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Coast News Apr 29, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provttiolal Library,  Victoria.  S. C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, rNumber 16   April 29, 1965.  VA  7c per copy  Gibsons mill rate cookie weeu Hospital society names  John Harvey president  upward  Gibsons tax mill rate for this  year including school-and hospital levies, will total 44 mills, up  7.04 from last year, council was  informed _at Tuesday night's  meeting by clerk*C. F. Gooding,  when the rates bylaw was carried  to a third reading.' Final reading  will come on May 4.  The mill rate will be broken  down in this manner: Municipal  18.71 mills to produce $36,528;  School tax 23.65 mills to produce  $48,069; 'Hospital tax 1.64 mills'  to produce- $3,321; making a- total  taxation of $87,818:.        ; v    ~*  Under the provincial-home owner grant .the minimum tax payable will be $1. The grant now totals $100 per owner.  Total revenue including the  school tax amounting to $48,069 '  will be $127,206 and will include  $21,816 from the provincial government which is a per capita  grant. Actual cash revenue will  be $120,489 and with $6,717 added  from the municipal surplus council, achieves a total budget of  $127,206.  Last   year's   mill   rates   were  22.47 for schools, 8.64 for munici  pal purposes and 1.85 for the hospital, a total of 32.96.  A letter signed by John Glassford as spokesman for the Gibson family respecting the "family  cemetery at the former Gibson  Memorial church site brought the  issue before Gibsons council Tuesday night. Mrs. Glassford and -  Mrs. B. Chamberlin appeared before council supporting the letter.  Mrs.* Glassford argued that  plenty of people were supporting \  the family's' attitude. ' Chairman  Ritchey,and Councillor Fladager  maintained plenty of people had  approached .them and were.quite  blunt in their estimates of the  condition of,the 'cemetery.' Mrs.  Glassford said she was corresponding with- the provincial department of conservation-to see  if it could be rated as an historical site.  "Mr. Glassford's letter expressed  the desire that the grave area  should be left as it is with a cement curb around it and a low  chain fence surrounding it. The  headstones would be repaired and  left on the graves they mark. -  Here it is daylight saving time v-  again, and along with summer  time comes Girl Guide cookies.  This is the annual nation-wide appeal for the Girl Guides of Canada.  The generous support of the residents of the Sunshine1 Coast has  made it possible for the number  of girls in the, Gibsons, Sechelt  and Port Mellon area taking part  in Guiding activities to have dou-,  bled in the last few years. , ,  Increasing sales of cookies  make more money available for  camping facilities enabling~more  girls to take part. For example, .  four years ago only ten girls  went to camp, last year three  companies, Sechelt, Roberts'  Creek and Gibsons all spent a  week in camp.  Good band program  A warm welcome is extended  to Lloyd Burritt and the Rutland  School Band Friday to give a  performance at Elphinstone at  8:15 "p.m. These Grade 10-12 stu-  dentsyhave won acclaim for  their -playing in Kelowna and  Rutland but this will be their'  first  concert  outside  their own  plays   first  trumpet   and  Miletto,   first   tenor   sax.  Steve  Steve  also acts as concert master and  assistant to Lloyd Burritt, and  hopes to go to Royal Rhodes  in Victoria on graduation.  This versatile band has pre-  parec|;a program of wjde variety  and interest. From the classical  John Harvey of Gibsons was  elected president of St. Mary's  Hospital society' at the annual  meeting in Sechelt's Legion hall  on? Sunday afternoon, William  Gardiner of Pender Harbour, vice  president and A. J. Rutherford,  Halfmoon Bay, treasurer with  Norman Buckley, hospital ad?  miriistrator, as secretary.  Canon Alan Greene and Dan  Currie, West Sechelt, were elected } for a one-year term to the  board of trustees; R.*L. Jackson;  > Wilson Creek and George Hopkins  Hopkins Landing, for a two year  tetjn and Frank West, Gower  Point; Mr. Rutherford, Norman  Franklin, West Sechelt and D.���  Fieiding of Garden Bay to three  .. year' terms.   '  y ,;'Harvey Hubbs-was retired af-  * ter'having .served six years as  \ president. He was  given  a life  membership;in the'society and a  ' gift'certificate as mementoes ofy  his good service to the communi-  . ty   through   the   society.   Three  terms are, the limit for any hoard  y member.  The complete board of trustees  riow> will be Mr. Harvey, president;    ���William - Gardiner, - -vice  president; Mr. Rutherford, treasurer; Mr. Buckley, ���������secretary;  Magistrate A. Johnston, government representative; Canon  Greene, Columbia Coast Mission  representative; Mr." J. E. Parker  of Sechelt Hospitalylmprovement  District representative; Mr. E.  Booth, Mr. Bob'Norminton, "Mr.  - Currie;- Mr. Jackson,-'Mr. Hopkins, Mr.-West, Mr. Franklin and  Mr. Fielding, board members.  The new board was expanded  from nine members to 14 in view  of the added responsibility with  the opening of the new St. Mary's  Hospital.  The financial statement covering hospital operations for the  year presented by Mr. Rutherford, revealed a deficit of $7,752  of which $3,434 involved salaries  paid before the hospital .opened,  the delay having been caused by.  construction difficulties. On the  asset-side there is $21,515 in accounts receivable.  During the new business period  a motion .by Mrs. Ada Dawe, seconded by Mrs. C. Connor suggested the society look into the possibility of establishing a chronic  hospital. Frank West speaking to  Sefchelt raids surphis  to balance budget  baileywick, ^uid  a  big occasion-,  works'of Bach and, Beethoven, to  ���_V_i*   ttiam *       * "*��� m/_rl__--"v- i*ir��7 *-_r__-l Pi*AO-_i_T��iir  for them  ���{_  modern,    jazz    and    Broadway  Billeting members, of the band-' scores, .and, covering - musical  overnight? has&presented a. prob-    experience   from   the. 16th *cen-  To balance its budget foi\this  year Sechelt's -municipal council  Jonn Robert (Bob) Bealby, 27, _ will1 have to use up "$16,727 of its  surplus to keep taxes within the  io.i mill range the village .has experienced for years. v  -gfest item in the , budget is  former manager of Elphinstone  Co-op store who left Gibsons  about one" month ago was killed  by. electrocution oh Tuesday of  last week.yThe accident "occurred  - lem and; if anyone 4$ ^HUng!->%f.tu^J^  help' out :please:phone rElphm-   J>rom_$fes to .be enjoyable <?ven-.  Nick Doseraberber,were loading a     a-__Tpl  stone School office at 886-7722  A jazz combo,' Octet ~ Eleven,  consisting of trumpet, horn,  trombone, tuba, three sax and  tympani, all Grade 11 students,  make up,the nucleus of the, Rutland Senior Concert Band, which  has percussion, woodwind and  brass sections.' There are 36 students in all, from 15-18 years,  both boys and girls.  An unusual feature of the band  is a girl 'tympanist, Marlies Hen-  nings of whom Rutland is justifiably proud. Other students to  watch are  Bruce  Stevens,   who  U��g,  Tickets are $1 adults and 50c.  students and are being sold by  members  of Elphinstone Junior.  'Red Cross and will be available  at the door Friday. All the Rut-  loading  truck with logs using a crane to  help them. The crane's top swung-  close, to Ta high-tension power  line.and a bolt of electricity travelled down the crane and steel  cable  which Bealby was  using.  lamp at the bottom of Ocean St.  .and if the club soyciesires it can  move the cement pads remaining  lo any other site. Council so far  .has spent $3,200 on the present  -ramp which has to be renewed  _ --almost   every   year. - Councillor  , $i. ,m%1 tor capital; expencUtiifes�����. Gordon. <n>i��_$#Jta,n^pn^^  Xands' again over the old Union   ,p_tal on Dec. 2, 1964,. brought to  -store' building which councillors  , the motion said the trustees had  started looking into this last. February yIt wasy up to the society  to explore-the chronic hospital  idea but the trustees could investigate possibilities of financing it.  Mr. Parker in his final report /  to the annual meeting as chairman of the construction" committee said:  ' :.     ... ~  The year 1964 saw the completion of, the new St. Mary's  Hospital at Sechelt. Due to the  complexity of /such an undertaking j the opening, of the hospital was some three months  later than they target date set  by: the contractors.       ;  This   committee    is    satisfied -  that  the   residents  of the  Sun- r  shine Coast have? a hospital that  is  a  credit td;ythe  area. It is -  well planned, \ well     built    and  furnished with-'the:, best of equipment. yWe consider "it is second :-  to  none. in" theiyprovince for a  hospital of its size.  The construction committee  has completed/'/itS ,job and will  at tWs timeas__;to be relieved  of its appointment. \  Appreciatiph)-ind thanks sho-dd  be giventoy^-^^sirchitects, gen-  eral contractor^and sub trades,   ���  who   cb:bperhted^so   well   with  this committee.',  y  To   thosey^haridy working   and   >  dedicated members  of the con-   '  struction    committee    who    so  faithfully and-cheerfully gave of  their time and knowledge to see   >  this project/successfully complet-   .  ed,"l give" my sincere thanks. It  has   been   a- pleasure  working  with all of you.-'^ Respectfully   .  submitted,  J.E/ Parker,  chair-   *  man.   \ ' \ ���     '  l\fr,   Hubbs,  president   of   St. V  Mairy's  Hospital'society  in  his   ���'  land students are paying their/ Dosenberger was not seriously  yown way and their share of the hurt. Bob Bealby leaves his wife  proceeds will be used for music  scholarships. The Junior"' Red  Cross plans to use v their * share  of the receipts for their commitments to schools in Greece and  Malaysia' and to send two students to leadership training ' in  July. yy  54 panes smashed  Window smashings on school  properties reached-a climax Friday evening of last week when '54  panes of glass" in 17 windows on  Elementary school buildings in  Gibsons were .shattered. s  RCMP and school authorities  are proceeding with an investigation. There are names of some  boys in their hands. These names  were telephoned by .someone who  apparently saw,, what was going  on.  Repairs were made during the  weekend, involving Sunday work "  to have the room ready for school  Monday  morning.   Most/ of   the  broken windows were in the old  Trufcker  The Sunshine Coast Tourist Association executive meeting'Sunday at Irwin .Motel ;in Gibsons  discussed conditions at Jervis In-,  let terminal'of the ferry system,'  trucks coming off ferries and' the  establishment of lookout points  along the highway from Sechelt  north.  The Earl's Cove situation as regards facilities; for ferry travellers drew ^criticism but with .the  suggestion j that the location   of  the termhius might be changed,  the issue was left in abeyance.    .,  The problem of trucks slowing  up traffic I after leaving the fes- ,  ry  brought  the  suggestion  that ���  perhaps if. the trucking companies received a letter fr6m Cham- ~  ber of Commerce it might be possible to have them pull to one  side and let passenger cars get  ahead. It was{.explained that...a"  good number of the' trucks do let  traffic go by but some were not  so inclined. '  Ron Fraser of B.C. Ferry Authority explained that trucks were  loaded on ferries to get the heavier vehicles at the stern of the  ferry to allow better handling of  the craft. This means that at the  Elementary school building facing the playground area on which  a ballgame progressed 'Friday,  evening. One or two windows on  the new building were also given  breakage treatment. Total damage, including labor costs to replace the windows, may reach  $300.  Since the school board has used  the School hall exclusively for  its own purposes there has been  considerable window breaking  there.  Police   and   school   authorities  have questioned various boys but  so far have not been able to re-,  gard Friday's case as solved.  sought  present time trucks are the first  to leave the ferry at Langdale'  because' of their position on the  ferry. It was suggested that per-:  haps the roads department could  arrange a passing lane to accommodate sjich traffic.  New counsellors who will take  positions on the major ferry runs  will tour the area to acquaint  themselves with what it has to  offer tourists so they can pass it  on to questioners. "There will be  two parties, one on May 14 with  nine experienced counsellors on  a refresher course and ii- new  ones on the May 20 trip. They will  make the circle tour from Vancouver Island through Powell River to Langdale.  CWL  BAZAAR  Mothers Day is only another 12  Spring tea  Pender Harbour Auxiliary .to  St. Mary's Hospital held its  Spring tea Sat., April 24 in Madeira Park Community Hall with  an attendance that included visitors from as far away as Gibsons.  During the afternoon the auxiliary gained several new members.  Exhibits by' artists -from Mrs.  Hooper's class were well received and' came in for a gre'at deal  of - attention. The auxiliary extends its' thanks to all ,wlio assisted in the function.  Prize.winners were: Raffle, by  Mrs. Katz of Port Coquitlam with  Mrs. Julia Reid of Garden Bay  second; Mrs. L. W. Kilborn of  Pender Harbour won the door  prize.  The next meeting will be held  at the Medical Clinic, Madeira  Park, May 12 at 2 p.m.  Badges earned  Easter was a particularly rewarding and meaningful time of  the year for Gibsons B Pack cubs  .During the previous week the  boys were occupied in decorating  eggs and fixing b'askets" for children in St, Mary's Hospital and  the Residential School.  They were under the guidance  of Cub leaders Mr. and Mrs. Ken  Anderson and Mr. C. Lavigne.  Possibly the true goal of active  Cub work and meaning of this  sacred tinie of the year was attained. .-.':..  Badges were given out to five  Cubs: David Mcintosh, collectors  Bill Sneddon, team player; John  Sleep, collector, and Mark Jewitt, house orderly. Tex Edmonds  has been, invested into the pack  and will' now join in the Grand  Howl.  