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Coast News May 6, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  CX)FFEE  " at DANNY'S      y    -  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provlac-ial: Library,  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number^/V .May 6, 1965.  ���������._   '���- ��� ���-���    :    7  ���������    -��� ������'������:���-���   ;'.'.. l^ ���'���' ��� .   . '  7c per copy  Gibsons to Sechelt  The second Gibsons - Sechelt  Walkafhon will start at 1 p.m.,  May 16, a Sunday, from Gibsons.  Last year's walka.hon started  from Sechelt, and; more th 90  persons took part, iriost of them  finishing the walk.  Both the Sechelt and Gibsons  recreation committees are sponsoring this event arid will provide  refreshments at Sechelt for those  finishing the long walk which is  roughly 14 or 15 miles. -.."'���  This wasdecided at the iheet-  ing ori Monday night of la_t week  . of Gibsons' Recreation coriiriiittee  in the Elementary School hall.  Eight persoris 7were present in-'  eluding Phil iiawrence, recreation director forr the area. Ray  Delong or Eugerie7Yabloriski will  be Gibsons, representative to the  area board of directors.  Councillor Sam Fladager will  be the delegate to the B.C. Recreation conference in. Victoria  May 6, 7 and 8 and will report on  the conference to the Gibsons  meeting on May 26, time and  place to be announced. It was  suggested that a recreation calendar, be arranged so that activities of one region would hot  conflict with those of another,  The Tennis club will be reorganized due to the interest shown  by Mr; M. Dobie and the committee decided to finance two new  nets for the club, y  .Gibsons Rod and Gun club and  the recreation commission are  ''.-planning' "the formation, of an  -archery club. Details will be announced later.  Comet pace continues  Competing in their third track  and field meet of the year 16  members of the; Coast Comets  Track Club came home with;.two  first place ribbons, six seconds  arid six thirds. v"  The meet which took place at  New Westminster, Saturday, May  I at the Massey-Pearson Athletic  field had in competition most of  the larger lower mainland track  clubs. Of the locals who attended  only three have had one year or  more experience on the tracks at  club level.  The result of the meet as far  as the local club is concerned follows: In the Peewee girls, under  II years, long jump, Shirley Hoehne Took second place jumping  12' ��� JK��". Wendy Inglis placed  thir_F*in the Midget girls, under 16  years, shot put, with a heave of  25'%V 'Patty Gust placed fourth  in tbe^same event.     r _  TliC Cornets took second, third  ai__0fdurth\ in "the- Bantam~g___sT"  under 14 years, discus in the following order:' Karen Karateew,  67'#"; Moureen Owen, 41'4", and  Glenys Macleod'39'. Shirley Hoehne'and Glenys Macleod ran second and third in the Peewee girls  440 yd. run with times of 77.4 seconds and 81 seconds respectively.  Jumping 4'4", Karen Karateew  placed third in the Bantam girls  high jump. Glenys Macleod took  second in the Peewee girls 100  ; yd; dash covering the distance in  14.5 seconds. She, also placed first  in her heat in the same event.  Mike Clement placed ��� fourth in  the. Midget boys 440 yard dash,  in doing this placed second in his  heat, his time, 57 seconds flat.  PattyGust took a first place in  the Midget girls javelin with a  throw of 51 feet. Dale Peterson  ran the Peewee boys 880 yard  run in 3 minutes 6 seconds to  place third.  Moving up out of her age class  Moureen Owen, placed second in  the Midget girls 880 yard run in  2 minutes 49 seconds; Michel Duffy ran third in the same race  _ with a time of 3 minutess 6 seconds. ; Godfrey Robinson threw  97'4" toy take second place in the  Midget, boys-discus eyerit'.   ,  Shirley i Hoehiie was, leaned to  , the '^Richmond Track and-eField  Clubjtq.round out their 4x110 yard  relay team, the .team took first  place to give the Coast Comets  their second blue ribbon.  Others who made' the trip as  competitors were Eloise Delong,  Patti Clement, Mike Foley' arid  Karl Hansen. The Coast Comet  Track Club is sponsored by Sechelt, Gibsons and Roberts Creek  Legion branches. ��  Unique group program  The fledgeling Sunshine Coast  organization of the Business and  Professional Women, facing the  usual problem of any new organization, lack of funds, has  embarked upon a unique program- Members have formed  areaygroups, and a target sum  has' been set- for each group to  raise .by- whatever means it - can  devisey. ;.../-,.y777-y ,  _*e7'dollar'v4^.ve\--^iiot-,-dff'-':.to a  flyingstartjoft 4-pril 25 when contributing /guests enjoyed games  of scrabble and cribbage during  a social evening>;in the beautiful  home of Mr. arid Mrs. Doug Fielding of Garden Bay. Co-hostesses  were Ginny Fielding, Jo Benjafield and Grate Barling. > '.,-  Those  attending  included  Mr.  and Mrs!. Peter Trappitt, Mr. and  Mrs; John King^ Mr.7and;Mrs. A.  ���Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs.-Ry Dellar^;  Mr Bill Birkett, Mrs. T. :Scales>p  The fourth annual Kiwanis Garden competition for children is  ready to get started. There will  be two age groups this year,, from  9 to 11 yeai?s old and 12 to 15  years old, open to boys arid girls.  There were 25 budding green  thumbs taking part in last year's  successful competition. This year  there will be prizes for each  type of vegetable grown plus pri-  '       BAZAAR  SATURDAY  The Martians haven't landed!  Those strange looking women  with the feverish eyes, mottled  hairdo and twitching fingers are  members of the Catholic Women's League in Gibsons.  They are baking, sewing, making candy, collecting white <_le-  phant, selling raffle tickets and  preparing- decorations for their  Mother's Day Spring Shower this  "Saturday. .  They will also have refreshments for old and young, Lucky-7  and Bingo, all afternoon. Fish  pond for the children.    ,  Last, but not at all least is the  religious booth which will offer  a varied selection of these items.  Mrs. Mary Woodburn, Mrs. H.  AparLing, Mrs. Julia Joss, Mrs.  J. Dunlop, Mrs. L. W. Kilborn,  Mrs. J. Bosch, Mr. D. Harling  and Mr. D. Fielding.  Following refreshments, prizes  were awarded to Scrabble and  cribbage winner^. Highlight of  the presentation.was a large beautifully wrapped box, which-con-  stained the booby prize, a can of  beans! . 7/ . -y'y 'y  Other groups have planned ac-  , tivities. Those who have reached  their  target . will  report   to  the  meeting on May 4.  The B. & P.W. is not a service  organization. Clubs have specific aims and objectives which they  supprirt, aridthe Sunshine Coast  organization is first considering, a  worthwhile;; project..^ on^a peninsula 7level; Twhicji -willj*make: the;  club^'ari ��� effectively ^functioning  unit of trie Canadian: Federation.  zes for the best gardens.  The garden must be eight feet  by 12 feet and contestants are  urged to get' busy and dig the  ground up and add fertilizer to  help the Seeds start growth.  Buckerfields are again donating  the seed, four vegetable and.one  , flower. ���  Entry forms are7 available at  Gibsons Hardware on .Marine  Drive now but they iriust be signed by parents before being turned in. Packages of seeds are available at Gibsons 7 Hardware  now. This year's 'competition  committee includes Ozzie Hincks,  chairman and Ed Anderson. For  further inforhiation one 6f 'the  committee can be reachedj by  telephone.   .'"��� '    '"/������ ���'" ,'���"/  A CHALLENGE  Elphinstone students' and teachers have challenged local firemen to a softball game Thursday  at 6:30 p.m. on Elphinstone  grounds.  A challenge is issued for someone to tackle the winners ori the  next Thursday night. The Recreation committee is behind this  sports event.  censures trustee  No rubber stamp  she says in reply  BEFORE AND AFTER: Herei.at the top:is a picture showing the removal of the old church frorii its site. Below.is the view since the.park  has been seeded to grass. "-'     7C7  April 27 was the occasion of  another -meeting of the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. Society,  with a greater number in' atteii-  dance than - that of March. 25.  Purpose of this .meeting was 'to  study the rough form -of ;the7con-  stitution   drawriy'up.  by  Eafle  yDawev"  "  ^;^Mfs  ?:ta^7_thd T^Mrs        treasurer,y have7'each. received  numerous0 telephone calls7;from  iridividuals expressing their^ interest and intentions of becoming members when filially .the  arrangements for registration  with the Registrar. of .Societies  have been completed. A'humber,  however, have already paid membership dues.  "While at the moment it would  not be considered ethical practice for us to make a membership  drive to coyer immediate.- registration fees; necessary office sup  plies, printing, it would be great-.  _y appreciated if at least a few  n_ore7 persons  would..; voluntarily  su-bscribe,"Frank Wyngaert, executivei member0 said, rp  "This museum is not a private -  aJ'airjibut ���rather; a represehta-  i on 6^the7p^-^e in a givenarea/  '&p5^yyyyyy.y,yy,pyy^-oy^  anA  "Mrc  TLenore   Inglisy   hjariy :itpvsubscribe  teymemiber-  ^Hip^^hile ��jonly ay mere nucleus  atterid^jfef^eetirigs. We invite  rither^^j^nyus, that we might  sharespn|jj-��ieas, and therefore  riiore'ablyrepresent the many,"  he]added7y.7"- :'   .      ... ���/.  0 Invappi-6ximately two weeks it  is expected that Eafle Dawe will  have final documentary copies of  the constitution ready to submit  tp the registrar of societies.  Dissension within Sechelt District School Board resulted at the  last meeting in a motion of censure mentioning Trustee Mrs. M.  Ball, last year's chairman.  Following passage of the motion Mrs. Ball issued a statement  m which she stated she was not  a^ rubber stamp and suggested  that perhaps the charges referred to in: the; board's motion  should be defined.  Here is a copy supplied by the  board, of the motion which was  moved by Trustees Mrs. Celia  Fisher andMr. W. P. Malcolm.  lhe motion carried. Voting on  the resolution with Trustee J.  worvath in the chair were Mrs  Fisher, Mrs. ,C.yM. Volen, Mrs!  Leslie Jackson, Mr. Malcolm and  Mr. Leo Johnson. Mrs. Ball arriving 15 minutes late had the  motion read to her when she took  ner seat.  "That whereas individual trustees are expected to support fully  the decisions of the board as a  whple and the actions of the  board s administrative officers  carried out as a result of such  decisions.  And whereas; during the past  severa months it has been evident that one trustee out of  seven has been practising a  policy of harassment of the administration and obstruction of  the proper business of the board.  And whereas this trustee has  brought serious charges against  Board's    officers,   without  the  actions of Mrs/ Ball as described above and places ..on public  record this motion of censure."  Here is Mrs. Ball's statement  handed in to the Coast News on  Monday morning of this week:,  "I am naturally dismayed and  distressed to learn that a note of  censure passed against me by  the Sechelt District School Board,  is to be published this week in  the local press.  "I have served this community  as a representative and a trustee  for almost .five years. During  this time, I have tried to discharge my responsibilities to., the  electorate, the teachers staff and  Ultimately to the children of the  area; to the best of my ability. I  have striven at all times, to maintain witH /dignity, the public image of the board within my terms  of reference, both here and when  represen-ingv the    district   else-  ��� where7'7v'7'77 ,; , y.  "Last falii'I was elected as an  executive .representative to the  B.C. School Trustees Association  by five school boards. Does this  sound like irresponsibility?  "However, I airi not a rubber  stamp. T cannot vote'for motions  which '��L do not feel are in the  best ��� interests of the district. On  a few. occasions during the past  five;years, ,when I have felt  strongly enough, I have recorded ,a negative vote. I have no  quarrel i with my fellow trustees,  , this ;te-simply ;democracy at work.  'y^^eijh^psftithe charges referred  to7-ish"ouid/Jb_  defined.   Sincerely  yoursj'MurieJjF. Ball."  -Mreii'BailAhas explained her.be-  ing; lateTas^the result of the fact  7she. was 7np.i picked up. as has  been done {irithe  ;fi^r^i!W;|^^^  ' her foyth(?IMeetirig place yhic&.-at  this meeting was held in Sechelt.  She obtained ;a taxi to get her"to  the './meeting; thus arriving '-15  minutes .late.   .".        7:  budget  While minor changes may take  place in the formation of Gibsons  municipal budget for this year,  the tabulation below is as near  as one can get until definite figures are released:  EXPENDITURE  Gen. Gov't             v  $14,600  Fire dept.,  street lights  6,700  Public Works  8,000  Sanitation-.                -  600  Hospital tax  3,221  School; tax       -'';'���  48,069  Recreation y     ;���- -  2,000  ^ater deficit 0y������- ������-���yp  5,668  Fire eqp. reserve:      ..  -'  ���1,500  Miscellaneous  2,310  Paving   t                    ,  18,000  Sidewalks  5,000  Park >purchase  1,250  New municipal hall  8,508  Hall' equipment  5,000  Park construction  2,000  Total  .$132,426  REVENUE  Municipal tax  $36,528  School tax  48,069  Hospital  tax  3,221  Licenses, permits,.    .  4,380  .Garbage removal  290  Govt. Grant  21,816  Winter Works  4,500  Miscellaneous  1,203  From surplus  12,419  Total ,  $132,426  The water utility which  oper  ates on its own budget will gross  $18,720 with $5,668 ,from  general  funds   raising   total ��� revenue   to  $20,388. On the expenditure side  administration   and' billing   will  cost $4,480, maintenance  and op-  eration,   $1,800,   capital  expendi-  ture  $13,000  and debenture debt  $5,108, totalling $20,388.  Open tenders  Tenders submitted for site development of various schools in  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  and opened in the School Board  office, Gibsons on April 26, by  Peter C. Wilson; secretary-treasurer in the presence of J. I. Phillips, assistant secretary-treasurer  A. Porter, maintenance supervisor and Mr. A. E. Ritchey. Low  . tender in each case obtained the  contract:   -  Davis Bay Eleirientary School:  A. R. Simpkins $112  Elphinstone Secondary School:  E. Fiedler $5,250  A.  