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Coast News Jun 10, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Pro.v^liiQial Library,  Victoria*  B.  C.  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 5_C June'10,'. 1985.-   : 0$      -   ' " '  7c per copy  Sechelt firemen  expansion  Gordon 'Hall, representing Sechelt's Volunteer Fire Department appeared before:, Sechelt's  council Wednesday night --of last ')  week and sought moral support  from council for a planthe fire  department had to increase its  efficiency an<S obtain wider support in the7 area it services.  First he: wanted to know what  area Sechelt village planned to  consider! taking in in the coming  months. ;7His <idea was that the  fire department service the area  from the outerboundary 0f^ West  Sechelt to the Girl Guide camp  east of Sechelt village extending  inland as farasTwas necessary  wherever homes "were establish-.  ed py-pp :-y 'py:y  Total income for the fire department last year was $4,300 of  which Sechelt supplied $2,500.  more than half, yet Sechelt householders numbered considerably  less than half of the 800 households without counting commercial sites in the area the firemen  serviced.  ; During the last two or three  years about one-quarter of the  fire calls came from "Sechelt  which he implied did not come  close to Sechelt's paying more  than half of the financial outlay.  He was definite in stating that  the fire department was hot seeking more money from council but  wanted to work with them .on the  possibilities of forming a fire district. That was why he wanted to  ~ know how far Sechelt was planning to expand so that the. firemen could take care of the remaining territory under an organized plan.  Council under the7chatrmanship  of Councillor Bernel Gordon, due  to the absence of Mrs. Christine  Johnston, regular chairman, gave  the firemen 100 percent support  in their efforts to get the area organized.  Mr. Hall outlined the equipment  problem for the. fire-fighting force  and replacement of the old engine;5 more ladders and longer  ���ones, more hose, ��� two air-breathing masks, for smoke filled rooms  smoke- ejectors, gasoline . fire  equipment, first aid kits and a  portable pump. He also said the  firemen advised the changing of  the ambulance to the economy  frame truck.type which would allow the carrying of first aid equipment as'well as stretcher cases,!  along with oxygen equipment. He  said that in the recent drowning  a properly equipped truck with  trained men could have been of  some service. Radio equipment  was necessary also which would  enable them to keep in contact/  with the firehail and RCMP.  This equipment would cost from  , $20,000 to $30,000 which,could be  borrowed and repaid via taxation  through the village and fire protection area. He also visualized  , lower insurance, rates when the  . fire department reached a higher  plane of efficiency.  Sailboat  upsets; 2  y  *  What will Sechelt Centennial  project be? This was asked at  last' trek's council meeting in  Sechelt. It was explained that the  deadline for having a project rec-  ognizedTwas June 30. Clerk Ted-  RayrterTjaid that last yearXcoun-  cil had decided to leave Centennial-affairs to a Centennial committee.  Skyk divers who appeared at  the May Day event came over at  their own expense, Councillor Joseph*. Btenner .said after council  had complimented the 'May' Day  committee on the fine job it had  done. As a .result council. decided  topsend them a' letter of. thanks  arid provide $5 each to cover  some of the expense involved.  Total-to 'be sent them will (be $30.  Councillor Ben Lang offered the  proposal that council and the  chamber -of- commerce" should  work^ closer together and that  there'1 should be a better line of  communication between them.  Committee'   reports 7,, revealed  that paving in thle-villagfe .might  A life jacket thrown to Ray  Grigg by . Frank Braithwaite, :  both-of Gibsons, while their 13 ft..:  sailboat was encountering rough ,7  water in a high wind near Saly7  mon Rock' probably. helped save \  Griggs! . life when the sailboat /  overturned.  They. were   sailing   the   boat  .  which was launched a few days  previously, on Friday last, shortly before  noon  when  the accident occurred. The craft flopped  .  over but both men were unable  to right it. Braithwaite hung on  to the vessel. Grigg was trying tor  find a; way to right it when the  '. overturned sailboat and he drift-'  ed apart. No matter how he tried  ��� the tide would not let him overtake, the sailboat. He headed for {  Salmon Rock and found the going tough but his life-jacket kept  him afloat.  In the meantime a nearby tug "  noticed what had happened and  communicated with  the  Air-Sea ,  Rescue Service who immediately/  notified  the  RCMP  in Gibsons. |  Dr. Hugh Inglis who was cruis*��  ing  about in his powered boat J  nearby found Braithwaite and to-"  gether they found    Grigg    ,and  hauled him aboard.  While   this   was   going   on,   a -  powered boat, run by John Smith '  started   from   Gibsons   with   a  ' member of the RGMP aboard but  everything   was   under   control  shortly after it left Gibsons. At *  the same time an Air-Sea Rescue  helicopter had joined the search  andjwas called off when it was  known. Griggs had been rescued.  Meeting  votesfor  JIM DRUMMOND (right) chairman of the Kiwanis Park committee,  is shown accepting a cheque for $200 from Ken Sneddon and Diane  Hopkins of the Elphinstone Secondary School Mardi Gras committee  as their contribution to the development of Brothers Memorial Park.  On the left in Kiwanis Lieutenant-Governor Frank Hyde. The presen-.  tation took place at a diriri^rymeeting Friday evening in Welcome  Cafe dining room. ��� '  CLOSE TO 300 persons attended the second annual Gibsons community picnic Sunday at Plummers cove on Keats Island. Trfenspbrtatjfon  by two fishboats, Dal Triggs, Dai-Ann, Phil Fletcher's, Silver Gull  and H. Cartwright's, Bella Nova, along with a raft'of smaller boats.  The above picture taken in glorious weather in7a shaded... spot on  .the beach shows Lome Blaine* the minstrel of the afternoon, Percy  Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Gunnar Madsen/Mr. and Mrs. Walt Nygren and  Mrs. Blaine along.with assorted children, Les Peterson who is the  prime mover in* this annual event was pleased with the turnout.  Ori reaching land, Griggs was  tal under a pile of blankets where  he; remained   overnight.   Brafth-  waite, apparently none the worse  for his dunking and quick rescue,  is happy over the; fact he threw  a life jacket at Griggs-when he  did. ������-.-���������- ,,��� .-..,...,-.-..  the garbage" dum'p hacTBeen cleaned up with a fire break broken  and a gate installed. A report that  selling of car parts was going on  from a private hoftie was described as young men with cars  selling parts to each other on a  friendly T>asis.' ���-.'777"y:'  The provincial roads department in a letter suggested that  control of the ditch on iToredo  street and Inlet Ave.,7 should be  turned, over to the departriierit to  allow for full maintenance in the  ��� future: 7777   ���  J__esion seeking  property  visit  Women seek  es  Increasing interest is being  shown in the Business and Professional Women's Club with three  prospective members attending"  the last meeting of the season.  Welcomed were Mrs. M. Schroe-  der of Sechelt, Mrs. Joyce Allen  of Secret Cove and, Mrs. D. Deane  of Garden Bay. 7  A request was received for correspondents for five B....& P. W-  members in Austria, and three in:  Japan. A report on the Powell River visit given by Mrs. D. Bosch  also included fund raising ideas  gleaned from the Powell River  group.  A two part report on Pinewoods  conference was presented l>y delegates Iona-'Strachan and, Adele  deLange, who said they were  greeted with a large poster welcoming the new Sunshine Coast  club. Twenty-seven delegations  from the clubs of B.C. and Yukon  reviewed a successful year at the  conference in Manning Park.  Mrs. Ivy Baston, provincial  president from Powell River led  the conference. Resolutions supporting changes in estate taxes,  and establishment of a provincial  women's bureau, were passed.  National and provincial centennial projects were discussed, and  it was decided that, instead of  sponsoring a provincial B. & P.  W. project,-each club will support projects of local Centennial  committees. Plans were made  for the national conference in  Victoria in July, 1966.  National president of B & P. W.  clubs, Nazla Dane of Toronto,  gave a challenging and inspiring talk on fulfilling their potential role, and the widening horizons for women today.  Saturday's dinner honored Japan, newest member of the international federation. Table decorations made by the Nanaimo  club featured Japanese figurines,  sampans and ch'e-ry blossoms.  A party of Social" Credit officials frorii the interior were recent visitors to Gibsons on their  way to Powell River for a meeting. The party were entertained at  the Welcome Cafe by Mrs. Hazel  Wallis, Percy Lee, Ron Haig and  Vince Bracewell. At Sechelt Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman Of  the village council entertained  them at tea.  At the meeting were Mrs. Isabel  Dawson of Powell River; Dr. C.  M. Ennals of Victoria; J. A. Char-  pentier, president of B.C. Young  Socreds of Vancouver; Mrs. Irene  McCann, Vancouver, provincial  president of the Socred Women's  Auxiliary; Bob Jones, Cranbrook;  Gordon Britton, Kamloops; D. F.  O'Sullivaji, Vancouver;' Lewis G.  Madley,' Skeena, and George  - Driediger, Langley, officials of  the Socred league.  At a special meeting of Wilson  Creek Community Centre recreation was': discussed for the younger group for the summer. Platter  parties, open air dances and possible- beach parties wiil be planned if the Wilson Creek Community Centre can have the support for these events. This and  other recreation planning will be  announced at the Platter Party  on June 18. The dance will be  sponsored by the Wilson Creek  Community Centre;  UNITARIAN MEETING  On Thursday, June 10, a meeting of the Unitarians will be addressed, at Camp Earl Haig in  Roberts Creek, by Mr. Robert  Barker, authority on the free  school type of education. The time  will be 8 p.m.  This should prove to be an interesting' evening,   the   first   of  many which the Unitarians hope  'to   arrange   over   the   next  few  months,  SQUARENADER DANCE  There   will   be   a   dance   for  Squarenaders   at   Hopkins   Hall  trucks did not have to leave, their ^.Saturday evening starting at 8:30  hallS. y;|7 /      ., '���.;'���;���   y  P.m. .  Open invitations were received'  for club members to attend a pic-,  nic at Welcome Beach on June 27,  when Mrs. Mary Walker will host  membersof the New Westminster  club; a meeting at Powell River  with Victoria and P.R. clubs on  August 8 and a picnic for all  clubs at the Peace Arch on July  liB. Tentative plans were made  for entertaining Ella Brett, V.I.  regional director, at Bosch's Resort in Egmont, on August 9.  To Miss Adele deLange, a gift  was presented by club president  Mrs. J.7 Benjafield, in appreciation of her help which-guided the  club :through.7its first year. A.  vote of: thanks was extended to  Mr aridyMrs7^Winning for. their  Co-operation which has contributed to the success of the club, by  providing the room for meetings  in the Winning Post, die's Cove.  The next meeting will be held on  Sept. 7.   '  Guest at the B. & P. W. dinner  were Mr. and Mrs. Peter Trappitt. Addressing the Bi & P. W.,  Mr.'-Trappitt gave an inside view  of penitentiary life, speaking from  knowledge with ten years experience as secretary of the B.C. Pen  itentiary association. Of interest  was Mr. Trappitt's statement that  to his knowledge, no judge has  witnessed a lashing since 1875,  and consequently -do not know  what they are ordering when including lashes in sentencing.-  Displayed were a variety of articles made by convicts; some of  which were poignant testimony, of  man's wish to create, and of: the  ingenuity employed in iilt the  empty hours;. . \   7    y - ������?.  ���.,.-'". i-.POP r  yp. .:������-������.  QUICK FIRE RESPONSE-P  Sunday's  fire call  was,; for a  brush fire at the .Salvation Army,,  camp which ,was quickly subdued ,  by one of.Tthe firemen who.,hap*  pened   to   be   nearby...'.'The; fire  A proposal for Gibsons branch  Royal Canadian, Legion to take  oyer property near Park TRoad  on the Sunshine, Coast Highway,  .reserved for a park, for Legion  use received approval of Gibsons  council Tuesday night at its 800th  meeting which was held in the  Fair m  .' '- ��� "��� ������?X'  to prizes  ! yyp-y yyf y ��� ;���;���-.'.  The SunshirfeX'Cdast.' Fall Fair  at its last 'meeting7.announced  .'quite a number of'special prizes,  cleaned up a lot of loose ends  and exhibited a clear-cut enthusiasm for theV^yorjfc/tliey; .were doing. ���'���'7.777 ;'!77 yy-  The Fair will be held Friday  and Saturday, August 20 and 21  with the official opening on Friday evening at 7 "p:m7This year  exhibits will be open,for viewing  up to 10 p.m. Saturday night. In  the past they were cut off at 5  p.m. ���       -:' PP.Op ,77.',.;' '.