Other items. -Last year's bud  .' get allowed $7,000 for this 'work:  '.    Taking some $16,000' irom surplus funds will reduce the  surplus -/jghtly more than 50 percent. Tne reason for biting mio  .. the surplus .is to keep the mill  rate pretty well in line with previous years.  Last year Sechelt's  municipal  - budget   totalled   $20,434 , and  for  this year it is "up to $44,250 with  increases showing in practically  every department.  In connection with this-year's  paving the tender" accepted by  council last year from Scotland  and Adamson which was delayed  owing to inclement weather will  continue this year and the work  will start just as soon as it can  be done.  Council arranged that Mrs.  . Christine Johnston, chairman,  would take in the new ferry run,  opening at Powell River on Wed.,'  May 19 along with Councillors  Gordon, Benner, Swain and Lang  and probably Ted Osborne, chairman of the chamber of commerce  Council also made a $50 grant to  the committee in charge of the  function.  Sechelt Lands' previous plan  for subdividing shoreline property on the waterfront came up  again in a modified form wJiich  will allow the sub-dividing of  three lots only at the north .end  of the block.  A suggestion was put forward  that some arrangement could he  made between _he villages'of Sechelt and Gibsons for the establishment of a dog pound or some  place where dogs could he taken  out of circulation; The possibilities will be explored.  . Sechelt Rod and Gun club will  be informed by letter that coun-  cil does not feel it to be a sensible . effort to support a launching  ^described as beings rat infested,'  -uninhabited and an eyesore.  (Council would like to see it de-.  anolished.   ,    *y,  -The Snniihine Coast Fall Fair  vwas given a grant of $10, the  same as last "year. Councillor  Swain opposed the grant on the  grounds that it "was time something was done' about calling a  Iralt to the demand for grants.  "Mrs. Johnston, chairman, mentioned to council that the matter  of 'council's procedure, methods  would be a matter for discussion  at the next meeting. At the same  time she declared that Councillor  Gordon's motion to reduce council7, remuneration from $200 to  $1VD -a year was out of order as  no notice of motion .was given before It was voted on at the De-t  cember 16 meeting. * �����      'o-  a successful conclusion six years  of endeavor on the part of, the  construction committee,' trustees and administrator, in obtaining a;much heeded new hospital for the?r area. v  As for myself, thanks to the  co-operation and assistance from  the board,' my term as chair-  . man was. noty'only made easy,  but also enjoyable. I feel that  the. success of this project has  been due to the, wholehearted  support of the majority of the  /population : of the entire area  and wish to thank them sincerely i for their efforts and donations  in the past year.  > Mr. Buckley,, hospital administrator making his first report  to the Society said that recruitment of lay  staff for the  new  (Continued on.page 4)  Local bargaining  preferred by teachers  John   Ferrari    and    Malcolm  Mactavish,  teachers in the  Sechelt  School   District,   returned  to their classroom after having,  sal as delegates to' the 46th An- '  nual Canyention of     the     B.C.  ate supervisor for Burnaby  schools, was granted the 1965*  Fergusson Memorial Award as  outstanding : teacher. Miss  Bailey's 34 years? service as a  singularly  successful   classroom  Teachers* Federation in the Bay-    teacher, supervisor, authority in  shore Inn in Vancouver. "   remedial  reading and  co-author  talks  ; W.A.  BAKE  SALE  St. Bartholomew's    W.A.    will  hold a bake sale at Super-Valu  days away and it's time to think    starting 3 p.m. on Friday, April  of that something special for a     30.  very special person.  The C.W.L. Bazaar in Gibsons  on Sat., May 8 will have to offer  original gift ideas in the sewing  and novelty centres. Also luscious  home made candies arranged in  attractive   containers.  CHILD'S SHOES  A pair of children's plaid rubber playshoes found on the road  opposite the" Coast News  office  await their owner at the Coast  News.  A general meeting.of the Garbage Disposal and Collection  Board was held in the Selma Park  Community Hall on .Thursday  evening, April 22. A reasonable  representation of associations  was present.  A report was submitted by Mr.  V. Bracewell, chairman of the  site committee with respect, to  figures estimated by his committee for a period of three years'  operation.  When further reasonable 4re-  quired attention has been carried  out, the figures will be' submitted  to Victoria for consideration.,  It is expected a further meeting will be called in the near future  Teachers* president Mrs.  Iso-  bel  CuIL  called for drastic reforms in elementary education.  Elementary schools,   Mrs.   Cull  .said,  are the forgotten  half of  the    school    system.    Learning  __hould be a personal and many-  s__tendored thing  which  is  impossible in classes of 30 or more,  incarcerated in rooms 32 by 24  feet Such learning is impossible  when success is measured only  by good  handwriting,   accurate  spelling,    tidy   notebooks,   con-  foixnity and good marks on written tests.   We   must  create   a  learning situation in which each  child can proceed  at his  own  rate.  Billie Ann Palsson    of    Lake  Cowichan was selected as this  year's   winner of  fhe   Charles-  worth     Memorial     Scholarship  awarded annually  by the  B.C.  Teachers' Federation to a graduate    from   secondary    school.  This award serves as a memorial to Harry Charlesworth, first  general secretary of the*federa-  tion, and is given, upon application, to the teacher's child with  the highest scholarship standing.  Billie's father is principal, and  her mother a teacher, at Lake  Cowichan.  * Miss   Jean  Bailey,  intcrmedi-  of a Grade 4 reader widely used  throughout Canada were listed  es reason enough for this award,  A standing ovation was accorded Miss Bailey by the 1,200 dele  gates representing 15,000 teachers of the province.  Much of the business dealt  with reorganization of the huge  complex of authority to make  smoother the operation of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation. The  Federation's 29-member execu-  . tive committee has been cut to  11, and provision was made for  a new representative assembly  of 42 members.  Teachers defeated an Abbotsford resolution calling for settlement of salaries at the teachers'  federation level.  Opponents said  salary    bargaining    should    be  carried on between local school  boards and teacher associations.  They said variations in economic  conditions   and  living   costs  in different parts of the province  make local negotiation, conciliation and arbitration a necessity.  Teachers are concerned with ineffectual negotiations which precipitated  arbitrations   this   year  but it was left by delegates to  agreements and  executive committees to find better solutions.  (Continued on page 4) Coast News, April 29, 1965v ,  r y':.;���: ���'���-; _-^>-    > v -;' -������-���' ���' ^^ - ������  --��      y       <" ��� *:C ���*'!������ J. -7  _9W to Torfare Your Husband  A-VE-STER CLASSIC  OH, H��LLOt _5RACie ���', OIO I  VJAKE \bo op? Good/ weLL.,  UST-?M ��� ��  WAWT V-U To GO  with Me while1 �� <ser/\  FITTIM&. OH, ABOUT GLGVSM  o'clock. Ves, j'tt- Aiee-r #  Yfetl AT *lRe'STATTIOW. WSCC  t^ke Tne- .riew-TniKT-v.  BV^ OAP.L.IAJG/  /  \  ^���8_t;:Wf  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.j 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, $4.50 per year.  Well deserved thanks!  T)he annual report of Sty Mary's Hospital Society presented at  the annual meeting, Sunday contains one short paragraph which  should not be overlooked.  It mil be found in* the construction committee's report, and reads:  The construction committee/has completed its job and will at this  time ask to be relieved of its appointment."  As the culmination of Some five years of intensive work through  the planning and into the.building stage, resulting in the opening-  of a fine. new.35-bed hospital, the construction committee headed by  James E. Parker of Sechelt as chairman, deserves .lasting recognition. . '        .'���-;'������ ���*���  Those who have lived on the Sunshine Coast for at least five  years will have a reasonable knowledge of the trials and tribulations  of all connected with the new hospital. Perhapfe the closing words  of Mr. Parker's report to the annual meeting could be the best of  dedications. Here is what he wprote:  "To those hard working and dedicated members of the .construction committee who so faithfully and cheerfully gave .of their  time and knowledge to s$e this project successfully completed, I  give my sincere thanks. It has been a pleasure working with all of  you. ��� J. E. Parker, chairman. y  Who ha& the answer?    I        <  Nobody in Canada believes more things that aren't so than "British Columbians, says Alexander Ross, a former resident of British'  Columbia who now writes for" Maclean's magazine.  B.C. citizens treat as truth a number of beliefs that .are pure delusion, according to Ross.      -        ''���.' '���,���:--.���"      ;      ^vy  ;  ^ '  Partly as a result of this delusion, Ross argues, "the; province  also Contains a larger proportion of.plain nuts than ariyj-otherregion  of Canada.,, These include a variety of unorthodox politicians ..(not.  excluding the premier), religious fanaticp, a league for the propagation of marijuana smoking, arid more atheists, who take a"!positive,  joy in proclaiming their godlessriess, than all the other nine''pro-.  vinces put together.    ���"'"���' ���. P.' ;���', '.y ;:y yy  There are people who would dispute with,, the brash Mr. Ross.  But is Mr. Ross brash. We think not. Down through the years  the west coast of. Canada and the United States has somehow had  very little in common with the east coast of either countries.  New York has always regarded Los Angeles much'in the same  light Ross regards Vancouver from his Toronto 'eyrie. The problem ,  that should be sought out is not so much the point that the people  west of the Rockies differ with those living east of the Rockies, the  real problem is WHY?  Many of the people oh the west coast of Canada and the United  States originated well east of the Rockies. How come that when they  inhale the ozone of the west coast some really dive off the deep  end and go into the sort of mental orbit they would not tolerate if  they lived back in the safe and sound east. Perhaps this whole subject should be a matter for research leading to a university thesis  which might produce an argument worth serious consideration.  Are the Rockies thei dividing line between the stolid east or Is  there a gradual wearing down of the stolidness as one proceeds  west from Toronto or Montreal. Take for example the variation between Manitoba and Alberta. Social Credit hasn't a ghost of a chance  in Manitoba. Saskatchewan rejected it ��� meaning of course the dyed-  in-the-wool Aberhart Social Credit. Maybe some one has an explanation. If so the Coast News would willingly publish it. So if you have  an idea, ;reach for a pen or typewriter and go to it.  An adventurous fur trader  In a field made famous by.  fur-trading explorers over several  centuries, the name of Peter  Skene Ogden stands out for ad-  venturousness���yet he was,, comparatively speaking at least ���  not much for exploring. Born in  Quebec City in 1794, Ogden was  the son of an admiralty judge.  At 15 or 16 years of age, he entered the service of the fur-  trading North West Company.  From about 1811 to 1818 Ogden  was stationed in the He a la  Grosse district. He showed great  violence to the rival traders of  the Hudson's Bay' Company. He  served in the frontier Columbia  district and in 1820 was made a  partner.  After the union of the Hudson's  Bay Company and the North  West  Company, his new bosses  would not at first employ him,  recalling his violence. Finally  they appointed him a chief trader in 1823. He returned to the  Columbia and led six trading expeditions to the Snake River  country. Encyclopedia Canadiana  records that "the conditions under which these expeditions were  made were frequently extremely  difficult and hazardous, and Og-  den's great ability as a leader  and trader was amply demonstrated." Following successive  promotions, the erstwhile guerilla fighter wound up as a member of the Hudson's Bay Company's board. of management at  Fort Vancouver in . 1846. His  prestige among the Indians was  shown the following year when  he rescued the survivors of the  famous Whitman massacre.  The St. John's Cathedral Boys'  School and the Company Of the  Cross which runs it have -i_hder-  ������-���,��� taken the publication of a book  in rebuttal Jo Pierre Berton's  The Comfortable Pew.  The book was written by Ted  Byfield, a teacher in the school  and a former Winnipeg newspaperman. It is entitled Just  Think, Mr. Berton (a little harden)-  The book tells the story of a  group of Winnipeg laymen who  ten years ago set out to bring  y agnostics and atheists intoythe  Christian faith and succeeded so  eminently that five of their" converts became clergymen.  In so doing, it sets out an  argument against Mr. Berton's  recommended changes in the  20th century church and sharply  questions .the ground upon which  Mr. Berton's criticisms were  based. Examples:  "If   a   man's  decision   to   invite  some fair maiden into his  bed is. not    subject   *.o    moral  judgment, then neither is his, decision to kick some dark gentleman out of his restaurant. ... ."  "To  ignore ninety percent  of  what. Christ said in order to extract  a  few  phrases .that  happen to fit one's political cause is  not  what   Mr.   Berton   likes   to  call  'double-think'.   It   is   zero-  think. . . ."  '���'"���' "Mr. Berton has underestimat- '  ed   the  comforts   of   a   Church  pew. It is a comfort beyond the  wildest reaches of his imagina-  .  tion. . : ."  Explaining the1 school's decision to undertake publication  of the  book,  Frank Wiens, the  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  '"   GIBSONS  ADULT NEW BOOKS.  