E.  Ritchey _ 774  Sicotte Bulldozing Ltd. s',100  Gibsons Landing Elementary-  E. Fiedler 7. ; . ,;�� $2,150  A. E. Ritchey 2,185  Sicotte Bulldozing Ltd. ?,100  Halfmoon Bay Elementary:'  Robert J. Bain $535  A. R. Simpkins 400  ��� West Sechelt Elementary:  F. Walker y 7; ynm  Sicotte Bulldozing Ltd. .7     2,400  |S''Ho_ni^||njBinw  The home of Mr! and Mrs.  William T. Garrison of Lower  Road, Robertsv^Creek was destroyed by fire 'Sunday afternoon  shortly before five o'clock.  Mrs. Garrison who had left the  house for a few minutes returned  to find the kitchen in a mass of  flame. She tried to get in through  the front door but being unable,  readied for a guitar, hanging by  the door. The guitar' though saved was fireda, ;aged.  There are two children in the  family, Sherry, 15 and Doug, 13.  Loss is expected to be in the region of $7,000 not all covered by  insurance.,The family is at present with the Dalys in Roberts  Creek.  foundation, and has thereby seriously impaired the public image  of the board and the^^administration of this school district.  And;whereas/this tnistee: has  7 !^n ;fio___d^to7fa^  /'cert_tfhy_.cH_wy_tt^;_^^  tive of the board without proper  prior authority to do so.        '    '  Now be pit   known  that  this  board condemns and disowns the  AN;7__B_TORlAl_-- '..;..;-! '. 77'7'/"  This publication, regarding itself a responsible .weekly newspaper,  feeling public pressure, would like to see/less shadow boxing as far  as school board dissension is concerned.   7i/'--'"J 7'     v"  Information so far released covering what has occurred has been  fragmentary- What information there is available covers school board  actions bat nothing on the reasons for such action.  In the Coast News issue of April'19 there is.recorded a vote of  confidence by the school board in Gordon Johnston, superintendent of  schools and Peter Wilson, the new secretary-treasurer of the school  board. In this May C issue there is a vote of censure recorded affecting Mrs. M. Ball, last year's chairman of the board.  This is not enough information as far as the public are concerned.  The school board is now a one million dollar annual operation and  any suggestion of dissension within the board is definitely a matter of  public concern. There must be an explanation and the public is entitled to know what it is.  Fine band performance  BLUE FLIGHT BAG?  Mrs. Bruce Campbell, Langdale, took by. mistake from the  Pink Elephant Laundromat, Gibsons, on Monda; morning, a blue  flight bag. Owr.yi- ./?ay call at the  Coast News for i_.  SECHELT MEETING  There will be a meeting of Se-  chelf's Hospital auxiliary in the  Hojiual Cottage board room  str> yj.ig at 2 p.m. on Wednesday,  M..yl3.  Opening strains of O Canada  revealed to an audience of about  115 Friday night in Elphinstone  Secondary School Auditorium a  _uii__ri��ingly good band of about  40 young musicians, led by Lloyd  Burritt Rutland Senior Concert  Band, only eight months old, with  many of its players not having  handled instruments before presented a program .which ranged  from Beethoven to Leonard Bern-  stain and presented it with considerable verve.  Mr. Burritt as conductor was  vigorous in his leadership and  carried the young musicians  through as ambitious a program  as any band of musicians could  present. The youthful musicians  seemed more at home in the older music when compared 'With  modern tempos.  It was unusual to hear the Beethoven Ninth Symphony choral  theme on saxophones but the effect was worthwhile. The program started with the Elgar  Pomp and Circumstance theme  and concluded with Mussorgsky's  Great Gate of Kiev from Iris Pictures at an Exhibition, with resounding chords almost as massive as the great gate.  Mr. Burritt was not too many  years ago a pupil at Elphinstone.  With the aid of lantern slides, he  endeavoured to link the period in  which the music was composed  with events of 4hat era. It did add  interest fo the urogram.  The vouthfu. players displayed  r���^r:^1-���r.p ;n wj,at they were do-  ���"���"*   ""'   ">".we_l  the  effects  of  '-' no, in their smart ap  pearance  and  response  to commands.  The Rutland band did i quite  ���well with its version of Debussy's  fragile Claire deLune in contrast  -to- Mussorgsky's stentorian Gates  of Kiev. There : was plenty of  scope for the young musicians between those two and they came  out quite well even though some  of the numbers played were what  one could term capsule versions.  For instance the sound and fury  of the peasant in Von Suppe's  Poet and Peasant overture left  no room for the expressions of the  poet. However nobody objected.  This concert was sponsored by  the Junior Red Cross. Why those  attending the school failed to give  the Junior Red Cross and the  band reasonable support is something for them to figure out. The  hall has been known to seat close  to 600 persons. ��� F.C.  A DOG POUND?  Possibility of a dog pound on  a trial basis will be reported o  Gibsons council at its next meeting. The matter was broached  last week when Councillor James  Drummond enquired as to the  possibilities of getting dogs and  parking of cars under better control.  t was then suggested that Dr.  H. R. Hylton, veterinary on Reid  road be approached to sec whether he would consider a dog  pound. It is understood that Councillor Fred Feeney who approached Dr. Hylton, will likely report  that a two month trial basis  would be considered. Coast News, May 6, 1965.  They Unseen 'Audience  PICTURE OFA /  MAN OfJ HIS WAV  HOME.  FROM WORK  (Soast Kjetws  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.  A matter of financing  Both Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils have found themselves in the position this year of having to dig into their reserves,  Sechelt to. keep the mill rate at last year's 19 mills and Gibsons in an  effort to cope with the heavy increase of budget requirements this  year, to keep the mill rate as low as possible.  Both municipal councils from now on will have to face bigger  budgets year by year if the promised increase occurs in population  due to vastly improved ferry service. The demands for municipal services will become greater and from wider areas as time goes by.  Government policy in Victoria is for the. expansion of municipalities  which will not be conducive to the massing of surpluses.  Taxpayers in both municipalities should now give thanks to councils of past years who were not careless with taxpayer money and  allowed surpluses to accumulate. All municipalities in the province,  not including Vancouver, now have a debenture debt of about $140,-  000,000. It'may not be too long before Gibsons and Sechelt will be  faced with money market,problems in.order to cope with the services required by a-growing population. Gibsons now has a water  debt amounting to about $4,500 with about three years to pay that off.  Sechelt has no debenture debt.  Trie progress of inflation however does not make, it advisable for  municipalities to amass surpluses because a dollar saved in 1949 and  spent today does not have'the same 'value! With the 1949 price index  equalling 100 and today's index being at about 137 it means the consumer dollar has a value today about one-third less than in 1949.  While real estate values have increased with inflation and assessments have also kept pace with the increase there is a balance where s  municipal revenues.are concerned but it needs more dollars today to  do the same work done in 1949. However the nest eggs accumulated  through the last decade have some value to the taxpayer, So hats off  to councils who have labored wisely to spite of inflation.   /  Tidying-up does help  When visitors obey a sign, in the Coast News window which reads  Tourist Information Available Here and suggestions are made to  them that they visit this or that place, the Coast.News staff feels  that it is doing the community a service.......  However, when these visitors come back and say they visited  such and such a place and found a rather discouraging situation it  does prove embarrassing. As there is not a great deal which can  be done by the Coast News staff in such a situation it should be a  distinct warning to those people with tourist attractions available  to see that they are kept presentable. It should also be remembered  that what is presentable to people who have become so used to a  situation it does not matter is not what one must expect visitors to  accept.  There are fine picnic areas along this coastline arid there,is no  greater killjoy than to find an excellent spot unkept not only with  unnecessary vegetation but paths blocked by tangled growth, just  through obvious neglect. - '"���',-  In this case no names means no packdrill so perhaps there will  be some activity in some areas where there has been a lack of attention and the picnic or park areas cleaned up. We have organizations working hard to get visitors into this area. Let us not through  neglect drive them away.  O joy! O rapture! Beatles!  Is there any interest in music? This question was raised at a  meeting recently. On looking over old clippings one finds that two  concerts in the Roberts Creek Hall in one month played to good  houses.  On April 3, 1954, the Choraliers, under the direction of Harry  Roberts, presented a two-hour entertainment, sponsored by the OES.  A junio chcoir of 36 children was included in the program.  About three weeks later Roberts Creek's first string orchestra,  with 16 musicians under the direction of Miss Margaret Mclntyre,  gave its initial concert of chamber music, an experiment which was  to be repeated many times, always with the same enthusiastic reception.  These are but two instances, but there have been a number of  murical evenings enjoyed at the hall. Live music, although perhaps  less perfect than that which may be tuned into the living room, still  has great appeal to music lovers.  The visit of the Rutland school band, overlooked by so many  people, was one of those concerts that should not have been missed.  Would a couple of Beatles in the lineup have made a difference and  if so, why? We live in a wonderful age loaded with so many anachronisms.  VANCOUVER   -  HOWE  SOUND  FRASER RIVER  Salmon catches in /this area  were the lowest on record, both  in terms of total catch and in  relation to effort. Adverse fishing weather, and the prolonged  Fraser River run off contributed  to the reduced catch.  The estimated catch for the  entire area amounted to 2,525  springs, 4,325 jack springs, 3,-  525 coho, 11,600 grilse and 25  pink salmon.  During the early months  "mooching" for winter springs  was carried out in Upper Howe  Sound and Horseshoe Bay. Later  activity spread out to English  Bay and the southern entrance  waters of Howe Sound..  During the month of July',  large springs in the 30 to 45  pound range entered Howe  Sound waters bound for the  Squamish River system. The��e  fish' provided considerable interest/ particularly in the vicinity  of Britannia Beach. Catches  were generally light arid. indicated .that this run was below normal strength. In the outside  waters of: Howe Sound, early  runv cohos bound for the Capilano River provided some fair  catches at. times from these  rapidly moving runs. 7  Teak fishing activity occurred  The Davis  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.      7  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Recent statements made by  the Hon. Paul Hellyer show, just  how far the government ' has  gone in dismantling Canada's  former big league attitude towards defence.  We still have our part to play  as members of NATO and the  United Nations. But the armed  forces which Canada needs in  order to hold up its end iri peace-  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  MAY  6  Property owners on Lot 685,  Gibsons met in tfye churctyi witto  Jack Inglis presimrig. and decided to ask government municipal  officials to implement a decision  to amalgamate to area with Gibsons.  Temporary initial trustees for  the new Sechelt Large Rural  School* District elected were  George A. Marsden, chairman;  William Peiper, Pender Harbor;  Mr. Parker, Silver Sands;, Mrs.  L. S. Jackson, Sechelt; A: Funnell, Roberts Creek; W. E.  Davies, Bowen Island and E.  Pearson, Halfmoon Bay. Mrs. R.  Burns 'was retained as "secretary  for the board.  With some areas changing to  fast time along with some shipping companies the Coast News  ^reported confusion generally  along the coast with people arriving at one point before, the  time they had left their homes.  Minute message  WHAT IS THE CHURCH?  - This question has been asked  and answered ever since Jesus  Christ founded His church. It has  many correct answers, all of  them adding something to the  truth. Basically, it means a group  "called out" for a special purpose. Theologically, it ' is that  number of human beings, known  to God alone, who, are members  of His'family, the mystical Body  of Christ.  Locally, in this part of the country, there are groups of people  brought together by common beliefs and practices who call  themselves, . and are called "a.  Church" ���- ordinary people who  are striving, according to their  light, to follow in the . steps of  Jesus Christ. There is no need  to mention that they are net per-  . feet ��� you  have' noticed  that!  They are striving for "something;  . they are learners or disciples, under the tuition or discipline of  Christ, So never say "I am not  good enough to come to church.'!  Jesus said "I came to call sinners to repentance" and "the sick  need a physician."  One well-known Christian leader described his perfect- church  as "a rescue shop a yard outside  of hell!" Just as a hospital should  be filled with those needing help  ��� the sick ��� so our churches  should be filled with those who  wish to be better, or, in plairi  English, with sinners. I know  there are sinners in the churches  now ��� but there is room for you!  This, of course, is only one  answer to "what is the church?"  ��� the other answers will be discovered as you attend your  church ��� A. F. W.  were m  during the month of August.  Springs were generally scarce,  while coho stocks were, fairly  gqod as indicated by returns to  North Shore streams. The catch  of coho, however/was light/indicating that these fish . were  not concentrating for any length  of time in the areas where they  are usually fished.  