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Coast News Apr 1, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD-  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE ,& MOTEL  Gibsons ���-" Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C_  SERVING .THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C." Volume 19, Number 13, April 1, 1965.  7c per copy  Veto Senior Citizen home as Centennial project:  �����    * r * j ��� *      -   -i" *       t' __��� * _____?<  4- ?- >��i<f *?'    ,>r*l"t***iJ*^ "C-4*   "  Shabby deal  Ritchey says  Power cdst cut  An invitation to send 10 couples  from the entire Sechelt Peninsula area to attend the opening  of the new Powell River-Comox  ferry run did not please Gibsons  John Glassford by letter protested to the P.U.C. over, a pro,-  posal to' cement, over the grave  areas. P.U.C. sent a copy of the  Glassford letter and its reply to  councillors    at   Tuesday   night's    council, for -its information. Cpun-  * . _  - ... *���__ w i"       -mm-       _'"    **_T     tf-MT,    'cirt__Utr-   -4/v      t ii%A        Aitt       tsrfi<_ *���  meeting. The letter from Mr  Jolin, Powell River C of C, containing the information, also suggested that the area contribute  $150 to the celebration fund. <  Chairman A. E. Ritchey's comment on the invitation and sug-,  gestion was that it was a shabby  deal. Gibsons is supposed to  grant $50, ��� Sechelt $50 and Pender arbour $50. More than 200  are expected at'the opening. "  Council decided to write Len  Larson, president of the Tourist  cil' wilt "seek- to^find  out  what'  other   members   of ,the , family  would like. -'  The .ferry authority is looking  into possibilities of later runs on  ��� the Langdale run according to a  'letter to council from R. B. Wor*  ley of the Ferry Authority. Earlier council heard a letter read  from Anthony Gargrave MLA,  supporting councils desire that  there-be later ferry runs than"  those on schedule now.  Gibsons Girl Guides sought the  use of the present Municipal Hall  Details of the B.C. Hydro power rates cut will be found in an advertisement on an inside page'. A  _    _' ,' ''..,,  ,    B.C. Hydro customers will save m|pre than $7 million annually as  a result of electric rate reductions announced on behalf of the Hydro  board of directors by Dr. H. L. Keenleys|de and Dr. G. M. Shrum,  'co-chairmen."                        ���, .            \. -  , ���. <���  These new reductions, combinedijwith .the three other rate decreases announced by B.C. Hydro since ;it came into being in 1962,  bring total savings to.Hydro customers to $20 million annually. By.  March 31, 1966, B.C.. Hydro customers will have saved some $50 million as a result of these rate reductions.  The new rates will take effect with, the first full month's billings  after March 31. This means they will show up on the bills received by  customers during the month .of May. ^ .        ' l  Brothers park out  because of grants  association to find put more , when-vacated for a new bne/as  .about the celebration. Members a meeting1 place. Council left the  of council generally did not go matter in abeyance,  along with the view that the An _nvitation to meet Hon.  area should be represented by 10 Dan Campbell, minister of muni-  couples, cipal "affairs at a dinner in Se-  Council, on receipt of corres- chelt on April 9 from Sechelt  pondence    through    the    Public . council was ^accepted.  SWEEP WINNERS  Clarence Speck of Sechelt and  ISrnest"Fossetf of Roberts Creek  were lucky holders of (Grand'  National Sweepstake tickets  which it is reported, won for  each of them $1,100. \r  Utilities   Commission   over   the  graves in the old Gibson Memor-,  ial United church area and now  Before blacktopping can be  done in front' of Seaview Plaza  on  Gower Point road some fill  a park, decided it would try and    will be necessary at the Welcome  find out what the remaining  members of the family proposed to do towards cleaning up the  graves area now^that it is in a  public park.  Cafe end. Council plans to pave  there .this summer and ^Mr.- Cy  Johnston will be notified something will have to be done very  soon.-   *  DeMolay installation  A colorful ceremony took place  when Ken Preiss, master counsel  lor elect' and his officers)wereun-  stalled for Mt. .Elphinstone. Chapter, Order of DeMolay, Saturday  evening, March 27 in the Masonic  hall, Roberts Creek., The installing team 'was the- Point Grey  Chapter from Vancouver. -  Installing otwcer Bruce Hepburn was assisted by Sr. Councillor Grant Taylor, Jr. Councillor John Armstrong, Chaplain  Wayne Power, Sr." Deacon Richard Parker and Marshall, Ron  Spence.  Officers installed were Master  Councillor Ken Preiss, Sr. Councillor James Mandelkau, Jr.  Councillor Godfrey Robinson,  Scribe-treasurer David Cooper.  The appointed officers , were Sr.  Deacon Alan Cooper, Jr. Deacon  Randy Boyes, Sr. Steward David  Ennis, Jr. Steward Peter Emerson, Chaplain Richard Sim, Sentinel Cameron Hercus, Marshall  Larry Ennis, Standard Bearer  Phillip Malpass.  Miss Deana Hopkins was-instal-  led ,as chapter sweetheart. ,Solo-  ist for the event was Miss.Eloise  < DeLong: with rr-tfi'lliam -'Halejfr-'asv  ^'6rganist;-<I>o-tgl_rr^__^d^a^ft',P__-(_*  . ~M .Point. Grey chapter gave "the  flower ceremony.  .    Dad.J.. P.   Garlick,..-H.L.O.H.  <   district deputy;was- installed chap  ter   dad 'by"Chapter   Dad   Ray  Leitch ' of   Point   Grey   chapter.  The Drummond trophy was presented  to John  Smith  by  Mrs.  Doris Drummond. for being  the  outstanding    DeMolay    for,   the  term.  The bible presented Dy Mr.  Robinson, who was chapter dad  for', so many years, was presented to John Smith PMC, by Mr.  Rankin.  Master Councillor Ken received the very best wishes for a  very successful term from 0 the  Masonic Lodgey Eastern/ Star,  and from several' chapters 'and  Bethels of Job's Daughters of' the  lower mainland and Powell River.  After the ceremonies, refreshments were served by the DeMolay Mothers Club, and dancing  followed  Scholarship  appeal made  A joint appeal is being made  for the Scholarship and Bursary  Fund by the Sechelt' and Gibsons PTA. Early next month  you will receive an - envelope  containing a teabag and a poetic  invitation to brew yourself a cup  that cheers bn April 14, and send  a donation to the fund.        -   -  In,   recent    years    the    $250  scholarship   has   been   awarded  to Irene���_Weiss, Derelys,Donlej%  ,Steve Mason and Marilyn Boser.  ^A-^tP^Mrig, ifivtmbeiy ofxstu->  fs&nTB^ai'e, applying Tor .bursaries'  to-belp them continue their edu--  cation at university ' or    vocational^ school.  This  year  $1,000  has   been   loaned,  interest 'free  until a year after graduation.  Where does the money come  from to support this fund? An  anonymous benefactor contributes $175 annually, the rest  has been donated by the PTA  from their funds.  This year there are 60 students in Grade 12 at Elphinstone.  All of them hope to graduate  equipped scholastically to go on  to some higher education. The  dollar you give may make it  possible for. one of.,these students to continue their education. Please 'respond generously  to this appeal X   x  Wanted:  Some men  ..-Gibsons Garden Club held its  first 'meeting of the-.season in  United   Church   hall/ Two   new  ' raembers were welcomed.''Mr.  Afullett gave a report on last  year's activity, which included  visits:to local gardens, a group  outing to Vancouver parks where  valuable " gardening information  y$s given by the head gardener.  ���..Two   , informative     speakers,  vMrs. Faulkner from the Vancouver' Rose society spoke on the  care of a rose garden, and Mrs.  Morris of Nevan Nurseries spoke  on the care of geraniums.  Early in the season there was  an exchange of plants toward  making friendship gardens. Members decorated the reviewing  stand in the Kinsmen Park- for  the July, V celebrations and also  .displayed, flowers,-/at ".the   Fall  . __^Wlh_ OctcbeT^.-aJf_owr ^hoiw  amftea and'a'sale of plants con-  * eluded-a, successful year.  Suggestions were brought for-  - ward for 1965. Further suggestions  are welcome and will be  -dealt with:iri'detail at the next  meeting, Thurs., April 22 in United Church hall. While there is  no shortage of enthusiasm in the  garden club, there is definitely  a shortage of men, so join up and  help out.  Edric Sydney Clayton  Edric Sydney Clayton, 74, of  Sechelt who died on March 22  was born in London, England  arid came to Canada in 1908 and  settled at Red Deer, Alta.," until  1914 whenihe returned to England where he joined the army.  As a lieutenant he served in  Egypt, France and Italy and  after the war returned to Canada in 1919, coming to Sechelt  where he visited his cousin Bert  Whitaker. He worked with Mr.  Whitaker in 1920 in the hotel  and store and continued until  Mr. Whitaker's interests were  sold to Union Steamships Co.  He continued with the company  until he resigned in 1949 when  he built his, own small grocery  store in 1950. Six years later  he opened the Shop Easy. Tom  Boy store, the name of which  was changed later to Shop Easy.  In 1962 he enlarged it to its present size.  Mr. Clayton served on the  school board at the time the  land was leased for the Seehelt  Elementary school and;on which  it was,/built shortly after. He  was also an active member of  the Sechelt Improvement association , and was treasurer of St.'  Hilda's Anglican church which  was biiilt in 1935 as well as  people's arid ;vicar|s, warden for  many years. He built his home  in Sechelt in 1926 xm land pur-  chased from the late Mrs. G.  Phillips.   ��� ,       .      , -/,.  Mr.   Clayton leaves   his'wife  ��� Florence, and two sons, John of  Woodfibre and Richard ;of Sechelt; two daughters, Mrs'. Maurice^ Hemstreet of Sechelt' and  Mrs. Roy Harris of Aylmer,  Quebec; 13 grandchildren and  one sister Miss Margaret Clayton in England.  The funeral was held on  Thurs., March 25 at 2 p.m. from  St. Hilda's Anglican church in  Sechelt witlfburial in the church  graveyard. Rev. J. B. Fergus-  son officiated. Contributions to  the  hospital   memorial  fund  in  'lieu of flowers were heavy.  Harvey Funeral Home directed.  APRIL 5th   MEETING  v An interesting meeting is  scheduled for April 5 at the Roberts Creek School when the  topic for discussion will be on  matters relative to children's  behavior, dress and appearance.  It will be concerned with children at the grade school level.  YOUR CAT MISSING?  Has your cat wandered away  from home? There are two cats  being cared for at phone 886-  2496. One is black with a white  face and the other tortoiseshell  with white  Films praised  Sunday, March 21 marked the  conclusion of a most enjoyable  and educational film series, International Focus, which has  been shown at the Twilight Theatre on twelve Sunday afternoons  from October through March on  a subscription riiejtribership basis  Although menibers were. few in  numb-irs their ^"pleasure was  great/because; of visits"/ to far  away, /places iri p Elurope; "Africa,  South America, /the South Pacific, Asia,-arid the vast-continent of Antarctia. Soine of the  pictures of wild life were excellent as were glimpses of the  life and customs of many of our  wrold neighbors.  Thanks and appreciation go  to the management of the Twilight Theatre/for bringing this  series. More people should take  advantage of such an opportunity next season.���F. G.  CANCER MEETING  Gibsons unit Canadian Cancer  society will meet at 7:30 p.m.,  April 5, in the Health Centre,  Gibsons. Members are asked, to  attend and bring along a new  member.        -//������/.  EXCUSE   PLEASE  A bout of"��� sickness has depleted the efficiency of the Coast  News staff so if any news items  have been omitted it was because of the lack of sufficient  staff. Such items will be included in next week's paper.  NDP meeting  About 30 persons turned up at  the NDP meeting Friday evening in Roberts Creek Community hail to hear O. Braaten,  co-ordinator for the federal constituency of Coast Capilano. John  Kelly was chairman. Mr. Braaten reviewed NDP policies in the  federal field and stressed the  need/ for some /method/of combatting automation. There was  no simple answer to this problem, he said but something will  have to be done.  Mr. Braaten suported the candidature of John Quale of North  Vancouver who is an NDP candidate for Coast-Capilano constituency. /: y   ','���''.:.,   /".'-/X  A THANK YOU  A Gower Point area resident  through the Coast News compliments the driver of a blue  car who slowed down when passing mud puddles because of the  proximity of the puddles and  people.  CAT  MISSING  Anyone having seen, knowing  the /whereabouts of, or having  any information about a ginger  and white cat which disappeared  from home on Point Road, Hopkins, Saturday, afternoon, March  27, please phone Mrs. David  Fyles 886-7714.  SECHELT MEETING  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital will be held on April  8 at 2 p.m. in the hospital. Donations for the Instant Bake Sale  will be accepted from 1:30 - 2  p.m.  THRIFT SALE   ,  Clothing, books, plants, white  elephants and other items will  be featured in the Friday, April  9 Thrift Sale of Gibsons UCW  in the United Church hall. There  will also be a coffee bar. Doors  will open at 10 a.m.  In' accordance with government policy,' Centennial projects  in British'Columbia cannot qualify for more than one provincial  grant. '���  The policy announcement '��� authorized by the directors of the  Canadian Confederation Centennial Committee of British Columbia, is being drawn to the attention of. Centennial Committees  in all British Columbia communities.  Deputy Provincial Secretary  L. J. Wallace, who is also the  provincial Centennial chairman,  expressed concern that some  groups may devote a great deal  of time and effort to the planning of a project only to find  that it cannot qualify for all of  the provincial aid they had anticipated.  Specifically, Mr. Wallace mentioned " senior citizens' housing,  chronic hospitals, nursing homes,  schools and community colleges,  as some that might not be  eligible for a provincial Centennial grant. A park project receiving financial aid from the  department of    recreation    and  conservation^   also    would    not  qualify for a - Centennial grant.  (Brothers Memorial park, - a  provincial park and eligible for  grants, is now regarded ineligible t for # Centennial  grants),  "It should be clearly understood," Mr. Wallace said, "that  a community is not being discouraged from undertaking a  project of this nature as its permanent corrimemoration of the*  Centennial year, if it so wishes,  but, no 'project can qualify for  more than-, one provincial government grant."  "In planning the celebration'  of our 100th birthday, it has been;  the hope of both the national  and provincial administrations  thht local' communities, in -the'  selection of their projects, would  seek an undertaking that is out  of the ordinary and which would,  not otherwise be readily attainable for that- community by-  other provincial grants."  "We hope that they will not  look on the availability of Centennial grants as an opportunity  for prb'ceeding with a project  that would be constructed in due  course anyway."  June meeting planned  The meeting of Sunshine Coast  Centennial committee chairmen  in Hospital ' Cottage/ Wed.,  March 24, decided to hold another joint meeting of chairmen  on June 9 with lication details  to be settled closer to that date.  Official representatives present, from the ,vgrious .committees were:   Port'Mellon,  Frank  jWmtiJ. 'Gibsons   rural,, rl^s.' D..  'Wortman; Roberts Creek," J. R.r  McSavaney; Redrooffs, Canon  Greene; Selma Park, Mr. B.  Duval (unofficial); Sechelt, Mrs.  A. Dawe; Barry Creighton, Pender Harbor and Phil Lawrence,  area recreation director who sat  in as an observer.  Towards the close of the meeting a motion as passed unanimously calling for a public meeting to be held in the fall to discuss development of homes for  senior citizens.  Areas represented were Port  Mellon, Gibsons rural, Roberts  Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt,  Halfmoon Bay, Redrooffs and  Pender Harbor including Egmont.  ���, ��� As -   celebration    events    the  areas reported as. follows:  Port  .Mellon   an  expanded   Dominion  Day celebration.  Roberts Creek: To be considered.  Redrooffs; Nothing    lined    up  yet.,    '-,, I  Halfmoon Bajr: Will have one.  r Perijler,.Harbor: Day long celebration.  , Gibsons, rural: Pageant for  children, ',' senior function, and  general sports^day.  ' .  '//"Sechelt: /^Outdoor historical  pageant;, beacon, fire -and -May  day celebration. y''-'  Selnia Park: No plans.  On Centennial projects here iss  what the delegated chairman reported:'  Port Mellon: Support wholeheartedly Canon Greene's senior  citizen project.  Roberts Creek: Meeting March:  31 where committees will report  on five proposals.  Redrooffs: Something related  to senior citizen.  Pender Harbor: Have seven  ideas to be looked into for report in May. Egmont to join,  with Pender Harbor.  Gibsons Rural: To develop  five acres of ground in Brothers  Memorial Park.  Sechelt: No decision. Library,  recreation. centre, dance hall  among suggestions. Further  meetings planned.  Selma Park: No plans so far..  Canon Greene's letter  Canon Greene's letter to the  meeting reads: Sir, Mr. L. J.  Wallace, General Chairman of  the British Columbia Confederation Centennial Committee today  advised me by telephone that  Centennial grants cannot be used  for the erection of Senior Citizens' homes. Such a project, he  said, must' be undertaken independent of all Centennial projects, and when approved by  the Provincial Government will  receive a grant of one third of  the total cost, provided the area  er society undertaking such,  contributes 10% of the total cost  before making application for  the one tbird provincial grant.  The above report of my conversation with Mr. Wallace is  exactly what Mr. Wallace said  to me on the phone, because I  submitted it to him to make  sure I was quoting him acr  curately. He added that there  would be a press release to this  effect probably this coming Saturday.  All my efforts to promote general support of Senior Citizens'  homes were based on an early  assurance dated Oct. 20/64 from  Mr. Wallace that such a project would have the backing of  the general confederation Cen-^  tennial committee for British  Columbia and the Government  of British Columbia.  Out of fairness to Mr. Wallace,  I am sure that his reversal of  earlier   statements   to   me   has  been due to some ruling' made  last week by the Centennial  board of which he is our provincial chairman.  To understand his ruling,  we?  must wait till we can read the*  press   release   to which he  referred  in his  telephone conver-  ;" satiou/with me.  I respectfully submit to this"  meeting that we defer any further action in the matter of a'  Senior Citizens' home to a date"  later in this year, and give all  our thoughts and effort to the  carrying out of local Centennial  projects worthy of the historic  significance of the year 1967.  In no sense am I withdrawing:  my personal concern or enthusiasm for Senior Citizens'"  homes. At the appropriate time,.  I will give such a project my  whole-hearted support.  I deeply regret any inconvenience I have caused to various local. Centennial committees  through haying stated that the  provincial government would accept Senior Citizens' homes as  a Centennial project. My statements as I have already said,  were were based on correspondence I had with Mr. Wallace.  We cannot do/ otherwise than  accept the ruling Mr. Wallace  has given, and at the appropriate time, again tackle the  project I have so earnestly advocated. Faithfully yours, Alan:  D. Greene, chairman of the  Redroofs Road Centennial committee.  many years. He built his home     face and the other tortoiseshell '     . wiU also be a coffee bar. Doors     I am sure that his reversal of    Redroofs  Road Centennial com-  in Sechelt in 1926 xm land pur-     with white.    . _nwiH_a_-^^ wiU open at 10 a.m. earlier   statements   to   me   has     mittee.  This is Chamber of Commerce Week ��� Support your local organization 2        Coast News,-April 1, 1965.  Flower     A small price to pay  "Joe, I think bears are into the grub/'  (Eoast Jfouis  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.  Freedom with responsibility  An editorial from The Canadian Weekly Publisher, official publication of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers association.  Untold gallons of printing ink are consumed annually on the  subject of the freedom of the press, for the benefit of readers who  see reporters and editors as some sort of Lancelot dashing forth to  ��ombat the bureaucratic tyrants.  Unfortunately, too little thought is sometimes turned on the subject of the responsibilities of the press, including those of the reporters, the photographers and editors.  Often the easy way to force -municipal groups from their underground proceedings is to lambaste them editorially and wave ..the  flag of freedom of the press. Too seldom, we suspect, do editors  and reporters turn their glance inward to see if their own work  is the cause of moves to underground lairs for school boards and  councils.  Unquestionably, municipal groups and those conducting municipal, provincial and federal business, have a responsibility to conduct that business in public with sincerity and integrity. Similarly  however, we suggest reporters and editors have some responsibilities too. ^  Incompetent reporters who fail to exercise their powers of observation and utilize their ability to paint in words the intent, as  well as the sensational aspects of deliberations, do .their calling a  grave disservice'.' Similarly editors should hot be so weighted down  with chips on their shoulders that they cannot see wisdom in some  moves that are contrary to their pre-conceived opinions.  The frustrations that a reporter or editor feels when he meets  a closed municipal door can be compared quite reasonably to the  frustrations a legislator feels when week after week or day after  day, he is convinced the door,to public understanding, through a  newspaper is just as, solidly shut in bis facer by poor reporting or  ���editing. ,-..,,...,�����  There will always be backroom politicians in the small towns  as in the cities, who just don't like the spotlight of publicity on their  activities. They will always prefer to conduct their efforts privately.  But there are also a good many sincere men and women who are  prepared to serve their community effectively. When the press finds  itself "locked out" by those elected, it shoufld also review its own  -work. The responsibilities of the press must be coupled with any  freedoms it possesses.  There will continue to be abuses of the public's right to know  _>y elected officials and it will continue to be the job of the press to  oppose such abuses. Such protection comes most effectively from a  well-oriented weekly editor who continually keeps his mind on the  pulse of local activity so he may competently assess where the problem really lies. >  The weeks that are  The week April 4 to 10. has been named ^Chamber of Commerce  week and Arthritis week. Whichever one you desire to mark ��� possibly both ��� it is your privilege so to do.  Both weeks have their good points, the one for the mind and  the other for physical comfort. If one belonged to either of the three  chamber of commerce in this area, Gibsons, Sechelt or Pender Harbor, it. would be worthwhile if you spoke enthusiastically to others  about the work your chamber has in hand.  If you have any association with arthritis, do your part to help  rrelieve the suffering it causes by financial contribution or by giving  arthritis a helping hand.  Weeks for this and that are piling up. Someday there will be  a log-jam of weeks and we might finish up with the chamber of  commerce arthritis week. Who knows? After writing the above along  comes National Wild life week, April 14 - 10. Whoopee!!  The hope of the world!  "And when He (Jesus) was  come near, He beheld the city  and wept over it, saying. If thou  badst known. . Jthe things which  belong unto thy peace! but  now. .."  "If I had only known," the pathos with which these words  have so often been spoken, express the regret of a course of  action taken which . might have  ended so differently, "If I had  only known. . .but now."  It was hot the people of Jerusalem who with regret said "If  we had only known," but Jesus,  who looking out over the city  wept saying "If thou hadst known  the things which belong to thy  peace. . .but now." Jerusalem  was the pride and joy of every  Jew for in it was the Temple, the  centre of their faith. If ever a  people had the opportunity to  jknow on what their peace depend  ��ed, it was these chosen people of  'God. Led and fed by the prophets through each generation,  -they had the privilege as no  ���others to learn that obedience to  <God, trust in Him and witnessing  ���Xo His wonderful workings, made  for the good life. Now, One moved among them as the Living  Word in the person of Jesus. In  Him they surely should have not  only heard but seen that pattern  of life Which if lived according to  His teachings could be so full  and satisfying. But they had preferred their own way, and in doing so, had missed the peace and  the challenge of their high calling. So with sorrow Jesus wept  over the city and people who had  rejected Him, "If thou hadst  known. . .tout now."  Is this the Voice that comes  to us across the years, "If you  only knew the gift of God, you  would ask and He would give. ..  but you will not.' Is this the Voice  saying to the riations, "I give  you the gift of peace and understanding whereby you may live  and work for the good of all my  people, but you will not. . .so  now."  The hope of the world is still  in those who daily commit their  life to God and will not with regret some day say "If I had only  known." ��� Miss H. Er Campbell,  St. John's United Church, Wilson  Creek.  of the sun  From   The   Upper   Islander,  Campbell River  .i y,  kr--  A. J. C.  If an emblematic flower for  the Sunshine Coast is eyer chosen my vote would certainly go  to the garden type of Helianthus,  for no flower.justifies the meaning of that Latin name ��� Flower  of the Sun ��� more truly. :  A well-grown double specimen  will form a perfect globe, six  inches or more in diameter and  of the golden yellow hue of -Old  Sol himself; it shines in its brilliance. At the opening of the Coop Store last fall I had one good  one left and it attracted much at  tention; perhaps it will lead to  more general planting this year,  as a background plant for choice  as it grows six feet or so high.  One disadvantage as an emblem is that it does not flower  until late summer, but in saying  that I am thinking of my own  growing conditions on a cold and  windy ridge; grown in gardens  along the shore it would show'  the same earlier tendency that  other flowers show.  , If beginners are disappointed  to find a proportion of their  plants making single and less  attractive flowers let them remember that it is on those singles  that survival depends ��� for it is  they who make the seed, not the  pretty ladies!  In my case I have grown them  for two years and have hope of  a third; near the end of one's  eighth decade hope is all that  remains ��� but is-therefore more  precious.  VOUR  Canada,^*  Prepared by the Research Staff of  FNCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIAN*  Who were the earliest Arctic!  expyorers?  From early in the 16th century  there had been rumors of a sea  lying to the north of Labrador.  The entrance .to such a sea is  clearly marked on a Portuguese  map of 1570. In 1576 Martin Fro-  bisher discovered the bay that  bears his.name. In 1585 John  Davis . discovered Davis Strait.  If .was not- until 1602, 'howe*��r.  that; Hudson Strait was discovered by . George. Weymouth,, who  penetrated 100 leagues into' the.  Strait. Eight/ years later Henry  Hudson sailed through the strait  into Hudson Bay and explored  part of that vast inland sea, only  to be cast away by mutineers.  He was followed by others who  carried on the > work he had begun. Sir Thomas Button visited  Hudson Bay in 1612, Jens Munk  (a Dane) in 1619 arid Luke Foxe  and Thomas James in 1631. William Baffin made five voyages  to the Arctic between 1612 and  1616 and in the latter year reached in Baffin Bay the latitude; of  77 degrees, 44 minutes, farther  north than any other navigator  was to reach for 200 yearsJ  new Bodies  AttlBRARyi  GIBSONS  NEWBOOKS x  Adult Fiction: /  To the Edge of Morning [by  James Jackson. \0  The Atonement of Ashley Mor-  den by Fred Bodsworth.  A Song of Sixpence by A.' J.  Cronin. f  Best Stories of O. Henry by  O. Henry.  Edge of Piracy by Donald B.  Chidsey. >  Agrippa's Daughter by Howard  Fast.'  Winds; of Chance by Jeffrey  Farnol.  