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Coast News May 13, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Pro-.jLnisial Library>  Victoria��B^C.  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST v>  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number l.LMay 13, 1965.'  -y ~ ��il__   7c per copy  ��w  Scouts from First Gibsons troop representing Mt. Elphinstone  district displayed their gymnastic ability at the Scouting in Action  show on the PNE grounds Saturday, May 1. They are shown above  Alan Wilson,  Phillip Anderson, Trevor Cram,  Willie Kennett and  Franklin Roberts.  All phases of scouting were displayed in more than 60 bays and  four large centre areas. An estimated crowd of 600 watched the  Gibsons boys during the afternoon performance with about 300 on  hand for the evening show. Transportation was provided by Don  Hauka, chairman of the district committee and John Ferrari, scoutmaster.  The Mount. Elphinstone District  was represented as follows: 1st  Port Mellon Troop, Camping and  canoe theme; 1st ^Gibsons Troop,  physical fitness acts; 1st Roberts  Creek Troop, first aid and survival camping.  Health unit  first report  The  first  annual     report     of  - Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit,  which is really a, six month report, the unit having been form-  ��� ed starting July 1 offers a practically complete job in lining up  health operations for that unit.  The report presented by7Dr. A.  ��� Jf|-Cunninghani; Jdireclioryof^ihe  '~imit^-rweal^a^fin^  tion. r"   7     '-7���������-���Op'-   ,  - Members of the Union Board  of' Health are Councillors R. J.  Tucker, Powell River; W. L.  Swain, Sechelt; Fred Feeney,  Gibsons; T. B. M. Fougberg,  Pemberton; Dr. L. C. Kindree,  Squamish; and School trustees,  Mrs. Muriel Ball, Sechelt district;   J. M. Ford, Powell River  , and Mr. Fougberg for Squamish  area schools.  '   The  population  estimate from  the   division   of   vital   statistics  gives   Gibsons  school  district  a  total of 7,228, Powell River area  4.225  and   School-    District     48  (Squamish) 4,531.  During  the   six  month  period  there   were   309   births  and  106  deaths.  In     the    communicable  diseases section it was reported  infectious hepatitis   is  recurring  , with  monotonous   regularity   on  Sechelt Peninsula.     This  .area  give  rise to  some  concern,  the  report reads, on account of the  numerous   small- water   supply  and sewage disposal systems.  Students off er  music recital  A musical evening by'students  ; of Gilbert and-Irerie Sykes will  be presented in the United Church  hall, Sat., May 15, starting: at  8:15. The students will be assisted by the Balmoral Concert party. . .  . Students taking piart will include Martha Brakstad, Keith  Comeau, Tex Edmonds, Douglas  Campbell, Pamela Boyes, Carol  Olson, Nona Veale, Lori Montgomery, Wendy Gurney, Karen  Enemark, Karen and Christine  Hansen and Gwen Arthur. There  will be a silver collection.  Water  rate is  debated  The annual meeting of South  Pender Harbour Waterworks Dis-"  Jrict was held in the Madeira*  Park Legion Hall April 27 with  , the trustees and 44 property owners present.  Chairman Markle Myers opened  the  meeting.   The   secretary;  and project manager, E. S. John-; ���,������������  stone presented the 1964 finan-; Councillor Sam Fladager pro-  cial statement prepared by Brownyjected a possible animal park on  Sherlock, Steele and Comp&ny, the: property recently cleared in  chartered accountants, and re-y the hew civic centre area whicn  ported on the main water systenii contains the new Municipaljiaii,  project recently completed and 7at the last meeting of Gibsons  two extensions of the main sys-;   municipal council.    ':- He thought it would be an excellent idea to have the area  grassed and that in time there  could be a collection of animals  including sheep to keep the grass  under control. Other wildlife  types could be obtained from the  Stanley Park zoo,  He added that he had received  good reaction from the public and  thought the idea should be  one  Park for Gibsons?  tern  to Baker Road  and Mala  spina    Properties    (Wilkinson's)>.  now in progress of construction.���  Mr. Johnstone pointed but that:  the   records   of  accounting   concerning the laying of the water[  mains by H. B. Contracting Co.?  and the clearing of Haslam Lake;  and the erection of the water tankL  had been audited by the Comptroller of the Treasury, Ottawa.  The job cost was established at  $265,582.   Grants   and  remissions  allowed' under Winter Works and  Municipal Development and Loan ;  Act amounted to very nearly $75,-^.  000.; To repay Dominion and pro- _ -  vincial debentures and provide |^nfp _rlT  for approved expenses and main-,. __L t>f> m>V> 4* *>  tenance an annual revenue of ap-*  proximately $20,000 is required  from taxes and tolls which have  been paid most satisfactorily to  date and as the number of users  increases the trustees look forward to making a reduction iri  tolls and-a concession to summer,  users who- have ..supported the  project so well:      ~  --���. .    7,     A  that council could take under  consideration in time.  Councillor James Drummond  thought it would be a good idea  to plant some trees in the Gibson Memorial Park which is now  seeded for grass. He, was of the  opinion some trees scattered  about would be beneficial.  Some public spirited residents  who favored turning the area into  a park, with or without animals,  thought that perhaps a walk  could be run across it from the  Fletcher road corner down to the  water pump house and thus keep  some pedestrians off Winn road  and Gower Point road.  Sechelt holds mill  10  Sechelt's mill rate for this year  remains at 10 mills. The school  "mill rate will be  23.65  and  the  hospital mill rate 1.64 making a  vic.al mill rate for the village of  '2- 39.7To keep the municipal .rate  dcyvn, council in its-budget deliberations decided to /take $16,727  '   ... reserve funds:7L_ist; year's,  subdivision concerned only three  lots on the waterfront at the west  end. Sechelt Lands would be responsible for provision of a lane  through the block while council  thought it would be responsible  for the continuation of Trail avenue to the waterfront.  TPiscussirig  the  Procedure  by-  **��_-__��,����.. M^-VW^&HiLl^5* &?' ��^jnpl^tei^t^er^iieaT#%ro#^ i^���,e_paL_'b_^t&^^  as  ex-  DEATHS  DAY ��� Passed away May 9, 1965,  George Day. aged 80 years, of  Garden, pay, B.C. Survived by  many friends. Funeral service  Friday, May 14 at 1:30 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  MORRISON ��� Passed away suddenly May 11. 1965. Walter Morrison in his 52nd year, of Andy's  Bay, Gambier Island, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Wilma, 3  sons Ken, Clyde and Jerry, at  home, 1 daughter Kathy at home,  1 sister Mrs. Helen Veil. Vancouver, 1 brother Don, Nanaimo, B.C.  and his father, Earl, Vancouver.  Funeral Sat., May 15. For time  and place phone 886-9551. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  B.C., directors. In lieu of flowers  donations to Eastern Star Cancer Research Fund, in care of  Mrs. Norman Hough, R.R. 1, C��]k~  sons, B.C.  the first Scout in Gibsons to attain a First Class badge. Alan is  a grade nine student at Elphinstone Secondary school and has  been in Scouting for five years.  He attained his first class badge  when he and Dick Scott completed their first class journey. The  boys walked during the Easter  vacation from Port Mellon to  two miles short of Rainy Lake, a  distance of fen miles. Deep snow  prevented them from going further.  Breakw'ter  indefinite  Rumors that Sechelt and Gibsons breakwaters ' were just a  matter of time before their announcement from Ottawa is regarded by Jack Davis, M.P.  being premature.  By telephone, Mr. Davis  plained to the Coast News that  there are still hurdles to be surmounted, one being a definite  commitment resulting in a change  of. policy towards breakwaters.  ���������Mr.7" Davis explainedythat if -the  Change, of \policy: allowed breakwaters chiefly for pleasure craft  there were three projects which  the government might consider.  Until this policy is definite no announcement is possible; ,  Next hurdle to surmount would  be the treasury board which has  the plans before it for consideration in the event of a policy  change.  Blood needed  A blood donor clinic will open  in the Health Centre basement on  Monday, May 17 from 4 to 8:30  p.m. and any person needing  transportation to get to the clinic can phone Jerry Dixon at 886-  9804.  The majority of. people in average health between the ages of  18 and 65 years can give their  blood. There is no diet restriction and donors can eat: anything  they like before making their  donation.  Three-quarters of a pint is taken, about one-twentieth of the average body content. This is replaced within 24 hours. Donors  can give blood every three  months if they so desire. .  Donated blood is used to con-  Hol Hemorrhages, to assist burn  ctms and babies with heart or  yiood defects and many other afflictions.  two operators of commercial properties who objected to being  billed with water tolls when they  were not as yet using the system's water. It was pointed out  by the trustees that in both cases  the operators had signed the application for water services which  includes the sentence "and agree  to become a user when the system is installed."  The trustees further pointed  out that it was not until the completion of the first year's opera-  ion of the water system at the  end of June 1965 that it would be  definitely determined to what extent revenue had met the cost of  operation including the payments  due of principal and interest on  debentures. On a motion by Mr.  W. White it was unanimously resolved to call a special meeting  of property owners as early as  practical upon completion of first  year's operation to consider possible reduction of water tolls.  Mr. E. Garvey questioned whether the water users had agreed  to the present water toll rate of  $5 per month. The secretary stated that a special meeting to consider this matter was held bn  Dec. 8, 1963 after being duly advertised and notices posted. A  further examination of the minutes of this ���meeting reveals that  96 property owners were present  7 and two resolutions were unanimously passed as follows :7  ."7' Moved by L. E. Alexander, seconded by E. G. T. Payne, that  Haslam Lake and Creek be used  as a water source. (License is  already held for Haslam Lake  and application has been made  to abandon licence on Paq Lake,)  Moved by James Cameron, seconded by E. Er Garvey, that water toll, may, if necessary, be  increased from $4 per month to  $5 per month and commercial  rates pro rata. '  The chairman - and secretary  both stated again that the trustees have continuously been  aware of the desirability of reducing waters tolls and making  concessions to persons only using water for the summer months  at the very earliest it.is practical  to do so.  while this year it-is . $44,250 with  a heavy increase of expenditure  on roads, drainage and other items.  Councillor, Ben Lang commenting on, press^ handling of reports  of council meetings requested that  when matters were reported in  the press, ��� a ��� balance' be maintained- and-thai,fair reporting for  all membsrsVof council should get  jonsideratiph.'' If thiS'Cv/uid no.  be done, he said, press releases  of council's,actions might be the  answer. .77v7/,77'7.7.7v/77-  v. Councillors" -Lang, and Joseph  Benner signified they wculcl attend the. municipal officers conference May 31, June, 1 and 2 in  Victoria. Chairman, Mrs. Christine Johnston urged some members to attend because of the valuable informa'tipn.'they would obtain. :' ���' of/pOppf?'P  Sechelt Lands off ered plans for  subdividing .their��� property facing  Toredo street,- in the waterfront  area,   into  ten   lots. 7A  previous  of doing its work/ ChairmanJMrs.  Johnston pointed out that notices  of motion must be placed in writing with council one meeting be-.  fore it is discussed by council.  Councillor Gordon's motion of last  December cutting council, indemnities ,,in half was then declared  out of order and a motion to this  effect passed. Councillor Gordon  refrained from "voting on this motion moved and seconded by  Councillors Swain and Lang.  Councillor Benner on recreation reported that swimming  classes would be continued this  summer covering the areas of Sechelt, West Sechelt, Halfmoon  Bay, Wilson Creek and Selma  Park with Sechelt Kinsmen contributing $300 towards expenses  and Sechelt council $200 through  the recreation committee.  Councillor Lang suggested  council call tenders for construction of the kiosk on Hackett Park.  He said estimates from three local contractors were quite close.  Boos greet villian!  HER 93rd BIRTHDAY  Mrs. Anna Hjorthy who lived  on Gambier Island 50 years and  several years after that in Gibsons, celebrated her 93rd birthday on April 29 in Kirkpatrick  Home on Kingsway in Vancouver. Mrs. Di Jewitt of Horseshoe Bay supplied a birthday  cake so that the patients in the  home could hold a birthday party  for her.  -iW-u_u__muu_Mnmmittn\\nwumttMmiMnMinim  It was one of those hilarious  nights at Elphinstone Secondary  School, auditorium when more  than 400 persons Saturday nigh-  tried to keep up with the Tidewater Players in their skits Don't  Call Us.��� We'll Call You and No,  No, a Million Times No.  The Madge Newman Don't Call  Us half with Nancy Douglas as  secretary, Harry Robertson, director (Hollywood style) and Diane McFadden his starry-eyed  left hand gal with photogenic  knees all kept under some sort of  control by Gloria Fyles, messenger, sought to collect a cast of  characters which somehow provided good entertainment but  poor prospects for the producer's  show. The auditions wound up in  a general melee when Portia as  done by Diane Laird without permission from Will Shakespeare  rocked both sides of the house, on  stage and in the audience.  The auditions, with a preview  by two char ladies, Jane Lisch  and Molly Almond in Wouldn't  It Be Loverly, gave way.to Helga  Connon in Domino with Jack Inglis gypsying on his violin. Arthur Lisch with Joanne Van de  Meeberg had their juggling performance broken up by the usual effects of a human triangle.  In singing roles were Lucille  Mueller with Mrs. G. Webb at the  piano, the Banana Belters, Jack  Inglis, Mort Mackay, Stan True-  man and John Brighton and folk  singers Helen Weinhandl, Bill  Morrison, Bud and May Blatchford, accompanied by Bill Garrison and Ray Johnson were unable to find a soft spot in the director's heart. The three witches  Molly Almond,. Helga Connor and  Jane Lisch filled the auditorium  with delighted witch squeals  which we . feel. the director  should have recorded then and  there. Lome Blain soloed with  his ukelele but the ��� director'has'  by then been removed in a coma-^  tose state. Portia' then-'really  tore things loose.  No, No, A Million Times No! ���  a mellerdrama with a moral gave  Gerry Van de . Meeberg, Jane  Lisch, Gloria Fyles, Molly Almond, Bill Morrison, John Brighton, Arthur Lisch, Lottie Campbell, May Blatchford, Belle Dube,  Vera Farr, Virginia Murdoch, Lucille Mueller, Dorothy Schoene-  wolf, Lily Edgren, Loiiella Wiebe  and the chorus of Sharon Kraus,  Bud Blatchford, Helen Weinhandl, Don Marcroft, Sandra  Smith, Nancy Douglas, Larry  Boyd, Jenny Scott and Rex Davey, plenty of room to help the  moral along. The moral is that  Tidewater Players and Gibsons  audiences should get together  more often.  The Lisch villain with Pappy  QuackeribusR, the Noble Halted  Bill Morrison, with their female  foils, the fragile daughter Nellie,  (Jane Lisch), Birdie Seed (Gloria Fyles and Emmaline (Molly  Almond) and Iffy Cann (John  Brighton) aided by Gwendoline  Fine Feathers (Lottie Campbell)  the flame around which moths  fluttered, provided fine entertainment ably supported by the chorus which put the needed brake  on the speed of the performance.  The plot can be covered in one  paragraph but the review of the  show is worth much more.  opening  of school  (By Mrs. M. WEST)  Tribute was paid fo school trustees by Mr. W. D. Reid, chief inspector of schools, Victoria, at  the official opening of the new  buildings of Gibsons Elementary  School.  Amid applause from the audience he said we can be proud of '  the talented . members of the  board, who are looking forward  ' to the increasing demands of: an  expanding population and a  changing curriculum.  