���'���'  There will be the usual fancy  dress arid pet parade for children  " with Piper Eric Thdrnson leading the parade. The list of entries  for exhibition has been expanded  to allow a wider array of field  produce.  The special prizes have been  increased in number in the baking section so those women who  have a yen for baking, here is a  good chance to show youl prowess  in this field.  Further details of the progress  of arrangements will follow with  more meetings of the fair committee which is lining up one of  the best organized ventures a fair  committee has had for some time  OopslSorry!  The change in weather apparently caught the composing room  staff off balance. When it came  to making up the Sechelt Theatre  advertisement in this issue the  staff blithely selected the name  of the Twilight Theatre, closed for  the time being, to place in the  advertisement. We thought , it  couldn't happen but it did!      '   _  However there is a correct advertisement with the' Sechelt  Theatre name in on page eight of  this issue.  new Municipal Hall.  Ed Fiedler, Legion representative, explained to council that L.  S. Jackson, who donated Brothers  Memorial Park some years ago  had back in 1944, through the  parks branch set aside five acres  on the south side of the highway  for a future park for Gibsons. It  was this land the Legion hoped  to obtain for a new Legion hafi  and for a senior citizen home  setup. The provincial Legion command had money on hand for senior citizen homes, he said.  Council approved the idea subject to the proposed development  taking place. Mr. Fiedler sought  council approval so he could satisfy Victoria officials he had approval of Gibsons council.    '  The department of municipal  affairs informed council it could  change the name Corporation of  Gibsons Landing to Gibsons by  seeking a change to its letters  patent and publishing in the official Gazette and in newspapers  at the same time giving the public the right to register any complaint. :.  Having received advice, from  the Public Utilities Commission  oil water rates council is now in  a position to go ahead with its  water rates bylaw. Lettering to  denote that the building is Gibsons Municipal Hall will be ordered, also a plaque to be the  official nameplate for the new  hall.  A letter from School Trustee  Mrs. _.I. Volen criticizing Chairman Ritchey's remarks at the recent public school board meeting,  drew a motion from council, after Chairman Ritchey explained  he did not represent council. The  motion stated that no member of  council speaks individually for  council. Another letter from Mrs.  Lenora Inglis on the same matter will receive the same reply.  Councillor Fred Feeney expressed the opinion that a lot of penny ante stuff was discussed at the  public meeting.  The problem of a policy covering replacement of worn out  steps to property came up for  discussion with the feeling, being  that rspons_bility ends after council has once replaced any such  broken down entrances.  Expansion problems arising  from a water usage possibility  were given a going over again  with the snggestiO��_ being offer-,  ed that it would be op to the people outside the village to seek  entry within village boundaries.  To/keep the record straight an  omission in last week's story  on the Thursday night school  board meeting is recorded.  It concerned Mrs. John Glass-  ford's >motion for confidence in  the entire school board which  this writer failed to note that  Mrs. MiyWest had seconded. At  the. time." he was: so sure there  was no seconder he tried to get  the board's attention to that fact  without success. The vote was  then taken which. was passed by  about the' same number as vot-'  ed foxy a vcbnfidence motion for  Mr_7M7B-.ll.jThis was recorded  on the notes taken at the time  in this manner: "Motion for confidence , in., whole: board ��� no  seconder7-- passed by about the  same7yote.'* However this sheet"  of notes went astray and was  hot 7discovered until some one  atv;the77meeting telephoned to  point .buV.Vthe omission., After  Checking -/with Peter Wilson,  school bo^ril7secretary, for con-  fiririatiori,7wb.ich he supplied, the  missing sheet: of notes was discovered; ,7 7  ���The.;effo$fc'jsto cover the meeting  as coiripletely as possible was  frustrate^ Thy<a missing sheet of  notes apd'-av faulty memory. The  Coast 7 News 7 regrets this omission, especially after an effort to  try and cover the meeting as  fully and as,'accurately as possible.       . 4  ,i i< - -  July 1st  coming up  .'    -���"    * i - - -        _       ���,.}Ppy:!p ^  A meeting was held on June 2  by the First of July Community  Celebration committee at Danny's  Dining Room. Dave Hopkin was  elected chairman, ��� Norm Rudolph  and Charlie English as secretaries, and Mrs. R. Beacon as treasurer.      7:   .  Organizations represented at  the meeting were: Chamber of  Commerce, Gibsons Fire Department, Royal Canadian Legion,  Kinsmen Club, Kiwanis Club, Saddle Club; Department of Recreation, Boy Scouts of Canada,  Chancellor's Car Club, Rod and  Gun Club, and Mrs. A. G. Harding, retiring secretary.  The committee is endeavouring  to arrange a numiber of interesting events including a parade,  fishing derby, and children's  sports, and help is needed. Any  organization or individuals who  wish to help are requested to send  representation to the next meeting at Danny's Dining Room, 7:30  p.m. Thursday, June 10. For further information," phone Dave  Hopkin, 886-2337.  Spot bear  Three children had a surprise  one morning last week, when, on  their way .to get the school 'bus,  . they. found7-.themselves within a  few ..feet of,.a black bear in the  vicinity of Trout Lake Road and  the Helmer driveway.  The children, Elaine Moffatt,  Mina Mackintosh and Shirley Helmer, fled to the Halfmoon Bay  school Where Mrs. Helmer the  caretaker was already at work.  After some frantic telephoning to  their parents, Gordie Mackintosh  arrived and drove them over tp  the Bay in time to catch the  school bus. Jimmy Doyle, who  also arrived promptly on the  scene, failed to find any trace of  the bear.  Track meet  The Sports Training Plan sponsored by the Gibsons, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek Royal Canadian  Legion branches will hold a track  meet, Saturday on Elphinstone  Secondary school grounds starting at 10 a.m. sharp.  Peewees, bantams, midgets, juvenile and junior classes will  take part. Further details can be  found in an advertisement on  page six of this issue. All first  place  winners  will  compete   in  'the Legion zone meet at Powell  River'ton July 3. if the event in  ' which they qualify is part of the  meet. 2 'Coast News, June 10, 1965.  .  ������'T   ���!:���,.'  ������_   .   -.  v.'I:   -  (��q ast  s  A seat  out  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.  Future fire protection  Presentation of fire protection requirements for Sechelt and area,  based on a proposal placed before Sechelt's council meeting at its  last meeting, are direct evidence of growing pains.  The proposal Sechelt council received concerned the formation  of a fire district to help equalize the financial load between the village and the area now served by the fire department. The fire department argument dwelt on the fact the village of Sechelt was paying half of the cost for fire protection for 800 homes in the area yet  had only one quarter of that number within its boundaries.  A recent folder containing amendments to the Municipal act this  year sent out by Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs  should be of some help to Sechelt's fire department. Here is what  the folder states covering the subject of improvement districts which  is what the fire department is hoping to obtain:    "Improvement districts now become a part of the local government pattern, except where they deal exclusively with irrigation,  drainage, dyking or flood control. Thus, where necessary the department of municipal affairs may incorporate improvement districts to take-care of limited means in areas not included within a  municipality or more readily work them into a part of the municipal  system under provisions of section 18, 21, 21 or 26 of the Municipal  act.  "As previously outlined, under section 20 an improvement district can be changed in status to a municipality, or included within  or joined with a municipality under the provisions bf section 18 or 26.  "An; illustration of the situation where an improvement district  would be incorporated is the small community" with limited population which requires only one or two services such as garbage disposal or fire protection and does not desire or need the full range  . of municipal powers and services."  Analysis of the above from Mr. Campbell's folder might contain  the answer Sechelt firemen are seeking. The garbage disposal committee, which has been working towards an end for some years now,  could also take heart and suspect that some of its prbblems will be  solved eventually.  Space-economy problem  In case anyone has forgotten that on Wednesday, May 19, the  Vancouver newspapers published a several page advertisement on the  subject of the Electoral Boundaries Readjustment act, along with it  was a notice of sittings for the hearing of representations.  A separate paragraph read as follows: Parliament has provided  by virtue of subsection 4 of section 17 of the Electoral act that no  representation shall be. heard by the commission at its sittings-unless  notice in writing has 'been'given, stating the name and address of the  person by whom the representation is sought and indicating concisely  the nature of the representation and of the interest of such person.  Such notice in writing must be given within 23 days from the date of  publication of this notice to the secretary to the commission, at 615  Ritz Hotel, 1040 West Georgia Street, Vancouver 5, British Columbia.  The advertisement appeared in the Vancouver press on Wednesday, May 19 and the period "within 23 days from the date of publication" means that Sat., June 12 is the 23rd day. Beyond criticism by  Jack Davis MJP. and a critical comment in the Vancouver Sun by  Paul St. Pierre, little has been heard of the readjustments. There  will be a hearing of complaints for coastal areas on June 23 in the  court house in Vancouver.  Will there be any complaints? The new constituency has many  difficulties awaiting its new member of parliament, difficulties chiefly of space and varied economies.  Small boat harbors  ^ FROM THE ST. JOHN EVENING TIMES-GLOBE  -Announcement of federal plans to assist small boat harbors is  "being eagerly awaited in New Brunswick.  Two federal public works ministers, including the present one,  have stated development of pleasure boat facilities as an important  objective because of its close relationship with the lucrative tourist  trade.  A study of a multi-million-dollar program of participation in  dredging and construction of breakwaters and other works has been  going ahead for more than a year, according to British Columbia J  MP Jack Davis, Prime Minister Pearson's parliamentary assistant.  In a news despatch he says the problem will be ready to announce  soon.  New Brunswick communities that could use such assistance"  should be alert and quick off the mark when details are known.  It has been predicted that the assistance will apply to both coastal pleasure boat harbors and inland waterways, and New Brunswick  has plenty of both. And the demands on them by local and tourist  craft are growing apace.  For some years, the federal public works department has been  repairing and improving the old river boat wharves ��� or at least  selected ones ��� along the St. John River to keep them serviceable  for the ever-growing fleets of pleasure boats. Such work is welcome  and necessary, but cannot begin to meet the need.  Any number of New Brunswick communities stand to benefit  from a program of assistance for marinas and small-boat harbors,  including some that may not previously have considered their potential as ports.  Fredericton has just approved in principle an extensive long-  range plan for riverfront improvement.  Woodstock is facing development of new recreation facilities  with the coming flooding of the former Island Park site in the Mac-  taquac headpond.  The Saint John areas several marinas and small boat facilities  in both the Kennebecasis and St. John rivers are crowded and rapidly becoming inadequate.  Many coastal communities from St. Andrews to Shediac arid up  to Chaleur Bay will find any such program worth immediate study  and consideration.  There is a vast potential for development of the pleasure boating industry in New Brunswick, particularly along the St. John.  It is to be hoped that the new federal assistance program will be  announced soon. And that the fullest possible advantage will be  taken of it by communities of this province.  By  JACK DA VIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  NO one likes to have their seat  pulled out frorii under them���'. ..  least x.o'f all a member of parliament. But there Have been quite  a few instances of this happening  'recently in Ottawa. Those provinces which are falling behind insofar as population, is concerned  are losing constituencies. Some  ridings are disappearing. Redistribution which, in future makes  sure that representation is based  on population, will take care of  that.  " :  It is interesting to note which  provinces are -lagging behind and  which are forging ahead. Nova  Scotia and New Brunswick, for  instance, are each losing a seat.  Quebec (please note) is also falling behind. It too will be short a  member of parliament after, redistribution takes place. Saskatchewan, because it is trailing the  pack, will lose four seats. Ontario  (up 3), Alberta (up 2), and British Columbia (up 1) are growing.  Hence they will have a larger  representation of M.P.'s in Ottawa shortly.  Of course, there are trends  within these trends. Canadians  are moving steadily westward;  They are also moving off the  farms and into the cities and  from the city centres out to the  suburbs. The result is that most  outlying areas are losing M.P.'s  so are downtown areas in big  cities like Montreal and Vancouver. 7 s  Montreal's experience is perhaps unique. Three downtown  ridings are about to be wiped out.  ! The Unseen Audience ~^p  Vancouver, meanwhile, loses one;  that is the constituency of Van-  couver-Burrard.7As a; result, Mr.  Ron Basford, MiP., will have to  look for a new. seat in one of our  fast growing suburbs where the  local population has been ;rising  at av phenomenal rate.  ���   We in Coast Capilano are also  due^for a shake up. With a voting  . population more than double the  national- average we were bound  to get more M.P.'s. The redistribution commission's new map, in  effect,   gives  us   three.  East  of  Lynn  Creek,  the   new  Seymour  area will be lumped in with Burnaby.   And,   up   the   coast  from  Horseshoe   Bay,    Squamish,   the  Sunshine Coast and Powell River  will be linked to Lillooet arid Williams Lake, to a brand new constituency   called   Coast-Chilcotin.  Three  M-P-'s  will  therefore  be  representing large slices of Coast  Capilano a year or so from now.  I hope to be one of them. If I  am fortunate enough to be nominated and re-elected, I will then  be representing West Vancouver,  North Vancouver and most of the  District of North Vancouver in a  new riding to be known as Vancouver North Shore.  When are these changes likely  to take place? The answer is  early next year. First representations from interested parties and  individuals must be heard. For  the Lower Mainland area their  briefs must be into the Vancouver Court House by 10:30 a.m. on  June 23. Then some boundaries  may be re-drawn. Next the independent provincial commissions make their reports to Ottawa. The deadline in this case is  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  [ WHO AR& v&u  I   NURSING?  -TfrAT fWDIO CROONED   WHO  GOT HUfirr Iht A BOB&i'-SoY. CRUSH.  Hfife  FPilGHTFULiyf  POPULAR: ���  GoT A BROkrCM TTBI/., Five CKACKED  /^|BS/ A FRAC-0>fc��D CLAVICLE        J  AHO COMCUSSIOM OF Tfte BRAW  Minute message  "When.I consider thy heavens,  the work of thy fingers, the  moon and the stars, which thou  hast ordained, what is man, that  thou art mindful of him? and the  son of man,- that thou visitest  him?  (Psalm 8:34).  As we enjoy the beauty of the  earth and of the skies, we think  of God in terms of beauty. How  great must be His appreciation  of beauty when He has made the  world so beautiful! Shall we not  ask, "Is God especially mindful  of us, and does He really draw  nigh to us, when we have put in  ourselves and our way of life so  much that is-not beautiful?  There is an aspect of God's  character of which we do not  often think. Yet it is the key  to the understanding of most of  the divine visitations. We think  often of God's creative power  and beauty,, of His sovereignty  and justice, but how often do we  think of His gentleness? When  , we come to the point where we  feel deeply our need of God, and  humbly and penitently approach  THE COAST NEWS  19 mm ago  Rev. John Snowden of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church was  transferred to St. Martin's church  in North Vancouver. He had been  in Gibsons about two years.  Howe Sound Transport incorporates as Sea Bus Lines Ltd.,  with Coates Watercraft owning 10  percent and Gordon Ballentine  with George Frith retaining 90  percent.  Among Granthams news is  this: Gibsons and Granthams are  growing so rapidly that a few  road signs would be a great help.  Archbishop Duke of Vancouver  visited Sechelt to bless the new  Catholic Church of the Holy Family and to hold a confirmation  service.  Les Young recently of Wilson  Creek garage has taken over the  Sechelt Garage.  Elphinstone Branch of the Victorian Order of Nurses collected  more thas $500 in its annual drive  for funds.  Him through our Lord Jesus  Christ, then God in His infinite  gentleness draws nigh to us to  visit us. He will abide with us  as long as we continue to  acknowledge our need of Him.  The effect of God's gentleness  changes a person's estimate of  his or her own worth. To feel  the divine spirit brooding over  one's soul is to know oneself as  a child of God. What greater uplift could come to a human being  than that? "Thy gentleness,"  writes the psalmist, "hath made  me great?' The greatness that  attaches to high positions in human society sink into insignificance when compared with the  greatness that comes to any person whom God has claimed as  His child.���Rev. W. M. Cameron  January :20, 1966.  Parliament must then deal with  the matter. Any ten M.P.'s can  object to the proposed boundaries and a majority can uphold or  reject the report. Should it be  referred back to the commissions,^  they must take a final position in  30 days. Theirs is the last word  and their maps become law before theend of April 1966.  Will Coast-Capilano be split up  before the next election? This remains to be seen. A campaign in  the fall would still be fought  along the7 same old lines; One in  the spring, on the other hand,  would undoubtedly await the full  impact of redistribution. The  chances, of this happening are  about 50-50 at the present time.  N.   Richard  McKitbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ROBERTS  CREEK _ )/& <$>  & -A.  CREDIT ONION  J/MM/?'  Sechelt, B.C. J_____WN_____L_I��______''-  -_____________T7-^t%I________ *  OPEN  TUES. to   FRI. ^^Vfl_______________k________y  OPEN   TUES.  to   FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor ef Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JUNE 21 st  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  USE YOUR ELBOWS TO  CLEAN WAX FROM  EARS  That is the advice of ear specialists, for the   .,,  skin lining the tear canal is so delicate that even  the loop in aThair pin may injure it If this occurs infection may result.  For most people wax is not a problem. Others  should go to a physician. There 'are many specific ear medicines prescribed and we stock  them for any regular or emergency need.  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 times to be in the position to of*  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726  7 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ri 2__ n  _____?  NEW UNIQUE  SCOTIABANK  SERVICE  Buy as little as $10 worth or as much as you like-cashable any time.  ^#Bfll\)K  THE BANK OF NOVR SCOTIfl  SC-1565 '".       Coast News, June 10, 1965.  A CHURCH ON THE MOVE ��� Most Pure Heart of Mary Roman Catholic church is shown above on its way frbm its old site on Sunshine  Coast Highway opposite Martin Road in Gibsons to its new site at  the corner of Park Road and the highway. This was formerly the  Galley property. It now contains the church and rectory where-Rev-  Father F. J. Nash resides. The church was built on the old property  about 14 years ago with renovations and additions to it during the  last four or five years. ���> l  L.A. Royal Canadian Legion 109  RUMMAGE SALE  10 to 12 a.m.  Saturday, June 12  CANADIAN LEGION HALL - GIBSONS  Fashions in <wfors  lovelier than ever berore  H. Bish^  and Miffi  SECHELT ��� Phone 885 2002  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  Happiest News Yet for  HOMES on the GROW!  ELECTRIC  MARKEL  Ask Us How..��  "DO IT NOW-  PAY LATER!"  CALL US NOW for Free Consultation  and Estimate  YOUR MARKEL CONTRACTOR  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886-9689  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  NEW  BOOKS  ADULT:  Fiction:.  Half the Fun by Benz Plage-  mann.  ,The Pillow Fight by Nicholas  Monsarrat. -  Non-Fiction:  Place of Quiet Waters by Margaret Mclntyre.  Our Animal World by Jean  George.  JUVENILE DEPT.:  Green Eggs and Ham by Dr.  Seuss..  Teddy Trail Annual by Daily  Mail.    .  Big Book of Nursery Tales by  John Martin. .. 7 ' ,  Don't Think about aNWhite Bear  by Eve Merriam.       .  Case of the Cat's Meow by Cros  by Bonsall. 7  My Horse Says (by Mary Schroe-  der. "p.yyO  Mystery at Star Lake by Ivlaf-  garet G. Clark.  Birkin by Joan Phipson. ;���  Outboard Boating by Hank Hol-  comto.  Beach fire  Roberts Creek Scouts and Cubs  planned to have a bottle drive  on May 29. All went well until a  call came to come and help fight  a beach fire. -This they willingly  did and later the Forestry Department expressed its thanks,  for their assistance.  The boys and leaders thank  those who provided transportation for the collection and to those  who supported their drive by do-  hating bottles. However, due to  the fire some houses may have  been missed. If this was the case  could friends kindly phone'886-'  2479 or 886-2665 and a call will  gladly be made in the near future.. .  $44^000 in  Analysis of Sechelt's 1965 budget totalling $77,060, reveals that  as far as finances collected for  this budget, Sechelt's council will^  have slightly mpf6~than. $44,000 ��� oi  thai total: for its own use.  Of the $77,060 the sum of $32,-  810 will go to the school board  and the Hospital Improvement  District as their levy on'the village. The ��� school board will, take  $30,739 and the H.I.D. $2,080. The  village will collect assessed property taxes amounting to $11,662  and will get $10,410 from provincial government sources, made  up of $9,760 from the local government grant, $250 grant in lieu  of taxes and $400 from B.C. Hydro  Through its motor license operation it will get $3,100. These sums  total $27,323 'and with the taking  of $16,727 from revenue reserve  the municipal budget of $44,050  is made up.  7 On the expenditure side the  budget will provide $13,000 for  general government, $6,000 for  protection purposes, $3,000 for  public works, $1,500 for sanitary  work. $1,000 for recreation and  community w o r k , $1,250 for  grants, $1,000 for contingencies  and $17,500 for capital expenditure, such as paving and other  improvements beyond normal  public works operations.  Auxiliary  will meet  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  hold its last meeting .before summer recess on Thursday, June 10  in the Health Centre basement.  The meeting will follow a cold  plate smorgasbord supper which  will start at 7:30 p.m. Port Mellon Auxiliary ladies have been invited to attend. Mrs. C. Connor  of the Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  will attend to explain and answer questions pertaining to the  volunteer work recently started  at St. Mary's Hospital.  Following the meeting, Miss  Jean Oliver, Gibsons public  health nurse, will talk about and  show a film which will be of interest to all.  The recent annual meeting in  Vancouver of Canadian Association of Hospital Auxiliaries was  attended by Mrs. J. Hope, a delegate, along with Mrs. E. Inglis  and Mrs. E. Henniker. A report  on the many merits of volunteer  work as well as the do's and  don'ts will be given ,by Mrs. Hope  As. this service is under way on  a trial basis at St. Mary's Hospital all the auxiliary ladies will  find many points to ponder and  lean, from this report.  where they were  Issued  by the Department  of  Fisheries, Pacific area  Early in the season the coho  are generally feeding in the upper Gulf, Islands area and along  the Vancouver Island shoreline  north to Hornby Island. This  year is no exception to the pattern and shows promise of being  a good year for sport fishermen  in these waters. Best v/eekend  reports came from Porlier Pass,  the Flat Tops and Five Fingers  Islands, and Nanoose and Northwest Bays. Beyond Northwest  Bay the fish are a little thin as  yet but they should be moving  up in. the coming weeks. Best  catches have been taken by trolling in the early morning and  evening hours using a flasher  along with a Tom Mack or a  small red-colored lure. Coho fishing is usually consistent in these  waters at this time of year and  should continue to be productive  for four or five weeks at least.  VANCOUVER-HOWE SOUND���  Boat checks indicate that fishing  was generally poor during the  weekend. Halkett Point and  South Bowen Island were reported to be the best spots. Halkett  Point fishermen took several  springs to 25 pounds, the Hole  in the Wall produced a few  small springs, the odd coho and  small spring were taken off Salmon Rock and Porteau; and  Ambleside waters produced a  few springs in the vicinity of  Navvy Jack.  105 boats checked on the fishing grounds in Howe Sound Sunday tallied 7 springs, 1 jack  spring and 1 coho. 96 of the  boats reported no catch.  Smelt fishing along Vancouver  beaches has been slow to date.  Catches have been ranging up to  5 pounds per net.  