BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 12, 1966

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175145.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175145-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175145-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175145-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175145-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175145-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175145-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial  Library,  Vicrfcoria,  B.. c.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ~ Ph. 886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20," Number 19, May 12, 1966.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  7c per copy  PROGRAM PAGE 8  Ph. 886-2827  ^ 5 ...  These Elphinstone Secondary  school students, Ron Caldwell  at the top, Terry Forshner next,  Willo Wingrave, third and Connie Warn have been chosen to  form.part of a group of 24 students from three school dis-"  tricts to travel to Regina in  July, under auspices of the Centennial Youth, program. ' The"y ���  are grade 11 students. ��� Connie  Warn is from, Gambier Islands  Ron Caldwell from Sechelt and  the other two from Gibsons.  Paint prizes  .Prizes of'$3 each/ will be  awarded by the Arts council  to the five best pictures of the  current crop of fence paintings  chosen by public baUot. Ballot-  ting will take place on Saturday  from;9 a.m. to 5 p.m.-so take  a last look around and .vote-for  your favorites'. Arthur Lisch  will be in charge of the ballot  box. Winners will be announced at intermission at the Pup-'  pet Show.  Some of the pictures will be  for sale during the weekend  and may be removed on Sunday to make room for new  panels and a new show.  For canoeists  If you are interested in canoeing and would care, to consider  trips to the Sunshine Coasriakes  for canoeing here is a chance  for you to take part in a growing recreation in this area.  The opening up and improving of trails to the lakes in the '.  Pender Harbour - Earls Cove  area has resulted in a greater  interest in the lakes country. If  you would care to join with  others on canoe trips phone K.  Hoehne at 886-2657 for further  details.  PTA MEETING '.  The May meeting of the Gibsons PTA will be held on Monday, May 16 at 8 p.m. in the  Library at Elphinstone Secondary School. .The discussion on-  what we want from bur school  and how to improve.school.and  community spirit.will' be opened by the vice-principal Mr.  Don Montgomery.  BURSARY RECITAL  New Westminster's Queens  Avenue United Church will  sponsory a bursary ; recital on  the evening of May 18 for Lyn  Vernon, daughter of Mr. and  ,Mrs. Ran Vernon, Gower Point  Road. Miss Vernon who is interesting herself in-operatic arias  for contralto attended school in  Gibsons and graduated from El-  Referendum  Here is the result of last Thursday's school board referendum j  which passed with a 65.8 percent vote. Last year's vote, when it' i  was defeated, is shown in brackets. An editorial offering somePi  analysis of how the vote was distributed will be found on Page Two..  Polling Station      ���  Bowen Island .  Gambier Island  Port Mellon  Langdale '  Gibsons  Gibsons Rural  Roberts Creek  Davis Bay  Selma Park  Sechelt  West Sechelt  Halfmoon Bay  'Madeira Park  Irvines Landing  Garden Bay  Egmont  Nelson Island  TOTAL  School board chairman Joseph Horvath at Monday night's  board meeting thanked those who had contributed time and effort;  in getting the referendum before the public. He was happy to see-  that it passed and found it interesting to note places which had voted 100 percent in favor, Nelson Island, Bowen Island, Gambier71s*  land and Halfmoon Bay, hoiie of which have any hope of getting a  school building for a few years. There are people who recognize^  need and do not vote for what they can get, Mr. Horvath added.;  He noted that the smaller areas voted for the referendum and  in a good representative vote: There was still some disagreement  over the school board office proposal. However the referendum was  passed, he said in conclusion. , X  A NEW BRIDGE?  Yes  . No y:  6 <9)  ~  (4) y  11 (13>  4  <4)  17 <13)  4  (3)  39 (37)  ii (i2) y  201 (238)  62 (131)  116 (64)  30 (35) ���  68 i(4i)  54 (51)^  30 (22>  18 <10) "  y*y(rr)  .  25 (-)  89 (73)  57 (63)  18 (11>  10  (4)  20 (27)  1. (2)  35 (25)  52 (61)  5 (->  4 1(10)  6  (8)  8 (17)  4  (3)  13 (13)  7  (5)  ��� .(-H1  680 (579)  353 (423)  7*  Final property settlement associated with improvement and  replacement; of  the bridge   at  ���- Granthams has been announced  -byrHdn-Phif-7Cra|lartli, ^provin-  cial minister of highways.  This" brings, to an endythe  drawn-out efforts of- the last  two or three years to obtain sufficient ��� property to enable reconstruction of the bridge at , a  less dangerous angle.  ;  This inf ormation^has been supplied by Mrs. Isobel Dawson,  of Powell River who in corres  pondence with Mr. Gaglardi  over the bridge and its accident  record has received the following reply: '* a       -. ;   ,   ^A���. *-n  The following statement was  issued by Peter Wilson, school  district   secretary-treasurer.  The Board of School Trustees  would like to extend its thanks  to all those who contributed to  the successful passing of Referendum 8.  Firstly, we should like,to  thank all those who came 'out  and exercised their democratic  privilege _of voting, > regardless  of which way they voted.  We should like to thank the  Kiwanis club and the local merchants who supported the referendum in a paid advertisement;  the two local newspapers for  their very responsible and unbiased approach to the matter;  the local Parent Teacher association, which undertook a  telephone Get Out ' and Vote  campaign and organized transportation for those who needed  it; the Sechelt Teachers' association for expressing its support and actively assisting the  trustees at the public meetings;  the Vancouver Sun for, giving  us permission to use the Peterson cartoon on our brochures  and posters and in the newspaper advertisements; the  radio stations which broadcast  reminders about the referendum on their public-service programs; and, of course, the  deputy returning officers and  poll clerks who spent a long  and, in some cases, dull' 12  hours on polling day.,  Most of all, we must thank  those owner-electors who felt  able to change their No votes  to Yes votes in the interval between the rejected Referendum  _7y andythe^ confirmed. Referen-  WINNER Pamela Gross on left with Candace Campbell, second, in  the Coast News annual spelling bee.  31 in spelling bee  Iri^eply^tcr ydttr* letter''of^'^u^^^^^p^ffiade all  April 21 to my deputy minister v the difference.  regarding the bridge replacement at Granthams Landing,  please be advised that we have  been delayed on one property  settlement, but we are taking  steps to finalize this in the-immediate future and will be proceeding with construction thereafter."  Gibsons null rate 18.92  Gibsons 7 municipal mill rate  for taxation purposes shows a  slight rise over that ol last, year.  For this year it will be 18.92.  Last year it was 18.71.  There is an overall increase  in the total taxation mill rate  of two mills, to cover an iri-.  , crease in school taxation which  will be 25.64 mills this year  compared to 23.64 last year.  The Hospital Improvement District mill rate has dropped as  much as the village rate has  increased. This year: it will be  1.44 mills and last year it was  1.64 mills. v  The municipal mill rate was  set at Monday night's meeting:  Of Gibsons council in the Municipal hall when the bylaw for  levying rates and the budget bylaw were given final readings  and passed.  Leaving aside revenue which  has to be turned over to the  school board amounting tO' $60,-  000 and the hospital tax of $3,245  the village will collect for its  own use $82,922. Of this amount  provincial government grants  will provide $30,160, federal  government post office grant in  lieu, of taxes, $565, and B.C.  Hydro and B.C. Telephone tax  payments of $864. The taxpayer will pay in taxes including  home owner grant amounts,  a  wwnmimmnnHiHHnwiiniiiHiiHHiiwinimniHHiiiiiiiiiiiiii ,i  Tees ready!  Anyone for golf?  The Main-Port Pitch and Putt  nine hole course on Pratt Road  will open May 20 on a trial basis. - 7   ;,' 7  Here is an opportunity to  sharpen your game before the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country club opens.  total of $42,149.  Council will dip into its surplus to add $4,119 to revenues-  so it can cover expenditures to- .  tailing $82,922. Such expenditures will cover public works,  general government, protection  to persons, fire, recreation, sanitation and other^ departments.  Last year's budget totalled $81,-  136.  The waterworks department,  a self-liquidating operation separate from general municipal  operation expects to finish up  the year with a surplus of about  $250. Revenue is expected to  reach $23,256 with $18,500 coming from water bills. On the expenditure side nearly $5,000 v  goes to paying off debenture  debt with $7,500 for administration, billing, maintenance and  operation and $11,000 being added to the capital fund.  \ There will be temporary port-  -.; able classrooms in use at Gib-  ijsons Elementary school and  vElphinstone Secondary school  ,;this fall. This is ^unavoidable,  due to the delay caused by the  ioriginal rejection of the referendum in December. We do not  know, yet, whether,,or. not the  tenders for the work covered  by Referendum 8 will be within  the amounts approved by Victoria, or whether,, once, again,  it will, be necessary for some  part of the proposed program  to be sacrificed, in order to finance the balance. Nor do we  know how soon it may be necessary to present Referendum  No. 9 to the owner-electors,  nor how big it will be.  In the meantime, however,  the Board repeats its thanks, on  behalf of all the school-children  of School District No. 46, to  everyone concerned" with the  confirmation of Referendum 8.  ���Peter C. Wilson, secretary-  treasurer.  SECOND SISTER DIES  The death was reported in  Vancouver of the second of the  three Doherty sisters who lived  on the Hopkins side of the Granthams bridge. Mary Agnes Wells  Doherty died on April 30.  The Coast News second annual spelling bee for students  of elementary schools was run  off Wednesday night of last  week ~ in Sechelt's Elementary  school activity hall with Pamela !- Gross, a Sechelt grade  six girl the winner and Can-  dace Campbell, a Gibsons grade  six girl coming second.  This-; year the grade seven  classes were included which resulted in 31 students taking  part under direction of Principal  W. L. Reid. Last year 19 took  part with Valerie Johnson of  Langdale: school being the winner and Jim Burns.of Gibsons  school coming second. The win-  ned won $10 and the runner-up  $5. .  Following the spelling bee Mr.  Reid expressed his thanks for  giving the students a chance , to  take part in the following letter:  ^iMay lyiakev this . opportunity:  on : behalf of the; students and  schools of the district to thank  you for your kindness, once  a^ain, for sponsoring our Spelling Bee.  I know that the importance  of good spelling is one that you  feel, understandably, is of great  importance, and I feel that the  challenging competition and interest displayed by the children  did much to bring this to the  surface to promote this theme.  All in all, it was a most enjoyable evening and one now  the children almost expect, and  certainly look forward to as an  annual event. In other words,  they are quite prepared now to  get themselves in training for  next year's contest, and I think:  perhaps this is what you had in  mind. ��� W. L. Reid, Principal.  Those taking part on . stage  were:���  Davis Bay, Grade 6, Ona Burnett, Kathy DeKleer; 5, Valrie  Simmons.  Gibsons, Grade 7, Jim Burns;  y 6. .^.Ciana     Watson,     Candace.  '; Campbell;   5, Debbie Lockhart,  Kara- Endersby.  Langdale, Grade 7, Raymond  Jchnscn, Vdciic Dods; 6,  Valeries Johnson, Sheahan Bcn-  nic; 5, Doug. Campbell, Jan  Rudolph. ..  .. 'Madeira Park, Grade 7, Wen-  :-;dy?eiayton^Cheryl Rae; 6, Sally Paul.. Juanita Charleton; 5,  Deidre Murphy,  Nancy  Wyley.  