Having visited most of our.  schools duringrthe two days, Mr.  Reid was satisfied that although  more -schoolsy would- be needed  within- the next few years, the  present^buildings and equipment  are good and" without a backlog of  inadequacy' it should be possible  ��� to \ keep/abreast of the exciting  developments in education today.  yTeam/ teaching, the possibilities  openedup by the use of many different sorts of modern equipment  and.'machines including Educational TV which although still in  the experimental stage will make  it possible to improve the teaching situation. Mr. Reid spoke also  of the importance of the new vocational courses being offered in  the high.schools.  The invocation was given by  Rev. H. Kelly, of the Ministerial  association, followed by the  Lord's Prayer sung by Mr. J.  Ferrari's grade 7 class. Mr. J.  R7 Horvath, chairman of the  school board and Mr. G. E. Johnson,' .district superintendent'���_ of  schools* shared the pleasure of  welcoming7the guests and intro-  ; ducing> Mr.7Reid;7 7  7 7In:7ac^pting\Jhe 'syn_b��>lic:key,  Mr7:G7^'A7 Cooper^ pfincipaj.men-  tioned the importance not only of  the buildings but of the children  and the aspirations of the sfeff to  impart not only knowledge, but  an understanding of moral values  and citizenship.  A group of Grade 6 and 7 girls  trained by.Miss M. Sturdy sang  the Chimney Sweep's song from  Mary Poppins. Highlight of the  Drama club presentation of Han-  sel^and Gretel was the clear, true  singing voice of Virginia Campbell as Gretel. Greg Hogue played the part of Hansel, the parents were Juanita Chamberlin  and Danny McKay. Patsy Hicks  a fairy and Toni King the most  realistic witch. Mrs. McMillan  directed the play which received  well-earned  applause.  Refreshments were served by  the PTA. Parents had a chance  to look over the school.  Pipe sizes  debated  A letter from Martin J7 J; Dayton, engineer, on costs covering  . a proposed pipe line from Chaster Creek to the Gibsons.: water  -supply suggested that council coh-  ���. sider   a   two-inch  pipe.: Council  preferred a  three inch  pipe,  it  was revealed at Tuesday night's  meeting.  No reason was given for the  selection of the two inch pipe,  but it was suggested the smaller  pipe could be handled better over  the rough terrain. The matter  was referred back to Mr. Dayton.  Mrs. John Glassford reporting  on her correspondence with provincial officials to make the park  graves into an historic site, said  she had learned there was no way  to declare it as such after writing to three departments.  A grant of $25 was made to the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair.  Gerry Dixon and Ken Goddard  on behalf of the Kinsmen club  sought tax relief from the village  on the Kinsmen park which the  club holds by lease. The club  plans to add to facilities there.  The proposed wading pool was  discussed again with the hope it  would materialize.  Councillor Fladager said he  ivould prefer to see some improvements at the park before  council offered tax relief. Last  year's taxes were $133 and this  year could be $171. Council proposed that if improvement was  shown by tax collect..��� n time consideration cook! p. ?iven. The  club will provi ; ' ^tter outlining improvem<- ..r      ->lans. ���  s in po  Coast News, May 13, 1965.  Coast Njetus  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.  You and your hospital  Picture an organization whose sole aim is to ensure the health  and welfare of the community and whose representatives give unsparingly of their free time, whose employees '��� also dedicated to  this aim ��� are prepared to take. salaries often much lower than  those of other jobs. 7      .  In the interests only of human betterment, it strives to employ  the most advanced equipment- and to meet the challenge of the fu-  ��� ture by major research, efforts. Hampered often by lack of finances  and facilities ��� it nevertheless strains to fulfill its promised function. '     ���  Some kind of fiction writer's Seventh Plain society? No. Nothing  quite so fancy. Just ordinary old community hospital, praised when  lives are saved and new lives created; thanked in times of serious  illness; grumbled at during minor sicknesses; cursed when beds  are not available; forgotten in time of health and sometimes ignored  during appeals.  May 9 to 15 is Hospital Week. No donations will be asked ��� no  praise sought. But do one thing. Pause and spare a thought for the  place and people that make yours a fuller, richer life ��� your community hospital.  Hansard as a guide?  Last week's White Rock Sun contained a news item which suggested women should familiarize themselves with -Hansard and determine for themselves what has been accomplished on the floor of  the federal house. The suggestion was made by Mrs. Irene McCann,  provincial president of the Social Credit auxiliary.  One can only wonder why Mrs. McCann should desire to wish  the terrible fate on anybody of reading Hansard to find out what  has been done on the floor of the house. One can only wonder whether  she reads Hansard herself. We could think of no more terrible punish-  . ment than to read the speeches that echo in the house punctuated by remarks from listeners with some of the punctuation not  even reaching the level of school-boy humor.  There is a more simple way to learn what has been going on.  The party in power usually puts out literature on what it has done.  This should have been recommended by Mrs. McCann  Suspenders and morale  There are certain things about the younger generation of men  that have caused us concern in the past. We have gone through an  era of fancy belts, for example. Haberdasheries have, in the past,  heen cluttered with the flamboyant lengths of material meant to  hold up a male's trousers. It wasn't enough to put metal on belts  of twine, ribbon, horsehair and designs all over good leather; whoever it is that decides such things began making furbelowed.rope.  Now we notice that suspenders are coming into style again. Not  only that but we see the trouser supporters made of colors that have  emphasis and authority. Blue, green, yellow and brown have their  adherents. But for genuine, deeply-satisfying, all-around masculinity  give us suspenders with a red that is red. Not one of these pastel  shades of henna or maroon. But real scarlet eye-arresting red that  says its say without equivocation or mental reservation. When a  man's wearing a pair of 'em it does something good to his morale.  ���Contributed. . ,  Minute message  And if Christ be not raised,  your faith is vain; ye are yet  in your sins. 1 Cor. 15:17.  Every year, millions celebrate  the birth of Jesus Christ, His  death, and resurrection, yet if  Christ be not risen, it is all in  vain.  Multitudes observe the rites of  baptism and the Lord's supper,  but if Christ be not risen, it is  all in vain.  No matter what we do regarding church ordinances and worship, if Christ be not risen, it  is all in vain.  But Praise God, ' Christ is  risen, and sits on the right hand  of God, making intercession for  those to whom the resurrection  is a living reality in their lives.  The miraculous chanjge wrought  in the lives of thousands is proof  that Christ is risen, and lives in  the hearts of those who will put  their trust in Him.  Therefore if any man be in  Christ, he is a new creature; old  things are passed away; behold,  all things are become new. 11  Cor. 5:17.���Rev. Walter S. Ack-  royd, Pender Harbour Tabernacle.  Do any unexplored mountain  ranges remain  on  the  Canadian mainland?.  Yes. There are still several of  which it is true to say that they  are virtually unexplored to this  day. The Encyclopedia Can-  adiana, comments on a mountain range of the Yukon Territory. "The Ogilvie Mountains  are not penetrated by any navigable stream or natural route  of travel; and although they are  only a short distance north of  Dawson, they have been little  explored."  The    Ogilvie    Mountains    lie  north of the central Yukon Plateau  and  are   in   effect a  continuation   of   the   Selwyn   Mountains,   extending  to   the   Alaska  boundary and a little beyond. To  their north lies the plain drained  by the Porcupine River.  A few  peaks   reach  7000   feet,   but  the  general  level   of   the  ridges   is  five to six thousand feet. These  mountains are named after Wil-  ilam Ogilvie, later commissioner  for  the   Yukon   Territory,   who  crossed them at the west in 1888.  In a public address in eastern  Canada by Hon. Maurice Sauve,  federal minister of forestry he  used as his subject the extent  of poverty in Canada and outlined a new dimension to poverty,  largely rural, which should be  of interest to people in this area.  Part of his speech follows:  We can no longer blind ourselves to a stark fact about Canada in 1965: there is unacceptable poverty in the midst of our  plenty. How much poverty is  there in Canada? The answer  to that question depends on how  we define poverty.    ..  *     *'*������.  What is poverty? Poverty is  a relative concept. The definition of poverty varies according  to time and place, and according to the general level of prosperity of a given society. We  would all agree that people are  poor if they cannot afford the  basic necessities of human life:  food, shelter, elementary medical care. Any man or family  that cannot satisfy even these  primary wants is poor by any  standards ��� we might agree to  call such a condition absolute  poverty. But to most Canadians  in 1965, a man or family can  remain poor long after the absolute minimum requirements of  life have been met.  Perhaps the easiest way to  define this kind of relative poverty is this: a Canadian in  1965 is poor if he is prevented  for any reason from enjoying  basic minimum levels of security and benefits that most Canadians take for granted in our  prosperous nation. ,  *��* **��� *!__  -V* *V�� <r*  This definition emphasizes the  essentially political nature of the  decision as to what constitutes  poverty. The definition of relative poverty depends on the consensus of most Canadians that  none of our fellow citizens  should be forced to live in conditions that we no longer con-  -sider acceptable in Canada today.  To put it another way, we feel  that in a country as wealthy as  ours, every citizen should have  a right to expect a certain minimum standard of living. This  minimum standard falls, somewhere above absolute poverty  and below Canada's average  standard of living. Probably it  will vary slightly from region  to region, as do our average  standards of living, and as do  average. income and the average  cost of living.  In  fact,  if we     express     our  minimum    acceptable    standard  of living in monetary terms, we  obtain in effect a minimum cost  of living figure. This would unquestionably   be   subject   to   re-r  gional  variations,   and  is  therefore difficult to calculate for all  of Canada. Insufficient research-  has so far been done  on mini-;  mum   cost  of  living   figures   in  various parts of Canada.  *     *     *  ARDA,  however, in  an effort1  to make a preliminary estimate  of the extent of relative poverty  in  rural   Canada,    chose   some 7  arbitrary  income  figures  which"  ARDA   officials   feel   are   minimum income levels  required to  meet   rural   living   costs   today.  These   figures - were,   for   farm  families, gross sales of agricultural products of $2,500 a year;[  for non-farm  rural  families, an  annual income of $3,000: and for'  male rural non-farm wage earners,   annual   earnings   of  $2,000.  I am sure you will agree that  these income figures are set at  a fairly low level.  Yet ARDA discovered from  1961 census data that 22% of all  THE COAST NEWS  19 mm ago  MAY 13  In Kewpie Camp Hall a meeting was held to organize a soil  survey for Roberts Creek. Mr.  A. Funnell of the Farmers' Institute arranged for a questionnaire to be sent to all who desired to take part in the venture.  Gibsons softball team held its  first meeting of the season in  Sunset Hardware with Jim  Vietch, store proprietor deciding  to sponsor the team. Capt. Bob  Murray arranged for Sunday _  practices.  Pender Harbor was preparing  for a May 24 sports day and a  May Queen.  From Garden Bay this note:  "Contrary to many rumors it is  desired that the public be notified that Mr. Edison Brisco of  Jorgenson's logging camp is not  dead." He was in hospital for a  serious operation.  farm families iri Canada, or almost 100,000; families, had gross  sales of less than $2,500 a year,  and very little income from other  sources; that 43% of all rural  non,-farm families, or almost  300,000 families, had incomes of  less than $3,000 a year; that  32% of rural non-farm wage-  earners, or over 200,000 rural  men, had incomes of less than  $2,000 a year.  These figures tell only part  of the story. For in order to  have access. to the minimum  advantages of modern Canadian  civilization that I discussed  earlier, it is not always suffi-  cient to have a certain minimum level of income. In the  first place, these advantages  may simply not be available in  some areas, regardless of the  individual's ability to pay for  them. I am thinking particularly'  of community services such as  schools, teachers, hospitals, doctors, cheap transportation, electricity, running water, and so  on. The availability of such services cannot always be conveniently expressed in terms of cost  of living figures.  . *      _�� ' r  *' 7  In the second place, even  though the necessary goods and  services are locally available,  and within the income of a given  person or family, the people in  question may fail to take advantage of them^ preferring instead to spend their money on  so-called luxuries or other less  important things. This brings up  the tricky problem of motivation, and of the right of the  individual to spend his money  as he sees fit. Often, however,  the individual derives part of  his income from social welfare  policies, at least indirectly; this  should probably involve legal restrictions on his freedom to  spend it. In the absence of such  restrictions, motivating people  becomes a question of educating  them. I will return to the question of education later on.  How much poverty in Canada?  On the basis of the definition  we have reached of relative poverty, can we now say how many  Canadians are poor? Not with  any precision, for two reasons.  First of all, we have yet to decide on the exact components  and levels of the minimum standard of living that we can consider acceptable in Canada today. Secondly, we do not yet  have enough data on costs of  living and on incomes broken  down on a regional basis. Going solely by national income  figures, however, it is reasonable to assume that at least one  fifth of Canada's population is  living at levels that the other  four-fifths would consider unacceptable. In rural areas, the  figure  is  as  high  as  two-fifths.  * *     *  It was President Kennedy,  speaking of the United States,  who wrote, "poverty in * the  midst of plenty is a paradox that  must not go unchallenged in this  country." The same paradox  faces Canada, carrying with it  the same challenge. We do not  yet know enough; but we know  enough to make a beginning in  the fight. We know that we must  put the benefits of Canadian  civilization in the mid-century  within the reach of all our people. It has been said that the  problem of poverty should remind us of a simple truth; he  who wishes to live in a civilized  community must take responsibility for more than himself.  This is the basic philosophy of  ARDA. Within this framework,  ARDA has devised some fundamental approaches for dealing  with low income in rural areas.  Rather than simply attempting  to create new or better-paying  jobs for unemployed or underemployed rural people, ARDA  ties employment to the develop- .  ment of the resources of the  area. Areas that are particularly  suited to a global approach to  integrated resource development  can be designated by the provincial and federal governments  as Special Rural Development  Areas.  * *     *  Such areas warrant a comprehensive co-ordinated approach to  economic and social development because they are subject  to widespread low income, have  major, adjustment problems, and  have recognized developmental  potentials.  