PENDER HARBOR ��� A  few  springs to 25 pounds were taken  at the Pender Harbor entrance  Saturday and Sunday along with  the odd coho. Dog fish plagued  fishermen in the area Sunday  afternoon. Waters off Egmont  produced good catches of coho  ^ "mghing four pounds and up.  Jervis Inlet coho, incidentally,  are the largest in the gulf during  f'e early part of the season.  Quarry Bay showed promise for  coho but choppy seas kept effort  at a minimum. Fishing at Sechelt Inlet was reported to be  very slow.o o \; ���'  A boat check on'Saturday between Egmont and Pender Harbor tallied 3 springs and 10 coho.  14 of the 20 boats checked reported no catch. Sunday's check  extending from Egmont to Secret  Cove tallied 18 coho and 5  springs. 3 of the 14 boats checked reported no catch.  We take this opportunity to remind anglers that the new regulation limiting each sport fisherman to four salmon over 12  inches in length (centre of fork  to tip of snout) went into effect  on Tuesday, June 1.  ROBERT GOODLAD  Robert Goodlad, a real estate  agent since 1909, died in Vancouver. He was born in the Shetland  Islands in 1883. Since lM^he had  been a visitor to Gower Point,  where he' owned property. He  leaves several'nieces and nephews. *  MUSIC  SUPERVISOR  H. Klyne Hedley of Vancouver  has been appointed supervisor of  music for Sechelt School District,  school board chairman Joseph  Horvath has announced.  HEED AGAR?  New or Used  ...���;.���'��� Try ' ������'  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted. Farewell  LAISCAPM & MKMIM  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  r; This advft&wient is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board *    -��.   or by the Government of Brttiso Wumbifc  __^.  Mmo*  Twelve church bells arrived  at New Westminster from England June 6, 1865, destined for  steeples of \ Indian churches in  the Fraser River area.  barrel of  GIANT   flavour  BINGO  50 CALLS  $585  Over $400 in  Prizes Last Game  TIllH'N.. .ImiHIl  8 p.m.  Beer  SHARP  LEGION HALL  for Carting Pilsener Beer  GIBSONS  British Columbia for 40 Years. Open House at library  Open house at the Roberts  Creek library was a source of satisfaction for librarian, Mrs. Ron  McSavaney, when; on 7 June 4,  many of , the community's residents dropped in for "a chat and  a cup of tea.  The room, just large enough* to  comfortably house the books and.  necessary   furniture*.,, is.   sunny,  airy and cool.  On hand to welcome guests  were Mrs. McSavaney and her  assistant '.��� and substitute, Mrs.  Ruth Mitchell, Mrs. Jen Monrufet, secretary of the Community  Association and other memibers of  the association. The Community  Association owns the cement  block building which, houses, the  library and post office.���''���'Mrs. M.  Stevens, on duty 'inp'the~p6_;t .office, was also greeted, and congratulated by visitors.7.Sever?,}  attractive vases of flowers graced both rooms, gifts -from well-  wishers. Particularly; ���'/��� attractive  was a slender vase of mauve-cle-  mantis and maicfen^hair fern  grown in the F. R. iJrOderick: garden. ''pp^^pyfpyp.P'  The Roberts Creek,library was  first started back in.'.the:late 40's  with books from vthe travelling  library and was sponsored by the  PTA, aocording to^this^ writer's .  memory. Mrs. V. Rookes was the  librarian and the books were stored in her home. The PTA donated money for a good book of her  choosing each year. After Mrs.  Rookes' death the books were  taken to the home of Mrs. P.  Graham where they remained for  a year or two before again finding a home in the original Rookes'  house on Centennial property.  Mrs. McSavaney, as a member  Of the Community Association, became the custodian. : ��� ���  ���7 Residents have been generous  and many books have been donated to the library, until now, with  the addition of new books from  the travelling library there is a  fine selection to choose from.  The ,new, more centrally located, site should prove beneficial  to book turn-over and it is predicted that the librarians will be  busier than they have in the past.  Aocording to the memory of  one old-timer, the late C. Older-  "shaw, many years ago, received  from some source books which he  loaned out. If these were library  books or his own is not known.  Names of the Girl Guides who  assisted so enthusiastically n_ov:  ing books from the old to the new  library were Denise Quarry, Brenda Weinhandl, Dawn ^Rowland,  Sandra Ward, Trudy Swanson,  Frances Volen and Patty Gust.  10th Refekali birthday  -*<���.('  Celebrating   their"?tenth 'birthday on Wed., June<2f Arbutus Rebekah Lodge No. 76 entertained .  officers, members* and visitors to  a delightful evening;  Mrs. A. E. Ritche^vt^si presented as district deputy^ president  for this Assembly,;;year7 On. behalf of Arbutus Mrs7.E.-Hutchins  noble grand, presented her with  her past district deputy's pin, a  lovely corsage ahdja'gift in appreciation for the: fine7work done  in the7past year. ]\rrre?7^tchey'is  also DDP of Sechelt7this7y_a-V  A sad touch to the,proceedings  was a tribute to the5: memory, of *  the   late   Mrs.   Grace   Spencer.  She..was a charter member of Arbutus and until failing health  caused her to leave the vicinity  she was an active member.'  f Following the business meeting  a social hour was conducted by  Mrs. H. Lee, honors going to Mrs7  E. Parsons of Sechelt, Mrs. w!  Keen and Mrs. V. Burt. The delicious refreshments including the  beautiful birthday cake made by  Mrs. L. Peterson rounded off a  very pleasant, evening.;  Visitors from" Sechelt included  Mrs. M. Walker, Mrs. L. Turner,  Mrs. T. Critchell, Mrs. E. Parsons, Mrs. E. Fletcher and Mr. I.  Smith.  HALFMOm BAY NOTES  By  1VIARY TINKLEY  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital chalked up another big success when they held  a tea and sale of home baking at  Rutherford's on Saturday, June 3.  Never had Rutherford's looked  gayer and even the oiling of the  Mintie Road during the afternoon  failed to dampen spirits or keep  the customers away.  The tables were beautifully decorated with tiny pots of schizan-  thus, artistically arranged by  Mrs. Pete Jorgensen: Dainty  planters, ingeniously r contrived  from cups and saucers decorated  with rick rack and plant _| with  veronica and coleus, were the  work of Mrs. Doug Foley, Mrs.  Archie Rutherford and Mrs.  Frank Warne. -       ���  Creating . considerable interest  Was an exhibition .of. oil paintings  by Mrs. Stephanie Hooper's, students of the HalfmooOj Bay.riight  school. .There were studies of the  Merry Island lighthouse, the THalf-  mooh; Bay,-wharf;7and Vthe;;:.log  dump;, there were, firie.-landscape^  arid ambitious j'seasca'pe^r"T.o'find  so much talent from such'ialsmall  district was a matter of amaze-  . '-tU  .,.. .,-.    yy    ff  'ifi-p   ...Py  ment to most of the viewers. The  artists represented were Mrs.  Gerry Gordon, Miss Connie Lanham, Mrs. Jack Morgan, Mrs.  Francis Stone and Mrs. Guy Winning.  The home baking stall, a sight  to warm the heart of any gourmet, laden with home made  bread, pies, cookies, cakes and  candy kept Mrs. Pete Jorgensen,  Mrs. Ron Robinson and Mrs.  Frank Jorgensen busy. Teas were  served by Mrs. Jack Burrows,  Mrs. Archie Rutherford, Mrs.  Frank Warne, Mrs. John Charle-  ton and; Mrs. Doug Foley. Mrs.  M. Meuse was in charge of raffles and tea tickets.  Lucky winner of the garden  set, hand made by Ed Lanouette  was J. Mathers of Gibsons. The  second prize, a hanging basket  donated by Mrs. Pete Jorgensen,  "was won by Mrs. Lola Turner of  Sechelt. Mrs. Peggy Connor won  : the door prize, a decorated cake.  ,;; To round off a perfect afternoon, the -Rev; and Mrs'. James  Fergussoh' entertained with songs  *>and their -guitars, ��� which, apart  from delighting the visitors,  brought in all the children  Whoa^akoops! Splash! Quick! Get help on  the spot, ifgvttftmdi QLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES; Where your fingers do the walking.  Pre^ent^iMffe awards    To eleci ^fers  First Gibsons Guides were hostesses to their mothers at a Mother and Daughter banquet at  Danny's, Dining Room last Saturday evening. Among other  guests were Rev. H..... Kelly,  Rev. W. M. Cameron, Mrs. W.  Hartle, district commissioner,  Mrs. J. -Thomas, recently retired  . district commissioner and Mrs.  L. Labonte, division commissioner, y .-.'  The. program was opened by  Mrs. W Price, captain. After  grace by Rev. Mr. Kelly/ Sharie  Wingrave1 proposed a toast to the  mothers, which was replied to by  Mrs. A. Boyes.  Presentations were made to  Mrs. Thomas in appreciation1 of  her contribution to Guiding in- the  community and ,to Karen Alsager  and Karen Johnson who'had been  voted. Guides of the. Year'by .''-the  girls ior their helpfulness, and cooperation to Guides and leaders.  Highlight of the badge presentation was the awarding of the:  All-Round Cord  to Marilyn Macey. Proficiency badges1 were presented as follows:  Marilyn Macey, first aid, woods  man; Tina Hastings, toymaker,  woodsman, child nurse, cyclist;  Karen Johnson .first aid, toyniak-,  er; Eileen McKenzie, .cook; Nancy Harris, cook, laundress; Sharie Wingrave, first aid, athlete;  Trudy Muehlenkamp, stitchery, ���  cook. 77;  uniwinuummumuiuiHiuraiiMuunnnmiunHiminummiinin<  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed'" just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Year pins; 3 year, Barbara Kelly; 2 year, Nancy Harris, Gina  Bennett, Karen Alsager, Pam  Boyes; 1 year, Mrs. Wray; 8 year  Mrs, Price.  Leslie Harris; Virginia Alsager,  Colleen Husby and Linda Mcintosh were enrolled.as Guides.  At closing ceremony, a prayer  was .offered by Rev. Cameron  and the Guides sang vespers and  Taps. Mrs. Hartle thanked Mrs.  Price for the enjoyable program  and congratulated her on her leadership with the company. Appreciation was also expressed to  Mrs. Wray, Lieutenant and Erica  Ball who assisted with, the company.  On Monday, June 14 at Haig  Camp, at 8 p.m., officers will be  elected to govern the Roberts ���  Creek Hospital Auxiliary for the  ensuing year. The auxiliary was  formed on April 13 of last year  and the 'officers installed on May  11.  The members have enjoyed a  busy and lucrative year. To raise  money they brought the Viennese'  Pop Orchestra here for an outstanding concert. Ori New Year's  Eve they "provided a smorgasbord  for the dance and they; also" catered to a Recreation commission  liincheon held^at Roberts Creek.:  A hand-made rug will be raffled  this month. 7; 7 -  Their  recent. donation   to   the  hospital was a much-needed oxy-  4       Coast News, June 10;1965.  I  gen tent. Current volunteer workers "do duty at the hospital twice  monthly.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 88(EJ-5_23__  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m..  Res. 886-9949  Chain, Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS    FOR:  PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH, HOMEUTE, STIHL & PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  Jaeobsen  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  SUB-AGENTS:   REDMAN'S RED & WHITE MARKET, Sechelf  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  LTD.  NEW PHONE No.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Impala Sport Coupe  ���-, y,;>^  ii_t.i'>7_v__j  matan  ". ������.*.. Cu."  is thetimetohiiyJ  The '65 Chevrolet is'thebesMooking, best-hand I ing,: smoothest-riding Chevrolet ever built. So it  stands to reason that right now, Chevrolet value is at an all-time/high.  And because Trade '1ST Travel Time is now in high gear at your Chevrolet dealer's, he has the  biggest selection of Chevrolet models in stock. What's more, he can deliver the model of your  choice fast, and he wants your trade-in for the boom in used car sales.  Now, if you put all-time high value and Trade 'N' Travel Time together, the only conclusion  you can possibly come to is that nowis the time to buy!  So how about seeing your Chevrolet dealer in person and proving for yourself that Chevrolet  value as at an all-time high, and that Trade 'N' Travel Time as the time to buy? That way, you'll  have the satisfaction of knowing you've done the right thing at the right time ��� made the best  deal of the year on a beautiful new Chevrolet. -  discover the difference/  CHEVROLET  .CHEVROLET- CHEVELLE -. CHEVY XL -CORVAIR ��� CQRVETTE  C-1165C  It's Trade'N'Travel Time... At Your Chevrolet-Oldsmobile Dealer's Now!  Authorized Chevrolet Dealer  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. ��� Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2111  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  t ���   ���     ��� ;'.  "y'^.yp COMING   EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  June U:  Roberts  Creek Legion  meetMgy8 pmP   yPP ;.y< yy  '���'- June 12.yRummage Sale, i_7&7 to  Royal Canadian Legion 109; Gibsons, 10-12 a.m.  ^Jyhe 17. Sechelt(DistrictO:A;P.O.  y Gerierai ^neetingy 7St. 'Hilda's  7 Church/Hall, 2:30p.m.,,,., ., ;j  ; :��Fune ?2Q:7 Sunday TMusicale;;'local  ' "students arid visiting artistsv El-,  7 phinstoneAuditorium, 2:15. p;m.  ' MKiHso-.:y;:^yp'.yp.p.:oy   -.   ���  Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Tommy  v Bentham (riee Frances^ Petter-  son) on May 27, 1965, a son, Thomas Karl IH,6 lbs., 14 oz. First  grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas  7 Bentham otPortMellon.  