Adult Non-Fiction:  Driftwood Valley by T. C.  Stanwell-Fletcher.  The Night of Purnama by Anna  Mathews.  Juvenile:  Mary Poppins and Mary Poppins Comes Back by P. L. Tra-  vers.  Calgary Adventure by Hugh  Maitland.  Red Fovx and His Canoe by  Nathaniel Benchley.  Cape Cod Casket by Lockhart  Amerman.  Sailing in a Sieve by Glyn Roberts.  Further Chronicles of Avonlea  by L. M. Montgomery.  The Halibut Hunters by W. A.  Hagelund. '        :     ..  Henry's Wagon by Peg Dike-  man. ���!  The Seven Crystal Balls' by  Herge.  Mickey and Moilie by Hans Peterson;  Tourist dollars find their way  into . everyone's pockets. The  tourist industry t is the "province's  fastest growing ' industry - and  each , year employs ��� more: and  more people. A look at the hotels, motels and other businesses  depending largely upon tourists  for their survival is proof of the  fact.  Campbell River, One of the top  tourist spots in British Columbia,  plays host to thousands of tourists annually. They come here  from everywhere to take advantage of our recreational facilities.  But like all products, our tourist attractions- must be sold. No  longer can we just sit back and  wait for the summer stream of  tourists which arrive on our  doorsteps.  Other B.C. communities are  fast realizing that tourism means  money. This money gives an extra boost to the economy of the  area. Mosts B.C. communities,  and i especially those on the west  coast, are going all out in an efr  fort to promote tourism.  ' Corky' Corbett, chairman of  the chamber of commerce publicity committee and all-round  Campbell Rivef booster, has  pointed out that while Campbell  River is at least one step ahead  of other "areas in attracting tourists we cannot afford to rest on  past performance alone.  He says we must get out and  sell Campbell River-to the thousands ��� of visitors who come into  our province each year, or we  may lose them to other communities who are aggressively in competition with us.  Tomorrow the chamber of commerce will be out seeking financial support for Its .annual summer tourist campaign. The chamber has worked out an excellent  advertising program to promote  tourism in this area.  All businessmen know that advertising gets results, but costs  money. The money must be spent ,  if we  are  to bring tourists  to  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  APRIL 1  Jim Drummond of Gibsons in  his. Coast News Locker Room .  Chatter, reporting a basketball  game in Squamish against a  Squamish team that Drummond  scored a hot 18 points and Bud  Fisher, 12 of the best. Gibsons  won 48-35. /yy x ���-/,./ ,_..  "The sum of $215 was gathered  in at a Gibsons Landing Firemen's dance in the School Hal  which was attended by 214 persons.:-::  J. K. Bertram, Harry Sawyer,  Norman Cotton and M. C. Mc-  Phail reported that hopes for a  new road between Pender Harbor and Hopkins 'Landing has  risen as the result of their trip  to Victoria representing the  Pender Harbor Howe Sound and  Pender Harbor Truckers associa-  ',tion. ���." p , ' ������ "���' y -..  Jim Drummon picked up 24  points in a rough and tumble  basketball game with Port Mellon's Avengers. Gibsons won  58-26.    X-'y  Campbell River.  . These visitors} will bring money with them and .spend it here.  Hotel operators, restauranteurs,  and' all merchants will benefit  from. the" chamber's advertising  campaign as will the other residents of this district.  However it is the businessmen  who will be canvassed by volunteers who recognize a need for  tourist  promotion.  Budget for this year has been  set at $3,000. Tbis is a small  price to pay for the benefits to'  be received.'  The publicity committee needs  financial and moral support of  the community it is trying to  serve. ���.  Let's all,hope they get it when  they call around tomorrow.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ���' Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  "���� "i I" ' < i '  Hartle's Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite. ..._..  Free Estimates & Design  .  Phone 886-2586  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL ^INSURANCE   SERVICE ..,  PHONE 886-2962 GIBSONS, B.C.  -  ;  FRANK E.  DECKER, d.o:s.  OPTOMETRIST/  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry x  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, APRIL 12  Far ari appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-0525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  MMMM******'W*  M VW  .    'iOOiiiO    .T.'i'il'j.  HAVE HAPW FEET  ..* If not, start now to put them in good shape. ,-.u  You are going to walk a great   many V miles  when -shopping and it's no fun if your feet hurt.  Follow these simple rules for better foot comfort. , .v -"x-V ;���'.���'��� ��� y.-P.  Be sure your shoes arid socks fit properly.  Consult a podiatrist if you have an ingrown toe  nail. Bathe your feet each night and apply an  /antiseptic cream to help 'prevent corns and callouses. Each morning put some anti-fungi foot  powder between the toes. We have a complete  foot-aids stock. ���-��� //-''���//;;���.!"���  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era "of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-213*  PharmaceuticaUChemists and Druggists  rv a r_  DEPARTMENT OFv PUBLIC  WORKS   OF. CANADA  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department of  Public Works of Canada, Room  B 326 Sir Charles Tupper Building, Riverside Drive, Ottawa 8,  and endorsed "TENDERS FOR  DREDGING OF APPROXIMATELY 49,000 CUBIC YARDS,  PLACE MEASUREMENT CLASS  "B" MATERIAL, SQUAMISH,  B C "  will be received until ^3:00 P.M.  (E.S.T.), WEDNESDAY, APRIL  21. 1965.  Tender documents can be obtained through:  Chief Engineer, Room E-443,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa; District Engineer, 1110 West Georgia  Street,  Vancouver,   B.C.  To be considered each tender  must be. submitted on the forms  supplied by the Department a- <  must be accompanied by the  security specified in the tender  documents.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT FORTIER, Secretary  Mmmmmmmscrumptious idea!  Eat out tonight. Find RESTAURANTS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking; auxiliaries  co-ordinate interests  The first meeting of the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliaries Co-ordinating, Council was held on Monday,: March 8 in the Hospital board  room. Twelve iriembers representing the -six-auxiliaries attended.  Also present were Mr. N. Buckley, administrator and Mrs/ F. Egan,  matron, of the hospital who. were, advisors. The following members  were elected to serve for the first term: Chairman, Mrs. L. Flumerfelt; . vice-chairman, Mrs. J. Love; secretary-treasurer, Mrs.. E,.,Moscrip. '���      ���'" .   '-"    ,     ' ''        ���.'.' 'X        \     ������   ���:.     '' .'' *  V  The,purpose: of .his newly formed council is to have a co-ordinating group representing all six auxiliaries working together.in the  interest of the new hospital.,  '".'���"���''-  Many ph'ases of volunteer work were discussed and it is planned  to have auxiliary members helping in the hospital in the near future*,  please contact the president of their auxiliary before 'the-next-council  Any member interested in donating their time tp this project will  meeting to be held at the Hospital on Monday, April 12 at .2 p.m.  Fashion show coming  Spring has sprung even though  your nose does get red and your  fingers do tingle so once again  it's time for- Gibsons, Hospital  Auxiliary to sponsor their popular fashion show.  Fashionable styles to warm  your heart, if not your fingers,  will be shown from Mr. S. Flada-  gar's Thriftee Dress Shop and  for' the wee ones; Mrs. Todd  will of course be showing fashions from Todds Drygoods.  ��� Most auxiliary members have  tickets and the following stores  are also selling them:���- Thriftee  Dress Shop, Todds Drygoods,  Lissiland , Florists arid Gibsons  Co-op. Admission is 75c and for  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. R. J. Eades, Mrs. E. J.  Shaw, Mrs. R. Cumming and Mrs.  A. Anderson, past matrons of  Mt. Elphinstone chapter, OESy  represented Roberts.Creek at the  Saturday ceremonies of the  Daughters of the Nile in the ballroom of the Vancouver Hotel.  The occasion was the installation of Mrs. Duncan T. R. McColl as Queen of Zarah Temple  No. 72. Mrs. McColl is also a past  matron of Mt. Elphinstone chap-  . ter OES, now residing in Vancouver.  Visiting over the weekend were  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Galliford,  Michael and Stevie, of Vancouver, guests of Mrs. J. Galliford.  The Roberts Creek hall.was a  busy spot on Sunday evening  when members of the Tidewater  Players club gathered for a regular meeting. Before .and after  the business session there was  much activity on the stage where  dancers, under the supervision  of Diane Laird, learned new steps  and routines, and choruses were  practiced with the "aid of Lucille  Meuller and Lottie Campbell.  Between calls to the stage there  was a great wielding of paint  brushes as sets were prepared  for the Spring show which, in all  likelihood, will take place on  April 30 and May 1.  Mr. and Mrs. Jonas J. Ritchey, of New Westminster have  been guests of- the W. Crockers  for the past "week, looking over  some property with the idea of  purchasing a summer home:  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Perkins,  iri Vancouver on a business trip  from Berkeley, made a side trip  to the Creek. They, also, were  looking at property.  The latest word from Don Weal  who left the Peninsula for the  old country more than two years  ago on what was to be a year's  stay; came from Cyprus, where  he-was lolling about on a hot,  sunny beach. , He wrote that he  was leaving the next day for  Beirut.  Cubs in city  Twenty-eight wide-eyed Cubs  spent a wonderful day in Vancouver on March 13. Subsidized by  the Group Committee, and driven in private cars by their leaders, Mrs. Cliff Beeman and unofficial instructor, Diana Beeman, of the 1st Roberts Creek  Pack and Mr. and Mrs. Ken Anderson of Gibsons B' Pack, the  boys were taken to see Mary  Poppins, then to Victory Square  to share a box lunch with the  pigeons.  A visit to the museum then delighted and interested the youngsters. It was followed by hot dogs  in Stanley Park and a trip  through the aquarium. The lads  still had strength; to sing all the  way home, and to indicate that  they would like more ,pi. the  same, any time.  ''- iM *'���..   '      .:������''' "''-..".'���'���  SAVE OLD HOSIERY  Do not throw away worn-out  hosiery. Save them up. Drop  them in at the Coast News, office where United Church women will pick them up, package them and send them on to  Korean women who unravel  them and make wearable clothing from  the strands.  those under 12 35c... The show  will commence at 8 p.m." in Gibsons High School Auditorium on  Wed., April 7.  The next auxiliary meeting  will take place in the Health  Centre, 8 p.m., April 8 and will  take the form of a desert party  prepared by the executive.' Guest  speaker will be Mrs. W. Lissi-  man of Lissiland Florists. Members are requested to bring a  mug or cup and saucer to help  supply dishes at the Health Centre. New members are always  welcome.  ACROSS  1. Santa Anna  besieged it  6. Brazilian  macaw  11. Leaf of a  calyx j  12. Walked  through  water  13. Decomposed  15. Satiate  16. Natives of  Northern   ���'.  Europe -  .18. Broad   . ���  21. Anger  22. Swiss  canton  23. Thermopylae    .  ' .defender,.'.  27. Largest "  Japanese  - island: var.  29. French  \   -  ' river  30. Straighten1  .out- .  32. General at  'Appomattox  S3.-Asian  river  34. Dressed  35. Old maid  39. Grease  40. Scotland:.  . . poet.  . 44. Silk scarf:  Eccl.,  46. Nymph:  . Moslem  Paradise  47.. Parts of .  windows  48. Gumbos  DOWN  1. Viper*  2. Silver coin:  -::   Rum.  is. Likely  4. World,  War* ,  battle site  6. Medley  6. Wordof  disgust   '  7. Slices of  bacon      ""'  8. Fa_nous   '  ��� ir- British   '  furniture  maker'-'5  9. Network  10: Gland:,.  comb, form:  14. To fall  in  ; drops  17. Char-,  acter-  istic  18. Chinese  city  19. Press  ���clothes  20. Force  23. Stains  2�� Narrate .  .25; Region ���*  26. Require  .28. Diminish  .  31. Perches   .  3$. A swindler  35; Spill ovier>  .:36,'Rubber  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  37. Persia'  38. Reverberate  38. Reverberate  41. Wild goat  42. Mr.  Gershwin  43. Sloths.  45. Plural suffix  CENTENNIAL MEMO  Prior to 1859,. only property.  owners could V vote in Vancouver  Island colonial elections. Some  electoral districts registered  small votes. In Nanaimo a single  voter elected a member to the  legislature   that  year.  Coast News, April 1, 1965.  1  ��  3  4  b  %>  7  8;  9  ���  10  II  _'  %  12  '*���  15  ^  If  %  15  mm  IS  I7<��  rr*  - .*" ;  .1  18  19  SO  %  21  ,     ���  (  mm  22  %t  23  24,  25  26 C  27  _v  %  2*.  ','.  -���"  _"  30  31  '&  32  fyy  ^  is  %  34  35  36  ��  38  Wfc  43  39  %  10  .  41  42  44  47  15  i  1.  srs-  _��������  %  48  Hot X Buns  Fresh Daily  AVAILABLE   NOW  GIBSONS BAKERY  Ph. 886-2415  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886 2120  Professional Care is  Best  for Your Hair  PERMS;  CUTS  & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  HiiiMirattittmttfflMiMttunnwiMuittuttiMnuuunwttiiP''  ������^. ^i ^^NN^^^W^N  LMDMPiii & umiim  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE I IM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  When it comes to additives, Chevron  Gasolines have an unsurpassed record.  In 1960 (to take just one example)  Chevron led the whole industry by introducing Methyl���the biggest breakthrough in anti-knock addjtives since  Ethyl, 36 years earlier.  Meanwhile, the efficiency of Chevron  Gasolines had been increasing in many  other ways over the years. A special additive was developed to banish carburetor-icing. Chevron's famous Detergentr  Action formula was perfected to keep  your carburetor as clean as the day it  was installed. Advances in refining processes assured the best possible octane  values for new and older engines alike.  Today, Chevron Gasolines are in a  class by themselves becaxise ofthe com.'  pound progress constantly made towards  ultimate perfection. They contain not  just the latest additive. They'represent  the sum total of every element known  to date that goes to make a truly superb  gasoline���tested and proven for over a  generation in the only place where it  matters: the engine of your car.  