A comprehensive rural development program involves the  following:  (1) physical, economic, and  social studies and investigations  necessary to the determination  of the development problems and  potentials of the area;  (2) the involvement of local  people through the ��� establishment  of rural development committees or similar bodies;  (3) the preparation of comprehensive rural development plans;  (4) the undertaking of a broad  range of projects for the develop-    ;  ment of the rural development  area in conformity with the development plans, to increase income and employment opportunities and raise standards of  living. 7 ���'" y-i   !  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  N.  Richard  Mikibbin  A   PERSONAL INSURANCE ; SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ROBERTS  CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN   TUES. to  FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont  ���; ]'y^':'���&pji?:j��-  NOTICE  _���___-_________���*'     _-______---_-M_-_--___K^H^MM^BM^--��__a_---_-  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MAY 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  took After Your Feet  If you are constantly overtired, possibly foot  troubles may be the cause. An aching corn or  callous can make you grouchy and hard to live  with. Poorly fitted shoes increase foot problems.  We stock the many prescription drugs and  foot aids Podiatrists and Chiropodists specify.  Bathe your feet each night with an anflseptic  foot soap; then massage them, with-a soothing  foot cream. If you have no basic problem, at  the end of a v/eek you will walk with greater  comfort. We can help you select reliable products. '  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the fietfd  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at al 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 886-27-26 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Last Minute Advice  Nets Author Fortune  Most of us will dispense a "bit of advice" at the drop ofa  tam-o'shanter but few of us ever follow it as eagerly. Yet a few  chance words can prove very fortunate sometimes.  Years ago, an unknown young author had his book accepted,  and the publisher asked which he preferred, a hundred pounds  for the copyright of a royalty arrangement.  The young man chose the hundred pounds, but while the publisher went out to prepare the contract, someone whispered,  "I'd take the royalty if I were you."  Swinging around, the author observed an elderly clerk, already back at his work. The author didn't take long to decide.  He went back into the publisher's office and settled for royalties.  The book, "King Solomon's Mines" by Henry Rider Haggard,  became an all-time best-seller, and what that advice cost the  company no one has dared to compute.  Now here's a "bit of advice" you'll find worth heeding. The  easiest, safest and surest way to avoid financial stress and strain  is to make regular deposits in a Bank of Montreal savings account. Then when unexpected need or opportunity arises, you  have the ready cash waiting for you. You'll be amazed at how  handy it can prove. To start your account, visit the Gibsons or.  Sechelt branches of the B of M soon. Ken Holness or Danny  DenHoed, the accountants there, will show you how easy it is,  and how profitable in the years to come.  Adt. Guides visit  wax. museum  During the Easter holiday Mrs.  B.; Allen took the patrol leaders  of the Roberts Creek Guide company and the senior Guides on a  just-for-fun trip to Vancouver.  They went to the Wax Museum in  the Hotel Vancouver, where royalty and historical figures rub  shoulders with, film stars, inventors and monsters such as Frankenstein. All were most, impressed with a reproduction of the  Last Supper/  The morning was spent shopping, mostly, the window variety  from the Bay down to China Town  with lunch at the Marqp Polo. In  the afternoon they saw My Fair  Lady which, all enjoyed. On the  way home they met the PSL bus  driver who took them to Mount  Baker in the fall and brought him  up to date with all the company  news.  n  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Kes. P88&&949  50 CALLS  69 CALLS  $200  Tliurv. Ma> U  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  ���'' .By: JACK DAVIS; M.P., 7  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Finance Minister Gordon's latest budget is optimistic in tone.  Geared to an expanding economy  it allows for certain tax cuts.  These, however, have been limited to personal income tax. Corporation and i sales taxes remain  as-before.- '  The biggest news was the 10  percent cut in our individual income tax returns to Ottawa. For  those earning $5000 a,year this  means a saving of up to ��5 a  month. Hundreds of millions of  dollars, in other words, will be  kept in circulation. In this way it  create additional job opportunities in this country.  The soundness of Mr. Gordon's  latest budget can be seen by balancing ' the; nation's income  against its expenditures. The deficit or shortfall, for many years,  . has been around ten percent. In  1964, however, it was cut to one  percent. This year, even allowing  ��� for acut.in personal income tax,  Canada's chronic-deficit wiii have  largely disappeared.  Mr. Gordon has managed to  PUt our financial house in order.  But his budget is not without controversy. Take for instance the.  setting up of a billion dollar Canada Development Corporation. Its  jobris to sell shares in modest  amounts to Canadians and invest  the proceeds in industry which  might otherwise fall under foreign control. Socialism? Well  hardly. The government will only  get the corporation going. Afterwards ) it will be run like every,  other 'business with the profits  going back to the average -Canadian who is willing to invest his  savings in this way.  Mr. Gordon has also moved to  protect the position of Canadian  will call for more production and  Many trophies  Talking of trophies, Mrs. Mary  Walker of Welcome Beach has  what must be almost a record  collection of trophies which she  won for decorated cars while she  was the owner of the Rose Dress  Shop In New Westminster. Some  of the trophies in her collection  come from the Penticton Peach  Festival (1950), the P.N.E. (1950  and 1952), the New Westminster  May Day parade (1951), the Seattle Fair (1955), the Kelowna  Regatta (1955), the N. Burnaby  Christensen Trophy (1956), the  Hudsons Bay Company (1857) and  the Port Moody Kinsmen  (1963).  FURNITURE CHECKED  After having spent a day in  Vancouver checking over second  hand and new office furniture  for the new city hall, Councillors  Sam Fladager and James Drummond along with ''Gibsons village  clerk, C. F. Gooding, decided that  it would be more advisable to  buy new furniture. This they reported at last week's council  meeting. Council has set aside  about $4,000 for new furniture.  X&wia Whm&xb*  _��$��** 75.4  555���HEAVENLY GIFT FOR A NEW MOM ��� she'll cherish this  sampler of baby's birth always. Embroider in nursery pastels. Transfer 12 x 16 inches; 60 names, color chart.   ...... ; '���'������  813���ELEGANT SUNBURST BEAUTY ��� easy to quilt by hand or  machine for bedspread, pillows. Use taffeta, antique satin or sateen.  Transfer of 12 motifs; directions.  617���JIFFY-KNIT JACKET ��� choose fluffy mohair or knitting  worsted for luxury plus warmth. One large, two small cables add  interest to front. Sizes 32-34; 36-38 included.   .  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., GO Front St.  West/Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTEiJN  NUMBER.  publications, some like Maclean's  7Magazine7are in danger of being  wiped but by the flood of reading  material coming in from the United States. Soon however they will  be in a preferred position. The. expenses of Canadian based .firms  advertising at home" will be ���, recognized for tax purposes; Spent  outside the country they will be  ignored.  Many other items appear in the  budget. Research is to receive a  further shot in the arm. Drugs  may yet escape the eleven percent federal sales tax. And some  goods imported from the United  Kingdom may have easier access  to the Canadian market.  In all Mr. Gordon's announcements add up to a sunshine budget. But it does not, at the same  time, point to a fall election. On  the contrary it shows that the  government, is looking confidently into the nation's future.  Wire-elects  Mrs. Corlett  Mrs. J. Corlett of Gibsons was  re-elected president of the district board of Women's Institutes  at the 35th annual meeting of the  Fraser Valley District Women's  Institutes at Haney with 150 delegates, including eight members  and two visitors from - Gibsons.  The 1966 Conference of the district organization will be held in  Gibsons.  Mrs. J. E. Lee was official  delegate from Gibsons and was  votechto the post of chairman of  the courtesy committee. Mrs.  Corlett was chairman of the  meeting.  Head table guests at the annual  dinner included Mrs. W. A. C.  Bennett, wife of the premier;  Mrs. R. Williston and Mrs. M.  Palmer, president of the provincial W.I. board. Chief speaker  was Mrs. C. Collier of the Children's Aid Society who spoke on  child welfare1 and social problems of today.  More grants .*  Communities in British Columbia receiving provincial Centennial administrative and program  grants have passed the 100 mark.  The grants, provided by the B.C.  Government to assist local municipal and district Centennial  groups in arranging celebrations  in 1966 and 1967, amount to 40  cents per capita, payable on the  basis of the 1963 population.  Communities for which grants  have been approved in the past  two weeks include Roberts Creek,  $280 and Halfmoon Bay, $120.  mmmwmmimmmmmmmmmimsm  COPE  TO  APPEAR  B. L. Cope of Roberts Creek  will appear before the Royal  Commission on Bilingualism and,  biculturism in the ball room of  the Georgia Hotel on May 12 on  invitation of the commission. Mr.  Cope decided to appear before  the commission and wrote for an  appointment which the commission granted.  FILMS AVAILABLE  Mr. M. Dober, school district  librarian, reports he has a further selection of films on loan  for the next two months. These  are available to other community  groups as -well as schools and  cover a - wide variety of topics,  cultural, economic, social and  scientific. Mr. Dober can be  reached by phone at 886-2820. His  office is in the Nissen-type hut  beside the old school hall.  Coast News/May 13, 1965.       3  SCOn'S SCRAP BOOK By R. J. SCOTT  <*{0tO   pEYll? OF AUtfRALl/^,  HEYER DR1MK.1RE/ C& YM.1_.R.  BY SOAKW4 -fHEM$El,Y��5 IK D��W.  FROM ARKANSAS  JOit> <{-f IKfO 6 DIFF.REHT  SIMeS- MISSISSIPPI.  ���f��tMESS��E;-fEXASt  OKLAHOMA.MISSOURI  MD LOWSIAHK.  PA^ FRUI-6 VARY  Iri WEICiH-f FROM  A TEW OUNCES  -to 25 POUHD5.  > YMA-flHFUJEHd.    <  ��� -I'KE CUKA-TZ. OF       <  OUR. WORLD p  HORIZOK'f'A. AHD  YER-flCAl. MOYEMEHfJ  OFfKEOCIAX Y/A-fER.  **������� s._?  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Cssoj  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  HO DOWN PAYMENT -BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LII.E OF APPLIANCES  FOR MX ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  '#���.  Gome In and test your Olds-resistance  during Trade �� Travel lime  Admiring a picture of the '65 Oldsmobile is  one thing. Eventually, you will turn the page.  But sitting behind the wheel of a beautiful  new Olds���now that's something else.  If you don't believe us, try it.  Come in now, during Trade'N'Travel Time  and slip into a new Olds. Take a moment  or two to admire your surroundings. Then  Something else: when you ask about the  price you'll get a surprise too. You'll find  it's much easier than you ever thought to  become an Oldsmobile owner. Especially  now during Trade'N'Travel Time when your  present car can bring top dollar. So go see  your Oldsmobile dealer. Trade today... and  travel away in a luxurious new Olds.  ease it out onto the open road. Feel the  luxurious,  quiet   comfort, the   smooth, "fhp  powerful response to your slightest touch. J_^^  It gets to you���this'65 Oldsmobile. U��MD  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE (The one in tephtoue a* Dynamic 88 Celebrity Sedan)  Going to New York? See the GENERAL MOTORS FUTURAMA at the New York Write fair.  oitos  0-4-5-D  It's Trade 'N' Travel Time... At Your CheCTolat-4>lcft��nob.I�� Dealer's Now I  AUTHORIZED QLBSKOB-UE DEALER IN SECHELT  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) UD. ��� Sechelt, Ph. 885-2111  ��� Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Chedcycw local listing for channel and time.- ates  At the Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's club  May meeting, Iona Strachan and  Adele deLange, both of Sechelt,  were appointed delegates to the  provincial conference this month  at Pinewoods in Manning Park.  An invitation to attend the installation of officers of the Powell River club, on May 11, was  accepted by two memibers, Mrs.  Dorothy Bosch and Mrs. ��� Mae  Bathgate, both of Egmont will attend the installation which will  be conducted, by Adele...deLange  of the Sunshine Coast c���lub,;y-;.  Reports of highly successful  dollar drives were heard, from  Sechelt, Egmont and Garden Bay  groups. Garden Bay effort saw  co-hosfesses Ginny Fielding,. 'Jo .  Benjafield and Grace/ Harling  hold an evening of Scrabble and  cribbage. Six Egmont ladies'; Lily  Dunlop, Borothy Bosch, ��� Mae  Bathgate, Helen Bathgate, Vi  Berntzen and Jean Jeffries^ held  a ticket luncheon and. raffle..Se-.  chelt members prevented by .du-,  ties and distance in holding a  scheduled event, worked individually. Madeira Park group were  forced to cancel their planned  event.  Welcome guest at the meeting  .was Mrs. Wigard of Sechelt., Secretary Grace Harling' was directed to send a letter of congratulation to the newest B& PW club  now being formed in Lennoxville, .  Que.  Items of interest brought to the  attention of the meeting were the  tour sponsored by the Lady Vancouver Club, to make contact r  with women's groups in the western United States, and the growing interest and efforts now being made all across Canada to  provide training and retraining,  for mature women who wish to  return to work.  Following the close of the meeting, Mr. Ron Dean of the Columbia Coast Mission, gave an interesting talk, illustrated with beautiful slides, of the mission area,  and of the work of the mission.  HALFMOODfySAY NOTES  By   MARY  TINKLEY ���  Mr. Robert Stewart'was, at .his  Welcome Beach cottage iast"w'e~eki.i  Mrs. Stewart, who has^ been under doctor's cape, was'1 Ifiot well  enough to accompany him. They  are leaving shortly for7Scotland  where they plan-to visit'Robert's  S3 year old sister :and other-memf  bers of their families in^bjer#en:  Al Laakso left last Saturday "in/  his fishing boat Cape Wrath for  the Hecate Strait area." Accompanying him for a few weeks will  be Jim Graves. Bai^bararwith her  sons Stevie and Mitch, will fly  north to join the Cape Wrath as  soon as school is out.  Another fisherman hvhb left the  Bay last week was Mr. Ed Edmunds who plans .to;?fish;. for  springs around Bakers,Pass before heading further' north.  At a meeting of the Bailfmoori  Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital held at Mrs."R7 Warrie's  home on May 5, plans ,Wgr<er made  for a tea and sale dfhij>1me baking on June 5, when the winners  will be drawn for tlie garden set  raffle. ^ .���;,,,..  A good crowd turned up" for a  turkey dinner at. the.,. Welcome  Beach Hall Saturday to celebrate  the ending of the -shuffleboard  tournaments. Dinner was followed by dancing, cards and shuffle-  board. Doug Foley who^w'a^ the  Heads Players  Tidewater Players Club officers elected Sunday night were:  President, Bill Morrison; vice-  president, Bud Blatchford; secretary, Gloria Fyles; treasurer,  Jenny Scott; publicity, Diane  Laird. yy.  Art Lisch and Bud Blatchford  will be in charge of7 decorating  the float to be entered in the May  24 parade at Sechelt/7  In charge of wardrobe are  Sharon Kraus and Lily Edgren.  Sandra Smith will be respotiff-  ble for make-up. y   ,  May Blatchford was. appointed  director  of   a   short7'MayDay i*  program. .. '   . ..  Hold reunion  :>��� y .up ���; -. >���  The home of Mi:. land-Mrs. !  David Herrin was the scene .of i  a family reunion last^w^eQic-end. j  On Sunday, Mrs. Herrin was hostess to a dinner party, in. honor ,  of her mother, Mrs.2Hilda Larson <  of Vancouver.        777-  tThe 19 guests iricludedU Mrs.  X^rSon's daughters, ^rsr.Gladys  Tlireatful of Revelstoke and Mrs.  Isabel McPherson of Vancouver,  six;- of ; her grandchildren "and :  three, great grandcnildreh.  