BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 27, 1965

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175061.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175061-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175061-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175061-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175061-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175061-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175061-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  '_  P*o**$s��aI Library,  V4��tftft��lS_i"B��, C.  1   . 1  ',,',,,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume  Public meeting  19, Number 2d,.May 27, 1965.  7c per copy  '��� (   ���>  i���^y��-^���r. fjyj^v  Thursday night's meeting to discuss the controversy between the  school board and a trustee which  will be held in the.new activity  hall of Gibsons Elementary;school-  has been described in- school  board pronouncements.;.'in two  ways.      . *..'.'". '���". ��  In the announcement of the  meeting published in last week's  Coast News, as received, from the.,  board, the meeting is termed7al  public meeting at which all persons interested in this matter are  invited to attend. The announcement added that all. trustees will  be present and a full account of  recent events will be given. Likewise, all questions will be fully  ;and freely answered7  ���r,;; A ^notice 7 6_7 meeting, usually  mailed out before regular school  board meetings reads as follows:  There -will be a special meeting  of the Board of School Trustees  of School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, May 27  in the Activity room of Gibsons  Elementary school.      7  Information from the board  states that the meeting will be a  public meeting no matter how  one reads the two announcements  Mrs. M. Ball, the trustee involved in ��� the controversy, said  the first she knew of the public  meeting was .her reading of it in  last week's Coast News.  The real hit of the Sechelt May  Boys' band which excelled itself.  Day parade ��� the rReserve School  . ,i,,'i lilt �� s, ,���  Story premature?  Glorious; day for  Sechelt  The   story   about   Jack   Davis  M.P.'  announcing   a   change  'in,  policy concerning small boat harbors? which was reported in the,  Vancouver.-: Sun  and  carried* by  Canadian / Press is -, apparently in-  correcty;   y  ;  '-r:p.        .-,       '/.;'.-  7 p�� two Separate  days in tho  house of commons questions were  asked by' members of parliament  - concerning'the 'remarks  of Mr.  Davis. The first-.tihiei'-Hon. Lu-  cier��7 Cardiri,  minister 0 of  public  works announced that no. change  iri?policy:had occurred.7  7 Ohj Thursday,' May ;. 20,' T7 S.  Barnjett    (Combx-Alberni)    ques:  tibhed Prime Minister Pearson oh  the ^accuracy of/the J report v Here  is Mr. Pearson's reply: -"I have7  beerilin communication with my  parliamentary secretary, who in- ���  forms me he did not announce  any policy on breakwaters or  small boat harbors; that he waS  taking part in a question and  answer period . at a meeting ��f  ���ratepayers in West Vancouver;  that he discussed the importance  of this. matter generally and referred to the statement of the  minister of public works on May  1, 18-4. In.that statement the minister s��id this matter was under  consideration and it is still under  consideration. A policy will be  announced in due course. It was-,  not announced at the meeting to:  which my honorable friend refers." ;  In the meantime  it is under-  ;stobd that "some:peopIe have been  told the policy wiill be changed^  ;but;when is tindefinite.  m.  -y$M  easure era  m.yiy<^^^^^y^^^p^ps?yt  ^yy  7?S%gy  ^u:1-  12gd*ovjer :HaI��m:oon  uriday; and the, setting su_V7brigtit7f  ened the sky with the /promise of  another fine1 day, people in the  area were horrified to see flathes  and smoke pouring from" a .boat  heading towards Welcome TPass.  The boat was the Weekender, a  24 ft, craft belonging to'Mr, Robert Campbelly.who had jiist called in at the Redrooffs store to  fill up with gas and was oh his  way to Powell,River.   7 '-"PP  While boats from every direction .rushed to the scene, fearful  for the fate of the two passengers, the flames spread through  JMitten  7feiftily7whp^h_.d ibeen Wishing along  the shores of Thofmanby Island.  They picked up Mr. Campbell  who was in the water trying to  steer .his passenger in a small  plastic boat towards/the shore.  Both menywere suffering from  \ exposure.7/ '..'.���  7 The Harold Merilees boat, ar-  yriying a few.minutes later, took  oyer the men from the overladen  McPhalen boat and raced them  to Redrooffs to the Merilees cottage,. After they recovered from  their;, shock, friends took them on  to their destination at Powell Ri-  ;ver. Bill Sexton in his boat the  the Weekender which quickly be- .-. June Bug cruised around the  came a raging .inferno. First to flaming, wreck, until it burnt to  arrive on the scene was the Mc-    the water line/and sank    "<  A really fine day, a good crowds  and close to 40  entrants  in the  parade gave Sechelt's May Day  Monday a fine start. Sonny Benner as parade marshall got the_  day underway with four red-coat-7  7ed RCMP under Cpl. Nelson lead-'  irig the parade'from the reserve/  school grounds to Hackett Park! ^  At the park, and to the grand-i  stand Mr. Vic Walters led incom-7  ing Queen  Wendy7 Bystedt  with  Phyllis Crowston and Kathy .Scott*-  as her attendants. Retiring Queen''  Marilyn Mackenzie was escorted-  by Mr. Fred Oike and her attend^  ah'ts" were  Eileen  Nestman  and..'  Gayle Billingsley'. Indian Princess:  Barbara  Campbell,   attended���'.-. by 7;  Violet Moody and Teresa Augusts  was escorted by Mr. Car. Dixon  Joe.  With   Maurice   Hemstreet   as*,  master of ceremonies, introduce  tion   of   Councillor   Joe   Benner,  chairman  of the village recrea-*  tion committee resulted in words'  of welcome _.to ^ all. , Crowning _of "  Ihe queens Tollowed'with' the 'pri^-  sentation  of gifts to the queens  and entourages by Mrs. Margaret-Lamb.  Newly-crowned Queen : Wendy,  aided by retired Queen Marilyn,  presented the awards to winners  of parade float prizes. In the/;com-  mercial section Robilliard Electric was first and Marshall Wells  second;      organization     winners  were Halfmoon' Bay pommunity  Association first andy.Tidewater  Players second; in the private  class Elphinstone Secondary  school float was first and Mr. and  Mrs. N. H. Hoffar's Rolls Royce  second; bike winners were Al  Goodwin, Greg Nelson arid Clint  Booth and walking entry winners  .were Gordie Waters, BtfA*-��,  Higginson and Dianna Hicks.  At the Vclose ..of official cere-  _nonies the crowd enjoyed bingo,  rides for the youngsters,7a trampolineexhibition and other attractions including sky drops at  3 and 6 p.m. by parachutists. The  rides and refreshment booths  were mobbed most of the afternoon. In the evening the; May  Queen's Ball was held from 7 to  9 p.m. in the Legion hall.  During his remarks welcoming  all to- the May Day celebration  Air. Benner thanked the commit-.  tee and chairman Ray Clark who  worked hard to get the day organized. He thanked the recrea-"  t.on committee and the Boy  ^Scouts.fo��-thefr:-work-        * _ 7:7  This year's maypole dancing  lasted longer than ever before  but the youngsters came through'  with flying colors. Flower girls  on the platform' were Shelly Rath-  bone, Sheila Betts, Shelley Wood  and Kathie Marcrbft from Davis  Bay and Elaine Biduik, Kelly/Allen, Kathie Grafe and Vicki  Fearnley from Sechelt. David  Lamb was ring bearer.  For women  Pork ivork  ivers  (By D. BROWNEIX)  The Vancouver Skydiving club  highlighted a. thrilling display of  skill skydiving on Sechelt's May  Day. The show started ;when, a  plane'piloted by Al Campbell of  Tyee Airways flew over Hackett  Park with the six skydivers  aboard. The tempo of the spectators rose with the altitude of the  plane till it reached a.height of  2,200 feet, where it/released 7a;  drift indicator to record . the 7 di7  rection of the wind.     7 7 -OyyOOpO  At 5,000 feet thejirst man jumped in a free fall for about 20 se<K  onds. At 2,300 feet the skydiver  half an hour of the outbreak,  pulled his rjp cord to open his  chute, then continued safely to  the ground. The next time the  plane circled two men jumped.  The climax of the jumps came  when the three skydivers jumped  together landing only a few feet  from the earlier jumpers.  DRUG STORE BREAK-IN  Kruse Drug Store on Gower  Point road in Gibsons was broken into early Saturday morning.  RCMP report very little was .taken. The break-in is still under investigation.  The jumpers were Don Rosie  with 210 jumps, Bob Volkman  with. 200, Pete Sharpe with 160,  Pete Woolgar with 220, Doug McLean with 100 and Brian Bowman  with 207. The commentator was  Roland Boisvert. All men were  from the Vancouver. Skydiving  .   Club. .7,. 7".7 .  BIG Game  7 Gibsons Kiwanis Connie/ Mack  TBaseball team has joined the Inter-City Baseball league and will  feature North Van, Burdettes,  Vancouver, Burnaby and New-  Westminster, the cream of minor  baseball in games here.  The first of these games will  take place on Sunday, May 30 at  12 noon and backers of the sport  request that in order for this  league to survive in this area it  must have public support. Therefore the more, people that show  up to see the game the more  chance there will be wide interest in the game. As an addition to  the request, word is passed on  not to send your boy to the ball  game but go along with him and  join the crowd/for a good afternoon of baseball.        '  The Corporation* of the Village 'fit Gibsons Landing  NEW MUNICIPAL OFFICE  The new Municipal Office at 1490 South Fletcher Road will be  open for all municipal business on Thursday May 27th, 1965.  Office hours ��� 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily Monday M;o Friday.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Clerk  Something has been added to  sports activities in Roberts Creek  Spurred on by their grand 2-1  victory over Mr. Merling-'s Cuties  on Sports Day, the women of  Roberts Creek are starting a soft  ball team. A practice scheduled  for May 20 was postponed because of the wet field but there  will be one on Thursday, May 27  at 6:30 p.m. in' Roberts Creek  School grounds. From then on it  will be held each Monday eve-'  ning.  Other .teams should be forming  soon so that there will be plenty  of jolly competition. Those who  practiced last Monday complained of a certain stiffness so it be-  . hooves: everybody to get started  as soon as possible so as to be  : able to. perambulate  in   an  up-  ; right'7position 7by . the  time   the  7 first challenge7come_---up; 7  Mbtlier^ to  assist Cubs  Eighteen mothers of Cubs and  Scouts held a meeting on May 18,  for the purpose of explaining the  new proposed Cub program and  also to form a Ladies Auxiliary  for the 1st Gibsons Pack.  The function of this auxiliary  will be in helping the leaders,  telephoning, arranging transportation to camp, and when the  need arises, having a bake sale,  for, the furthering of Scouting activities.  More mothers were expected at  this meeting, so if you are interested in helping this worthwhile auxiliary please phone Mrs.  Ken Anderson, 886-2647 after 5:30  p.m.  Three new chums were invested into the 1st Gibsons B Pack.  They were Tony Gibson, Jimmy  Peterson, Derek Holland. These-  boys know the Wolf Cub Law,  Wolf Cub Promise, Wolf Cub salute, and have a knowledge of the  life of Lord Baden-Powell. The  boys were welcomed into the pack  and now can join in the Grand  Howl. These Cubs will start working on their first star.  pr  ,. At the lastTKiwanis meeting it  was' reported that $900 had already been spent on clearing,  burning and ripping at Brothers  Memorial. Park,, development  of  .which has been undertaken as a  club project.. ';  As a result Kiwanians have  committed .themselves to spending and !raiMng;;'���'$1-000 in club  funds during'' this year in addition to any other: funds which are  on hand qr-.; donated. Elphinstone  SecondaryyscHoQi/Mardi-Gras has  gone on reco^tp. donate $200 of  their Mardi-Gras .'.profits to the  Park fuhd;,7 whichVreveals to the  clubth at, ��� youths V of. /the area are  behind the'vp^(&ct07  ��� Kiwanis,*>Hia^eyv^iso agreed to  sponsor ideal-Connie Mack base-  ballers in the North Vancouver  league and in/return the players  will help7.v^it^',the'park clearing.  Similar \\stifippity.is / anticipated  from the' Little League and Soccer League.' Kiwanis expect to  have a float in the, July 1 parade  and win 7heip/with7bingo in cooperation''with.the-July 1 committee.  Big picnic  Last year 200' people journeyed  to the provinciai-.'vjpublic marina  on Keats Island and enjoyed an  afternoon picnicking. Arrangements are underway for the same  thing to happen on next June 6.  Final arrangements will be announced later.  In the meantime voluntary  transportation is required and  boat owners who want to help are  asked to phone Walt Nygren at  886-9303 or Les Peterson at 886-  9306. The picnic last year started  from Gibsons floats at about _  p.m. and started returning home  around 5 p.m. and later. Those  owning life jackets should bring  them along. The picnic is entirely informal, so picnic clothes and  food are all that will be required.  Top: May Queen Wendy Bystedt/'beih'gV,ciowned by retiring Queen  Marilyn Mackenzie. .      , \v;'  Bottom:  Queen Lenora is sh6,wtn^r^'nii\g new  Queen Barbara  Campbell. "  <t  &&^"xn7^$Ziczp ,;ri!Mllg_S_____  _ '��  ._*'���:���'. ' *v.   ?   J. _._ .���?/ .'��v?J:<:_t4_M_________________________________i  Too: Parade shot of Sechelt's May Queen.  Bottom: Parade shot of the Indian Princesses.  Action shot of a fine Maypole display termed one of the best yet.  Winner of Commercial floats, Robilliard Electric entry.  Sechelt Ho  entry in the parade. 2       Coast News, May 27, 1965.  HUBERT  11 ne^slamps in '66  "Can you take it in around the waist? I'll be back  at three this afternoon to pick it up."  ���oast Mems  ;    Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  ���      Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian .Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association. _.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year. .  The breakwater battle  X --...���'- '!'...'   P.   OP     -      -:-.':��� ���-.   .-���    '.  7 News that the federal government has decided to turn its attention to providing marine shelter for pleasure boats it is hoped will  have brought an end to the practice of supplying such shelter only  where commercial craft are concerned.  i However, there will still be hurdles to jump in the department  of public works, the treasury branch and the matter of priorities.  Sechelt and Gibsons have their briefs in the hands of Ottawa officials  and they have been looked upon with favor.  