CARD OF THANKS  We would, like to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to  our many, friends.-who. offered  their sympathy during our recent  loss. A special thanks,to Dr. Inglis. who came so promptly, John  Harvey for his extra favors, Rev.  Fergusson and thei memibers of  the Masonic Lodge for their.part  in the service, the members of  the Eastern Stair who looked after the refreshments at Danny's  Dining Room, and to all who  came out in the rain toTpay tribute to our dear7Walter.7With a  final thought: if the old saying  "Blessed be the corpse that the  rain rains on"; be believed���,-; he;  has been truly blessed.  Wilma Morrison, Ken, Jerry,  Kathy and Clyde.  FLORISTS  Wreaths  and  sprays. Lissi:Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   . ������;.������.' ; 'yp.-O;-     '���-''������  Flowers for all occasions -  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  yyy  HELP WANTED   SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46;i  (SE/CHELT)  A competent  shorthand-typist is  required for the office at Elphinstone Secondary School in Gibsons. The work is interesting and  responsible. Commencing salary  would be $297.00 per month and  the successful applicant will be  required to commence her duties  by July 1, 1965, or sooner if possible. Interested persons should,  in the first instance, apply in  writing to:  The Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  (Telephone 88.-2141),  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  The Bdard lia1svffecfehtlyya_>proVed -  a revised-policy; effoctive immediately, giving increased clerical  help  to.., all7elementary  schools.  Persons  interested  in  undertaking such work, initially on a part-  time casual basis, in one or more  schools, should contact the School  Board  office   or  the   schools  in  which they would be interested in  working, as soon as possible. Payment will be at the rate of $1.62  per hour.  Students. 16 or over, male or female; for work July/and August  in store and gas pumps. Must  commute daily7 Apply Secret  Cove store or phone 885-9942:  House painting1 contract job. available. Diotte, 1753 North Flet:  cher Rd., GibsOns;  Attention Ladies! Who would  like to take orders from your  friends and neighbors for Fuller  Brush Products? 11 ladies re-,  quired. $30 :per week. For free  information������: write Box 739 ;or  leave message at Coast News,  Gibsons.-B.C7    :;,-.;��� v. - y ���    '   '���������������  WORK WANTED   7 ._.....  Reliable 16 year old girl desires  part or full time :.summer work..  886-2292. "���-     ^-y:.y-?y.     .:Jr, ;  ; Will seHTor- trade on G.E. dryer,  $75; Adrriiral Tfridge with .small  .frdezer^lpO;. box stove $8. Want  : garden :see.der,\ one section 7 spike  harrows; pressure caririer, 20 lb.  propane -'������'���' tahky   small    propane  ��� stove * or- hot plate, f reeizer 'meat 7  ���or ?i Vera Hoskin, Pratt Rd* R.R:  1, Gibsons. Pr..:   Opp p:Py  Cbniplete1 cariapirig" Outfit, 9.' x 12  ��� tehtyoiitside; poles, 2".cdtsVCdle-  man steel table and ice box, Propane: stove and heater. .Cost $400.  For sale $75: W. Graham; Pratt  Road, Phone: 886-9560.. '  LADIES, LOOK! 7  A Father's Day special. A complete salmon trolling ouMt $14:95.  Limited number;  Earl's, 886-9600  7      "  C02  arid air pistols  and  rifles.  $12.95 tip. Also good selection of  tools; and many more bargains at  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Winchester 30-30, $65. Phone 886-  2712... ���:���.-���.  .     7,7-  ,;,: yy-yy-0..  5 ;h.p_., Scott outboard motor"' $50;  3' 3" roll away bed; spring, filled'  mattress, as new $20; 3 pr bamboo drapes $7.50; 1 paddle board  $5; 1 bedside^table $5. Ph.886-2496  JAY   BEE: USED   FURNITURE  Phone  886-2346,  Gibsons /  .: Next to Ken's parking  ; Beerv> bottles. TWe  buy  arid  sell  -everything    ���-���    '* WI'-        ���!��;������     ���  ������-  - , .  Oil burner with''plenum arid ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  -������   'v:    * . ���������  '  y, ..-  brie portiable electric sewing ma- '���������''  chine, hear new, $50. Phone after  6, 886-2559: y        ;       7  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint.7 fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed, watch arid jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.- '������';  Shotguns; ��� rifles , and  hand  guns  Tsdld dn consignment. -  Wait Nygren'Sales Ltd.  ��� Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas. ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator, in good Condition. Phone  886-2493. y'���  GIBSONS  BUILDING MATERIALS  SOME OF YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS \  Navvy! Jack, Septic tanks  Cement,  hot 'lime,  bricks,   sand  Evenings'���'���; arid weekends only   ,  A. R. Simpkins, ,885-2132  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  .,-.   . .,_ Everything-!or.-yqur /? s.-  "> ���' building'needs -   '  . : -2 year old ���'Bungalow on fenced landscaped lot. Living -room': 167  ��� x  167 with Sandstone   fireplace,  separate dining area. Mahogany, 7  iArborite.; kitchen with utility off  .Large bedroom plus spare room.  4 piece vanity bathroorii. Bright  ; and- cheerful ��� home   throughout. .  F:ull pricef $10,600'Terms.  * >. 2. Bedroom,; ,���-; Full basement  'rriodern hpriie7 on landscaped lot  Twith superb view. Large cabinet  kitchen with dining area.  Pembroke   bathroorii,   automatic   oil;  furnace.   Separate   garage. 'Full  price $12,750 Terms.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, level  and beautifully treed property  with 100 ft. waterfroritage7-A real  choice-summer or permanent  homesite. Full price $5,000 Terms.  7   ��OBISRTS CREEK  Acreage with Creek ^r 2.5 acres  : with . year, round; creek close. to:'  sandy beach.; Beautiful setting for  that   dream   'hoirie.   Full   price  $3,500    ; 7'-   ,;;: P:y. ypy . y  DAVIS BAY;    .."���'��� ���.������������;  Semi-Waterfront lot ---.Large,  level, fully serviced and : just a  "stone's throw' to beach. Ideal summer homesite in this popular holiday area. Full price $1,400 Terms.  REDROOFFS  Waterfront lot ��� ^ acre view  property with .75 fee't frontage 5 on  beach. Excellent location for summer or retirement home. Area  Offers swimming, boating and ���.  fishing. Full price $4,500. ��� "y..'  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 80 ft.Tfronta^ge ,  in    sheltered    bay.    Beautifully ���  treed and.fabulous view to soufh-  .west.  Excellent- fishing  opposite  7 lot. Full; price $3,250 easy terms.  Call TFrarik  Lewis   or  Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900 t  Res. 880:7783. )  7 FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� Comfortable 2 bed-  room bungalow on lovely level  treed half acre, lot. Quiet residential district -close to ��� shops and  beach park. Full price $9250 with  ow down payment and very rea-..,  sonable terms.      -      ' ''7  REALcESTATE  128' WATERFRONT  P. Modern 2 bedrm basement,  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep arichorage,  ideal for yachtsman or "fisherriian  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  F.P."   rP-yOyy  y 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. ���  DAYIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot. $11,000 terms.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bed-  rm7 owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 P.P.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P.  Business opportunities, Sechelt  and area, also Lots, Acreage and  Waterfront Properties.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  Bob Kent,-885-4461  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E.  (Ted)  Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Hopkins ��� Owner transferred.  2 yr. old Executive home. 3 brs.  Spacious L.R., fireplace. View  windows. Sliding glass doors lead  to Sundeck. Full base. A/oil heat.  Try your down payment.  Gibsons ��� Comfortable^ br.  home on Marine Dr. Nice-garden,  only ,$6500.   ,  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  GIBSONS   ���   Three   bedroom,   >.*  home, automatic oil furnace, 2204-*-'--  wiring. Handy to shops, schools.  $8500 full price, $3000 down pay?.-,  7-'5rient.*  '' ~ "���**����*" '-?'��� j*^*��b|G*--  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, ,B.C.  "'    Phone 885-2050  BOATS FOR SALE  Carvel built boat. 16 ft, V_ cabin.  Briggs 6/8 hp. self starter. 886-  7731.  12 ft. inboard boat with Briggs-  Stratton motor. All painted ready  to go. Phone 886-2028.  O.B: Motor bargain ��� 1957 Evin-  rude electric, 35 hp. Excellent  condition, tank and "electric hookup incl. $200. Phone 883-2238.  26 ft. converted gillnetter with 88  Chrysler engine, seaworthy, sleep  four. View at Stone's, Secret Cove  Best offer. En-quire at. Francis  Stone.v or phone Vancouver, 733-  3730. -'���'>.'��� ;'��������������������� ���  10'6"7 plastic boat with 18 hp.  outboard. Phone 886-2459.  30' pleasure-boat, good running  order $1650, cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775. :   Op,.'  SARGENT BAY Waterfront.  Snug modern bungalow," furnished, in beautiful sheltered ibay.  Copper plumbing, 220 wiring. A  bargain at $4350 with only $1500  down payment and balance to suit  purchaser.  Eves., C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785.v  150* waterfront with 3 bedroom  house, nice and level to beach.  Two bedroom home on Nor'-  West Bay Road. This is 7a "real  good home and priced to sell.  Two bedroom home in Selma  Park. 3 years old, very well built  nice view. ������-.������  .   We   have   several   other   good  buys around Sechelt.  Charlie King ��� Res. 885-2066,  Selma Parky  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.      ;  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. -���-��������� PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  ATTENTION! !  -Apartment Dwellers! !  Few suites still available.  Reserve yours how.  TFOR THl.  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  , ' Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000 7       7     -  H.B. GORDON & KENNfTT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  4 bedroom home, large panelled,,;  living room, dining room, kit/4  chen, carport, oil furnace, .view. ���  lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  CoSstr^ftW��j June 10, 1965.       !  :,.: r \' ���������,/__. _  Canen to preaeh  Summer   work   wanted.  886-9352.  Phone     FUELS  Day care or room;-and board for ,���  children. Phone 886-2041. \ ^    ry ,,  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 86��9545.   '   General Rainter and paper hang-.  er. Phone Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  886-9303?      ���'��� .    .,:.   ��� .      . .      ,  Plain,   sewing- ahdl... alterations.....,  Pttonr-- 88^2280': Ask for- Dayle;  ROY'S LANDr  SRVICE  Fialds ��� Lawns-��� Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box  435  -  Seehelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  WANTED "     7.77;; -     . : ���'  Old brass double bed'. Will. pay  cash. Potts, 2329 Wall, Vancouver.  Home canning jars, quarts and  pints. Phone 886-9527. _  6 year size crib 'and mattress in  good condition. Phone 886-7793^  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK . AND CEDAR.  PHONE  886-2459.  >DO YOU NEED COAL? n  'MljeitiemSp-   f^ffceton^  Majeitic Egg*���"     * *; 1;$25 tdn  Drumheller Lump $29toJr  Drumhelldr Egg��_ti f s<ri2-|tdh  Heat Glow Briquettes   $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  (BL^^ :  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone diy 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. 7 ..;���    '.'���  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phoni  886-9902  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EAp_'!;;COY^. SUBDIVISION  'Adjacent*tor'Earrs "CbVe Ferry  Jerminal .d_i| Sunshine   Cpast,  --highway. ^Beautiful? view; yof  Jervis Inlet  :. v^-URHI' VIEIn/'iCMS^ ���:-���:''  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  -and Gidf    ^  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer -���'  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone: 883-2233  VACATION SPOT  Sandy beach cottage, July to September. Bedding only required.  Phone collect' 886-2266.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek/Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties:  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803  Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,37647  Eves   988-0512  77 'Pleasant 5-room home, modernized, on fine view lot close to  beach7 Full basement, A/oil furn.  $4000 dn. ..,-..-..  \ Fine''.Country bungalow, close  "iri. 5. rms. and B. Glassed entry  . frorii ijardens. 4�� acre, landscaped, Fruit trees, etc. Can be had  furn.   at   $10,500   or   unfurn.   at  . $9,500. Some terms.,  p. .   y.    ��� V��-y. '* : '������     , r       .   ^ .  Two bedroom Panabode on waterfront lot, level to shopping, etc  dramatic views. Vanity bath,  cab. kitchen; big fireplace; A/  oil furn: $15,000 with terms.  EWART McMYNN  '   Real Estate & Insurance  Phones X86-21**?  