Besides the famiiy,/ there were ;  Mr. arid Ivlrs. Edward Cook of'  Vancouver, old .and close friends,  over a' number oZyy'earji'.'rlMirs.  Larson is leaving f9ra.7t.tip to,  England on June 1.7' '{'���' ''  singles and doubles winner received a transistor radio and Jack  Morgan (doubles) won a gold  cufflink set.  Leonard Graves- boat rocked  last Sunday in a tussle between  a small girl and a big fish. JDier-  dre Murphy's first fish turned out  to be a 20 pound ling cod. It was  her first fishing expedition.  Dennis Gamble, after a few  days in St. Mary's Hospital, is  home and making a satisfactory  recovery.  Mrs. Leta Hanney's recent  guests were her son Collin Hanney, her son-in-law Boris Faw-  cett and his daughter, Sigrid. Vacationing at the Robert Shaw  cottage are Mr. Tony Parkin and  his son Vincent.  Visiting the Pat Murphy home  are Mr. and Mrs. Mel Wiseman of  the Melville Art Gallery, Vancouver. Guests of Mrs. Joe Adams at Middle Point have been  her brother, Jack Elliott of London, Onf., and Mrs. Elliott.  On Sunday, May 16, there will  be a family service at the Church  of His Presence at 3 p.m.  Thompson  president  On Tuesday, March 30, Morgan Thompson was elected president of the Sechelt Kinsmen for  the coming year. This election  was the climax of an exciting arid  enjoyable campaign.  On April 24, the Kinsmen held  a Ladies' Night at the Winning  Post at Ole's Cove, when 47  guests enjoyed an excellent dinner followed by dancing. The  Midnight Four entertained the  guests, campaigning for Mike  Hargreaves as president. Two  weeks before, at the Kinsmen's  regular dinner /meeting, three  cheer leaders, Alice Potts, Kir-  sten Jorgensen and Ann Thorold  had- campaigned for Morgan  Thompson.  The White Elephant Sale which  was organized by the Kinsmen  on Saturday last in front of Hospital Cottage was a successful af  fair, realizing more than $250.  This summer the Kinsmen will  "again sponsor swimming classes  Recently, three of the Kinettes  attended the Kinettes' Spring Inter-Club at Chilliwack, where 260  delegates from all over the lower mainland were present. The  Sechelt delegates were the president. Wilma . Stephanson, Helen  Phillips and Arvella Benner.  Falls off ferry  A 78-year-old Powell, itiver woman, Mrs. Ethel Ruth.Macgregor  walked oflf the car'.; deck 7of the  Sechelt Queen justvafter it left  Langdale slip at 8;30 p.m., Wednesday, and was fished-out ;of the  water within 15'riiiriutes. "'"���'     '  The car deck dMEWjere about  to be closed when the1 riliShap occurred. The vessel-hove to, a  Hfe-tboat was launched- but ��� she  was pulled< from ;the 'water by  Andy Murdoch navigating the Sea  Wolfy' ��� a small laurich: ferry.  . "The 7wojnan, was> unconscious  when rescued. Iri' the launch Mr.  Murdoch tried artificial respiration with some success' and on  shore he was aidedvby Dr. Hugh  Inglis. Later she was removed to  St. Mary's Hospital where she  remained for a while before being sent to her Powell River  home.  .St,, Hilda's -. JParisJi,--. supper ;  May 4th was, a successful affair.,  After an excellent supper, everybody enjoyed a concert with Mr.  William Baker and his accordion  and the Rev. arid Mrs. James  Fergusson and their guitars.  Canon Swan also took part; Miss  E. Ormrod showed some fine  pictures which she had taken in  Japan while on a visit there.  The convenor of this event was  Mrs. Dave Hayward.  Mrs. Harry HU1: is recuperating at her home after a stay in  St   MSry's Hospital::  Bill Davis, who has been with  the Forestry Office in Sechelt  for five years, has been transferred to Lake Cowichan He  has already taken up his duties  there and Mrs. Davis and the  children will follow at the end  'Of the, .school year. Mr. and  Mrs. Davis intend to keep their  property on Porpoise Bay and  hope to have, an opportunity of  returning to i Sechelt .eventually.  The _nex;t meeting of the Se?  chelt District OAPO- will be at  2 p.m., Thursday, May 20 at  Selma Parky Community Hall  when 'final1 plans will be made  for a picnic and a charter bus  trip to 'Bellingham. New members will be welcome.  Legal /fee'  arg  Sechelt's Councillor Joseph Ben;  ner expressed deteririination at  last Wednesday's council meeting to fight the calse through,  when council, as the result of a  letter from J. E. Brown, deputy  minister of municipal affiairs,. decided it was not council's responsibility to pay legal fees involved in an election recount.  The issue arose: when Councillor Benner presented a bill, at a  previous meeting covering $69  legal expenses involved in the recount. Mr. Brown's letter followed as the result of council's seeking advice from Victoria. Council had passed the bill with the  reservation that advice from Victoria should be sought..  Argument during the discussion revealed that Mr. Benner  hired a lawyer before he was a  councillor; that the council was  responsible only for the judge's  fees at the recount hearing; that  the motion was questioned by the  municipal auditors, the auditors  maintaining there was nothing in  the Muncipal act covering coun-  cl's right to make such payment.  Discussion evolved to the point  where it was left. for Councillor  Benner to consult his lawyer' for  further advice.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Judging from letters  which have appeared recently 't  can be construed that there is  some type of cohesion among certain people in Sechelt who are  striving to mislead the public/  I do not think they have accomplished their objective. During  my residence on this same ,sec-  tion of shoreline I have witnessed  other attempts to install other  methods of hauling out boats and  all unsuccessful. The number of  taxpayers who have used this  contraption, I feel sure could.be  counted on the fingers of my two  hands. There may have been r,__  few others who were not taxpayers.  ���  When the last $600 of taxpayers'  money was squandered on this  contraption (the boat launching  ramp) iri the spring of 1964 I asked that a book be kept there to  be signed by the people who used .  it. This was not done...  The hard cash spen'fjom this impractical scheme, .amounted to ap- .  proximately $1,300 .At this point  it might be appropriate to mention the considerable amount of  voluntary work donated to the  work by mernlbers of the Sechelt  Rod and Gun Club. A considerable, amount of other money,  about s $1,900 was also a pure  waste as the trees cut down to  form a retaining wall on the front  retained nothing as the winter  storms washed what they were  supposed to retain, away. They  also bulldozed logs away, which  had been on the,beach for years,  forming a natural breakwater.  As to the. so-called waterfront  park, it is not a park and never  was and never will be. It is a  road. As to the abuse directed at  the gentleman who lives on the  road, at least he has given of his  time arid substance to the public  good, more especially the Scouts  where he has 'done yeoman ser- ������-'  vice.       7 Sam Dawe.  Final nudge  aids launcher  A final nudge, from Hafrjr Cart-  wright's Bella Nova and the Sea  Bee hit the Gulf of Georgia at  approximately 20 miles an hour.   .  The time- '������ 10 7a.m;y S&tutday,  May>8.    ,;.   ���,  ,.:~\:    , -?:.  Builder* Frank Godbef,  opera-;  ��� tor of Fairmile Boat Works;! Rob-  efts' Creek, working with a disabled right hand, f.was assisted  by wife Gladys and whenever, he  could find free time, by their son  Terry during the eight months of  building time. The builders were  also assisted by donors who contributed such items as pipe, glass,  and trolling gear to the project,  and they extend- their heartfelt  thanks to friends and neighbors  who have helped them so generously in their time of tribulation.  The Sea *Bee is 27' in length,,  and of 9' beam. Construction  throughout is of marine plywood,  with gumwood sheathing, at bow  and stern. The shallow V hull is  driven by a'. three-cylinder British. Lister diesel, rated at about  40. American horse-power. Duplicate    controls   make   possible  1 complete operation .from a flying  "'bridge.   ..7. '7,,,' ��� 77 ���  -;  Frank and Gladys Godber plan.-.'.  to������'" sperid- the   ebmirig   summer   -  aboard their new craft, in search -  of blueback and other varieties  of salmon about the lower" B.C.  coast.','.      7   '".,'77* "  The Sea Bee was moored at  Gibsons, alongside the Bella Nova  also:built and launched at Fair-  mile Works.  4    >Coast^ News, May 13,71965.  Above is the new I & S Transport headquarters ori the highway  near Pratt Rd. which was opened for public inspedtion on Saturday,  with Bill Price, proprietor as host. The building when complete will  cost about $35,000.  Sport fishing favored  A letter will go from the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association  to W. R: Hourston, director of  federal fisheries department in  Vancouver expressing- its pleasure at the efforts of the department to develop sports fishing.  This was decided at Sunday's executive meeting which started! at  the Ruby Lake Motel and ended  at John Haddock's Marina, Madeira Park.  Executive members were informed of what the department  had done to. support sports fishing and learned that some efforts  were being made to curtail herring fishing which it was reported had done a great deal towards  diminishing the supply of salmon,  through netting as well as depriving them of food.  The possible harmful effects  of the Strait of Georgia herring  fishery on salmon sport fishing  and a salt water sport fishing  licence were the major topics  of discussion at the third meeting of the British Columbia advisory committee on salt water  sport fishing. Mr. W. R. Hours-  ton, director, Pacific area, . of  the  Department of Fisheries of  LOST '.  Fluffy grey, white and tan cat  missing since April 21 in Sechelt  area; Finder please phone 885-  9793.  Canada, chaired the meeting.  Almost all committee members  expressed serious concern over  the possible effect of the Georgia  Strait herring fishery on Chinook  and Coho salmon stocks in this  area. Mr. Hourston. assured the  committee that his department  was cognizant of the ^problem  and was exploring ways and  means of minimizing the incidental catch of salmon while at  the same time providing for the  harvest of valuable commercial  stocks of herring, y  The committee heard a detailed comparison of two possible  sport fishing licencing systems  under study by the department:  Display of art  The art display Saturday evening in Elphinstone Secondary  school auditorium which was available for public inspection after  the Tidewater Players presentar  tion of its two. plays, drew considerable comment.  The display showed paintings  done by pupils of Mrs. K. Wells  and lined two walls, with many  of them finding favor with the  viewers. Some artists had quite  a number of exhibits. Comment  overheard expressed the opinion  that the area contained quite a  number of people who/could wield  the brush effectively.  At a safety program dinner in  Seaside hotel at Port Mellon on  Tuesday night of last week, E. C.  Sherman, new manager of Canadian Forest Products pulp mill  expressed the hope that for the  next year safety would be a big  factor now that building programs  have been completed  He thought it significant that'  with contractors operating around  operating machinery which i>ro{  vided some hair-raising cases,  that the 1% cord was not too bad.  He thanked the staff for its effort  in keeping down the accident rate  terming it a. good job.well.done.  He hoped the accident ratio for  the coming year would be brought  closer to normal. All sorts of  things have been done to place the  mill in a safe condition. Most accidents, he added, were caused  by not thinking.  C. R. Rustemeyer, director of  safety ^programming at the mill,  thanked the staff for its work of  the last year in keeping the accident ratio down. Getting dovirn to  his safety theme he said that six  percent of the people involved  caused 50 percent of the accidents/ This meant that 30 employ?  ees were iriainly responsible.;  They were unnamed, unknown,  unimportant employees.  Some people thought only  squares conformed 7 to authority  and" that laws were to be broken  and not upheld. This meant that  people were - the problem and  some way must be found to prove  that authority in safety rules /was  necessary/,:���/  ���,��� 7."~ '     /������''' :-:  Fred Corby, president of IiOcal  297 expressed thanks for the dinner to showr appreciation for the  work done in safety during the  year. He recognized the great  problems that faced the 1964  safety committee and felt that  most of the accidents were/the re-  result of construction .���? contracts  and not so much a mill operation responsibility. He added that  on behalf of the union he thanked  management for the help it had  given the employees.  r  If you're  yy. -."t y. 0y"p -Uo  yourself  Thismessage might provide a pjitive answer.  If a major purchase costs more than you want to spend,  the Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan might well  be the difference between having it tp enjoy and going  .      / without  YOU CAN BRING ALLYOUR CREDIT NEEDS UNDER OHE ROOF.  \ TYie Bank of Montreal  Family Finance Plan  is the  modern, economical Way to take care of all your credit  , .       v        r. needs without, putting a: heavy strain on your pay-;  p.,-  -t 7 777   777cheqUe; |tputsca^^^  '���'���'' J0He- w?ishihgt^aclyne^7T^^Set/^Wardrobe ;fpr7ybur  sc yupy\. :.-;:-���; - ^mj|y^or recurring  -��� - ��� -���^���-���commitments/'''"v:;,ai:-v ovrn-a^0-ijy    -y.-y?- ���^���^y o--.  Y6u CAN BORROW UP TO $3500 and take up to three  YEARS TO REPAY.  Many people don't know you can walk into any branch4  of the Bank Of Montreal and arrange a large personal  loan. Depending on your income, you can obtain up  to $3500 or^ even more. And you can repay your loan  within three years through regular monthly payments  geared to yoiir income. Interest is low- All FFP loans are  automatically life-irisurecf^o protect your family.  The manager of your nearest B of M branch can tell  you more about the Family Finance Plan. See him today  and be sure to ask for the free informative booklet:  "How to Live on Ypur Income and Enjoy If'.  yp  B^K ���pi^M6NTREA_C,^  %  ::...i>ji'  t ''.{ '.   -:'���  :. 1 ."'. IvJ'      (-'  Gibsons Branch: y  EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr..  Sechelt Branch: ���    .:> -y ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Operr on   ���--��� ���  Canadian Forest Products;Lfd. senii-mpnthly paydays  Pender Harbour. Madeira JParV(SubrAgency):    Open Daily   ;. .>" COMING  EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  May 17: O.A.P.O. Regular meeting, Mon.; 1 p.m. Health Centre,  dowristairsr Bring grocery hamper, Note time change.  May 22: Jobies Coffee Party, 10  a.m. to 2 p.m. Garlick Residence.  Sale of Home Baking, sewing,  plants,-etc.-   ���  May 20: Sechelt District O.A.P.O.  General meeting. Selma Park  Community Hall, 2 p.m.  May 22: Dance, Sat., 9 p.m. to  1 a.m., Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Live Music.  July 3: O.E.S. Summer Tea and  sale, 2 - 4 p.m. in the Robert  Cumming garden, Roberts Creek.  May 14: Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m.  May 15: Kinette Bake Sale, Super Valu, 1 to 3 p.m.  May 21: L.A. Rummage Sale,  Roberts Creek Legion, 2 p.m.  May 15: Musical evening by music students and assisting artists.  United Church Hall.-  May 20: Men's section of Gibsons  United' Church choir, supper and  variety concert, 6:15 p.m., church  hall Tickets, adults $1, children  50c from any choir member or  Coast Mews.  /.-    ��� ,/   y . ;  MARRIAGES  Mrs. Willia-m E. Drew of Wilson  Creek announces the forthcoming marriage of her second eldest  daughter, Barbara Anne Aune, to  Edard Chiasson of Middle Cara-  -quet, NB. The wedding will take  place May 22, 1965. in the Holy  Family Church at 10 a.m., be-  chelt. ';      7:'''   7. ���/���".���/ "7 "       7  DEATHS  DAY ��������� Passed away April 30,  1965, Thelma Maude Day (nee  Vedder) of Egmont, B.C. Survived by many friends. Funeral service was held Tues., May 4 at 3  p.m. from the Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver, B.C. Rev. C. E.  Jackson officiating. Cremation.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, BC,  directors..  