Roberts Creek, Grade 7, Dennis Blatchford, Susan Nielsen;  6, Dena Blatchford, Mark English; 5, Carol Blomgren, Deborah Baba.  Sechelt, Grade 7, Warren Allan, Ricky Nelson; 6, Pamela  Gross, Kevin Walters; 5, Laurie  Allan,  Eleanor Swan.  Surplus melting away  First Festival Saturday  All countdowns are complete  and everything is go for the  Sunshine Coast's first Spring  Festival Saturday. The choirs,  orchestra and band of the Elementary/ schools- of Sechelt  School District will be featured  in a ?-hour fantasy, the Coast  Traveller starting at 2 p.m. in  Elphinstone auditorium.  The narrator will be Gordon  Jngl*s of the C.B.C. who will be  remembered with pleasure by  Cibsons choir from their March  broadcast as a member of the  Songtime team. \  Mr. Les Peterson has provid-,  ed local and historical data for  the script. The Sechelt Residential School band and dancers  will also be taking part and assistance will be given by mem-  ��\ni��Minraiu��-ranin��.nnMiBn��raiuuimMiramniB bers    of   the North Kamloops  School band. The Kamloops  band with their director Art  Smith will play for Elphinstone  students on Thursday afternoon  and return from Powell River  on Saturday in time to join in  the festival fun.  Children from outlying  schools such as Vancouver Bay  up Jervis Inlet, Irvings Landing and Egmont and Bowen Island are all coming to Gibsons  to take part in the concert.  Admission to the concert is  free  OFF TO SEATTLE  Prize winners from th Gibsons Elementary School Science  Fair in February are setting  out on the first ferry Thursday  ehroute for a day at the Science  Centre   in   Seattle.  Sechelt's Municipal surplus  which stood at $30,000 at the  end of 1964 is now down to  about $12,000 as the result of  lumping $15,000 of the surplus  in this year's budget. If the  village proceeds with a new  municipal hall this year this  surplus could be wiped out.  While this information did not  come out of last week's meeting of council when the 1966  budget, in order to reach a  balance with expenditure, added $15,000 from the surplus,  it did reveal that the surplus,  was being depleted.  . This surplus has been built  up over the years from excess  revenues and at December 31,  19G3 it was $25,637 plus an ed-  ded $4,454 surplus from that  year's operations bringing it up  to the $30,091.  Last year some $15,000 was  added to the budget from surplus but was not used except  for about $1,300. The unused  portion was returned to revenue surplus. This year $15,000 is  being added to the budget and  will apparently be used for various capital expenditures, such,  as the park building, road paving, sewer ditch construction  and other items.  The 1964 budget totalled $20,-  434. The 1965 budget was $44,-  250 and this year's budget will  be $56,717 and if the council  decides to go ahead with the  building a new municipal hall  what is left in the surplus account will most likely be absorbed in initial costs of this  project.  The municipal mill rate has  remained stationary at 10 mills  for almost all the years Sechelt  has been an incorporated muni  cipality but whether this rate  can be maintained without any  surplus to bolster budget financing will be another question.  Discussion of the municiiyl  budget does not take into consideration rising school taxation and if the school board can  hold the line with its budgets  for the next few years it will  be the result of considerable  paring.  This year's school tax will be  25.64 and the Hospital Improvement District tax 1.44 which  along with the Sechelt tax of  10 mills will mean a mill rate  of 37.09.  PUC hearing  All is set for the Public Utilities commission hearing Monday morning starting at 10:45 in  Gibsons municipal hall. The  hearing will be concerned with  the application of Norman  Procknow to have village water  supplied to his 20 suite Sunnycrest Motel on the highway outside the village municipal boundary.  Colin McQuarrie, legal representative of tho Union of British  Columbia Municipalities will  represent Gibsons council at  the hearing. Council members  are greatly concerned with the  ruling which may come from  the PUC some time after the  hearing.  C OF C MEETING  A dinner meeting will be held  by Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce Monday evening starting at 6:45 pjn. in the  Welcome Cafe dining room.  Phil Lawrence, recreational director for the district will show  some films. Coast News, May ,.12, 1966.  i'VOT  Bagpipes guide ship in ft>g  :^"  W/P&��?$ $>'    >i - ^>r~<.-r.-' . "���"������  "You vva.ik tlie do�� your way and. IV. v/alk .'iii:; nik:?;"  (Boast tos  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized.as second class mail for���payment of postage in cash, l?ost Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4-.50 per year.  Unify in fhe Community gets things done  The school referendum  The school district plebiscite 'votes last Thursday cost the  public almost one dollar apiece. It needs about $1,000 to set up the  plebiscite organization to give the populace the democratic right  to express their feelings. Members of the board would have been  quite happy if the cost of each vote had been reduced by having  at least 2,500 turn out.  Based on a superficial examination of the list of possible voters, at least 4,500 could have marked their x in the place made  available for them but democracy being what it is no One can be  forced to express an opinion at the polls. There are plenty of  places for them to offer verbal opinions but when it comes to  marking the ballot there is a blind spot. I  But there were 1,033 people who felt they had a duty to per-,  form by marking their ballot, which was an increase of 31 over  last year. To again refer to the expense,Of ballotting two plebiscites  have cost something like $2,000 of taxpayers' money to get sufficient of them to take part in their chief democratic right ��� a vote.  Hours were spent in preparing for the day when the voters could  wield a pencil in a polling booth and mark a simple x on a piece  of paper. Those hours of labor have not been added to the cost.  It should be pleasing to the school board to note that the favorable votes were scattered over the entire school district with the  exception of the Pender Harbour area, excluding Irvines Landing  which produced five votes for and four against compared to ten  against last year. # i - j  Areas increasing the yes vote were Port Mellon, Langdale, Gibsons Rural, Roberts Creek, Davis Bay, Sechelt, West Sechelt,  Madeira Park, Irvines Landing, Egmont: and Nelson Island.  An effort to analyze the vote based on last year's Gibsons  Village vote is difficult because last year's vote was 238 in favor  and 131 against, and this year 201 in favor and 62 against. Last  year 369 votes were cast at Gibsons Village polls, the municipal hall  and the school board office and this year only 263 voted at the lone  poll, the municipal hall. ' !  It was expected in Thursday's vote Gibsons would be strongly  in favor but the result was there were 106 less votes than last  year. Gibsons had the greater gain from the result of a favorable  vote. Gibsons Rural area took up some of the slack. This year the  total vote was 190 and last year 146 and in Thursday's vote the  yes vote was increased by 52.  While the vote has been successful there remains the aftermath  which arises as a result of the shifting trends on costs. In looking  over the referendum, one commentator remarked it appeared possible for the school board to finish up with having to spend money  for the school board office on construction work associated with  classrooms.  For the future Victoria officials might decide in view of the  affluent society in which we are living in British Columbia that  there should be an escalation clause in future referenda which  would allow boards to revise their costs from week to week, if such  need arises. Inflation increases numbers and decreases values.  Our next referendum should automatically contain a 10 percent increase in costs. It might be necessary!  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  The May Day committee at  Pender Harbor is busy lining  up a big day for May 24 when  a May Queen will be crowned.  Candidates are May 'Zertz, Bonnie Harris, Marilyn Harris and  Barbara Davidson.  Here are some real estate  quotations in advertisements:  Pender Harbor, 5-room house,  4 lots, $7,500; Halfmoon Bay  waterfront lots $450 and up;  West Sechelt, large waterfront  lots $729; Selma Park, 4-room  house, good beach, $2,400.  A new road, a continuation of  Fletcher road has been opened  up, meeting Sechelt Highway  opposite St. Vincent's church.  A VON auxiliary was organized at Roberts Creek and Mrs.  R. J. Eades was elected president by acclamation. Mrs. E.  J. Shaw is vice-president.  Sixteen-and-a-half acres beside Hotel lake were offered for  sale by Mae Reid of Pender  Harbor for $500 cash.  E. H. Herrdn was named  manager of Elphinstone Co-op  store replacing Frank Bailey.  K: J. Darius took over the Elphinstone bakery.  By ERIC THOMSON  On Thursday afternoon before  Good Friday, the mile-long line  of cars was being expertly and  impersonally eased on board  the Langdale Queen, bumper to  bumper, as their owners made  for Easter holidays on the Sunshine Coast. That picture  brought back one of a generation ago, when the Lady Alexander, flagship of the Howe  Sound service of Union Steamships Company of B.C., fresh  from her annual overhaul, carried everybody and their animals to West Howe Sound Landings on an extra-special Thursday night trip.- It was crowded  but comfortable, and by the  time we were level with Ambleside, the atmosphere was that  of one big party as friends met  friends whom they had not seen  since last Labor Day.  *      *     * '  The captain was Harry Lawrence Yates. In those days the  ships' officers went to the dining room for their mug up after  they got clear of Vancouver  Harbor, and Captain Yates'  progress towards his refreshment on this occasion was quite  a procession, as he was greeted affectionately by young and  old. He was aquiet, shy gentleman, and while he had the dig-,  nity of his position, he mixed  on the easiest terms with his  passengers, as well he could,  as he. was the friend and confidant of the queer assortment  of regulars on the Howe Sound  run. . ���      '  One of these regulars, now a  long-time resident of West Howe  Sound; to whom I applied for  information for this article,  said the company is no more,  the ships are broken up or  sold to the Greeks, the captains,  most of them, are dead and  the rest of the crews scattered  over the seven seas. She could  have added that even the flag  under which they served is no .  longer officially recognized.  But before the steamboat era  on West Howe Sound has been  completely ' forgotten, an ac-.  count of it, and its ships and  men, from one who was part of  it at both ends and in the middle, may be of interest.  3f- 5(- 5J- ��  Captain Yates died in Feb-  . ruary of this year, and his ashes  were committed to Manson's  Deep, off 'Vancouver, and in  the Vancouver Sun last February was a fitting obituary  written by Mr. Charles M. De-  fieux, its marine editor, from  which it appears that Welsh-  born Captain Yates went to sea  at the early age of nine in Nelson's one-time flagship Indefatigable then' a training ship in  the Mersey, and spent years  before the mast with famous  British companies all over the  world, and came to Vancouver  in 1907.  After deepTsea experience  which would have satisfied most  men for life, Yates, A.B., signed on as quartermaster with  the Union Steamships and got  his master's ticket in 1913, and  embarked on a whole new sea  life on the quiet waters of Howe  Sound.  The flagship of that section  of the company's service was  the Lady Alexandra and she  was his summer command on  the Bowen Island run, but we  knew him in the Lady Evelyn, ���  Lady Pam, Lady Rose, Comox  and Capilano. Perhaps it was  in command of the Capilano,  affectionately known as the  Cap, on the winter run that he  was best known to West Howe  Sounders.  5js 3J_ ?