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs.  D. Wortman,  886-2166  or  886-2393 eves.  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, lull plumbing, duo-  therm oil heater, 220 wiring.'close  to bus, store and post office, garage, landscaped. Reasonable  down payment. Full price $7,500.  Phone 885-9550.  Soames Pt., Sunshin'e Coast, 5  rms cornpletfe'ly furnished.' 3 rms  unfinished in basement. lot 66 x  200. million S view. F.P* $7000.  Mrs. J. W. Moore. Granthams. or  phone 886-9942. Open to offers,  must sell. Illness.  Halfmoon Bay, Lot with building  on. Close to wharf. $2,000. Phone  885-9550.  PROPERTY   WANTED  Small house, waterfront lot, Sechelt area. $5000 to $6000 cash  offered.;, C. S. Wine, 6130 Bruce  St., Vancouver 15. -  .  FOR  RENT  Furnished cabin near sandy  beach. Phone 886-2266.  Furnished  duplex  for  rent  month. Phone 886-7498.  $80;  Fully furnished suite, 3 piece  bathroom. $60 monthly, including automatic heat, w,ater  & light. Corner Beach Ave.  and Seaview Rd. Available end  of June. Phorie 886-9850.  June 15. Modern 2 bedroom house,  gas throughout, auto: washer,  dryer. Adults only please. Ph.  Karey. 684-6072.  2 bedroom- unfurnished house,  Roberts Creek waterfront. Adults  only. Phone 886-2113.  Port   Mellon  886-9525.  road,   rooms,   Ph.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and, 3 bedroom suites.  .Balconies 7-     ���  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up .  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE  FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  GO AHEAD.. .  START  SOMETHING  FINANCE THE CAR  YOU LIKE .ON THE  BANK OFJ3___iNTREAL  FAMILY Fl|f|^fCE PLAN  LOW^COST  LIFE-INSURED  LOANS  I   ��� ��� :   -.      ��� ��� ���  . ;    ' .   ���  CALL YOUR NEAREST  B of M BRANCH TODAY  '  '886-2216    "���'"'���  1959 Oldsmobile Super 88 convertible. Power steering, brakes, 6-  way seat, .windows, aerial. Wonder-Bar radio, brand new Arctic  white,, with matching blue top and  leather interior, a very rare  model in classic condition. Bring  in my old '55 Fangs! $60 per mo.  No down payment.  Immaculate Pontiac Deluxe 6 cyl.  standard. Custom radio, white-  walls,-50,000 original miles. Showroom condition. Must be seen  and driven to be appreciated! In  fact, forget it, I think I'll buy it  myself.  Two 1955 Chevrolet Tudors! Both  6 cyl. standards, both have original paint and both are immaculate inside and out. Loosen up  with some of that dough Elson!  $22 per mo. will put these on the  ferry!  For all you sun^bugs, a 1963 Buick LeSabre convertible. Original  white lacquer, with matching red  interior. New first line whitewalls  All power goodies, executive driven. This car is a pearl. The best  bait you can buy for catching  Dollies! And I don't mean trout.  '47 Kaiser ex-police ��� car; 360,585  original miles. Not .too much rust,  some paint and upholstery. Needs-  a little cleaning.,up!-.$3695 ,<Cash!  No trifleirs. please!,..Here's your  chance Wayne! ,7777;   -      .-vy  1962 Volkswagen Deluxe. Immaculate naturally. Transistor radio,  white walls, fog lights, etc. Very  The ,Rev.A, Canon Minto Swan  wiU-jpJ'eaeJi^this coming Sunday  at' St.'1 Hilda's Church, Sechelt,  for the fiyst time since he and  Mrs. Swaa moved from Kingston,  Ont., to retire at West Sechelt. He  is a former Rector of St. John's,  Kingston. For ten years, he was  the rector of St. Mark's Church,  Vancouver and left to become a  Chaplain with the RCAF serving  Overseas as7weli as in Canada.  TThe7po;st7three, months,. Canon  Swari has"been filling in at Holy  Trinity Church in Winnipeg while  they wereSw^thout a rector. Since  Canon' Swian'S retirement, he has  been willing to go anywhere to  help out as' a Thanksgiving for 42  help out as a Thanksgiving fos 42  happy;years in the Anglicari ministry. He is the father of Dr. Alan  'Swan."::^-'u;.:::-:  Bishop Gower will take the evening service at St. Hilda's. It will  be a: confirmation service.  j  ��� '.  ���_ r:  WATCH  YOUR   DOG  Your:'.'.dog's, favorite way of  riding in arf, automobile ��� with  its head through an open wondow  -- mayT^e harmful to its sensitive eyes) 7the B.C. Automobile  Association. 3 warns. Dust particles arid wind can cause severe  irritation.,.  ^RECT^.HOME . ' ���������;    r   ...     7.  '���  NOW OPEN; Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet hdriie for the aged and  Convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Cre��-k7 886*2096.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  - HOWE SOUND  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE  For h_e-hbership or explosive requirements contact secretary, F.  j: Wyrigaert;' 886-9340.  ���P'yyrO   PEDICURIST ~  Mrs. F; E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  7 ._..-, :�����. yc 885-9778 7  Evenings by appointment  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.- 886-211G, Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY _&, DRY  CLEANING  Py-    FUR7 STORAGE  PhonV Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and 7 Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree fallingj topping or removing  lower limbs ..for view. Insured  work, from Port Mellon to Pender - Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post of-  fice Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  ; 7 y, ANGLICAN";  St.  Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  8 a.m., ;Holy qdnamunioH  11 a.m., Church School:  ��� ll:15..a.m., Matins7.  7:30 p.m..   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30  a.m., Holy  Communion  11 a.m.. Church School  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt   7  11 a.m.. Morning- Prayer .  7:30  p.m.  Service   of  Confirmation for entire parish, Rt.  Rev.  G. P. Gower officiating.  UNITED  Gibsons  ll a':m.,  Sunday School  11 a:rn.. Nursery  11 a^m..  Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led 7 by Miss H.  Campbell,   deacdness7  every   second  Sunday of: each month.  Wilson  Cn-i-R y  ;   11:15/!a.rn:. ;D:vin^ Worship    *  :;: Sunday''ScbbdU  9:45 arm.  0  Worshipr'ledr-by:"Rev.:  W:.,M  .Gariii_:r.bhi7at"3:30Vp^m.v every isec-  dnd "Sun^y ^f ea<ih:hidrith.     r  ;, c_ r--- - ���-   i, i;:*:-.-  m:,-y. y.y.n;  .���:���   -���   .  s��� "-���   BAPTIST  CALVARY_BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7.-J30 p.'ifn^T'Evening Service  economical. Bill Wright hates 'em   /Pjayer,Meet mo,. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  No down payriieht. $40 per mo. ���      ���_-,-:^^^i_'___.&_B-'--:   I could fill this paper with cars;  I haven't listed "arid if I haven't  eot what you want, I can get it.  Remember, I pay , your return  trip and gas on purchase. See you  soon and good luck.  TtOY MacFARLANE       '  600  Kingsway TR  4-2822  Thanks for writing Norm.  Volkswagen van, good running  order, 1954, 2 new tires. Ideal  for camping. To view phone 886-  2861.  -  BETHEt-BAPTIST. Sechelt  11:15 'airii.P Worship Service  y 7V30.:p7riiJV Wed.. Prayer  .pZ CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  ���7;Py'0��. Church Services  :iii ��� .*and Sunday School  /.y^eiach.^nday at 11 a.m.  Robert^Cfreek United Church  RadioyPropram: The Bible  7Speaks/to You, over C-FUN,  "7:45 a.m., every Sunday  56 M> ton truck. Phone 886:9686  n  anytime.  PENTECOSTAL  7..' Gibsons  9:45v-iuOm.,  Sunday School  ���*li a.m., Devotior^l  DeSoto sedan, running condition. ,77;3.0   p.m.. ^Evangelistic   Service  $125. Phone 886-9686.  % ton fiat ^"k. also dump truck  "H^o 886-2459.  LOST ~~~ "     "^  "��� W .jTb.wjla*?. hhxe di^ehy; ��� vicinity Hor>kinc T.f"ding. Norm Johnson. Ph. 886-7707.  Cr'neer rn'o'-ficl female cat lost  - Tii-.p 3 vi��;-itv F'^ffHor Rd., and  Highway.  Phone  885-7404.  Tues.-   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Groun��  Tues.. 7:30 p.m.. Rible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOMThurch  ''undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In  Selma  Park  Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells Halibut fishing rugged work back in early years  By SAM DAWE  As what I am writing about  relates to halibut fishing I will  ��� start with a brief history of halibut fishing as I kriew it as a boy  in Vancouver. I became closely  associated with it from the time  I was six years old.  7 My   father  was   a master   of  7 halibut fishing vessels. The first  y vessels   engaged   in  it   at   that  :     time were the Capilano and Coquitlam owned by Union Steamships of Vancouver and charter-  7   : ed from them by the New England  Fish   company.   They  first  operated from Stimpson's wharf  atthe foot of Abbot St.  They started with round-bottomed Columbia river boats but  these proved unsatisfactory so  they adopted the east coast dory.  They were better sea boats and  could be nested on the steamers.  Columbia type boats had to be  towed in and out.  Eventually .the New England  Fish company built their own  dock at the foot of Gore avenue  and also built in the east, the  steamer New England, especially designed' for halibut fishing  is B.C. waters. She carried 12  dories and a crew of 36 men-  and under Capt. Freeman was  one of the most successful halibut vessels, to operate out of  Vancouver. The company later  built the Kingfisher and Man-  v  :hattan.  ������'*���:���'������*��� ���'.;���*  In the spring-'of 1905 I joined  the Claxton. iShe had been built  as  a  two-masted  schooner  and  named Queen of the Pacific. She  was engaged I believe in pelagic  sealing   off   the  coast   of   Cali-  - fornia,   Vancouver   and   in   the  ���'" Behring Sea;  Some time before  1905 she had been.converted into  a steamer with mainmast taken  but and a boiler and steam engine installed. Her foremast and  foresail remained.   .  '���-.. In 1905  she was acquired by  Mr.   Peter  Wallace  who owned  Claxton Cannery on the Skeena  river and renamed the Claxton.  She was known by her crew as  the Bull of the Woods. The vessel was fitted up    for    halibut  fishing in Hecate Strait using the  Claxton  Cannery as a base.  She was commanded by Capt.  William Brown with Robert Warren as mate who proved a good  friend to me. At that time he  appeared to be middle-aged although I learned later he was  28 then. Later he was Capt.  Robert Warren of several coastal vessels. He died .quite recently. There were two engineers,  a cook and two deckhands of  which I was one. She carried six  dories, with two fishermen for  each, making a crew of 19 all  told.  .��� .. *     *     *  We left Vancouver in April and  went to Claxton to pick up ice  and herring bait. Claxton was  a small community centred  around a cannery having a post  office and church situated on the  mainland at the mouth of the  Skeena, about 10 miles, below  Port Essington, the largest settlement on the River at that  itirne, Prince Rupert and the  CNR not having come into existence.  We left Claxton for the fishing  grounds at 8 p.m. on a fine evening, proceeding via Telegraph  Passage, Ogden channel, Beaver  Pass and Browning Entrance into Hecate straits where .he fishing ground was. At daylight we  started putting the dories over  the side. The mate was in charge  with  deckhands  assisting.  A bridle with hooks were in  each, attached to the wire fall  from the steam winch and the  men in the dory each hooked  into a strap, in his end of the  dory. In the meantime the ship(  was put into position by the captain, to give the dories a lee.  At the proper time the captain  gave the word, the dory lifted  out of the nest and swung over.  the side and lowered into the  water with men and fishing gear  in it. The gear consisted of from  one to three tubs or skates. A  skate of gear consisted of a long  line with short lines, on one end  of which was a fishhook. The  short lines were fastened to the  long line at ten foot intervals.  When the skate was coiled - the  long line was on the outside and  the hooks in the middle.  The dories set out by compass  so that their return could be on  a reverse bearing, each' picking  up the other on the way in. Each  dory had a net a midships into  which fish were first put when  taken off the hook. The net was  square with a lug in each corner.  The fish were brought in by one  boat.  When the weather did not look  good the dories under captain's  orders would set only one skate  of gear but under favorable conditions up to three skates would  be set out. In the evening when  all dories were aboard the dressing tables were set up and  lights strung and fish were dressed  and  stowed in   ice  in  the  hold. Lots of birds were attracted by the lights. When the cleaning was over the deckhands  threw the guts . overside and  washed down the decks and  tables.  If the weather was bad we ran  for shelter and did the cleaning  under more favorable conditions.  The harbor we used  most  was  a  small  cove off Willis Bay on  the southeastern side of Goschen  Island..     The     larger     vessels  anchored in Willis Bay but more  often    used    Butlers    Cove    on  Stephens   Island.   At   that   time  there were few lights  and vessels using  Butlers  Cove had a  fixed light at the entrance made  from a four gallon coal oil can  with one side out and a lantern  inside.  Each  vessel before  she  left  cleaned and filled the lantern.   