Weather conditions were favorable in early September and the  Point Grey - North Arm Jetty  area produced some fair catches  of Jack springs, plus a few cohos. The best coho fishing was  in the Gower Point - Salmon  Rock - Worlecombe Island area,  and off the Tsawwasseri Causeway, where migrating cohos up  to 15 pounds were taken. The  main activity from October to  December was in the Horseshoe  Bay, Hole in the Wall . area.  Catches were very light on  winter springs and weather conditions curtailed activity.  On the Fraser River bars,  fishing activity reached a peak  during September and October  and fishing space was limited on  weekends and holidays. As usual  jack springs, coho jacks, trout  and char made up most of the  catch.  PENDER HARBOUR - SECHELT  The   catch in   this   areat   fell  A Department of Fisheries  report  keeping operations are in a different category from the nuclear  weaponry which we were bringing in from the United States  a few short years ago.  Now our armed forces must  be both flexible, and mobile.  They should be ready to go to  any trouble spot in any part of  the globe. Our emphasis therefore will be ,on air transport ���  that, and highly trained and  adaptable forces; 7 troops which  can be landed anywhere and  - operate with a minimum of irritation to the local inhabitants.  Canada's defence budget meanwhile has been curtailed. We  now spend less, than, -% of our  national income on'defence as  compared to 7% a decade ago.  Further reductions however are  unlikely. As Mr. Hellyer has  pointed o^t - we have been spending" proportionately less each  year on equipment. Hardware  accounted for less than 15% of  our total defence budget in 1964.  The figure should be more like  25% if we are to place an effective modern force in the field.  Pay and allowances therefore must be cut arid cut sharply: Only in this way can we afford the planes and the weaponry to equip those whom wo have  to send abroad.  Mr. Hellyer is doing just this.  Integration at headquarters is  proceeding apace. One-third pf  the brass will soon have been  laid off. Joint purchasing and  common standards, like a single  uniform will save money. It will  take time. And changes like this  are bound to rub some of our  senior military personnel the  wrong way/.  Our ��� Canadian experiment vis  being watched with 7 interest in  other countries. This is not sur-"  prising. Even the cost of operating conventional forces is  enormous. But it is an expense  which will have to be faced . . /  faced especially if the lesser  powers are to join with Canada  in police operations such as  Cyprus and the Congo.    -  Canada, in other words, is  taking the lead amongst the  smaller powers. It is a willing  advocate of an international >po7  lice force., Also it'is determined  to get the most of every defence dollar. This purposeful attitude, divorced from big nation  entanglements, is bound ��� to appeal to other countries whose  circumstances are less affluent  than our own.  To use Mr. Hellyer's words,  "we are attempting to create a  military organization specifically designed to meet the technological advances of our age."  This in itself is a great advance.  Generals, not to mention politicians, are often accused of  preparing for the last great war.  Mr. Hellyer, in looking ahead,  is obviously preparing for little  ones.  m=  to its lowest level with total  landings estimated at 4,908 salmon arid grilse. Rough seas and  rainy weather, particularly in  the peak fishing months of July  and August, reduced effort and  discouraged fishing in i exposed  waters. In addition and 'to some  extent associated with this/catch  success fell sharply as compared with 1963. Except for jack  springs, all species shared in the  decline with coho dropping to  2,400 from the record high of  8,875 coho taken in 1963.  Fishing activity was limited  in January and February but  interest picked up in March with  some 400 coho grilse taken in the  vicinity  of  Pender' Harbour.  The seasonal increase in fishing activity started in May but  was kept below normal by cool  weather. Catch success dropped  in June but rose again in July.  However/ the weather curtailed  the normal July increase in effort. Spring salmon landings for  the month reached 250 and in  cluded a 51 pound spring taken  in Pender Harbour. There was  some increase in effort in August  but fishing was generally slow.  Interest dropped rapidly after  mid-September with only an intermittent effort occurring inside  Pender Harbour.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  ' ?"; i;   orEfc-'y  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  N.  Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK E.  DECKER,  dos.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  MOTHERS   WILL   BE  HONORED W:W$$ky.y  7 But, everyday is Mother's Day in our pharma- r|  cy. The majority of our customers are mothers S  who shop for their families. Each one is greatly OP  concerned about her family's -health and makes 7  willingly any needed sacrifice for their welfare,   f  We welcome the opportunity to serve them  and be a dependable Mother's "Helper." If there  is any possible way we can assist any Mother  please phone or viisit our pharmacy. We will do  our best.   ��� ��� ' -.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge, at all limes to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse   / 7  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza - Sechelt  886-2023  886-2726  .885,2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists ami Druggists  HtiR  ay p.  ���G ri k  ing  to fhe  Gibsons  On Tuesday, May 11th, 1965, Mr. W. Q. Reid/  Chief Inspector of Schools, from the Department of  Education in Victoria, will officiate in the opening of  the recent addition fo fhe Gibsons Elementary School.  All parents are invited to attend these opening  ceremonies and fo four the school afterwards. Enter-  fainmenf by the students will be included and refreshments will be available.  BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sechelt) Fair board  Seciielt  loaded with volunteers  An awakening interest in'the'  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair was revealed at Monday night's meeting of the fair committee when  some 14 out of 30 organizations  contacted were represented. On  top of thisy the secretary reported that donations now coming in  are looking quite promising.  The Chancellor Car club will \  again take over the responsibility  of setting up the hall for the fair  in the Elementary School new activity room on Aug. 21 and 22.  This year the fair which will  open at 7 p.m. on Friday evening  will stay open Saturday, evening  until 10 p.m. instead of closing  down at 5 p.m.  Jobies and DeMolay. members  will arrange displays to encourage the interest of young people  in their organizations. Legion  Branch 109 Auxiliary will have its  booth with sale of Vetcraft to  benefit Shaughnessy hospital patients.  The next meeting will be held  at 8 p.m. Monday, May 31 in St.  Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons.  TOURISM  MEETING  An executive meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Tourist association will be held at Ruby Lake  Motel, Sunday, May 9,. starting  at 11 a.m. B. Jorgenson, secretary announces. This will be the  last of the spring meetings and  important business will come before the executive.  VALUABLE BATH  The Royal Columbian Hospital  in New Westminster in 1864 was  a one-story, wooden building  equipped with bedding and  furniture , acquired from the  Royal Engineers and a "large  and valuable" bath inherited  from Colonel Moody.  CAN BE CUT  FROM 100 LB4  FEED BAG  K9328  V    SIZES  m S-.0-12  ly Tn^i��^1fi^tM��  Look bright at a holiday barbecue, family dinner, every dayJ  in this easy-sew apron with gay  thrifty gift! '        -  Printed Pattern 9328:   Misses'.  Sizes S(10, 12); M(14, 16). Either  size, one 100-lb. feedbag or 1V4  yds. 39-inch. . :-.' 7 ,-    ���  FIFTY CENTS  (50c)  in  coiris7  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an_, STYLE' NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARr  TIN, care of- the Coast. News,  Pattern Dept., 60;Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  -7R7_:iiil^B  Prepared by the Resebrch Staff of  f N CYCLOPEDI A   C AN ADI AH A  Which is the largest university  in Canada?  The University of j. Toronto. It  is the provincial university of  Ontario and a leading centre for  graduate study ' and research.  The University bfyToronto is a  vast complex of se^raK]federat-  ed denominational ;7;7;feolleges,  along with many :vveil:knpwh in:  stitutions, such, as7the;;RpyalyOn-  tario Museum, : the / Royal ^Conservatory of Mtisic)77and^;the  David Dunlop ,6bse^atbrj��.:.at  Richmond Hill, phtarip.7^|7qiri-  tario Agricultural andI'Vel^ripgry  College at Guelph^O miles;;'��way7  belongs to the Uriiyersity7 of ^Toronto, as doesvthe^bhtarigr1 College of Art in Tdronio-iTDegrees  conferring entry into-"many professions are awarded to graduates and Ph. D's are granted for  post-graduate studies. TResearch  activities1 are; 7 widespread, the  best-known being medical and  aeronautical. The -University of  Toronto libraries house over one  million books,' including many  rare volumes. ....  Roberts Greek  to send Guide  A Roberts Creek Guide was  chosen to represent B.C. at a Heritage Camp in Nova Scotia and  two others camped on Saltspring  Island with Guides from Burnaby.  This year, two girls will go to  Heritage Camps with Guides from  across Canada, one at Tsoona,  B.C. and the other at Doe Lake,  Ontario, and more girls than  ever are looking forward to a  summer of fun and learning new  skills at camp.  Only girls who are experienced  campers are considered for the  big international camps to which  all Guides aspire, and expanded  camping facilities in: .this area  with qualified leaders have made  it possible for our girls to become eligible for these camps.  When the uniformed Guides  and Brownies call at your door  this weekend buy an extra box of  cookies if you can. They are 45c  a box and keep well and you will  be helping to 7 provide added  equipment; and facilities for our  ; owri^yburijr people.: 7   ~yy  Travel was, slower in 1866. The  Hudson's Bay Company bark,  Princess Royal, brought nine  passengers to Victoria February  3 from London around the Horn. ���  The trip took 150 days.  The April 22 meeting of Sechelt  District OAPO branch was a lively affair, with plenty of enthusiasm and no lack of volunteers  for the committees. Mr. Roily  Reid was elected chairman of the  transportation committee, Mrs.  Swiggun, chairman of the social  committee consisting of Mrs. N.  Erickson, Mrs. I. Biggs, and Mrs.  A. Kennedy; Mr. L. P. Hansen  and Mr R. Reid form the recreation committee. The visiting committee consists of Mrs. L. Postle-  thwaite, Mrs. M. Hansen, Mrs.  L. Yates, Mr. W. C. Baker and  Mr. E. E. Jessop.  The branch voted in favor of  accepting the most generous offer of the Selma Park Community Club to use the hall free of  charge for its monthly meetings.  ; A vote of thanks was tendered  to Mr. H. Hill, the president, for  meeting the initial, expenses. of  organizing the branch, thus enabling the group to get started  free of debt. A junior mixmaster,  donated by Mrs. Harry Hill, was  raffled and was won by Mrs. Z.  McCrea. Mr. W. Coffey, the secretary, who was leaving in a few  days to visit England and Ireland, was wished Godspeed and a  safe return.  Following the meeting, tea was  served and members settled  down with' gusto to some old time  singing. Music was supplied by  Mr. R. Reid and Mr. W. C. Baker and Mr. Charlie .Brookman  gave one of his inimitable recitations.  A picnic is being planned, for  the end of May and consideration  is being given to chartering a bus  for. a day trip. These spry folk  obviously intend to go far and  any new members who would  like to share their escapades can  phone Mr. H. Hill for information  at 885-9764.  Coast News,' May 6,  1965.       3  OUR TOWN ��� By K.~Cfe!!and  READY  M  CONCRETE  P _ W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ��� Gibsons  May 6  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  Limsr .H\l. & GARDEMG  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ���- Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  STAGE SHOW  and DANCE  Sechelt Legion Hall   -   Friday, May 7  SHOW 8 p.m. DANCE 10:30 p.m.  See and Hear  ;.!'������  " ^K^Vv7  and his versatile Trail Riders Orchestra  In  person:   MISS  GLORIA CODE,  red headed bombshell  Prices:  SHOW* Adults ��1-25, Students 75^, Children 50^  DANCE $1  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LP OF APPLMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  m  ..'-.?���'>  . $ _  out from under  with an  ? **������..  r i- '<���  ' -\  I  _ Time is on your side when  you have an automatic  ������-:-.������ dishwasher. You'll save  about 45 minutes of drudgery  each day, 275 hours in a year. Think  of tlie things you can accoi. ^lish  with all thdjb extra leisure time;  And your dishes will be hygienically  dean: probably fewer colds in the  family. An automatic dishwasher  will make all the difference in your  household. Start by getting out to  your appliance dealer - today.  B.C. HYDRO 44-  ��� >  ��-^WIWB��^WPW�� m .mi  See the complete cataloj-" at  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. S86-2622  PENINSULA PLUMBING �� SUPPLIES      ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533       SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECRBLT, B.C.  Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  C & S SALES & SERVICE  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  MCHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713    SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171 BOWlllG
SECHELT BOWLEG ALLEY
(By EVE MOSCRIP)
It's playoff time — here are', the
league champs:-
Pender: Clippers — A.' Antilla,
G. Jones, Mark Myers, Dave McDonnell, Ron Pockrant,. Runners-
up. Pin Pickers. -,
Buckskins: Pilgrims, Ray Joe,
Val August, Ross Joe, Doreen
Joe, Stan Joe. Runners up, Slowpokes. High bowler, Mike Jackson 1220 (286, 311). -
Sechelt Commercial: Standard
Motors (5058) Eve Moscrip, Fern
Taylor. Lola Caldwell, Don Caldwell, Butch Ono, Orv Moscrip.