$��  One marine writer, in an  article on the B.C. coast service, described the Capilano as  a fussy, pot-bellied little tub  that wallowed up and down'  Howe Sound. The publication  of this libel brought instant and  vitriolic letters of complaint  from passengers and Howe  Sound residents who had light  fingers on pen and shot-gun,  and Paddy Farina, the volatile  Irish Free State Chief Engineer  of the Cap threatened to carve  the spancil line around the  corpse of that writer.  To give him his due, that  gentleman, from his thus enlarged knowledge then wrote a  masterly account of his service  of   the   Capilano,   her   officers  and crew, year in^ year out, in  Howe Sound, paying particular  tribute to Paddy Farina's self-  imposed taik of carrying the  new babies ashore.  This was about the time we  came into the picture. We camped at Hopkins Landing in the  late 1920's, and built our present home there in 1930, delighted to find that it was possible to enjoy week-ends there  right on through the winter.  ��� My wife and I used to come  up on the first Friday of every  month, and we usually travelled with Captain Yates,J and,  -although we got to know him  very well, he never mentioned  his years of service over the  seven seas. Strange to say, my  clearest recollections of Captain Yates have him shrouded in  fog. . y  One Friday morning, we came  over on the usual ferry from  our North Vancouver home in  such a thick fog that we landed at Vancouver long after the  9 a.m. departure time for the  Union ships. We knew that they  hadn't left, for \we knew their  various whistles, so we made  our way along the C.P.R. tracks  from the Ferry Dock to the  Union Dock. The fog was so  thick, that I, who was.in the  lead, walked into the rear end  of a box car, and my anguished cuss-words didn't shift that  fog one particle.  * *       *  We didn't have to buy tickets,  probably because we were using return halves, but when  we got out on the dock, even  the sea-gulls were grounded.  From the far end of the dock  came the ghostly voices of ah  unseen Captains' conference,  which ended in Captain Yates  decision Let's Go. In a few  minutes we were under way,  and the Capilano inched out of  the harbor and along the West  shore.  We were off Point Atkinson  about noon, when suddenly, as  if emerging from a tunnel, the  Capilano came out of the fog  into blue skies and brilliant  sunshine. It was now so late  that Captain Yates decided to  go the other way round, by calling at Port Mellon first and  ending up at Gibsons Landing, -  and after what we had been  through the trip was like a  picnic. It also happened that  one the previous day I had  successfully defended the purser in court on some claim made  against him, and that moved  him to stand us our lunch, and  the meals on the Cap were of  the best.  * *     *  The Union for some years  had a puddle-duck named the  Comox, a tiny and uncomfortable craft, but plenty big  enough for the scanty winter  traffic on West Howe Sound.  The Dominion of Canada steamship inspectors deemed that it  was unsafe for the Comox to  venture out into the Gulf pf  Georgia. in winter, so the , Sunday evening pick-up by her -  from the various landings concluded with her making a ren-  dezous off Gospel Rock out  from Gibsons Landing with one  or other of the two-funnelers  in-bound from the north.  _ One winter Sunday night there  was a thick fog, and our Comox  was very late in getting around  to Gibsons Landing, and she  still had to make contact with  her big sister out in the Gulf.  The company's executive hadn't  figured on the ship from the  north being fog-bound all the  way down the coast, and there  was no way of getting word  from her or to her, so Captain  Yates took the Comox out  through Shoal Channel to the  approximate meeting-place and  gave a few experimental toots  on her penny-whistle, without  response, so decided to make  for Vancouver. He made it all  right, but it was slow work  but the marvel of it was how  the Captain and his men diagnosed the angle and strength  of the various whistles and foghorns on that 20-mile nightmare.  There was one occasion when  all Captain Yates' whistling  didn't do him any good, and  that took place right in front  of our house at Hopkins Landing. There was a heavy fog,  solid, but shallow, out in front  and   we   heard   the   Capilano  make her slow way round'  Soames Point, bound for the  Hopkins wharf. When she got in  front of our house, she stuck,  and there ensued prolonged  hots like Leviathan in -labor,  and I came to the conclusion  that Captain Yates was trying  to get an echo from the freight  shed on.the wharf. Then, to my  surprise, I saw the top of the  Capilano's mast showing, above  the,fog, and I saw that as she  was on the diagonal of the wharf  shed, the echo went off at an  angle; I got my bagpipes, and  sent forth a few Scotch notes  of Westering Home towards the  troubled steamer. The chuckles  from the deep followed by a  series of short toots on the.  whistle indicated that the impromptu aid to navigation had  been heard and understood.  Captain Yates was of a quiet  and retiring disposition, but one  winter night on West Howe  Sound I heard him make the  most startling announcement of  my experience. There were  just two or three of us waiting  for the Capilano at the end of  Hopkins wharf, and the only  light was from, the postmaster  Percy Cambourne's oil lantern.  The steamer, crept in to the  wharf and just as the' ropes  Went but, Captain Yates, from  the wing of the bridge, said  quietly: "Word is coming on  the .7 radio that the Japanese  have bombed the American  Fleet at. Pearl Harbor, and  have sunk most of it. Come into  my cabin and hear what is coming through." We did, and as  the hysterical reports overlapped, those of us listening in had  memories of: Dunkirk, Hong  Kong and Singapore^ and this  grave news meant that now we  were not alone. -  With the    post-war    develop-.,  ment   of   aeroplane   and   ferry>���  travel,    the    Union Steamships  found  that  it  could  no longer  compete, arid finally in the early 7  1950's abandoned. 1:0 the ferries c  the shadow .service that it had  maintained~'from Vancouver by  way of Bowen Island to Gibsons, :  and  the  Capilano  is     now     a  breakwater at Elk Falls on Vancouver : Island... Molliter   ossa  cumbent. And, with,the passing  of her captain, an: era came to  an end, but it was. fun while it  lasted! '������;  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  _/  K  NINE   OUT   OF  TEH  CHILDREN CATCH  MEASLES  But'now they don't have to. Your physician  can Vaccinate them against measles, just as he  does to prevent small pox. Measles is not a  simple disease without problem's,; One out ol  every six children with measles develop a secondary; bacterial Infection such as a pneumonia  or an ear infection. While these infections usually respond to a doctor's care, why allow serious  trouble? About one out of every 1,000 cases develop encephalitis��� an infection for which there  ; is as yet no specific treatment.       :  ;, Since the conquest of polio, measles cause  'more^deaths thatf any:other common disease of   ^1  childhood. If your child? has not had measles,  ..and has not yet been vaccinated against.it, visit  a physician soon..  Your doctor can,phone us when you need a  medicine.' We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast, of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the-finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse*  vm   Gbsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ���  <��� ���  ���  ���  ���-'..���'  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU  WITH...  ENVELOPES  LEnERHEADS  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  BUSINESS CARDS  See us /for all your  Printing Needs  *  ���������  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622 Picked up in passing  *~^'^r\S>\*'^S~*tS* V^V"**. <VV\^V  A friend of the editor, who  lives in eastern .United States  has had some hand in clearing  up an estate and from it has  sent a few oldtime letters. They  were apparently written to or  by a Quebec provincial registrar and in one he asked who  was responsible for putting  locks on- the office of the registrar. Here is the reply:  Pubic Works, Quebec,  19 November, 1852  Sir: I am directed to acknowledge  the   receipt   of  your  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 8862422  letter of the twenty-fifth ultimo  (transferred to this office from  that of he Provincial Secretary)  requesting that locks should be  ordered for the door of the offices occupied by you in the oid  Government House, Montreal,  as registrar, and I have to inform you that the Commissioners are of the opinion, that all  such matters should be furnished by the. parties occupying  the offices as registrar:  I have the honor to be, Sir,  Your Obedient Servant, Thomas  A. Bigby, Sect.  The letter was addressed to  G. H. Ryland, Esq., Registrar,  Montreal. It shows that even  in the balmy days of 1852 those  in the civil service had their  problems just as they have- today.  NEED ACARt  New or Used  ���������'  Try.  Peninsula Motor Products  ��� 7 ; Ltd..,;......  Sechelt r- Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  If you have ever wondered  what a federal election costs  here are answers Raoul Caoutte  received from Hon. Judy V. La-  Marsh, secretary of state during a recent house of commons  question period: Salaries cost  $8,165,881, rentals $1,571,118,  stationary $5,277, publicity $227  arid printing of election material  and other printing, $3,166,685  making a total of $12,909,189.  This is what money the governmental organization spent and  does not take into consideration individual election expenses, advertising and the  general ballyhoo.  Ancient automobiles representing some of the most glamourous years in the automotive  age have been entered in the  Vintage era run July 2 to 9,  , a special event planned by the  Canadian. Confederation Centennial Committee of British  Columbia. Applications to join  the run will be accepted until  May 15. Only 30 cars will be  chosen to make the run which  starts at New Westminster at  9 a.m.,,July 2, and ends at .  Victoria after a swing through  the interior of the province.  Oldest car registered so far  is a 1905, 10 h.p. Stanley Steamer, owned by Gerald Wellburn  of Duncan. Mr. Wellburn has  also applied to enter a 1910-  Russell' touring car, built by  CCM, and a 1911 Mitchell speedster.. Among other notable cars  whose owners have applied for ^  entry are a 1929 Cord Cabriolet,  1929 Hupmobile 8, 1828 Whippet,  1927 Chevrolet, and a 1931 La  France fire truck.  . Owners of vintage cars who  would like to take the tour are  invited to apply for application  forms to the Canadian Cbnfed-  erationyCentennial Committee,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  or to the co-ordinator of the  run, Frank Appelbe, Suite 7,  5860 Tisdall Street, Vancouver.  Response to an advertisement  by Columbia Cellulose which  ran in a few papers across  western. Canada brought close  to 3,000 replies. Columbia Cellulose is looking for more than,.  200 people to operate the $80  million kraft mill project under  construction at Prince Rupert.  The company is avoiding the  practice of raiding other mills  for trained personnel by trying  to train its own.  ,. As indicated in The Mammals  of British Columbia, mammals  have not aroused quite as much  popular interest as the birds.  They are more secretive creatures, more often active during  the poorly lighted parts of the  day, and, for the most part,  live lives in.which the sense.of/,  smell v is the most1 important'  contact with the world around  them.  Man is one of the few mam-,  mals with an indifferent capacity to smell things, and is in  fact a visual creature. He thus  finds in birds a group also dependent largely upon sight and  sound for life's contacts. The  brilliant colors, elaborate courtship behavior, and ��� obtrusive or  pleasing sounds and songs of  the birds so readily appreciated by us are not found among  the mammals generally. Then,  too, the birds are trusting, crea- r  tures, secure in their ability to  leave rapidly by flight should  the  occasion ���demand.  Birds can be enjoyed casually and even without any particular effort; their observation  can be part of mass outings.  