If   the   intervals   between  vessels  was  too  long  the light  went  out.   The little   cove   had  fresh water, a small stream from  a lake and this  was  important  to us as  our tanks were small  and the  crew  rather  large  for  a vessel of her size. Our method  of getting the water was a canvas  funnel  with a  large  mouth  tapering down to the size of a  hose.  One of the    dories    was  scrubbed out and taken  to the  stream and moored    in    water  deep enough to float her when  filled with water. The hose was  then taken far enough up-stream  to   get   sufficient   pressure  with  the other end in the dory. When  loaded   she   was   towed   to   the  ship and the water syphoned into  the tanks.  This was usually  my job. This system was used  by   old   steam   tugs   along   the  coast.  *' * *  When we were in harbor during, bad weather the fishermen  usually overhauled their gear or  baited up for the next trip out.  As they were nearly all former  sealers they all had rifles and  shotguns, and were usually  wonderful shots. We usually had  game of some sort as they rarely missed anything they shot at.  When we had a load of fish  we took our catch to Claxton  from where they were shipped  to Vancouver by regular coastal  ships. The larger ships like the  New England of the New England company and American  ships which fished in Hecate  Straits went farther afield than  we did, having more speed.  When they had their load they  drove for Vancouver or Seattle.  There was no Prince Rupert in  those days. There is a story of  Capt. Freeman of the New Eng-  lander when heading for Vancou  ver with a catch of fish in the  teeth of a southeast gale. When  entering stormy Queen' Charlotte Sound he sent word to the  men forward to come aft. as  everything , was to be battened  down and if they did not they  stayed where they were for a  dirty four hour crossing. Old  hands usually moved aft.  We continued halibut, fishing  until June when we were sent  to Skidgate on Queen Charlotte  Island to bring some of the Indian men and women to Claxton,  the men to fish and the women  to wOrk in the cannery. Skid-  gate 60 years ago was to me  a very interesting place. There  will still be a few of the communal houses with impressive  totem poles in front of them.  But what impressed me most  were the large canoes. .  *  *     *  They were long, of good beam  and hewn out of one log with  stem and stern pieces which  were carved in various designs  and artistically painted. At this  time they were pulled up with  shelters over them to protect  them from the weather. These  canoes were reported to have  gone as far south as California  and well 'north to Alaska.  We were at Skidgate several  days waiting for the people .to  get ready and for favorable  weather to cross the strait a  distance of 60 miles, with a number of Indian boats which we  were towing to Claxton. After  completing this job we returned 4  to Halibut fishing until later in  the summer.  When Mr. Wallace fitted up a  couple of seine boats, with fishermen from the Claxton as crews  and sent the Claxton with them  to Hudson Bay passage, Dundas  have a distinct memory of this  expedition owing to the fact we  camped on a beach at Dundas  Island and at night the black  flies were terrible. We lit large  fires to set up a smoke screen  but this did not help much.  We did "not get "many fish.  ,While we were on Dundas Island, one of the fishermen was  cook. His name was Jerry Cole  and his cooking and some of his  Islands, to look for salmon, I  humor did riiuch to alleviate the ���  inconvenience. of the flies.  After about three weeks we returned to Claxton to fit .out for  halibut fishing again. During the  period the preparations for seine-  ing fishing were going on I was  sent to be deck hand on a small -  steam tug, the Nora, also owned  by Mr. Wallace; The regular  deckhand was . sick. We made a  irip almost every day with a fish  scow to Ecstall river, a tributary  of the  Skeena  about ten  miles  up-stream from Claxton" and  brought back to the cannery a  scow load of lovely steelheads  from 10 to 15 pounds. They were  cleaned and boxed in ice and  shipped to Vancouver as they  did not can well. The man in  charge of the operation was a  Mr. McMillan and in my spare  time I found him interesting to  watch.  After: the trip to Dundas we  got back to halibut fishing until  October when we returned to  Vancouver and were paid off.  What happened to the Claxton  after that I do not know as the  next three years of my life was  on square-rigged ships and I did  not return to Vancouver in that  period.  In connection with halibut fishing the fishermen were paid 25  cents a fish which led to the  practice of fishermen to throw  the larger ones overboard so  ���that the dory could contain a  greater number of fish thereby  6       Coast News, June 10, 1965.  giving them a larger return. The  fish Companies then started paying by weight and at first it was  one-and-a-quarter cents a pound  gradually increasing to a greater  amount oyer the years. Even at  the one-and-a-quarter cent rate  the' fishermen did well upwards  of $300 a month which' was then  considered extremely good.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE:  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  Interior & Marine  Pli; 883-2415  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  LUG TRUCK TIRE SPECIALS  2 months Guarantee  6���1100x22  Master  Grip  14 ply, ea. $75  12���1000x20 Master Grip  12 ply, ea. $50  6���1000x20 Master Grip      ,  12 ply, ea. $60  10��� 900x20 Master Grip  ea. $45  6���825x20 Master Grip/  ea. $40  Good Used all Sizes $20 up  Tested Used Tubes .. $5 ea.  Will Deliver  Call  M;   SHILLINGLAW    '  12108 N. York Ave ��� Haney  Ph.   463-9500���After   6   p.m.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for "the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  886-2200  C&SSAUS  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBINiG  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2101  SCOWS  LOGS  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION JOINT  BRANCH  TRACK & HELD MEET  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY  SCHOOL GROUNDS  SATURDAY, JUNE12 th  10 a.m. Sharp  POST ENTRIES  AGES: PEE WEES  BANTAMS  MIDGETS  JUVENILES  JUNIORS  (under 12)  (12 & 13)  (14 & 15)  (16 & 17)  (18 & 19)  NOTE:. 50c registration and insurance fee must be paid BEFORE PARTICIPATING (If not already covered by track club  or Legion plan).  All first place winners qualify to compete in Legion Zone  meet at Powell River July 3rd (If their event is being held).  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  NORN BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666 >'''  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYNENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LIKE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTINATE ��� Call 886-2728  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  '��� P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36IJ  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your   building  ;        needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  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  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425       ,  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry; 7  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  (Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  HALL ���NETAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ��� Commercial  "7        Industrial ��� Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  7     - "., y ���:��� - ���  ALCAN KENAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200   ���:  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone  885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- ***-'m  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  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 NACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  , 100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening y -7  Caterpillar Roller .Rebuilding  North Road, R.R.I. Gibsons  7, Ph.  886-9682-   ���  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  Makers of fine custom furnish*  ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  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  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installation of warm air  or hot water heating,. tailored  7     to your needs  Your choice of financing, plana  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RIMER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  *��hone 885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local _e long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown. Bros. Florists  Phone  886-9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  L BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for  your building  needs  Free Estimates -���"���: ' 7 LEGAL  The Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons Landing  TENDERS FOR SUPPLY OF  PLASTIC PIPE  4600 feet of 3-inch plastic water  pipe (50 P.S.I.) is ^required for  the Gibsons Landing Water Utility. Bids to supply this pipe'  should be submitted,to the undersigned by 4:30 p.m. Tuesday,  June 15, 1965.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  -  For Your  SUMMER CAMP  RENT OR PURCHASE  THAT TV SET  Special!  Kelvinator Fridge ��� In good  working condition. As is���$35  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Your  G.E.   Dealer  Phone 886 9325   y \  W_IVB,  Ibursel-F  a  LUCKY  BREAK  Grab yourself  a LUCKY!  A bold breed of  Canadian beer . ..  a man's beer ...  aged for  premium flavour..  slow-brewedf  for man-sized  taste!  Coast News, June id, i96S.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ��� Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45.���. SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  ������������_������������-������������������������-**-���*--*���--*.������?���������������������������.-���������������������*���----*.-���������������--���_������-������������-���������������._�����__������__���_���_���������������_���������-_���_���������������--�����������������-������-_���  FRL, SAT., MON., TUES. ��� JUNE 11, 12, 14 & 15  THE CARPETBAGGERS  Technicolor ��� Pana vision  AULT ENTERTAINMENT ��� Icreased Admission prices  FREEZER TIP�� -- Strawberries should be washed quickly  in ice-cold water, then hulled before processing for freezing. Slice  strawberries and add a heavy syrup or dry sugar in the proportion  of 1 lb. sugar to 4 lbs. of fruit. If you wish to haye strawberries  whole for garnishes, spread^ out on a cookie sheet, freeze 1 to 2  hours, then package in polyethylene bags.  rrvjain  How  often have you  recalled  j the fond memory of bread sliced  fresh from the oven, spread with ,  butter  and  the- crowning  touch  ��� home preserved strawberry  jam. Strawberry jam has long  reigned as the favorite spread  for breakfast to late evening  snack treats.  Preparing this perennial favorite was something else again.  Keeping constant watch over a  bubbling kettle of fruit and sugar  ��� making' sure it didn't boil-  over or .over-cook. Then finally  filling the jars with the 'hot'  mixture and sealing. It was a'  long, hot arid tiresome job that  had to be done on the day that 7  strawberries were at their peak-  of-the-season best, usually also  the hottest day of summer.   '  Today    preparing    strawberry  ��� jam ; requires no  cooking ��� no  pot watching ������ no moments of'  anxiety wondering if the jam will  jell. It's quick and easy! With a  home freezer, you    can y make p  strawberry jam that    is    even.;  more delicious than the cooked 7  variety 7 Just   as   frozen  straw-"  berries retain the ..fresh    tang  that   canning  loses ������  so  does  freezer strawberry   jam   retain  that "just picked" flavor of fresh  berries.  Enjoy   the  pleasure   of  serving  your  own   prize  strawberry jam more often, with none  of  the  effort   of  bygone   days.  Here's how easy, it is to do.  FREEZER STRAWBERRY JAM  3 cups of crushed strawberries  W2 cups sugar  1 pkg; pectin crystals  y% cup water'  Combine fruit and sugar, and  allow to stand for 20 to 30 minutes. Dissolve pectin in the water, bring to boiling point and  boil for 1 minute. Add to fruit  and stir until well mixed and 7.  sugar is dissolved. Pour into:  sterilized jars. Cover with a thin  film of paraffin. Leave overnight, then seal with another  layer of paraffin. Label *and  store in freezen  Peaches and other berries may  also be made into jam by using  this same recipe. Try it when  fresh fruit and berries are in  season.  Freezer jam will keep for several months in the refrigerator  or for a year in a freezer.: Because it is uncooked, it will mold  and ferment if kept at room temperature. Once a jar is opened  it should be used within a few  days (or kept in the refrigerator).  Freezer jam is of course just  one of the short cuts you can  take to better meals when you  have a food freezer.     Buy     in  quantities, freeze a year's supply  of7 fruits and vegetables at in-.'  