One should remember it has been a long battle to get pleasure  craft included in governmental marine shelter policy. William Payne,  who was Coast-Capilano Conservative member of the House of Commons under Prime Minister Diefenbaker told public meetings in  this area repeatedly of the continued battle in Ottawa to get consideration for pleasure craft. The fight was apparently one. in which  eastern thinking dominated federal policy and that thinking did not  give consideration to pleasure craft as it affected the west coast.  ; .No one would be more gratified than the^Coast7New-7to see  Sechelt obtain .what it desires in the form / of :a breakwater and to  see Gibsons obtain its breakwater and harbor dredging. Gibsons  has had previous experience with Ottawa on the subjecTof breakwaters. There are two or three sets of plans somewhere but no  breakwater. Perhaps with the new attitude of government which has  produced various assistance measures, it could be that the west  coast of British Columbia is now of paramount importance in such  matters as marine shelters. In the meantime everyone should pull  hard for the construction of breakwaters at Sechelt and at Gibsons.  The fight that Jack Davis, present member of parliament for  this constituency has waged, has borne fruit and no one should say  that it has been an easy one. Battles within cabinet ranks over policy  do not usually come to light unless it is one of major proportions. A  good deal of Canada could not care less whether marine shelters  are built for pleasure craft. On this basis we should be thankful  that the issue has at last been settled at policy level. ���  Laughter in wrong places  * The workings of a woman's mind are far beyond the comprehension of mortal man. Most men, after a more or less valiant effort to understand their wives' cerebral functionings, mold themselves into a comfortable day-to-day pattern to-conform to female  idiosyncracies and tangents. Each wife, one would logically assume  after a considerable period of observation, has her.own ideas about  ���the workings of a house's routine and the privileges and limitations  of a man therein.  There is one thing, however, that men wish their wives would  refrain from doing. Why is it that a few times a year, especially  when newcomers move into the neighborhood, that one's helpmate  invariably gets out the family album and proceeds to show a man's  pictures taken from the age of two weeks to twenty-one years?  Granted, two wives can go into gales of laughter over the baby  pictures. But how can a man keep his dignity if two women comment on how beautiful a baby he was, what curly hair he had, and  how sunny was his disposition years ago? The least that one's wife  could do would be to refrain from exhibiting him when a man is  around. ��� Contributed.  Minute message  In our childhood, life seemed  secure enough but as we grew  older we were faced with questions which gave us an awareness  of the insecurity which surrounds  this mortal life and furthermore  that this security rests not only  upon individuals but upon societies and nations.  The great and what appeared  to be stable empires of Egypt,  Babylon, Assyria, Greece and  Rome were air reduced in glory.  In our own age we have seen  great men and women fall like  snow, to remain, then melt away.  Against this background of insecurity the question is asked ��� is  there anything which lasts? The  lines of Shakespeare which read  "All the world's a stage and all  the men and women merely players, they have their entrances  and exits" is a pointed reminder.  When St. Paul writes "The  things which are seen are tem-  By REV. H. KELLY  poral, the things which are not  seen are eternal" he is speaking  of our faith in immortality. Some  would reverse this thinking, demanding concrete evidence  through that which we call materialism with the danger of oversimplifying everything. The glory  and wonder of the universe overshadows the glory and wonder  of the gravitation or mathematical formulae with which the  visible is organized. Is how the  visible more glorious than the invisible?  Looking around us we find in  the invisible makeup of man that  which is of supreme importance.  "The things which are not seen  are eternal." Science tells us that  the chemical properties of our  physical body can be valued at  about one dollar. It that all we  are worth? It this the value of  man When we come to the end  of our dollar's worth ��� is this  really the end? If so, then what is  the purpose of our creation?  Eleven commemorative postage  stamps wilf be issued by Canada  in 1966, Hon. Rene Treiwblay,  postmaster/general, announces.  The series featuring the official  flowers and armorial bearings of  the provinces and territories will  be concluded next year, Alberta  and Saskatchewan will be honored on Jan. 19 and the newest pro-  vincei Newfoundland will be commemorated on Feb. 23. Florals  for the Yukon and Northwest Territories will be issued on March  23.'-- -        .."���������.���.'������ 7 7V7  .77'7-'-  Mr. Tremblay explained that  this sequence is one of the ways  in which the post office department is marking the Centennial.  The series began on May 14,1964  when the Maple Leaf - Unity  stamp appeared. Ontario and Quebec were featured ori June 20, 1964  .followed by Nova Scotia and New  Brunswick on Feb. 3, 1965. Prince  Edward Island will be similarly  honored by July 21, 1965.  The 300th anniversary of the  arrival of La Salle in Canada will  provide the subject for another  1966 issue. The stamp will go on  sale April 20.  May 18 has been selected as the"  date of issue for a stampto focus  attention on highway safety. The  postmaster general: explained, that  traffic deaths are increasing alarmingly each year and expressed the hope that this issue will  serve to make people more aware  of this needless tragedy.  Peaceful uses of .atomic energy  will be the theme of a stamp to  appear July 20. The date was chosen to coincide as closely as possible with the opening of the  CANDU reactor at Douglas Point,  Ontario, which has been scheduled for the summer of 1966.  The third stamp in a series  honoring the major steps which  culminated in Confederation will  go on sale Sept. 7. The London  conference will be the subject.  The first such meeting honored  by thepost office was the Charlottetown conference, featured on  a postage stamp which went on  sale July 29, 1964.. The Quebec  conference issue was released on  Sept. 9, last year. ,  For the third consecutive year  Canada;   will    have    Christmas  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS.  MP.     1  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The streamlining of parliament  is; finally under way. With a view  to speeding up business the government recently announced a  numher of important changes.  Dealing exclusively with the  house of commons they would:  Limit the time for debate in  most cases by agreement between the different parties;  Lengthen sitting hours by doing away with the luncheon and  dinner hour adjournments;  Restrict the numiber of days  during which the opposition parties can debate government  spending.  Refer spending estimates of all  government departments to small  specialized committees of the  house of commons for detailed  review;  Reduce the customary question  period to 30 minutes a day;  Reinforce the authority of the  speaker of the house of commons  thus eliminating lengthy harangues as to the correctness of his  rulings.  To make sure that there is a  proper allocation of time, the  government has proposed the establishment of a small steering  committee. One member would  be nominated by each party. If  they agreed then the commons  would be asked to approve their  allocation of time without debate.  If they disagreed the government  itself would set up the timetable,  and debate on this issue would  be limited to a single day's duration. A final vote would then settle the issue.  This procedure, incidentally, is  similar -to that in effect in' the  United Kingdom. There, the parties normally agree in advance  on the numiber of days or hours  which should' be devoted to a given piece of legislation. But in  Westminster the government also  reserves the right, in the absence of an agreed program, to  introduce a "guillotine" motion  for cutting off the debate.  In recent years an average of  48 days has been spent on government estimates (last year the opposition took no less than 90 days)  Now that they are to be referred  to committees for a detailed  study in advance, 36 days before  the whole house should suffice.  Longer working days will raise  the sitting hours per week from  25^_> to 33. Also, in order to prevent debate from running beyond  10 p.m., ten members will have to  stand up. Previously a single objector could bring the day's session to an end.  These and numerous other improvements will soon become law.  Why do I think so? Well, the  government has every intention  of forcing them through the commons and, with the prevailing  mood in the country, no opposition party would dare risk an election over a popular measure of  this kind.  Self-government plan  As a service to readers of the  Coast News in areas interested  in what is going on regarding  formation of new municipalities,  information gleaned from island-  weekly newspapers follows:  Municipal affairs minister Dan  Campbell said in Victoria he is  expecting petitions for creation  of instant municipalities on North  Vancouver Island. The four communities are Port McNeil, Port  Alice, Port Hardy and Gold River.  The new municipalities will  benefit from the 10 mills of  taxation now paid to the provincial government and will receive  all per capita grants and other  municipal revenue.  "We are  moving  out  of government by corporation to self-  government,"      Mr.     Campbell,  said.  Gold River is expected to have  a population of 3,000 by .1967.  Port Hardy and Port McNeill  will likely become district municipalities both with 2,500 populations.  Port McNeill will become a  village with about 2,500 population. ,  The new municipalities could  be created within the year, Mr.  Campbell told audiences in the  communities during a North Island visit.  When at Port McNeill Mr.  Campbell said that Port McNeill's tax base was now large  enough to support local govern;  ment and would operate on a  pay-as-you-go basis.  The minister told a capacity  audience at a chamber of.com-  "-\JJJJS  merce dinner that for a time  at least the municipality could  not afford to hire a full time  clerk or stenographer, and that  councillors would be unpaid.  Mr. Campbell did say that  councillors would receive repayment of expenses incurred in  council business.  As the municipality grows,  services would increase with respect to the increase in total  value of taxation.  The community of Port McNeill was created out of a forest  management license. Rayonier  held the license and put up the  money for land development.  As the community developed,  a number .of secondary industries and businesses came to the  area. Tax base of the community now stands at about $30,000.  THE COAST NEWS  stamps in 1966. Mr. Tremiblay  .explained that they will be of the  :three cent and five cent denominations, the most commonly used  foxy Christmas cards and letters.  All-these stamps, except the three  cent Christmas issue, will be five  cents in value. y  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 JMarine Drive r- Gibsons  ^hone 886-9843  N.  Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062      - /GIBSONS, B.Ci  LAlSCIPMf(L&  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  RtfRORERtfRORHR  STOP ��� lOOK ��� READ  BEFORE   YOU   TAKE  Even the mildest of medicines can be harmful if improperly taken. And, some of today's  wonderful new drugs, prescribed for a particular condition, can be dangerous if taken by the  wrong person.  Each prescription is carefully typed to specify  the exact directions. Never take medicine in  the dark or before reading the label. Follow  directions exactly and as carefully as. pharmacists obey a doctor's specifications.  Your doctor can phone lis when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the fiejd  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  19 1 EARS mv { Bank or Montreal)  MAY 27  The J. Phillips home at Pender Harbor burned to the ground.  It started from a chimney fire.  The family of seven children and  Mrs. Phillips escaped. Mr. Phillips was away at the time.  Fire at the Fishermen's Cooperative float at Egmont caused by an explosion when a boat  gasoline tank was being filled  created anxious moments when  George Day and William Blakely  were involved. Axes cut a way  into the cabin cabin but the occupant, Mr. Day engulfed in  blankets plunged through , the  door all'ablaze. He was taken to  hospital.  An experienced general store  clerk wanted advertisement appeared on behalf of the Gulf  Mainland Co-operative store, Roberts Creek.  The first Parent-Teacher association whist drive on May 17  was one of the largest ever held  in the Legion hall. Mrs. Stan  Trueman and Jack Lowden  wound up as winners.  ilu Finance  TO 3IWUIOH CAHADIAHi  b m  Bring all your  personal credit needs \ under one roof \  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily visit:  arten intrigues visitor  ��� y-P    yBy Mrs. M. WEST  A small girl; with sleeves' rolled  up   in   workmanlike   fashion   is  busy scrubbing the table, expertly mopping up excess; moisture,  two others tuck the doll snugly  in her bed and put the dishes  back onto the shelf in the just-  right-size cupboard:: Each one is  completely absorbed in what she  is doing and does not notice the  visitor  who  has : come  into the  Kindergarten   room   at   Gibsons  Elementary School.  7 The  play house,  divided from  the: rest of the room by a bookcase is a complete unit, furnished to fit a five-year-old, and just  big enough for four or five small  people   to play  together  or  indulge in their own personal fantasies   as  they   please.   Another  group of children, haying pushed  the /tables back, are building . ah  intricate     system     of     roads,  bridges    and    high-rise     apartments with blocks on, the floor.  Beautiful large,' smooth wooden blocks, easy; for. the owners  of small hands- which may not  yet be fully co-ordinated to build  with, and making a. most satisfactory clatter when 7 that oiie  too many is perched precariously  On top and the whole structure  collapses. :   7 ��� y ���  .     ������    ���- .. ;  A friendly young lady eager  to,be  helpful  leaves  the table  trio  < EARLY MAIL RUN  On February 12, 1866, the B.C.  Postmaster General advertised  for someone to carry the mail  from New Westminster to Williams Creek on a twice-monthly  basis.  where she has been threading  bright -. colored beads and asks if  she: may show me around. I ad-.  Jnire the tadpoles which Tommy  brought, the flowers, leaves and  moss on the nature table.yand  the pictures, of. . domestic and  farm animals on the wall. I am  told that yesterday they had a  real live puppy in the classroom.  