Non-Fiction:p  Roadless Area by Paul Brooks.  :Schbplhouse in the  Clouds  by  Sir Edmund Hillary.  Herzog by Saul, Bellow.  The Tomorrow - Tamer by  Margaret  Laurence.  Treasure of the Great Reef by  Arthur C. Clarke. t     ,  Birds of theiStorm by Ernest -  Vivian Coltman. ^^  Africa to Me by Emily Hahh.-  "y Boys and Other    Beastsy by y  Barbara .Lang."'' '.'' .'"���:'y-yy-'"  Book of Water Sports by . Arthur Iiebers.  ]yr Small   B6at  Design   by  John  Teale.   0y' 7'  The World of the Beaver by;  Lee Rue Leonard. y  0-\:yOy0.:.: JUVENILE    ���  4 -:6 Years:  0'        - ���"'_  p y77_77:  The Pony Engine    by    Doris,  Gam. '-p'O' ���"...". P'P-P--  : The Roly Poly Cookie by Sara  "���Murphy.' "0 P-    >''--: ": .'.. yp'P  yk Someday by Charlotte Zoldtow.  6 -8 Years:  Emerald   Enjoyed   the  Moonlight by Jane Thayer.        '     y    ;  7   Lucky, Lucky: White Horse by  Beryl Epstein. yy  The  Beach   Before   Breakfast  by Maxine W. Kumin.  8 - 12 Years:  ' -        '���'���'���yo-  Wild    Palomino    by    Stephen.  Hoit. y ���  Ribsy by Beverly Cleary.  Star Bright by Patsey. Gray, -���  Secret of the Hidden Painting  by Michel Baudoiiy.  10 - 14 Years:  Stories for Fun and Adventure  by Phyllis Fenner.  The Mystery of the Old House  by Anne K. Roller.      .  '������'���������'������-_ i,  New play area  A project of world interest  which will have a lasting influence on urban architecture  was revealed in Montreal by the  Canadian'Corporation for the ���  1967 World Exhibition.  Habitat 67���Phase I, an $11,5  million revolutionary housing. ,  project, is to be built to demoh-  strate a new approach to urban  diving and new construction  techniques.  The ' designer, of . Habjitat, ,-.  Moshe Safdie, of Montreal, sajrs:  it will provide high density  housing for families and also  the amenities of single dwellings.  Construction will be of pre-cast  and pre-stressed concrete.  The rooftops of each of the  175 dwelling units will serve as  terraced gardens and children's  play areas. Most will be two,  three  or  four  bedroom  houses.  CAMELS SCARE HORSES  In the late 1860's it was reported that camels were seen  grazing along routes to the  Cariboo. They had been used  unsuccessfully for transport on;  the Douglas Road, but were  freed and abandoned later because they scared the horses in  other pack trains.  headmaster, said:  "The publication of The Comfortable Pew poses for the  Church two distinct and pressing  tasks.  "One of them is an opportunity. It has started people talking  ., about religion again.. We must  fake advantage of that interest.  The Church surely has-something to say on the subject of  religion. Letts say it. A great  many 'people"outside and inside  v the Church have never heard  what it is.  ';'  "The other task is to meet a  challenge. While much of Mr.  Berton's criticism is valid, much  also is based- on blind misinformation. Like several million  other-people, Mr. Berton thinks  that belief in God is obsolete,  that nobody can 7yreally know  what is right, that the essential business of the Church is to  improve society, that miracles  like the resurrection of Christ  are impossible, that prayer is a  waste-of time. All this must be  contradicted clearly, and logically. Otherwise, by our silence,  we'll imply he's right. And he  can only be answered in a, book.  "This is a task for Christian  education," he saidy "and the  business of this school is Christian education."  The foreward to the book, is  written by Dr. William Pollard,  executive director of the Institute of Nuclear Studies, * Oak  Ridge,' Tenn., one of the scien-  ., THE COAST NEWS  19 \%m AGO  APRIL 29  The April meeting of Gibsons  Legion branch 109 started discussion on the advisability of  applying for a club license.  When  winding  up the   opera-'  tions of Pender Harbor Service  club a cheque for $168 was turned over to -Pender .Harbor Legion Post 112. " v  A report from Pender Harbor  said    residents    from    Roberts  Creek to the head of Jervis Inlet  were elated over the news that  the     ten     bed facilities of St:  Mary's hospital would,   be    increased to 20. Dr. Leo Friesen,,;  medical superintendant arranged  ;t0 explain the increase at a pub- \  lie meeting. ���������*���'  .    :-7yy -  y The    government     announced  that the scale on pulp and-peeler  logs  will  be   changed  to  cubic  measure.  The   government  was  losing 30 percent in royalties onv  the ?6ld scale. 7  ies to Berton  tists who worked on the atomic  bomb project. After the war,'  Dr. Pollard himself became a-  Christian, trained for holy orders, and now combined the role  of priest with his scientific work.  The book will be" illustrated by  Peter Kuch, Winnipeg political  cartoonist.  Publication date was April 24.  The publisher is the Company of  the Cross, an Anglican religious  society whose purpose is Christian education. The Company  operates St. John's Cathedral  Boys' School.  Ted Byfield as a newspaper  reporter pounded the streets of  Winnipeg and, work over, joined his colleagues in the local  beer parlor. Here he: talked to  a -copy-reader. They talked of  God. Eventually Byfield joined  the church and left the newspaper business and today he is  involved in the organization of  St. John's Cathedral Boys'  School,, a daring new approach  to Christian education in western  Canada.  Byfield's experience of the  Christian Church was so different from Mr. Berton's that he 'f  has written a book, about it.  It's a book: worthy of the reporter who in 1957 won the National Newspaper/Award for top  news reporting in Canada.  The book is illustrated by  Peter Kuch, political cartoonist  for the Winnipeg Free Press.  FIGHT  with a  check-up  and a  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ������ Gibsons  Phone 886*9843  Give Nov//  CONQUER CANCER  (CAMPAIGN  Mrs. W. W. (Jean) DUNCAN  GIBSONS  N.  Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  y        Winn Road I;  OPEN ���-���  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.   '  EXERCISE TO  HELP YOUR HEART  When you do no exercise, a portion of your  blood tends to accumulate in the veins of your  legs. Eventually this accumulation causes aches,  pains, swelling and, in severe cases, leads to  varicose veins. .  You don't have to be an athlete to improve  you* circulatory system. Moderate daily exercise each day helps take a load off your heart.,  'Your physician will advise how much you need.  , Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will 'constantly .'endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the Held  .of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge'at all times to-be in, the' position to offer the' finest of pharmaceutical services.  _. ��  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd;  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza        , Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  :i h r  enjoyfamily'banking service:  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 (10j.-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money '.'.  by borrowing the Royal termpian way; Safe Deposit Boxes; y  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your  Royal Bank services.  ROYAL BANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch _Cu^WkccCLt*b  _e*u_i��4  701^DECpRATE;.;Xfr]ENS;7with flowers-lavished motifs in pretty  colors. Embroider towels, pillow cases, scarfs. Transfer of six  motifs 4xl2V_ inches; color schemes.  518���ILANDY-EST HELPERS ��� skirts, button off. to become ipot-  holders. SUtchyup this conversation pair for gifts, bazaart sellers.  Transfer pf.sunbonnet giils, embroidery.  -   - P  6b*-REFRESH- A BEDROOM with a- new color and fabric scheme.  Bedspreads, dressing table skirts are simple to make with easy,  step-jbtf-step directions7A h-ohey-saver! ; 7  /Thirty-five cents (coins) for eacn pattern (noystamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 68 Front St;  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.     7^ ���   : .f    : -7_^.  &  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  files laid ��� Every type off garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  < ��-_m#����M^  "~a#M^^^A^M�� '  Roberts Creek Legion  SOCIAL  with  BUFFET SUPPER  Saturday.  ��� i ��� y  ��� ��� 8 p-iiii  Admission: $1.50 per couple ��� $1 single  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH ...  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBERSmMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  . . Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Whales are  beacli thrill  To most people, the weather  for the Easter Holiday was disappointing, but to a group of 36  Brownies and their Leaders, the  weather co-operated by remaining fine for their Saturday outing.  The Brownies of the 1st Roberts Creek Pack and their  guests, the 2nd Gibsons Pack*  all met at Stonehaven in Roberts  Creek. 7,;     '  The woods became alive with  treasure-hunters following their  trails to find their treasure at  the trail's end. Following the  Easter theme, Bunnies popped  up here and there /throughout  the woods with a sucker for  each Brownie. Anne Kendall was  the lucky girl who found' the  special Bunnie and was rewarded with a prize.  After a romp on ..the beach,  where many interesting looking  crabs and rocks were discovered, the Brownies retired to the  lawn for their quiet time. Marsh-  mallow rabbit's, made by Mrs.  D. Wheeler, and freshies. were  ���served, and the girls spent the  next half hour < making some  pretty Easter Gardens; from  moss and wild flowers that they  had, collected.    7  Late in the afternoon the  Brownies were joined- by the  Guides of the 1st Roberts Creek  Guide Company and their Leader, Mrs. L. -Allen, who immediately set about lighting a fire  on the beach, in readinessVfor  the Wiener roast- to follow. 0  An added excitement to the  beach party was the discovery  of a school of killer whales  swimming by. For some, it was  the first time they had ever  seen these huge creature^ of  the sea, and great was their excitement. Ingrid Blomgren was  the winner of the lucky number  prize.'  Following Brownie Taps, the  group of tired, but happy, girls  began to disperse, as parents  arrived to drive them home. The  Leaders, Mrs. D. Wheeler, Mrs.  1D. Holland, Mrs. L., Farr, Mrs.  A. Blomgren, arid^also Mrs. L.  Labonte who.;came as a mother,  but ended up by lending a hand,  agreed that it had been a most  successful and"satisfying day.  Coast News, April 29, 1965.  you might urn  Tropical Salmonburgers  1 (7^_ ounce) can salmon, flak-  ������   ed y  y/t cup lemon juice  3 tablespoons, pickle relish  1 teaspoon salt  6 slices canned pineapple  y/s cup grated process cheese  6 sliced hamburger buns, toast-  . ed. .  Method: Combine flaked salmon,  lemon juice, pickle relish and  salt. Arrange pineapple slices  on greased baking sheet. Place  Vs cup salmon mixture on each  pineapple ���'. slice. Sprinkle about  1 tablespoon cheese over each  salmonburger. Bake in a hot  oven (400 deg. F.) for 5 minutes, or until cheese melts. To  serve: Place a salmonburger  between halves of toasted hamburger buns. Serve while hot.  Yield: 6 Tropical Salmonburgers  ���'��� .*.���'���' *     *  Chocolate  Cherry  Whipped  Cream  1 package (4 ounces) chocolate  pudding   and   pie   filling mix .  , 1 envelope   unflayored   gela-  7 ���     ' tine y y '���  1% cups - (large can)  undiluted  evaporated milk  1 cup^Water  : 1 tablespoon lemon juice  1 tablespoon maraschino cher-  V. ry juice  0lA.cup  chopped maraschino  ,.".' cherries (about 10 cherries)  1 cup angel food or other cake  ���:.   squares  Combine pudding mixy'-sgelatine,  .1 cup evaporated milk and water in saucepan.  Cook and stir  over medium heat until'mixture  comes to a boil. Cover and chill  until    pudding     mounds    from  spoon.   Chill ? remaining   %   cup  evaporated, milk in  refrigerator  tray until ice     crystals     form  around edges (10 to 15 minutes).  Whip until stiff (about 1 minute).  Add lemon juice  - and -. cherry  juice.  Whip  very  stiff (about 2  minutes).  Beat     pudding     until  smooth; . fold in whipped evaporated milk and  cherries. Layer  pudding and cake squares in V/2  quart mould or bowl. Chill until  firm, about 2 hours.  Unmould;  garnish with    whipped    topping  . *     * 7  *  ���, ��� y;.;-  Broiled English Rounds feature English muffin halves,  toasted    and   buttered.    Neatly  atop each half are fluffy scrambled eggs and a small square' of  process cheese, encircled by  two partially broiled bacon slices  A two-minute broiling, brings  the RoimdS to delicious Tightness  ..��� the cheese just softened arid  the bacon crisp.  English Rounds  6 eggs,   slightly beaten  % cup milk  }_ teaspoon salt  Few grains pepper  12 slices bacon  3 large English muffins  V/z (1 ounce) slices process  Cheddar cheese  Method: Combine. eggs, milk,  salt and pepper. Scramble eggs  in a warm buttered skillet; Broil  bacon; until partially done. Split  muffins, toast and butter while  hot. Spoon' scrambled''eggs onto  each muffin in a neat mound.  Make a ring,; using 2 slices  bacon, around eggs on each muffin. Cut each slice of. cheese  into quarters. Top eggs with a  piece of cheese and place under  broiler (350 deg. F.) for 2 minutes, or until cheese relaxes and  bacon crisps. Yield: 6 servings.  ENGINEERS WANTED  Recruiting .'teams .from   Canadian business firms have visited the University of British Columbia   in  unprecedented   numbers    this    year    to   interview  graduating students. Officials in,  UBC's office of student, services,  said 223 teams haye so far: held  8,053   interviews ��� with   students.:  Last year 208 teams visited the'  campus-for 7,361 interviews^ Engineers are the    most    'sought  after graduates, according to A.  F.   Shirran,   director   of   UBC's  student services office. ,  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSfYLING  designed just-for  you.  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday, to Saturday  I   "But outside of high tide  |^_   how do you like it?  ���*���]  50 CALLS  J  56 CALLS  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  7 ' -~  :-/  '���"'*.  Here's what you get  in a Medallion Home...  i _.  ���*&A  '    *#r&   . *, ~ *'  _. _-   �����w  *  LIGHT FOR LIVING  inside (and[out.)  HOUSEPOWER WIRING  with outlets a-plenty  APPLIANCE PLANNING  for needs now-and later  ...and now hew low rates  bring down the cost  of carefree electric living I  Down go electric rates. Up goes electric value.  Now you get more power than ever for your  money. And in a modern Medallion Home - you  get more carefree electric living, too. You get  housepower WIRING, with all the outlets,  switches and circuits you want. You get LIGHT FOR  LIVING: engineered lighting to work, play and  entertain by. You get appliance PLANNING: the  appliances you want today - with provision for  tomorrow's new electric servants. If you're building  or remodelling, wouldn't you be wise to specify  Medallion standards? Talk it over with your  contractor or give B.C. Hydro a call.   *  B.C. HYDRO  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS,. B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Pfeone 885-2171  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 8854337  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713 Coast News, April,29. 1965.  Mill  ees fund       Teachers      ROBERTS CREEK  !H_3E___; ____n__H  (Continued  from page  1)  hospital was?; carried out by personal-" interview. It was the  : ."policy", so far as possible, to  take persons living on the Peninsula, providing of course, they  possessed the necessary qualifications. We were successful in  that only four key personnel out  of a total of 28 were brought in  from other parts of B.C.  ,This, of course presented  training problems. However, we  have now a good lay staff and,  as they gain hospital experience  the quality of service will con-  itinue to improve.  . The nursing staff has been  increased however, while, there  are "sufficient practical nurses,  we are short of registered nurses.  At this time we could use at  least two' more. Continued (advertising has failed to .bring any  direct results. p.y������'<?������  I would extend my warmest  thanks for the wonderful cooperation I have received from  the ladies auxiliaries^''- service  clubs, and all other organizations  who have worked s6 hard to  make this new hospital.a credit  to the people of the peninsula.  Also,  to the staff, my thanks  for  all  their^orts-^hicJv ft   Chilton's Hospital  times, became quite a burden to -- ���   -' --���    -  assists organizations  . At the executive ��� committee  meeting of HSP Employees Charity Fund the fund's activities in;  1984 came ; under review and. a  budget for 1965 was approved to  allocate the expected revenue  among the organizations and institutions which have requested  contributions.  The financial report for 1964  showed contributions from payroll deductions were $4,063, practically unchanged from the year  before. The amount,was received  from 494 employees (501 in 1963)  and at the end of the year there  were 400 contributors still on the  payrolls (392 in 1963).  The fund made the following  contributions   during    the    past  year (in order of actual disbursement):   ..  B.C.' Heart Foundation'  Kinsmen's Mothers March  Red Cross Society  St. Mary's Hospital  Kiwanis Easter Seals  Mt. Elphinstone Boy Scouts  Salvation Army  Canadian Cancer Society  St. Mary's Hospital  Mt. Elphinstone Girl Guides  OES Cancer Fund  CNIB  them  Finally, to the board of trustees, my sincere thanks and appreciation for their most efficient and constructive guidance.  It has been a rewarding experience to work for and with them.  The medical .staff report by,;  Dr. R. Alan C. Swan and read  by Canon: Swan follows:  This, year was a year of great  change for the Medical staff as  for all other groups associated  with St. Mary's Hospital. Three  new staff memibers were welcomed to the staff: Dr. D., L. Johnson of Gibsons, general, practice;  Dr. W. L. Vosburgh, Sechelt, radiology, and Drl''Bruce Shallard,  Vancouver, internal-medicine. In  addition Dr. E. .J. Paetkau returned from. post-graduate work  and Dr. Waiter Burtnick left in  September for a year's postgraduate work in England.  Ail medical; staff memibers  have .enjoyed the excellent new  hospital facilities^ and /appreciated the very smooth' transfer from  the old hospital'to'the. new as.su-'  pervised by the;^Administrator,  Mr. Buckley.   'y^p'P  ...  We would also thank the board  of trustees f6ry their- continued  help and co-ope'ra.tiQh^ahd the la-  . dies auxiliaries .for^their wonderful assistance*ih -helhing''to obtain equipment;, 'afs'i, excellent as  the building in Which it is to be  used.       " .-   y^ ^._.-!y 1..~.  Trustee Ernest Booth reporting  on donations said:  "On behalf of the society and-  trustees may I express all bur  thanks for the tahgihle support  to the hospital Vby all organizations and individplls. '��� Donations  are far . too numerous^ to mention individually^ but they are  each being recpini'zed and. ack-;  nowledged.        ��'"V:'>:'.i  "The six auxiliaries continue  their generous'support .and several of the larger .companies in  the area, Canadian forest Pro- .  ducts, MacMillan1 Bloedel, and '  others, are making very:' substantial cash donation:1- '  "In particular, we wish to report one special bequest. As you .'  know the late Mr^ G, J). Phillips ���  of Sechelt turned f over .his village  property, (the .:Hospitalr,Cottage)  to the hospital" sbHetir some time :  ago, in addition under the provision of his will -the hospital is to  receive  close  to  $10,000 in  cash  to be used exclusively for" the purchase of equipment.  "May I  assure-ypu  that  this  .amount will vanish ,'like snow in  $200  175  175  200  175  200  200  200  300  300  209  200  300  500  200  585  $4,110  St. Mary's Hospital  . Retarded Children. Ass.  St. Mary's Hospital  Total 1964  Taking' into  consideration   the  balance   carried   forward   from  1963 of $381.07, a total of $342:90  "in the form of cash and receivables was on hand at the year  end stnd will be carried forward  to fhe new.year.  In'the annual meeting a year  ago the executive pledged to St.  Mary's Hospital funds for two  recovery stretchers, which according to the hospital authorities are most useful in cases of  accidents :-r-. industrial and otherwise ��� but are not normally included in j the standard equipment  of rural 'hospitals. The fund was  able to provide the pledged  amount of about $1000 and when  St. Mary's opened its doors in  October, both stretchers were on  hand and ready for use.  During discussion about the  1965 allocations "' the ..estimates  were submitted indicating again  a revenue of slightly over $4000.  The" executive committee had before it requests from".a number  of   organizations   soliciting   con  tinuous support. The executive  was also formally advised about  the formation in Gibsons of a  committee under the/auspices of  the Christmas Seal 'campaign to  be concerned with the operation  doorstep in this area.  The Red Cross Society advised  that the new hospital at Sechelt  qualifies now to. participate in  the provincial wide blood bank, a  contract having been already  signed and the costs of this service being mainly borne by the  Red Cross Society, resulting in  heavier expenses in this area for  the Red Cross. St. Mary's Hospital requested that the HSP Employees Charity Fund give cohsi-,  deration to the provision of a  , fracture table, a piece of equipment widely used for treatment  of accident cases in emergency  operating theatres, the cost of  which would be between $1,500  and $1,800.  After discussion about these requests and others on file the executive v committee resolved that  the Gibsons Christmas Seal committee be included into the official list from 1965 onwards' and  that St. Mary's Hospital be informed that the fund would  pledge the provision of a fracture table, the cost to-be distributed over 1965 with any balance  , left to be earmarked for the 1966  budget! The following distribution of the anticipated income  was decided, the treasurer instructed to make payments as.  funds become available/any remaining excess income at the end  of 1965 to go to St. Mary's Hospital towards the open pledge:  B.C. Heart Foundation $300  Kinsmen Mothers March 175  Red Cross , .        200  Kiwanis Easter Seals      -175  St. Mary's Hospital  Ward Maintenance 150 .  Fracture Table pledge 800  Mt. Elphinstone Boy Scouts 200  Mt.;;Elphinstone Girl Guides 300  Salvation Army 300  Cahi Cancer Society 250  OES Cancer Fund    . 200  CNIB    * 200  Children's Hospital 350  B.C. Retarded Children Ass.   200  Christmas Seal Campaign        200  Total Budget $4,000  Mr. C. Beacon was re-elected  chairman v of the executive committee for." 1965, all other members to serve for one other year  without change in the signing officers.  rave re  ������h'P- \'y    '"���'���-������';"   ,/   ..'.'.  in/water  to  j?:*!.-  Arithony Gargrave, NDP MLA,  informed an audience in; Roberts  Creek Community, hall Thursday  evening' of last week that he  would be delighted to help the  area in its water supply" problems. The government-he added  was taking keener;,, interest in  water problems now that a policy of expansion was, evident.  A small, audience numbering  not more than 20 heard Mr. Gar-  grave's review 7bf the session's  legislative operations. Describing the se'ssion as a tiring one because of more work for the house  in an expanding economy, he.  forecast that 1965 would be British Columbia's best year.  . He pointed": to the $90,000,000  expansion program of MacMillan  Bloedel and Powell River at Powell River which would create  work for about 900 men over  three years which he explained  was part of the pulp explosion  taking place in the province. The  whole of the Pacific Northwest  was growing at a faster rate than  any other part of the North Am-  July here but it^wi-1,provide many    erican continent and there is a  _ pieces which win enable our medical staff to handle ..more cases'  even   more   efficiently   than ;'at.  present." .- "  Gardeft<6hib  elects officers  At the April,-meeting of Gibsons Garden Club' held in United  Church hall, Officers elected by  acclamation .were: --.^resident,  Mr. A. Y. Fultori; vice-presidents, Mrs. Marie; Clarke and  .Mrs. Mainwaring; '-'secretary-  i treasurer, Mrs. W. Hodgson. '=  Regret was expressed that Mr.  and Mrs. Mu_lett'��^were 'leaving  the community In  appreciation  tremendous scarcity of skilled  workmen such as electricians and  othery tradesmen. "     , ��� ���  Turning to local issues Mr. Gargrave thought the Squamish road  should get consideration with the  first section likely being from  Squamish'to Woodfibre. He also  thought the PGE should invade  the Woodfibre area. Mr. Gargrave urged more park develop^  ment for the riding, a later nightly ferry service, and the opening  up of Skookumchuck territory,  improvement to secondary roads  and the opening of a' heavy traffic route around Gibsons to include. Soames (Creek bridge improvement. 7  Highway 101 or the Sunshine  Coast Highway should be realigned up the east side of Se-  chronic   care,   He   argued   that  Premier     Bennetts     surplusses  could easily take care of these.'y  situations.     7  7 Pull pensions for those at the  age of 65 were favored by Mr.  Gargraye along with greater aid  for municipalities in this expand- '  ing   period.   He . mentioned   his   '  amendment to the pollution act  which   did   not   reach   the   vote  stage and hoped the government  would accept it. next session. He  said  there, could  be   a  definite 7;  breakthrough  in pulp mill  control over pollution before long;  Mr. Gargrave did hot v approve .  of a cabinet minister with power  to remove parks. While we now  have more* parks the actual ��� acreage has been reduced, he said.  When the' new Canadian flag  was introduced, Mr. Gargrave  said he felt Premier Bennett._  . should have had a special ceremony for the event. He noted that  various institutions had a ceremonial flag-raising but the premier of the province overlooked  the event.  OAPO meets  At the regular^ meeting of the  <��ibsons OAPO branch in the  Health Centre Mon., April 19, a  smaller attendance than usual  was due to the rainy day. Two  new members were welcomed  and a former welcomed back.  Outstanding business.was cleared and a delegate was chosen for  the June convention. Other members have also made reservations  to attend. The financial state*  ment was heavier with the installation of kitchen facilities, but  these' are a great asset to the  place. All outstanding accounts  were cleared.  A.raffle, the prizes to be a  money'certificate and a grocery  (Continued from Page 1)  Teachers resolved that the  federation seek to reorganize  the hours of instruction required  of teachers in order to improve  teaching and learning.conditions.  It is misleading to.both public  and teachers, said their brief,  that the day seems short. More  time is required to do research  so as to give better instruction  to pupils. School, boards and ar-  bitratiori boards have ignored  working conditions "��� and hours  since they are part of the legislation of the provincial government.  Rudy Kaser, president-elect  said in his thank-you address,  that he considers it his responsibility to strive for educational  betterment through the BCTF,  the Canadian Teachers', Federation and the World Confederation; It is up to each teacher to  help meet the problems of integrating public schools with post-  secondary institutions.  Other resolutions included two  from Sechelt district. One concerned reiteration of federation  policy . that made accumulated  sick leave transferable from one  school district to another. The  other dealt with the safeguarding  and improvement of collective  bargaining rights which" received through examination. Before  a vote was taken part of the  resolution was discarded as -an  extension of existing policy, but  the remaining part.was voted on  as two separate issues. The part  dealing with weaknesses in  BCTF local bargaining 'procedures passed while "the other sec-%  tion concerning new legal advice  was rejected.  