Not so the mammals; to know  even a small part of them requires more care and devotion,  more purposeful study in an atmosphere different from the  average bird-watcher's field-  day.  ��N^��rsAi^*^rf^AAiA1^w*wrJ  A Coat of Arms stamp, 14th  and final release in a pre-cen-  tennial floral emblem series inaugurated in 1964 to honor the  provinces and territories, will  be released on the 30th June  1966, the eve of Canada's 99th  birthday, Postmaster General  Jean-Pierre Cote announces.  The stamp, a logical conclusion to the floral emblem series,  is issued by the Canada Post  Office as a symbolic tribute to  the Cainadian geographic entity,  Mr. Cote stated. It has as its  design a blue reproduction. of  the Coat of Amis, to the right  of which, in bright red, is the  eleven-pointed Maple Leaf of  the National Flag.  Canada's official Coat of  Arms dates from a proclamation by His Majesty, King  George V on November 21,  1921. It shows the Royal Arms  of England, Scotland and Ireland and those of France above,  three Maple Leaves which are  similar to those incorporated in  Armorial Ensigns, granted Quebec and Ontario in 1868 by Her  Majesty Queen Victoria. The  Coat of Arms includes the British Lion holding the Union  Jack and the Unicorn holding  the French Fleur de Lis. At  the base appears the Canadian  motto: A Mari usque ad mare  or From Sea to Sea.  In the announcement,' the  Postmaster General also indicated that the total isue of 24  million stamps will be printed  by the Canadian Bank Note  Company, Ottawa, whose staff  created and engraved the design by the steel line intaglio  process.  Health note  Public Health personnel  throughout the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit wil join with personnel from the whole province at  their annual Public Health Institute to be held from May  16 - 20 at U.B.C.  The Gibsons office will have  Mrs. Irvine, clerk-stenographer,  on duty during the regular  hours. Callers may also phone  the head office in Powell River  ta 483-3286.  MAPLE  PAMPHLET  Maple time is here again!  Syrup, sugar, butter, taffy ���  all the well-known maple products are once more available  in abundance. Puddings, pies,  cakes and toppings are just a  few of the many foods in which  maple's unique and pleasing  flavor can be captured, The .  CDA's Consumer Section has  prepared an interesting and informative pamphlet, called  Maple. For a copy write to:  Information Division, Canada  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa. Ask for publication 1096.  NAPOLEON���By McBride  Rockgas Propane Ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2185  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD. LLOYDS GENERAL STORE  Phone 886-2442 GARDEN BAY���Ph. 883-2253  C & S SALES & SERVICE BATHGATE STORE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713 EGMONT ��� Ph.  883-2222  SECRET COVE MARINE SERVICE  Ph.  885-9942  Coach clinic  . Track and field coaches clinics  under Royal Canadian Legion  sponsorship will be held across  Canada the next months Legion Sports Director Geof Dyson will talk to the universities  May 3, 4 and 5 in Vancouver,  as to probability of holding a  National Coaches clinic here in  1967.;-He then moves to Prince  George, May 6, 7 and , for a  multi-purpose   clinic.  Dyson will then leave to set  up the now world famous national clinic at Guelph, Ont.,  Aug. 16 - 26, where 125 students will study a more advanced program during their 11  days stay.  Last year B.C. had 55 applications for the 30 available  spaces, so applications must be  made before May 15th to 1531  West Pender St., Vancouver,  for qualified entrants. The Legion pays the students' fares  and he is only required to pay  for meals and room. This year  federal grants for these clinics  will total more than $65,000.  Coast News, May 12, 1966.       3  -���    i      ���     ��� ��� -.I i ,. ������ ���       n ^  PENSIONS INCREASED  Workmen's C o m p e n sation  Board pensions and allowances  to widows and dependent children have been increased 2  percent as a result of a new  provision in the Workmen's  Compensation Act which ties  most pensions to the Consumer  Price Index. The increase is  retroactive to Jan. 1, 1966 and  will be included in cheques issued April 30. About 4800 widows  and dependent children will  benefit.  $100 JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., May 12  8 p.m.. ���   .  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  WITH  *__l^^^^ ______t "iiiii^lm^^^^ ______> *t:^-?__r^^ ______  SUZUKI  Summer fun starts with Suzuki ��� the motorcycle that gives  you more fun . . . takes you where you want to go ��� for  less money than you can imagine!  ECONOMICAL TO RUN ....  ECONOMICAL TO BUY   ECONOMICAL TO MAINTAIN  A SIZE FOR EVERYONE ....  World  Grand Prix  Lightweight  Champion  1962-1965  smaller models give well  over 200 miles per gallon,  lowest prices of all for  comparable machines,  super-efficient 2-stroke  engine means lowest upkeep.  There's a Suzuki in your  price range ��� 10 different models, from the  lightweight 50cc to the  big, powerful 250.  Clyde's Cycle Shop  Gibsons, B.C. -- Ph. 886-9572  Get your free entry forms for the  Suzuki Helmet Contest  Winners announced every week on the Hollywood  A-GO-GO Show KV0S ._.-.- Coast News, May 12, 1966. MISC.   FOR   SALE   (Cont'd)  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING EVENTS  Wed., May 11, Thurs., 12, Fri.,  13: The Big T.N.T. Show.  Sat. May 14, Tue., 17, The Hill.  May 13: Roberts Creek Legion  meeting. Social May 28, Tickets  now on sale. ���   May 16: O.A.P.O. regular meeting, Mon, 2 p.m., Health Centre.  May 16, Fall Fair meeting, St.  Bartholomew's Parish Hall, 8  pjm.    ���������    May 18: Gibsons Garden Club,  Kinsmen Hall, 8 p.m., All welcome. '  May 19: Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary, Plant sale, 2 p.m.,  Church basement.   _________  May 20:  L.A. Rummage.Sale  Roberts  Creek Legion Hall,   2  p.m. Donuts and tea 15c.  May 20: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Superfluity Sale. Phone Mrs. J.  Atkinson, 886-7731 if you have  any donations 0r pickups.  June".: Elphinstone Aero Club,  Cabaret and Smorgasbord, Ph.  886-2370 for reservations.  DEATHS  SCOTT ��� Passed away May .8,  1966, in Vancouver General Hospital, Lena C. Scott of 3795 Fir  St., Burnaby, formerly of Halfmoon Bay, B.C. Survived by 2  daughters, Mrs. Jean Gray, Sechelt, Mrs. Joyce Farewell, Sechelt; 7 grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Wed., May .11,  1966 at 2 p.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, BjC., Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery. ���  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  directors. -  INMEMORJAWT  WINGRAVE ��� In memory of  Colin   Wingrave,    who   passed  away May 14, 1964.  Softly the leaves of memory fall,  Gently we gather and treasure  them all.    ��� , ,  Unseen, unheard, he is always  near,  Still loved, still missed and very  dear.  ���Ever remembered by his  wife Sharie, and daughters  Willo and Sharie.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop.  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  MECHANIC  For garage in Terrace  Familiar with all makes of cars,  must be steady worker, top wages. See Jack Elliot, Garden Bay  Hotel, or Garden Bay Lake, May  14, 15, 16 only.  WORK WANTED  DO  IT  NOW!  All work guaranteed  For better painting, decorating and paper hanging, phone  886-9652  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  Carpenter, roofer, alterations,  ��tc. All work unconditionally  guaranteed. Phone 886-2568,  John  Cattanach.           Piain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  IVz hp. Evinrude outboard. Good  condition, $95. 885-9335.   Leghorn pullets, hatched Jan.  24. Limited number left. $1.75  each. F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  POULTRY MANURE. Last season available Buy now for compost. Limited quantity left. F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.      Crab trap, $6; Elec. floor polish  er $20; walnut side table, $5:  wash basin c/w taps, $5. Phone  886-2496.   BREAD, 17c A LOAF  Fresh daily. 20 loaves and up  at a time for freezer. Free delivery.  Phone 886-7483.  Garden tools; saw; 3 pair fibre-  glass shortie drapes, $15; green  broadloom rug, 9 x 13, with un-  derfelt, Rose carpet, 8'3" x 6'6"  extension platform, 7 ft. closed.  All reasonable. Phone 886-2406,  1062 Franklin Rd. Gibsons.  60 hp. outboard for sale or  trade. New cartop boats, electric appliances, tools and garden supplies. Come down to top  of wharf. 3 stores and repair  shop to serve you.  Earl's, 886-9600.   12 ft. clinker rowboat; Kemac  oil range; 1 lawn mower; 1 7 hp.  Rototiller with grass cutter and  cart; Electric Magnus organ, 1  boy's bike.  Phone 886-2043.  Topsoil, gravel and fill. , A.  Simpkins. Phone 885-2132.  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Lawn Mowers tuned up and  overhauled for spring.  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838'  Turf glider ball bearing lawn  mower, used 1 season. New cost  $40. Phone 886-2622.  Bulldozing, clearing, excavating,  cat work of all kinds. Hour or  contract. Phone Jack Barker,  886-7493, evenings.  Do you have a fishing problem?  Well let us tackle it for you.  More than 50 rods and reels in  stock, gaffs, nets and boxes, all  sizes. Most lures and bait herring at Earl's in Gibsons.  886-9600  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill Warren,  886-2762.  1 cast Pembroke bath, used. Ph.  886-2762.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons,. 886-9303 .  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We buy and sell  everything  Used electric arid gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  WANTED    Carpentry tools wanted. Please  mail list of items, condition and  price to P.O. Box 547, Gibsons.  Burpee canning machine want-  ed.  Phone  886-2801. ,  Patches    of standing timber.  Phone   Jack Barker, 886-2493  Phone Jack Barker, 886-7493  evenings.  CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  '59 Olds, 4 door hardtop, perfect  throughout, good rubber, low  mileage.  '57 Pontiac Safari Station Wagon, real clean. 886-2818 or 886-  9572 after 6 p.m. Ask for Lloyd.  '49 Chev, good transportation.  Make an offer. Phone 886-2158.  '64 Volkswagen, will accept  trade.  Phorie  886-2158.  BOATS FOR SALE  22' cabin boat, 60 hp. Austin  marine, FiW. cooled, '2 to 1 reduction. Ready to go. 6 hp.  Easthope complete included.  Priced to sell. 885-9765.  18' outboard, 50 horse Johnson,  trailer, $1600. Phone 886-2110  or WA 2-8280 evenings.   19 ft. half cabin sports fisherman with Briggs Stratton iVz  hp. engine, 2:1 reduction gear.  Phone 886-2297.   Boat and boat trailer for sale  Phone 885-9478.  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 880-  2261.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Sharpen up for Spring  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened  by  machine  and  overhauled at  ...: ,,. ��� NUTS & BOLTS  Under Walt's & Earl's    .  at head of wharf  For MEMBERSHIP or EXPLOSIVE requirements, contact F;  J. Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, 886.  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima cord, etc.  SPECIAL  Business man's Luncheon  served 12 to 2 p.m. daily.  Dogwood Cafe  Tree falling, topping or remov-;  ing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELERY REPAIRS  Free  Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-2116  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,  Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on- bus stop  I,   ���������' 885-9778^   ' ���*  Evenings by appointment  " NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  GARDENING  See us for demonstration of  lawn mowers. Trade-ins acceptable. Distributors for Toro,  Lawn Boy, Zenith and Jubilee  power and electric mowers. See  us for your garden needs. A full  stock of fertilizers.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442 .  VACATION SPOTS  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  Live or holiday by the sea  at beautiful Gower Point  The Vernons 886-2887  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg           $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 888-9535  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. To order Ph.  886-9674. Al Cook, North Road.,  Gibsons. No Credit.  ���   PETS  GIBSONS    -  2 bedroom ���- Fully modern,  basement home on 10 acres. Ceramic tile heatilator fireplace in  L-shaped living room and dining room. Hardwood floors  throughout. Built-in closets in  bedrooms. Sunny, Arborite electric kitchen. 4 piece vanity bathroom. Extra plumbing in bsmt.  Ideal VLA homesite. Full price  $14,500  5 bedroom ��� Spacious modern home with full basement,  bright living room, 15 x 21, large  cabinet kitchen, dining area.  Roomy 4 piece Pembroke bathroom. Auto-oil -hot water heating, heavy wiring. Close to  schools. Full price $17,000 with  $3,500 down payment.  3 bedroom, % bsmt. ��� Spotless older type home on view  lot in choice location. Excellent  buy at full price $6,800,  down  "payment only $1,500, balance as  rent.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedroom ��� Immaculate,  modern, full bsmt. home oh level 2 acres. Large living room,  dining room and kitchen. Esso  auto-oil furnace. Approx. 1 acre .  cleared . and landscaped Excellent VLA buy. Full price $16,-  900, terms.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot. Excellent building  location with marvellous view  and sandy beach. Full price only  $3,750.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with 350  ft. waterfrontage. Fabulous view  property with southwest exposure, easy access from highway.  Spring water available. Full  price $5,600.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced and beautifully treed  lot with 80 fit. frontage in sheltered harbor. Full price $3,500,  easy terms.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced,   in   secluded   waterfront  development    facing    sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price; $5,500, terms.  .. ����������!  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons 886-9900,  Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Pender Harbour: 3 ac. view  prop. 112' deep water anchorage. All services available" $5500  on terms.  Welcome Woods: Ideal summer hide away, lge. wooded lot,  services available. $900 F.P.   ���  Selma Park: Immaculate yr.  -rnd. cottage; full base. A/oil  heat. Lge. attic space provides  extra sleeping accommodation,  sundeck, fine pebble beach.  Terms on $15,000.  Roberts Creek: Fully serviced  ac. lots in convenient location.  Name your own terms on $1500  F.P.  Gower Point: 2 ac, terrific  view, secluded location, small  cottage, $5300.  Gibsons: Commercial or country estate. 5 ac. yr. rnd stream.  Modern 4 br. home, double  plumbing. Terms on $18,850.  Gibsons: 5 wooded acres, unfinished cottage, good location.  $6,000 on nearest offer.  Granthams: 3 br. base home  on view prop. A/oil heat,. all  conveniences. Ex. terms of $10,-  500.  Gibsons: $1500 down, bal. as  rent on fully insulated 5 yr. old  stucco cottage in convenient location.  Gibsons: Charming 4 room  c .ttage on lge. level landscaped  lot. Nice view. Full price only  $8500,   term*.  . FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  m  Pekinese puppies. Ph. 886-9890.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  NEW SUBDIVISION  Large S. & W. View lots ���  on paved road ��� with facilities   and  water.   Near  good  beach  and  Rec'n  area.  886-2887  * Selma Park  View.lot, $1950 f.p.  - 5 room cottage, 99 ft. waterfront, 1.2 acres. F.P. $8000,  terms to suit.  View lot, $700 f.p.  Sechelt  Waterfront lots in village from  $5,000, terms.  '-. .  Wharf Road, 2 bedroom home,  $4,000 down. ���'.-..  West Sechelt I  3 bedroom modern home, app.  3 ac. $10/500.  Davis Bay  Waterfront duplex, $13,900 fp.  terms.  2 bedroom home, over an acre  $10,500 f.p. $4,000 down.  West Porpoise Bay  $12,000 f.p. $3500 down on 3  bedroom home with 5 acre view.  Rentals  2 bedroom and 3 bedroom  houses,   Halfmoon  Bay.  Wilson Creek 2 bedroom modern  homey  Porpoise Bay Summer cottage  fully furnished, rustic setting.  By the week.  For Information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent 885-9461  E.  Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Roberts Creek ��� Five warm,  bright rooms. Sparkling, fully  serviced home. Concrete basement, patio. 2 acres,.beautifully  landscaped, fruit" trees, ever-:  flowing stream. Daily mail and  bus service at the gate. F.P.  $12,600.  D.P $3000  Gibsons ��� Immediate, possession. .Clean, well maintained'  two bedroom home, full basement for additional living space.  Large, level lot,'.garage and  workshop. Only $10,500 with  down payment of $3,000.  Gibsons ���-Immediate possession. Six rooms and large enclosed sun porch, -concrete basement, 220 wiring, auto oil furnace, fireplace. Good lot, garage central location with fine  view of bay and mountains.  . $10,060. with D:P. $3000.  Gibsons ��� Georgia View Hide  away. Excellent residential lot  fully serviced, almost at beach  level in sheltered cove. Magniffi-'  cent view. F.P. $3,200, terms.  - Wilson Creek: Waterfront and  semi-waterfront lots priced from  $1,200 to $7,700, terms.  Evenings ��� C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  Gibsons: Tidy little 2 bedroom  home, small basement, on large  view lot .Could be subdivided  nicely), garage and storage  shed. Lawns, trees and garden.  $11,000. Cash offers considered.  Fine country home, 2 bedrooms, with separate suite. Outbuildings. 10 acres beautifully  landscaped and level, excellent  soil. Village water. $10,000 down.  This is a very special buy.  Granthams: 4 bedroom view  home, community water. $3,000  down on $11,000. Good value.  Two suite property, with rental cottage. Best of views. $15,-  500 on terms.  Wilson Creek: 2 bedroom, full  basement, well insulated house  with carport, in 3 acres of park-  pasture. 7 Year round stream.  $16,000. Terms.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-21PS.  Res. Phones, 886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2203   .  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop   highway.   Phone  886-.  2790 evenings.  MRS. LENA SCOTT  ��� Mrs. Lena Scott'who died in  Vancouver General Hospital on  May 8, was born in Govan,  Sask., 58 years ago> In 1932 she  graduated as a nurse from Sas-  . katoon City Hospital' and later  married/Wilfred Scott.  .  The family moved to the west  coast around 1941 and; lived in  Dream Valley, Pender Harbour  and then in the Halfmoon Bay  area until eight years ago when  they moved to Burnaby.  Mrs. Scott was a respected  member of the Halfmoon Bay  community, a sincere and re-  liableirierid and a hard worker.  She was a founder member of  the VON and an active supporter of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary.  Mrs. Scott's body is being  brought back to the Peninsula  for burial beside that of her  late husband, Wilfred Scott, who  died in' August last year.  In the area to attend the funeral of their sister were Mrs.  Alice Pearson, Mr. Ray Larsen;  and Mr. Arthur Larsen, all of  Govan, Sask.; Mrs. M. Singleton of Melville, Sask., and Mrs.  Gladys Harris of White Rock.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 bedroom.iiome on a view lot.  Centrally located. Full price  $5700 with $700 down. 886-9816.  3.bedroom home with basement,  $1500 dp f.p. $9100. Phone 886-  24777   . ��������� .y7-.yy' -.���-'  330 ft. waterfront, private beach  all weather compact electric  small home, oil heat, modern  plumbing, private road, close  to main highway, near Secret  Cove. $22,000. Phone owner, 883-  2498.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Read, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.  View lot in beautiful Davis Bay,  2 blocks from beach in upper  Whitaker sub. Easy access, all  utilities, partially cleared. $2500  f.p. to $800 d.p. R. Simpkins,  RR.  1,  Sechelt Phone 885-2132.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point. Road. Phone 886-2762.  North & Chamberlin Road, 10  acres approx V_ cleared, good  well water, 1450 ft., road frontage. Phone 886-2448. -  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  MtERFRO^^^  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis, Inlet.  ���     Vy  Madeira' Park Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10 %   down.  Easy  terms ori  balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  WANTED TO RENT  Couple desperately need 1 or 2  bedroom semi or unfurnished  house by May 14. Phone 886-7745  Light housekeeping room wanted for gentleman for May 22.  References. Phone CAstle 4-4282  or Coast News, 886-2622.-       ,      ,  Require summer cottage, preferably witn safe beach, for  month of August. Phone 922-5264  Bank manager requires 2 or 3  bedroom house in or near Gibsons, all on 1 floor, preferably  with 2 year lease. Phone 886-  221. before 5:30 or 886-2659.  FOR RENT  3 bedroom modern home, good  yard, West Sechelt. Phone 485-  5387 after 7 p.m.  2 bedroom new duplex. All electric. Ocean view. Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2116.  Small furnished house in Gibsons, $40 per month. Phone 886-  2395.  4 room suite, 1749 Marine Drive  after 11 a.m.  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  12 bedroom suite  vacarit June 15  1 bedroorii duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742, COAST NEWS. DELTA RADIO, IV  & APPLIANCES  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph/ 885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ���GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour ��� '   ���  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I.-, Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to dean your watch  ��nd Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  GUII BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everythirig for", your building  needs t  Sechelt '��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L & K SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  ��� TREE SERVICES ���  FALLING  ���  TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For information......  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,. Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth ->���  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  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  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-7765  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357;  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND.- SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   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  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  CAS SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installatiou  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172 -  Daily,Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  y      service  Lowbed hauling  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  Coast News, May 12, 1966.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  MRS. M. WEST, left, receiving from Mrs. A. M. Labonte, divisional commissioner of Girl Guides in Elphinstone district, a presentation last Friday night at a Guide function. Mrs. West does quite  an amount of writing ori events in the area for the Coast News,  and was honored in appreciation of her work in furthering the  Girl Guide movement in this area.  Gold Cord record!  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hard- .  woods and softwoods   ,  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R. BIRKEN  White  Rd.,   Roberts   Creek  Phone  886-2551  U. C. W. TEA  The Graridale Group of Gibsons United Church Women will  hold an open house tea at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Macey, on Shoal Lookout, Wed.,  May 18 from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.  Highlight of entertainment .at  the Guide and Brownie Mother  and daughter coffee party in  the Legion Hall, Friday was the  skit by the mothers of the,Roberts Creek girls. In the best  Shakespearean tradition all the  principal characters were lying  dead on the stage by the final  curtain.  Taking part in this hilarious  tragedy were Mrs. Vera Farr,  the king, Mrs. Vi Beeman his  devoted queen, their daughter,  the princess Mrs. Lou Mckenzie and her suitor the duke,  Mrs. Lynne Blomgren. Mrs.  