We step carefully, over a couple  ;0f future- readers lying on their  tummies on the rug looking: at  books: Books with ,7 fascinating  ^pictures, the few words in large  print, easy to distinguish for any  who. are interested and not  enough to confuse those who are  not yet ready. My guide informs  me that this is where they sit  to' listen to stories or records.  "A noisy disagreement breaks  out in the sand. box where two  potential construction engineers  need the same piece of equipment. Miss Holman quickly  comes to their rescue with the  suggestion of taking turns, offering them a choice of solutions  to   their   problem.   Learning   to  riin cainp  The success of the Roberts  Creek Guide Company weekend  camp was due in great measure  to the competence of three 15  year old Guides.. Patti Gust, Wendy Inglis and Mefrilee^ Olson arranged the menuj bought the groceries and with the help of.the !  patrol leaders^ Denise Quarry,  Dawn Rowland, Sandra Ward and  Brerida Weinhandl, and a small  somewhat ancient wood stove,.  cooked and served meals on sche-  , dule for 20 people.  Anyone who has had to keep  one hungry vchild .waiting for a  meal knows that this was a big 7  responsibility and ho mean ach-y  ievement. The happy atmosphere 7  and   laughter   which   emanated  from the kitchen kept the leaders  wishing they could dream; up a  better  .excuse   than   needing   a  drink of water; to get into the kitchen iahd join the crew.  The peace of the North Shore  Cottage in the clearing had been  shattered Saturday, morning when  the Guides arrived, all eager, to  stake a claim to a top bunk.' The  first arrivals, Brenda and Dawn,  got the f.res going, groceries put  away and coffee made for visiting parents. With several girls  working on 2nd class nature study and woodcraft proficiency  badges everyone took part in a  hike to identify trees and plants  and collect rptk specimens.  Inspired by Mary Poppins and 7  with the help of Len Allen and a  freshening 7westerly the Guides  made and flew kites. The_ thrill  of having a thing of wood and  paper brought to life by the wind  far exceeded1 the occupational  hazards of a tendency yto squint  and a7 crick in the neck.  Between kite flying and baseball everyone found time to make  a beautiful dogwood corsage to  take home as a gift for their mother, y-  Campfire on the beach at sunset with songs and skits is a traditional   part   of   Guide v camp,  made more enjoyable by the presence of guests, Mr.vand Mrs. L.  Labonte, Mr. and Mrs. C. Mahl-  man, Mrs7 J.  Quarry, Mr.  and  Mrs.   H.   Stockwell  and   Guides  Mary;Lamb and Diane.Ono from:  Sechelt. Mr. Mahlman presented 7  24  St.  John's First Aid  certificates to the senior Guides /and  leaders   and   in   recognition   of  their help in preparing the class'y  for their first aid examinations, ,  Diane   Ono   and  Frances  Volen  made presentations to Mr. Mahlman and Mrs. Quarry.  With Wendy and Merrilee going  to their Gold Cord Challenge, a  weekend with a city Guide company to test their knowledge and  ability to cope with new people  and situations, considerable revision of Guide skills, map reading, compass, knots/ woodcraft,  and trails was done.  A Guides'- Own Service arranged and conducted by Brenda in  the beautiful outdoor chapel  brought the weekend activities to  a close. As the last laughing  goodbyes died away the squirrels could return to shredding  their fir cones in the quiet clearing.  The young people in kindergarten are Tony Welch bn the left,  Joanne Liard, Glen Wheeler and, with the smile, Richard DeLong.  co-operate and get along with  ethers is an important part of  Kindergarten.  AH small children love to dabble with' paint,- to experiment  with colors and just mess about,  learning about shapes and patterns and the feel of things.  Finger painting, not often indulged in at home because of  the mess involved is a favorite  at Kindergarten.  Examples of the children's art  work take up every available  wall space and are even tacked  on the ceiling. Glorious, uninhibited swirls of color result  from finger painting, and in different mood free illustrations,  carefully colored outlines to encourage co-ordination and sewing cards with bright wool outlines needing considerable skill  and concentration for small fingers.     7  Now it is time to tidy up and  my new friend leaves to put her  beads carefully back in the box,  the sandbox is smoothed over  ready for new ideas tomorrow,  and books and blocks find their  respective places on the shelves.  Five-year-olds are bursting  with energy, and enthusiasm, fired by a need to do. and to find  out, they seem, to be in .perpetual  motion.    Kindergarten   provides  Coast News, May 27,  1965        3  the things they like to do, friends-  to work and play with and the  opportunity to adapt gradually  to the demands .of a group. Most  important of all it gives the  tools with which to master his  environment. The satisfaction  and sense of achievement which  come from acquiring new skills  will give him the confidence in  himself which he needs to make  a good start in his school life.  It will be helpful to the school  in arranging classes for September to have all Kindergarten and  Grade 1 children registered as  soon as possible. A further registration date "for those who missed  the first is announced by School  Board advertisement in this paper.  plies hospitals in Canada with  whole blood and vital blood products such as gamma globulin,  fibrinogen, serum albumin, antihemophilic globulin and fresh  frozen.plasma.,  7  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Give ^bursel-F *'a  LUCKY BREAK  HEARING AID SPECIALIST  ��� ~    .' ���   * Will Hold  FREE -- CONSULTATIONS  SPECIAL- GIFT  175-PA(GE   BOOK       ;  "Your Important Years"  This valuable book can put new enjoyment  into your Life. Exciting chapter include:  Health, Recreation, TWelfare, etc.  (It may not be repeated!)  Don't Miss This  Opportunity!  No Obligation     ^v       '  CLIP AD FOR FREE BOOK  At: DANNY'S MOTEL-Gibsons  On: Tuesday- June  1st .  Time: 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.  SMALLER THAN EVER!  Serenade Hideaway���weighs only One-quarter  of an ounce.  Utopian ��� miracle, in-the-ear aid. No cords,  wires or plastic tubes.  Chorale  ��� latest  specially  designed  Front-  Focus Aid for two-ear hearing.  itmou:  World's Largest exclusive manufacturers':of -hearing aids and test equipment. All  of the'latest types .and models in highest quality, reasonably priced. Made, guaranteed and fitted by experienced personel devoted entirely to the hearing handicapped.  ^   FREE HEARING) ^ ^f FRtt IIW|UME_ff CHECK  E. C. GORLING & CO. LTD.  524 West Pender Street, Vancouver 2', B.C. *  ��� ��� \.  ���';    .    y    .-;.:; ' ���....;���   ��� .    ,-y        /'   .���     ..  ..-.    .' ., ' '  B.C.'s Largest Hearing Aid Company  This advertisement ?S not published or displayed ,by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government bf British Columbia.  T   ;:*>  Get out from under  with an  AUTdMATIC  DISHWASHER!  j  Time is on your side when  ,.. you have an automatic  dishwasher. You'll save  about 45 minutes of drudgery  each day, 275 hours in a year. Think  of fhe things you can accon plish  with all that extra leisure time.  And your dishes will be hygienically  dean: probably fewer colds in the  family. An automatic dishwasher  wift make all fhe difference in your  household. Start by getting out to  your appliance dealer - today.  B.C. HYDRO-||-  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT. B.C. ��� Ph- 8SS-21H  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 J'  mow:  at r^pe;ag^pi ��X-,yesix& :,7',  (Byr.ltt/yMS_S'i_^rEW^_&) ..;,-.��� ... porated  Community  Hall  board  May '^���,-____r---^::-M6l4^rv^��T--;-' under the Society act. The late  stone in the lifeTmarch ofTthe Roti- " Mrs; .Jessie Hughes was its first;  erts    Creek^J&mmuhife Hall, PreS%nt--   -^'���'! ��� ,, .-����� ���#������ _   .^i  (bringing;itto:the ripe-old.age of Until J962  the;;halim ajar  31    v. * ������   ��� .7  '   7 .:,,.,*'��� -rr-v.,.-:* ; f rom  secure   Me, ��� almost -going  1_ '"'""            >, '7_ 7 Tju,-��.���!.���-���' under on one or two. occasions.  , Born  <��71������ s  dete^^ hard-wdrking di-  hard-labor and an,ove-Fh-iminr' SJs   struggled   to; keep   the  desire for a place: of ^entertain- rectors   siruggieu   _u   *.   *>  ment, the hall was threS years in  the building, 7 for,' although;- the  land was donated by theaate^ohn  Roberts, money for lumber ;was  (almost non-existent.     -'���*; __ .,  Door to door canvassing took  place and various functions w  building in operation. At times it  did well, at others a fickle public  went elsewhere. More and more  halls were built in..neighboring  communities but in."spite of this  and other set-backs, the place  was kept in good repair. ,  Aii oil furnace replaced the ori-  held to raise funds, and; finally; Cginal w00(_ heater, water, hot and  in 1934 the building w4"f7<3ipeh'(-d'- cold was iaid on,, .plumbing was  for a dance to which^ flocked. brou'ght inside the building, hew  crowds for miles around,'' ��p_Ctiiif siding was added, fresh paint was  bccasion, as for^all others in7t^e^ appj_e(_ inside ��� each new hall  days, the price of. ad__t__l-|^,._w,j.rboard added something.  25c for men and ladies bring* re-; But in 1962 the old girl sailed  freshments and the sum ;of_'$140 into saf_ water. In March of that  was taken in. And what refresh- yea_.-an association known as the  .nents! Cakes rich with home-, -. E1 phinstone Recreation Associa-  made butter, lavishly icfed7witli tion.. directed by Ernie Fossett,  ���whipped cream, home-ctf|ed|lmM..icfA1ibgrt Danroth, Ron McSavaney  on freshly baked bread, 7*DofieC an(j Morris Stevens, rented the  toffee, fragrant and hot; with, jjall on a yearly basis, sufficient  gobs of Devonshire creani;.,and" to'coyer all expenses. Bingo is  hone of it, apparently,-destined to ,._piayed there each Tuesday, the  add those surplus poundstsb fear  ed in these modern times.;, .^^  A kitchen was soon ;.adde47^  and  in  1944  the  Rob^fiiCfeek  ���Players' Club was largely-ihstru*.  mental in building theys��Sg|l;ad-  dition. - >������ .-%-visiz'rj  Six years later the d-fedsto the  hall was taken over byiisth incor-  v        wsD  f *^s.i_o7  kitchen is used for. small meetings, the TPlayers Club makes it  the���'; headquarters for meetings  and rehearsals, arid it is frequently rented for dinners and dances.  Ijiow the old hall sits back benignly confident that she will  give another 31 years of service  to the community.  F.W. Miles dies at 92  (By H. R.  Mr. F. W. Downe-^whose (recent deaths in his 92nd'y|__^.t6ok  from Roberts:Creek^riot^ep.ojk.  its* early residehts;waiYan^S;  the founders of St.. Aidant church  there. He was also.,, ajnong 4)*$.*  founders  of  St.   B^hotymiew's,^  Gibsons; As a highly'sJrilledJcafc^  _netm__��err~ in. ear^^jJe^fieyiras  a manual training imfnct(^OfQr  London County Coni-taH* soB-ols^--  he created various fuir'n-shif-gs'fdr ;7  both these churches.^AsfM-V1 he...  contributed   materially ,**&-&&#  stnictioh of R6bertsMCre��k^Cwn-__  munity hall in the '^^i7��mS%fi'if  Mr.   Downes   arrived.. in p Gibsons in May; 1921. H8?��r-ife built  and bperated the tf^coM**^:  cial bakery for tl$s'iji^jfc'i^<j����m:e  two years managediTthe J_Sp_uh-r^  ./;.' ?.tf<*".i."'_  a  stone Co-op. In the late 1920's he  built the Roberts Creek'. wharf  store jwhich he and his wife opera. e_T7 until "their 'retirement 18  ���?��� years later. .7, .,-7-77"'"  This retirement allowed him  more time for craftranship, and  with soimd; close-grained yellow  cedar, "logged high Ton Mt. Elphinstone  arid provided  by  his  ' long-time friend, Al Jackson, he  made many fine pieces of furniture how trea^red by their present owners. '.0:.yUp  Frank Downes cheery, workshop  beside the Lower Road is silent  now butyhis (CTeatiyeahd kindly  persoriality: will he long remembered. Besides his wife, he leaves  one:. daughter, Mrs. N.- H^aslip,  granddaughters Dianne arid,.Wendy, and grandson-Bcttoy,; ~ alL-of  Scairtlbrbug-fr 6HiaWo." "I ?  7"    0  . (By M-iDGE; N__W|i&) ������:- ���  Mrs. C. A. Shaw7b^s6ld;;her;;;  property on Lower Ito^dland.will-;  reside in Kamloops^rXHe/JlV G- ;  Fitchett property on_-ther.watery  front has been purchased ibyiMr.:,  and Mrs. Todd ofjToddlsrOryH;  goods.- :   ���-������- y-pp���y  Mrs. R. N.  Smith, has had a 7  visit from her brother, \B., Thorn- 7;  son, and her nephew, John* Ple-  bas. 7 -7  Mr.   and   Mrs.   G.   McFadden.  spent several days in the interior,  camping out.  They visited Kel-.  owna, Merritt and other interesting points. . ". ;���  Mr. and Mrs. B. McCue (Joan  MacKenzie) with Bud, Clint and  Mardi, of Williams Lake, .spent  the week with the M.;W. Maer  Kenzies. ,7     77  In baseball circles/Greg-.MacKenzie    of    the   Roberts .-Creek ;:  Raiders scored a home;runi the  first of the season, in the -game  against the Firemen. --oy  Mrs. D. Kennedy has returned  frdrh a rnpnth spent in_ the'-east;-  where, slie was the !guest .'bf\$&Pp  sonVarid ,his wife., Tom7.Keped^-,;r  Coiiiriselfam  visit orea'":.^  Rod Fraser, Ed Norman-and-  Dave Price, B.C. Ferry Amthor-  ity representatives, on - May 21y  toured through the ^ISUnShlh*!"  Coast with 11 tourist counsellors ,  on a familiarization 'trip ���which'  started in Victoria.  They journeyed up ./the,; island^  calling .: at   various   pjac'esfand/;  crossed to the Sunshine-Coast ori; >  the new ferry from Little River <  to Powell River on Thursday 6ft;  last week. They stayed at TRiuhy^  Lake Resort on Thursday night;  and on Friday toured the'Pender  Harbour area.and lunched at Se-"  chelt, taking in Gibs6ri$,on.. the;  way. to Langdale ferry ^terihiiius.^  The.girls, first and se.cond year���'...  university students, weretinew to ,  their   counselling   vocation -and.(  are part of 20 such^ counsellors  who will be on the ferries to the  Island starting May 317"    7  Making the trip in \three; station'  wagons it was impossible,'due to  time limits to take in'.every resort but they were all pointed  out along with a descripion of  what they have to offer tourists.  ,-wO-iCi.  !<7  a former army major, is now  connected with Westinghouse and  lives in Dundas. One of the highlights of Mrs. Kennedy's trip was  an introduction to Northern Dancer, last year's winner of the Kentucky Derby, owned by E. P.  Taylor of Oshawa. She found the  horse in the box ^stall to be gentle  and fond of sugar. Another side  trip of interest was to Niagara  Falls where she crossed in a cable car. Mrs. Kennedy made the  cross country trip both ways by  jet. She left Ontario at 9:35 and  arrived in Vancouver at 12:10.  Zone official  Six members of the Ladies  Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian  Legion 109 from Gibsons attended the 38th convention, held at  Victoria recently. They were Mrs.  Ruth Beacon and Mrs. Viola Wilson, standard bearers, Mrs. Pat  Schindel arid Mrs. Gerry Clarke,  o'fficrar delegates arid Mrs. 'G.  l^retteY arid'Mfs/ Crowhurst;' fraternal delegates. * :,.��y  l Approxirii-itely 613' "delegates  attended from.all oyer BjC. Each  iieceived a pergonal invitation  from Lt.