DENNIS ��� Passed away May 8,  1965, Arthur George Dennis, of  Sechelt, BC. Survived by 1 son,  Arthur, Vancouver; 1 brother,  John, Seattle; 1 sister, Mrs. Lewis McLean; 3 grandchildren, 1  great grandchild. Funeral service was held Tues., May 11 at 1  p���m. from the Chapel of the Vancouver Crematorium. Vancouver,  BC. Pastor J. Watts officiating.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM  In loving memory of Colin Wingrave who passed away.May 14,  1964'  He was a partner whose heart  was good .  He walked with  us  and understood.  His was a smile we loved to see,  His was a hand that asked no fee  For friendliness or kindness done.  And now that' he has journeyed on  Here is a life that never erids,  He leaves behind uncounted  friends.  Ever remembered by his wife,  Sharie and daughters Willo and  Sharie.  CARD OF THANKS  We want to thank everyone who  has been so helpful to us after the  fire. This seems an inadequate  way of expressing our gratitude  to all of you, but it was very  deeply appreciated.:  Bill, Lea,  Sherry  and Doug  Garrison.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345; Hopkins  Landing. - '"  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower-: Shop, -������- Sechelt.  Phone88544557  WORK WANTED/  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, RedrCKrffsj Rd., HatFmoori  Bay. Phone 885#545.! ���������:py.  ypy  y_  General painter and paper hanger.! Phone Walt Nygren,Sales Ltd  886.9303.      . ��� -y-yy^^-y':^:i^  Pljain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280/ Ais__7for_D^tyle.  INTERIORS EXTERIOR  Hette-ing* efr Vehicles*'���-���:���"���  a Spedaltyy  Dave.-E_____iej��7  y   '������-. GS*sowsr<  j Pfibne. 888-fl__al    V   ���  KKLAND  I SERVICE  Fitlds ��� Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  ������ Box 435'"��� Seciheit  885-9530  j ������'���   '-���'������'    -..:V ..''���-��� >.-,...'������:���';. '���'.  I Please phone evenings only  t ��� - ���  HELP- WANTEPi,^,^,,. ������ ������,:-������[  Experienced cook wanted, to take  complete charge of kitchenisPh;  8^6-2472. Ask for Mrs. Serrori.  Man to cut 6 cords of firewood  (elder) at my place. Phorie 886-  2124.  Furnished house, 2 bedrooms,  w.w. carpet, fireplace, patio,  large yard, 2 blocks from water.  In the village of Gibsons. Phone  596-3543.  HD 14 A)C DOZER, 1954, 6-71 GM  motor, just overhauled, complete  with  canopy,   winch  and' bla'de, ���  50% running gear, ready to work.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  1 bedroom house, modern'plumbing and 220 wiring included, to  be moved off property. $300. Ph.  Mrs. Crawford 886-2984.  Solid walnut Duncan Fyffe drop  " leaf  dining table, 4  upholstered  chairs, nice condition, $40. Phone  886-2408.  Used  proparie. boat  stove,   $25;  used 32  bolt generators,  $25;   6  32 volt motors, $8 each. Walt Nygren Sales Ltd., Phone 886-9303.  Large shipment of garden tools  just arrived, at Earl's. At least  15%   off list/price. 1   7     :   :     y  Earl's in Gibsons. 886-9600  Motorcycle   crash   helmets   and  goggles on sale here at -Vancou-.  ver.prices.  ,   /,   '���������        ������.'���-'  Earl's iri Gibsons, 886-9600  Spring filled mattress and bed;  small chrome dinette set, steamer trunk. /Phone 886-9344.  Bell & Howell used movie. camera and case, good condition, $25.  Phone 886-9907 after 5 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Argus stripcasting rod, now $12.75  was $14.95. Special at Earl's in  Gibsons. 886-9600.:    0  3 pee chesterfield; oil range with  fan, garbage burner. Phone 886-  2557. ,-y  Oil burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. -886-2676.  2-year milking .goat. $25. George  Charman,  886-9862/Py. /. '  4 goslings, $2 each. Chris Johnson, Phone 886-9832,  Floor furnaces, complete, cheap.  Phone 886-2728.   . . ���'��� -  Sheep, some with single lambs,  $10; some with twin lambs, $10.  Mr. Messenger, Gower Point Rd.  One portable electric sewing machine, near new;; $50; Phorie after  6, 886-2559.  Blond bedroom suite, $80; mattress and box spring $75; fridge  $75; automatic washer; $150. Ph.  886-9593.  POULTRY MANURE! Sacked for  convenient handling. Phone 7 iri  advance for requirements. Wyngaert Poultry Farm 886-9340.  . MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat, hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FARM  FRESH  EGGS!   Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell: Bring containers. .  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.   .���  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator in good Condition. Phone  886-2493. .  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762.  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^  kirts, bricklayer.  CARS; TRUCKS 7FOR SALE  Immaculate. 1956 Olds 88 2 dr.  H.T1 Oj-jgirial paint,'*whitewalls,  ieatKdr: interior,: Eyi-R i Speakers..;:  ^,That:ra-tyj old:pontiac would-be  ��� a good down payment' Mr/' Eisori!'  $30 _fet7mot_ih.!7RoyVMa-Fariane,^  600 Kingsway, Vancouver,) fTR4-r^  ^mk^.���.,y.:.^.y.^._..^ y"*^  1 owner Tpbntlac statibh' wafoin'/ ~  Original throughout, padded dash;  custonr radio,'.6 cyl. auto., 61,000  original^miles; Must be seen. Slick  -as?a>new^gun from Walt's..$41,per .  month.-- Roy^ AjIacFariane, 600  Kiiigsway."TR 4^2822". Varico'uver.  I_65_:C__2iPtTudor, 6 cyl. Standard.  Be_rat___-_./condition "throughout/  0 Original- paint.,- etc. ���. Even   you  wouKL-like; this one Mace! Roy  ; MacFa_1ar__; 600 Kingsway, Van-:  cbuveiyrTR. 4-2822; v7 '  1951. Austin station wagon,  dne  owners-good, tires and low miie-  , age on reconditioned motor. $100  cash or nearest offer.; 886-2583.��� ���  GIBSONS '  2 Bedroom ��� Modern view  home in Bay area on large fully  serviced landscaped lot. Roomy  panelled living room with glass  patio doors to sundeck. Arborite  electric'kitchen, Pembroke bathroom, auto-oil iieating. Extra  room and > utility in basement.  Separate garage. Full" price $10,-  500. terms.  3V_! acres ��� Level and mostly  cleared. Exceptionally good soil.  Potential for future subdivision  with frontage on' two roads. Full  price $2,750 easy terms.  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom home  on   large   and   beautifully' iand-  . scaped   lot.   Large   living   room  y overlooks Bay^ Full Cement basement. Full price $15,000 terms..  View Lot ��� 50 x 150 in Bay area  > Excellent   homesite.  in   residential district. Full price $1,050.  ROBERTS CREEK  1 'acre ���/with creek and/ cabin,  partly furnished; Property largely/cleared and attractively landscaped. Perfect summer hide-out  with sandy beach only a short  walk ' away. Full "price $3,750  :; terms./; ..���������.'...-..  WELCOME BEACH  , '-. ...���' ���'.-. ���.',  Waterfront ��� Choice lot with  .75 ft. wateifrontage in popular  holiday area. Full price;$4,300.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lot ��� -Large, fully  ; serviced lot with 80; ft; frontage  in    sheltered    bay. '" Beautifully-  treed and fabulous view to southwest.  Excellent fishing  opposite  .lot. Full price $3,250 easy terms.  Waterfront ��� Secluded 3%  acres with 700 ft. waterfrontage *  including sandy beach in sheltered bay plus furnished 2 bedroom  home and guest cabin. Truly a  unique waterfront property, ideal  family investment. Full price,  $15,500, terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900; Mort Mackay,  Res. 886-7783.      .  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� New 3 bedrm. full  basement home ort magnificent  view lot. Low down payment and  your property as part .payment  will be considered. Full price  $15,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Modern  . post and beam bungalow. Interior  finished in natural wood panel- '  ling. Attractive fireplace: Good  water supply. Only $1,000 down  full price $5,500. ;  ���SARGENT BAX ^- Snug modern -  waterfront bungalow/partly furnished, in beautiful sheltered bay.  Excellent fishing and, swimming;  Only $4,350 full price. -  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate^���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  3 bedrm. Waterfront Home.  Redwell area. Po6t and Beam.  Level to beach, furnished* Glass  boat, 50 hp. motor inc. $18,500,  terms., ���'/ /:. / ;������...  CREEK FRONT LOT'  Wilson Creek area. Only $1050  F.P.  128' WATERFRONT  Modern 2 bedrm basement,  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  ideal for yachtsman or fisherman  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  F.P.   '   -;".���-'���.-, ,-,  . '  WEST SECHELT  Gentle slope to sea on two lots  of 149 ft. frontage, 3 bedrm house  with guest cabin; park like setting. F.P. $22,000. $5000 down.  Almost an acre.  30 acres, ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 3 br. home on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  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 terms.  40 ACRES, CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.  1  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. Halfmoon Bay,  Close   to   store   and  P.O.   $7500  ^F.P. ' ���-..;-   yP -Py-  y Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  B. Kent,  885-4461.  . Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  *   SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  <y       -   Phone 885-2161      -;  1    -.    Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  New 2 br. post and beam style,  Gibsons village. $8,500.     .^ -    .  REVENUE 2 "suite apt. Income  approx   10%.   Close -to: Hiway.  F.P.   $12,000.   Good   investment..  Call D. Wortman, Eves. 886-2393.  , .   .      . y  ���  ��� Fine 2 br. home, view, good  street, walks, patio, etc. F.P.  $12,600, Terms. D. Wortman. eves  886-2393.    .-  Vz acre Pratt Road, Modern 2  br. bungalow, beautiful gardens.  $9,000, terms.  For complete information on  listings of properties of all kinds  including businesses from Gibsons to Pender. Harbour and for  all your insuranve needs, including life and health and accident  rinsurance:���  Rentals  sometimes  . available.  Come in and talk it over with  Ed  Surtees  at Aggett Agencies  ,/Ltd. Sechelt, or phone 885-2065.  ...-���.��       ��� ��� .y        i -  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  ,.; Sechelt, B.C.  . Phone 885-2065, 885-9303.  EWART McMYNN  CrbReal Estate & Insurance  s; Phones 8J.6-2166  J Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  ?yvROBERTS   CREEK  -I  30  ac.  $7,000.  ; GIBSONS -r-/Delightful 5 rm.  home situated oh landscaped WF.  lot. Fruit trees, etc. $15,000.  12 ac, good view ��� $3000 F.P.  GRANTHAMS ��� 2 cleared lots  ready for bldg. $700 ea. Terms  too. '"'���;/.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  i BUTLER RIEAITY & Insurance  Box 23. Gibsons BC  Phone 886-2000.  '%  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  . Sechelt  885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  . 4 bedroom home, large panelled  living   room,   dining   room,   kit,  "chen, carport, oil furnace, view  , lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  REAL ESTATE (Confd)  1V_: miles west of Gibsons P.O.,  beautiful south ern exposure,  cleared, view lot with good well.  Approx. 200' x 177'. Ph. 886-9305.  Coast News, May 13, 1965.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. -     :  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  1953 Meteor 4 door, $150/ Phorie  886-9341.       ���-. ���-.  ;-?y vy.,7y 7,,,:  1955 Chev, V8 automatic 4 door  sedanpclean^good tires. Also '51  DeSoto,   ^running   with   license.'  ..^Makc.an  offer.  Phone 886-9686,  ���"5-6 _>.m/   '���^'���������y-Op    ���  'Boats'FOR';'iALE/v':;''"���-��� ���'';:;':'''l'v''  12 ft. completely fibreglassed/out-:  board'boat. $125.. Phone 885-2087.-   Tt r.'"~ : : ���"  '   ���     '��� ; : TT~   '.  30* pleasure boat, good running  order. $1650. cash or nearest offer. Pbone 886-2775/  LofiWith"Building" on it. Full pritfe  $2000. Phone 885-9550.   :  House  for sale,  Halfmoon  Bay.  Semi waterfront, close jto wharf,  spacious 4 room bungalow, 13' x  17-'  living  room with jnahogany  w^ll,   bright   cabinet   kitchen, .2-  , bedrooms,   full   plumbing,   duo-  7 therm oil heater, 220 wiring, close  to bus j. store and post office, gar-  ' age,     landscaped.     Reasonable  down payment. Full price $7,500.  Phone 885-9550.  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.  :    URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pertder Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  7.     developer 7  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  SELL OR TRADE  4.37 acres on Sunshine Coast high  way with 3 bedroom house and.  2 room dwelling. Will accept low  down payment, or trade for waterfront lots or acreage, have leash  to add to our price of $9,500. All  offers given full consideration.  Write Box 97, Chase, B.C. phone  160R, Chase.  FOR   RENT  3 bedroom, fully furnished, on  Lower Road, waterfront, available June 15 to Sept. 15. Phorie  886-9341.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  Bed sitting room, suit 1 or 2 peo-  ple. Call after 5 pan. Ph. 886-2564  Port Mellon Road, 1,2 or 4 "rooms  Phone 886-9525.  NEW, DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies ��� \  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $85 and up  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE  FOR RENT '  In the best location in Gibsons;  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 room house for couple,  vicinity of Sechelt. Phone 885-  9949 or Box 386, Sechelt.  REST HOME  NOW OPEN Santaam7(The Peace  ful) Quiet home for tlfejaged and  convalescent. Lockyer^Rbad, Roberts Creek. 886-2096/  PERSONAL  Best of Luck to Wendy Inglis and  Merrilee   Olson,   going   to   their  Gold Cord Challenge.  1st Roberts Creek Guide Coriipany  VACATION SPOT  Sandy beach cottage, linen only  required. June to September. Ph.  886-2266 collect.  PETS  Pekinese puppy, male. Phone 886-  9890.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Majestic  Lump             $26 ton  Majestic Bgg                  $25 ton  Drumheller Lump         $29 ton  Drumheller Egg            $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes   $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9535  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry bid growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD ��� COAL  $32f> fori; $-7 %'��� t^nf l^pef- bag  *TOTE-tI-LOGS ^ $lper bpx  "y.     Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  prion"  886-9902  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone,885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ^- CONTRACTING  ���    Wilson;-Creek, B.C.:;  . ;y; .   Phone 885-2050  ���'' ��� >.���  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  FLAGS ARE DELAYED  Four schools in Sechelt School  district are still awaiting the new  maple leaf flag from the department of education. That is why  Elphinstone , Secondary school,  one of the four, is still flying the  former flag. At the schools which  have the new flag appropriate  ceremonies were held for the  change-over.      ���/������������  AUXILIARY TO MEET 7  Gibsons . Hospital Auxiliaiy  monthly meeting will be held  Thursday, May 13, starting at 8  p.m.- in the basement of the  Health Centre on South Fletcher  road.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  . HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  For,membership or/explosive requirements contact secretary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  7-....   P-   PEDICURIST  ���-.   Mrs. F.E. Campbell  Selma^ Park, on bus stop  ���t      _.-,...,',   885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Watch repairs & jEwaRY  ^MARINE MEN'S WEAR  *>    'Ph. 886-211G, Gibsons  ^     .....  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone ^.Sechelt 885-9627  or in RobertstCreek,- Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or'"removing  lower limbs for view/Insured  work from; Port''Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Ma^iiy&eh.'        7y  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  -     "������    YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  .,   Parts ,j& Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY.  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Greek���Ph.   885-2116  Ihurth Services  '������o:p.y,fmjmp'o-  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11 ��� a.mr, ;Church School       i  11:15; a.m. Holy Communion  - ;7:30 p;m.,  Evensong77  -������^?Port MeUon^':-:7-, ���.:���'��������  9:15 a.m., Morning Prayer    "  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  ;*  3   p.m.,  Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11 am:,'Holy Communipm.  