A resolution from, the New  Westminster Secondary Teachers association suggesting a  study of , the feasibility of a  comprehensive dental insurance  program was passed enthusiastically.  Fire season:  The Forest Fire Season in British Columbia will officially begin on Saturday, May 1, it was  announced by the British Columbia Forest Service,   .-y-7  From that date on, and normally for a period of, six months, no  outdoor fire for any purpose may  be lit within half a mile of any  forest or woodland in the province without a permit. These  permits may be obtained from  any forest service office, fish and  gairie branch office, and from;.:  many    sporting    goods    stores.  Mr. and Mrs. H. Almond and  family spent Easter week on  Vancouver Island.  Mr. and Mrs.- W. Hartle returned from Vancouver Sunday  where they saw the all B.C. Soccer play-off ,at Brockton Oval.  On the previous weekend they  transported their local soccer  team to Powell River to play  against Powell River's Division 6  team. Although the* lads lost the  game they won a grand day's outing.  > Mr. and Mrs. Rowan Beasley  .and children, Lois, Cynthia and  Rowan, were week visitors at  Far-a-way from Haney. Also  staying at the camp are Deane  and Elsa Bakewel'l of Nanaimo.  ���Mr. and Mrs. Rex Taylor have  as their guests Jaynie and June  Morrison. their nieces, and  friends Mary and Dorothy Hay-  den, all of Vancouver.  Becm0u I B.C.  The summer issue bf Beautiful  British Columbia magazine, the  province's own best seller, will  be on the newsstands April 29.  It again covers many beautiful  areas of British Columbia.  Features include a special salute to the new Circle Tour served by the M.V.  Comox Queen;  Everything's  O.K.  in the  Okan-  . agah; Westwood Track ��� Motor-  ing Fun; Historic Greenwood; an  aerial  view ���- - of  Horseshoe  Bay;:  , City : of   the,V Season  ���  Salmon  Arm;  and painting, -Salmon Gillnetter at Fraser-River Dock, by  Ron Jackson of Vancouver.  ���   It is ���expecfe'dythat over 110,000  copies of tHis issue will be sold.  Ii- __l__l____J_|i_ iJJ-JJL S  Jo oIzjfIeHpIa i !i In 5f  ��_3__y_3_m_a ,->____  -_-l-_-_____{l    ;t9l-__l  w_ip_];n0_.SI  i^BHEIOiDg .HE  iiSS HHBEf]���--. I  H@_3y __B0Hnfi___  E-S^iiBSEa -3HB  graHfflf^a Guanas  @_ig_h__ msmriH  ll|H|U|fcls__lTIR|E|A^  BRIDGE  TOURNEY  Pf. Mellon Community Hall  MONDAY, MAY 3-8 p.m.  Winner gets free trip to Vancouver   to   play   in   final  (Jibspn Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  ���O'o    Phone S8e-2120  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  ^BONAT" PRODUCTS  SCHEDULE   FOR  Hassans Store  Complete stock of   -  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE��� DRY GOODS  yrVyMmpfm'':;-  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  PRE NATAL FILM SERIES  '     ���  . 7   ,.; .:     y ���        ' -.    ������������;. ���������.,/.    :y, .  ril, Msty, June  COAST - GARIBALDI  HEALT1I  UNIT  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  J?hone 886-2228        '  Wednesday/April 28,1965 ��� "From Generation to Generation"  ;_ (Story of Human. Reproduction)  Wednesday, May 5, 1965 -- "It's All in Knowing How''  /    (Food Habits and Nutritional Needs)  We^esday, ^ay 19, ^  ^ThimaiiWi'lT^ ���/:  Wednesday, June 2, 1965 -^ "TheNeW Baby'U "  Wednesday, June 9, 1965 ��� "Management of Breast Feeding"  Wednesday/June 16, 1965 ��� "Postnatal Care"  Wednesday, June 23, 1965 -- "Baby Meets His Parents"  Please note that there will be no film on Wednesday, May  12, and that due to the May 24th holiday, the film for that  week will be shown! on Thursday.  Breathing and relaxation techniques will be demonstrated^ and  those with consent from their attending physician may participate.  What if  pe,n was made* along with best  wishes for. happiness f in their  new phase-.of . retirement. Mrs.  Mullett. was ^presented with a  corsage of spring "blossoms.  would have' to be done with the  ,, present highway as it is deterior-  "atihg at.a tapid rate.   . . "; (     >  'Mr.'Gargrave did not like the  government ..medicare legislation  Following the; j meeting a brisk as it set up two levels of citizens  ���business was done in the sale of .. which the federal Hall report on  plants and the tfjsual social half medicare opposed. He deplored  hour enjoyed.ytfext'meeting will the terrific shortage of beds in  be at Mrs. Lord's home May 27 major hospitals also the fact the  at 2 o'clock. government still had no plans for  picnic.  time'and suggestions are asked  'to what.destination.  ,,, Refreshments were served under the convenorship of Mrs. Elsie Hutchins and helpers.  SMALL  CHANGE LOST  A  . purse  , containing    small  change, found by Mr. T. L. Higgs;  on Gibsons wharf, can be claimed at the Coast News office.    *  Imagine your dismay and exasperation, if you woke up one morning  fo find that every store had disappeared! Need a pack of cigarettes,  ,a tube of toothpaste, a loaf of bread! You'd have to travel miles and  mites/or send away for it. You wouldn't like this... even a little bit!  'v ���  IT CAFT HAPPEM Pi,%yy$ ftf^&fflft Coast News, April 29, 1965.  COMING   EVEN. 3  MISC.  FOR SALE  April 30: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Bake Sale at Super va_u, 3 p.m.  April 29-30: Tidewater Players  Spring Show". Rooerts Creek wall.  Thurs., children 25c. in., Adults  $1. 8 p.m. Also' at ��__pninstone  High School Auditorium, 8 p.m.,1  May 8.  April 30:'Rutland Senior Secondary School Concert Band, Elphin-  stone:;Auditbriu_n;;8.:15 p.m.  May 3: O.A.p.O. Social, Mon., 2  p.m..-' Health Centre, downstairs.  May 5: Women's Institute Plant  sale, home, cooking,and tea, W.I.  Cottage^ 2-4 p.m.   7  '. May 8: Catholic Women's League  Bazaai-, Sat., 2;>.'6 p.m.. at the  Activity Room in'the Gibsons Elementary School. ,   :  ' DE^HS:y':,:;:.'..'.;y''y.:   '      '  ��� DOWNES ��� Passed away peacefully April 25, 1965, .at St. Mary's  Hospital; ��� Sechelti Frank Wilfred  Downes, of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Survived by liis loving .Wife Dul-;  cie, 1 daughter; ��� Mrs. Abigail  Heaslip and son-in-law Norman  Heaslipi Scarborough, Ont. Funeral service was held Wed., April 28 at 1 p.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H.  Kelly' officiating. Cremation.  Flowers in containers only.  ROSE ��� Passed away April 26,  i965;7Arh6ld7Joseph Rose, in his  51st year, of Williamson's Landing, B.C.' Survived by his loving  wife Dot; lspn Fred, 1 daughter,  Etheiiboth at home, 1 stepdaughter,-Mrs;-Sharen-L'HeureuXi 75  Mile House; 3 sisters, Mrs. Irene  Vasseur, Powell River, Mrs. Mildred Crete. Clearbrook, B.C.,  Mrs.Verna Harris, Harrison Hot  Springs, BC. and his mother,  Mrs. Blanche . Rose, Harrison  Hot Springs, B.C.' Funeral service Fri., April 30 at 2 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.;  Rev. H. Kelly.officiating. Cremation, y a ���yyp''-p-PQ:p':'- ~"P-    .     ���  CARP OF  THANKS  I want to thank all my kind  friends and neighbors for their  thoughtfulness. and the doctors  and nurses, at St. Mary's Hospital  for their kind attention.  Mrs. Clara Johnson.  We wish to extend our sincere ���  thanks for all the kindnesses and  tokens of sympathy we-have received during the illness and loss  of our dear husband and father.  Special thanks to the doctors and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital and  to the Rev. James Fergusson for  his words of eomlfiort. y ^ r 7:  ./   ,;Janet Allen and family.^ y;  I wish to thank all my wonderful  friends  for  the  lovelyv get well  Combination radio' and record  player, 21" console TV. These  two pieces are matched mahogany. Jb'hiiips 4 track stereo tape  recorder with 2 large satellite  speakers. Phone 886-2265. ;  UNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  500 lb. Marquette deep freeze  chest. Phone 886-2908.  Now in stock at Earl's, Sunbeam  floor    conditioner,    G.E.    irons,  vtoasters  and  kettles,   on  special  this week "only: 886-9600.  One portable electric sewing machine, near hew; $50; 1 portable  used Underwood typewriter, $25.  Phone after 6, 886-2559. -  Electric range, 20" x 21" top, 3  elements and oven, as .new, $50;7  metal bedstead and spring, 48",  $8; wooden table with leaves and  4 matching chairs, $25. G. Kynoch,  Selma  Park.;:885^9731.  , Portable TV; bed complete with  box spring and mattress; % bed  spring. Phone 886-21957  York Heat oil burner unit only.  125,000 BTU, $35; 40 horse Mercury OB engine, needs little work,  y_ years old, $250 or make an offer. Good 7.50x14 tire, excellent  condition. Phone 886-2861.      7  Blond bedro&m suite,  $80;   mattress and ;box spring $75;. fridge  ���. $75;-: automatic washer, $150. Ph.  886-9593.   >       r ; 7  POULTRY MANURE! Sacked for  convenient   handling.   Phone   in 7  advance for requirements^ Wyngaert yPoultry Farm 886-9340.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,: canvas,  -���     boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  ���.   Pppy  Gibsons, 886-9303  FARM FRESH EGGS! Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell. Bring containers.  Wyngaert Poultry, Farm, 886-9340  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's, Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the prem-  . ises.   '        ; * -  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold oh consignment.  . Walt Nygren- Sales Ltd.  G-bsqns, 886-9303.  15 ft. aluminum trailer;' not factory made. Sleeps 4,. propane  stove,  light,   sink.  $350.  886-2659.  Used electric,'' and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493. ;     y  Electric fireplace heater. Phone  886-2541.  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Large fully serviced lot with 150 ft. waterfrontage. Majestic view of mountains  and island studded waters. Buy  now and enjoy boating; fishing  and retirement later, Jf'ull price  $4,500.  View lots ��� Your choice of  two fully, serviced lots in new  home area overlooking bay. Full  price $2,250 each/with easy terms.  Level   loty���   Fully   serviced,  cleared and ready for building.  100 ft   frontage. Full price only  ���.$1,250.:, ������ 7.-77       p p :'-7-7  2 bedroom��� Modern view  home in Bay area On large fully  serviced landscaped lot. Roomy  panelled living room with glass  patio doors, to sundeck. Arborite  electric kitchen, Pembroke bathroom, auto-oil heating. Extra  . room and utility in bsmt. Separate garage. Full price $10,500,  terms,     y     " ' ���'    .*->--'.-  Pp SELMA PARK- :'  :Waterfrontv��� Large  lot with  older 2 bedroom home; Fronts on  fine pebble beach with safe moor-  : age;and westerly view. Full price  '���: $6,500 terms;  -7 ���  -ryy.pP:y, ��� ... y.  0.y Pp. -'WELCOME- BEACH: ':/y   .'  Waterfrorit��� Choice lot with  75 ft. waterfrontage in popular  holiday area. Full price $4,300.-.  BARGAIN HARBOUR    ';  Waterfront .-���.' Fully serviced  and beautifully treed lot with  breathtaking view and over '80  ft. frontage in sheltered bay. Fish  erman's paradise. Full price  $3,500 terms.  PENDER   HARBOR  Waterfront ��� Secluded 3% ac.  with 700 ft.- waterfrontage including sandy beach in sheltered bay  plus furnished 2 bedroom home  and guest cabin. Truly a unique  waterfront property, ideal family investment. -Full price $16,500  terms. yy  Call Frank "Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900; Mort ���Mackay,  Gibsons,   886-9900,   Res.   886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  PORT MELLON AREA WATERFRONT ��� one-third acre. Com?  fortable, modern three bedroom  home. Basement, . automatic oil  furnace, ltfo amp. service. Full'  price $10,500. terms.  GIBSONS -���Immediate possession. Thr;ee large 7bedrooms, full  30 sq. ft. ceramic tile mounted ���_  cards*," gifts  andv^f-owers, during . ^gady-Joy^e, $3Q; ffh. 886-9580? M_em6iu^~vtewOlo^y^nv^tent  my stay in hospital ahd since^I    T b nrohane  ranee    tin* location. Down'payment $3,000.  came iwme. nto^e^n^^and    ^^ ^.^^ ^^  $100.  staff, of St- Ma'ry?s *Hosg��ital for  their kindness. , Dolly Dayidson  _     PETS  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.       -..'������ .7*;..-,,  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  . LOST  Green and blue budgie in Bay  area, quite a talker. Phone 886-  9607.  ~~ REWARD        :' ������"-      -  Lost: A Boy Scout's homemade  orange llppered .belt-hag containing knife, first aid kit and  ; survival kit. Likely at Garden  Bay Lake or Secret Cove, or beside road nearby. Phone 883-2492  or Coast News.  HELP WANTED  ; y  Male or female X-ray technician  , for part time on-' call dirty and  '" holiday ��� relief/Apply stating experience etc. to the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C.  Waitress, Ph. 886-9973.  WORK WANTED .  Work wanted for July and August  Phone 885-9751.  �� .  Plain    sewing   and, alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask fop Dayle.  Lots cleared, any sizer-anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE. For. particulars  phone 886-2954.  ARE THERE- TREES- NEAR,  YOUR- ITOPSEvWlHCir NEED'  TOPPINS? CTfWRPPBDPTKiiBSr  ENDANGER YOUR PROPERTY  and~ eosmber:\&mpm jfam~-  H_YS -_JTVI_-fciCANrYOUvAEF-ORD_  THAT~RISK?. If highy prices are  worrying ��� you,. then:, phone   us  and putr your mind at ease. We're  sure bur prices: will please, you__  Odd jobs, are  also welcome,  of  most any sort; No job too small  or too large.  For particulars:    7  y  PHONE 886-2954  m%M)y    1  SERVICE  -7 week old Samoyed pups, registered. Males $100. females $75.  Phone  Mrs.  Anderson,   885-9785.  Part poodle pups, 1 male and 1  female left. Phone 886-2547.  WANTED ~      ~~  Large pressure cooker for canning. Phone 886-2550.  8 or 9 ft. cartop boat. Phone 886-  2115.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK    AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Fir, cedar and hemlock for cash.  After 6 p.m. 885-2132. A. Simpkins, bricklayer.  CARS,  TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '53 Ford, dual exhaust, new rubber. Phone 886-2552.  '53 Zephyr sedan, overhauled  transmission, rear end, ignition,  snow tires, new batteries, runs  real good. $150. Phone 886-7763.  1955 Chev, V8 automatic 4 door  sedan, clean, good i tires. Also,'51  DeSoto, running with; license.  Make an offer. Phone;; 886-9686,  5-6 p.m.  '54   Volkswagen   Van   in   good  shape, 2 new tires, $475 or offer.  Consider trade on boat to value c.  of $500. To view phone 886-2861.7  BOATS FOR SALE  12.ft- runabout. 5 ft. beam; fully  equipped, less outboard. Ph. 886-  2552.  30' pleasure boat, good running  order $1650, cash or nearest offer. Pfrbne 886-2775.7  21A longi. 8'  wide boat  with  100  hp- inboard-outboard  Interceptor  motor; galley stove, bunks. Box  73-t-Coast News.        .  BUILDtNG MATERIALS    -  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283-  Everything for your 7.7'  .building heeds  ^GIBSONS RURAl-7 7^ Highway  frontage ��� 20 acres treed resi-  ���-��� dehtial property. Capital?:gain potential. Full -price' $4,800, down  payment $1,500.  ROBERTS   CK.   WATERFRONT  Cozy five room ��� bungalow. Landscaped, lot with 175' frontage on  sheltered cove. Handy to highr  way and bus. $13.900-y terms.  ROBERTS CREEK "���Owner  leaving. Four room bungalow on  acreage, close to' elementary  school, store and heach. Excellent' garden, good well, three  piece bath. Reasonable offers  will be considered.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-248!  Eves> - C. R.,Gathercole, 886-2785  Smooth lawn, flowers and  shrubs, fish pond. Full basement;  carport, view of sea and.moun-.  tains.' 3 ibedrooms, sunroom..  $2,600 will handle. j.;..,.-  Hotise ' and  waterfront,   Keats  Island.!   - y  $3,800 buys house and 2 acres,;  on -Gambler.    ^  y 'y\<y    y% ���%: .' ������      -     y  ! TMtodern  2 7-hr'.' home,   Gibsons  >Bay area. $8,500.  Fully furnished  modern  home, V_ acre. $10,500.  2 br.  ���n->  Fields -, Lawns -Gardens,  ''   <'0P    'r'v.j-,    :':- .:? -fir; ...     . ;  j^OY^BpLDE-^ON      ���  Box 435  -  Sechelt  885-9530  yyy JQHH DE KLEER    yy  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  : -.'������} f '.wyyo pt-,- :p yp yyt  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  Please phone evenings only  Ji*T^.'."-.".^'-��^lTJl-'"*-' .-*������*<  COAST NEWS WANT AD_  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  7y   EWART McMYKN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  - /  12 view ac, close in $3000 F.P.  v u2 fully serviced view lots; easy  clearing, both for $1400.   ���  v DAVIS BAY���over 2 ac. View  prop. 4 rm. house requires some  vwbrk.7$3300 F.P. $1000 down,    y  ^GIBSONS���Immaculate 5 rm.  W/F home, full base. furn. fully  devlpd. lot.  Fruits,  etc.  $15,000.  K FOR^THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons BC"'  Phorie 886-2000  128' WATERFRONT  Modern 2 bedrm 'basement,  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  laeai ror yachtsman or fisherman  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  F.P.  WEST SECHELT  Gentle slope to sea on two lots  of 149 ft. frontage, 3 bedrm house  with guest cabin, park like setting. F.P. $22,000. $5000 down.  Almost an acre. 7  30 acres, ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 3 br. home, on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have sevr  eral ideal ��� for partners or semi-  retired.  "   One    acre,    80'    Beach  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  front  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot.  $11,000  terms.       ,  40 ACRES, CAMP SITE  On   S.C;   Highway.   Access   to  Roberts  Creek, waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  ���F-P- '  ..-.-; - .'-7      . -  1.74 ACRES} 100' WATERFRONT  * Safe,   year   round   anchorage.  Highway frontage,7$5500 terms.:  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront.   Ideal. for   motel   and.  boats. $18,000 7F.P.  -W.F. Lots ��� Building Lots ���  All  sizes," All prices.  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.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  B.  Kent', .885-4461.  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  3 acres good land and 37.66m-  cottage with bath. $4500.  r Good viewlot and building site-,,  $1650*terms;  2 bedroom house on ��� 3 acres,  Wilson Creeki $9500 terms.  WEST PORPOISE BAY  3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  For complete information on  listings of properties of all kinds  including businesses from Gib- -  sons to Pender Harbour and for  all your insuranve needs, including life and health and accident  insurance:��� Rentals sometimes  available.  Come in and talk it over with  Ed Surtees at Aggett Agencies  Ltd. Sechelt, or phone 885-2065.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065.  885-9303.  PROPERTY   FOR SALE  l3/_ miles west of Gibsons P.O.,  beautiful south ern exposure,  cleared,, view lot with good well.  Approx. 200* x 177'. Ph. 886-9305.  A double lot with high ocean  view, small cottage, lot size 80 x  180. Legal is lots 10 & 11 (Ex.  part incl. in Exp. plan 4656 of  Block 1 - lots 1 & 5 of Dist. Lot  686, Group 1, plan 6615 N.W.D. in  Gibsons, B.C.).  Let us have your offers.  PATRICK  HANLEY AGENCIES  1497 Johnston Road  White Rock  Phone  531-4436  or 536-8297  ANNOUNCEMENTS  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  ���MHM_-____MNMMiaMMMMMBHMMMPWM  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 3 bedroom home and 7.9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone   collect   485-6838.  4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room, dining room, kit;  chen, carport, oil furnace, view  lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  . Waterfront home at Sinclair Bay,  Pender Harbour. 4 bedrooms 20'  x 18' front room, large kitchen,  half basement, lot 75' x 90': $17.-  500 on terms, or $16,500 cash. Ph.  892-5583.  ���'- WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the .Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt arid Halfmoon Bay areas.  We. specialize in waterfront  properties. :'       7  For action on your property  call or write^ N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal, on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. 77  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  -7777-y;y and Gulf ; 7y. 7 7  10% down. Easy terms ���'on balance.  Discount; forycash. 7  For sale by owner and  7 ���"-     developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  7 Phone 883-2233     >  FOR  RENT  Furnished   heated .suite.   Phone  886-2231 or 886-27057 y  3   rooms,   furnished,   waterfront,  $45 a month. Phone 886-2863 after  ' 6 p.m.   .-��� ... 7       '.-'"������  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  "������: featuring   7 >��  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroojttgsuites.  .    Balconies   T^cy   .,"  Stoves��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up    yy  0.  '���������������'-.   Reserve "Now7        -y  Phone Collect 522-9669  Housekeeping 7"room! for working  man, also cottage on Port Mellon highway. 886t952S,v 1749,-Mar-'  !ine:y^ 7;   o P\ ' 7 yy ypy,y\' ���'  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in, Gibsons.  500 s<_; ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.    ���  WANTED TO RENT  Single person requires 1 or 2 bedroom cottage in Roberts Creek  area for months of May and June  Box 738, Cfcast News.  Apartment, duplex or small house  for elderly lady. Phone 886-9676.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump  Majestic Egg  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heat Glow Briquettes  $26 ton  $25 ton  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 ton  Pratt Road  AUTO  WRECKERS  Gibsons ���y Ph. 886-9535  ALDER, MAPLE, 2nd growth  FIR, cut to desired length.  Delivered anywhere- on  Peninsula  Maple and Alder, $11.  2nd growth Fir, $12.  Old growth; fir, $14;  SI per cord .for orders under  12'';   $1  extra, for rprders   in.  upper   Pender   Harbour ���  and  Egmont;: y  Ph. anytime, 8 a.hi; to 9 p.m.  . 885:9671 or 886-2954  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  ::    -JIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  y,       .,. a")'Specialty  Dave   JPinkney,    .��      Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to eat, too. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour.   ,  ���y  YOUR '   "  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  .Parts __ Repairs to all  .     water pumps  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  '   Davis; Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  1  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box . 294, Sechelt. Information, phorie 886-9372.      ���   --  Tree failing, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  ,work. from ���. Port Mellon to Pen-  ��der ' Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Maryen Volen.  ������< ^EDICURIST  ,r:uy. Mrs. F; E. Campbell  y.   Selma Park, on bus stop  UPr-xP'O     885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH'REPAIRS &JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  7 JPh. 886-2116, Gibsons  :"  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in /Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port MellorfTEenith 7020  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  7 yi ^Emergency ���'���  and :non-Emergency calls  Special rates foryb.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  ^aPhine 885-9927;  ���������.;y.:-P  f ' r -  ,   * J   j -I.   4  ��.7;'Jj  J  ANGLICAN  Port Mellon  9:15 a.rri; Matins  7;_- HolyXommunion  St.7' Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  7il^.m.j Church School  ;': 7  ll;157armr  Holy Communion  -' ,l'7:30''p.m.,  Evensong  ,,SL Aidan's, Roberts Creek  -..-,,.   -j.j*! P'W- Evensong :  ; Church of BBs Presence, Redroofs  -yyoyi Mi^.W^lToiy Communion  St. Mary's r Church, Garden Bay  -,"���  ^3jP,m.',7 Evening Prayer  -Sf^Hilda's,   Sechelt  "t' 7:30 p.m.y Evening Prayer  '''""''''���^^UNITED .y.7;  ..yyyy-jA   ^Gibsons  ". .  ,7rJ.I^a.m., Sunday School  h'U am' Nursery  77-, ll'r^:jpi..; Divine Service  7 Vr'7'Koherts   Creek'  2, n.m., Divine: Service  Worshipf,lejd, by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess,    every   second  Sunday, of each - month. 7  ,i-jWHson Creeif 7  ll:j.5 aim,, Divine Worship  Sunday,;Schoni.   9-45 a.m.  Worship;7led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron,;at;3:30 p.m. every second Sunday;.of each month.  "���>"^  BAPTIST  CALVARY^ BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m.i' Evening Service  Prayer, Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  . 11:157 a'.m.^,. Worship Service  .7;30:P.m. Wed.v Prayer  COAL & WOOD  Alder.$10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered ���  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton. $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS--North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver .anywhere ori the  Peninsula'  For prices  phono  7- '' 886-9902 '  ^VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  '    Most ;.lfure Heart of Mary,  '^Gibsons. 11 a.m.  :���-���:������ m   -<*���'.;���.-:'���'"       '-   -:  - '  -yii   CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday  School  ieach Sunday at 11 a.m.  \JRp0��&-ts  Creek  United  Church  Radio Propram: The Bible  _ Speatk's">to You, over C-FUN,  , \ ^ 7_ 45(a.tn., every Sunday  .;,?��;���" PENTECOSTAL  'y-P^y   -.-."y. -.. yGihsons  :���"��. T9;45 a-.mi, -Sunday School  .    .������ i     Ui.a.m.. Devotioral  7-:30. p.nu-i\ Evangelistic   Service  Tues.  .5jcr30  p.m..   Children's  ;-.  uL��7   .-.V   Groups  ��� Tues...7;30 p.m.. Bible Study  ������. Frh%;.-7��:30-p.m.. Young People  '  GLAD TJdlNGS TABERNACLE  :'     11 acn.//,Mornine Worship  7130  p.m.*   Evangelistic   Service  10 -a:m.:- Sunday School  'Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  Friday^-7.-30 p.m..' Rally  HOWE SOUND  FARMERS'  INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive requirements contact secretary,. F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational).  Sunday School .10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells 60 new buses for system  A $2 million contract to supply  60 new buses for Metropolitan  Vancouver arid 'Victoria ^transit  systems has been awarded by  B.C. Hyrdo to the Diesel 'Division  of General Motors Ltd., of London, Ont.  ��� A feature in the new vehicles  will be more leg space between  seats than on the buses bought  last year for North Vancouver.  These buses will be altered to  conform, to the space available  in the new buses.  The bid by General Motors won  out over lower bids submitted by  two Japanese firms when the latter were found to fall short of  contract' specifications. A B.C.  Hydro spokesman said basic  changes would be required to  adapt the Japanese buses to requirements here.  Scenes from the Yukon (lower) and the Atlantic coast were shot  during an extensive tour by some of the country's top writer-broadcasters, on assignment for the important new CBC radio network  series, The Canadian Mood, which started Sunday, April 11. The  idea of the radio series is to record the personal views arid feelings  of Canadians in all parts of the country.  BOOK REVIEW ...  Place of quiet waters  Another book detailing life ,dn  the Sunshine Coast has come to  light in a review in the Vancous-  ver Province. Title of the book  is Place of Quiet Waters, written  by Margaret Mclntyre. Here is  the review as it appeared in the  Province:  Several years ago, Vancouver  career woman Margaret Mclntyre and a friend left city bluster behind and bought acreage on  an island upcoast.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Hartle'sMasonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  ACROSS  1. Be off!  6. Change, as  position.  