Runners up — Village Bakery. No.
2 (5016), Middlepoint Logging
(5029), Village Bakery No. 1,
(4611).
Ten Pins: Totems, Mickey Baba, oFrankrJorgensen, Don Cald?
weljf. Ron ,cRobinson. Ray Fleming.* .Runnqrs up, Gibsons.
•    ,, LEAGUE PLAY
Ladies:.May Walker 251,' Ann
Shaw 259, Bev Nelson 327, Vivian
Reeves 267, Lil McCourt 673,
Bonnie Brackett 273.
Ladies Spring: Hazel Skytte
791 (297, 260).       ,
Ball & Chain: Mike Johnson
702 (334), Al Lynn 284.
Sports Club: Lome Allan 746
(297).
High School: Ted Johnson 341
(181). Linda McKinnell 336 (184)
Ten Pins: Rex Weaver 534
(202), Pat Mullen 208.
HALFM&onM'NOTES
Sechelt
Beauty Salon
Ph.   885-9525
HAIRSTYLING
designed just  for  you
Coldwaving — Coloring
Tuesday to Saturday
E & M BOWLADROME
(By ED "CONNOR)
Winning teams of the leagues
rolled off this week for the Connor Annual Champion Trophy.
Ghosts, of the Gibsons .A league
topped all teams rolling 3174.    ,
Ladies Mon.: Schnooks 2206
(778). M. Hopkins 600, M. Stanley 524, D. Musgrove 516, M.
Cruice 525.
Ladies Tues. Coffee: No. 1 2328
(864). H. Wright 542, P. Hoops
512, K. Taylor 559.
Tues. Mixed: Know Goods 2853
(1073). S. Christianson 691 (259,
271). F. Nevens 655 (247, 280). C.
Woods  603.
Thurs. Mixed: Green Horns
2644 976) .J. Walton 641 (246), G.
Boudreau 257, A. Holden 683 (274)
By   MARY   TINKLEY
Redrooffs Road, which _. for
" many years has been a headache
, to ^residents and a perpetual subject on the agenda of community
. meetings, "is now receiving a face
lifting. Culverts are being installed, the road widened and ditched and some of the hazardous
corners are being rounded off.
There is every indication that
residents will be driving over
black top in the very near future.
Cliff Connor has left St. Mary's
Hospital but has to rest quietly at
home for a time, while he recovers from his recent car accident.
Dennis Gamble is  again  darts
LETTERS
to editor
^mwSm'Wmu
The NeWest Styles
(-5ST-
The Smartest Look
H. Bishop Ladies9 Wear
ti^'Mittinery
UDIB^W^ ONLY BUSINESS
Phone S85 2002:^77 Sechelt, B.C.
•:■-.j.-.<
v7ny _!".~.
Perk, pbp,:zzzzdundsf such useful little sounds!
Find   household Appliances. .. . .. .in the
YELLOW PAGES: Where your fingers do the walking.
'■&*.£!_«=__
<___!
BABY BONUS CAN HELP TO
BUY COLLEGE EDUCATION
■ : ' •' ':.'!•■'. '.
Most parents are.jonly .too well aware that it. takes a good
deal more than brains fora-boy or girl to go to college. That's
why far-sighted mothers and fathers who want to give, their
children the be_t ^0s_-ble';inillfe>plan fat in advance for the rising costs of higher ^uca^on.' 7 7
.'•  :',UP (P.:- ■:.
For many Canadian parents, the monthly family allowance
cheque provides an'opportunity to lay the groundwork of a savings program designed; to cover; the costs of higher education for
their children. y:'i\"''.''y"7;.r'"'.... .■■>."'
'     .'/■.•r'i'''A\ '       ■
O  "s.POr '        '"'■'■'■ '■• ''7, 7'"   ■
Family allowance cheques for one child, if deposited iri a
B of M savings account until the age of 16, will total more than
$1,600, including interest the bank pays. It's a tidy sum towards
a college career.   ...  Ppfp7
If you're in, dqtfl)jtvas to what it might cost in the long riui to /
send your bp$yot;ttj±$ qpllege, why not dro]>< in at the Gibsons .:■".
or Sechelt branch -Xfi^^Bank of Montreal. Ted Henniker pit Ernie
Booth, the 'ma^'^6f^^0.be glad to giveyou a copy of the^BJof
M folder o^tiimh^fW^jy^l^al education savings program which
can easily oeKadaptedliter,the special requirments of your youngster.      ^pW'-pm^r'y ...      ...'. :':..v."
"&■■■■ .•'•■■•i'iiV.
. 'Ul:.::- • •■ •':'
Adt.
Editor: If our representations
to village council is to be 'quoted,
we would appreciate being quoted correctly, Mr. Glassford's letter expressed the desire, not as
quoted "that the graves area be
left as it is," but that '-the size
be left as it is." ...
Details re improving the graves
area were discussed but not reported.
I'm sure the purpose of our
long contest is obvious to all; to
protect - < and preserve t h e s e
graves. This desire was upheld -
by a Public Utilities Commission
decision in 1961.
I feel I can speak for my husband as > well as myself when!
say that whether my name be
Smith, O'Malley or Svensen T
would feel as keenly, if not contest so actively to protect any
grave, especially those of pioneers which are our heritage and
our history. Thank you.
Eileen R. Glassford,
■ Bernice Chamberlin.
Show looks
promising
"   The regular meeting of the Pender Harbour PTA Tuesday, April;
27 in the Elementary School saw
16 members present.
The treasurer's report showed
a balance of $229.54. There was
also a balance of $99 left in the
Fish Derby account. It was de-.
cided to close .out t this account
into the general funds. pyo ■
l. A report on the Variety Show
"scheduled for .May, 14 was given-
7|>y convenor Mrs. C: Cameron. A
good program is lined up.    \ »••
7 Mr. Perry announced Yananda^
and Pemberton High School track7
teams were  visiting  Pender  on •!
. May 7. Volunteers were asked to■.■/,
iassist at the  school during  the;,
day. Financial assistance of $25 •
was voted toward food and rib-:-
bons.
A request from the May Day
committee  for financial  aid  ire- -7
suited in a $25 donation
The Elementary school will
hold its. track meet on Friday
May 21. Mr. Powers asked for a
donation up to $25 for ribbons for
this affair. Assistance of parents...
was also asked to work on the -
day.
Miss Critoph'-s room won the
meeting pennant. Mrs. Gooldrup
won the cake raffle.
Miss Critoph, who had taught
5 year olds, gave a thorough outline on the part kindergartens
play in a child's, education. A
film on this subject was also
shown. »
Sechelt show
TV singing star-and London recording artist  comes to  Sechelt
for the first time to present  a.-.,
stage show and dance, one night '■
only, Friday night/ May 7. Evan
Kemp and his show and dance
troop will7 entertain  at  the ,Se: '
chelt    Royal    Canadian    Legion
Hall.
There will be a family concert
at 8 p.m. followed by a dance. •_
The stage show will highlight sensational dancing' beauty known as' '•
the red headed bomb-shell Miss
Gloria Code who will dance the,.
Charleston, twirl her baton and.,
present the spectacular fire dance
Also ot the show along with the
popular celebrated Trail Riders
orchestra, for the kiddies, Little^ .
Susie, the trick wonder dog.
I
Oops! Sorry
In last week's Sechelt council;
meeting   story   _in   amount   of.
$3,200 was mentioned as having'7
been  spent. oh, the  ramp.  This.,
should have re^d on the ramp.*
and area leading to the ramp.
■1 ^     ;"■ CAR. OVERTURNS '• '
Desire,  pieiirdes   and:  Susan 7
TMartiri of. Gibsons - were .injured ....
'in   a  car   accident Tuesday; at.7
'about 6:10 p.m. at the Reid Road
and highway in Granthams. The-
car overturned. Both were taken
to    St.    Mary's    hospital.    Mr. >
Plourdes has broken bones.
champion at the Pender Harbour
Canadian Legion. This year he
won the singles and also the,doubles in partnership with Sonny,
Scoular. This makes seven dart
trophies Dennis has won over the
past three years.
ROBERTS CREEK
(By MADGE NEWMAN)
The E. A. Prittie home on Orange Road was the scene of a
merry party last Wednesday
when friends gathered to shower
Erin, one month old, with pretty
and useful gifts. Mounds of dainty sandwiches and cakes were
brought by the guests. Mrs. Stan
Rowland made a gorgeous cake,
crowned with a gay plastic duckling, for the occasion. Present,
were Mrs. Stan- Rowland, Mrs.
Jan Rowland, Mrs. C. Dickson,
Mrs. V. Parker, Mrs. M. Hunter,
Mrs. G. Simpson, Mrs. L. God-
dard, Mrs. V. Reynolds and the
baby's mother, Thelma Prittie.
The Tidewater Players' Spring
show played at Roberts Creek
Hall on Thursday and Friday
nights and was well received.
Much work and effort obviously
went into the preparation of the
two hours of light entertainment
and the audience went along with
1. interspersing laughter and applause freely.
Girl Guides and Brownies had
a stall at the door where they
took advantage of the crowd to
sell cookies for their cookie drive
The show will play at Gibsons
Secondary School auditorium on
May 8. ' .  .     '.
Sam and Beth Perry came
from Vancouver to spend the
weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lisch and to see "No, No, a
Million Times No."
Eric Prittie has returned from
a week's business trip which took
him to northern. Alberta.
SEPTIC TANK
SERVICE
PUMP TANK TRUCK
Tanks Built or Repaired
Drainage Fields Installed
Gibsons Plumbing
Ph. 886-24«0 for information
^^^**->W«a>
Hind-Smith
REFRIGERATION
PORT MELLON
TO PENDER HARBOUR
Phone 886-2231
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886-9949
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SatiirdayyM      8yo2otq 6> p.m.