Church of His Presence, Hi-TCofs  3 p:m., Evening Prayer  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  .Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  .11. a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.'. Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship: led by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess,' every   second  ^Sunday of each month.  Wilson CreeK  .11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led by  Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  a\<yk*% BAPTIST        '���  CALVARY BAPTIST,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m.. Evening Service  ; Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thur��  ''"'C1'%Elfk&L BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m.. Worship Service  :,:.,, i m^jTn.. Wed., Prayer  H./VINCENrS   t  ,. Hbly. Family, Sechelt, 97.fi.__L  7,^ Mos't7'tiure Heart of Mafb^' ;  7 77. o'i.T ��_ pibsons. 11 a.m    7^  :c wmm scientists;;������  :..,s c.���...-...Churoh Services    ���"'.."*'.  7., /  'and " Sunday School  .'^   .e?cb .Sunday at 11  a.m.  /Roberts'.; Creek  United  Church  7,7Ra<fto'7Program: The Biblp  Speaks! to ��� You, over C-FUN,  7:45 a.m., every Sunday  .,_:,...* ^PENTECOSTAL  \    ' -��� y /    Gibsons  / 9:45 a.m., Sunday School  ������'''ll'/a.'m.. Devotional  7:30 7p/ni7.L" Evangelistic   Service  Tues7  3:30  p.m.,   Children's  7 "'.,. ['. Groups  ���..Tues.'; 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri.7 7:i3qYp.m., Young People  7GLAD/TIDJNGS TABERNACLE  11 a;m., vMorning Worship  7:30  p.m.,.Evangelistic   Service  10 a;.m-. Sundav School  Wednesday,^? p.m., Bible School  Friday. 7:30 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. Cassrells 6      'Coast News, May 13, 1965.  Scouts paint  their whaler  Scouts of Gibsons 1st Troop  are completing the painting of  the newly acquired whaler in preparation for exciting, summer  cruises. Along with this task they  have the added chore of getting  their camp in order  Allan Wilson and Don Scott  completed a true test in outdoor  camping by making a 10 mile  hike through bush country and  sleeping overnight in an area  having eight feet of snow.  Thanks go to the fathers in  helping in the recent bottle drive,  proceeds of which will Be used  to complete projects planned for  this year.  ��� 'Appreciation must be extended to the school board for the use  of the new Activity Hall as a  meeting place for the 1st Gibsons  A Pack. Mrs. Jill Hill was welcomed as an assistant cub leader to A Pack.  Ferry crews compared  .Give  Toursel-P  a  LUCKY  BREAK  Grab yourself  a LUCKY!  A bold breed bf  Canadian beer ...  a man's beer ...  aged for  premium flavour..  slow-brewed  for man-sized  taste!  This advertisement is not  published or displayed by  the Liquor Control Board or by the  Government of British Columbia.  B.C. Ferries are manned beyond the requirements of, the  Canada Shipping Act, M. F. Aldous, general manager of the  B.C. Ferry Authority, says in a  press release.  Recently there, have been reports in the press that B.C. Ferries do not have the required  number of crew and that management is trying to make every  man do the work of two.  The B.C. Ferry Services compare more than favorably with  the other two Ferry Companies  operating the same type of service, namely the Black Ball  Transport Inc. and the Washing-,  ton State Ferry System.  The B.C. Ferries main services, Tsawwassen to Swartz  Bay, Namaimo to Horseshoe  Bay have a crew of 34,- which  compares  as  follows:  Pas. Autos Crews  B.C.  Ferries      1000     105 34  Washington  State Ferries    1000     105 13  Black Ball  Transport 1000     108 27  The, ship cleaning and painting is usually done by the crews  of Washington State and Black  Ball, Inc., but to make sure that  the work load is lessened and  the travelling public gets the best  of service the B.C. Ferries has  instituted a working program  whereby the workload is lessened for the crews in as much as .  an outside company is employed  to do the ship cleaning and a  separate staff of painters is employed  to  do the ship  painting.  Wages for B.C. Ferry Personnel compare very favorably with  other operations in British Columbia, namely Northland Navigation, Canadian National Steamships and Canadian Pacific  Steamships, as illustrated:  Seamen   Stewards  B.C.  Ferries        $355 $335  C.N. Steamships $328 *       $291 *  C.P. Steamships $333 *       $295 *  Northland Nav.   $338 *       $332 *.  * plus board allowance  In addition  to  these  comparisons, the B.C. Ferries pay overtime   for  life   boat   drill,   have  superior fringe: benefits,, such as  a large number of statutory holidays;  more generous sick leave  allowances, full "sick leave benefits may accrue up to six months  whereas pther. companies   offer  a maximum of sixty days; a better than normal     pension     and  group   insurance  plan;   vacation  leave of three weeks after five  years,   fojjr weeks after  twenty  years' service and. as Civil Ser-  , vants : active war service counts  towards   this '.-'time;'-; crews   are  able to purchase meals  at half,  price;   a   generous  clothing   allowance   is   in   force;    and  the  staff of the B.C. Ferry Service  has the protection of the regulated Civil Service Grievance Procedure.     ,  PRESUMED DEAD  A court order has been-issued  presuming the death of Clyde R.  Parnwell of Gibsons who disappeared in the Ruby Lake.area .  on January 3, 1964. Application  for the order was made by Eric  Thomson before Judge Vechere  in order to clear up the estate.  SCOUT RIFLE TOURNEY  Now open to Scouts across Canada are two .22 rifle competi��� v  tions, which close,June 30. For  individual, championship is the  Drummond trophy and for team  championship, . the Pepsi-Cola  trophy. Details and entry blanks  are available from Boy Scouts" ''..  of Canada, Box 3250, Station C,  Ottawa 3, Ont.  BINGO CHANGE  The Firemen have discontinued the weekly Bingo on Thursday  night as of April 29. Bingo will  continue to operate under; the  management of the Pender Harbour Community Club!  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs y  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  Mortgage Money 7  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY 7 SWEEPING    '  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE   ,  Free Estimates-^- Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  r.00-\ SECHELT     0-'  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision /Machinery  100 ton .Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening.  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine  custom: furnish-  7   irigs and cabinets in hard-?  woods and softwoods  . Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates'  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  r  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATINGOy PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient ;��� service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  What's your stand on life insur;  paying for a college education?  y?-y-  .1  Mrs. Powell  I've never connected the two���  life insurance and college, I  mean.  Mrs. Powell  You really should be talking to  my husband about this. Where  .could he find out all about it?  Interviewer  Thousands of Canadian parents  have provided college educations for their children this way  through The Mutual Life.  Mrs. Powell  Some kind of special insurance  policy? I still don't see liow...  Interviewer  A policy purchased when your  child is young guarantees that  ���come what may���the money  will be available when it is  needed.  Interviewer  Have him call The Mutual Life  of Canada representative nearest yOU.' -���>������������-.' ML65 10C  The Mutual Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1809  Nick D. Thiesson,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6230  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387,  Sechelt,  B.C.  Phone: 885-9365  SCOWS      y���        LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  .   '    '..:   :    LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  7 We use  Ultra Sonic iSound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  '  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  .  Concrete. Vibrator  , .   . Phone 886-2040  Peninsula Cleaner..  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work,: House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,  Pratt  Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  1 & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel, 7      Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & 'Fill.;  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY^ & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P:0. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St., -  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36U  JIM WALTON  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  ;   REMODELLING  Phone 886-2169  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON GREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  1     LIVE BE FTER ELECTRICALLY  Cibxons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  MCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staiff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  y y Phone 885-4464P  7 885-2104  Oy-Oo-PPCyPrO. '886-28277. 7  No. 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  -77Also;77'.-7  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   f_Al.ATEEW^   **���   886-9826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchisee! Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph.  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  SteeL Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  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 88_5-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating ^  and  Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  TELEVISION  7SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  . Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  -.  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  . Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phorie 886-9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phorte 886-2808  Everything   for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ��� Commercial  Industrial  ���  Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606 Terms set  for unions  wage scale  Terms for the renewal of the  labor contracts between the  primary pulp and paper industry  of British Columbia, the International Brotherhood of Pulp,  Sulphate and Paper Mill Workers  and the United Papermakers and  Paperworkers providing for a  15c general v wage increase for  more than 6,000 employees of  the five companies operating  eight primary pulp and paper  mills in this province have;been  referred by the Unions' Wage  Conference delegates to their  membership : for a referendum  vote following four weeks; of  negotiations with the companies'  representatives. *  The results of the negotiations,  which carry the recommendation  of the union delegates, also provide for an industry-wide pension  plan, and an extended vacation  plan which is the first' of its  kind in the primary pulp and  paper industry on the North  American Continent; There were  also a number of job rate adjustments and contractual  changes. '���'. '  The new base rate will be  $2.44 per hour aind the new rate  for journeymen mechanics will  be $3.44 per hour; If; approved  by the unions' memberships, the  new one-year contracts will become effective July 1, (1965.  After completing 10 or more  years of continuous service with  the company, an employee shall  in addition to the regular vacation to which he is entitled, become eligible to receive a sup- -  plementary vacation with pay  each five (5) years as set forth  below:  Years of completed continuous  service: After 10 .years, one  week of supplementary vacation;  after 15, two; after 20, thrfee;  after 25, Three; after 30, four;,  after 35, four; after 40, five  weeks.  * ���  MORE CARIBOO DRAMAS  The award-winning Cariboo  Country series returns to the  CBC-TV network during the  month of May, when The Serial  presents several new dramas  about the tough, humorous people of British Columbia's range  county Thursday evenings.  SCHOLARSHIP  FUND  The PTA is pleased with the  response to the appeal for the  Scholarship and Bursary Fund  for Elphinstone students. Donations are still coming in and. if  you have been meaning to help  and haven't got around to it yet,  the organizers w;wld appreciate  your co-operation before May 15.  After this date a final reckoning  will be made.   what, the different  Life Insurance  plans are for......?   what they do......?   how much they  In other words, you  wanted to know about  Life Insurance. This free  booklet tells you about  it.  Just phone us or  mail the coupon below  and we will be pleased  to provide you with  the* booklet.  AG6ETT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2065 or 885-9303  Pleat* tend m_ ��� free ��opy ��f  "Whal you Should Know about  Life Insurance."  Nana.,  Addntt...*,  ROBERT FINLAYSON  In Famous Artists Quarterly  Magazine, Spring Edition, is  shown a' portrait.of a woman by  Robert Finlayson-. local artist.  During; his. course in general art  at the Iriternationally known  Famous Artists Schools at West-  port, Connecticut, several of Mr.  Finlayson's works have been  selected and .purchased by; the  Famous Artists Schools for their  own galleries. 7       ^  BAGS  BIG  BEAR   ^  Presentation of awards at the  eighth annual convention of the  B.C. Federation of Fish & Game  ��� Clubs saw the Bert Palmer Memorial Big Game Trophy go to  Al. Rand of Prince George, B.C.  He won with his grizzly bear,  observed on the. outskirts of  Prince George ^ and described  "like a horse standing up to.his  /belly in oats." As an indication  .of his size this grizzly stands  23rd in the Boone & Crockett  official trophy, list. Mr. Rand  shot the bear at what is considered short range for a grizzly,  of approximately  80  yards.  Editor:   I  agree   entirely with  all   that "A   Visitor"   wrote   in  your.last  paper.  Gibsons  could  ���be a beautiful place but it needs  a lot of cleaning up.  In the last issue of Beautiful  British Columbia is a picture of  Gibsons taken from the air. I  wonder if it would have the same  effect if it had been taken from  the ground?  ' I think the .'.council'., could set  a good example1 in cleaning up  the back roads even some of the  property belonging to the council. According to your paper a  Municipal hall is due to. be opened in a. very short time and  what a wonderful picture, looking down from the hall which is  a gOod example of some of the  places in Gibsons. ��� E. Jorgensen,' a  resident.  repent Easter Seals Appeal for  Crippled Children,  yThe,appeal, as you know, is by  householder mail covering the  province, therefore we cannot announce final returns until perhaps mid-May. ��� T. H.'Tait,..  '������':"'���' President.  Coast News, May 13, 1965.        7  CENTENNIAL  SHORTS  . In  April  1865  the  price  of  a  shovel on Williams Creek in the  Cariboo was $10.  On April 8, 1865 a bill was  passed by the legislative council of the colony of British Columbia ending the imprisonment  of people who did not pay their  debts.  The death of one George Johnson was reported in Barkerville  May   26,   1865,  from   a   disease  diagnosed     by  Dr.   Brown     as  "gumboot gout."  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK 1RU��K  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Editor: I have received my  copy of the Beautiful British Columbia, magazine for; 7 Autumn,  there is a fine view of Gibsons,  but there is a more beautiful,  view they missed, that is the  junk pile left behind by 7 the  Totem Collison'Hand now occupied  by the Iriglis Logging concern,  it is a pity the magazine missed  this, as ;lt would have been a  wonderful picture of (beautiful  Gibsons) time it was removed.  , ���A Viewer.  