season prices, have top-grade  meats, purchased in wholesale  cuts, take advantage of special  prices on frozen juices and prepared foods. Cook in quantity at  your convenience. When you prepare time-consuming dishes, pies,  cakes, cookies, breads, casserole  dishes, double or triple the recipe, serve- one now, freeze the  rest. There are. countless ways  to save shopping and food preparation time, serve more interesting meals with a supermarket- of foods stored in your  food freezer.  ROBERTS'CmK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. arid Mrs. lilac de Moritreve  have come from Vancouver to  reside at their; former summer  home on Crow Road.  Miss Edith Tawse has sold her  property on Beach Avenue toTMr.  and Mrs. Sumner E7 Perkins of  Berkeley. Mrs. Perkins and her  daughter, Mrs. L. F.; Schonhoff,  with her two small daughters are  here fofraTinonttilor 'so arid will  be joined by Mr. Perkins at a  later date. Mr. Perkins Was present at the beach house until the  weekend when he flew back to  Berkeley.  Mrs. A. Rutledge is expected  to return to her home oh Lower  Road during the week after an  extended stay in Vancouver.  Miss E. Harrold enjoyed a  short but delightful visit from a  former college friend on Thursday. Miss Gwen Bliss, from England on a three months tour of  Canada and United States, found  time to slip away from Vancouver  for the brief reunion, the first in  35 years.  Ten members of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter OES were among  those travelling to Penticton for  the annual 3-day convention.  From Roberts Creek were Mr.  and Mrs. E. J. Shaw, Mrs. R. J.  Eades and Mrs. R. Cumming All  report a fT&'e vacation, beautiful  weather and a jolly good time.  This advertisement is not  published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the  Government of British Columbia.  SOWS SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS TO All MAKES OF  LAWMNOWERS & GARDEN EQUIPMENT  MOBILE WELDING ��� Electric & Acetylene  STEAM CLEANING  McCulloch  Chain Saws  Scott  Outboards  for  high-  woodcutting!  Help for  bright ones  As a part of its admission  policy, Simon Fraser University  will consider applications from  a student currently' in high  school who has riot yet reached  Grade 12 but is highly recommended by his teachers and who  has all ability and development  such that he or she would profit  from admission to the first  semester   of  the  University.  i The first student to be admitted in this category is Eleanore  Jean Wellwood, who is now completing Grade 11 in Lord Byng  High School. She is the daughter  of Dr. and Mrs. Robert Williarii  Wellwood of 4305 West ,14th  "Avenue in Vancouver. Dr. Well-  wood is a professor of forestry  at the University of British Columbia.  Miss Wellwood has been an  'A student and has been ori the  scholastic. honor roll of Lord'  Byng Secondary School. She was  one of 29 Vancouver students  ���selected to attend the Berg  Science seminars and has been  attending for almost two years.  She has indicated that her major  area of studies may be languages  and English literature.  ������-. She has an interest in many  .'subjects, including, art and music.  She has been an enthusiastic  member of Girl Guides and  should receive her Gold Cord  shortly, the highest award for  efficiency. Under her leadership  a newly formed company of Land  Rangers (senior branch of Girl  Guides) is progressing very  favorably, y  FIRST DOMINION DAY  Yale and Barkerville marked  the first Dominion Day, July 1,  1867, with rejoicing. Victoria and  New Westminster allowed it to  pass without notice.  CARS FOR SALE  We have over 100 thoroughly reconditioned  used cars from 1954 to 1964  100% financing arranged at bank terms  For example:  25 GM HARD TOP AND CONVERTIBLES  Contact . ...  Mr. Tom Tweedley at  REGENT MOTORS  1001 W. Broadway, Vancouver  Phone TOLL FREE 731-2911  Gibsons Elementary Active Room  GUESTS  Hon. Leslie Peterson  Minister of Education  .��������� ���, ��� - ', -:.and  Mr. George Driedeger  President B.C.   Social  Credit League  THURSDAY, JUNE 17 th  8 p.m. y  7. Y . '.',.���        \    '  ���  QUESTION  PERIOD ��� EVERYBODY WELCOME  ^%_^*  enjoy family banking service: ^Jk  Royal's professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group���or to each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan,  for steady saving; low cost (100-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal termpian way; Safe Deposit Boxes;  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travellers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your  Royal Bank services. <_&___*vl  ROYAL BAN K  R.  D. HOPKIN, Iv.anaser Gibsons Brancn  ������ '��� ..$&��&)#  Select park, tennis couif LETTERS  CONNIE MACK  Last Sunday's games at Hackett  Park when North Shore Burdettes  tangled with Gibsons resulted in  78-0 in the first gameJaMT--. for  Burdettes in the second game.-  The crowd attendin^W&s,j^t7as;  large as it could be. Refreshments'  are available at the .park, and it  could be a good place to'take'the  family Sunday. '' 7r 77   7' 7  "Next Sunday there "will be 7 a  double-header starting at 1 p.m.  when North Burnaby Braves will  meet the Gibsons team.  CHIROPRACTIC  OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.  >i��AT.   y  1678 Marine Drive  ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843        *  Beginning June 15 Dr. D.y  L. Johnson will, be on holidays  for  approximately  5  weeks.  "i y frhe ^e|nd^Harbour Centennial  nieetingTMonday^ May731 in the  Community Hall, with an atten-  7 dance of i9 heard treasurer Mrs.  Hately report s $105.40 had been  received from the central committee 710c ;^er head for population 'of ;1,054.7  The   Chairman   called   for   reports from the  committees who  7 were investigating the various  projects.  Road to Karen Range to open  up a recreation area: Report by  L. Larsen who felt it would be  " better to be handled by a private  club or group. Mentioned that the  ; recreation director, Mr. Rubens,  ���is very interested in this idea.  . Map for area location: Mrs.  Hately reported it would be difficult to spend the amount; of  money for the grant on a map;  too many complications, one being consent of department of highways to erect map on highway.  Public library to be looked into  by Mrs. Rousseau, Mrs. White  and Mrs. Mackay: Spoken on by  Mrs. Rousseau, they did not  think this was feasible.  Beach and Diving area: Mrs.  Gooldrup  was  unable  to  attend  FOR   YOUR   CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic Telephone Answering Machine  our  ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call-and record your, message day or night  PLEASE; GIVE IT A TRY  TINfcLEY'S HI-HEAT  SAIJES & SERVICE  Phone 885^9636 or ��85-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, >B.C. y  ��M*_^*--t_-W^_��__-����^_-M__  SECHELT THEATRE  5     w SHOW. TIME 8 p.m.  FRI., SAT^C-MPN^ TUES. ��� JUNE 11, 12, 14 & 15  THE ilRPETBAGGERS  _   _   ,y   *'-,;.       ��� ���  '<_&-.  ^Technicolor'7.��� Panavisi_tj��f  y$yppyyy~- ��� '"�������*-��� ���"'���:-  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ��� IncreasedB&dmission prices  but sent her report by letter; did'  not think this idea practical, need  of yearly care and upkeep, .de-.  cision of where to put diving  boards, float, etc. It might be better to have this' developed at a  public park site.  Community Park: L. Larson,  W. McNaughton, Mrs. Widman.  Reported that the creek would  need to be cleared and 1290 yards  of fill needed. Offers of machin-  ry and fill have been volunteered.  Hard surface for tennis court:  Mrs. Mair, Mrs. Benjafield and  John Perry. Price of a single  court had been obtained from the  Parks board, $5500, but the com-  mittee members fel�� this amount  could possibly be reduced. Upkeep could possibly come from an  organized tennis club.  Motion to accept the park project was defeated, as was the  motion to select only the Tennis  court. Members present felt the  two ideas could be combined into  one project. Motion to select the  park with plans to include a tennis court was accepted by the  meeting. A committee of three  was formed, Mr. Larson, Mr.  Flatley, Mrs. Benjafield. If Mrs.  Benjafield would not stand, Mrs.  Sparling would take her place.  On the question of raising the  money in the community to match  the government grant, many  ideas were put forth. Mr; Phil  Lawrence spoke on the Van-Isle  race on July 18, possibly the conj-  mittee could cater to a sea food  supper, this was discussed at  some length but no one would take  over and and convene for it.  On the honoring the old timers,  resiSents over 75, the committee  has not yet looked into this. Mrs."  Hately suggested having all the  past May Queens return to the  Harbour for the celebration and-  she offered to seek out all the  May Queens. Anyone, with any information on this subject, please  contact Mrs. Hately.  INSTRUCTORS NAMED  Heather Nicholson of White  Rock has been named playground  supervisor for Sechelt and will be  in charge of swimming classes  this summer along with other recreational projects.' This was announced by Phil Lawrence, area ��  recreation director. He'yaisd7an- 7  nounced that r iNOia Burrows,  whose father was a famous Olym-.  pic swimmer will take the swim  classes for the Gibsons area.  to editor  ��� Editor:: \On j returning home  from a.trip that ibrought me (back  through the southern states and  where I saw much that I liked  and things that J, didn't like, the  bus stopped in Sechelt for a few  minutes.  A native couple with three  small children got off the bus and  proceeded towards a waiting taxi.  The youngest child and quite a  heavy one was fast asleep in his  mother's arms. They had a" suit  case and other parcels.  When they-approached the taxi  the driver made no effort to get  out, open the doors and assist  them with their luggage. With  some effort they managed to get-  placed and off drove the car.  I do not live in Sechelt and go  there seldom but on more than  one occasion I have seen there  things that I do- not like.  This isn't all Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. M. S. 'Meuse,  Halfmoon Bay.  Editor: I have ,been unable to  contact you by phone, but I keep  wondering ��� Why, oh why did  you have to editorialize on the  school board situation in the June  3 issue of the Coast News.  '���'���> Lenora Inglisr  8       Coast News, June 10, 1065,'  ���������������    ����� ���  nm    ---in i   i-���������__._.-i ii. , _ i ��� ___������. ���������! ���  fact we probably have a far bet-  ' ter -boarcl than, we deserve. .We  would lifcte, rour," trustee to - know-  that we appreciate the hours taken from "her family and home to  devote to this .rather thankless  job  M. Moorcroft.  WHITE UMBRELLA ,  A white umbrella with a black  .handle was left outside the Gibsons  office  of Gordon  and Ken-  / nett about two weeks ago. It can  be picked up at the Coast News  office.  PERFECT CRIB,HAND  Some 2,000 games a year have  been played by four devoted noon  hour cribbage fiends at Canadian  Forest Products office, Port Mellon, but it took Roy Taylor, a new  employee, to come up with the  first perfect. 29 hand.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY |  Winn Road  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m. ,  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  BOWLING  E '& M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR) '.  ��� \  Mon. Ladies: Springers 2488,  (978). J. Christiansen 714 (276,  256), I. Peterson 545 (251), D.  Skerry 522, M. Hopkins 540 (247),  I - Plourde 592 (297), M. Stanley  553, L.- McKay 561.  Tues. Coffee: Yawners 2148  (841). H. Wright 593, M. Lee 511.  Tues. Mixed: Lucky Fives 3044  (1158). S. Malyea 667 (241), K.  Holness 680 (290), F. Nevens 687  (255), F. Reynolds. 727 (327), B.  Whitlock 608, A. Godfrey 640 (270)  Thurs Mixed: Shiners 2583 (891)  J. Larkman 616, F. Hicks 243),  M. Connor 605, S. Rise 769 (254,  285).  Unitarian Meeting  Thurs., June 10 ��� 8 p.m.  CAMP  EARL HAIG  Roberts Creek - -  Guest Speaker  Mr.   ROBERT BARKER  Educationalist  -AH  are welcome  Editor: We ^are fortunate to  have an articulate ratepayer., in  our; area who so nicely expresses  our thoughts concerning the meeting held May 27 with regards to  the School Board. p  In your, editorial referring to the  meeting you stated that the public voted on certain issues. The  public did not vote. Those present may have voted but the pub-'  lie did not vote:* . < y  We are satisffied that the School  Board is doing a  good job. In  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2480 for information  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2527  HooirGr's  GAY NINETY SPECIALS  Bring your cleaner in for a Complete  Overhaul and Service Job during  Hoover's "Gay Ninety" Clinic  FREECOOKIES and COFFEE  . 0 ���     0   7'��� ������"'  '. ���'" ��� ' 7. '\  Hoover Representative Al Bobrownik will be on hand to Service your Cleaner FREE of charge, also to Demonstrate any and every Hoover product. Especially that wonderful new Washer, Spin Dryer that everybody is  talking about.  Plenty of Good Old  Honkytonk Music  THURSDAY  JUNE 17  at  GIBSONS HARDWARE  LTD. '  GIBSONS, B.C.  FRIDAY  JUNE 18  at  PARKER'S HARDWARE  iro_  sechelt; b.c.


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