Ruth Marsh and Mrs. Doris  Blomgren were the curtains for  ever rising and falling.  Jeannie McHeffie opened the  program with a piano solo and  Kathy Zueff and Gail Blomgren  played accordion solos. Singers  Joan, Ruth and Carol Blomgren,  Jennifer Cooper, Diane Cramer,  HOW GOOD A DRIVER  ARE YOU?  Haw many car feagths sh&altl yea keep  between your car and the car m ftattf���    ��  at59 mph?   20 mph?   Wmph?   60 mph?  jd*j ozi  ;sij}&u3j mt\s  09**  l**J08 %8ti9| m m}  0*J��  pdjOj?  '$i|48iia| m mi  TO.*  mt 001 'm$Hm mi  0S4��  FOR A COMPiEtS CHECK ON YOU& ABILITIES AS A DRIVER TAKE THE "  CAHAPtAfi ZMVBK TEST, THURSDAY EVENWCJ. MAY1?th ON THE C0C-TV  NETWC89C  . -���,  , PRODUCED BVTHECBC IM CO-OPERATION WITHTWCANADfAN HIGHWAY ,  \sxmv COUNCIL ./J  How do you rate as a car driver? (  Are you above or below the national Canadian average?  To find out, you can take a test right in your own living room  on Thursday, May 19 when CBC television presents the Canadian  Drivers Test.  The hour-long program consists of a series of driving situations  in which judgment, skill and knowledge of traffic rules must be  used correctly to come out of each situation with the right solution ��� and without an accident.  You can grade yourself along with thousands of other Canadian  motorists by filling out an official test form during the program.  Test forms are being distributed from coast to coast by the Canadian Highway Safety Council to various employers, service clubs  and'safety organizations. Shell Service station is handling distribution for Gibsons area.  Yvonne Stanley, Dorothy and  Sharon Fraser, Maria Schneider  and three Beatle types Shelly  Benson, Joanne Jorgenson and  Suzanne Thomas all contributed,  their talents. The program ended with songs by the Gibsons  Guides.  The Guides and'Brownies are  an impressive sight when they  are all together some 130 strong.  Mrs. A. Labonte Divisional  Commissioner appealed for  more adult help in all branches  of Guiding. If the Guide program is to reach its full potential individual packs and  companies must be kept to not  more then 2u girls. This has  produced the best result judging by the unprecedented number of six Gold Cord Guides  from one company in one year.  This is a provincial record as  well as a local one.  Gibsons Guide company now  numbers 36 with fly-ups due  again in the fall. The two Gibsons Brownie Packs are also  far above a workable complement. This situation is not fair  to either the girls or the leaders  as it quickly becomes a sort of  glorified baby sitting, which is  frustrating to everyone. So if  you likfi^children and like having fuii'pwont you please come  and help, you'll find it a rewarding experience.  The Girl Guide Association is  grateful for the help of Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 109  and the ladies. Auxiliary for the  use of their hall and the catering for the coffee party. The  Auxiliary Ladies were presented with corsages by the Brownies.  Sechelt News  At the meeting of the Sechelt  Garden Club on May 2, members enjoyed a fine showing of  slides lent by the Point Grey  Chrysanthemum club. The slides  depicted prize winning chrysanthemums in groups,' "arrangements and individual blooms.  A vote of thanks was given to  Mr. T. Evan Smith who brought  along his projector and showed  the slides.  Future meetings of the Club  will be on Wednesdays, the  next meeting being at St. Hilda's  parish hall on June 1 at 8 p.m.  when another parlor show is  planned.  Sechelt's Girl Guide Association met on Wednesday, May  4 at the home of Mrs. Manfred  Cook, West Sechelt. Mrs. Charlotte Jackson reported on the  Girl Guide convention which  she had attended at Royal Towers Hotel. Final plans were  made for the May Tea at the  Sechelt Legion Hall, May 17,  2 p.m. There will be home baking and sewing. The Brownies  will be in charge of a plant  table and Guides are busy making mouth-watering goodies for  their candy table.  The next meeting of the Sechelt O.A.P.O. will be held at  the Wilson Creek Hall on Thursday, May 19 at 1:30 p.m. The  chief business will be the discussion of a schedule of summer trips and members are  urged to attend and help the  Transportation Company by expressing their preferences.  McSAVANEY ��� REID  A pretty spring wedding was  held in Windsor United Church,  Vancouver, on Saturday, April  23 when Arlene Grace, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Smith  G. Reid, Vancouver, became  the bride of Robin David McSavaney, of Roberts Creek. The  Rev. N. I. Powell officiated at  the . ceremony.  Given in marriage by her father,; the bride was charming in  3 floor length slim line white  silk faille gown featuring an  embroidered train and a matching coronet holding the halo  veil. She carried pink roses and  white gardenias.  -The bridesmaids were Miss  Kathleen Fushaug and Miss  Judy Auld. Both wore long coral  taffeta dresses and carried bouquets of roses and carnations.  The bride's little cousin, Col-  een Cawthra, in a long turquoise  dress complimented by a bouquet of white chrysanthemums,  was the flower girl.  The best man was Mr. Stan  Anderson and ushers were Joseph Reid and Dennis Anderson.  The reception was by Hallmark in their Empire Room on  Fraser street. The toast to the  bride was proposed by Mr.  Harry Armstrong and toast to  the bidesmaids by Mr. Stan Anderson. Telegrams' of good wishes were received from Kenneth  and Helen Martin of Lytton,  arid Mr. and Mrs. Colin McSavaney of Hamilton, Ont.  For a wedding trip on Vancouver Island the bride changed to  a turquoise blue suit with black  and white accessories with  which she wore an orchid corsage.  Besides the groom's parents,  others attending the wedding  were Mr. and Mrs. Stan Anderson and Mr. and Mrs. Cliff  Beeman.  Returning from their honeymoon, Mr and Mrs. Robin .McSavaney spent a weekend here,  guests of Mr: and Mrs. J. R.  McSavaney, and are now residing in Vancouver  *to kb ��3_i  "T* -T�� ***  DHOOGHE ��� TURNBULL  On Sunday, May 8, as the evening sun filled the Church of  His Presence with radiance,  marriage vows were exchanged  between Patricia Anne Turn-  bull and Norman" Joseph Dhoo-  ghe.. Rev. Canon Alan- D.  Greene officiated.  The bride, wearing a walking  length white dress and a "corsage of pink roses, was given in  marriage by her father, Mr. R.  G. Turnbull. Best man was Mr.  Milton Lonneberg and in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph  McCrady. The bride's mother  was dressed in a suit of pale  pink with white accessories.  The couple will reside on the  groom's property at Seacrest.  Out of town guests were the  bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  R. G. Turnbull, and her brother, Franklin E. Turnbull, all  of  Port  Coquitlam.  Halfmoon Bay  By MAR*   TINKLEY  Very happy to be back at her  Redrooffs home after her illness  is Mrs. G. B. Simpson with her  guest, Mrs. Pat Welsh.  Mr Lionel Andrews has just  arrived from Surrey, England,  to spend a holiday with his sister, Mrs Alan Greene.  Mr. and Mrs. Anton Kadin  are home at Eureka "after a  tour through North Dakota, Minnesota and Edmonton visiting  friends and relatives. They  found snow on parts of their  tour, particularly between  Moose Jaw and Weyburn and  say they are happy to be back  in the B.C. sunshine.  New residents at Eureka are  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Parish  Mrs Eva Lyons', guest last week  end was her granddaughter, Susan Laird of Vancouver.  Mothers Day was a happy occasion for many local mothers.  Mrs. Ruby Warne received a totally unexpected visit from her  son Jimmy Weir and his family and Mrs. H. R. Pearce received a telephone call from son  Bill Pearce at Camp Borden,  Ont.  There will be no meeting of  the Lovers of Life League in  May.  On Sunday, May 15, there will  be Evening Prayer at the  Church of His Presence at 3  p^m. 6       Coast News, May 12, 1966.  LEGAL  VANCOUVER LAND  RECORDING  DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that Sechelt  Towing & Salvage Ltd., of Sechelt, B.C., occupation general  marine towing, intend to apply  for a lease of the following described lands; situate on the  East side of Nelson Island into  Agamemnon Channel, fronting  on Lot 6207, New Westminster  District:  COMMENCING at a post  planted near South East corner  Lot 6207, New Westminster District; thence East 900 feet;  thence North 600 feet, more or  less, to High Water Mark;  thence along High Water Mark  and Southerly to the point of  commencement and containing  13 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of log storage.  Dated April 21st, 1966  SECHELT   TOWING  & SALVAGE LTD.  Per J. W. Sharpe, Agent  April 21,  28,  May 5, 12.  INTERNATIONAL  QUIZ  :; Linked by. radio through iriter-  cohtinerital    cable,    teams    of  three boys and girls representing the' cities of Toronto, Sydney anil London, will air their  general knowledge before vast  audiences,    as    the    programs  ] will be heard over the CBC, net-,  work    from    coast -.- to    coast,  across the Australian continent  from  Perth to  Sydney  through  the     Australian     Broadcasting  Commission's  stations,   arid  by  milions of listeners to the BBC  .This exciting radio series for  youngsters in a television age  will begin on all CBC stations  on Saturday, May 21,  at 10:30  a.m.   PDT.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886 2404  *^^^^S_I��  Haddock's Cabana Marina  Deluxe All-Electric CABINS  BOAT RENTALS - CAMPING  MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883-2248  .7:: know  (FRIENDLY GIANT, one of the most popular CBC children's programs is now in its eighth season. During this time it has won  several awards including the Ohio, the Sylvania and the Liberty  Award. Above, Friendly (Robert Homme) helps Jerome make like  the Pied Piper during one of the recent programs.  White wigs, carriages  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  Bedding Plants 39/49 & 59c a box  Vegetable Plants _. ... 49c a box  MALE BUDGIES, talking strain     .......... $695  BIRD   CAGES    '..' ������ $3 95  FREE ADVICE ON YOUR GARDENING PROBLEMS  Moved to Larger Premises  The better to serve you!  APPLIANCES ��� FIXTURES��� ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  SIM ELECTRIC LTD  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2062  NEXT TO STANDARD MOTORS  By MARY TINKLEY  A stranger in Victoria on the  night of; April 22 must have  wondered if he had slipped  back into the ^ past century.  Horse drawn carriages drew up  at Government House and serving men in white hose arid  white wigs handed the arrivals  out of their carriages.  The visitors were dressed in  picturesque styles of 100 years  ago for the Centennial Ball to  commemorate the union of the  Colonies on Vancouver Island  and the mainland. Receiving the  guests in the ballroom were  Governor " General George R.  Pearkes dressed .in a handsome  court dress of the last century  and Mrs. Pearkes wearirig a  green velvet dress with appliqued dogwood flowers.  There were crinolines, bustles,  poke bonnets and even pantalettes trimmed with lace. One exquisite blue velvet dress was  overlaid with Irish crochet and  another gown was reputed to  have 185 hooks, eyes and snap  fasteners.  Several replicas of Florence  Nightingale with her lamp proved to be, most appropriately,  members of the St. John's Ambulance. There were admirals  and Jack Tar's who might have  stepped straight off Nelson's  flagship and there was a jester,  complete with bells, and a shepherd dressed in a linen smock.  Indians, both genuine and  make believe, were magnificent  in all the glory of feathers and  beaded costumes. Some of the  loveliest costumes had been  made for the film Song of Norway parts bf which had been  filmed on Vancouver Island.  The grand march around the  ball room was led by a piper.  Then, in an atmosphere of  friendly informality came old-  time dancing with music by a  military band in uniforms of an  earlier day. In the dining room,  with its beautiful needlepoint  chairs, refreshments were served by maids in old fashioned  mob caps and lace aprons.  Guests at the ball included  Capt. and Mrs. Sam Dawe,  Magistrate and Mrs. Andy  Johnston, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley  B. Hodgson and Mr. and Mrs.  