Editor: May I express my sincere appreciation together with  that of*, the campaign staff of the  society for your; very generous  support  in helping publicize our  ' Editor: I understand the Sechelt Peninsula Suib-bran.ch of the  SPCA held a meeting in Gibsons,  the annual meeting, on March 25  at; which the executive director  was present and a new list of officers elected. There has not  been any publicity in your paper  about it. Are they just going to  do SPCA work for their friends  or ; are the general public going  to ��� be given the telephone numbers by a little advertisement in  your paper so they will know  who to call in case they know of  cases of cruelty that should be  reported to the Society. There  was no notice in your paper of  the calling of the meeting either.  ��� B. L: Cope.  GETS NEW NAME  Delegates to the. eighth annual convention of the B.C. Federation of Fish & .Game Clubs  voted to change the name. This  year's meeting reversed the decision of 1964. and agreed that  it was time to adopt a name in  keeping with the similar organizations in other p&rts of the  country. Delegates approved the  new title of B.C. Wildlife Federation. ,  10 DAYS-  OUTSIDE MINTS  "MONAMEL OUTSIDE  LATEX  HOUSE  PAINT. The paint that primes itself!  Saves you time, money and effort -  covers most previously painted surfaces of similar colors in just one coat  and goes on so easily it cuts painting  time in half. Dries in. 20 minutes.  MONAMEL OUTSIDE HOUSE PAINT.  Exceptionally weather resistant. Covers  wood, metal, brick. Gives your home a  brilliant sheen - and sun-fast colors  are made to last years longer!  MONAMEL PORCH AND FLOOR  ENAMEL. Finest quality finish for  porches, steps, sun-decks and interior  wood floors where an extremely durable, colorful surface is required.  MONAMEL RES-N-STAIN. Quality exterior wood finish that accents beauty  of close-grain woods, protects and hardens surface. Eight colors.  '   j  BUY  NOW 8  SAVE!  fftm&rne?  Itop Building? Supplies Ltd,  LMDSCAPIG & GARDEMG  /���      ������  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  wmmm^W^f  ��� -v-y-V y--m* %*__  flavour in  Pilsener  Beer  say/:  {-        4       /\,  H   ..�����-���*<    -        >  WfivKftrP?*?'  for Carling Pilsener Beer  ���  ��� ^  ���������.. ���'.���t^y.   '.'  -r..,v���r.v.-*^>'..:.  . *?_ ^-frizd . ._l&____vt.__  *'- ���A^TrMifioriyn Bptls-h'CotupiHa for MO Yebrs.  1779 Wyngaert ��� Ph.. 886-7765  P)0165-Iwo Elpliinstone eights 'visit. Fort Langley  Coast News, May 13, 1065-  ^'Wel-I "if |ii l|tjG.^;'lia_py who  wjtoedTyc^tojpiri him in "that 'stupid get-  .&.^ fc*; i'.-J.iAi-   '-inehifluiek scheme'!*'   i;   r 7 ���>'  ���'Hch-^uick scheme'!"  Roberts  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Parents and teachers attend-,  ing the Parents'- Auxiliary meeting at Roberts Creek school Monday evening enjoyed an address  by Miss J. Oliver/ public health  nurse.7Miss Oliver illustrated iher  talk -with two short films after-  which7 she conducted a, question  and answer period. The subject  under discussions was: of special  interest to parents of daughters in  grade: 5, 6 and 7, it being the  growth and maturing of girls  from ;the .age of, 11 ;and up. y  Final plans for- Sports Day  wereTTmade. "The" day/May 14;  promises to be exciting, if not,,  downright hectic. The fun! will  commence at 9:30 and continue  until^bus time. At noon hot dogs  and pop will be sold. Parents may  enjoy tea, courtesy of the auxiliary, but are requested to bring  their _-wn lunch.  There will be competitive  sports for the children, including  races of all kinds. The Mothers'  League, how being formed, will  demonstrate the latest style in  baseball.. They have chosen their  captain, Mrs. Elaine McLean,  and are now on the alert for an  Ole's Cove. The drawing will take  umpire having certain specified  qualifications. In last year's game  they came up against a grade  seven  team  of  southpaws.  This  RENT A TV  or  BUY ONE OF OUR  RECONDITIONED MACHINES  from $39-95 up  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  ON THE HIGHWAY  Ph. 886-9325  ye-sity they hope to meet righthanders, possibly in the grade  three-class. - 7       y  The raffle held . a month ago  proved so popular that it is being  repeated. It. is for, four chicken  dinners Tat The Winning Post,  pl_ice-on June7.'    ���  Mr. Sam Bennett, in hospital  recently, .is. convalescing at home.  Mrs. Stan Rowland has returned from a visit with her parents,  Me. and Mrs. S; Fennel, at White  Rook.     -  Mrs. J. Galliford has been in  Vancouver, the giiest of the  Ralph Gallifqrds.  Little Timothy Cotton collided  with play equipment on the school  grounds and landed up at the  hospital for, some stitches..  JeffNewmfah is home for a visit from RCAF Greenwood, Nova  Scotia, en route to Comox where  he has been posted. With him are  His .wife and three children.  Visiting the Crocker family are  Mr. and Mrs. J. R.^Sweeney and  family; and Frances, and Jean  Heaslip, all from Alberta.  Diane Deercliffe and her friend  Mary Fredericks, of Oregon City,  are visiting/ with May Barns at  Camp Cook-out for a week.  A JADE EMBLEM  A distinctive jade lapel button has been adopted by the B.C.  Federation of Fish & Game  Clubs as its emblem. Peter  White, adviser to the Federation,  said the jade was suggested because it is. so closely related to  the history of the province.  TAX   INFORMATION  ��� Until 1913 in Canada taxation  on imports was the federal government's main source of revenue; it \vasnt until World War I  and just after, that Canadians :  started paying; income and corporation taxes and a sales tax  oh manufactured goods.  ME AGAIN!  (I  HATE m GIVE IIP)  BELOW IS A.lisT OF PREMIUMCARS I HAVE  AT MY DISPOSAL  Seeing is believing, so why not come overseas and browse  around. No obligation!   ... . Really!  m D0Wi,>AYMp  1963 BUICK CONVERT    $95  1962 PONTlAC   COUPE W>8u.  1962 VOLKS J(Immac)'   ............................... $45 '  1962 COMET^, (Immac)     .. ...-;. 7...........". $58 .  1961 CHEV, 9 Pass. Wgn.    ...............���;������*���    *'*������ *&&  1960 VOLKS, 1 Owner    ................................ $32  1966 OLDS H.T.; 1 Owner . $T4(  1959 OLDS HIT., All extras 7. $6,87  1959 PONTIAC, 6 Auto.  $43;  1959 PONTiAC,  6   Std.  $34 "  1958 OLDS H.T., All extras    ...................... Mi  1957 PONTIAC WGNksL.Owner ; $41! *  1957  CHEV>    O    StQ* .���"     ��� ������������_�����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'   wmmm  1957 PONTIAC, 6 Std., 1 owner .. $41  1956 CADILLAC CPE, Immac. %6&Z  1956 OLDS H.T., Immac ".  $26  1955 CHEV, Std. 6, 1 Owner  $22  1954 BUICK>j Immac      ................................ fjL^i  THAT'S JUST SOME OF THEM!   7  Top trade allowance and immediate fiaan^ijBg available.  I'll even pay your return fare ... .  After you buy one of course!  KINGSWAY AUTO SALES  600 KINGSWAY ��� Ph. TR 4-2822  OPEN ALWAYS!  On April 12, grade 8 students  from Elphinstone visited'' Fort  Langley, the historic, site. of. the  1858 proclamation of. the Crown  Colony of British Columbia. The  first Fort' Langley, a. Hudson's  Bay Trading Post, named after  Thomas Langley, a director of.  the company was built in 1827  some two' miles downstream from  the present site, to which it was  moved in 1839. In 1840 it burnt  down but was immediately., rebuilt. Within the palisade were $5  buildings, the largest-a 2-storey  house, 70 ft by 34 ft. for the officer in charge and his assistants.  Fort Langley played ��� an important part jn the history of the  west coast. Very little Of the,early  fort remains but a skillful authentic restoration was started as a  centennial project in 1958. There  are: at present three buildings,  the officers* quarters, carpenter's  shop and. storehouse, part of the.  palisade and one of .the three bastions which each* housed two nine  pounder cannons. ' f'  Giha Bennet, Tbehise Quarry  and Liese Rosalind wrote the f ol-  Iowing account.pf- the field trip.  "It  was71ate 7in\ the   morning  when we arrived at the Fort and  were introduced to Mr. MacKenzie, our : guide. We went first to  the. officers quarters, a reconstruction of the original building.  Touring trie house we found many  points of interest, including the  first piano to be brought to B.C.,  the room where Premier Bennett  holds a cabinet meeting every  Nov. 19,. "quill pens, written documents las well, as many other  things. We were all impressed  with the importance of tea, which  ' was always kept under lock and  key.  The next building we visited  was the carpenters shop. It was  amazing to 7 see : so manjr hand-  operated tools. The general store  was the only building made of  the original wood. Here we saw  various cooking utensils,.a turnip  grinder, an old school register  and many other interesting  things. We were able to climb up  into the ibastion and look out over  the surrounding ^countryside and  the Fraser River. 7'  "Our route back to Vancouver  took'us through the Deas Island  Tunnel, yy"' ��� '7 .v      :, 'r y  ''In Vancouver We  stopped at  the museum and toured through  the Indian section. There were  many large masks representing  dogs,'wolves, cougars and other  animals. We also saw an Indian  skull tnat had been operated on  by a witch doctor.  "The trip was very enjoyable  and we all had fun. Special thanks  go. to Mr. Brighton, Mr. Harrison  and the school board who made  the trip possible.  The-Canadian Red Cross Blood  Transfusion Service ' is unique  amongt similar services throughout the world.  COAST NEWS WAKIyADS  ARE REAL SAiiSMEH  Phone 836-2622  GIBS0HS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winri Road  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary School  Gibsons. Elementary  School  -May 18th 3 p.m. - 4 p.m.  -May 13thy 9 a.m. -12 noon  ^May 14th" 1 p.m. - 3 p.m.  -May 17th " 1 p.m. - 3 p.m.  -May 18th 9 a.in. -12 noon  -May 13th 2:30 p.m. -4 p.m.  -May_14th 1 p.m. - 3 p.m.  -May 12th 10 a.m. - 12 noon  -May 19th 10 a.m. - 12 noon  -May 12th      1 p.m. - 3 p.m.  SCHOOL REGISTRATION  Grade land Kindergarten Students  Children who will reach the age of six (6) years on, or  before, December 31st, 1965, may register for enrollment in  Grade I at your nearest Elementary School on the days shown  below.  ,:  Children who will reach the age of five (5) years on, or  before; December 31, 1965, may register for enrollment in  Kindergarten at Gibsons Elementary School, Madeira Park  Elementary School, or Sechelt Elementary School, on the dates  shown below.  Gardenlighting is an art. Add your flair to the right equipment and you create breathless beauty. You put mystery  in the trees, fairyland in the flowerbeds. Your summer  days seem longer, your ijw^r evenings brighter. And there  are practical advantages, too. A well-lit garden is a s_ife-  to-wal_c-in garden. One that discourages prowlers. Would  you like to learn more? Then contact your nearest B.C.  Hydro office/They've got some free literature for you.  Hsre^some bright, man-made ideas you can switch on any night!  PENINSUU PLUMBINGS < SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. r-. Pfc. 886-9533 f;  C & S SALES & SERVICE  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-y:r_5  R0BILLIARD ELECTRIC  RICHTER'S RADIO & TY CENTER  SECHELT.   B.C.  Phone 885-9777  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713   SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  SECHELT. B.C. -- Ph. 885-2131    SECHHLT. B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171 Coast News, May 13, 1965.  Sliipdredge  to damsite  Dredging the Columbia River  bed at Arrow damsite, about  five miles west of Castlegar, is  scheduled to begin May 10. At  ithe same time, B.C. Hydro officials said, the new pumphouse  built upstream of Arrow dam  will start providing clear-water  to the Celgav Kraft Pulp Mill,  located about a mile downstream  from Arrow dam.  Water below the dam will become turbid when dredging  starts and silt is deposited in  the river downstream near the  pulp mill. Dredging will also affect downstream communities  and individuals using Columbia  River water as a source of slippy  A    16-inch    hydraulic    suction  dredge from Marine Pipeline &  Dredging   Ltd.,    of   Vancouver,  has  been   shipped  to  Castlegar  and is now being assembled. A  second and larger 24-inch dredge  from  Sceptre Dredging Ltd.,  of  New Westminster, is being readied for rail shipment to Arrow  damsite and is expected to begin operations on June 6. .....  '������ Both dredges will be used to  remove silt and gravel from the  river bed in preparation for construction of a horseshoe-shaped  cofferdam that will extend into  the river from the, north bank.  ���! A concreteTsection of the dam,  including the navigation .lock,  will be built in a dry section pf  river bed within the cofferdam.  Silt from this area will be removed by land-based equipment.  Following dredging in the cofferdam area, the 24-inch dredge  will. be. Used for various work  associated with construction ofthe earth-filled section of the  dam.  Preparation of alternate water,  supplies for communities  down-''  stream of Arrow dam construction area are now nearing completion.  BILL NORTHWOOD  BILL WORTHW/OOP TAKES 01/0.  HIS NEW FOREST DISTRICT....  THAT$ MOW ALL ICM.TELL  y0OML.TH��'&STJSUP1DyH/l  LEGAL  LAND  ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply .  to Lease Land  7- 77". '���'*', ,  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B:C. and "situate Lot  4545 at Secret Cove. 7 7 7'7i  Take notice . that" John O.  Brynelsen of West -Vancouver,  B.C., occupation, 7_?rofessiona_  Engineer intends to apply for  a lease of the followingdescribed lands:��� ;>���"-���'. 'y." .'" ���'"���" ,7 ��� ��� -���  Commj-hciiig. at a, post -planted ���  at the South East corner of District Lot 4545, Group 1, New  Westminster District; thence  South 200 ft.; thence West 330 ft.;  thence North 240 ft.; thence Easterly along the H.W.M. to _the  point of commencement 350 ft.  and containing 1.7 acres, more  or less, for the purpose of Marina  facilities. '."*  JOHN  O.   BRYNELSEN  D. J., Roy, y'  1334 West Pender Street,  Vancouver 5,, B.C.  Agent  Dated April.19th,. 1965:  May 6,-13, 20, 27  Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  PROCLAMATION  To all to whom these presents shall come  Or to whom the same may in any way concern:  GREETING  WHEREAS the hospitals of British. Columbia provide a vital  health service and .  WHEREAS the Corporation of Sechelt in recognition of Hospital Week May 9 to May 15 inclusive, salutes the hospitals  of British Columbia for their continued interest and progress in the provision of patient care in carrying out research related thereto and for conducting educational programs that make available well-trained health personnel;  and  WHEREAS it is considered desirable and in the public interest to designate the week of May 9 to May 15 as Hospital Week in the Village of Sechelt.  NOW KNOW YE THAT by and with the advice and consent  of the Council of the Village of Sechelt and by virtue of all  other power and authority whatsoever in uis vested in that  behalf, we do hereby make known and dedlare by this bur  Proclamation that the week of May 9 to May* 15, 1965 be  designated as Hospital, Week in the Village of Sechelt.  Signed:  Mrs. CHRISTINE JOHNSTON,  Council Chairman.  this isAHoTmsrRM.mme&emm  m^'&QimsmsBCRBmQ^HWRO'  ei��cmc?mmiAttmmG'BtEfflmi6  TveHTi'Fmm^^ojKif  imwr$ec\BTo be aw6Hm,&ert,  THANKS M ALL THE INFP8MAT. WI BUT ly.  Wish i comHhncmB PKsmtmmM  THmmhTmsmmiG0fTHB'msBf6��t^  ^BLLtmcMnwHWmi  mumvoim QMm,wi  MCH0U>GV.?HILOSOPM    '��  \MDMHsm HiWAu tmm,*T  jMETTEgWOSHDe        "��  .���<__?'������  I-J.  by FRASER WILSOW  TODAYS RESOURCE MMMER mWBEMIfflEttT  Wm,THK��THimS.QD00im, dlLL WI HDtt  m>  Bkg  The Davis  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  One of the most controversial...  items in  the current budget  is .7  Finance Minister  Gordon's  new "  Canada Development Corporation.  Government Backed, it is to be 7  the small man's pro-Canadian in-  -���vestment   agency.. But   its   first  objective is to" make/a profit, in  other words it'will endeavour to  mobilize  Canadian  savings   and  channel them into growth indus-^  tries   many   of   which   are   now"  owned and controlled abroad.  Some of the critics are saying  that this is an7exercise in .state  socialism.  But  they  are  wrong.  Ottawa   cannot   own  more  ttian-  ten percent of the shares. It will  only appoint a few. directors. The  rest, drawn largely from private :  enterprise, will run the new Can- "  ada Development Corporation in  much, the same manner as any  other Canadian industry.  Ghangfes for  jr. wardens  Marc W. Gormely was elected  president of the Junior Forest  Wardens of Canada to succeed  Elmer J. Palmer; P. H. Dietrich  was named vice-president at the  annual meeting iri Vancouver,   y  Mr. Gormely said the training  program    and    uniform    would  undergo  changes.  