Compound progress adds up to COMPOUND POWER. And with COMPOUND POWER the miles cost you  less. Drive into your nearest Standard  Station or Chevron Dealer this week and  try a tankful for yourself....  COMING SOON - EXCITING BIG-PRIZE  CONTEST FOR CHEVRON CUSTOMERS!  Watch this space  'for early news of  our great spring- and  summer contest,  with thrilling prizes  worth many hundreds of dollars-  Entry will be free  for all customers at  Chevron Dealers  and Standard  Stations.  ATTHE SIGN OFTHE CHEVRON  "CHEVRON", CHEVRON DESIGN AND "METHYL." REG. T.M.S.  CP-1C $'<���  Quite w' crowd when  Brownies, Guides meet  A newcomer to one of the biannual fly-ups for Brownies is  apt to be taken by surprise, and  the. new district commissioner,  _Mrs. Molly Hartle was no exception. When three Brownie packs,  two Guide companies and their  parents get together,, there's  :'<iuite a crowd.. Its:.an; exciting  Occasion, especially" for.. the girls  ;Ior-xwhom this ^ is y the. last  XBrownie ceremony.-,.y'.-.'.  Flyingrup   on   Friday   to   the  Gibsons Guide company, having  completed   their   Golden   Hand  requirements  and earned wings  to wear on their blue uniforms  ���were; Virginia   Alsager,   Colleen  'Husby  and   Marianne' Muehlen-  kamp. Norma Fitzimmons walk- ,  Cd up to join the Gibsons company.  From  the Roberts  Creek  Pack, Dena Blatchford flew up  to the Roberts Creek company.  Dena  having  worked    on     her  tenderfoot  tests   since: the  new  year was readyt-to  be. enrolled  as a full member, of '-the company at a candlelight ceremony  Jater in the evening.  The big fly-up is also occasion  ywhen  Guides  and  Brownies; receive    the    proficiency    badges;;  ;and  awards   they; have, earned  Sn the preceding six months.  Golden Bar awards .were  earned by these Brownies: Deb-  trie Baba, Carol and Joan Blomgren, Jennifer dooperV Sharon  Day, Vikki Gust; Patty Hogue,  Teresa   Iuon,   Beverly   Service,  CHILDREN REACT���  Judy Taulbut ' and Betty-Ann  Topham.  Brownie proficiency badges  for reading and writing, Dena  Blatchford.  Guide proficiency badges were  awarded to: Karen Alsager, 2nd  class badge, athlete, laundress,  needlewoman, child nurse, thrift,  cook, cyclist.  Gina. Bennett: hostess.  Ingrid Blomgren: hostess, fire  brigade.  Pam Boyes: athlete.  Charlene Day: 1st class badge,  athlete,   thrift,  industrial,   gard-  class,  ener.  Deborah Dockar: 1st  handywoman, toymaker.  Frances Finlayson: hostess,  needlewoman.  Nancy Harris: needlewoman,  homemaker. ,  Wendy Inglis: citizen, commonwealth, conservation, woodcraft emblem.  Barbara     Kelly:      laundress,  homemaker.  ' Eileen MacKenzie:   2nd class,  athlete, laundress,  thrift.  Debbie Marsh: 2nd class, minstrel, horsewoman.  Marilyn Macey: hiker,  alist, industrial, knitter,  maker.  Trudy Muehlenkamp:  class.  Merrilee Olson: citizen.  .   Carol Olson: j toymaker, home -  maker, laundress.  Linda    Price:     needlewoman,  natur-  home-  2nd  .Field jtHjf number 3  In addition to the special display of Egyptian treasures,  there was the Art .'Gallery itself, "so lovely inside with all  the paintings" as one boy described it. There were three  .small rooms with a "-"special exhibit of Emily Carr's paintings,  these appealed to Murray McHeffey who wrote: "At Emily  Carr's beginning she sketched  and copied everything exactly.  These are mainly in the first  room. One of the Indian Village  was very good. The; rest of her  pictures wera mostly sweeping  and portraying-movement. They  seem to be pushing in towards  you. One of her paintings was  the "Tree's Life." First was the  sapling, a. small light green tree.  Then the tall and towering ones  5n the background. In the very  .���gront is an old tree lying there  and rotting away. Another was  a road through the forest, it  looked eerie and deserted."  XJnderstaridabiy the display, of  modern art had . considerable  impact upon the children especially as they had just emerged  from the dimly lit Egyptian display.  "The modern art looked funny  to me." raid Bob Barnes.  "I couldn't find anything. valuable or see anything nice- about  it, but I guess old folks can,"  said John Austin.  "It was the first time I had  ever really seen modern art and  it struck me as a bit funny. To  me it wasn't art, but our guide,  a very educated person in mod  ern art told us what it meant.  For instance there was a painting of just two inch wide lines,  straight up and down, only painted in different colors. One stripe  . was black, another red, another  blue.. This meant that life was  sometimes up and down. One  day it may be black and another day it may be red. She  also told us that artists express  themselves by painting, while we  express ourselves in words. It  was very interesting as many of  us had never sjeen much of that  kind of art."  GUIDES CHOSEN  Two Guides from Ronerts  Creek Company have been chosen to go to Heritage camps this  summer. This year there are  only two national camps, iah east  and a western camp. Girls "from  each province will go to each  camp. Wendy Inglis will be one  of the B.C. Guides to go to Doe  Lake, Ontario, arid Merilee Olsen will help B.C. host guides  from the other ..provinces at  Tsoona near Chilliwack.  Due to controlled demand  we now stock  Teen Sizes  13���14���15���16  Wash & Wear  Pants  Dress Pants  Shirts  Sox  T-Shirts  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2116    .  /   <       *      ���       ��� ', '     ���      - 5  homemaker, little j house,- emblem'.. x  Denise Quarry: handywoman,  homemaker, - needlewoman, little  house emblem, 1st class.  Dawn Rowland: 1st class; toy-  maker.  Trudy Swanson: - 1st -qlass,  needlewoman, little house ^emblem. ���- - "      x\ ���   '        ���' .<  Phyllis Thatcher: 2nd class,  toymaker. '  Nona- Veale:' cook,   horsewo  man, fire ^brigade.  Fran Volen: 1st class, toy-  maker, needlewoman, little  house emblem.       '  Sandra Ward: - 1st class,  needlewoman, toymaker, little  house emblem. ������  Lyn {Ward:   2mi  class,   cook,"  1 aundress; child nurse.  Brenda aWeinhandl: 1st class,  needlewoman, little house emblem.  Shari Wingrave:  hostess, toy-  maker, cyclist.   -. ���*,     >y.,v  There   were   seven   blue   and  white All Round Cords. * To earn-;  this award a, Guide' must" .have '  passed her 1st class tests;- havel  all six badges for   'the  'Little  House   Emblem,   and  one, pro- '  ficiency-' badge  from   six   other t  categories.     Those      qualifying  were Deborah   Dockar,    Denise  Quarry,   Trudy  Swanson,  Dawn  4       Coast News, April 1, 1965.  Rowland, Sandra Ward, Frances  Volen and Brenda Weinhandl. ~  The Brownies and Guides entertained their parents - with  songs   and  dancing.  A silver collection towards the  expenses ,of the two Guides from  the Elphinstone District ,who  have been chosen for Heritage  Camp this year; realized $20.  GONGRA TULATIONS  To Our New Sub-Agents  REDMAN'S  RED & WHITE  MARKET  Sechelt  HOMEUTE  XL-12  SUPER XL  XL-15  CHAIN  SAWS   &  ACCESSORIES  BUVRIGHT  BUY  HOMELITE  _    CHtlN SAWS  TRY THE NEW  XL-12  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  GIBSONS  AUTOMOTIVE  Ltd.  HOMELITE  XL-..2  SUPER - XL  XL-15  and      s  PIONEER 550  CHAIN  SAWS  &  ACCESSORIES  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ���  Ph.  886-9521  Engineering Leadership makes  s> ��� y ���  the ideal comWiiation of  carrying capacity, loadspace and power.  With 211 cu. ft. of loadspace,  bulky goods can be moved  with ease. For heavy goods,  Handi-Van's one ton capacity  provides for more cargo, fewer  trips. ,  A city delivery van  needs big, wide vision  windows. And Handi-  Van has them. Side  windows feature  handy adjustable  ventipahes for selective ventilation with*]  out draughts.  Big48"x4934*double-  wall construction  rear doors mounted  on sturdy wide-  spaced hinges ��� the  kind of doors a hard  working delivery van  needs.  A fine GMC Engineering Leadership  feature ��� optional  at extra cost side  doors for big, bulky  loads/They're on the  sidewalk side for  convenience and  safety.  \  Handi-Bus  Handi-Van has an all-steel,  corrugated floor. It's flat  from one end to the other.  And it's only knee-high  from the ground to help  you load heavy and bulky  cartons.  Announcing! The all-new Handi-Bus  And now you can get the Handi-Bus... the handy way to  carry people. There are two of them, Handi-Bus and the.  Custom Handi-Bus. Depending on optional at extra cost  seating arrangements, you'll carry five or eight passengers.  Handi-Buses have the same GMC Engineering Leadership  features that have made Handi-Van so popular���a compact  90"wheelbase,afullyrust-proofedsturdybodystructureand  a wide selection of optional equipment and window choices.  GMC.  Engineering  Leadership has  given Handi-Van just,  the right blend of power'  and economy���a stand- '  ard 120 hp 6 or an optional at extra cost  140 hp 6.  Get GMC's Engineering Leadership working for you now!  , * ���  "���    '    . '       . AGENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Be sure to watch."Telescope "and "The Rogues" now showing on television. Check local-listings for time and channel. G-4_5fi>]  AUTHORIZED GMC TRUCK DEALER IN SECHELT:  Peninsula EVIofor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT Ph. 885-21.1 COMING - EVENTS  ,   Phone 886-2622  April   3,   Elphinstone   Secondary  School    Mardi    Gras,     Gibsons  School Hall,  12:30 noon  to 7:30  'p.m.  April 5, Gibsons Unit, Canadian  Cancer Society, Mon. 7:30, p.m.,  'Health Centre, members ur'gent-  l'ly   requested   to   attend,    new  members needed.  ���.���,  -if.,"V.   April' 5, O.A.P.O. Social; Monday 2 p.m. Health Centre, downstairs.   .  April ,',9, Girl Guide L.A. Bake  Sale, -Super-Valu Store, from 2  p.m. ���-- y: ���  April 9, Gibsons' U.C.W., Thrift  Sale, 10 a.m., Gibsons United  Church 'Hall. Clothing,, books,  white elephants, plants, coffee  bar.  BIRTHS  PRITTIE ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  E. A. Prittie, Roberts Creek,  B.C., March 25th, 1965, at St.  Mary's Hospital; a daughter -6  lb. 12 oz. A sister for Bonnie  and Gregory.     t  DEATHS  IN MEMORIAM  SINCLAIR ��� In     memory     of  John     Sinclair,     husband     and  father,   who,  passed   away   on  April 1, 1963 in Sechelt.  Nothing can ever take away  The love a heart holds dear,  Fond memories linger every day,  Remembrance  keeps   him near.  Sadly   missed   by   loving   wife  Mary,   son   and  daughter-in-law  Tommy and Helen.  CARD OF THANKS  I would like .to offer my heartfelt thanks to Doctors Swan and  Paetkau; and the nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  tHeir iii-tiring services Con behalf  of my late husband, also to all  the kind friends; who, by their  loving thoughts,: I prayers and  gifts helped me and my family  in our great loss.     ,  Florrie Clayton.  We wish to sincerely thank our  many friends from near and far  for the beautiful flowers, cards  and gifts sent to our loved one  ��� during her illness. '  The visits from members of the  Rebekahs and W.L, were sincerely appreciated and we are  especially grateful to those who  helped so much with transportation to and, from the hospital.  Dave Rees and family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK WANTED  Lots cleared, any size, anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE.. For particulars  phone 886-2954.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY  BOLDERSON  Box  435  -  Seehelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  Coast News, April 1, 1965.        5  HELP WANTED  Male  or  female /  with     travel  agency experience. Age no' bar-  , rier.. Box 737, Coast News,,Gib-  sons.,,,;,  ��� f>  -Jrj   $.%i:: \y    -  MISC. FOR SALE  UNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  ���S-.7.'  12 ft.-inboard; 8 .fJ;n,^3ft,pgp  new; electric, forge.''/Call 8  9373 after 6 p.m.   ." ' - '  er,  886-  DOOLEY���-Passed away March  23, 1965. William Frances Dooley'  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by 2  daughters, , Mrs. Iva Turner, -  John Day, Oregon and Mrs.  Dorothy -; Williams, Prosser,  Wash., 1 son, Walter, Sechelt,  ' B.C.-, 1 sister, Mrs. Anna Wilson, Seattle, Wash. 15 grandchildren, 23 great grandchildren.  Funeral service was held Fri.,  March 26, 1965, 2 p.m. from  the Family, Chapel of Harvey  Funeral' Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. S. Cassells officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Plain    sewing    and    alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.,  ARE THERE, TREES NEAR  YOUR HOUSE WHICH NEED  TOPPING? UNTOPPED TREES  ENDANGER YOUR PROPERTY  AND POSSIBLY YOUR FAM-  ILYS LIVES. CAN YOU AFFORD  THAT RISK? If high prices are  .-worrying you-,- then phone us  and put your mind at ease. We're  sure our prices will please you.  Odd jobs are, also welcome, of  most any sort. No job too small  or too large.  For particulars:  PHONE 886-2954  -WANTED  ������   WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK     AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Fir, cedar and hemlock for cash;  After 6  p.m.  885-2132. A.  Simp-  ykins,-bricklayer.  Good supply' garden    tools     at  rockbottom  prices,' now at  Earls in Gibsons ��� 886-9600  Hurley press ironer, as new, ���  reasonably priced.1 Ph.   886-2434.  Oil   stove  and  hot  water . tank,  $5�� for both. Phone 886-2485.  2 pair cub shorts and sox; ,1,  cap, .excellent condition. Phone','  886-7703. "        .  Yearling hens 50c each. Ph. 8867 .  ' 9657. Swabey, Henry Rd. Gibsons '  White enamel  electric 4 burner  Perfection range,   $35.' Ph.   886-,  2591, after'6 p.m. ��� ' '  . For quick sale, Viking automatic  washer;  dinette suite     with   ��� 4,  chairs,    Enterprise    qil/f theater,  baby high  chair or ten&V-afco.  1 pair budgies; (4 mo.>;ptd,>hew;v  colonial style..1 cage, cover,, bath '  & feeder.;Phv: 886-93807-/''^  '/.-.  8 ft. Paragon low bby-fcefrigerat-'  ed dairy case, in perfect condi- '  tion.  $150. Phone 886-2470.       t    \.  Blond bedroom, suite, $80; mattress and box spring, $75; fridge -  $75; combination oil and propane stove, $75; automatic washer $150; diningroom suite $25;  Phone 886-9593.       DRESSED. POULTRY. Limited  number of birds available at 25c  lb. for 12 birds, or 28c lb. under.  12 birds. Wyngaert Poultry Farm  886-9340.  HOPKINS   ,  2  bedroom  ���  Part' basement  .view   home   fully   serviced   and  just two minutes from ferry. Oil.  heating." Full  price, $7,500   easy  terms.  ,  GIBSONS  2 Bedroom ���- Modern home on  view lot. Extra large living room  and kitchen .t Pembroke bathroom ,  utility .room wired for washer  and dryer. Full price $7,900,  Terms.  p  View  Lots ��� _ Your  choice  of^  two fully serviced- view  lots  in  new home area.'Full price $2,250  each with easy terms.  -View' Lot ���. Large  fully  serviced" lot  in   Bay   area.   Level,  cleared and ready for building.  ��� Full, price $1,250.  ., "      j  ROBERTS CREEK  Acreage ��� 15 acres of beautifully   treed,   parklike   view   pro-"  perty   close   to   highway.   Full  price-$4,500 -   .'  - DAVIS BAY  ', View  Lots   ���   Fully   serviced  view lots close to wharf and safe  beach..Priqed from $1,200. Terms  -v..BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot -with 80 feet frontage  in sheltered ' bay. Beautifully  treed .with Arbutus and evergreens.- Excellent fishing area.  Full price ..$3,250, terms.  '  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at ..Gibsons office, 886-  9900. Res. '886-7783.  7    FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS -   and     BURQUITLAM  POULTRY MANURE. Phone for  requirements well in advance.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-  9340.  120 bass accordion, $135; Niagara cyclo massage chair,- $250;  sewing machine $30; rebuilt turbine water pump complete, with  motor, $75; washing machine $35.  All in good condition. Phone 885-  &*t3        '������'������ XX '"-������'.-y.y..'-'-.-yy  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762.   ^       -. , .���;������_,  Used electric and gais ranges;  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.        ,  For guaranteed watch-"andJewel?;  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers;  Sechelt. Work done on the premises. ,'���.-���"���'' " -.���'  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd. ..  Gibsons. 886-9303.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  PEDICURIST ~~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on bus  stop  885-9778   X  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  ,������ MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  '       '     , "NELSON'S,  LAUNDRY  &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in Roberts  Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to eat, too Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour.  RED CROSS  GIBSONS ��� Immediate occupancy. Three bedrooms. New,  modern, full basement. View lot,  convenient location. $3,000 down  payment.   GIBSONS ��� Immaculate, spacious bungalow on large, landscaped lot 'near schools. Three  bedrooms', bright^ handy kitchien,  dinette, large living room, rec.  room. Immediate ,'.'���._possession.  "$5000 tiown^payment.    :  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Summer  cottage on one acre, close to the  beach.  Full^ price  $3500,   termsx  ��� WILSON:,;CREEK*x-- XCoimtry''  .home ��� ^9^acres, approximately  fone mile eff& Sunshine     Coast  : Highway.    Three   acres   fenced  pasture and garden, year round  stream.     Solid     two    bedroom  frame dwelling, electric pressure  system. Full  price $10,000 with  $3500   down  payment.   ���  C.   R. .  Gathercole, evening    calls    886-  2785.  REDROOFFS ��� Attractive /two  bedroom, fully modern bungalow  on beautifully landscaped lot.  Halfmoon Bay area. Must be  seen to ;be appreciated. Full  price $15,500, down payment and  terms to be arranged. ��� Charlie  King, residence 885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Exclusive Sales Agents  Real btate--lnsurance ...  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre    y  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  GIBSONS: Extra large view  lot in new development area i  road at both ends. Easy terms  on $3000. .  ROBERTS CREEK: Bright  W/F home on one acre,V own  water supply, good road access.  Garage, workshop, elec.: range,  aux. heater. 5 rooms, bath, utility; sundeck, lovely garden, $13,-  900. Excellent terms.  GRANTHAMS: $3500 down  takes this large 3 bedroom home,  furnished or unfurnished. View  L/R, den, vanity bath, auto,  washer & dryer included in low  price.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons BC  Phone 886-2000  Two 2 h.r. homes; both suitable for D.V.A. . loans. $9,500  each. x  View home, Hopkins, $11,500.  close.to store.  Granthams, older type home  $5,000. $1,000 down, $50 a month.  ......   "EWAtfMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones .  886-2-��*  ��� Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  WEST SECHELT  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.  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  Owner's cottage plus 3 bedrm.  rev. home, 2 2 bedrm modern  rentals. Stoves and fridges included'$185 per mo. plus owners  free. Only $14,000 terms.  EGMONT 330'  WATERFRONT  Fisherman's cottage, safe anchorage 5.31 acres, ideal resort  site, excellent fishing and hunting area. $12,500 terms.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  100 FT.  WATERFRONT  Over one acre. $2275 full price.  10% down, 3 years to pay or  cash offer.  17 ACRES,   700*  WATERFRONT  2, bedrm view home, protected  bay. Frontage-on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Ideal subdiv. poss.  Real investment at only $18,500  terms.  One acre, 80' Beach front  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot.  $11,000  lerms.  40 ACRES, CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.  1.74 ACRES, 100' WATERFRONT  Safe, year round anchorage.  Highway frontage, $5500 terms.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  W.F. Lots ��� Building Lots ���  All sizes,  All prices.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec. stove,' auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoonv Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P.  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392y  Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  B.  Kent,   885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Seehelt, B.C.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons       " Sechelt  886-2191 '     885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  3 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath. $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1650 terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  WEST  PORPOISE  BAY  3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage."  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  For all kinds, of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065,   885-9303.  PROPERTY   FOR  SA~LE  Pender Harbour, 250 ft. waterfrontage, 8 room house and garage. $16,000. Mrs. H. Reid, Garden Bay, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 3 bed-  room home and 7.9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone   collect   485-6838.  2.view lots, cleared, near waterfront and highway. $500 each or  $995 for the,two. Apply 11422 12th  Ave.,  Haney,  B.C.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients want- I  ing-lots and waterfront^oipes  in the Roberts Creek, * Davis  Bay,' West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  OCCER  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE 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  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. Turner Clinker built with  inboard Briggs &��� Stratton, variable prop. $150. Ph. 886-2163.  21' long, 8' wide boat with 100  hp inboard-outboard Interceptor  motor, galley stove, bunks. Box  734, Coast News.  15 ft. fibreglass boat, 18 hp, '63  Johnson O.B. Used less than 100  hours. $850. Phone 883-2294.  17 ft. pleasure boat. For further  details, phone 884-5322.  FOR  RENT  STORE  FOR  RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  Comfortable   electrically   heated  one    bedroom    home,    Hillcrest  area,  near  bowling   alley,   Gib-���  sons. Write Mrs. L. Bailey, 135,  Giggleswick     Place,     Nanaimo,  b.c. ".v"      '.^;  2 bedroom hoi__e��Wilsoh Creek,  about April 10.-Phone 885-9301.  Modern 1 bedroom suite for  rent. Water view, fully furnished. Phone 886-2688.  WANTED TO  RENT  Till Labor Day, pleasant waterfront cottage, south of Sechelt,  furnished or unfurnished, easy  water access. Total rent $500  payable now. Refs. Anderson,  2333 Mathers Ave., West Vancouver,  WA 2-1826.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump , $26 ton  Majestic Egg $25 ton  Drumheller . Lump $29 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph.' 886-9535  ALDER, MAPLE, 2nd growth  FIR, cut to desired length.  Delivered anywhere on  Peninsula  Maple and Alder, $11.  2nd growth Fir, $12  Old growth fir, $14  $1 per cord for orders under  12";   $1  extra   for   orders   in  upper   Pender   Harbour   and  Egmont  Ph. anytime, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.  885-9671 or 88,6-2954  COAL & WOOD  Alder , $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAI  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For   prices   phon<  886-9902  BUILDING  MATERIALS  "GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES^  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything  for your  building needs  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek.  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  ' Last weekend saw the Gibsons  United team, winners of the  Coast'News:, Cup, fully extended  in one game and allowed *o coast  home in a second league game.  On Saturday, March 27, the local  boys' travelled up to Sechelt and  handed the Residential School  team a{l-0 beating. This victory  put the United one point ahead  of the school in the race for  league honors with each team  having one more game to play.  On Sunday, March 28, the School  took the points from Port Mellon, Roberts Creek beat Sechelt  Legion and Gibsons United romped to an easy win over the much  smaller Gibsons Merchants team.  Next Sunday," April 4, sees the final league games of the season  and the following fixtures are  scheduled kick-offs at 1:30 p.m.  Gibsons  United  vs.  Port Mellon.  Roberts Creek vs. Sechelt Res.  School.  Sechelt    Legion    vs.    Gibsons  Mercs.  ANNOUNCEMENT  We are pleased to announce  Charles King of Selma Park  has joined this firm as Real  Estate Salesman and welcomes the opportunity to  continue serving his old  friends and acquaintances.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and General  Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Chun-i Services  ANGLICAN      '  St. Bartholomew^,  Gibsons  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  -'7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  - 3 p.m. Evensong  Port Mellon  y������",.x- 9:15: a.m. Matins  yy'P&~ Holy Communion   '  Church of His Presence  11 %ajm.i -Holy Communion  St..<Mary's,'Pender Harbour  3 p.m.. Evening Prayer  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  -    x;-UNITED       .  X     ..'"      ''Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  .11a.m., Nursery  11 a.my Divine Service yyP ���  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,    deaconess,    every   second  ; Sunday of ��� ea ch month.  Wilson CreeK  ;   11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday  School.  9:45 a.m.  ' Worship, led  by  Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron "at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed.. Prayer  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons. 11 a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday  School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Greek  United   Church  Radio' .ProPTam.yThp WW/1  Speaks to You, over C-FUN,  7:45 a.m.j'every Sunday  -PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  ll.'.-a.'roX Dov^tior.il  7:30   p.m.. .Eva^eelistir   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Group?  Tues.. 7:30 n.m.. Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p m..  Ynnng People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m.. Sundav Srhool  Wednesday, 7 p.m;, Bible School  Friday.  730 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  ��� Worship, Service     11:15 a.m.  In  Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies. T<ts., 8 n.m.  Ministry  School,   Fri.,. 7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri.,  8:30 p.m.  Public Ta'k, Sun.. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Studv.  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom  Ha'I  at   Selma   Park contracts  e Preservers  Contract for a new MB & PR  newsprint machine which will be  No. 10 at Powell Riverj has been  awarded to Beloit International  (Canada) Ltd., of Montreal.  Contract for a huge Chemical  recovery boiler-��� a major component of the new pulp mill ���  ��� has ben awarded to Combustion  Engineering - Superheating Ltd.,  of Montreal.  The   Powell   River   expansion  was announced February 2 and  ' contracts awarded to date total  about   $8,950,000,   ihe   newsprint  machine  and chemical* recovery  boiler comprising" the major"por-  tiqn of this sum.  ' -The first work crews- are expected to be on the .site in June,  when excavation -will begin. Drilling for sites is already underway  at Powell River.  No'. 10 newsprint machine will  be located alongside No. 9, machine  which,   when  installed  in  1957, made Powell JEttyer the largest single newsprint ;mill in the  world; Site for the new pulp mill  phase  of the expansion will be-  nearby, x,       ���        ..'���������  i   The massive expansion, as announced by  Hon.   J.  V.   Clyne,  chairman and chief executive officer of MB '&��� PR, Will include:  ���Installation of a new newsprint  machine xveith   the   -capacity   of  160,000 tons per year; building of  a new'kraft pulp mill; with capacity of 175,000 tons per year;  construction  of a  new  deepsea  wharf with warehouse and other,  ancillary units for the new news  print and pulp installations..  ( The Montreal4>uilt newsprint  machine will have production capacity of 3,000 feet per minute.  (In one year it could produce the  equivalent of .a sixrfpot .wide  strip' of newsprint that would  reach to the moon and back.)  The chemical recovery boiler  will tower 140 feet in height and  ; will have capacity to handle 2,-  400,000 pounds of dry solids per  day. The boiler .wjjll recover  chemicals^ for the production process and at the same time generate high pressure steam, for  other mill operations. "' ;���      y  7tH birthday  for OAPO  Tigers; shortgamed  X  When honey and oth.r syrups  crystallize, liquify thera by placing  the bottle in hot'water. .  