-Gov. and'Sirs. Pearkes,  to attend a tea at Government  House.  'Mrs. Gerry Clarke was installed  as Zone Representative for the  Peninsula during an impressive  cjefemony.  [    WEDDING RING FOUND  | A plain I salver and gold wedding ring was found recently in  t^e laundromat at Gibsons. It is  now at the RCMP office where it  cjari be claiiried. '  r 0-P0yy.     ���  <__��^��^_"M^^^^^��^#^^^#N#NWH^N^%^N^^^*r-^��^^*-**_^M_*^^%^N^__l_tf^��4tf��  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  ���  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks' Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-24S0 for information  ��������������������� ������' PpyP/P ���'.       ���?��������? 'W%:?       % ,/fi 'A KS.   $       y.ys4>w> y ���&.���;>. '������ .*  p. y.rP --.��.7���;!���-���    �� iff   ������ ��� $������?���*&$���--.roS:::.  iyipy ��>:.X--r->-.-��� y-  4       Coast News, May 27,1965.  .vr  giifeitifaoo^Hy  The Bursary Fund of the Pen-  ; der. Harbour. PTATwa's swelled by  $1# fromproceed^of the -variety  show May 14, it was reported at  the finalymeetingyof the.season  held May 1.8. ,The bursary, this  year-is ;to ;be. divided: equally between- two graduates;: going to  UBC in the- fall. Mrs. E. Lowe:  wais thanked for her help in mak-:  ing the Minstrel Show, which was  one of the highlights of the successful concert:  Otherybusiness dealt with the  fact tliat7tb7date a kindergarten  teacher had riot been found. The  secretary was asked, to write the  school board for a progress report on the proposed school extensions' arid -grounds improve-'  merits as authorized by the referendum, arid also whether a: dentist will be at the school-before  the end of the term.  Mr. 'MPMyers was c6mpliriierit-7  ed on his handling of the school  trarisportation throughout the win-'.  ter weather and under adverse  road poriditioris; and also for the  fine coriditidhHri which he keeps  the buses; .  New officers for the 1965-6.  term are Mrs. J. Love, president-  Mr. Ki7 Powers;)yice-prefident;  Mrs. R. 7Lee�� secretary and Mrs.  G. Cochran, treasurer. A heaty  vote pi thanks was extended to  the retiririg .executive and espe  cially. Mrs. , G., Gooldrup,  presi-  7 dent, for hex. untiring work, iri the {  yPTA*over? tlie -psts't>yearsy- 7o  Spfeal^r ^w'as Mfc ;W^Wani,: iri7  dustr)al^ arts ieach&i,^t:Me Pen-r  , der7;Harb<mr 7^o^  who outlined the varipUs cpursjas::  available underthel.A;^progranii  It is hoped that on Awards.:Day,  June 11, the. parents will be, able  ;to tdiii* the I.A.. shop which, is';  . now; completed arid "ready for pp-  eratiori. 77" 77 7-  f  use St/|5ilda*A7dh^rcfr^^^  menpingywith. 'the7_f^iy.^^  Future yplaris5; hiclude^ a 7picniiC\  ,.-jat. Npr'^^jfiay^pn ^une^2 arid^  ���7a charter bus trip to Bellingham;  :on J^ "io;;:;Melrife  7avail v themselves 7 of 7tl^s7^tripx  ^should give their names and $1  -fare -to Mrs: - Alice -Batchelor im-  hmedia:tely7 If is'������a!?' casie c_; first'  ^come,. fii^tVsehred^^  :77'   '"��� 77v^--  y, ..yy S^ITpRES''WiN7 ���yPyy'^  yy: The,''.,Spitfire 7Kpuse7 dorhiriated   7  fElphiristbrie Secondary   School's   ^  ^'four^hpuse track -meetr Individ- r;  7^al7\^hribi:s"we're: :jr.;'girls, BeV 7  71inda Gibb; sri giris :iBdria:;;Nay^7 7  71or^,jr. boys,, Mike7tai_merit;' sr,,yl  Oboys- Rodger >������ Skidmore.7; ; OP . npv  ';*��� House7tbtais ^at tracks rneetr **.  ^Bombers. .124,^Mttstarig��;Hi?'-Sa- 9 -"  ^bres 181, Spitfires 209. *_ y& -���.-. y ; .-,���  ansioii:  The Sechelt Branch of the  OAPO, only a few months ��� old,  ; has outgrown the - Selma Park  Community Hall. With a member*  ship now exceeding 80, the members decided at their meeting on  May 20 to make, arrarigements to  v       ...,-'���'-..  y;;- vyy;Ph.\.88^9525y7;,7 y:,  HAIIKTYtlNG  designed just for ybu  Cbldwaving^- Coloring  ,     Tuesday to Saturday  btl^two  Coloir and Sound  'An outstanding pictures ;by  Teen Challenge will be shpwri  at Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Friday at 8 p.m.  Everybody Welcome  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  ���    ; .-Try.'.'7",  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  .   ���     Ted Farewell ;  Village of Gibsons Landing Jfater Utility  SPRINKLING PERMITS  With effect from June 1st 1965 sprinkling permits will be required by consumers ,6n-';the Gibsons Water Utility. These permits may be obtained froiri the Municipal Office ��� Monday  to Friday 1 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.  CHARLES F. GOODING, derlc  TALISMAN Model 139L51  13 cu. ft. Conditioned Air  FROST-GUARD Refrigerator-Freezer. A deluxe model  featuring CGE's Conditioned-  Air FROST GUAItD System  to keep food fresher longer  ��� No defrosting ��� 105-pound  capacity iip-tpp freezer ���  Adjustable swing-put shelves  ���Adjustable door shelves ���  Swing-but vegetable crisper  ��� Conditioner keeps butter  hard, medium ���pr soft ���- Egg  bucket holds 2 dozen ��� ice  cube storage backet.  ���7  /_������:  >yyfp��  ���r_��-?_ijrJ  just  ��� ft  iff  Authorized G.E. Dealer ��� APPLIANCES7:"y''y  Phooe 886-9325 ��� Gibsons, B.C.".��� Box 6    7   ..  r��  One glance at Pontiac*s dut-f-ha^tit beauty tells ydni yrhf  it enjoys so much popularity with Canadian car buyers. 7  But looks are oiiiy part of the Poihtiac stoiy.; Pontiac has  a lot more than just glamour..:Cux^ ���  instance, in the rich fabrics and thbughtftilap^intments;  of Pohtiac's fj_shiph-pl_.te interior^-Swashbuckling 7  performance, backed by outstanding dependability. 77;; 77 , , ,.. ...  ��� And pa^setii^^^ "���'*  the al^ncw;>vay PontiaQ,istbMilt this year, with tough   - y-���  "perimeter frame cohstrtlctibh'ahd curved glass side  windows, tike dramatically-improved road-holding ability  from the new wider track :_u_d FulKCoii; suspension. Plur  a long list of other fine features and options that easily 7  explain Pontiac's appeal to your practicaJ side.\As tc^  how Pontiac gets its special place in yciur heart  ... just look at it!  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Success Car Sales Celebration in full swing! .Here's  your Pontiac dealer's wa_/^^of saying ,4l__anK you"-  for your enthusiasm about his 1965 models. He's  ready to give you the kind oifterrinc.deal you'll want  a      j 1        f     to tell your friend about. Wide selection of models  /\f|!_| lOOK   and c0101^* With Pontiac you can choose from .. 7  1 mill* -LVr^rmm.. hardtops, sedans, convertibles, station wagons ... a  total of 40 eye-appealing models in all. And you can  get fast delivery on most models. Unsurpassed trade-  in values! To keep up his stocks of used cars; your  Pontiac dealer is offering top allowance/on :yoiir  trade-in at this Celebration time. Which means your,  present car will never be worth more than it is right  now! Take advantage of this great opportunity today!  what's happening  Parisienne Sport Coupe  Visit the  Success Car  Sales Celebration  today!  ii  Pontiac dealer's  -___  Be sure to watch 'Telescope" and "The Rogues" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel.  AUTHORIZED  PONTIAC DEALER   IN  SECHEtl  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd  o-iuso  Phone 885-2111  Sechelt. B.C. COMING  EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  May 28: A vTeen. Challenge film  will be, shown at Glad Tidings Ta->  Girl's... bike, $32; ���C;C.M... Imperial Mark 2^new,;$55.7Ph^ 886-2313.  SUNSHtttE ���0A  berhaclej Fri., 8 p.in. Everybody'   - , ._.,     .    .   .     T        ,cc  vMJrrime oo   ���   ;��� *ly iwv   -.;->.:iky/* .._>6.- ewes,y5 lambs born Jan.;. '65.  - KQm%- yo "��� .pn fnv Wa arid lamb; Mr. Mes-  May 31: 8 p.m.,"St. Bari-iolom<&w'sr; senjgSr, Gower Point Road;; Gib-  Parislt.i-alli Fall _?ahy itieetmg-77.,sons;.yy7y 7-    y���->"..: ���;: yy: .���;y- yo  Everyone' ^icome?yyv :':;'7y7'":.:- "-,.-������- -7^,-7 ...-,.. ���'^yoy'^."..^-."  ��� ., -.-*��� ��� ifjwm-,: -.������.-.- >-���:-���* - -;���.--..;,New,-mahogany; cartop^ei:; fibre-  June 12: Rummaged Sale,. L.A. to ;,. 'glassed, : with bars. -'Eatirs, 886-  Royai,Canadian Legion 109, Gib-7   9600.7yp;������uy.y<������*���;>>>.>.���  yyu _���<-.���'���:  sons,710^7a^mv..;.7^;.777r,7- ~-,7.-  GIBSONS  ENGAGEMENT  garet to Mr. Robert Hardin&i ;Son ���  of Mr. and Mrs. %iil Harding .ofr  Gibsons, B.C. The  wedding will  take  place on June 26,  1965 in  Clinton. B.C.  IN MEMORIAL  2   bedroom ��� ��� 7lM6tfenr' View  ^ honiein B_Tyr area on 'large -fully  t serviced .landscaped lot.. Roomy  ;! panelled; living:. room with-, glass  ���'"'; patio.'. dooi-s to sundeck. 7Arborite  ��� -relectric kitchen. "Pembroke" bath-'  "'������; room,1  ��� auto-bil v lieatirigi* *JEktra  ���������   'Pt;���. -.'��� ���.7I, --'. -0'. . ������ yP- -''���:���" ^room   arid -utility   iii  basement;  7wta$^s_^ ?^v.4-p^^c2R?im ^Separate:garage.;Fuu7price ?$10;-v  * excellent condition, for trade for, -50a-terms^���������-''������-������- <���������������-   . ^ r_v.  .   _*_���      a  Winchester  Model������ 94  calibre   '     '.-:      . 7      7 "Op.....' 7  Mr.^and^Mxs,,J��M. Illingwprjh of,   30-30, plus, $50v or will sell for       3V�� acrfes ��� Level and7mostly  Cliiftra^'BiC.Ntifra^  gagement of their daughter Mar- 'V./ ,7 s ^ ^~���: ~��� Potential  for 'future   subdivision  *""    with frontage on two roads; Full  price $2,750  easy terms.  Waterfront,-��� 2 bedroom home  on large and beautifully landscaped lot. Large living room overlooks Bay. Full cement1 basement.  Full price $15,000,terms.      ..--./������  View Lot ��� 50 x 150 in Bay  area. Excellent homesite in residential district. Full price $1,050.  ROBERTS CREEK    7;  1 acre��� with creek and cabin,  partly-furnished. Property largely cleared and attractively land-  scaped. Perfect summeir hide-out  with sandy .beach'���'only a short  walk away. "Full price $3,750,  .terms../.  ���;',:   REDROOFFS /,>-. ,7  Waterfront ���'������ Choice  lot with  >' 75  ft: waterfrontage in  popular  holiday area. Full price $4,300.  PENDER HARBOUR  ""���"3 bedrinV Waterfront Home.  : Redwell  area.  Post  and Beam.  Level to beach,^ furnished, Glass  7yboat,  50 hp.%motbr'4nc^ $18,500,  7Kterms.  *_.->-"      CREEK FRONT LOT,   -i  ,.������..  Wilson Creek area. Only $1050  77F.P. '  ':'''   "���"' '7 "7'7'-'"  Refl"5TATE"���"���" CborDii Services  Hopkins Ldg. ���Immaculate 5-#y^- * AiiriirAUl  jroom  home,  fully  modern.;* Bot.tl. Cf   -.���.��.������$-.#AffuMLAfl���-.���-������.���Py-  water heat, full "concrete. Dase.,A-. *Sfe.^BarJ_holomewfsf Gibsons  fenced   lot.   nicely   landscaped. 8 a.m., Holy Communioa  Priced to sell at $12,000 on termsp "y.   11 a.in.f Church School  *     Gibsons   -   Choice   W/F.-_A1_*__;*���   *    "7:30^%-:f EVensohg   x:  7.jp^?ll_:el_on>'.7,,;_ .,  9:15, a.in.p Holy Cordmuhibn'  StymSMx^Sy Roberts Creefe  ���"*�� #m.; Evensong  7 Sfc  Hilda's;   Sechelt   ;  II _..m.^'Mdrnin_fjPrayer  Gibsons   -r   Choice   W/F-aiot';-���/*  fine pebble beach, $500.0 -on easy  'terms.-     IPO   'pyyyyyp   7 ���:������-������  ...   Aureal .little, gerii, 2vbrs.,,yiew  * L.R. dining and kitchen. Roman 7  : tile fp., utility, enclosed qarport;'"-;���  Lge. .workshop.   Grounds " are - a ��� ���  BARNES ������ In loving memory of  a dear husband, father and grand  father, Arthur Barnes, who passed iaway May 25, 11J627  We: who loved you sadly miss you  As it dawns anOtherTyear:     77/  In bur lonely hours of thinking  Thoughtsi'.'df^you aire ever near.  Always remembered by his loving wife and family.  McNEIL ��� In loving memory of  a dear friend Jean McNeil, who  passed away May 27, 19647 Fondly remembered,     y     Ness Hill.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to take this opportunity to  express my appreciation of the  kindness of my neighbors and  friends during my reeenti stay m  Shaughnessy., The many, letters,  cards, flowers arid gifts helped  make my7 stay, more pleasant,  while the personal visits were all  so very welcome. Thank you.  .7      7y :7'.-;S.-.W.,-Burt.-7;  I wish to thank my many friends  for their-good wishes, and prayers while I was in hospitial.  Oliver Pearl.  FLORISTS -,   .  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins:  Landing,     y'yyop; 'iP^-'-H- -   ..-".'  * Flowers if or all occaisioiis  Eldred's  Fli��wer " Shop/ Sechelt.   Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTEO '  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)       ,*...  There - will be  a junior clerical  position   vacant   at   the   School  Board Office at the end of June,  or sooner if desired. Duties might  include some copy typing, recep-7  tionist work, answering the tele*  phone, filing, operating duplicate  ing and photocopy machines/get?  ting and distribution of incoming  mail and preparing outgoing mail,  and   general   assistance   around  the office. This will be. excellent  all-round office training foif 'jah fa- '  experienced persod,, although any7  previous commercial training at'  experience will be helpful- yy \...  TJhe office is located at Gibsons .  B.C., the starting Salary will approximate $200 a month and the  hours are from 9. a.m. to 12^:30  p.m., and 1:30 p.m. to ,5 p.m.  Monday to Friday." The wort: is  interesting and the atmosphere is  friendly.  Interested persons are invited to  submit a letter of application and  to request an interview (this can  be arranged in the evening or at  weekend, if; necessary).  Peter C7 Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer.  Attention fiLadies! \ Who, would  like to vtake orders from your  friends arid neighbors for Fuller  Brush Products? 11 ladies required. $30 'per -week: For free  information write Box 739 or.  leave message*at Coast News,  Gibsons.. B.C- y  WORK WANTED! 7  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tankis.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  General painter and paper hanger. Phone Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  886-9303. >-. 7 7  7Light 7,5 horse-power,saw, new  condition, 2 bla;des;71g^/and 30",  : approximately-; $125, for power,  1 lawn"mowery?<lumlber,Iinsulatioh,  H.D; jacks, fete. Phone 886^2732.  JAY  BEE   USED   FU-tNITURE  r Phone 886-2346,  Gibsons  7   Next to7__en's parkirig  Beer  bottles.y We  buy  and  sell  ���������'-.   everything  1 annex heater, 1 treadle, sewing  machine. Phone; 885-2087.  Oii burner with plenum and ducts  also air" vents. ������ $40; Ph. 886-26767  2 year milking goat. $25. George  Charman, 886-9862.  Floor furnaces, complete, cheap.  Ph6ne,8-*-2728..7   ..   v.. I..  .'. Pry P.   -y:-  yy -������/-���,7-   One portable electric sewing: ma-  chi_ke,-^nea-r..-jrii'^;'450.';;Ph6he after  ���6,:m3^,,yyypoy. pp 77." ���;:; .���  ._���...���_- *��� -.  BlcmU^b^if&om^isuit-^" $80; mattress and'boxf'spring $75; fridge  $75; automatic* washer, $150. Ph.  8864593L -     pyoypyy:: 7.7; Waterfront Lot rr- Large, fully  w>.i,.��L��4;-,.T��r;^^��� ��� 7 _.���.