11. Pursue  12. French city  13. Percolate  14. Paleness  15. Pay dirt  16. Rigid hair  17. Tellurium:  sym.  18. Saturate  20. Owned  21. Palm  starch  22. Shake*  spearian  villain  23. Canadian  province:  abbr.  25. Domesticated  27. Verbal  ending-  28. Shade  trees  30. Old  measures  of length  32. Meadow  33. Remaining  36. Music  note  37. Appear  38. Conjunction  39.Isaac  Walton  enthusiast  41. Monster  42. Spanish  title  43. Misrepresent  44. Shapes  accurately  45. Walk  DOWN  -1_ Hollow out  Predictably j they face all the  rigors and experience all the delights "one. would expect two women to have, but through it all  is the implication that when they  have tired of it, they can pack it  up and won't it T>e Tun to tell all  their city friends.  The writing is too coy, and the  situations too pat, and only the  account of a rousing, boozing  dance of the coast people has the  zing of life on this frontier.  Miss Mclntyre, obviously for  reasons of her own, does not identify any person's (hot even her  companion) or places, or times.  . This is a mistake, for the reader,  \ especially the coastal reader,  needs to identify with heir characters. This lack,' as the book  wears on, becomes infuriating  and strains the credibility of the  book.  However, despite its faults, the  book does qualify as escapists literature, and has a warmth which  is appealing at times.  Miss Mclntyre now lives, on  the Sechelt Peninsula. ��� B.B.  -5?  2. Job  3. Building  demoli-  tionists  20. Ex-   '"  clama-  tion  ��� 22. Lazily  Weekly  4.PeerGynt's  ;   mother  5. Pronoun  23. Sea.  port   y  ..     ofN.  X-Wort-  6. Kind of  >:'-   Ireland  rocle  7. Eye off  bean  V24.'A.-   .  dirt  ���'������ ��������������� ie- ' ���  Puzzle  8. Sick  ���/mover  ����. Floating  2S. Former  debris  part  35. Avarice  10. Shipworms  y.   of Iran  37. An  14. Device to  .29. Egypt.  astringent  measure  goddess  fruit  walking  .',,-   of  40. Antelope:  distance*  truth  , S.Afr.  16. Medieval  31. Alone -  _a.Po_tic  story  i 33. Prophets  preposition  19. Receptacles  34. Undershot     43. British  for wine-  ���water-1  hereditary ,  processing  wheel  rank: abbr.*  Otters are  squid eaters  The sea otter obtains most of  its food by diving to the seanbot-  tom. Folding its front legs near,  its body, it uses its webbed hind  feet to reach the shellfish far below the surface. Crabs,' oysters,  clams and.similar creatures are  its main diet,, although its favorite food is squid. Sometimes it  will bring a stone to the surface,  lie on its back with the stone on  its chest, and beat a stubborn  clam against it until the shell is  broken.  This playful, shy, defenceless  creature was - the animal which  Bering's men used as their chief  source of clothing. At that time  it existed from California to the  Arctic Ocean in thousands, a  source of valuable furs untouched by man. Now it is rarely, if  ever, seen, and its survivors ire  numbered in tens. It affords a  lesson in why we need conservation measures.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELL6N  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  6       Coast News, April 29, 1965.  HUMOR  IN  DIET  , The frugal diet of the early  miners in British Columbia was  often salted, with humor. Thus  bacon became Cariboo Turkey  and beans were also known as  Cariboo  Strawberries. 7  NEED A GAR?  New or Used  Peninsula Motor Products  -������     Ltd.-   ��� '-  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. S85-2iXl  Ted Farewell  NEW  1965��� 6 H.P. MERC    $333  1964���3.9 H.P.  MERC  Reg. $250, Reduced to $225  1964���65 H.P. MERC  Reg. $1137, Reduced to $850  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph., 886-2460 for information  USED  1964��� 6 H.P.  MERC  $245  1963��� 6 H.P.  MERC  $198  1961���45 H.P.  MERC  $308  1961���45 H.P.  MERC  $338  1954���25 H.P. EVINRUDE $75  [EVINRUDE  Single     ...  , Used control  1 EVINRUDE  Double    ...  , Used control  Mercury Outboard Sales  & Service  Haddock's  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK  Ph. 883-2248  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL fURNACE  Esso.  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LOfE OF APPLIAEfCES  F0R; FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  KINSMEN  Saturday,  1 - 2. p.m  IN FRONT OF HOSPITAL COTTAGE  All Donations Will Be Gladly Picked Up Coast News, April 29, 1965.        7  Redrooffs loss  four residents  . This month, Redrooffs has lost  four of its residents. Mr. and Mrs.  Bill Grundy have moved to their  Vancouver home after 11 years'  residence, in Redrooffs..  They plan to return for a visit in  the near future when it is hoped  that their, friends will have an op-'  portunity to say goodfbye to them.  The Grundy property has been  (bought by Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Lumsden of West Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fleming  have sold their home and will be  moving to Vancouver at the end  of the "school year.'On Tuesday,  April 13, members of the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association met at Rutherford's, to say  au revoir ��� and to present. them  with a parchment scroll inscribed  with, a" poemi Sunset on Halfmoon  Bay, by Mrs. Leta Hanney.  The scroll, written^ in old English script, decorated with gold,  was the work of Mrs. Joan Cunningham.. Ray Fleming has been 7  .closely.associated with^the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Associa-.  tion and served as phairman for  a numiber of years. Both/he and  Mrs. Fleming have given unstint-  ingly of their time and talents!  E_____2H  ire  By BILL BERO  FISHING TIPS from the experts..,  !3____��  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  CAST UP TO THE EDGE  OF LILY PADS. STUMPS  ANP SNAGS.  WHEN USING SURFACE   ,  BAIT, LET LIE FOR A FEW  SECONDS 'BEFORE YOU  GIVE IT A TWITCH .  IF YOU'RE USING LIVE BAIT,  LET THE FISH MOUTH YOUR  BAIT AND THEN START OFF,,  BEFORE SETTING THE HOOK.  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  TO KEEP LIVE BAIT FROM  FALLING OFF HOOK, USE  A SWEEPING SIDE-ARM  CASTING MOTION.  Clothesmothsand carpet beetles  by C. Graham.MacNay, Research Branch,   Canada Department of Agriculture  The larvae or grub stages of  clothes moths and carpet beetles  do a great deal ��� of damage to  materials of animal origin, such  as woolens, rugs, upholstery,  clothing, piano- felts, furs, feathers and hair.  The webbing clothes moth  caterpillar spins a silken tunnel  in which it hides as it feeds. The  casemaking clothes moth caterpillar spins a case around' itself which it drags^ about Pas it  feeds. Both are ,oommqn in' Can-.  ada. Rare is the tapestry moth  larva which tunnels in the fabric  as it feeds. * .  -  - Clothes   moth  adults   measure -  less   than   half an   inch   across  the extended -wings. ' When    at,  rest,, the   wings   are   buff,,  but  when extended they * are silvery  brown.    The    caterpillars    are .  shiny and usually creamy white  with   brown  heads.   When   full-  grown they are' less  than 'half:  an inch long.  Slightly larger moths that may  b& seen in food storage areas  are usually food-infesting species  that do not attack fabrics.  The .life cycle of clothes moths  may vary from a couple of  months to two years or longer,  depending on environmental conditions.  To avoid infestation, vacuum  clean regularly and thoroughly.  Destroy the contents of- the  cleaner bag or have the machine  8 alpproved  The first eight of the more  than 300 permanent projects that  will be undertaken in ' British  Columbia as a, part of the local  community activities in the 1966-  67 Centennial' Celebrations have  been approved by the provincial  - Centennial directors.  The projects must now be submitted to Ottawa for federal approval'  Estimated cost of the eight  projects most of which have  been submitted by tiny communities and centres of population  in unorganized territory,  amounts to $250,000.  Mr.. L. J. .Wallace, the General chairman of the B.C. Centennial organization, last week  forecast a total expenditure on  Centennial projects, in this province of from $10 million to $15  million.  ..; The Centenaries, Mr. Wallace  said, commemorate ������ two great  historic events In the historv of  British Columbia and-of Canada.  It is only fitting that they should  be acknowledged by each district of the province in a fitting  permanent memorial that will  reflect the pride of 'its people  "You're a real gentleman  to get up and give me your  seat!" :  suck up a handfulof moth crystals. ��� .������.':,-���.  Rotate'rugs, periodically to expose protected areas where the  insects are most likely to doy  damage. Occasionally hang  clothing, furs and blankets outdoors, either- on/te 'hot, 'sunny'  day in summer or on two' or  three successive, -sub-zero days.  Carefully-examine .. purchases  of susceptible materials on, delivery, especially if used,' and  occasionally examine any that  are stored in attic or basement.  Dry-clean woolens before storing  them.     '       ' -"  y Store woolens, furs, etc. in  containers that will-retain mothproofing gases. Between layers  of material place layers of .paper  Crinkled with naradichloroben- ,  zene (PDB) . moth crystals at 1  pound- per 30 cubic feet of enclosed sr>acn. Na^h'.halene flakes  and moth balls; though less de  sirable, may be used. When containers    are    closed,    seal    all  cracks^ with   masking,   tape   or  'gummed  paper.   If  you   do   not(  seal in the gas, any, insects'  present..will not be killed. In  garment bags,*, hang near the  topi a" cloth bag containing a  few ounces of moth, crystals. ':  Store valuable furs in commercial . vaults: . Cedar-lined  closets and most cedar chests  do riot provide safe  stbrage. .  . Treatment of materials - with  insecticides" protects them from  insect damage until . they are  washed or'- dry-cleaned. If ybu  wish to mothproof a fabric or  rug yourself, buy a.commercial  mothproofing solution. Test it  on a small area of the material  to be treated to make sure that  it does not stain, then apply it  as directed on the. label.. For  further information write to the  author.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening.  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine  custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creel-  Phone   886-2551    '  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for.ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  . Free estimates  Furniture "  Phone   885-9713  APPLIANCES  Radio,  Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized   Dealer  Phone   886-9325  There were between 200 and  300 inhabitants in New Westminster in 1864. The town was  referred to by one historian as  "the' imperial  stump  field."  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  ' B1017S-3  by the Government of British Columbia.  saf'MABEL, BLACK LABEL I  **  .^j_<^>     * \ ^S^*  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flor��sts  Phone 886 9543  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,   Gibson.  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5  .      Ph. MU 4-361J  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  JIM WALTON  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  REMODELLING  Phone 886-2169  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic.���  Commercial  Industrial   ���  Marine  HEATING  Phone��� 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886;2808  Everything, for   your ��� building  needs  Free Estimates  SUKSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK      ALCAN KEMAN0 5URPIU5  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  ��� Large recreation area  . -   Bus passes park site'  Phone 886-9826  .  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING    ;  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS-  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELLCTRIC <L,TD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062 ,  BEN DUBOIS^  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  Staff Prefab Houses complete  I  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 7  SAND/CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and���TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- ����?-982��  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  , Quick efficient. service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  O P fpM__TR_sf  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS .- 886-2166  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Frarichised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  7-.(to-all makes),  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  ��� HEATING * SUPPLIES  .Formerly Rogers Plumbing  tor .-Sechelt. High way & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE:  -Port -Melioir^���. Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING 4 SALVAGE  LTD.        7.,, v ���  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Maehine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  . Steel Fabricating   . s  ';.-... Marine Ways.....  Automotive ���-'&'-<Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   7  Res. 886-99567��� 886-9326  We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  A. E   RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavatin::  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-HEAtS  SALES & SERVICE -  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations   of. warm  air  0.7 hot. water heating, tailored  to, your   needs  Your  choice  of  financing  plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and   Road  Building  Clearing Blade  7 Phone   886-2357  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work. House Repairs.  Drainage Tiles laid. etc.  Res..   Pratt  Rd..   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  TELEVISION  '     SALES  &  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  'Phone   885-9777  .   Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel.  Sand  &  Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phonp 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ' service  F.owbed   hauling  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  noods  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283 6   HALFMOON BAY NOTES  8       Coast News, April 29, 1965.  ,E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2962  (953). L. Slinn 556, D. "Musgrove  511. E. Pilling 509, J. Whitlaw  526, E. Elander 538 (241), R.  