Roberts Creek'Tigers,were up  against' formidable - competition  March 14 afternoon when they  played this . season's most scien-.  tific soccer match against a team  'made up of parents and high  school students;  ���. ���_,'���,.���"<'.������  Coach Bill :Hartle - turned ' referee, playing .'agaiiist his own  team, learned how well he had  trained them when he found him-'  self almost too winded to blow  the whistle. The  score, was 1-0  in favor of the adults -��� but it  was" a short game. ���  Those . risking life and , shin  were Brian * Flumerfelt, Murray  MacKenzie, Don MacKenzie,, Bud  Blatchford, Edna Naylor, .Moilie  Hartle, Agnes. t Fossett, Ernie:  Fossett and-Bill-Hartle. -'   Coast News, Aprli 1; 1965.  x Coal was discovered on Tumbo  Island (near Saturna Island)  December 18, 1886,"    -x-  mm  MIX  niMiiiii;  l"��._V  Phil 88��^_-57 ���  Gibsons  Spring sunshine vbrought out a  ��� large attendance for the March  meeting of the OA.P.O. This  was the seventh birthday party,  with a large decorated cake given place on honor on the decorated tabled ������ C   x -...-������ ������  Past and present business was  brought forward, also the financial'statement. New business was  choice of a delegate to the June  Convention to be held at Nanaimo. Other members are welcome  to attend this interesting conference, but will lack voting privileges.' ;.  Mention was made of high  prices of hearing aids and the  hope it would result in a probe  so that pensioners might get such  help at more reasonable rates.  With the adjournment of the  business meeting, the> birthday  cake was cut and refreshments  served. The social meeting will  be held Monday, April 5 at 2  p.m. in the Health Centre. The  regular meeting will be Monday  April 19 at 2 p.m. in the Health  Centre and a cordial invitation  is extended to anyone to come  and share these interesting  meetings;  SCHOOL ACT AMENDMENT  An act to amend the School Act  will now allow'school boards to  grant at its discretion for a stated period of time, leave of absence to a teacher for the purpose of professional improvement, for maternity or for any  other purpose .acceptable to the  board. This amendment has deleted from this clause the words  without pay.  ign  record one  R. .A.   Barnard,   president   of  the ..B.C. TB-Ghristmas Seal  Society   reports';; that   the   1964-65  Christmas .Seal campaign has set  a new record in British Columlbia.  For the 14th year campaign returns are up;, with a total, figure.'  $319,743.02 for the province. The  total is an increase of $16,395.68  over last year's Seal sale campaign reports Mr. Barnard.  Sechelt   Peninsula /area   collected  $1700, down $81 from last year.  Major increase in returns came  from Vancouver City up $14,009  oyer last year's total. ,  "This was partly due to the  Vancouver Operation Doorstep  survey of last year," said Pfesi- '"  dent Barnard. "Many more people were conscious of the value  of 1TB Christmas Seals."  , CENTENNIAL MEMO  When Vancouver Island and  British Columbia were both  crown colonies, they issued  their own postage stamps. Most  were destroyed at the time of  Confederatibn'.'.and-' those surviving today are highly: prized.  50 CALLS  <,, ���. ,n *  OYER  $400  IN  PRIZES  LAST  GAME  SHARP  JOHNNY WAYNE AND FRANK SHUSTER get in the.mood for their  forthcoming visit to Britain, and it looks as if Johnny has a rifle  that shoots around corners The two stars of CBC television have  signed to do two programs for BBC-TV. This summer, they will,be  artistic directors, together with Mavor Moore, of; the Charlottetown  Festival. - \: ���.    -       :.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  BAPCO  JPft  mmsm  m  ms  ���w  &yyj  HURRY  IY  fffftf  Why the big rush? Because this is no ordinary  paint sale. Buy one can of Bapco's best, quality-  tested Velvet Flat Latex Interior Paint.".. and  get two for your money. (Now paint two rooms  for the price of one!) Colors? Yes! A wide range  of Bapco shades, styled by Faber Birren - Bapco's  internationally acclaimed color consultant. The  big sale ends on April 17th. So hurry, hurry, hurry!  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  _  At the   Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  .,  Steel Fabricating X  ' Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  > and Road Building  Clearing: Blade  Phorie   886-2357  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery   ���   />  100 ton Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening       .  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL  STOVES  ' CLEANED      x\  i                .  Phone 886-2422  ������-',.'-            \  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  Gulf Building Supply  Sechelt ��� Ph.-885-2283  Hassan's Store  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2415  Walt. Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9303  Twin Creek Lumber  & Building Supply  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2808  C 6. S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-971S  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  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial   ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs -  Free Estimates      ,  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom _       $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104 '  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEfW. ����-��*�����  For all your Heating needs call  TINGlin HlrHEAf  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  '.���';.      to your,needs  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  L LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  I &S TRANSPORT LTD.  F|hone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  vx.-\- Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service'  Lowbed  hauling  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchlsed Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  tor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  TELEVISION  .SALES & SERVICE ' \  Dependable Service  RICHTElfr RADIO ; ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  >hone  885-9777   s  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  ���"  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  P. J. R0Yr P. Eng. J..CLS.  ���"���-.'-   LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS X  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons ,  1334 West Render St.;  Vancouver, 5Xx Ph. MU 4-3811  i'ii     ���'"'"*77^*""^ �����������������������_������---.��� wm���^^���mmmmm.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS ���  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  . yy LTD. .     ���'  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425 .:'x\  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry s  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  ; Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  -W-_-__-----w_-------_--w------~��--_---_-  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ~    ^IWRMBURTOM  Your Odd, Job Man  Carpentry Worjc, House Repairs,  Drainage J?J11es laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666 ATnsar-weussic  Topping's Trail  BOOK  REVIEW  BASEMENT DWELLER  By Mrs. M. WEST  One of the signs ' of spring  along the Sunshine Coast is that  the boats that have.been,a' building' in basements, and garages,  even in living rooms, maybe,  during the winter, are brought  out in to the daylight and given  a; final coat of paint ready for  the summer.  This year something different  has been developing in a abasement and has now reached dimensions that can no longer be  confined. Although at first sight  it looks remarkably like a boat  it will be ' ari amphibious seaplane. The first as far as I can  ascertaia to.be built here though  a similar plane is ��� under construction in Powell River.  This little plane will be a modified Volmer-Jensen, and -|s';the_  brain-child" of Mr.' Ron Davie  who teaches Maths and Physics  at Elphinstone. As of now ,the  squat, solid hull of sitka spruce  plywood and the delicate framework of the fuselage are-awaiting the first'skin of mahogany  plywood, later to be covered  -with fibreglass.  Eventually the little plane will  have an overall length of 24ft.,  a wihgspan of 36% ft. and with  undercarriage extended stand  8 ft. high. It will have a gross  weight of 1,500 lbs. able to carry  a 500 lb. payload. With her Lycoming 125G engine," *a; converted ground power unit, she will  cruise at 85 mph, climb 700 ft.  per minute 0%ow na maximum  ceiling of 15,000 ft. With a fuel  capacity of 21* gallons she should  Fair dates set  The first 1965 meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair committee was .held on March 19.  Mr. Len Wray was re-elected  president.; and Mrs. Gordon  Clarke,  secretary.  August 20 and 21 was the date  set for this year's fair. Time and  location-is to be announced at a  later .date.  Letters are being sent to all  local organizations and it is hoped that two representatives from  each organization will attend the  next fair .'meeting,'*'also anyone  is', welcome,,,to., work with this  committee.  Last year's fair was a big success and it is expected this year's  will be bigger and better. Plan  your entries now.  SAVE OLD  HOSIERY  Do not throwf away worn-out  hosiery. Save/ them ��� up. y Drop  them in at the Coast News office where '-. United Church women will pick them up, pack-"  age them and send them on to  Korean women who unravel  them and make wearable clothing from  the strands.  ious plane  ; ?;���";'      /JLxry'J  average * 320 ~ miles   without   refuelling.  An interesting feature of this  plane is that although its a tractor .type with propeller in front,  the sirigle engine is mounted  centrally above the wings reminiscent of the pusher-type  Seabee.  The prototype of the Volmer-  Jensen, (Mr.' Jensen, is a Cali-  fornian glider enthusiast) has  been successful with an 85 hp,  pusher. Mr. Davie is confident  that the modification he has  made to the original design will  iron out previous difficulties encountered in the installation of  large engines. Another Volmer-  . Jensen modification built by Mr.  Davie and Mr. Roy Hansom has  just passed its flight tests, both  as a land and.sea plane.  "The beauty of it" says Mr.  Daviey who grew up with planes  at the Pas, Manitoba, and who  flies an Aeronca-Chief based at  the' Wilson Creek airstrip, ��� "is  its. simplicity. It can be constructed with three simple tools,  a hacksaw, a hammer and a  glue-pot." Plus I fancv a little  technical know-how which ' he  did not mention.  Elsie :G. Turnbull, the author  of Topping's Trail, has found'in  the early history of her home city  of Trail a fascinating account of  / a most colorful adventurer whose  exploits, determination and foresight have gained him the title  of The Father of Trail.  This story of the now famous,  smelter city in British Columbia  Larson at  tourist meet  Mr. Len Larson, president,"  Sunshine Coast Tourist associa-:  tion, and Mr. Tom Greer of  Powell River, attended a meeting of the Region "B" council  at the British Columbia Building,  Dogwood Room, Pacific National Exhibition on Thursday,  March 18. The 1965 schedule of  advertisements to be. placed in  Sunset Magazine and periodicals  throughout California, Oregon,  Idaho, the prairie provinces,  during 1965 to attract more visitors to the lower mainland, the  Fraser Valley'and the Sunshine  Coast, we're reviewed by the  members.  ; .Total cost of the campaign will  come, to $75,000; under the provincial government matching  grants plan. It is estimated this ,  investment will attract more  than $165,000 in tourist and convention.. business to the, lower  mainland during ��� 1965.  Main purpose of the meeting  was to . view : newly' completed  photo exhibits in the B.C. Building, paid for- by regional funds  under the matching grant. The  display consists of more than  80 colored ."slides of the lower  mainland.  traces the early explorations in  the Kootenays and the arrival in  the territory of Trail's most prominent and adventurous citizen,  Colonel Topping.  Surveyor, trapper, gold hunter,  scout and Indian fighter, Colonel  Topping ��� reached the Kootenays  in 1888 following rumors of gold  strikes ^along, the shores of Kootenay Lake.  His ^experiences at Trail Creek  Landing, his purchase of shares  in a mine for $12.50 which he later sold for $30,000 and which  even later would command a  price of $3,000,000, his activities  ��� in the early development of the  present day city of Trail create  a colorful background of pioneering life and reveals the fortitude  and courage displayed' by the  early settlers in one of Canada's  most notable communities.  Illustrated with early photographs this book portrays the  problems of early life in western  Canada and brings, to - light the  personalities and ambitions, of  the people who laid the foundations for a great industrial- area.  -- MITCHELL PRESS LIMITED  Vancouver, B.C. 94 pp illustrated,  $4.75. "' \  _fiM___-[3C-ll=��[-  ._]nrai-i nfc.i=-  jiiiin  auraisacit-'  ana hweu��-  Ht-nffleuMM     __  ��0i_.!-   SHKUHO  WD3HMH   ElMQW-in  COAST NEWS WAMT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Hassans Store  Hi     V '-  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAMT  Interior & Marine  I*.\ 883-2415  Sechelt Kinette  SPRING FASHION SHOW  Sat., April 3 - 8 p.m.  Sechelt Legion Hall  Adults $1       ���       Students 75^  Fashions by .....  The Tciggery and  Morgan's Mens Wear  ,     '        PROCEEDS TO KINSMEN CHARITIES  REFRESHMENTS  DOOR PRIZE  ��M^^*^^^^-_��M%*^^*^0M^^_l^*>*��^_'^V*<**��'^-^-|WN^*_^-^��*_**-'~-'NA*^a_��'*#*-'%_^*^*^_^A_^^  Cat operator   -   Gravel truck drivers  Donkey operator (mobile spar)  Shovel loader operator (grapple)  % jwd shovel operator  Front end gravel loader operator  Brush cutters   -   Loggers of all kinds  TOP WAGES ��� TOP SAFETY RECORD - A GOOD PUCE TO WORK  Travel time comparatively nothing ��� Home every night in time for supper  Interviews now at  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING Co. Ltd.  A Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2228 - Evenings 885-2028 oi 886-7776  Synod to meet  Delegates to the 22nd General  Synod of the Anglican Church  of Canada, to be held at Van-  cover in August, will come  to grips with the problem of  union with the United Church  of Canada.  