-;' "    serviced lot with 80 ft. frontage  P^UI^RY:M^WftE! Sat-ked for, in    sheltered  , bay. y Beautifully  128' WATERFRONT  7   Modern  i2   ibedrrn  -basement, . _ . _  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf ��� delight. The' price- is- right, with- St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  Safe year round deep;anchorage,    '  ideal for yachtsman or fisherman  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700.  F.P.  v terms7 Be "sure, to see -this.  3 _p.m-,t-Evening .3E?rayer  convenient, handling. Phone in  advance" for /rieiquirements. Wyngaert Igpultjry _?afrh7��86-9340; y  ��� '4;.MA3cOim. ACCESSORIES 7  Paint, ^fibreglass,' rope,   cartVisis,  7  7   ^boat hardware  WALT NYGREN = SALES LTD.  Gibsbns,-886-9303  FARM FRESH EGGS! Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell. Bring containers.  Wyngaert Ppttttry-iFarm, 886-9340  For guaranteed "wateh arid jewelry . repairs,. see, Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises. ,.-;,.. 7.;,;.-..,;>:i..:..  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  seld on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons; 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C __ S Sales, Ph.  888?9713.7 S0i_-ielt:,,..;,77};.,    -, 'y:  ....  Garden tractor; plow, and cultivator in; good: condition... Phone  <_-_-2403 ' ������:���'���������  WANTED  ���i:\y.y  Plain    sewing  Phone 886-2280.  and   alterations  Ask for:Day-e.7y  Clean steamer triink. Phone 886;  '?M2;yPri.^ p yP. ypyy, y ^yjfey, ���.>,-������  HESftOGK    AND    CEDAR.   -  f PHONE 8��--245��.: y.oy 7 PP-'y:  pFir, cedar arid hecolock for cash.  -After ^'���������p.m: 885-2132. 'Ar Simpkins, bricklayer. v  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE       :  __���; ���'..;;.;������rU���-���: ��� -  AUTO LOANS  MADE  ^..Jft;';M|A$j!l||.  -TO SUTTALL INCOMES    ^  ON THE ^  BANK  OF  MONTREAL  FAMILY FINANCE PLAN  LOW-COST  LIFE INSURED  LOANS  CALL YOUR NEAREST  B OF M BRANCH TODAY  886-2216  '58 Land Rover station wagon,  4 wheel drive. Phone 884-5322.  % ton flat deck, also dump truck  Phone 886-2459.       7 7  1951 Austin station wagon. One  owner, good tires and low mileage onPreconditioned motor. $100  cash dr_ nearest offer. 886r258377' ;  treed and .fabulous view, to soufh-  west. Excellent fishing opposite  lot. Full price $3,250 easy terms.  Waterfront ��� Secluded 3%  acres with 700 ft. waterfrontage  including sandy beach in shelter-  - ed bay plus furnished 2.bedroom  home and guest cafcbin/ Truly a  unique waterfront property, ideal  family investment. Full price  $15,500, terms.  Call Morton Mackay at Gitf-  sons office; 886-9900, res 886-77837'  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Port Mellon area ~ Waterfrorit  ��� one third acre. Comfbrtatoie,  modern three bedroom bungalow.  Basement, automatic Oil furnace,  100 amp. service.? Full jprice $10,-  .:{500. terms. '  Gibsons ��� A good home for a  growmg family. Four bedrooms,  large kitchen with dining space;'  full basement,{c0hvie^eht,lelectr}c  heat plus heatilator ^fireplace . m  living room. Level view lot with  ^fromage,7oh.;paved: street... Qaly-  7  $1500 Q^wniMyfult price of 412,000;  ^'! Honeymoon Road ��� 2.5 acres.  ^Excellent   residential  16t1  homesite cleared! arid levelled.  Good!  soil, gentle southerly slope. Full  .price $2,500, down payment $800.  Roberts Creek ��� Summer cottage on one acre, close to beach.  Full price $3500, terniSV y    .  .-��� 'vv    ���������������' y ������''';.'���"���>(/' 7 ���    ' '"-- '���,:-  Evenings ��� C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785.  Redrooffs ��� Attractive two  bedroom, fully; modern ;bungalow .  on ; beautifdlly ' landscaped ;lot.  . Halfmoon Bay area.^ Must beTseen  "to be���'���':appreciated; -Full price  $12,500.":Dowri payment and terms  to bes arranged.7 ���'���--."���  Charlie King ��� Residence 885-  2066,1 Selma Park.    '7  CHARLES ENGLISH Ud.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH: 886-2481  Eves, - C.'Ri Gathercole, 886-2785  WEST SECHELT  Gentle slope to sea on two lots  of 149 ft. frontage, 3 bedrm house  with guest cabin, park like setting. F.P. $22,000. $5000 down.  Almost an acre.  30 acres, ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 3 br. home on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired:  One acre, 80' Beach front  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, ficeplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  Jot.; $11,000 terms.  40 ACRES, CAMP SITE  y On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  ���fiPyyp- ���������  0- yyp-     ���  HALFMOON BAY REV.  7 Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel arid  boats. $18,000 F.P.  W.F. Lots ��� Building Lots ���  All"sizes, All prices.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  -W: Sechelt. F.P. $8500; 7  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec,: stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P.  Business opportunities, Sechelt  and area, also Lots, Acreage and  Waterfront Properties.  ,,.. 4.'T,i'^Fi'1.  '   '7'ff  !aU: J. Alderson, ,885-9565  B. Kent.  885-4461.  �� Harry. Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  MWim AGENOB LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  y, For complete information on  listings of properties of all kinds  including businesses from Gibsons to Pender Harbour and for  all your insuranve needs, including life and health and accident  vinsurance:���, Rentals sometimes  available.  t-Come in and talk it over with  Ed  Surtees   at Aggett  Agencies  ���-Ltd: Sechelt, or phone 885-20.5.  ��� AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  77    Phone 885-2065. 885-9303.  ATTENTION! !  Apartment-.Dwellers! !  Few suites still available.  Reserve yours now. .,  Four bedroom modem split level, well built and finished. Good  view   street:. Full  price   $18,000.  ��� .Terms,:.,.. ,���;,-- yy'yyyyy' pop -  Three7 b^r(Wm7 ^h^^^Tl^:11^-:  7 ROfS LANK  SERVICE  Fields - La��vns -Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON^  Box 435 -  S��ch��lt  :-wi*sm-o-\-   .  Pleas__.phone. evenings, only.  BOATS^FOR SALfc  W^ tn__te_r 7^9~Ea___hop��rirr goodh  conditiorc.. Ready- to-go. $_20tt or-  nearesti offer. Alex: Smith,' Gib-  son��, BjC. 886^7486.  26 ft. converted, gillnetteir with 88-  Chrysler engine, seaworthy, sleep  four. View at Stone's, Secret Cove  Best  offer.  Enquire  at  Francis  Stone, or phone Vancouver. 733-  3730.,  ;-. yyyv   .-  12 ft. Clinker built boat, Lauson  inboard engine'1 $50; Phone 886-  9677. y'yyyyPP. y ���  17 ft. pleasure boat; 1 garbage  burner. Phone 884:5322,,   :  10'6" plastic boat with 18 hp.  outboard. Phone 886-2459.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  f-.#?#3#^  HOWE SOUND .  FARMERS* INSTITUTE  ' For: membership or explosive requirements-, contact secretary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  T-     PEDICURIST  Mrs; F.E. Campbell  Selma-. Park, on bus stop  ^^85-9778    ;,.-.  Evenm^'by a^poiritmient  Convenient  $14.0007  location^ Terms   on  WATCH REPAIRS 8. JEWELRY  MARINE W-EN'S WEAIt  Ph. 886-2116,  Gibsons  ���i'r' ���.,:���..������  7 .7neLSON*S'.'-. 7  LAUNDRY &  DRY-CLEANING  V _FjCfR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 88S-9627  or in  Roberts Cfeek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for, view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender FTarbour,, 0?hone 886:9946.  Marven Voleri:  i' ���?'  30' pleasure b<_at. good running  order $1650, cash $��� nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.'    -"'  . Alcnho'ics Anonymous, Post office Box -294. Sechelt, Information, phone 886-9372.       - " ���''' '  Modem, 9-room house, steam  heat, close to sea, handy for Port  Mellon. $15,000.  7T��_r_; D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  7    Real Estate & Insurance  Phones     y    '    7|    886-2166  ���"���!,   Evenings-886:2560ypr 886-2496  ''.      7 7FOR SALE  7    A double,.lot with high ocean  .'.' view,, small cottage. Lot size 80  x 180 feet. Legal description is  LOts 10 and 11 (except part included in'Exp. Plan 4656 of Block  ' 1 and 5 of District'686, Group 1,  ' Plan   6615   N;W.Dy in   Gibsons  B.C.) at the corner of School and  Fletcher Sts.  ��et7us Have Your offer  PATRICK HANLEY AGENCIES  1497 Johnston Road;'White Rook  ���Phone 531-4436-or 536-8297.;  UB. GORDON &KENNEIT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATffif R0NT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and. Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  ���   ���       :��� developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  -y -r;i$Z.GibSOnS-:��� P.y;P  .  '��� H a.in.* Sunday School  '-P'-"     '!;ioJ.l;a,_-M Nursery -  U;.a;m:*r Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  --*������"     ,>2-p.m.,. Divine Service  X BUTLER REALTY & Insurance ? -^^M^^^' cl^  ��     o�� �����!. '���     T.7. bell, .deacoAess,   every   second  60x^23. Gibsons B.C. >-i,Sunday ot each month.  Phone 886-2000 .;y     7;, 7,Wilson CreeK  Halfmoon Bay, Lot with buil_dng7v 8^8^-J^t1"? Worship  on. Close to wharf. $2,000. Phone ;; StuOaj- School, ,9:45 a.m.  885-9550. J^��   WOjshiR;ie,d  by  Rev.   W.  M.  _ ^    ��� .  ".   -��� ������-=^''Cam��ron7lar3:30 p.m. every sec?^  4 bedroom home, large panelled   ond Suriday of each month.  living   room,   dining   room,   kit,   ���-��� p  chen, carport, oil furnace, View,  lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.    :  'te.S-lii-  ^...      BAPTIST  ? CALVARY  BAPTIST,  Gibsons  House for sale,  Halfmoon  Bay.:.?    7r30,p;nj.j Evening Service  Semi waterfront,. close to wharfiii/PraMpfleeting, 7:30 p.m. Thur��  spacious 4 room bungalow, 13' xri; 5iTHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  17' living room with - mahogany  wall, bright cabinet kitchen, .2"tp.  bedrooms, full plumbing, diio-.y  therm oil heater, 220wiring, close':'-'-*  to bus, store and post office, garr 7!  age, landscaped. Reasbriable-f-��  down payment. Full price $7,500. 7  Phorie 885-9550. 7 7  WATB.FR0NT LISTINGS  ���''���^^l^yf^yy  We have many clients wanting lots arid waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. 7  -  For action on your property  oall or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  - 803 Davie St., Vancouver ,  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves  988-0512  11)15 a^.m., Worship Service  ^7:^|i,pjH,, Wed., Prayer  ^: ^iviMGENTS  Holy FamUy, Sechelt, 9 a.ttu  WtestfPtire Heart of Mary,  y^^yy^O^ins',7��� 11 v a.m7, o .  ^tmrn SCIENTISTS  Church Services  .       -: andi-Siinday School  .'�� each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  > Spehks jor you, over CFUN,  ���yP>*Ti4&. ajn4- every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  ���L-.;   f:t.t;.t7*?G|lis____.     -  %9:45 a��.m., Sunday School  y    11. a.m:, Devotional  7:30  p:ia^77EyangeUstic   Service  l^es;^3JiSp;,p.m.,  Children's  ��������� ''��* -"i^^*** 7':;":-V^  ���F_i;"ffaffiSt;; Young People  JVii,  FOR RENT  3 rm. cottage; partly furnished:"  Phone 886-9661.  7 :      r  Port  Mellon   road,   rooms,:-Ph.  886-9M5v.;7;-v.v7''  Furnished house,': 2 bedrooms,  w.w.��� carpet, 7 fireplace; patio,  large yard, 2 blocks from water.  In the village of Gibsons. Phone  mx^.-y>��� y'yyyy'O'ppyyyP, ���-���..  Modern stor��.''avaCl^e,<-;-.!'247.>c/-^  ft.  Opposite  Bank  of  Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring      v       7  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies i.  Stoves ��� Fridges y  Washers -r- Dryers  Individual Thermostats    7  Drapes arid blinds^  $95 and up  ���   Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft.$60. Phone 886-2559.  REST  HOME  :   61AD TtDWGS TABSNACU  lie 9.1)1,;. Morning WoTsnip  :rt ,  p7:3d;; p.m.r ^v^ngelisUc   Service  :. 18:a,m,VvSunday School  Wednesday, 7=]p.m., Bible Schbel  *$&&&** IM"-. Rallj*   ,. OOSPa Church  . (iuidep����q_inational)  Sufiday School 16 a.m.  W^rsjttp Service    U:15 a|.m.",,..  In iSehxia Parit: Coanmuriity HaU  ^Pastor S. Cassells  f \.  S4. ��;  '  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful) Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. 886-20%.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Majestic   Lump              $26 ton  Rlajestic Egg                  $25 ton  Drumheller Lump         $29 ton  Drumheller Egg            $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes   $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons -r Pi^y  88��T9535      :  i.'w  r JP&Ji POD  ;i-:.y -Pa AIder-;$10'--'V: \  :"yy'';oy nLa^pp%ii ���'.. 7  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17'% ton, $2 per bag;  TOTEM LOGS -- $1 per box  R.N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  :: Gibsons        .  i  We , .deliver  anywhere  on  the ,  Peninsula.   For  prices  phpri*.'  886-9902  BUILDING, MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything, for your  building heieds..;;  JOHN DE KLEER   ���"  BUILD^G. rr- CONTRACTING  j.-WHspn Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  -*     v tEC_AL -y  '*$��* NO-OlJE^o: GENERAL   "'���  ..COOTRACTORS  ;: STXpULATEDfSUM CONTRACT  proposalsra^i_ ipvited for remodel-  : ing, additiohsf' and new construc-  ' tion work rimder Referendums 5  '- and 6rand''willvbe received uritil  - 5: Off;/-P^M.ofFriday the yllth of  : June:at.the.tSchool Board Office,  Gibsons, B.C. The work consists  -: of: -.,,���..;��� ;.v;/-. .-  Addition io' the Roberts Creek  Elementary ' School of _.l classroom, one" half a standard library, one, half a standard activity room; totalling 6500 square  feet.     ":--     ;  New 2 classroom elementary  school at West Sechelt, totalling  3200 square feet plus covered  play, shelter.;  Addition   to  the   Madeira   Park  elementary ^school of a half standard activity room, a half standard library, totalling 2809 square  feet,  plus covered play shelter.  Addition to the Pender Harbour  Secondary school of a half.standard library; 480 square feet.  Additions  to  the  Langdale Elementary School of 3 classrooms,  a half, standard library, administration, totalling 4700 square feet :  plus covered play shelter.  Addition to "the  Sechelt VCentrart  Elemeritary school bf'   a     half :  standard library, 780 square feet.  All buildings .are conqrete.foundations, <frame flborsy walls; par- ���'  ���  titions with built up roofs, some  glued   laminated   beams,   wood  and stucco siding, warm air and  hot water heating."  A; certified cheque or bid bond  is required with each Tender for  the  siuni of..$12,000.00 to be re-  place.dn��?th a performance bond  as ;specified.  Contract 7 documents will be issued' to General Contractors only  and may be obtained on or after  2:WP;M.!"Wednesday 26th of  May 1965 -at the Architect's Office, H. James White, 1974 Este-  van .Road,::Nanaimo, B.C. (754-  9532) or-at the offices of Ehling  and.Brockington, 1198 West Pender. St., .Vancouver 1. B.C. or at  the School: Board Office in Gibsons, B.Cl 7  A returniable deposit of $50.00  is required for each set.  Sub trades may examine documents at the School Board Office  in Gibsons; the Architect's Office  in Nanaimo/ the Architectural  Centre, TVancouver, ��� Southam  Building Reports, Vancouver, and  the Vancouver Construction Association. Vancouver. B.C.  