ACTIVITY  ROOM  GIBSONS  ELEMENTARY  SCHOOL
Sponsored by the Catholic Women's League of Gibsons
To Mother
With love
BLOUSES—DRESSES—LINGERIE
HANKIES ^-APRONS
Tasella Shoppe
Sechelt — Ph. 885-2023
WITH  EXCLUSIVE 4-BLADE
• New smoother-cleaner
cutting Turbocone unit
• New Turbocone grass
pick-up
• New Han-D-Start for    Jj.
faster-easier-starting
• New quick height
adjustment    .
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• New wash-out pbrt
for easy cleaning
Turbocone 18
18 inch cut.. New
quieter B <fe 8
Engine with New
Han-D-Start
Shown
mm
Turbocone 'grass   catcher
"included
All6N»w furbocof.* mooVt comply with fA* American Standardi Association
Safety Cod*.
Chain Saw Centre
WILSON  CREEK,   B.C.   — Ph.   885-2S28
NEW MODELS ON DISPLAY NOW-COMB INI
LTD.
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*»<N<%V»»___>-»4N^-^Wi_ Coast News/ May 6, 1965.  5-    MISC. FOR SALE  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SMESME-J  Phone 886:2622        ^  COMING   EVENTS  May 8: Catholic Women's League  Bazaar, Sat., 2 - 6 p.m.. at the  Activity Room in the Gibsons Elementary School. 7  May 15: Musical evening toy music students and assisting artists.  United Church Hall.     .  May .18: The annual tea of the  Association to Guides and Brownies. Legion Hall, Sechelt, 2 p.m.  May 20: Men's section of Gibsons  United Church choir, supper and  variety concert, 6:15 p.m., church  hall Tickets, adults $1, children  50c from any choir member or  Coast News.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Fitchett are  pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage of thiir daughter  Marion Elizabeth Brown to Mr.  Barrie Gordon Reeves, son of  Mr. and Mrs7Gofdon Reeves, Sechelt, B.C. The wedding will take  place on June 5, 1965 at St. Bartholomew's Church. Rev. H. Kelly officiating.  DEATHS  GAY ������ Passed away April 30,  1965, Thelma Maude Gay .(nee  Vedder) of Egmont, B.C; Survived by many friends. Funeral service was held Tues., May 4 at 3  p.m. from the Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver, B.C. Rev. C. E.  Jackson officiating. Cremation.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, BC,  directors.  CARD  OF  THANKS  To all our wonderful friends we  extend our heartfelt thanks for  kindness, sympathy and beautiful  floral offerings, also the donations  to theTKiwanis Club, St. Mary's  Hospital, in our recent loss of a  beloved hunband, father, Arnold  J. Rose. Special thanks to Drs.  R. A. Swan, E. J. Paetkau, nurses and staff of St. Mary's Hospital, the Rev. H. Kelly for his  comforting words, and the Harvey Funeral Home.  Mrs. Dot Rose7Ethel and Fred  Washing machine with pump,  good condition, $15. Ph. 886-2121  Floor furnaces, complete, cheap.  Phone 886-2728;  Oil7 rainge, h.w; coil etc. Cost  over$300, 2 years' old. $100. Ph.  886-2465.  T. .Eaton hand lawn mower, 14"  in good condition. Phone 886-9394.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Ladies' stylish pure wool  coats, long iand ishort, at half  cost price. Phone 885-4456 after 4 p.m., Friday through  Monday.  Choice dressed, heavy breed frying chicken. 24 hours notice required. Phorie 886-9340. Wyngaert  Poultry Farm.  15 piece green chrome kitchen  set; 1.3 piece sectional green  and silver chesterfield suite. Ph.  886-7771.  Power mower .and grass catcher.  Mrs. Livesey, 885-9629. "  Small blacksmith forge, with Vt  hp. motor. $30. Earl's in Gibsons,  where quality comes first. 886-  9600.  Sheep, some with single lambs,  $10; some with twin lambs, $10.  Mr. Messenger, Gower Point Rd.  Good milk cow, 3 years old. Coming 2nd calf due June 4. Phone  886-9375 between 6 and 8 p.m.  Sheep,   $15.   Phone   886-9657.  Kitchen drop leaf table, $1.50;  sink with tap and trap, $1; 2  chairs 50c each; 2 folding plastic  doors $2.50 each; garbage burner $5; 50 ft. new VA" plastic  hose $4.50; % bed with mattress  $10; 7 windows With frames, 1  door $8;  Phone 886-2175.  Danish modern bedroom (suite  with box spring and mattress;  30" R.C.A. electric range, cedar  chest, Kodak 8 mm movie projector with screen; 6' x 9' biege  carpet; portable vair conditioner.  All articles like hew. Phone 886-  7476.   7 ���;. 7  One portable electric sewing machine, near new, $50. Phone after  6, 886-2559.  Portable TV; bed complete with  box spring and mattress; 3A bed  spring. Phone 886-2195.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Blond bedroom  suite, $80;   mattress and box spring $75; fridge  $75; automatic washer, $150. Ph.  886-9593.7 7_L____________  POULTRY MANURE! Sacked for  convenient handling. Phone in  advance for requirements: Wyngaert Poultry Farm 886-9340.  GIBSONS  ' Waterfront. ��� Large fully serviced lot with, 150 ft. waterfrontage. Majestic view bf mountains  and island . studded water's. ] Buy  now arid enjoy boating; 7fishing  and i retirement later, imll price  $4,500. .:������.-;.;; ���='��������� , ������  ���'���':.  View  lots ��� Your   choice   of  : two  fully  serviced lots - in  new  home area overlooking bay. Full  price $2,250 each with easy terms.  Level lot ��� Fully serviced,  cleared and ready for building.  100 ft frontage. Full price only  $1,250."  2 bedroom ��� Modern , view  home in Bay area on large fully  serviced landscaped lot. Roomy  panelled living room with glass  patio doors to sundeck. Arborite  electric kitchen, Pembroke bathroom, auto-oil heating. Extra  room and utility in bsmt. Separate garage. Full price $10,500,  terms.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront ��� Large lot with  older 2 bedroom home. Fronts on  fine pebble beach with safe moorage and westerly view. Full price  $6,500 terms.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront��� Choice lot with  75 ft. waterfrontage in popular  holiday area. Full price $4,300.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  and beautifully treed lot with  breathtaking view and over 80  ft. frontage in sheltered bay. Fish  erman's paradise. Full price  $3,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOR  Waterfront ��� Secluded 3% ac.  with 700 ft. waterfrontage including sandy'beach in sheltered bay  plus furnished 2 bedroom home  and guest cabin. Truly a unique  waterfront property, ideal family investment. Full price $16,500  terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900; Mort Mackay,  Res. 886-7783. '.' y  '  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  LOVELY  Vacant, possession. Open house  Weekend, May 8, 9, 2 p.m. to 5  p.m. East of Bowling Alley, Se-^  chelt. $11,900 takes ail ��� 5 rms,  bsmt, auto heat and built-ins. See  it. N. Gregory, 885-9392.  128' WATERFRONT  Modern 2 bedrm basement,  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  ideal for yachtsman or fisherman  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 roads, good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  - Large modern 3 br. home on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe- swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  PROPERTY   FOR SALE  V/z miles west of Gibsons P.O.,  beautiful south em exposure,  cleared, view lot with good well.  Approx. 200' x 177'. Ph.'886-9305.  Choice waterfront lot, unsurpassed view, light, water, ideal, for  permanent home. Reply' to Box  166, Gibsons.  New  ��� ���  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  oall or write N. Pat'erson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  One    acre,    80'    Beach  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  front  Flowers for: all occasions  Eldred'S: Flower  Shop, ^JSjethelt.  Phorie 8854455 i3��y  REST  HOME  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Psunt^fibtiegiassV rope,^ canvas,  i.n<.^P py^^tawtyMalc^iAJ^,.,  -      WALT NYGREN SALE? LTD.  ;    '    ���! ^ Gibsons, 886r930J  NOW OPENSantaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  LOST  At Firemen's Ball in the New  Elementary Auditorium, Malayan  Silver Star bracelet, part of a  matching set. Will the finder  please leave it at the Coast News-  office.  REWARD  Lost: A Boy Scout's homemade  orange zippered belt-bag containing knife, first aid kit and  survival kit. Likely at Garden  Bay Lake or Secret Cove, or beside road nearby. Phone 883-2492  or Coast. News.  HELP WANTBO p'y-       '  Reliable   domestic   help.   Phone .  886-2972 after 6 p.m.  Male or female X-ray technician  for part time on call duty and  holiday relief. Apoly stating experience etc. to the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C.  WORK WANTED ~~~  FARM ERESH EGGSb, Usually  all five siz_s available in white  or brown shell. Bring containers.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see.Chris's Jewelers,  ��� Sechelt.-Work done on the prem-  ��� ises:  p. - "p.     '���'_.     '.��� 7r  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons. 886-93031  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10, ft. Rollohome; trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone:886-9857.  Garden tractor, - plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493.   :     7  GIBSONS ��� Split level contemporary. Beautifully designed-and  expertly finished home. Four  large bedrooms, double plumbing. Richly panelled sunken" living room; attractive fireplace.  Many other fine features. Full  price $18,000, terms.  PRATT..ROAD r-s Gpod value-in,  thisp%eat;; litHe  ifhg.e   bedfo&nf~  horiie.   Fully   electric,   adequate  watejcy supply.   $4800   full  price."  Reasonable terms.;- ,. 7 7 't- 7 ������/ |7  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beach Ave.  Furnished cottage, close to good  beach. Full priqe $5,500,  terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.yB.Cyyy PH.  886^2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathefcoiey886-2785  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, lever to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot.  $11,000  terms.  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  W.F. Lots ��� Building Lots ���  All sizes,  All prices.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W7 Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  ..-;>���   B. Kent,  885-4461.  Harry Gregory  ,Ph. 885-9392  i    SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  Phone 885-2161  ������     *  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.   ;.*   ';  ���p For coiriplete information on  -listings of properties of ail 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 Agencies  Ltd. Sechelt, or phone 885-2065.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  . Phone  885-2065.  885-9303.  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS   I  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast.  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS    -  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on bal-'  ance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  - developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FOR   RENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  Housekeeping room for working  man, also cottage on Port Mellon highway. 886-9525, 1749 Marine.  ~~~-    STORE FOR REN��;  In the best location in cGibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump  Majestic Egg  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg,  Heat Glow Briquettes  $26 ton  $25 ton  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 ton  ,    PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  j       Gibsons r Ph. 886-9535  Woman will cook, do ^housework; -  baby sitting, etc; by hour or day.  Or look after elderly people, or  caretake house in retunrfor lqdg-^  ing and small remuneration.'fch*  886-9650. '    r  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-228��|: Ask foHDayle   .  :      RO^LANK  SERVICE  Fieldfc �� Lamm*.- Garttoi-t.  7   ROY BOLDERSON  B��% 455 - S��<h-lf  MS-953*  Please phone evenings-.only  BUILDING MATERIALS "  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your .  building needs        x.-py  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762.  WANTED  Used Audiphone (hearing aid).  Must be good make and in good  condition. Phone 886-9394.  *7��wil-__ fetfY STANDING FIR,   7  HEMLOCK    AND    CEDAR.  ���C    PHONE 886-2459.,    ;  ; FiW c^a^^ndthe^oc-^fdr^cashl  After* 6ppm. 88^-21.2. "A* Simf#  kins, bricklayer.  (CARST TRUCKS  FOR SAtEt  '53 Ford, dual exhaust, new rubber. .Phone- 886-2552.  '5�� Zephyr' sedan; overhauled  traTn_-___s_ao_-y rear end, ignition,  snow* tires^ new batteries, runs  reaJLgood_ $150. Phone 886-7763.  