Committees of Ten representing the two churches have the  responsibility of preparing a  plan of union which will be placed before the full Committee on  Union. Rt. Rev. G. P. Gower,  Bishop of New Westminster,  heads the Anglican committee  of ten and he will report on the  progress made to general synod.  Coast News, April 1, 1965.       7  In 1892 a smallpox epidemic  struck B.C. There were 150  cases and 30 deaths.   .  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAH.STYUNG  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring .  Tuesday to Saturday  LOOK  WHAT  ROCKGAS  IS DOING NOW  fa  r <  1~H1  m  :Stf  This is the tap  that never runs cold!  The water it brings you  is heated by GAS!  Fast Gas. So quick on the recovery that as you use  water, it's heating more. Efficient Gas. No wait, no T  waste. Water's hot when you want it, hot as you like it. p  Dependable Gas. Your hot water supply seems never-  ending,,, wash day, bath day, any day, all day! Economical Gas. Because it's Gas, a smaller size water  heater keeps pace with greater demands! Fast, Efflci-  entr Dependable, Economical. You )ast can't beat modern Gas!  Now  Available  New style  bulk cylinder = new low  rates for water heating  LEARN TODAY WHY NOTHING HEATS WATER  FASTER  OR  CHEAPER THAN  ROCKGAS  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.,  Ph.  885-9713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph. 886-2442  A. A. LLOYD  Pender Harbour, Ph. 883-2253  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Sechelt,   B.C.,   Ph. 885-2171  PENINSULA PLUMBING  & SUPPLIES  Gibsons,   B.C.,   Ph.   886.9533  Rexall  KRUSE  SALE  Sechelt  Gibsons Coast News, April 1, 1965.  Memoi-ial service  * i t >�� _  far Mrs. Dave Rees  "Elliot, move away from that new wallpaper!"  Shell Canada Ltd.  announce their  New Credit Card Policy  1. All holders of our new Credit Card will be.auto-  } matically entered in Shell's $40,000 Sweepfakes  . This Sweepstake could win you a 1965 Ford Mus-  ,    .tang, $1,000 in cash, a stereo hi-fi or one of 800  other prizes.  2. You can charge up to $150 on the new Credit Card.  3. You can use if for all Shell services (including, car:.,  washes), tires, batteries, accessories, other, mer-   -  chand.se and repairs.  4. New Shell Deferred Payment Plan will be1 available  for all Shell services (including car washes), tires  batteries, accessories, other merchandise and repairs. This new Plan gives you up to 12 months fo  pay. (A small service charge is made). Minimum  amount you can defer is $30. Maximum is $150.  5. You can use fhe new Credit Card for Shell Marine  and aviation products, too.  6. All purchases are billed in a simple monthly statement with receipts attached.  (This can be invaluable for income tax purposse..  On Thursday night, March '25,.  after three months at St. Mary's  hospital Mrs. Dave Rees passed  away."She was born in Exeter,  England, and moved into Wales >  at the age of five. There she  married in 1-903 and left for Canada in 1907, bringing her, two  little girls along, settling in  Fernie and. going through the  Fernie fire in 1908 which practically demolished the little  town.   *  Owing to ill health she made  for Vancouver in 1917 and from  there left for the Headlands district here~ in Gibsons in January 1945. She was active in the  co-operative movement and  other organizations. For years  she presided over,a very active  group called the. Womens' Service club. Among . other things  they enjoyed working toward  getting scholarships for high  school' students and she was  never happier than when mixing  ' with the Scholars at their graduating ceremonies. She was active in the Rebekah Lodge hav-  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmt  .���I  C Of C WEEK    ,.  tThe'week of April 4 to 10 has  been set aside as Chamber of  Commerce week, an idea*, started  seven years ago. The theme of  this year's week is Progress  .through-,Teamwork. The annual  meeting of the "Central B.C.  , Chambers of Commerce will be  held April. 9 arid 10 at Quesnel.  ���ing joined in Fernie, transferred  to Vancouver then "Joining the-  local lodge.  Her winning smile and witty  sallies were much enjoyed by  her many friends. Members of  her family were constantly at  her side for the last several  days when she finally passed  away in her sleep. Her body  was transported to Vancouver  for cremation.  A memorial service will be  held at 3 p.m., April 3, at Gibsons United Church. Rev. W. M.  Cameron and Rev. David Donaldson officiating.  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  If not ... .  phone 886-2622  COAST NEWS  T  iant- is;r  to serve you.  Education  __ /   in Japan  Figures released by Japan's  ministry of education indicate  that Japan is becoming a leader  among the world's countries in  educational levels.  t/A white paper released by the  ministry shows that 99.9 percent  of all children ,"bf elementary  school age are now attending  school. Compulsory education in  Japan, extends through the junior  high school level.    * \      f  The report says that 70.6 percent of students who graduate  from junior high schools continue into senior high school. The  United States is the only country  in the world which exceeds this  percentage, aocording to the report: Just under 16 percent of  senior high school students go  on to college or university.  Quality oV education, as measured by the ratio of teachers  to pupils, is also among the  ���highest in the world. According  to the report> there is now one  teacher to every 29 pupils in the  elementary and junior high'  school system.  The report expresses some  concern over the differences between cities and rural areas in  the number of students who  finish compulsory education and  continue into senior high school.  In Tokyo, nearly 85 percent of  all students go^on to senior high  school while Mn some rural prefectures, the average drops to  48 percent..  Women are becoming more  interested in higher education  and about 225,000 women attend  colleges and universities, double  the figure of five years ago, according to the report.  LARRY BREADON  Larry H. M. Breadon, a former South Vancouver high school  principal who retired to live in  the Hopkins Landing area, died  on March 18 at the age of 76. The  funeral service was held March  22 at St. Mary's Anglican church  with the rector, Rev. G. D. Kelly  officiating. Cremation followed.  'Mr. Breadon was at Hopkins  Landing during the last couple  of weeks checking on a burglary  at his home. He leaves ;his wife,  Louise, a daughter, Mrs. Harold  Burgess and one son Robert, also  six grandchildren, all of Vancouver. ���  CENTENNIAL MEMO  In the colony of British Columbia in 1866, postage required to  send a letter from New Westminster to Lillooet was one  shilling five pence.  i ,  -'*<���<.' >'��*-'&U_j_.1___  ' '      v,  & .___.��� _ _______  yy,y <>y-.  "And now here is th* C^.C National News, read by Earl Cameron,", is probably the most  familiar .introduction on Canadian broadcasting. Millions of  Canadians habitually tune to  CBC announcer Cameron reading <Vip news on CBC radio or  television. Cameron was born in  Moose Jaw in 1915. He taught  school, drove a hearse arid worked as a lifeguard and railway  section hand before joining the  CBC as a staff announcer at Toronto "21 years ago.  LETTERS  to editor...  Editor: I was interested in  seeing the clipping in this week's  paper'that the first bank to be  founded in British Columbia was  the Bank, of Vancouver in 1910.  According to a book in my  possession, Maclaren on Banks  and Banking, the Bank of Brit-'  ish Columbia received its charter in 1862 and had branches in  British Columbia and the Pacific States. It was merged with  the Canadian Bank of Commerce  on January 2, 1901. The Bank  of Vancouver received its charter Dec. 13, 1907, but did- not  open for business until 1910,  with its first customer- Richard  McBride. It suspended operations Dec. 16, 1914 due to a run  on the bank. Total liabilities $1,-  126,242 and liquidation - realized  $890,000 .with a loss* to depositors $236,242.'    -    :,  We  can "only hope  and  pray  that if Premier- Bennett forces-  through    parliament  ' a    third  bank that the same thing won't.  happen again.���W.  B.  Boucher.  FIRST WESTERNER  W. McMahan, Vancouver, was  named president of the Federation of Canadian Forestry Association at their annual meeting in Quebec City recently. He  is the first westerner to hold  this post.  TO  REPAIR   FLOAT  Word has been received from  the department of public, works  in Ottawa that funds for the renewal of "the Porpoise Bay sea--  plane float have been included in  this year's estimates and that  work will be done on the float in  either April or May.  Information to this effect was  received from Jack" Davis, M.P.,  Coast-Capilano, who had written/  the department to find out how'  the problem stood. The funds  will be provided by the civil aviation branch of the department  of transport.  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LID.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES - 885-2155  ^^#��#*#��*n*  X  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Something New!!  WE FEATURE  Flavor    ���    Crisp  PRESSURE FRIED CHICKEN  Juicy    ���    Tender    ���    Delicious'  A Real Family Treat  TAKE OUT ORDERS A SPECIALTY  Soft Ice Cream Daily  Malwahna Drive-in  Selma Park ��� Ph. 885-2270  a  Bank of Montreal  FamiluFi  inance  TO 3 Mil 10* (AMADIAK  b m  Bring all your  personal credit heeds | under one roof  _  ?  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. scmi-montVy m yd ays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily HUBERT  or  9  "One tooth left and I get a toothache!"  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-CapUano Constituency  ; The.-, mood in, parliament has  changedf; Suddenly stile four op*  , position parties" appear" to'have  run out ,of steam/; At one moment they .were Un, /Ullv cry after  the  government   for   giving^ up  too much power to the-provinces.  Next  they  were taking the opposite tack.  Now     Ottawa     is  charged with trampling on provincial   rights.   It   is   reserving  too much power unto itself.  Mr. Diefenbaker's recent differences with his own Conservative caucus illustrate this point.  He wanted to attack the Canada Pension Plan on the grounds  that Quebec could make its own  administrative arrangements. He  wanted to oppose the government's opting out legislation ���  a bill which allows any province  to administer conditional grants  in the provincial 4 fields of education and welfare. He * also-  wanted to attack the new constitution amending formula on  the grounds that it entrenched  the main powers of the provinces.  His caucus balked at the idea.  Why? Because the provincial  premiers had unanimously . endorsed all three of these mea-  i sures. Also the Favreau/Fulton  formula for repatriation of the  constitution is in its essential _  features, identical with'the Ful-"  ton proposal put forward by the  Diefenbaker administration in  1961.  ii Then there is Quebec to think  about. How could the Conservative party hope to reestablish  itself in that' province if it 'denied Quebec's right to legislate  the fields Which are specifically reserved for the provinces  under the British North. America Act?-  The results were predictable.  Mr. Diefenbaker was rebuffed.  He has been silent on these  issues���silent .while his Conserv  ative frontbenchers have been  thundering about , provincial  rights. National unity is all very  well they say. But the provinces  must be allowed to go their own  separate ways. After all, , the  Conservative party has always  stood for a minimum of interference from Ottawa.  The intellectual flip-flop of the  NDP is even more surprising.  Mr. Douglas usually talks in  terms of planning at the national level. But his followers  are now saying that opting out  is mere window dressing. The  provinces should have greater  freedom to run their own welfare schemes.. They should even  have their own banks. This is  s an amazing reversal, especially when one recalls that the  Pearson administration has so  often been accused of giving in  to the provinces ��� all the provinces and not just the province  of Quebec!   -        \  ARTHRITIS WEEK  The Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society has declared April 4-10 Arthritis Education Week in B.C. this year. The  objectives of the society are to  discover the cause and cure for  , this mysterious crippler, to provide effective treatment for all  sufferers, to stimulate medical  research and training in the  treatment of the disease, and  provide public information. For  further - information contact  C.A.R.S., 645 West Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE <  WITHYOUR  ^uwick VV Kcciit Ux4U|C^i  768���-KNIT A CABLE-RICH CARDIGAN ��� cable yoke knitted separately, body of jacket in one piece on circular needle. Directions for  sizes 32-34; 36-38.  803^-GRACEFUL IRIS PANELS ��� embroider in lavender to purple  or yellow to gold to deep brown. Easy 8-to-inch cross-stitch. Two  2 x 21-inch transfers; color charts.  517���-WRAP BABY in handmade luxury in a soft set that's ideal for  Spring, Summer, Fall outings. Jiffy-knit thrifty ��� takes 3 oz. 3-ply  fingering yarn. Infants to 6 mos. size.  1965 Needlecraft Catalog ��� 200 designs, 3 free patterns! MORE  to crochet, knit, sew, embroider. 25c.  "Decorate with Needlecraft" ��� fabulous, new book packed with  25 patterns for top decorator accessories shown in 5 idea-filled  rooms. Applique co-ordinates, pillows, wall hangings, more. 60c.  Send for superb Quilt Book ��� 16 complete patterns. 60c.  Cockroaches, in existence for  many millions of years, formed  an unwelcome association With  man when he appeared oh earth,  and some species continue to  share his habitations throughout  the world. In common with him,  "many species require warmth,  food and moisture. They are excellent scavengers but they defile food and utensils, have an  unpleasant odor, and may carry disease germs.  In buildings in Canada the  German, oriental, and brown-  banded cockroaches .occur fairly  commonly, the American cockroach less frequently, and a few  other species arrive occasionally in imported goods but rarely  develop infestations. Outdoors,  theJ Pennsylvania ' (w<>Qds Toach  breeds in rocky, sparsely'wooded areas and often invades summer cottage and motels.   