Wolansky 656 (285), J. Peterson  586, I. Jewitt 534, D. Crosby 676  (268), R. Beacon 508, M. Lee 513,  I. Plourde 673 (258), P. Hylton  550.  Ladies Spring: Sirens 2441. No.  4, 868. I. Plourde 693 (262, 240),  J. Whieldon 603 (251), M. Stanley  557 (243), M. Holland 617 (250),  P. Feeney 560, J. Christianson  547 (252).  Tues Mix Spring: Lucky Fives  2671 (1C45). F. Reynolds 677 (295)  A. Corriveau 659 (246), F. Nevens  649 (273), C. Fisher 260.1. Plourde  2407  Thurs.   Mix   Spring:    Shakers  2060 (817). D.-Dunham 688 (253):  PLAYOFFS    ' "  Commercials: 1st, Who Knows,  2nd, Panics.  Men's: 1st, Suds, 2nd, Bugs.  MAGISTRATE'S COURT  Frederick James Nickerson of  Sechelt in Magistrate Andrew  Johnston's court was fined $300  and costs as the result of an impaired driving charge laid against  him. Two .motor vehicle act cases  drew fines of $10 and costs in  each case. *  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Most - Redrooffs cottages have  been occupied for the Easter vacation and there have been  guests in many homes. Mrs. Joe  Sallis' guest was her sister, Mrs.  W. H. Fisher of Everett, Washington, who is convalescing after  surgery. At the Anton Kadin's  were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Larsen  of Vancouver. Collin and Sharon  Hanney were the guests of Colon's mother, Mrs. Leta Hanney  at Welcome Beadh. Leanna,  Wayne, Dean and v Elaine Dos-  kotch of N. Surrey were at the  Doug Foleys and visiting Mrs.  E. Pearce were her son-in-law,  George Anderson arid grandchildren Dick and Rene Anderson.  Mrs.  Simoson returned to the  Wee Pine Knot after visiting her  r daughter, Mrs. Charlie Lunn at  Kamloops.    Her    Easter   guest,  Mrs. William Seaton, was called  back to Vancouver by the sudden death of her daughter. Mor-  rice  and  Monica Hanley,   down  from Williams Lake to spend a  holiday at their Redrooffs home,  had    as     guests,    Morris    and  Pauline Stewart of Maillardville  and their family.  ��� Miss   Connie   Lanham   had   a  surprise  visit from  her nephew  and niece, Mr.  and Mrs. Henry  Bosclair  of  Winnipeg.  Mr.   and  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  OPEN NIGHTLY TUES.   to SAT. ��� SHOW TIME 7:30 p.m.  ��� .~t  Saturday^ Matinee show time 2:30  -',���_���'.  THURS., FRI.,-SAT. ��� APRIL 29 & 30, MAY 1  Peter 0'Toole in UWRENCE OF ARABIA  Color v��� Magnificent Adventure   ..����������...����������.��   SATURDAY. MATINEE ��� MAY 1  '      D(��tf%omedv)  <*.  FREE! Wis a HOMELITE SUPER XL  CHAIR SAW or OREGON CHAIN in  The Big Homelite Jackpot  35 Big Prizes in B.C.  first Prize . 1"  a new Home-  light Super  XL Chain Saw  ... Four  other winners  receive   a  famous Oregon Chain .7;  , in each of  the following  areas:  BUYRIGHT  BUY  HOMELITE  _    CHAIN SAWS  TRYplHENEW  XL-12  WRWS  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  Winners will  be announced  approximately June 15th  by your local  T.V/Station  or Daily  Newspaper  .. as follows:  Vancouver and Lower Mainland  Victoria and Vancouver .island .  Okanagan Valley    ...............  Cariboo and Thompson Valley    .  Prince George      ;..;  Skeena & Bulkley. Valley  ������������a*-  CHAN - TV Vancouver  CHEK - TV Victoria  CHBC - TV Kelowna  CFCR - TV Kamloops  CKPG - TV Prince George  CFTK - TV Terrace  East and West Kootenay  NELSON DAILY NEWS  'WK ;"iS -AU- YdU'HAVE. 10 -Ijlfc��� .   '  ��� Try the new Homelite Super XL Chain Saw at'your  Homelite Dealer.  ��� Complete this form, with your Homelite Dealer, and  put it in the box provided.  ��� While they last . . . Pick up your free copy of the  Rand-McNally World Map ��� Courtesy of Homelite  and your Homelite Dealer.  ��� Winners will be required to answer a skill testing  .. question. y  HURRY!!! OFFER ' ENDS MAY 31s��/1965  Complete and deposit in the box provided by your  HOM ELITE     dealer  XN/*J-i-LJ--t      **��������� ���������������_*��� ������������t_-_ ������ ��������_**������_?���������������*��� ������������������������������  jf\JL_lx_'-tvJL-.QO      ���������������_-������������������-���-���������-  ���_���������->���������_��� ����� ������#���#���������*�����������������  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON CREEK, B,C. ��� 8S5-&521  Mrs. K. Manning of Burnaby,  with Bobby and Oreene, were  guests of Mrs. Manning's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Lewis.  At the Harry 'McLeans were!  their son Norris and Miss Kathy  Lea of Burnaby. Dorothy and  Ray Skelly of New Westminster  were visiting their cousins, the  Ron Robinsons. Full to overflowing was the Stan Moffatt  house.  From Port Kells came Mrs.  Mels Everall and Mr. and Mrs.  Jo Everall with Jo-anne. Mrs.'  Agnes Ferguson flew from Calgary to join the party which  enjoyed some excellent cod fishing.  Rusty Cunningham, who was  the onlv entry from the Sechelt  Peninsula in the B.C.' Dance  Festival held in Vancouver recently, received third class honors.  News just received of the  Sussbauer family is that Ronnie  is now foreman on the construction of a new chemical plant-at  Squamish. He is able to join  Edith and the children at Port  Coquitlam at weekends.  On Sunday -last, 60 boarders  from the Indian Residential  School in Sechelt enjoyed a picnic on the Pat Murphy Beach.  They were accompanied by  Father McDonnell, Provincial  Mother Superior Sister Pierre,  Sister Alvini and Mr. L.  Slade.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: On entering the Village  of Gibsons, I was struck by the  wonderful setting the village was  in.,I strolled through the village  and was disgusted with, the condition of some of the back gardens in some of the houses.  Haven't the people got any  pride in their homes. When going to Sechelt, I noticed a large  assortment of old tires and iron  junk just outside of the village  centre; what a glorious view for  visitors coming to Gibsons.  I must say that during my ride  to Sechelt I was surprised at the  clean looking shopping centre at  Sechelt, also the houses and gardens outlying were >kept clean  and tidy.  It is time the Gibsonians awoke  Guide leaders at meeting  Roberts Creek Raiders 17, Gibsons Firemen 1.  Wilson   Creek  Orioles   9,   Gibsons Merchants 8.  The B.C. Minor . Baseball  League got underway Sunday at  Roberts Creek, the Raiders  scored 15 runs in the first inning  to swamo Gibsons Firemen 17  to 1. While at Wilson Creek the  Orioles used three pitchers, Gibson, Nestman and Evens, to  come from behind and nip tho  Gibsons Merchants 9 to 8 with  Nestman getting the win,  Thomas taking /the loss.  Ken Bland* with the help of  the big inning, had no trouble  recording his first .win for the  Raiders, while Jim Burns suffered the loss for the Firemen-  Games this week:  - Wilson Creek vs Gibsons Firemen, postponed, poor grounds.  Roberts Creek vs .Port Mellon,  Wed., 6:30 p.m. -  >  Wilson Creek vs Port Mellon,  May 2, 2-p.m.  Firemen vs Gibsons Merchants, May 2, 2 p.m.   -  S 0 C C E R  Playing in their first cup competition, the Sechelt Hunachin  Chiefs have brought home the  Totem Cup", emblematic of soccer  championship am o ji g^ native  teams of the Gulf, of Georgia  shores.  Hosted by the Songhees Recreation Commission, Victoria, the  knockout tournament was played  from April 16 to April 18. Songhees, Shell Beach, Cape Mudge,  Duncan, Mission, Sidney, Sechelt  and Saanich teams made up the  tournament roster.  In their first game, Sechelt defeated Saanich 5-1; 'in the second,  Sidney 5-4 and in the finals, Cape ���  Mudge   3-2.  The team was made up of Teddy Joe, right wing, captain; Lloyd  Jackson, left fullback; Bob Bap-  tis'te, ' goal; Cliff Johnson, left  halfback; Val August, right halfback; Stan Joe, centre halfback;  P^te Williams Jr., trainer; Clarence Joe Jr., right fullback; Toni  Thompson, centre forward; Mike  Jjbhnson, left wing; Herb August  left, inside; Ray Pinchback, right  Mrs. M. Labonte of Gibsons  and Mrs. W. Hartle of Roberts  Creek, delegates from the Sun-  ' shine Coast division to the annual meeting bf the Girl Guides  of. Canada, in New Westminster  report that close to 350 delegates were at the event.  Mrs. Roy Holmes, provincial  commissioner was given the  Beaver award which is the highest award in Guiding and presented for outstanding service in  the national or provincial  field.  Featured speakers included  Mrs.' Alton Locke of Montreal  who represented Canada at the  World association course for  trainers in' Ireland; Mrs. L.  Cluderay who represented Canada at a similar course" in New  Zealand and Mrs. Donald Schutz  who   trained leaders in  France  last fall. Group discussions and  reports from various departments enlivened the proceedings  along with a fashion show. At  the closing banquet Lt.-Gov. G.  R. and Mrs. Pearkes were guests  Mrs. Roy Holmes was banquet  speaker.  .    CHILD SAFETY DAY    .  , Sunday, May 2, will be proclaimed throughout Canada , as  Child Safety Day to focus the attention of the public on the importance of providing for the  safety of children '  PONTIAC HUPCAP  There is a nice shiny Pontiac  hubcap resting at the Coast News  office. It was found lying on the  property - slope from the road at  the vacant house next door.   ,  car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE - ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2527  and look to their gardens. Mind   . insjde, and Arnold Jones, substi-  you, some are kept very nice,  but the junk yard on the highway, ugh, some eyesore to visitors. A Visitor.  Sechelt News  (By MARY TINKLEY)  The W.A. to St. Hilda's Church  is planning a parish supper on  Tuesday, May 4 at 6 pjm. in St.  Hilda's Church hall. Everybody  is welcome and the charge is $1  for adults and 50 cents for children.  As a result of a car accident in  the Tyson road area, Cliff Connor was taken to St: Mary's" Hospital on Wednesday of .last week-  Cliff pays tribute to , the gentle  and efficient care he received after the accident and ' in being  transferred to the hospital. Tommy Ono and Tom Robilliard1 in  charge of the ambulance, were  assisted by ymemlbers , of the  ROMP, a telephone truck driver  and a passing Good Samaritan.  Mrs. Syd Patrick and her  daughter Heather, formerly; of  Sechelt andhow residing at Smi-  thers, are visiting the Sam Dawes  Mr. and' Mrs. Milo Filgas <rf  Yellowknife, N.W.T., have been "  the guests of Mrs.Pix Daly at  Wilson Creek and have left for  Irvines Landing to visit the W.  Piepers. Mr. and Mrs. Filgas  were formerly' residents of Garden Bay and Mrs. Filgas was a  nurse at the Garden Bay Hospital;  Big Scout do  The greatest Boy Scout show  ever staged west of. Toronto will,  take place on Saturday, May 1,.  1965 at the Showmart and Pure  Foods buildings, P.N.E.," announces Norman Rudolph of Port  Mellon, a VancouverjCoast region  Scout official. '���'.'': y  The Scouting in Action display  of  Scouting skills  will officially  get under way at 2 p.m; This gala  event, sponsored by the Vancouver-Coast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, will feature such .skills  as     signalling,     marksmanship,  first aid.  rope  making,  splicing  and knots, cub handicrafts, pioneering projects, survival demonstrations, arid many, many others  will be on display in the sixty-odd  bays in both the P.N.E. buildings.  The activities in the centre arena  areas will have several interesting demonstrations such as quarter staffing, emergency first aid,  live miniature circus, fire by friction,  tumbling  acts  and  others.  Close to 3,000 Cubs,  Scouts and  Rovers    have    been    rehearsing  since  last  fall  for   this  biggest  Scout event  Captain Ted Joe, in 1958, while  attending school at Mission, won  the Tom Longboat medal, awarded annually to the best all-round  native athlete in Canada. Playing  with an injured ankle in the second game, Ted set up the goal  that defeated Sidney. Halfback  Stan Joe was adjudged most valuable player of the. tournament.  Following their return home, the  Chiefs v^ere given an official welcome in the Council Hall, to  which a gathering of 200' came  to congratulate the .victors.  RUTLAND BAND  (RUTLAND SENIOR SECONDARY SCHOOL)      ~~*  In Concert  ���     ,      ���   ,   '��� "      ' . >       A  Elphinstone Auditorium  Friday, April 30  8:15 p.m.  LLOYD BURRITT CONDUCTING f  Sponsored 'by Junior ,Red7 Cross  ADULTS $1  STUDENTS/CHILDREN 5����  Now B.C.Tel helps schools  broaden the process of learning  What in the world can television be doing in the modern classroom! Here's the simple answer, x  .,. Closed Circuit ETV (Educational Television) is a marvel of the electronic age. It has brought jf1  hew dimension into education'.:.; ..: 7 ; ^    7       7 .���   |  Affairs are truly current in Sociar Studies. Science demonstrations come alive on the television -..  screen.'Languages sound right and even look right! Mathematics takes the student step by step  through its fascinating course of quantities and relationships.        . 7  Research hasshowri that students can retain as much as 80% of what they see and hear on ETV,  and they find each subject m'oreinteresting too!        7 . 7  yAlready, closed circuit ETV is regarded as an indispensable-aid to teaching at the Faculty of  Education at the Universitytjif British Columbia, the Vancouver School Board's: Continuing  Education Centre arid the Kamloops School District,    y '. ���)'  ���This is yet''another'example of how B.C. TEL is providing the highest possible standard of com*"  munications to get the right information to the right place at the right time.  Our ETV Consultants are always available to discuss  any aspect of this service. In Vancouver call 662-8267,  elsewhere In B.C. please calVcollect. v:   -  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS 'INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE. RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV �� INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS.. ELECTROWRITERS . DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING  AND ALARM UNITS .OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  I25C-5-PR


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