1955? C-ie^W automatic 4 door  sedans c_^_tB, good tires. Also '51  DeSoto,. running with'���'" license.  Make an offer. Phone 886-9686,  5-6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE ^  Level  cleared  lot,   Gibsons  Village, ready to build on. $1,800.  REVENUE PROPERTY #-  Large 4-suite view house, good  view property, iri excellent area.  Owner suite main floor, 3 bedrms,  LR, K, D, bath, .3, suites self corit.  separate entrances. Well maint.  Particulars, Mrs. Do Wortman  886-2393 eves.  View home Hopkins - Landing,  A/oil heating. $2,500 will handle.  F.P. $10,500.  yl EWART McMYNH  Real Estate & Insurance  ',-.-��. Phones^,--,���������.,.-, ,886/2166  �� % EVenin#M-250Q- iori 88<&2496  ROBERTS  $7#oo:  CREEK  ���  30  ac.  H. B.GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Sechelt  885-2013  Gibsons  886-2191  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  COAL.& WOOD  ; Alder $10 ,      .  Maple $12    ,7  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  886-9902  ANNOUNCEMENTS  , HOWE-SOUND  FARMERS: 1IN$*tTTUTE  For membership* or; explosive requirements contact secretary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  ,:-% t.-% pp-y >,:���. ,;r.... ��� .-  GIBSONS ��� Delightful 5 rm.  home situated on landscaped WF.  lot. Fruit trees, etc. $15,000.  12 ac, good view ��� $3000 F.P.  GRANTHAMS'��� 2 cleared lots  ready for bidg. $700 ea. Terms  too.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  12 ft. rimafooutf-S :ft..f,beam,: fully ?^s,.  equippedj lessoiitboafd. ;Ph. 886-   .i_  2552.      ��� ��������������� ;"'   '  Box 23. Gibsons B.C  ���     PhonefSS-gOflO  7    JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  30' pleasure boat, good running  order $1650, cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  21' long, 8' wide Boat with 100  hp inboard-outboard Interceptor  motor, galley stove, bunks. Box  734. Coast News  PETS  7;7.fl7  7 week old Samoyed pups,, regis?  tered. Males $100; females $75.  Phorie   Mrs.   Anderson,   885-9785.  Deadline for classified advertising   is   Tuesday   noon.  " Lot;with building on it. Full price  $2000. Phone 885-9550.  A double lot with high ocean  view, small cottage, lot size 80 x  180. Legal is lots 10 & 11 (Ex.  part incl. in Exp. plan 4656 of  Block 1 - lots 1 & 5 of Dist. Lot  686. Group 1. plan 6615 N.W.D. in  Gibsons, B.C.).  . * vLet vus have v your offers.  Patrick hanley agencies  1497 Johnston Road  White Rock  Phone" 531-4436  or 536-8297  "4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room, dining room, kit,  chen, carport, oil furnace, view  lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  Waterfront home at Sinclair Bay,.  Pender Harbour. 4 bedrooms 20'  x 187 front room, large kitchen,  half basement, lot 75* x 90'; $17.-  v 500 on terms, or $16,500 cash. Ph.  892-5583:  ��� ���'  SELL OR TRADE  4.37 acres on Sunshine Coast high  way: with 3 bedroom house and  2 room dwelling. Will accept low  down payment or trade for water-  front lots or acreage, have cash  'to add to our price of $9,500. All  offers given full consideration.  Write Box 97; Chase, B:C. phone  7160R, Chase.  House for sale, Halfmoon Bay.  Semi waterfront, close to wharf,  spacious 4 room bungalow. 13' x  .17' living room with mahogany  ;wall, bright cabinet kitchen. 2  bedrooms, full plumbing, duo-  therm oil heater. 220 wiring, close  to bus, store and post office, garage, landscaped. Reasonable  down payment. Phone 885-9550.  INTERIOR,* &*jE��T_pRIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave   Pinkney Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Appointment: of principals to  schools in Sechelt School district  was announced.at the last board  meeting. Donald Skelton from  Kelowna will -be principal at Pender Harbour Secondary School,  Charles E. Passmore from Victoria at Langdale Elementary  school, Mrs. S. Wallis, vice-principal of Sechelt Elementary  School and Mr. S. Knight of Vancouver, vice-principal of Sechelt  Secondary school.  At the same meeting the board  decided to acquire adjoining land  for the new school area in West  Sechelt on Mason Road. Negotiations are also underway for obtaining more land for Elphinstone  Secondary School grounds, behind Irwin Motel.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWERY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  *  DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in RobertsT': Creek.  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith; 7020 '  Tree falling; topping! or retrieving  'ower limbs':for' view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294. Sechelt/ Information, phone 886-9372.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Matins and Litany  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  ,s   'Egmont .  3 p.m., Evening Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m. vE veriing Prayer  " UNITED        ~~'  Gibsons  11 a.m:', Sunday School  y 7   ll;a.m^Nursery  11 a.m;.; Divine Service  v'7   Roberts; Creek  2 p.m7v Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  . Wilson CreeK  11:15'a.m.; 'Divine Worship  Sunday  School,  9:45  a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.   W.   M,  Cameron at $: 30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  ~~ BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thuw  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a^m., Worship Service  ���7:30 V.m;,; Wed., Prayer     7  ST. VINCENT'S '  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsonsylla.ro.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Churoh Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creelc'-United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks jto .Youj over C-FUN,  7:45 a.__..;'*every Sunday  ,v;'Jppil  9:|^i^Sunday School  |g|p^^^Devoa6nal ������  7:30ypy^M^y_irigelistic   Service  /:'Tiw^||p^iLm.,  Children's  7 7    Groups  7Tues.,^7j30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7J:3�� p.m., Young People  IfGLAOTpGS TABERNACLE  'py ti^^m^^/lornin^PWorstnp  7:30 ptm^^B-vangelistic   Service  ,.7:7^10:o$$f$; Sunday School  Wednesday7.filn., Bible School  vlt-Friday; 7p0i;p.m.. Rally  " *     M&  SUNSHINE C(pS| GOSPEL Church  ;y ^undeplHSinational)  . Sunday ScH|p!       .   10 a.m.  Woifthip Settee     11:15 a.m.  In,Se|tna Pa|SpCommunity Hall  _PP '������& Pastor^ Cassells  . ^MW^^yp y  '������ . Am6f^���^nd **��*���>��� '*'  In Land Recording District of  Vafn^o_%if B:cr|sarid sttuaite ^Lot  454^pt^e|rq|iCove; . \ t7'P*  Taxis'** -_btiee^f *K^t JTohri O.  Brynelsen of West Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Professional  Engineer intends to apply for  a lease: of. the following described lands:���    y:  Cpmmeocins .at a post planted  at the.Sbuth'East corner of District LoV 4545, Group 1, New  Westminster District; thence  South 200 ft.; thence West 330 ft.;  thence Worth 240 ft.: thence Easterly along, the' H.W.M. to the  point ..oL commencement 350 ft.  and'eoritafhirig i.7 acres, more  or less, for .tbe purpose of Marina  facilities.  JOHN  O.   BRYNELSEN  p.; J. Roy,  ;;1334;(West Pender Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Agent  Dated April 19th, 1965.  May 6, 13, 20, 27  E-T*-B_- amaa  Hn_3a(a ���____��[  __ -.(na  -.JH^Esaa ���__  amaa .���_____.____  _3__ .>_aii__ aa_  fflc  L  0  G  TA*  c  N  O  JfflSJ  ej  il  __ Coast News, JVlay 6,  1965.  Kill northwood  by FRASER WILSON  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: It is too bad these  smart aleck drivers in the Pender Harbour district . can't * be  made to respect the laws. I will  admit some are fair drivers,  but the majority should have  their licenses suspended for an  indefinite  period.  If the parents took more time  to find out what their children  are doing instead of letting them  run around endangering lives on  the roads, then I am sure the  careless driving would stop. It  is pretty hard for the police to  cope with this, situation, if parents won't help. They cannot  be at all the places at one time.  S.   P.   Dediluk  FALL THE CHALLENGES FACING  THE PEOPLE OF CANADA TODAY THE  NEED TO DEVELOP AN UNDERSTANDS -  ni._ CAPACITY FOR THE MANAGEMENT OF  THEIR GREAT NATURAL RESOURCES MUST  RANK AMONGST THE'MOST CRUCIAL. n  STARTING NEXT WEEK.THIS PAPER  WILL PRESENTA REGULAR WEEKLY FEATURE  STRIP"6ILL NORTHWOOD" DEALING WITH  THE H/GHLV-SKILLED PROFESSIONALS THAT  ARE WW REQUIRED IN CANADA TO MANAGE  HER RENEWABLE RESOURCES....  BILL WORTHIVOOD TOE PERSONIFICATION OFTHE MODERN > HELLO THERE,FOLKS' ">  RESOURCE MANAGER SOMEWHERE OR ANYWHERE IN CANADA (  MY NAME IS JACK C0UWS /  IS INTRODUCED ATTHE BEGINNING OFTHE DANGEROUSJFIRE Y AND I'M A FOREST    JK  _.  SEASON'WHEN ACTIVITIES GO INTO HIGH GEAR. ALTHOUGH THE  , DRAMATIZED AND ADVENTUROUS STORYOF'mi NORWOOD*  I willcentreonaforestoistrictorganization.it  WILL COVER THE WHOLE RANGE OF RENEWABLE RESOURCE  PRbBLEMS.....WATER1W/tO LlF��.l?ECREAT/OIV. AND WILL  BE PRESENTED AS REAL 1ST. CALIY FACTUALLY, AMD AS  OBJECTIVELY AS POSSIBLE. AGAINST THE BNXGttHM Of THE  EXCITING RESOURCE INDUSTRIES OFCANADA AND THE CHAL_0_tfS  AND THRILLS OF RESEARCH AND SC/ENCE IN WWW OUTDOORS.  AST. 8UT NOT LEAST.  YOU SOON WUL^.  MEETTWOTypiCALLY  ADVENTUROUS VouN^  CANADIANS bi,  ''WATCH FORUS!  Vs  .'TV/fag*'-  ��� ' '  Children and autos better apart  Yale in 1865 .boasted two good  hotels ��� the Fort Yale and California House.  By Nancy  Cleaver  Most parents realize that motor, vehicles are the leading  cause of accidents in childhood.  According to the National Safety League of Canada accidents  kill more children between birth  and age 15 than all other diseases combined!  HELLO AGAIN!  I still have ONE good quality. I can sell the best used  cars money can buy! Most of you who have dealt with  me in fhe past know that I deal only in first class  automobiles; and I believe you know how much I'd  appreciate doing business with all of you again. Please  drop in and see me, I'm open always,  Bye for now  ROY   D.   MacFARLANE  of  KINGSWAY AUTO  SALES LTD.  600 KINGSWAY,  VANCOUVER ��� Ph. TR 4-2822  9:00 a.m. fill 10:00 p.m.  Your right as usual, Mr. Gibb,-there IS two  /sides to. every story. Want to buy a Knaive  Perfectionist real cheap?  For the first time in Canadian farminghistory  an all-purpose, premium grease specially  formulated for all lubricating jobs  Imperial's  ESSOUNITOL  /   ������ -���    ��� ...'���..  ��� for both chassis and bearings  ��� easy.application at low temperatures  ��� only one grade required���you can't use  the wrong grease  ��� simplified storage with only one grease  ��� prevents rust even during lay-up periods  SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER!  SAVE $5.00  Buy one carton of 30 Unitbi grease cartridges  and an Esso Pistolmatic grease gun  Regular $19.90  NOW ONLY-$14.90  ��ssa  Get more for what you do  ...call your Imperial Esso agent  DAN WHEELER  More than 2,000 killed in a  recent year and three or four  times that number crippled 7for  life. Of the 1,177 pedestrian' ac-  ������ cidents, more than 4 out of every  10 were children under 15.  Almost half (48.2 percent) of  Canadians are under 15 years  ��� of age. According to. the last  census there are over iy2 million households in our country  and 71 percent of these have a  passenger car, in fact, 9 percent  have two or more cars. What  are you doing to teach your  child, safety by the car and traf--  fic rules?  There are few more tragic ac-'  cidents than a little child being  hit in his own driveway by an  adult backing out quickly. It is  not enough to look and see if  the driveway is clear. He plight  toddle onto it after you start  to back out. Know that your  child is in a safe place before  yoti start your car.  Driving in the city and driving  on the highway present special  problems. Facing heavy traffic  and the action of pedestrians,  especially children, make urban  living hazardous.  Fatal accidents occur on highways, often involving drivers  who drive at high speeds and on  a long drive, with a false sense  of security, become fatigued,.in  attentive, complacent.  Children on vacation trips are  sometimes hurt by jumping out  of the car onto the road into  traffic while parenits are preoccupied taking a little child to  a wash room or buying ice  cream.  Is your car mechanically road  worthy and are your tires dependable. Check on all your car's  safety equipment. Safety belts,  bolted to the floor of your car,  and; used regularly^are-an :|ex-  cellerit* investment." - .'