Signed H. James White. Architect, 1974 Estevan Road Nanaimo,   B.C.  Telephone 754-9532. Roberts Creek items  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The rainy weekend prevented a  Sundaypicnic from taking place  at the A. Lisch home on Hanbury  Road. Members of the Unitarian  study group were to meet there  together with their children for a  day of fun and games.  TDay Randel and Bev Price, of  Vancouver, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Ray H. Balfour, for a two  week vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. Ron Blomgren  spent a short vacation in Nanaimo, guests of Mrs. Blomgren's  sister, Mrs. H. Lomas and family.   :-  Jeff Newman, while visiting  from Nova Scotia, came in for  considerable kidding because of  the 1964 license plates on his car.  It turns out that N.S. issues new  plates every other year and the  sticker on the windshield proclaims the current license.  Mr. and Mrs. Perry Rank, of  St. Paul, Minn, are guests of Mr.  and Mrs. W. Crocker until the  end: of May.  Mrs. Dave Marshall has returned to the Creek from a week's  visit with relatives on the prairies.  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Eades, while  visiting in Vancouver, made a  sudden decision to take a side-  trip and boarded a bus which  took them to Kamloops. Returning they visited Vernon and Pen-  ticton. Mrs. Eades will be among  those attending the OES Grand  Chapter session at Penticton  A pleasant evening which included a shower and bingo was  enjoyed Wednesday at the Roberts Creek Legion Hall. Guests of  honor were Bill and Lea Garrison and family, whose house was  lost by fire. They were the recipients of many beautiful and  useful gifts with which to start  their new home; Bill, proprietor  of Crest Electric, is a valued  member of the Tidewater Players' Club and a guitar player of  some; note. Lea is employed by  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store.  6   7 Coast News, May 27, 1965.  tar system  barrel 6?  flavour in  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Pilsener  Beer  for Carling Pilsner Beer  Announcement of new regulations governing "tourist accommodation is made by the Hon. W-.-K.'  Kiernan, minister of recreation  and conservation. The new regulations, passed by Order-in-Coun-  cil, are a result of principles recommended iri the report of the  committee appointed by theTPro-  vincial Tourist Advisory council  at a meeting in Victoria March  31.  The regulations include a modified' scale of registration fees and  annual inspection of all accommodation. They also provide for abolition of the present star-rating  system in favor of one based on  the provincial government's acceptance of courtesy, cleanliness  and comfort as the main classifying factors. Accommodation  will be categorized according to  location and function.  "Obviously," said Mr. Kiernan,  "we wouldn't expect a hunting  lodge in, say, the Cariboo to  demonstrate the same facilities  as a modern city hotel."  Accommodation will in future  be classified by counsellors instead of former inspectors. One  of their prime responsibilities will  be to help operators wherever  possible.  Official opinion is the system  will be more valuable to the travelling public. It will also add to  the popularity of the Travel Bureau's accommodation directory,  known as the Green Book, and  make it even more comprehensive  because of the streamlined system of classification.  "Our aim," B.C. Government  Travel Bureau director R. L. Colby said, "is to keep ahead of the  rapidly expanding tourist industry We also want to do everything we can to encourage our  operators to improve their establishments, large and small, and  no matter where they; may. be  located. These hew regulations  are a definite step in the right direction. All British Columbia is  bound to beneft from them."  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre,  GIBSONS   7 886-2481  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: One hears lots of talkl  pro and con; about dogs up hefe.  How about a "human dog" who  put an elastic band several times  around my dog's paw, resulting  in hospital treatment? I'd just  like to say, I hope this cur gets  something tied on him, preferably around his neck!  Mrs. F. Taylor.  Editor: B. L. Cope's letter in  your May 13 issue for once has  some meaning to it. He is quite  right in one instance. The  S.P.C.A. is run strictly for our  friends "Those who cannot speak  so us humans can understand."'  As far as I understand a meeting was held on March 25. He  knows very well the meeting was  held for he was notified by letter like every member of the Sechelt Peninsula Sub Branch and  also a notice did appear in the  Coast News. As for telephone  numbers go, he apparently remembers mine well enough to  pass it on to anyone who may  mall him.���Len Wray.  Sechelt News  Rev. E. N. Diespecker, his  wife and two year old son, Tommy, are guests of his sister, Mrs.  James Fergusson. Mr. Diespecker  is Anglican minister to a community of 200 Indians at Kingcome Inlet.  Karen Fearnley, after spraining her wrist at school, had a  fall at home and broke her arm.  Mrs. A. Macklin of West Sechelt  is receiving treatment in St.  Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Sam Dawe was in Vancouver attending the annual meeting  of the Diocesan W.A. to the Anglican church, at the Church of St.  John, Shaughnessy.  Mrs. Jill Fergusson will represent Sechelt nurses at the convention of registered nurses at  the Hotel Vancouver.  C. W. L. WINNERS  Winners of the Catholic Women's League raffle were Gladie  Sheridan, Gibsons, $50; RevyJ.  F. Nash, Gibsons, $30 and P. Comeau, Port Mellon, $30. John  Kruse of Gibsons won the camera raffle arid Joan Quarry of  Gibsons,   the   Irish   linen   cloth.  A Tradition in British\ Columbia for 0 Years.  PI0165-TWO  DELEGATES CHOSEN  Chairman A. E. Ritchey and  Councillor Sam Fladager will be  the official delegates from Gibsons municipal council to attend  the annual meeting of the Union  of British Columbia Municipalities   in  Victoria   in   September.  Other  members   of  council   will  also attend.  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 Creek  Phone   886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  . Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  *-*W*MA0^  LEGAL  LAND  ACT     Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate Lot  4545 at Secret Cove.  Take notice that/ John O.  Brynelsen of West Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Professional  Engineer intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the South East corner of District Lot 4545, Group 1, New  Westminster District; thence  South 200 ft.; thence West 330 ft.;  thence North 240 ft; thence Easterly along the H.W.M. to the  point of commencement 350 ft.  and containing 1.7 acres, more  or less, for the purpose of Marina  facilities. " ,  JOHN O.  BRYNELSEN  D.-.J. Roy,  ���" '       1334 West Pender Street,,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Dated April 19th, 1965.  May 6, 13, 20, 27  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS OF CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to Secretary, Department of Public Works of Canada, Room B  322, Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa 8, and  endorsed "TENDER FOR THE  SUPPLY OF COAL, FUEL OIL  AND PROPANE GAS FOR THE  FEDERAL BUILDINGS  THROUGHOUT THE WESTERN  PROVINCES, 1956 - 66." will be  received until 3 P.M. (E.D.S.T.),  TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 1965.  Tender documents can be obtained through:  . Chief of Purchasing and Stores,  Room C-459, Sir Charles Tupper Building, Riverside Drive,  Ottawa, Ont.; District* Manager, 269 Main "Street, Winnipeg,  Man.; District Manager, P.O.  Box 1208, London Building,  Saskatoon, Sask.; District Manager, 1110 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C.; Regional Director, P.O.. Box 488, 10225 -  100th Ave., Edmonton, Alta.  To be considered each tender  must be submitted qn the forms  supplied by the Department arid  in accordance with the conditions  set forth therein.'  The successful contractor may  be requested to provide security,  before the award of the contract, in an amount and form  acceptable to the Department.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER, Secretary  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING '"��� . ���  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE ���.���'���  i.Luas  Free Estimates ������ Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  7- /..SECHELT. ',"���'"7"  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation :  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS        ���  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  '���'"'.��� LTD. ,  Heavy Equipment Moving  & "Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean:your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth 7  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete, Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  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     ,  �� i  14 H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  heeds  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  . CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen,  IVlc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  ' A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228 ���  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking/Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized   Df*:t!"r  Phone   886-9325  ALCAN KEMANQ SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  y 17Bedroom7, 7$1200  7       2  Bedroom   7' $1400 '  Phone 885-44647:7  885-2104 7 7  7 886-2827 7 7'  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and 7 LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or, hourly rates  ���7 ���'���-;-   AlSO .7/7  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph    8869826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph.  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  FormerlyRogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ���r Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  ��������� ��� - .. ������ .<.. <  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty. Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  7 ���  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956r ��� "886-9326  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE        7  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm  air  or hot water Cheating, tailored  .to your needs   ;  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  , Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTEft'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  :....��� Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  .   ,.. . ';���   needs  Free Estimates  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  HALL - METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ��� Commercial  Industrial  ���  Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606 Aonftss  ������: l.Vxog p;":  Bu^The Great  TP-^f-cator*1  9. Sunk  fence:  v  7"JCnj__-"';-  ao.Oneoflfi  U,Booi>  malcer,  , for      ;  ;,   .nntance  lZOld  ;    womaaiah  14. Verb form  15. Encountered  17. Mr.  Ziegfeid  18. Vigor  20. Let fait  23.Ahe#d  24. Cruising  26. Direction  symbols  28. Lures  30. Eradicate  32. Farm  thstrun-cnt  35. Father:  colloq.  36. Corner  38.Metallle7 7;  ���...������:-��� roCK. ;���)��� fr:������  S9. Goddess of  destruction  41. Narrw  inlet: geol.  43. Half en em  44. Butt  47. Stops up, <���  as a  conduit  49. Silkworm  50. Game of  chance  51.Mend7  as socks  52. Observe  BCWWf  J. River  through   London  2. Tree  3. Cough to  attract    .  attention  4. Ventured  6.'Sea  6. Mr. Chaney.  7. Arabic  letter  8. Cowardly:  colloq.'  ll.Barkuatd  (. for cloth  13. Long  periods of  time  16. One guilty  of treason  19.E__tt8l  21. Grampus  23. Boy's  -school  23. Soon  27. Home  of  Ibsen  29. Also   .  80. Java  tree..  31. Separated  83. Beaver -  state  34. Skin  tumors  ST. Hits, with  ���the foot  40. Gentle  breeze  X-Word  Puzzle  42. Opposite of  aweather  45. Russian  village  46, God of  fields and  flocks  48. Single  unit  CENTUR��~SUE APPEARS  Century Sam has come to life  again for use in the 1966 and1967  Centennial projects for British  Columbia. But Century Sam is not  alone, he has with him Century  Sue.  TWO MONTHS  With less than two months tin*  tir the deadline for the organization of local Centennial committees in British Columbia, there  are still at least 17 communities  in the province that have not yet  submitted the names of their  committee officers to the/p^vm-  cial Centennial committee. Parliament Buildings in Victoria, gen  era!, chairman L. J. Wallace reports. . '".������-���.7 , ''*."������.  - The Closing date for organizing  Coast News, May 27, 1965.       7  local committees is June 39. To  qualify, a comsnunity must, before that time, organize a Centen-  nial group and report the names  and addresses of the officers  sec  =W-  ^>W  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  i'SU?.'  50  year  old  As rhubariJ takes all flavors,  but gives practically none, it is  most economical to use for tarts  or jam in cofflbinatiori with expensive fruits.  Wash all the rhubarb and cut  it up very small. Boil it with  black, currants till the; juice. is~  extracted from both. Then' strain  through two 7 sieves of different  fineness. Boil the juice with its  weight in sugar,..and you, have  black currant jelly.��� *. ' ;  . Flavor simple juice of rhubarb  with lemon and almond flavoring, and you have an, imitation of  apple jelly; with lemon peel and  stick cinnamon and you have a  quince-like jelly.  For dessert, boil rhubarb juice  with equal quantity of sugar and  some  red currants.   Strain,   and  First contract  The first work contract has,  been awarded in connection with  the $90,000,000 pulp and newsprint expansion at Powell River  by MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited.  Workmen are already on the  site carrying out the $850,000  dredging contract awarded to  Northern Construction Co., and  J. W. Stewart Ltd., and McKenzie  Barge and Derrick Co. Ltd., acting as joint contractors.  The job involves dredging of  the foreshore area off the, mouth  of Powell River, and pumping  suitable fill onto the land to prepare a site for the new kraft mill.  The operations will be carried out  by clamshell, dipper and suction  dredges. The contract also calls  for removal of about 250,000 yards  of gravel to provide an access,  road to the site.  Add member  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion held ite meeting on May  3, at which, Mrs. Kay Moore  was    initiated.  The usual donation will be sent  to the Protestant Home for children. The Cancer fund will be  diverted to St. Mary's Hospital.  