i     ,  Cockroaches vary \in color  from light to dark brown or  black. They have long slender  antennae and are flat and somewhat oval in shape. Adult males  of most' species and the females  of some have well-developed  wings' and can fly. The young,  or nymphs, are wingless.  The female lays her eggs in  a capsule that remains attached  to the tip ol her abdomen until  the eggs are ready to hatch. The  capsule, containing numerous  young, is then hidden in a protected place or attached to "the  wall, ceiling or some object. It  may  be  covered   with   various  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  >. materials to camouflage, it. In  houses the cycle from egg to  adult may take four to six  months or longer.  ���Cockroaches move rapidly \ and  avoid bright light. They are fond  ate these and you are not likely  to have an infestation. Watch  for roaches or egg capsules in  deliveries, of groceries .and soft  drinks. Reduce hiding places,  using a crack filler or other  means. Deprive the insects of  food and moisture by scrupulous  cleanliness and care. See ' that  screens  on  doors  and windows  , fit snugly.  , To get rid of'cockroaches use  a residual insecticide as'a dust  or spray. A residual insecticide  continues to kill insects that  come in contact with it for  weeks after it is applied. Though  less spectacular, it is more effective than a contact insecticide with which the insects must  be hit. Use an oil-base or water  .emulsion, spray containing either  2% chlordane, 0.5 dieldrin, 2%  malathion, 2% ronnel, 0.5 Dia-  zinon, 1% Dipterex, 1% dicap-  thon or 2.5% carbaryl. Dusts  containing some of these materials and silica aerogels are  also available.  Use a compressed air sprayer  (or a paint brush in small areas)-  of meat, milk products, and  sweet or starchy materials, but  will consume a host of other  substances. ��� vegetables, fruit,  leather, cloth, paper, hair, glue,'  live and dead insects, dead animals and plants.  To thrive and reproduce cockroaches must have . food, moisture and hiding places. Elimin-  to apply liquids,' and a rubber  bulb or' hand bellows to apply  dusts. Apply liquids as a coarse,  droplet spray to all hiding places  and runways, thoroughly wetting  surfaces .over which the roaches  travel. Force dusts into cracks;  crevices and;other hiding jplaces  and apply,- them lightly: -on sur:  " faces over which    the    insects  travel.  In some areas, especially in-  t stitutions, -roaches may have become resis$amV-4o certain ;instec-  ; ticides. In such'cases," use" Dia-  zinbn, malathion or ronnel.  Insecticides are poisonous.  Remove or cover .food and utensils while applying, them and do  not treat'surfaces with'- whidh  foods may -come in contact. Follow carefully all cautions on in-'  , sectiCideMabels/   .       "*   '  <'- "Coast News,'April l', 1965.  In 1873 the new vital statistics  branch of B.C. recorded . 164  births, 112 deaths and 88 marriages  Jfave you ..  ever wondered  TWILIGHT THEATRE  i ***" . ______  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827.  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will iiave shows oq Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Saturday Matinee show time 2:31.  r  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� APRIL 1,  2 & 3  Rock Hudson in SPIRAL ROAD  , Action ��� Color  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� APRIL 3  TARZAN GOES TO  INDIA  .what the different  Ufm Insunnem  plans arofor..^.;?  .M^...what tfi��y do.i....f  m. how much they  cost ...��..^......M...t  .In other wdrds, you  .wanted to laiow about  lib lasuraocm. This fa*  booklet tolls you about  It.  Just phono us or  mail tho coi. pen botow  and wo will bo ploasod.  to  provide  you  with  tho booklot.  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2065 or, 885-9303  B.C. Hydro announces:  REDUCTIONS IN  ELECTRIC RATES  -i ^  The fourth decrease in rates since formation of B.C. Hydro will  bring total customer savings to rndi^than^ annually.  Cumulative savings will reach $5��^.yjiorTiby^Mirbh 31.1966  RESIDENTIAL  Residential rates are to be reduced by $5,5 million, giving home-owners an average recfuctidri  of almost 15%. This decrease in rates is effective  for the first full month's billing after March 31,  1965 and will be reflected in May bills. Combined  with previous decreases made since formation  of B.C. Hydro in March 1962, it will bring total  savings to home-owners alone close to $14 million  per year. ���     \. . y  This new residential rate will replace two existing  rates:  NEW RATE  OLD RESIDENTIAL RATES  without   with  electric electric  First 300 kwh r/er month  It  All additional                U  heating heating  First 300 kwh per month  2.5).    2.5t.  Next 400                       0.9$.    0.9j!  All additional                1.25.   i.r#  Examples: .  SMALL USERS, say 150 kwh per month, (lights  and small appliances) now paying $3.75 for electric service will pay $3.00 in future-  ' 20% SAVING  MODERATE USERS, say 300 v kwh per month,  (lights, small appliancesand cooking) now paying.  $7.50 for electric service, will pay $6.00 in future -  20% SAVING  LARGER USERS, say 1000 kwh per month (lights,'  ,\small appliances, cooking and water heating) now  paying $14.85 for electric service will pay $13.00  ������ In future-x 12.5%SAVING  ELECTRIC HEATING AND  AIR CONDITIONING i+.  . AH residential customers will now be_able to use  .  electric heating at thte new low rate of It. per kwh.  ''<���: tfik hew reduced flat rate ofTji per kwh for all power  consumed is now available to nonresidential  customers for.space heating and air conditioning.  v Th is hew rate wi I I'beTof special interest to Schools,  motels and apartments. .'-"..'  IRRIGATION  For all irrigation pumping loads up to 100 hp,  important rate reductions have been made. The  energy charge for these loads will now be 0.851  per kwh for all customers, subject to a standard  minimum charge of $6.60 per hp per season, this  new rate will result iri sayings of up to 50%.  For all larger installations of 100 hp and over,  there will be a new low rate of 0.60j. per kwh,  subject to a minimum charge of $6.60 per hp  and a minimum bill of $660.00 per season.  GENERAL PRIMARY RATES  Rates charged to non-industrial customers supplied at primary voltages, such as department  stores, hotels, office buildings, large schools and  universities, will now be standardized, and will  resultincustomersavingsof$1.6 million annually.  These newrates are further evidence of B.C. Hydro's determination to make abundant  low-cost power available at standard rates in all the areas it serves.  Through the development of massive amounts of low-cost power from the Peace and Columbia Rivers, British Columbians can look forward to decreasing power costs in future years. HALFMOON BAY NOTES  '' Mr. Joe Sallis recently returned' to St. Paul's Hospital for a  check-up.   Mrs.   Sallis   has   re-  _. .turned from Everett, Wash.,  where her sister, Mrs. W. H.  Fisher was undergoing surgery.  After spending the winter with  her daughter, Mrs. Wally Gilbertson in Surrey, Mrs. H. R.  Pearce has returned to her Redrooffs home accompanied by  Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson  and Mr. and Mrs. Dick Anderson.  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Morris are '  home  at Welcome  Beachvafter  spending   three   weeks   visiting  their daughter, Mrs. Noel ,Stans-  ., feld in North Vancouver.  'Visiting  Mrs.   M.  Meuse  last  week-end was her son Evan Mac-  { Dougall from Boston Bar.  ;     Mr.  and Mrs. Harry McLean  '! flew to  Nelson when  their son*  i  Donald McLean was stricken  with a heart attack. After four  days in an oxygen tent, Donald  is now making satisfactory progress. (  - Raffle tickets are now available for the garden set, donated  to the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary by Mr. Ed. Lanouette.  Tickets are 50c each, 3 for $1,  and can be obtained from any  member of the auxiliary. This  beautiful hand made set, consisting of a table and two seats, .  "is now* on" display in thfe' rotunda'  of St. Mary's Hospital.  Senior citizens in the Halfmoon  Bay area, are cordially invited  to attend the ��>ld Age Pensioner's meeting to Jie held in the  Selma Park Community Hall on  Thursday, April 1 at 2 p.m. For  transportation-phone Mr. Harry  Hill at 885-9764.  Peninsula Plnnlini & Ilea I ing Ltd.  Gil-spas ��� Ph. 88C-9533  A COMPLETE STOCK Of FITTINGS & FIXTURES  SALES  SERVICE  FREE  ESTIMATES  umiuuti-H-Muiiniiiiinn.  CLOSETS  & SEATS  LAVATORY  BASINS  BATH TUBS  White & Color  SUPER KEM TONE & SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS  10      Coast News, April 1, 1865.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2617 - 899.  J. Larkman 642, F.' Reynolds  669 (259), J\ Ayris 242, G. Vein-  off 728 (322),-S. Maylea 620  (297),   L.   Carrier  620   (281),   F.  Nevens 685.  Gibsons A: Midway 3167-1212.  K. Holness 649, H. Shadweil 245,  >-E. Shadwfell 249; L. Carrier 718  (264, 256), K. Swallow 256, Gwen  Edmonds' 753 (251, 303), G. Edmonds 754 (329), E. Connor, 621,  R. McSavaney" 241, O. Shogan  ��32, D. Crosby 691 (259), L. Pilling 613 (265).  Nevens 721 (258, 242), H. Jorgenson 683 (281, 245), L. Gregory  635 (250). ' -    '  ��� Port Mellon: Winners 3022-li24^  Ladies Wed.: Starlighters 2809-  1044. M. Holland 605 (278), F.  Baker 536, C. Fisher 554 (260);  M. Lee 598, I. Plourde 568, I.  Peterson 558, H. Thorburn 712.  (261, 241), D. Wright 266, 'X  Jewitt 568, D. Crosby 625, R.  Beacon 515, V. Peterson 535, R.  Wolansky 631 (266).  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers.  2664. Mix' Ups 933. J. Whieldon  249, F. Hicks 626 (258), D.  Reeves - 617, H. Inglis 602, S.  Rise 631, S. Bingley 248, B.  Blakeman 240.  Commercials: Shell 2907. Sel-  doms 1040. L. Wray 614, K.  Swallow 250, D. Hopkin 627  (247), D. Kenny 248, H. King  649 (285), B. Scheidigger 610  (293), E. Shadweil '624, F.  A. Corriveau 610 (261), G.  Davies 643, L. Hume 656 ,< (294),  P. Comeau 253, C. Sheppard 616,  A. Ferguson 684 (265, 270), D.  Dunham 633 (256, 252), J. Larkman 652 (273), J. Calder 602,  G. Taylor 610 (260).  Ball & Chain: Stampeders  2896. Tigers 964. B. McGivern  647 (247) E. Gill 679, J. Walton  666, M. Jay 766 (255, 278), J.  Mullen 604, M. Hopkins 248, R.  Taylor 612 (246).  Mens: Blowers 3098. Bugs 1139.  L. jCarrier 731 (358), C. Sheppard 651 (260), C. ^Johnson 698  (273), C. Sicotte 654 (242/ 256),-  S. Rise 684 (247/259), F. Nevens  700 (299), J. Larkman 745 -(348),  F. Reynolds 723 (310), N. Kenny  636 (258), B. Fisher 240, N. McKay 248, H. .Jorgenson 708 (253),  L. Gregory 762 (286), 281), D.  Hopkin 688 (246), J. Marshall  . 259.  Juniors: Dan Weinhandl 298  (157), Robert Solnik 209, Randy  Godfrey 291 (181), Carol Forshner 253, Jim Westell 381 (245),  Tom Stenner 223, Patty Clement .  256 (139), Mike Musgrove 219,  Tex Veale 214.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  EVE MOSCRIP  Gibsons visited Sechelt for a  return match on Sunday. Having  won on their home alleys by  12 pins, Gibsons came through  again, this time winning by 49  pins. High scores: Sechelt Team "  Opening for Easter  THE WINNING POST  DINING ROOM  at'  Olf'S  COVE  Phone 885-2046  No. 8 rolled 6325, Gibs6ns Team  No. 5 6914. High six individual  Hazel Skytte 1273, Orv Moscrip  1496, High singles Doreen Crosby -267, Orv Moscrip 329.* ;   p  League scores:  Buckskins: Earl John 626 (295),  Ted Joe 539 (227), Carol August  539 (223), Pink Panthers 2540.    -  Ladies: . Dorothy Smith '688  (277)."      -      '   -,     ���  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  654 (231). '    "  Pender: Joe Graf- 707, Dennis  Gamble 729 (300), Muriel Cameron 518.      *  Sechelt Commercial: Sam  MacKenzie 780 (330), Eve Moscrip 704 (292), Red Robinson  729   (309,  Dorothy     Smith     693  (253)",   Nofma> Gaines  270,  Orv  Moscrip 281. : . >  Sports   Club:   Eleanor. Carter  '703 (259), Jean    Robinson". 300,  Hazel Skytte 703 (273), Dorothy  Smith 723. , ���    * '  "Bair& Chain: Mary Flay 672  (251), Bed Robinson 622, Tommy  Joe 276. ��� '   -  SCHOOL. LEAGUE  . Seniors:     Jack    Goeson    486  (251, 235), Rita Ono 343' (194).  TEN PINS  '   Mixed:    Lynn   Bouchard ^456  (172),  Doreen-Mullen 170.   ,  Men: Leo-Johnson 535,,; Butch  Ono 528 (212), ^Ray Benoit;513,  J>e McGee 501, Terry Rodway  515 (203), Ron " Robinson ', 501,  Henry Christensen 523.  SPRING FASHION SHOW  ���_  Sponsored by ��� ���   ..  GIBSONS . HOSPITAL   AUXILIARY  Featuring: THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  TODDS  DRY GOODS  Hair Styles: Mrs. (Sandra) L SMITH  Gibsons High School Auditorium  Wednesday, April 7  Admission  75^  8 p.m. i  :���1        Under 12���35��  Marshall Wells 64th Anniversary SALE  | April 1 to 10 with savings to celebrate  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd. PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  CQME AND SEE OUR DEMONSTRATIONS  New Hdover  Portable  1 r> <  i3��*?  f*?*��SH  m*  &>,.  t/S>Pl  ^zrh  Ut/!j&  So easy to carry;- -*- so easy to store: Everything fits  under the lid���tibse, cord, wand and a complete set of  cleaning tools; .Cleans as only, a Hoover can! Triple-  turbine niotor gives more suction.power. Specially sealed hose connections prevent suction loss. Rug-and-bare-  floor nozzle has-vinyl fingers to' pluck dirt from rugs.  Cleaner glides smoothly on wide non-marking wheels to  follow wherever you clean.  Only  FACTORY   REPRESENTATIVE   Will   DEMONSTRATE  I -���-,'���  FRIDAY:   Parker's   Hardware  Ltd.,   Sechelt  SATURDAY: Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  ���' r\  ���vy-    v  The light but powerful Hoover polisher takes all  the. work out of floor care���produces a rich, mirror lustre hi a few effortless minutes! Anti-splash  guard protects wall. when waxing. Recessed hood  carries polisher into counter toe-space.  Only  .88  See THE ALL-NEW '65  Hoover Washer  # Washes clothes cleaner, faster than any other washer.  # Washes and spin dries 24 lbs. in 30 minutes.  # Washes and spin dries at the same time.  # Takes less than 9 gal. off water.  # No installation or special plumbing, required.  # Portable ... rolls easily on rubber casters.  # Stores easily .. . only 16"x30".  # Stainless steel tub, suds saver, and many other outstanding features.  Ask About Our Free Home Trial  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442  LTD.  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2171


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