Sam Fladager.  ADVERTISEMENT READ  ^ Coast News Centennial two-  year calendar advertisement in  each issue is helping the sale  of this Centennial feature. ��Jot  only are sales being made in  this area but letters are coming from Vancouver asking that  they be mailed to addresses  there.  There will be parking lots at  Expo for 25,000 cars and a  basin for 250 yachts.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  CAMPER'S  BEST FRIEND!  COWRIE ST.r SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9626  A  G  E  N  T  F  O  R  McCULLOCH, CANADIEN, HOMELITE & STIHL Chain Saws  JOHNSON 0UTB0ARDS - McCULLOCH 0UTB0ARDS  & BOATS ��� JAC0BSEN & LAWN BOY MOWERS  A LARGE STOCK OF ACCESSORIES  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  HOMELITE  XL-12  CHAIN SAW  WORLD'S LIGHTEST  DIRECT-DRIVE CHAIN SAW  ONLY 12 LBS.*  When was Toronto's first  festival of music?  In 1886, under the direction  of Frederick Herbert Torring-  ton, organist and choirmaster  at Toronto's Metropolitan  Church from 1873 until 1907 and  organist of High Park Methodist* Church from 1907 until  1914, three years before his  death in Toronto.  Torrington, born in England  in ~"1837, was an outstanding  musical figure. He was a  church organist and choirmaster in his native country at the ~  age of 16 and after coming to  Montreal in 1856 he served  simultaneously as organist at  St. James Street Methodist  Church, bandmaster to the 25th  Regiment, violinist with the  Montreal Orchestra and a teacher of piano. 7  Later in Toronto he conducted most of the city's important musical organizations,  gave the city its first complete  production of Elijah, founded  in 1888 the Toronto College of  Music, which, affiliated in the  following year with the University of Toronto, and directed  the gala coricerts marking the  opening of Massey Hall in 1894.  What is  the  CAAE?  This is the abbreviation for  the Canadian Association for  Adult Education, a voluntary  organization established in  1936 as the clearing house and  headquarters for adult education in Canada. Financed by  grants from individuals, corporations, trade - unions, cooperatives and government departments, it is managed by a  national council with representatives from every province  and every walk of life. Its head  office is in Toronto.  The CAAE provides assistance to persons and organizations on many problems ���  where to get books and pamphlets, how to. prepare or find  study,: or correspondence ma-  terialsyhow to 'learn the most  effective educational methods,  where to get training and  where to get trained staff. It  participates in the planning of ,  the National Farm Radio  Forum and Citizens' Forum.  When  was   Canada's  great   7  reindeer trek?  In 1929, in an effort to give  the native people of the Far  North a new source of livelihood, a herd of 3000 reindeer  ��� an animal not native to Canada ��� was selected in Alaska,  by A. E. Porsild. The drive to  Canada, under a Lapp herder  from Norway assisted by-several other Lapps and Eskimo,  began immediately. They reached Canadian territory in 1933  and arrived at their destination on the east side of the  Mackenzie River delta in March  1935. There were 2370 animals  in the herd after the six-year  trek. An area of 6600: square  miles was set aside as a reserve and buildings were erected for the station staff and  equipment. Less than 20 years  after its arrival, when the herd  had increased to 7600, although  more than this number had  been used for meat and skins,  the reserve was enlarged lo-  17,900 square miles.  Book review  CHINA. By Earl Swisher.  Ginn and Company, New York  and;, Toronto. $1.40.  The   status   of  China   in   today's    world    is    not    readily  known to children in school and  even to many adults. Here is a  paper  cover  book,  another  in  /the series Today's . World    in  Focus,   readily   understood   by  high school students and adults  alike,   which  gives  briefly the  background of China and then  describes   the"  situation   today,  how there are not tv/o Chinas  but one  and yet  two  existing  governments, each claiming to  be  the real     government     of  China.  This is a book that ought not  to   be   neglected.���Percy  Maddux.  **-__���  "But there couldn't be school.  ,   I phoned in a bomb threat."  MOTORCYCLISTS AT PR.  Nine members of Gibsons  Motorcycle club recently travelled to Powell River and Lund,  and put on about 180 riiiles. The  smallest was a Hprida and  others in size went up to the  large English models,    y  niiiiii! m:i!Hh;n  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong:  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3 p.m.  Evensong  PORT MELLON  9:15 a.m., Matins  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  Church School 11 a.m.  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Evensong  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,   deacones,   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.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m.-Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  .   (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.in.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  J&M-vAe- - only yaw can  PREVENT FOREST FIRES! Trained elephants recognize  20-25 different work commands;  Socialism makes 7 unemployment "impossible", but Russia's jobless rate is triple that  of Canada.  gsfes outline synod talks  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Jolly Roger Inn  OPENING IN JUNE  AVAILABLE  af the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  On Sunday, May 1, worshippers at St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt, St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay and-the Church of His  Presence,. Redrooffs heard reports from the delegates to the  62nd sesion of the Synod of the  Diocese   of  New   Westminster.  The   three   delegates  from   the  parish at the Synod were Capt..  Sam Dawe, Mr. Francis  Stone  arid Mr.' David Hayward.  An impressive service was  held at Which Bishop Godfrey  N. Gower presented his charge  to a crowded Christ Church  cathedral. The congregation included some 85 clergy and 170  lay delegates.  The first sitting of the synod  at' St. John's, Shaughnessy passed these resolutions. among  others: a stewardship campaign  for every parish to assist the  clergy in all phases of church  work; increase the minimum  stipend of a priest to $3,600  per year, plus car and housing;  remove all discriminatorysbars  against women in the appoint- .  ment to office in the work of  the church.  Mr. Stone considered that if  these had been any doubt about  the advisability of having the  ladies in synod, such: doubts  would surely have been dispelled by the report of Miss  Marilyn Fane, director of christian education, who, gave*an  impressive report of her work  with committees on leadership,  youth, camping, study groups,  etc.     y._  Discussion followed about the  old St. Mary's Hdspital building at Garden Bay which is being used as a conference site,  are obstacles to it being a practical  project,   but  it   was   emir  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-3378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  "Hfc -nrnrniii-iiHMaii mwamnmaam  Have you found the answer  to your family always having  a home of their own?  Call:  The Mutual Life of Canada  Representatives:  Nick D. Tbiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-9365  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Esso.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Vi .,-1.  phasized that should be property be sold, the resulting  funds should be earmarked for  the purchase of property to be  used as a conference centre, in  a more central location.  Capt. Dawe emphasized the  bishop's charge regarding  youth in which he wondered  why, with the lengthening summer season, some parishes  should not be prompted to experiment with camps of their  own.  The, revised canon on marriage" was accepted by a large  Cost of renovating and upkeep  majority vote but before it be  comes the law of the church,  it must be ratified by the 1967  Synod. Until it is ratified, no  clergyman has authority to set  the present law aside and marry  a divorced person whose former partner is living.  Another important decision  was the acceptance of principles of union between the  Anglican and United Churches  of Canada. However, the bishop  admitted that if the United  Church accepts the principles  as laid down by the committee  of 10, it will be evidence of a  great deal of generosity on their  part. ;.  .  RECIPES YOU'tl LIKE  . The old fashioned breakfast  in days of yore was a thing to  behold! There was no calorie-  pinching, no clock-watching . . .  and ... lots of good foods!  With little effort you can serve  an old fashioned Canadian  breakfast.- Simply choose the  familiar ingredients, such as  bread, eggs, milk and molasses.  Combine them to make an appetizing Colonial French Toast.  The toast should be served  with a sprinkling of sugar and  spice, and is most authentic  when accompanied by a thick  slice of Canadian back bacon  and fried apple slices. In a  breakfast rut ��� try French-  toast.  COLONIAL   FRENCH   TOAST  2 eggs, slightly beaten  2/3 cup milk  2 tablespoons   light  table  molasses '  8 slices  enriched white  bread  2 tablespoons  shortening  Confectioners'   sugar,   finely  slivered   candied   ginger,  or cinnamon-sugar  Combine slightly beaten eggs,  milk' and molasses in a shallow  mixing bowl.  Dip bread slices  into egg mixture, turning each  slice  to  coat both  sides.  Melt  shortening on a griddle or skillet. Brown each bread slice on  both  sides   in   hot   fat.   Serve  hot with choice of toppings.  Minute message  WANTED EXCITEMENT  Young man, strong, healthy,  25, afraid of nothing, seeks excitement of any kirid. Write  Box������.  Some years ago this advertisement appeared in a paper in  the town in which I lived. I'  ariswered the advertisement iri  this way: You are dissatisfied  with life because you have not  discovered your purpose. You  have been made by God for a  certain purpose and until you  find it and. submit to God's will  you will never be satisfied.  Briefly I outlined what God  had done through Jesus Christ  to reconcile those who had left  God out of their lives and to  forgive the sins which had  separated God and man, and  invited the young man to visit  me if he thought I could help.  A week later a stranger called  to see me ��� the unknown advertiser ��� asking me to help  him. We talked together and  this young man, with life ahead  of him, asked God to forgive  his sins, asked God to make  him one of His children and  accepted God's direction for his  life.  Are you seeking something?  Is your life complete? It never  will be until you fulfill the purpose for which God created  you ���- find it in Him. ��� Rev.  Arthur Willis, Baptist Church,  Gibsons and Sechelt.  SWEET PICKLE STUFFING  .4 cups slightly dry, soft bread  crumbs  Vi cup  melted butter  or mar-  7 -y     garine  *4^cup chopped sweet pickle  Yi cup finely chopped onion  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  2 tablespoons lemon juice  Vz teaspoon salt  Va teaspoon pepper  Combine all ingredients; mix  thoroughly. Makes, 3 cups of  stuffing.  30   HOMES   TOWED  Columbia Cellulose Company,  Limited, is shipping a subdivision 500 miles by water. The  homes, 30 in all, are being built  in an assembly-line manufacturing plant in New Westminster,  loaded aboard giant scows, and .  towed through the famous Inside Passage to Prince Rupert.  There, , Columbia Cellulose is  completing construction on the  $80 million Skeena Kraft mill,  joint venture of Columbia Cellulose and Sverigka Cellulosa  A.B., Sweden's largest woods  products company.  Milk is pasteurized by heating to 140 degrees or more,  then cooling very quickly.  Regional  Index re vised  A new. edition of the jtegiorial  Index of British Columbia, prepared by the Bureau of Economics and Statistics has been  printed. -7  This authoritative 550-page  reference book fills a need for  economic, statistical, and general information on a regional  basis. It is widely used by business firms, government departments, regional development  organizations, educators, realtors, investors, and, in fact, by  all who are concerned with or  interested in the ��� development  of the various regions of British  Columbia.  