The. directors-  have recommended that courses  of instruction be     widened,   to  cover" fish and wildlife conservation,   survival   and  junior   rifle  safety  and  a full  study of  rer  source management fbr,>the;new "  Conservation - Wardens aimed at 77,  boys, 15- and 18. 7.4  Radio   communication  iristfuc-,  tion will replace..  Morse,    and7  semaphore coursesy;. which    will  now  become 'ain elective  badge. ,  .course. The uniform/will be re^'.  vised so that all boys entering*-  into the forest will wear regular  approved, hard hats. In addition,  the uniform hatv will have some  change in design to    meet    all  weather   conditions.   The   green  tie will be replaced by a para- ...  chutist's type scarf and new design long   pants   in   olive  drab  will replace the    forest    green  ���trousers.     Many     changes     in  badges are also contemplated. -  Mr. Palmer .pointed out .that  there are now 76 Junior Forest  Warden clubs tfdth a total, of 2,-  322 members operating in ��� British Columbia and Alberta with  an additional 3,969 in the' Lone  Patrol.  > A few are saying that the new  1 corporation will be used as a club  to threaten, foreign'capital. This  is, also, untrue. Foreign investors wili be welcomed with open  arms. But the new CDC will frequently buy into. successful foreign dominated concerns. Also,- it  may take a controlling interest  in older Canadian owned enterprises whenever they are offered for .sale in the international  market place.  '7 /y^yy  Some skeptics take another  tack. They say that the $1 billion  CDC may turn out to be a gigantic financial Ilop7 Two. hundred  million shares at $5 apiece is, a  big stock issue. But Canadians, I  ; think, will respond to the challenge. Some will be inspired by  patriotic motives. Others will  gamble on the nation's. future.  But .the great majority will; see a  profit in th6 offing. They will  count, in other words, on the Canadian Development Corporation to  be business like and to rank nationalism second to the sound  management of the corporation's;  affairs. ,  Nor will the CDC be merely a -  paper operation. Several well-run  government owned industries like  the multi-million dollar Polymer  Corporation will be turned over  to it at the Outset. They,, in other  j words> will' be denationalized. ,  ���-."They,'.in effect,/will enter into  the grey area between Crown' Corporations on the one .hand .and  . private enterprise on the other.  This then is a positive measure. At the same time it .will  also face up to the problem of  /./steadily^mounting foreign ownership and control' in this "country.  But the corporation's success al-.  "ready appears to be assured. Can-  / ada's financial press/and. many  /top level industrialists have wel->  y corned its inception. .Similar developments have been 7launched  . in other couritries7r*Jbw it is Canada's turn to give individual Can-  .::. adians sa direct interest in some/  :6f the larger and more productive  .���industries wMch7we: see^ growing  7 up around us.7 7 7 77  "Buy, rent or !easeuCanada's Largest Selection  4-WHEEL DRIVE  LAND ROVER  V  'f  Sec^  Beaiit^Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed -just  for  you  Col dwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  THE WORLDS MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE "  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING \  Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups, <  Crummies, from $2895. Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel  Iromjust $795; Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALL 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C. TR 9-5211  mi  ^e  Inatiguration'fey the B.C. Department  7     of Hj|hwa|s c^ a new ferry service  5     betW���fen Vanfcoiuv^r Island and the  Mainland- ^gWjar service starts May 20,  The new ferry M.V. COMOX QUEEN will make three round trips a  day between Little River (4 miles north of Comox) on Vancouver  Island and Westview (3 mi les south of Powell River)on the Mainland.  A special inaugural trip will take place Wednesday May 19th,  for government officials, civic dignitaries and other guests from  the Courtenay-Comox and Powell River areas, fhe public is  invited to attend brief ribbon-cutting ceremonies at Little River  at 10:00 a.m. and at Westview at 12 noon and the M.V. COMOX  QUEEN will be open to the public for inspection from 1:00 p.m.  to 3:00 p.m. at Westview and from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at  Little River, the same day.  COMOX (Little River)        POWELL RIVER (Westview)  Leaves: 7:00-urn., Leaves: 9:00 a.m.,  11:00 a.m., 3:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m., 5:00 p.m.  FARES  Passenger $2 one way Auto       ;$5 one way  (Reduced,fares for children under twelve)   CAlW&ItlVER  POWELL RIVER  GOVERNMENT OFTHE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HK3HWAYS  Hon. P. A. Gaglardi, Minister    "���'���  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia.  i ��� Teenage board considered       Comets at  Gibsons Recreation committee /  is considering formation of a  youth activity board made up of  teenagers who would plan youth  activities which would be of interest to teenagers. The suggestion is' still in the discussion  stage but it is expeced more will  be heard about it later.  Gibsons Rod and Gun club with  the Recreation committee is planning to sponsor archery: If or 'the  area. More on this will come lat-  ������rv ������!���   -. ���-  ���    y  er. David Harrison of Elphinstone  Secondary school is looking into  the possibilities of curling for the  area. Squamish with a smaller  population than Gibsons has a  curling setup going. It was surmised Gibsons could be in this  field.   :  Raising of funds has been given consideration and the committee would like anyone with a good  idea to present it at the next  meeting of the Recreation committee.  DURABLE - BEAUTIFUL  MIRACLE   ALKYD  ENAMEL  for Walls/ Cabinets, Woodwork  Kitchen's   and  Bathrooms  Peninsiila Fliniibino & Supplies  ft| ���"?���?��� rP  Gibsons'"���' Ph.  886-9533  car & truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Lei Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 880:2527  1 month delivery  Counted Model Registers and Forms  also  Cheques >��� Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  -,      m *���>>���-������*   '  on  Continuous Forms  For information contact .....  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  big meet  Edna Naylor, Moureen Owen,  Dave Burritt and Mike Clement  all of the Coast Comets TTrack  Club competed in the Vancouver  Relays at U.B.C. StadiumyMay  7 and 8. Although the four athletes did not. win any awards  each had the satisfaction of  either bettering their own personal Tnecord in their chosen  event or competed in an event  where the. winner broke meet  records.  In the case of Edna Naylor  she was competing for the second time in the womens open,  javelin throw and for the'first  time this year, her throw in this  I meet was 112 feet. This effort  would have got her fourth place,  but due to the wet grass she  slipped over the foul line.  J  Mouren Owen ran the grueling  womens 880 yard in 2 minutes  39 seconds to better her personal record by 5 seconds. The  12 year old Miss Owen finished  7th in a field of the best middle distance runners in Western  Canada and the United States;  she also had 'the satisfaction of  beating a girl she ran second to  the week before at New Westminster. 7    ^  Mike Clement and Dave Burritt both ran in the High School  Junior Boys 660 yard run turning in times of one minute 34  seconds and one minute 38 seconds respectively.  Neither boy had run this distance before, but their times  can be considered very 7 good.  Clement normally runs the 440  yard race, and Burritt specializes in the 880 yard run. Out of  a field of 32 runners they-ran  14th and 15th.  ' -  A number of the contenders  in this 17th running of the Vancouver Relays are athletes of  international and national status.  The fact the four local athletes  were good enough to compete  in the same meet was rewarding.  socc  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  ... rj  Monday Ladies: Sirens ' 2468  Schnooks 970. M. Holland 568, M.  Stanley 570, D. Skerry ,500, M.  Hopkins 555, I. Peterson 537.  Tuesday Coffee: Yawners 2375,  Pinheads 909. M. Lee 678 (259),  R. Gibb 564, P. Hoops 517, K.  Taylor 538.;  Tuesday: Know Goods 2783 (1079)  F. Reynolds 737 (292), H. Thorburn 621, E. Fisher 286, F. Nevens 658. M. Sturdy 242, J. Larkman 629 (243, 240), S. Christian-  son 640 (273), J. Wyngaert 251, J.  Ayris 603 (242, 246).    - .  Thursday Champs 2865 (1101).  D. Gant 254, J. Louden 612, J.  Larkman 622,. I. Jewitt 26l, D.  Lefler 635 (257), E. Wiome 245,  C. Shepherd 608 (247), D. Dunham  704 (258), S. Rise 736 (276, 262).  Firemen have  big night  The annual Fireman's IJall  sponsored by the. Gibsons and  Area Fire Dept. was held in the  new Elementary- School Activities Room on May 1. The dance  proved to be a tremendous success both financially and Entertainment wise.     ,     '  The Smokey Stoyer Revue  gave their version of the French  Can-Can while Ken Crosby, Fred  Holland and Cliff Malman showed the audience a 7��alent''''i'6r-  magic to the surprise of, many.  The Can-Can featured Jphn Wilson, Fred Feeney, Jerry Dixon,  Bill Feeney,. Earl Hart and Bill  Morrison. Music was supplied  by the "Clairtones" from Vancouver. 7  The r Gibsons and Area ^ire  Dept. 'thank the School Board  members and employees for the  use of this auditorium, without  which the dance may not; have  been a success.  7 ���  The proceeds of the dance purchased new uniforms for. the  Gibsons Fireman's Minor League  Baseball Team who all can see  by attending games on Wednesdays and Sundays at the Elementary school grounds.  (By GOALIE)  - The attendance was sparse^ on  Sat., May 8, when Gibsons United  and Rest of the League Select  took the field at the Elementary  School grounds in an exhibitiqn  game. Verhulst, winning the toss  for the league champions, decided to defend the south goal in the  first half, thus giving the select  team the slight advantage of playing downhill. Spectators were still  arriving when Bland kicked off.  The first five-minutes of play  belonged to the7Select with the  flow being towards the United  goal, but it was noticeable that  Hoehne did not have to clear the\  ball once in that time. Kenny'  Bland leading the visitors attack,  seemed to spell danger with every move He made, but it seemed  as though he' had- no support..  However, and this turned out to  be a very big; however, if : one  were watching closely, it became,  apparent as the game progressed,  that the United defence were utilizing the old shift counter defence  to excellent use.    7  When' the home pivot, Inglis,  moved in to make a tackle, then  Tommy Blain came over and became a second centre half, Thomas moved back to right back  and Verhulst played the role of  wing half. Gradually the United  applied the pressure, and when  it became more ;and more evident  that the Select' defence had no  answer to the long throw in, or  the two interchanging centre forwards, it came as no surprise  when Hansen applied the finishing touch to a Winn and McKay  move after approximately 10 minutes play.  Inside the 20 minute mark, McKay, coming in from the wing,  took a pass on the drop, and from  about the 18 yard line ..just hammered a vicious ball past the  keeper.  The Select left winger had one  of the nicest through balls ,1 have  ever seen given a winger, he beat y  Thomas neatly on the inside, and  chipping the ball over, found  Bland on the run. The big fellow  did not hesitate and doing what  any good centre should do, drove  the ball hard and low. for the net.  This' shot had goal written, all  over it, until Hoehne, diving full  length to his left clutched the ball. .  to his chest and put paid to that  effort. The-visitors had come to  life and forced a corner on the ���  left. 7 y ���,  ',_  From the ensuing cross Inglis  handled and the referee pointed  to the spot. Bland, just too casual,  slid the ball past the post, and  the halfway mark came with the  United holding a two goal lead.  It should have been a six goal  lead7 7':v-'-  The crowd had increased con- 'y  siderably, and among them was  "Mr. Dan Kulai from Vancouver.  Mr. Kulai is one of the only two pX  referees on the North American  7  continent   recognized   by    the  F.I.F.A., the ruling body for soccer all over the world/so both   ���  teaifts were playing before very  critical eyes..   .  On the resumption of playy the  United went all-out for more goals/  BASEBALL  May 5 scores: y  Firemen 17, Totems 6.  Raiders 29, Merchants 4.-  Sunday games cancelled owing.  to football special.  ,   May 12 games:  Firemen at ^Raiders.  Oriole's  at Merchants.  May 15 games:  ,  Firemen at Orioles.  Totems at Raiders.  Lucky people  There must be something to  this lucky dollar business! Ken's  Lucky Dollar store on Gower  Point road has had two lucky events within a month, one involving Ernie Fossett, butcher and  the other Mrs. Aileen Watson,  wife of the proprietor.  The latest lucky dollar episode  concerns Mrs. Watson'who won :  $500 in a Riggio cigaret contest.  She received the information by  phone and had, to ask them to  call back-as she was tied up with  ' customers. The earlier lucky ev- ...  ent was Mr. Fossett's $1,100 win  on the Irish Sweepstake draw.  He is still awaiting the arrival of  the money.  10     Coast News, May 13, 1966.   . ; 1  and in no time at all'had upped  their lead to four. One of the best  things to be said for the visitors  was that, the more goals they had  scored against*, them, the better  some of them played. Anderson  , at centre' half, was looking better  and better all 7the time. Gibson  the insidey'forward was working  like a- horse* but to no avail, and  BlandTivas always dangerous. Before time lip Hansen added an-',  vother counter to make his own  : tally up to1 threfe/ 7 7  The: final- score -read Gibsons  United 5, Rest of the League Select. 0. Goal scorers, Hansen 3,  McKay 1, Gfbopef ly  . r  Outstanding for the Select team  were Bland, Gibson, Anderson  during the second half, and the  two full backs, M. Paul and J.  Paul. It would be 7 difficult and  unfair to pick but any of the home  . team as outstanding players.  They were good "from'. goal out  and I do not know, of any team in  this league who could have lived :  with them on this display. Hoehne  was a capable and confident keeper, Blain was his usual cool defender, Inglis was the outstanding man" on the field and the  whole of the front five were good.  SON IN GIBSONS  Dr. William Boyd McKechnie,  one of B.C.'s most famous nonagenarians,died May 3. He was in  his 98th year and was widely,  known throughout the province.  Ian J. McKechnie; of Gibsons *s  a son and was-one of three sons  and three grandsons Who were  pallbearers at the funeral.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  * ���'���'������.      .,-  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  Professional. Care is Best  for Your Hair  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  HELP WANTED  PAPER CARRIERS FOR VANCOUVER TINES  Boys and Girls, preferred in their teens  Port  Mellon,  Langdale,  Hopkins,  Granthams,   Gibsons  and other areas on the Sechelt Highway  Phone 886*2861 after 5 p.m;  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  OPEN NIGHTLY TUES.   to SAT. .��� SHOW TIME 7:30 p.m.  Saturday Matinee show ttyie 2:30  WEDNESDAY ��� MAY 12  Tony Curtis in GREAT IMPOSTOR  THURS., FRI., SAT.'��� MAY 13, 14 & 15  Doris Day & Jimmy Durante in JUMBO  Color ��� Cinemascope  v ���; * ��������������  SATURDAY MATINEE .��� MAY 15  JUMBO  WITH   EXCLUSIVE 4-BLADE  ��� New quick height  adjustment  ��� "'������/  New wash-out port  for easy cleaning  Turbocone 18  18 inch cut. New  quieter B & S  Engine with New  Han-D-Start  8hown  $113.50  Turbocone   Brass   catcher  Included.  All 6 New T.rbocon* mode/* comply with tho American Standard$ Association  ������'���yi'y-y.' '   SafotyCod:   -  '  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Ph. 885-2228  NEW MODELS ON DISPLAY NOW-COME INI  Marsliall Wells  Gibsons Hardware Ltd,  Phono 386-2442  mm  Parker's Hardware Ltd,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2171


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