The branch held its meeting  on May 14. Two new members  accepted were Ronnie Hughes  and Johnnie Connor. It was reported that George Gray is out  of Shaughnessy, and convalecing  at his home in Burnaby. After  the tables were cleared, bingo  and entertainment by Mrs. Connor followed. Visitors were welcomed after 9:30.  A souvenir  A souvenir medallion will be (-  issued in British Columbia to  mark the Centennial years 1966  and 1967. L. J. Wallace, general  chairman of the Canadian Confederation Centennial committee of  British Columbia, said one side  of the medallion will honor, the  Centenary of Confederation in  1967. On the reverse it will draw  attention to the 1966 Centenary  of the union of the crown colonies of Vancouver Island and the  Mainland colony of British Columbia.  Local    Centennial    committees  are  authorized to sell the  coins   .  for 50 cents each. Date of issue  will be the Fall of 1965.  recipes  when boiled drop in singly some  ripe  strawberries.  RHUBARB JAM  Take 6 lbs. of rhubarb (red or  green), 6 lbs. of sugar, Yk lb. of  candied lemon peel, juice of one  lemon. Cut the rhubarh;0^?smally  pieces of an inch long, <jhop_-Qr;*  shred the candied peel, then add  to the rhubarb, which should be  put into a preserving-pan. Cover  with the sugar, and leave for  twenty-four hours. Put pan on fire  and add the lemon juice; then  simmer for one hour, stirring occasionally until quite done. When  cool put into jars, and tie down  when quite cold.  RHUBARB AND GOOSEBERRY  JAM   .  Cut 3 lb. rhubarb into small  pieces. Put in basin, and sprinkle  sugar over Neach. layer. 6 lbs. of  sugar will toe required. Allow it  to stand for two days, then '-'put  it into a pah along with 3 lbs.  gooseberries. Bring to the boil,  and boil for half an hour. Skim,  and pot.  .-*..��'  '���&'yff->ti  The School District recently held a registration of children who would  be going into GRADE ONE or KINDERGARTEN in SEPTEMBER, 1965.  Registrations received indicated that not all children expected in September have, in fact, been registered.  IT IS IMPORTANT that all children be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE  and not in a last-minute rush.  the School Board cannot guarantee to have suitable accommodation,  teachers and equipment on hand for all children in September unless it is able  fo know well in advance what the demand will be.  There will, therefore, be a further opportunity for those parents who have  not yet registered their children to do so.    7  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31st, 1965,  he may be registered for Kindergarten at Gibsons, Sechelt or Madeira Park Elementary School, whichever is nearest to you. There is no fee but transportation  to the school is the parent's responsibility.  If your child will reach the age of six, on or before December 31st, 1965,  be must be registered for Grade One at his nearest elementary school.  Please note that, even if your child is now attending Kindergarten at one  of the two schools presently ottering it, the child must still be registered for Grade  One at the nearest elementary school, whether that is the same school or not  Registration for Kindergarten and Grade One will  be held at all Schools on Monday, May 31st  from 3:00 p.m. until 4:00 p.m.  ->*  Standard  equipment:  a bank loan  It has become almost standard practice  today for people to go to their bank to  finance the purchase of cars and other  family items. You, too, may have found it  a good idea, to borrow where you save ��� at  your local bank. It is often simpler, because  the bank already knows you as a savings  customer. And it also may save you money  because bank loans are low-cost loans. For  borrowing and saving, and for any other  bank service you may need, just visit your  local chartered bank. It's the one place  where you can get all your banking done,  u��der one roof.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING  YOUR  COMMUNITY  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone. 8,   .77Co^:7Npws,;��^^  y. 7-7riBARLY^F/-RB;-WAK:. W- ������'  -A fare 'war^broke-oii^in Miarc.-  1866 j;^betw��eir 7 steamers; ������ 'plying  l^'tween 7Victoria arid Sari; Ffah-  ciscb ��� TTJie :, i_abbucKere' dropped  the fare to $10.-The -Active, dropped to $5 and threatened to go  lower if forced. '  '.O.yy-y r��.P-'.,r,,-yy\-y-: ,...���.-::, '   -y'7V.;j�� 7:yy-r;.yyr y.rP Vv'   y "'��� '������' ib'iril, r:.y-..py^ Py- r .;>���������:��� pyy.-y  COAST NEWS WANTEDS ARE REM SALESMEN  xys. ,y.\-:.or^rP ���rpyypp.yr^p.-J. i.   (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Bill and Margaret Roberts have  sold their waterfront property to  the' Jb^ppe--family ' ��� of Texada Island and have gone to Powell River to be gues!ts of their daughter, Mrs. G. Stanley, while they  decide where to settle7  Bill first saw Roberts Creek oh  Ji_ly7 4,   1900.;-With-.i. his   father,  ; Frank:, I brother. Harry and sister  lda;7 he.;crossed .Canada by rail.  jahd arrived ^ti Vancouver in(tim6  7tp'.'.\yUne.sj-^thife-, July ��� 1 celebrations  ^hehytheyparade :had dwindled;  ��� frorii sight-the family made-its  7way to!: False'"��� Creek and boarded  a  canoe   in   which   they (would  make the. hazardous trip up the  coast. 7 '.���'':���  On that same evening they paddled in to Skunk Cove, -\ then the  name given to the bay just to- the  east of -the 7 lighthouse^, Already  they were weary from the unaccustomed exercise, and , blisters  had risen' on their hands. Now,  added to their discomfort came  rain in great torrents.  . The next night, still, drenched  and bone-tired, they made Bow  en Island and there spent another  : iniSe-rablfc " night." The ��� following  morning was rib better; rain deluged them and the sea .was- ugly.-  Again they packed into the  canoe   and  this  time   made  it  to  Keats Island.  By now the  blisters on their cold, wet hands had  7"burst.asd were nearly as painful  as those ;ori which they sat. The  narrow .canoe .. seats   were   less  ���; than softy The next day,, as the  sun   broke  through - the   clouds,  Jthe  canoe yan'd its? valiant . little  -crew strpk^d^and dipped tp7Rob7  p'ery CreepyyOyppy--. -py. y -.-..,.  ;yThere they expected to-be met  by Uncle; Bill,  Frank's brother,  who  founded   Roberts   Creek  in  the eighties. Uncle Bill, however,  had  two' years   previously   sold  ...the. -preremption   to, his  parents  "for $50.0  and7rushed  off to   the  Klondyke to make or lose his for-  -.' tune.:.;He  died .in Abbotsford in���  1959 at the age of 93.    :  While Frank' was building arid  making ship-shape the house on  the site he-had selected for his  home the family stayed with his  sister Alice and her husband Dan  Steinbrunner, who had previously  GIANT  BINGO  - i. ... ��� -..-���  50 CALLS  $580  $100 JACKPOT  MUST 60  ljliflre., May 27  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  UGHTW9GHT  PROFESSIONAL  in a chain saw...  PIONEER  I WO  1 Here's a small lightweight chain  i saw that gives you more production cutting with sustained power  than any other iri its class. Built  and backed by Pioneer, the IMO  is your best buy. See it today.  PIONEER  UTTLE ENGINE SALES & SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C.���Ph. 886-9303  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2228  MONEIR S.1V/5 ITU    . i T.-RIOROUGH, CANADA  63-3-9  By  MARY  TINKLEY  Recently, .7 year old Eddie,  Kingston, wearing a heavy coat  and.gum boots, went off the Half-  meon Bay wharf while riding his  bicycle. A tragedy was averted  by the presence of mirid of his  brother, 12 year old Frankie,'who.,  rushed down the ladder arid grab-,  bed Eddie as he was coming up  for the second time.  At the meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay. Improvement Association on  May 10, plans were discussed for  a float tp be entered! for the Sechelt May Day parade Members  expressed satisfaction at seeing  such extsmsive improvements being carried out on the Redrooffs  Road but felt it desirable that  speed limits be imposed arid en:  forced and. that warning signs be  posted at several spots along the  road.  ��� 7 Mr. and Mrs Ralph .McCrady  have returned'to Welcome Beach  after visiting their sons in Van-:  couver. They attended a family  reunion at the home of their  hephewy Alistair McCrady in  West j Vancouver, where 12 members of the McCrady family sat  down to a turkey dinner. Others  . pre's'ent were.Ralph's two sisters- ���-.  in-law, Mrs. Harry McCrady and  Mrs. Bink McCrady and his sons,  Frank and Elwood McCrady witk  their wives.  Mrs. Ed 'Surtees is in St.  Mary's Hospital where she underwent surgery on Tuesday.  Mrs. Jack Burrows has returned from Vancouver where she  visited son Jim and his family for  the celebration of granddaughter  Sharon's second birthday.  Joan Brooks of New Westminster, who, was visiting friends in  the  Bay  last  weekend,   reports  Closure to  curb fishing  New fishing regulations designed to reduce the catch of immature Chinook and coho salmon iri  the Strait of Georgia come into ���-  effect June 1, 1965.  The first of the new regulations involves a closure to commercial salmon fishing from  October 1 to April 14 of the area  from7 Tuna Point in the north  to William Head in the south.  Tuna Point is slightly north of  Campbell River while William  Head is just west of Victoria.  An additional closure in the  area from Tuna Point southward  to San Juan Point prohibits the  taking of coho salmon by commercial gear from, December 1  to June 30.  To allow exploitation of salmon  runs proceeding to the spawning  grounds in accordance with conservation requirements, the Area  Director of Fisheries may vary  the above closed * periods.  The daily sport fish bag limit  for all British Columbia tidal  waters is changed effective June  1. The regulation sets the daily  salmon catch limit for sport  fishermen at four salmon over  12 inches in length.  BJLLNORTHWOOO  that7her brother Russell Brooks  and his family have now left  Pi-rice Rupert and 'are living^ in  an apartment- at New Westmin-  i ster7 7. 7 . ;' opy-.  Visiting sthe Al Laakso home at  Secret Cove is Barbara's mother,  -Mrs. R.7Lasreniere of Vancouver.,,  The   Bob   Cunningham's"baby;  daughter,. after .spending twelve  days in St. Mary's Hospital,' has  been   transferred  to   St;   Paul's  Hospital for observation.  Mrs. Ed Surtees is convalescing at home after an operation  but will not be able to resume her  duties at the Halfmoon Bay  school for a few weeks.    7  Mr. Jack Morgan was another  patient in St. Mary's Hospital  where he was rushed for an appendectomy.  Men are hosts  Informal entertainment arranged by the male section:of Gibsons  United Church choir in the church  hall Thursday evening of last  week followed a spaghetti arid  meat ball dinner. The entertainment started with a sing-song led  by Judy Gathercole. W-S. Potter t  showed slides of the 'Cariboo*  country and young Pam Boyes  and Kathy Potter supplied a couple of songs. The Banana Belters  in song were followed by two accordion solos by Carol Mylroie.  Lottie Campbell soloed in two  numbers and Judy Gathercole's  monologue provided humor. Mrs.  Peg Burritt offered a musical  turn with three numbrs with the  choir rounding out the entertainment in two choral works.  Dance exams  The following candidates, pupils of Miss.Anne Gordon, in Sechelt and Gibsons area were successful in'the recent Royal Academy of Dancing examinations  held in North Vancouver:  Grade five, Carmen Gehring,  highly commended; grade one  honors, Helen Schroeder; highly  commended, Eleanor Swan and  commended, Karen Fearnley; primary, Vicky Fearnley, Roxanne  Hinz and Eleanor Lonneberg,  commended.  Miss Irene Ayres of Kent, England, was the academy examiner.  Miss Gordon was assisted in the  preparation of the candidates by  Miss Penny Lea Davis.  UCW SOCIAL  The next meeting of Gibsons  United Church Women will take  the form of a social in the church  hall starting at 2 p.m., June 2.  Following a brief devotional and  business session there ..will be a  sing-song, a film on Brazil, and  game then, a chat over tea and  cake. All women of the church  are invited whether or not a  member of UCW.  The British Columbian of New  Westminster marveled in 1865  when a traveller came from  Lytton to the coast city in six  days.  the hillside, now the Eldred and  pre-empted ;land-further- back up  Santaam properties.  Frank had made a two-year  long visit to his parents at the  Creek in about 1889 when he  jumped ship at Seattle after sailing around the Horn, and during this time built part of what is  now Mr; Peloux Long's home,  formerly the Macfarlane property. It Was this house he added  to and'coriipleted for his family.  'It was .-shortly after their ar-  ;i_ivaU -according to Bill's memory,  that Dan was stricken with a serious case of blood poisoning, and  TFrank and son, Harry, paddled  him, raving in delirium and near  death, the long wearisome way  to Vancouver where he was treated by a doctor, and back, making  the round trip in a record 24  hours.  When Bill was 16, and funds  had - dwindled, he was left in  charge of the Roberts Creek property, while Frank and the elder  son, Harry, went off to Vancouver ( to, work, taking Ida, then  about 14 or 15, to keep house for  them.  Bill has a store of fascinating  tales  about those  days.  One  is  about Dan Steinlbrunner and his  herd of cattle, possibly the first  on the  coast.  He bought them,  completely wild, from Bowen Island and towed them to Roberts  Creek. They were loaded with the  help of collies, and unloaded with  various   Goldberg  type   contraptions  devised  by Dan with  the  procedure guarded by one of the  men holding a ready rifle.  According to Bill when a passing  . boat came too close to land the  entire herd surged to the waterfront    snorting    and    stamping.  None would have dared to larid.  Bill's eldest brother, Tom, before   the   family   left   England,  married Nancy Ball. It was  at  the  wedding,  when Bill was  12  (1898) that he met Margaret Ball,  Nancy's young sister, whom he  was to marry years.later in Vancouver. Mrs. A; Harbinson, Louisa, is also a sister, and lives at  the beach next to the Joppe property.  - Bill, spent most of his life at  Roberts Creek and he and Margaret brought up their five children here7 Leaving the old home  with its lovely view and well-  tended garden and the memories  which are so much a part of familiar surroundings, was a difficult decision to make but no  doubt a wise one. They have earn-,  ed a rest.  ���By BILL BERO  TROUT TAKING TIPS  THE EARLY SPRING RAINS USUALLY  MAKE THE STREAMS FAST, COLD,  AND MUDDY. THIS IS THE TIME TO  USE NATURAL BAITS AND DEEP-  RUNNING LURES. THE TROUT WILL  HEAD FOR THE BOTTOM IN RISING  WATERS. WORK^YOUR LIVE BAIT  OR LURE VERY SLOWLY FOR. THE  BEST RESULTS.  PUSH LINE THROUGH  MINNOW'S MOUTH/.  OUT THE GILLS AND  LOOP AROUMD BODY  THEN HOOK IN TAIL.  PINCH ON TO  TANDEM RIG  vSOA\E SPLIT  SHOT-  IDEAL  FOR  NIGHT  CRAWLERS.  PLASTIC BUBBLE  GOOD V ^  RIG \ c��  FOR A \ y=  SPINNING Vj?  