In this publication the province is divided into 80 economic areas. There is a comprehensive description of each  area, covering the economic  base and'component sectors, together with supporting statistics  and economic indicators. Details are also provided on municipal taxes, services, utilities,  and amenities in the principal  communities within each area.  Copies are available at $2  each ($1.90 plus 10 cents tax)  from the Bureau of Economics  and Statistics, Parliament Buildings, yictoria, B.C.  COASTfNEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Coast News, May 12, 1966.       7  FISH  LIBERATIONS  First 1966 fish liberations to  stock lakes in this area have  been anonunced by the provincial department of conservation fisheries management  which reports 43,750 were placed by truck, 20,000 in Ruby  Lake, 11,500 Sakinaw lake,, 4,-  000 Hotel lake, 3,250 North lake  and 5,000 Garden Bay lake.  John Hind-Smith!  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  .   Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  Ready  Mix  - Concrete  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  Let beauty go to your brad  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE  CLEAN,  SELL &  STYLE HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl BeautySalon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  Bright bride. She's learned What Every Young Girl Should Know About a Medallion Home.  That it will give them full housepower wiring, with plenty of circuits and outlets for their future  family's needs. That it will also provide light for living: lighting planned for easier work, more  enjoyable leisure. Plus appliance planning, with the basic equipment they want today - and  provision for tomorrow's new electrical aids. She knows, too, that all-electric living is a better  value than ever on today's low electric rates. If you're about to buy, build or remodel, find out  more about Medallion standards. Ask your contractor or call B.C. Hydro and take advantage of  our free Home Planning Services. And may you both enjoy a lifetime of good electrical living!  THE GOOD LIFE IS ELECTRIC. TURN IT ON!  B.C. HYDRO  ���  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171  Phone 886-9325  "Yes,  I'm the doctor who  sewed you up . . . why do  you ask?"  C & S SALES 4 SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9713  PEHINSUU PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  GIBSONS ELECTRIC       RICHTER'S RADIO & W CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ~ Ph. 886-9689 8       Coast News, May 12; 1966.  PLANTS  TOMATO��� CABBAGE  CAULIFLOWER ��� BRUSSELS/Etc.  **w***m  Edan Nurseries Ltd.  PAYNE ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2897  GIBSONS  Truck  Tire Sale  Transport 100���1 sf Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  sale $117.45  700x17 8 Ply-Reg. $63.95  SALE $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  IN STOCK  24"x 36"  ELECTRIC RANGES  ,ronj$179  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd  Ph. 886-7770 ��� GIBSONS  THE ABOVE PICTURE reveals what happened to the proceeds  from the Spring Firemen's Ball. They went towards the laying of  a concrete floor in the Gibsons area firehailon North Road. Members of the fire department extend their thanks to all who supported the projeat by attending the ball.  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR LEAGUE  The Minor Baseball league after the first week of play is taking shape, with all but one team  registering wins. A three way  tie for first place was broken on  Sunday when the Roberts Creek  Raiders pushed a run across in  the last inning to take an 8-7  victory over the Merchants,,and  in the first game the Firemen  downed the Wilson Creek Orioles 10-3.  Scheduled Games  Wed., May 11: Raiders and  Firemen at Gibsons; Merchants  and Orioles at Wilson Creek,  6:30 p.m.  ���Sunday, May 15: Raiders and  Orioles, 1:30 p.m.; Merchants  and Firemen, 3:30 p.m., both at  Wilson Creek.  Standings  W  L  Pet.  R. C. Raiders  3  1  .750  Gibs. Firemen  3  1  .750  W.  C.  Orioles  2  2  .500  Gibs. Merchants  0  4  .000  BOWLING  The Port Mellon Bowling  League held its banquet April  30 in the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  The Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 109  catered for the event. A smorgasbord was served, door prizes were given, and spot dances  and dance contests were held  throughout the evening. Approximately 70 people attended.  Mr. Don McCauley, president  of the Port Mellon league, announced the winners and Diane  McFadden presented the gifts  and trophies.  The men's high average was  won by Mr. T. Greig. The women's high average was won  by Mrs. K. Gallier. High three  was won by Mrs. D.7 Musgrove  and Mr. G. Taylor. High singles  went to Mr E. Wiome and Mrs.  G. Taylor. The Drifters won  team high three and the Rebels  won team high single.  Champions of the bowling league were the Rebels,. and runners up were the Misfits.. ',  SECHELT  BOWLING ALLEYS  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Final bowling results for the  " season and League Champions:  Ladies: Keglers.  Ladies Matinee: Jolly Jumpers.  Pender: Gemini V.  Commercial: Standard Motors, league champs, Halfmoon  Shell,  playoff  champs.  Sports   Club:   King Pins.  Ball & Chain: Hi Fi.  Buckskins:   Pilgrims  Last Thursday, Gemini V of  the Pender League won the Stan  dard Motors Trophy in a roll off  of League champions.  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Spring: Dreamers 2490  (902). E. Reece 505, M. Peterson 504, D. Skerry 543, A. Whieldon 568 (246)  Thurs. Spring: Bats 2554 (932)  L. Ellis 577 (237).  SUCCESS  HER MOTTO  ; A woman from New Zealand  who has had several ambitions  fulfilled came to the Madeira  Park district recently determined that the achievement of  catching a salmon herself  would be her next project. John  Haddock of Madeira Park supplied what aids he could to*  wards fishing and the result  was that the New Zealand woman left for Eastern Canada  with another achievement fulfilled. She and her . husband  were on a six month world tour.  SECHELT AREA  FIRE  A Sechelt fire call on Thursday'evening of last week was  the result of a burning shack  in the Wakefield area which had  got beyond control resulting in  some bush being burned. The  Sechelt firemen soon had it  under control but remained to  see that it did not flare up  again.  COLOR TV COURSE  Color TV dealers marketing  the General Electric line were  given a course in color TV in  Vancouver recently with Don  Hauka, of Gibsons Electric being one of five chosen to take  the course.  CHANGES IN Super-Valu store include partial blocking off of windows to provide additional display space, and new open shelf freezer, new dairy case and new packaged meat display case.  ets on  Rumpelstiltskin ;you will remember was the odd little man-.  nikin who showed the miller's  daughter how to spin straw into  gold in. the fairy tale of the  Brothers Grimm. This story  has been chosen for presentation by Dirk's Marionettes on  on Saturday evening, 7 p.m. at  Elphinstone school to complete  the family fare and festival fun.  Dirk Oertel makes his own  puppets, each one is almost two  feet tall and a labor love. He  carves the hands and head using plaster and fibreglass.  Clothes, jewelry and other accessories are all handmade for  the marionettes. Born in Hamburg, Germany, Dirk Oertel began making puppets and staging  plays when he was eight years  old. Realizing that he must also  have a profession he. trained  as a cabinet maker, a skill  which has proved very helpful  to his hobby.  Mr. Oertel has lived in Vancouver for seven years coming  here from Buenos Aires, Argentina where he also gave  plea-  May shower  A surprise shower was held  on Sunday afternoon, May 8 to  honor bride-to-be Sharon Keeley at the home of Mrs. Helen  Sinclair at Davis Bay. Miss Di-  anna Keeley assisted her in hosting.  On arrival, Sharon was presented with a lovely corsage of  tiny pink roses which blended  in with the all pink and white  theme carried throughout in the  decorations and shower'cake.  Following the opening of the  lovely shower gifts, refreshments were served and Misses  Dianna Keeley and Vicki-Lee  Franske assisted in serving.  The shower cake wished Sharon  Happy Sailings.  Those attending the shower  were: Mrs. Caroline Keeley,  Mrs. Joan Newsham, Mrs. E.  Booth, Mrs. Kay Franske, Vicki  Franske, Mrs Ann,Shaw, Mrs.  Eileen Bystedt, Mrs. Elsie Hook-  nell, Miss Glenna Duncan, Mrs.  Thome Duncan, Mrs. Verna  Sim and Mrs. Marlene- Collins  from Prince George.  Those unable to attend but  sent gifts: Mrs. Louise Christiansen, Mrs. Barbara McCourt,  Mrs. Llona Hallberg, Miss Marilyn Swanson, Mrs. Sue Gough,  Miss Cheryl Creighton, Mrs.  Lynda Knudson of Vancouver  and Misses Andrea and Kathy  "Dennis of Vancouver.  Here 25 years  May 1st marked the completion of 35 years in the general  insurance business for N. Richard McKibbin of Gibsons. For  20 years of this period he has  been operating his agency on  the Sunshine Coast;  Upon graduation in 1931 from  the University of Toronto, in  commerce and finance, he entered a family general insurance agency in Toronto, subsequently operating on his own  as an independent agent. Moving to Hopkins Landing in 1945  he continued to represent companies with whom he dealt in  Toronto.  Of his children, who grew up  in Gibsons, one son.is now a  chartered accountant in Vancouver, another is a C.P.A.  pilot. Two daughters are completing their schooling'in North  Vancouver.  Mr. McKibbin has expressed  his appreciation for the support  he has received over' the years  sure to hundreds    of    children  and  their  parents.  As Mr. Oertel likes to keep  a friendly, personal atmosphere  the. audience will be limited at  his request to not more than  350/Iso. come early to make sure  of .getting in. There will be a  charge of 50c; for adults and  25c for children and as this is  on Arts Council presentation  there is no charge for members.  MOVIE NEWS  The big TNT show; opens tonight at Gibsons Twilight thea-  ert. It is a romping bash of  bossa music, a hoedown, hootenanny, jam session and Go-Go  lumped into one. It runs from  May 11 to 13 and brings to teenage music for the first time  popular Dave McCallum, TV  star of; the man from.. UNCLE  directing the 31-piece band and  introducing such stars as the  Byrds, and .the Pied Piper of ���  Protest songs Donovan.  Shapely dancers will be  swinging in the background as  this musical variety show will  feature Petula Clark, Roger  Miller, the Modern Folk Quartet, the Loving Spoonful, the  Ronettesyand empress of folk  singers Joan Baez. Topping off,  the show will be Ray Charles,  Bo Didley and Ike and Tina  .Turner.  From Sat., May 14 to Tuesday, March 17 Sean (James  Bond) Connery will tackle The  Hill, an award winner at the  Cannes International Film Festival. It gives the famous star  of Dr.: No from Russia- and  Love with Goldfingejr a real  chance to. show his great talent  as a fine dramatic actor.  Lissi Land Florists  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-9345  BEDDING PLANTS  Flowers and Vegetables 39c basket  Plants for Hanging Baskets _____ 20c to 45c  _______ $1.95  __ __ $2.95  Assorted Shrubs and Evergreens and Blue Berries  Waterlilies, Gladstone White  Pink Marliac _____   TWILIGHT  Phone 886-2827  GIBSONS  SHOW STARTS AT 8 p.m.  A-GO-GO. THE JWITH IT PLACE TOGO  JOIN THE "IN" CROWD  WED. It, THURS. 12, FRI. 13  f or. . ..  SAT. 14, MON. 16, TUES. 17  The Big Powerful Tough One  M-G-M and SEVEN ARTS present KENNETH HYMAN'S  Production starring  SEAN CONNERY  Fabulous James Bond of  "Goldffnger"  .... More Dangerously Alive  Than Ever!  .. "'in'' "':' ���  DAVID McCALUJM  , xxf,  ���.,<   Mf\  ' ;i  'r'V/V <H-Mt~f4��& ��  WM&mpm  mttmHiwrnimm  A Hell of a Picture  ���Frank Kappler, Life Magazine  SUPERB! POWERFUL!  DEVASTATING!  A Revelation: A different kind  of Film.���N.Y. Times.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items