��� ���������'*";���  A. baby's car bed should be  provided with a safely 7 Strap  which can be fastened securely  to both front and back seats or  to the floor: A baby should never  be left alone in a car, locked  or unlocked.  If you should have to stop  suddenly, would your baby be  hurt? If he can sit up he needs  a safe car seat, in which he  is fastened firmly, and which  also allows him to look out the  window.. The plastic steering  wheels attached as playthings^to  some car seats, in a sudden  stop sometimes shatter a child's  face  or  cause internal injuries.  Small children are apt to open  the door when the car is moving, or it may fly open, the  child fall out and be injured or  killed. Safety locks on doors, especially for car back doors, if  youngsters often ride there, are  essential.  One of the ways father and  mother can prepare Junior for  kindergarten or First Grade is  to have him memorize Elmer's  Safety Rules. Boys and girls in  many areas know Elmer, the  Elephant which is the symbol  of safety.  Instruction in traffic regulations is not just the responsibility of teachers. Parents should  know Elmer's Rules, make sure  their child knows them and go  over them regularly.  ELMER, THE SAFETY ELEPHANT'S  RULES:  LOOK BOTH WAYS before  you cross the street.  KEEP OUT from behind parked cars.  Ride  your bike  SAFELY.  Obey SIGNS, SIGNALS.  Play games in SAFE places  away from traffic.  Where there are no sidewalks  walk FACING traffic.  Divers help  Fisheries research has long  been hampered by inefficent  means of studying the mysteries  of underwater nature. In the last  decade skin diving has become  a popular sport and now also a  usful tool of fisheries research.  Even with the most elaborate  instruments it is difficult to understand exactly what is taking  place under water, but by using  skin diving gear it is possible to  make accurate, on-the-spot observations, measurements and  collections which help to eliminate much of the guesswork. ���  Wildlife Review.  BUTCHER BIRD  Because of weak feet ill-adapt-'  ed' for grasping his prey, the  shrike has developed the habit  of impaling his victim upon  some sharp twig, perhaps .the  thorn of a hawthorn tree or. even  the ba'rb of a barbed-wire fence.  The prey conveniently secured,  he pulls and tears until the carcass is demolished. Sometimes  surplus food is stored in this  manner for future need, a practice that has earned for the  shrike the common name of  butcher bird.  <r ���  Ij��/&_&C44  HOPKINS \,  - Ph. S86-966S  885-OPRETTY, PACKABLE SLIPPERS ��� easy to make, joy to. take  when you travel. Just 2 pieces plus sole for boot; ballet style.. Transfer,, pattern pieces S, M, L, XL included. ' 7 ��  847���LACY-LOVELY CROCHET ��� 4 squares for pillow, .6 for scarf  16 x 25 inches; 35 for 50-inch cloth. Pineapple is most popular design. Square 8V4-inches in No. 30 cotton. 77 ' ���  641���SCRAP-SAVER APRONS are gay and thrifty'for gifts, bazaars,  yourself. Dress them up with rick-rack, binding. Printed pattern  for three aprons, directions.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps/please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast I?ews7 Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  WEATHERWISE LOGGER  Long range weather forecasting can assist logging management in inducing production  costs and can improve marketing by anticipating housing  starts and other factors related  to the sale of wood products.  Moreover, weather can be modified to replenish forests faster  and reduce losses by fire. Weather .control has become a proven  routine that can be used to help  forest,industries, says Dr. Irving  P. Krick, president of Irving P.  Krick Associates, Inc., Denver.  It can (1) augment rainfall by  "cloud seeding" to increase forest productivity; (2) increase  precipitation as a means of diminishing fire hazards; and (3)  inhibit cloud-to-ground lightning,  thus reducing fires.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622    ,  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  OPEN NIGHTLY TUES.   to SAT. ��� SHOW TIME 7:39 p.m.  Saturday Matinee show time 2:30  DOUBLE   FEATURE  WEDNESDAY ���  MAY 5  Connie Francis in "LOOKING FOR LOVE"   '���*  Color ��� Cinemascope  Anthony Quinn in "SAVAGE INNOCENTS"  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� MAY 6, 7 & 8  James Franciscus, S. Pleshette in "Y0UNGBL00D HAWK"  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� MAY 8  Walter Brennan in "GOOD-BYE MY LADY  rr  Dog Story  FREE! Win i HOMELITE SUPER XL  CHAIN SAW or OREGON CHAIN in  The Big Homelite Jackpot  35 Big Prizes in B.C.  First Prize ..  a new Home-  light Super  XL Chain Saw  . . . Four  other winners  receive  a  famous Oregon Chain . .  ��� in each of  fhe following  areas.-  BUYRIGHT  BUY  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  TRYTHENEW  XL-12  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WHGHS^  Get a free demonstration today  Winners will  be announced  approximately June 15th  bf your local  TV: Station  pr Daily  Newspaper  .. as follows:  Vancouver and Lower Mainland  Victoria and Vancouver Island"y,  dkanagan Valley    ..... -V..........  Cariboo and Thompson Valley    .  Prince George y...v._....  Skeena & Bulkley Valley  East and West Kootenay'  .���������������<  CHAN - TV Vancouver  CHEK - TV Victoria  CHBC - TV Kelownfei  CFCR - TV Kamloops  CKPG - TV Prince George  CFTK - TV Terrace  NELSON DAILY NEWS  HERE IS AIL YOU HAVE TO DO:--  ��� Try the new Homelite Super XL Chain Saw at your  Homelite Dealer.  ��� Complete this form, with your Homelite Dealer, and  put it in the box provided.  ��� Whiie tliey last .... Pick up your free copy 6t the  Rand-McN$lS World Map ��� Courtesy of Homelite  and your HpmeliteDealeri";:..  ��� Winners will be required.to answer a skill testing  question.  HURRY!!!  OFFER' ENDS MAY 31st.   1965  Complete and deposit in the box provided by your  HOMELITE  dealer  NAME  ...........................  ADDRESS  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON CREEK, B.C. ��� 885-22E8  wmmmaammmmmammiKm^.wssrp.p:p Coast News,  May 6, 1965.        7  Jr. wardens  to expand  Expansion of the Canadian  Forestry Association's youth  training programs was an outstanding feature of the past  year, said W^ McMahan, retiring president of the CFA of B.C.,  at the annual meeting.  Mr. McMahan emphasized the  extension of summer camp facilities for Junior Forest Wardens throughout the coastal arid  Interior. Regions and in particular the provincial -training centre at Evans Lake, near Squamish.  Introduction of an entirely  new conservation warden organization for older boys, 15 to  18 years, designed to meet the  adolescent drop out problem  common to many youth groups  was *a particularly challenging  development of the past year,'  he told the meeting. Conservation warden training, he said,  is aimed at boys who have passed all their junior forest warden  courses and seek advanced  training in forestry and resource  management. Special class and  field instruction will be provided,  supplemented with summer  works projects on private tree  farms.  R e e IIE s  EASY BREADS  Basic Dough  Vz cup-milk ~.p       7..  7.4 cup granulated sugar  1 teaspoon salt     ,  2 tablespoons margarine or  "butter.  ������-.'% cup lukewarm water.  1 teaspoon granulated: sugar .  1 envelope  fast-rising  active ���  ' -���      v dry yeast   '���,_ 777 v 77... .  2 eggs, well beaten  294 cups pre-sifted all-purpose  flour.  Scald milk; stir in Vz cup sugar, salt and margarine or fout-  ;ter. Cool to lukewarm. Meantime,  measure lukewarm water into  large mixing ibowl;' stir in 1 teaspoon sugar. Sprinkle; yeast on  top. Let stand 10 minutes, then  stir well.  Add   lukewarm   milk   mixture,  beaten eggsy and 1V6 cups flour.  Beat,until smooth. Add fruit ac-  :cor4_rig to desired bread. TBiix in ,  enough additional flour to make a  * soft ~ dougn-^  about -1*4 -cupsi;  ^more.  ; Turn out on lightly floured  board;5 knead until smooth and  elastic. Place in greased bowl;  grease top. Cover. Let rise in a  warm place, free from draft, un-  * til doubled in bulk ������'..'��� about Vk  hours. Punch down dough; tjirn  out onto lightly floured board.  Follow shaping instructions for  individual breads. Bake in moderate/over (350 deg. F.) for 30 to  35 minutes. When cool, frost with  confectioners icing and decorate  as desired. _  ACROSS  1. Frog  5. "The Great  Pacificator"  9. Sunk  fence:  TBng.  10. One bf 18  p 11. Bookmaker,  for  instance  12. Old  womanish  14. Verb form  .15. En-    .  countered  17. Mr.  ��� Zlegfeld  18. Vigor  20. Let fall  23. Ahead  24. Cruising  26. Direction  symbols  28. Lures  30. Eradicate  32. Farm  instrument  35. Father:  colloq.  36. Corner  38. Metallic    -P.  rock  39. Goddess of  destruction  41. Narrw  inlet: geol.  43. Half an em  44. Butt  47. Stops up,  as a  conduit  49. Silkworm  60. Game of  chance  61. Mend,  as socks  62. Observed  Bank announces  DOWN  1. River  through  London  2. Tree  3. Cough to  attract  attention.  4. Ventured  5. Tea  19. Equal  21. Grampus  22. Boy's  , school  25. Soon  27. Home  of  Ibsen  29. Also  Weekly  X-Word  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  __������  6. Mr. Chancy.  30. Java  7. Arabic  letter  8. Cowardly:  colloq.  11. Bark used  for cloth  13. Long  periods of  time  16. One guilty  of treason  tree  31. Separated  33. Beaver  state  34. Skin  tumors  87. Hits, with  ���the foot  40. Gentle  breeze  42. Opposite of  aweather  45. Russian  village       .  46. God of  fields and  flocks  48. Single  unit  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  %  Z.  _>���  4  f  s~  k>  1  &  ^  K&  %  9  i  10  %  11  %.  12-  is  M-  %  15  ��*��  %  %  17  IB  19  %  zo  ��� v. *-c  Z\  2Z  ^  ��  a*  2-5  %  Zb  27  %  %  2A  29  V/M  iO  51  %  %z  ��  34  vs.  %  \b  VJ  m  %*  '  19  40  %  '%.  41  **'/A  4i  44  i  tS  4b  i  47  4ft  i  49  fe  so  %  51  %  sa  %  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  awards  Two brilliant British Columbia  students have each won their second successive $3,000 fellowships for university study at  ' graduate level under the Bank  of Montreal Canada Centennial  Scholarship Plan. They are  . among the nine Canadian scholars receiving awards of $3,000  per annum under the bank's  plan.  The awards, for study anywhere in Canada or abroad,  were announced by G. Arnold  Hart, chairman and president of  the bank:..,;'-7  ��� The B.C. winners are Patricia  Ellis and Andrew Pickard of  Vancouver. They will complete  their first year of fellowship  studies this spring, also.under  the bank plan.���������.  Miss Ellis is studying linguis-  - tics- at' Yale and Mr7-Fickard is  studying chemistry at the University of British Columbia: Both  were tQp-ranking'. graduates" at  U.BJC. last year.  The  winners  were  chosen  by  an. independent   national   selection: committee   of  five  leading  ...university ��� professors   representing all regions of Canada.  Award of these nine fellowships is the second stage in the  third phase of the B of. JVTs  seven-year scholarship plan, a  highly - competitive educational  program.7 , y.-y ���  The phase will continue until  1967 with awards of $3,000 per  annum, subject to annual review, "provided a satisfactory  standard of work has been maintained."  The B of M scholarship plan,  inaugurated across Canada in  1960, was the first project undertaken by a Canadian corporation to observe the nation's centennial in 1967. It will also commemorate the bank's 150th anniversary the same year.  In 1967, the bank will make  two final awards, one in the  arts and one in the sciences,' for  study anywhere in the world ���  each worth $5,000. For each  of the final winners, if he has  participated throughout the full  seven-year plan, ��� rthe bank will  have provided a total of $19,-  250.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpi|lar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  ������^������������������������___���_���������_���������������_____���________��  OCEANSIDE 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  OLD  GOLD  CAMP  In 1864 Governor Kennedy  ordered a survey of the resources, of the colony of Van-  cpuver Island. This led to the  discovery of gold at Leechtown  near Victoria. Remnants of the  old gold camp there are still  visible to curious visitors.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Vy/ " -   Try  Peninsula Motor Products  ,   ,y-i ��� Ltd.'".  