OUTFIT. .. \8$  LURE CAN %  BE A WET FLY  OR STREAMER  ^^^^^^^^*^^^^0^^^^^W^^����^^^^^^<^**^��W^-_*%��^^**^^^^^N*^^^N-i^^-^-^^-^-^^**^-^^^^^^^^^^*  ���?<;;  New Policy Effective NCW  ���;��� '���    r"��������������������� *'yy y  <:������   -;'  ..'���-.;-;: ..- ',,, ' "  A 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL YOUR PERSONAL  CASH PURCHASES  ^  You are cordially invited to take advantage  of bur new service  Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-2116  ���j i.m ��� 1 _���_-__-���-  <^^^_^^^^^^^^w^^��_^*��__>___*^^^_-��*-">**-^^-^*��*��_^^-'���^^^^^^^^^^^^^^'  What if  Wo Stores  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 off bread! You'd have fo travel miles and  miles, or send away for it. You wouldn't like this... even a little bit!  IT CAST HAPPEN HERE .... IF YOU SHOP AT HONE  by FRASER WILSON  J/VtK'IflfTTH-  ROAD OK�� OFf?  mimmm&i wKAwewoOTtf, bill  NOWMD IS L06MN0 7WW��* OVER..  PfFlfiTOf/tfMWSAf  mm mo viommiiL��CAmof  JOBS mm. MVePMTMEtiT....  m.MxmmDmsHem<T  7^r__J He y wok, mry, me of t  WBlBMfERBDHBtRSl  THE fl'R6 SEASON HAS J��fST  0PENED....Tf/�� BOYS HAV��  hLOTXOLEHZN/   <VJl Robert's Creek sports  iSports ��� Day at Roberts Creek  Elementary School on May 14  was happy and hectic. A model  of good planning and direction the  sports events were hand.ed efficiently in record time.  ���Different age group races took  place at opposite end's of the field  simultaneously and the scores  were brought to the.team of score  keepers who were located on the  terrace in front of the school.  They were Mrs. C. Beeman and  Mrs. W. Hartle. These ladies  were kept so busy one at least  was able to break the smoking  habit. . ���. .���   . ���������'��� 7 7.7 ���  Mrs. Ml W. MacKenzie, .-president of the Parents' Auxiliary,  presented the ribbons to the winners. '  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON    -  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  sHave you  ever wondered  _.......what the different  LHmln$urancm  plans are for......t  .......what they do......t  ...how much they  cost  _�����������������������������������������������������_I  ' In other wordt�� you  wanted to know about  Ufm fmuitncw. Thlsfroo  booklet tells you about  ����� .';���:���  Just phono ot or  mall tho coupon below  and we will be pleased  to  provide you  with  ^.hf^il^.y%     "y':  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2065 or 885-9303  PImm mmI _m ���  "Who. y._ ShMM bw  Uf.bu  At - a . stand near. the score  boards, hot dogs and pop were  available, and a rushing business  was carried on ,by Mesdames L.  Flumerfelt, B. Baba, L. Hughes,  . V. Swanson, E. Carlson, R. Marsh  and  J.   Flumerfelt.  Nearby  sat  :Mrs.B. Shupe and Mrs. R. Crook  armed with first aid equipment  in case of casualties. One such  .was.a pre-schooler who fell down  and was awarded; a white ribbon.  Inside, the building P.A. members were busy with tea, and as  well as serving all comers they  kindly, carried cups '-to the workers outside. ThiS; was much appreciated fas the. wind was chilly  to; all except the racing young-  . sters. The kitchen staff were Mesdames R. Paquette, J. Macklam,  R. Meade and D. Blomgren7  Mr. ,A. Merling, principal, with  a loudspeaker, kept-the events  coming right along and many  of these were quite comical to  witness. The costume relay race  Volunteer  rs  Twenty-one7 members attended  the regular meeting of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital May 13th with Mrs. J.  [Redman ��� in I the ; chair. An informative report was given by  'Mrs. Redman ohi the co-ordinating council meeting. It was men-  : tiohed that willing workers can  turn their bills into Mrs. O. Moscrip for material purchased for  articles for the display case.  Knitted toys, small toys and  games suitable for pediatric patient's and baby nighties are  needed for the case.  Mrs. C. Connor, chairman of  all volunteer workers; reported  on the meeting held on May 11.  Volunteers started on "May 17 to-  purchase items for patients. This  service - will be provided Mon.,  We'd. & Fri. by volunteers from  all auxiliaries. Anyone interested  in donating one day a month to  this work please contact Mrs.  A. Redman convenor for the  Sechelt group.  Mrs. C. McDermid thanked all  who contributed baking to the  highly successful Instant Bake  Sale last month.  Mrs. Redman reported that  the Mother's Day Tag sale proved to be a good money raising  endeavor. .7 y '���������  Mrs. O. Moscrip, convenor,  started preparations for the business luncheon at the Hospital  Cottage on June 18 between 11:30  and 2 p.in. If the weather is  poor it will be held at the Canadian Legion hall.      .  Mrs. E. Messner was the lucky  winner of a table cloth which  was raffled among the members  at the meeting. Another raffle  is nlanned for next month.  Mrs. H. Batchelor donated a  beautiful hand painted velvet  wall hanging to be raffled later  in the year. The next meeting  will be held at the hospital on  June 10 at 2 p.m. It is hoped  that there will be a large attendance as this is the last meeting  bdfore the summer holidays.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLNRS  WITH  EXCLUSIVE 4-BLADE  New wash-out port  for easy cleaning  Turbocone 18  18 inch cut. New  quieter B & S  Engine with New  Han-D-Start  Shown  $113.50  Turbocone   grass   catcher  Included  r  All 6 New Turbocone models comply with jhe American Standards Association  Safety Code.  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.   ���  Ph.   885-2228  NEW MODELS ON DISPLAY NOW-COME INI  where the boys had to struggle  into dresses found them in something of a quandary, and the attempt to drink a bottle of orange  crush topped with a nipple, and  held iri the hands of a, small size  girl was downright frustrating.  The regular teaching staff .'was  assisted by four student teachers  from Vancouver, Misses Dorothy  Meighen,,Kathy Varcoe, .Carol  Oliver and Marilyn Leyden and  two high school members of the  Future,. Teachers, club. Some mothers, including Mrs. E. McLean,  also; assistet-t   77- 'r  The close of the day found Gail  Blomgren and Michael Greene to  be the winners of the rriost points,  and House 1 .victorious over  Houses 2 and 3. David ��zabo was  the happy captain of the winning  house.  The closing event of the contests almost defies description  but it was in the nature of a baseball game with the mothers making up one team and ��� you name  it ��� on the other.  When the Mothers' Invincibles  asked for an umpire with special  qualifications they drew Jack  Eldred, absolutely unbribeable,  but they had not counted on their  'friend, Mr. ' Merlirig7 The team  that minced and weaved across  the field to the diamond presented , a heartening sight for they  wore high heels, gay hats and a  startling variety of dresses. Their  handbags were to be used as  mitts but the dainty creature in  blue seemed at a loss with his  umbrella.  Up at bat, Mr. Merling's Cuties  carefully 'placed'., their handbags  on the ground while they swung  at the ball, then placed the bat  on the ground and picked up the  bag, before the hazardous limp  to the base was attempted. The  Invincibles outdid themselves and  in the short time left to play won  ���2-1..  Although broken ankles and dislocated hips were expected the  only casualty was a black eye  for Captain Elaine McLean.  7 Mr. Merling's team, and good  sports they were, included Dave  Szabo in a rose jumper, Dave  M?arshall in a brown and tan en  semble, Corky Bland in a plaid       Coast News, May 27, 1965.  flared   skirt,   Greg   MacKenzie,  neat and colorful in figured silk  with a blue feathered hat and off-  white pumps worn with black an?: 7  k_e socks, Don Marsh in a, sleeve^,  less full-Skirted green print with  black hat and bag, Kenny Karateew, fetching in a red hat and  pink duster,  Kirt Day with the  umbrella to add to his blue gown '  and   Paul   Beeman   wearing   a  9  7bright .orange skirt with ari uneven hemline and a simply ducky,  garden hat. y.,...-.,.-.y-  7 A new type: of race was added  ,.to>,;the usual;��� that of bicycles,  the slowest arid last to reach the  . line being the winner. The winner was Michael Greene.7  The contest for the best dec-  7orated bike'was  won by Greg  MacKenzie. .  For the first time in Canadian farming history  an all-parpose, premium grease specially  formulated for all lubricating jobs  Imperial's  NEW BLUE  ESSO  Votes for  Action  ��� for both chassis and bearings     7: -y  ��� easy application at low temperatures  ��� only one grade required���you can't use  the wrong grease  ��� simplified storage with only one grease  ��� prevents rust even during lay-up periods  The ladies,"1 bless 'em, have improved their lot a good deal  since the days, of the kitchen woodstove. Now bright, white appliances stand ready for their command; frozen foods are in the  freezer; and little cans of pre-cooked goodies line the shelves.  Makes you wonder why they need a stove at all  opener and a'few candles to heat them might do fine!  can-  Actually, all these kitchen improvements are a good thing.  With fewer chores at. the stove, milady has much more time to  enjoy life, and who can blame her for taking advantage of progress? A wife should have independence; it makes for happiness  all.arounrt  Nowadays, if the modern wife wants to visit in the next city,  she goes; if she feels a new hat coming on, she buys it without  reference to the Master for every- penny she wants to spend.  That's financial independence. A wife likes to feel she hasn't lost  all her independence to become "just a housewife."  Ypu know, it's surprising how ^quickly this 'independent' ifeel-  ing growsswhen-she-has-her-bwri*__arik of Montreal savings account. She deposits small amounts regularly, and when she wants  ready cash for a new hat or a pair of shoes, it's there at the  B of M, with interest.  Why not visit the Gibsons or Sechelt branch of the B of M  soon? The accountants, Ken Holness or Danny DenHoed will be  glad to show you how easy it is ��� and how profitable, to open  a B of M savings account.  Adt.  SPECIAL INTR0DUCT0RY0FFER!  SAVE $5.00  Buy one carton of 30 Unitol grease cartridges  and an Esso Pistolmatic grease gun  Regular $19.90 7t  NOW ONLY-$14.90  Esso  Get more for what you do  ...call your Imperial Esso agent  ., ������P'-'y ���  DAN WHEELER  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phy 886-9663.  This tdwrtlsement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.   ������������������  ��� ������ ��� ___^ ���������__������_____ ���������������_������____���______________���._ Mill IHH-flii-li M*lT___H-___i__n--_-_. ������������_��������� -___H mtkt*Wl]f Ii i . ^^-^���������������'������������.������-���'-������glflH-'ft*-    M_IM_^,ftlN*,��W����*L J**   ��>*_     > _ %. V    ._��_rt��*"^�� *      j.   . _�� _    __     __._-_>_. _tflA_>J^>^CULA^__ J1   _��_���������_* .%        ^ - ^ -   X**>    U   -^^y .* ^^^W^^ft^flA^  ^&$zmy?v-y>y  ���y j.  > <-p  ���f   ���>*-\'sfpyryy 10  Coast News, May 27, 1965..  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS -.Phone 886-2827  Closed until June 3  Re-opening with newest in 35 M.M. equipment.  Bigger, Brighter pictures ��� New full frequency sound  Opening June 3 with  THE V. I. P's  Richard   Burton  and   Elizabeth   Taylor  ...Color and,.Cinemascope  SHOW TIME 8 p.m. ��� MATINEES ,NOW 2 p.m.  MINOR BASEBALL LEAGUE  Gibsons Merchants 11, Gibsons  Firemen 19.  Roberts Creek Raiders 9, Gibsons Merchants 7.  Gibsons Firemen 29, Port Mellon Totems 7.  Wilson Creek Orioles and Port  Mellon Totems rained out.  i     ;.    ONE PASSENGER  The ship Severn, 502 tons, Capt.  Oraigie, arrived -at Esquimau,  February 1G, 1866, 1-69 days out  of London, with naval stores and  one passenger, Christopher Brandon.- y.o"pp ypyy  SECOND LAUNCHING  On March 6, 1866, the steamer  Cariboo was launched at Victoria  for the second time. In 1861, after  her initialjtaunching, while leaving for the Fraser, her boilers  blew up, killing the captain and  six crewmen.       7  COLD IN 1886  It was cold enough in Victoria  on February 15, 1866, to permit  skating on all local ponds, which  still occurs occasionally, but it  was also so cold that James Bay  was frozen.  STANDINGS MAY 24  Raiders  Firemen  Orioles  Merchants  Totems  P    W  3     3  8  5  6  3  6  2  1  0  L Pet.  0 1000  2 750  3 400  5 166  3 000  ���g___  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY ��� SERVICE ��� ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tift  Re^wromeiitt  ��fU_r YOUR f_0_k_L CKQBfeF CARS  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  GIBSONS  Rhone 886-2527  SERVICE  Games Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.  Gibsons Merchants at Port Mellon Totems.  Wilson Creek  Orioles  at  Roberts Creek Raiders.  Sunday,  1:30  p.m.,  will  see  the  start  of the  second half  of the  season:  Roberts Creek Raiders at Gibsons Firemen  Gibsons Merchants at Wilson  Creek Orioles.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Msnday Ladies: Schnooks 2546  (1087). L. McKay 596 (262), P.  Feeney 536, M. Holland 521. M.  Sfcaaley -$K_\ J. Christiansen 508,  G. Clarke 531, D(. Skerry 600246)  U. Hopkins 500, 4. Plourdff "��5_  (IM).  Tuesday Coffee: YaWners 1681  (800). M. Lee 555, R. Gibb 575.  Tuesday Mixed: Lucky: Five  2677, Gangsters. 1034. J. Larkman  663 (256), D. Lefler 638 (243), F.  Nevens 630 (261). H. Thorburn  602 (241), C. Woods 642, C. Fisher 264. rPP-  Thursday Mixed: Hopefuls 2814  (1004). D. Dunham 617, J. Christiansen 244, F. Nevens 667 (240),  J. Larkman 602, W. Reiche 291.  MEN  Which ever way you look  at it, we cater to all your  clothing needs from Size  fourteen years and up.  We invite you to call in  and see our fine stock of  new trends in Shirts, Levis,  Casuals, Etc.  MEN'S WEAR  Ltd.  Gibsons���Ph.  886-2116  PHONE 886-2563       ���  FREE DELIVERY  Frozsen Foods  Fraser Mr  Chinese Food  CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN   __.  PORK FRIED RICE   ...  SEALD SWEET  Orange Juice It 2 <��  39c  Produce  Local Rhubarb  . 'yy :< ~-y*   0   p-   ���: ,-. .     ���:*���:..  ������ ���     .       -;���   y  Corn on the Cob 6 -49c  8c lb  Meats  __^ 69c lb  Sirioin Steak - 79c lb  Sirloin Tip Roasts 89c lb  Rump Roasts 69clb  TRAY PACK  i  us now  ��������� '   ��� .< ������      ;���':���:'.'���'   ,-^-*''_   ".'P..   '���"   "/'���''     ������'���'*���.���      ���'.  for your Home  29clb j SIDES OF BEEF  Baby Beef Liver   39c lb j HIND QUARTERS  Smoked Cod Fillets 49c lb j FRONT QUARTERS  1 ASSORTED MEAT PACKS  Groceries  FRONTIER   BRAND  Pork and Beans  PURITAN    15 oz." WEINERS & BEANS  I Ullllfflilj 15 oz- CHILI CON CARNE  6 for Jl  At Low. Low Prices  CHRISTIES  CHOCOLATE CHIP  BURNS  XING  $139  Spork    2 ^ 89c j Tinr $ ���  Brand 7 Pork & j Deal Pack      |  Beans     2,49c  KING  69c ib lvorv$125  YELLOW LABEL  \<*\  SNOW FLAKE  Cookies   lib49c  CHRISTIES  Graham Wafers  2 ^ 69c  Kraft Marshmallows   29c  NALLEYS  Potato Chips  ^-^  49c  Reg. 98c  89c  2'/_   lb.   CANNISTER  With Free Comet  GIANT BIRTHDAY SALE  JUNE 10-11-12


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items