Sechelt, B.C.r-Ph. 885-2111;  Ted Farewell        *  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  B10179.1  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  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  Phone 886-2040  Peninsula Cleanera  Cleaners for the Sechelt 7  Peninsula "  Phone 886-2200       ^  NORM BURTON -  Your Odd Job Man' 1 y >. ���  Carpentry Work, House Repairs.  ���    Drainage Tiles laid,. etc. ���, ..  Res., Pratt  Rd.,   Sibsohs* "*'"  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cenient  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL  STOVES  ": CLEANED  Phone 886-2422       *  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  . * P.O.  Box 37,   Gibson.  1334.West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  JIM WALTON  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  REMODELLING  Phone 886-2169  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK.  B.C.  Dealers for  PM   Canadten,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A  Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts 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  Bus  passes park site  Phone 886-9826  APPLIANCES  Radio,   Appliance  &  TV  Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized   Dealer  Phone   886-9325  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab . Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phoiie 885-4464    J  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SANJD, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FELL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEHY. Ph- ��"��'  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2284)  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LID.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel, Fabricating  Marine Ways !  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  'Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  if-  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S WHEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oU.stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm   air  or hot water heating, tailored  *.y-P    -    to  ybiir heeds  Your choice of financing plans  "Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating1  . . v.an,d  Road Building  ' "Clearing Blade  Phone._ 886.2357  ''tf;..)j.;4-..w.-.^.^#_..^^'''"f-'  TELEVISION  ... SALES  _.  SERVICE  '���-��� Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� IV  Fine Home Furnishings  ���'������.   Major Appliances '  Record  Bar  Phone   885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  8Sfi-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ;.������'���   .  " service  Lowbed   hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  .    "Personalized Service"  Agents  l-    ;  Brown Bros. Flopsts  Phone 886 9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone   88(5-2808  Everything -for   your   building  needs  Free  Estimates  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat  Bay,  Pender  Harbour  Phone  883-2324  HALL ��� METAL  GENERAL  SHEET METAL  Domestic   ���  Commercial  Industrial   ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone  885-{)G0G 8        Coast  News,  May  6, 1965.  ���       COMPETE   IN   RELAYS  On Friday and Saturday, May  7 and 8, Edna Naylor, Moureen _,_  iOwen, Mike Cremerit and' Dave  Burritt will bt competing' in the  Vancouver Relays All four are  members of the .Coast Comets  Track Club.  Burritt and Clement will be  running' in the 660 yard run as  high school juniors.. Miss Naylor .  will be competing in the women's  open javelin. She has a personal  record  of 126'10"  in  this  event,  which  could put her in  the  top  10 performers in Canada..  " Miss Owen  will be  competing  in  the  wamen's  open  880  yard  run. Although she is only 12 years,  of age  and in her first year ofr7  competition she has travelled the:  distance in 2 minutes 44 seconds.  She    should    be    considered    a  threat, for a place in the race.  CUP   FINAL   ON  TV  A two-hour BBC film of the  1965 Football Association Cup Final, the ,most important 'soccer  game each year in' Britaih> will  be shown on CBC-TV's World of  Sport Saturday, May 8, at 17p.m.  SOGCE  (By GOALIE)  QUALITY  ECONOMY  - SERVICE,-  let Us Supply XirVour Tire  Requirements  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2527  Notice to Parents  _.y  Vandals deliberately broke fifty-tour windows in  one of your schools/ Gibsons Elementary School, on  Saturdaiy, April 24tjh, 1965.  The cost of the glass was approximately $ 150.00.  It was necessary to cajl .out two men for several hours  on Sunday, at overtjme rates, to replace the glass in  time for therenDpening of school on Monday morning,  and the cwtof this labor approximates $75.00.  EverY/;pennY of this $225.00 has to be paid by  local taxpayers,    . yy  The d$oard's employees and the R.C.M,P. will be  keeping a^sharpi (ppjc-ouT for any further attempts at  vandalism^an^jlpar^? and taxpayers are urged to  co-operate with the Board to prevent a recurrence.  ? BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (Sechelt)  B.C. MINOR BASEBALL  LEAGUE ���  Wednesday Game  Wilson  Creek Orioles  11,   Gibsons Firemen 14.  Sunday Games  Gibsons  Merchants  7,: Gibsons  Firemen 9..  Wilson Creek Rangers 26, Port  Mellon Totems 12.  On Wednesday, April 28, the  Orioles and Firemen had a battle  of home.runs with a total of six,  Benner, Water, Gibson and D.:  Nestman for the Orioles, Cooper  and Godfrey for the Firemen who  came out on top 14 to 11, M. Winn  getting his first win. .. .  . Sunday, May 2, a grand slam  home run by Bob Johnson led to  an enght run second inning. This  plus fine late inning pitching by  J. Burns proved too much for  the Merchants to overcome, in a  close game with the Firemen.  At Port Mellon the Totems and  Orioles engaged in a free scoring  game with,'the Orioles on top 26  to 12. 7.  Games this week:  Wed., May 5, 6:30 p.m7  Port Mellon Totems at Gibsons  Firemen.  . Gibsons Merchants at. Roberts  Creek Raiders.  Sunday, May 9, 1:30 p.m.  Port Mellon, Totems at Gibsons  Merchants.  Roberts Creek Raiders at Wilson Creek Orioles.'  LEAGUE STANDINGS  P    W    L    Pet.  Raiders  1-  1  0  1.000  Orioles  3  2.  1  ���    .600  Firemen ���  3  -2  i  7^600  Merchants  2  0  2  .000  Totems  1  0  1  -.000  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  '   RUGS ?  Phone 886-8890  RENf A ft  or  BUY ONE OF OUR  RECONDITIONED MACHINES  from $39-95 up  GIBSONS ELECTRIC   y  ON THE HIGHWAY  Ph. 886-9325  ssss  Will you Remember  ���VITflJrl-  ��� v_i_r _r _  f .11  lltili  fi  III��     til]  w        |m_  MAY 9  Ask Our Staff at Either Store  for Up-tO'Date Suggestions  Dress Shop  DRESSES ��� SUITS  SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES  SWEATERS ��� JEWELERY  SLIPPERS ��� LINGERIE  GLOVES ��� SCARVES  NEXT TO BANK OF MONTREAL  Drygoods Store  0  SHEETS ��� BLANKETS  BOXED   PILLOW   SLIPS  TOWELS ��� BED SPREADS  HOUSE DRESSES  WHY NOT THAT NEW SEWING MACHINE  UNDER MEDICAL CLINIC  THRIFTEE STORES  At. a meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Juvenile . Soccer Association, heldf'ih the Roberts .Cxe&k  Community Hall, Monday,; April  24, TMerv Dober was' elected  chairman of the controlling body  for 1965-6.. The board will consist of three directors, M. Dober,  chairman; K. Hoehne, vice-chairman and PW. Thomas, financial  secretary. .        :  A new position for this area,  that of league registrar and statistician was filled also. Mr. D.  McKay wiill hold this position.  Members present from Sechelt,  Roberts. Creek' and Gibsons, expressed the : opinion that the new  slate of officers consists df men  who were already experienced in  juvenile soccer, and add to the.  growing stature of the league.  Upon taking offlce Mr. Dober  react the league's healthy but not  wealthy financial report. Consi-  derao.e discussion resulted in the  new board asking the coaches if  it would be possible to enter  teams in Division 3-4 and -Division 6. This wouldvbe a much heed-,  ed improvement, and would re- v  suit an the boys _fge 9, 10, 11 playing in their own age group instead of competing with boys of  13 and 14 in Division. 4. The long .  term view of this policy is that  a hew team in Division 6 this  year, would' be'.the nucleus, of a  real top notch team in Division 4  in about three years time. This,  is the only way in which teams-  from this area will be able to  really compete for. the Provincial  cup.  The matter of re-imibursing referees was once again aired and  this year it was felt the time had  arrived when, with so ��� inahy  games scheduled, referees should  be re-im!bursed.  On Sat., May 8, the league  champions, Gibsons United, will  play host to the rest of the league.  Kick off time is 3:15 p.m. and Mr.  J. Ayres will referee the game.  The rest will be coached by W.  Hartle from Roberts Creek and  they will wear the black and yellow colors.  - Lineup for rest of league:  MacKenzie (Roberts Ck) goal;  M.  Paul,  R.B.,   (Res.   Sch);   J.  Paul,, L.B.. (Res. Sch.);  J. Dick,  R.H., (Res. Sch); R. Joseph, C.  H.,  (Res.  Sch.) K.  Walls, L.H.,  (Res.   Sch);    B.   August,   O.R.,  (Res. Sch.); R. FMle, I.R., (Res. .  Sch.) K. Bland; C.F., Rob. Ok.);  Gibson, I.L., (Sech. Leg.); Jackson, OIL., Res! Sch.);  Reserves,  R. Anderson, (Pt. Mel.), R.L August (Res. Schi), D. Fossett (Rob.  Ck.).  Gibsons United:  F. Hoehne, goal; T. Blain, RB;  P. Anderson, LB;  R. Puchalski,  RH; K. Inglis, CH; J. Burns, LH;  D. McKay, OR;  C. Hansen, IR;  D. Crosby, CF; K. Verhulst, IL;  N.   Cooper,   OL;   Reserves,   M.  Winn, K. Thomas, S. Parker.  It is the intention o_T the coaches to give every boy a run out iri  this game, so actually each team  consists of a pool of 14 first team  players; This is the way Gibsons  United hatfe  played  all  season.  The referee will be Mr. J. Ayres  At 5:30 p.m. Saturday evening'  May 8, the league dinner will be  held in the Peninsula Hotel dining room and three top officials  from the B.C. League will attend  this   function:   Immediately   following at approximately- 7 p.m.,  a film show featuring soccer will  be presented by the B.C. federation Of soccer in conjunction with  the  local  league.   This   will   be  shown in the Roberts Creek Community Hall and is primarily for  all soccer players.  All  interested   young   boys   are   invited   to  come   and   bring   their   parents  with them. Admission is free and  sometime during the evening the  official presentation of the Coast  News Cup and.the CFP league  trophy will be made to Gibsons  United. Don't: forget ���: all boys  and parents,  7:00  p.m;,   at  the  Roberts   Creek   Hall,   admission  free, International Soccer on fdlm.  Nothing but a soccer treat this  weekend. After everyone recovers  from Saturday's events, two bus  loads of soccer fans will board  the   12:30   ferry  from  Langdale  and will proceed to Empire Stadium, Vancouver. There they will  watch   Blackpool   play   Sheffield  United; two English first division  pro teams. Both of these'teams  are on their way to New Zealand  for a 14 game tour and they are  stopping off in B.C. for 24 hours.  The Zone Command of the Canadian Legion is helping to sponsor  this trip, so we extend our thanks  to these branches for helping our  future soccer stars of tomorrow.  ^NOTrcr-r.  _-__H_________W    HMMMMMMMMMMnm  R- S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  :-���';   MONDAY, MAY'llr :  For an appointment, for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  PHONE 886-2563      ���       FREE DELIVERY  Smoked Picnic Hams 39c lb  STUFFED  Pork Butt Roasts  1EAN "     7 '���" ���    ������'..  49c 16  49c lb  '-������������-������.-t��������������������������������<  Swanson's TV Dinners   59c  each  Newton AHte...;.!.!���...!,?;.'^^.-.^!  Florigold Grapefruit ... 5 ��,_ 49c  California Celery  19c  each  FLUFFO  Shortening i s 3 **  Crisco-Oil Js^f3^  Head & Shoulders  SHAMPOO ��� Ree- fii��  CREST  Tooth Pisle j_^9  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������I  ^-������������������������-���������i  StaftordsJelliesM 7   3  HEINZ DILL PICKLES  Polskie OgorkL  Kraft Marshmallows  for  >���������������  for  49c  89c  COOK BOOK  Light Fruitcake  Regular $1.99  $1.<S9  Watch for our Giant  4-page Flyer Next Week!  ��_H_^��^M-#1��  PLAYERS  i i  rn  ING SHOW  High School .4uditorium  Saturday, May 8  8 p.m.  Ticket  .1: DON'S SHOE STORE - DOUGLAS VARIETY and KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE OR ANY

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