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Coast News May 26, 1966

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Provincial Library.  Victoria,  B.  C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� ,Ph.7886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20; Number 21, May 26, 1966.       ^  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM  PAGE   8  ���  Ph.   886-2827  issues  Union acting-president  autonomy statement  Press release from acting  president of Local 297 of the International Brotherhood of Pulp  Sulphite and Papermill Workers: '���: ���. ��� ,. .���;��� ���  7 In the past few months at Port  Mellon there has been a move  to decertify our local from the  International union and join the  Pulp and Papermill Workers of  Canada (a union that consists of  six locals in B.C. that have brok  en away from their original bargaining agents).  The executive of our local is  in full support of the International and our. affiliation with  them. The way has been left  open, in our mill, for anyone in  our local that wishes to promote  the idea of .breaking away from  the International, and the executive has countered this move  with information bulletins and  action with regards to answering some of the problems that  face us within the International.  The main complaint of the  breakaway group is lack of  sufficient autonomy or Canadian identity within the International. In the past, B.C. delegates at our International con  ventions have pushed for more  autonomy but were not able to  get the support from eastern  delegates mostly due to poor  communications.  In personal talks . with our  three Canadian vice-presidents,  Henry Lprrain, first yiceHpresi-  dent and Canadian director of  the International; Stan Green,  our own International representative and sixtfo vice-president  of the International, and Henry  Bell, bur tenth -vice-president of  the International, I have been  assured of their support in setting up a Canadian delegated  policy meeting which would  give us the opportunity to meet  with eastern delegates and sell  'our points on Canadian autonomy to them. If we can develop  over 50% support in any of our  desires we will have little difficulty in achieving our goals.  I have also talked with the  Pies. sec. of the International  Joseph Tonelli and he also gave  assurance of his support to a  Canadian policy meeting. It  was indicated that the American delegates at the International convention have, and will,  continue to support a majority  of our delegates regarding Canadian needs and desires.  In summarizing, the situation  is  this:  The breakaway group  feel they cannot achieve autonomy  within  the International  (even though other International unions have, e.g. I.W.A.) and-  the executive of our local- feels  that we can. We also feel-that;  our position should prove itself  out with changes  and developments that will come about this  year Even  the leaders  of  the  breakaway   group   admit   that  our autonomy within the Interactional on a Canada wide basis is  the  most sensible way,,  and    disunity    amongst    labor  groups is a very unsound practice.  I am confident that the mem--;  bers of our local will continue 7  to support their executive and;  allow us the opportunity to re-;  solve our problems while at the >  same time maintain the "r unity -  that took a great deal of guts  and hard work to acquire and;  only common sense to hold on  to.  George E.  Hostland,  Acting Pres., Local 297,  I.B.P.S. & P.M.W.  A fine marching band from Mission  *   *   * * * * ''���*'���*   *  Weather cool but Sechelt  enjoys  Day events  ther G. Tracy; retiring Miss Sechelt, Heather Lang with Carla  Paetkau and Kim Benner; Miss  PTA, the new Miss Sechelt,  Alice Potts with attendants Ron  Sim, Lynn <and Lea Eberle;  Miss Chamber of . Commerce  Phyllis Cranston with John  Hayes, chamber president as attendant; Miss Kinsmen, " Judy  Goeson, Glenn Phillips, attendant; Royal Canadian 7 Legion  Miss. Karen Rudolph, Tom Rit-  Under a cloud-covered sky  with a cool wind blowing, Sechelt celebrated its 18th May  Day with a parade from the reserve grounds to Hackett Park  led by a trio of ROMP followed  by the reserve band with its  twirling majorettes and behind  them Sechelt majorettes.  Sonny Benner . was parade  marshall. Leaving aside the  bands, queen and Miss this and  that cars, competitive floats in- .   ,...__....  ._...__-_- .r -..   eluded -;4he iWateryTaxiVM  ���lance", Chain Saw Centre, Reid   ' Karen ;E*ew;--R^  Fern & Moss Supply, Peninsu-    tendant;   Miss   Rod   and   Gun,     around the country. 'Her eongra-  lar Motors   (2),   Sunshine  Coast    Gail Newton, Bob Jahis  atten-    'ulatibns went to" the retiring and  Miss Lions, Wanda Stro-  community was only as good as  its people, she said, adding that  today she felt quite proud of  the community and its effort in  making the May Day event as  good as it was, drawing visitors  from , Vancouver, Powell River  and nearer points. She welcomed the Mission band which she  explained was also present at  the opening of St. Mary's Hospital on a very:, cold,' wet. day.  She expressed- her pride in the  Gibsons to seek loan  water  ment  , Possibility of raising a $100,-  000, debenture loan to take care  ofthe new water supply developed at the well at Winn Rd.  and; Gower Point Rd. was revealed at Tuesday's Gibsons  council meeting. The well is expected to develop a possible  500,000 gallons each 24 hours.  To conserve this water a reservoir will have to be constructed close by the well. Financing  on a 20 year basis repayment  on debentures would average  close to $8,500 a year. In the  meantime council will place before the. department of municipal affairs a proposal to raise  the necessary money.  Following last Monday's hearing by the Public Utilities Commission counsel for both sides  adjourned to Vancouver where  the summation by Procknow's  counsel and that for the village  was presented to PUC. When a  suggestion was brought forward  by Procknow's counsel that a  i compromise   could   be   worked  July 1 plans  At a meeting Thursday evening last week in Kinsmen hall,  Gibsons, Mike Blaney and Mo  Girard were named co-chairmen of the July 1 celebration  committee for this year.  -Plans to be developed later  were discussed but no action  was taken owing to the belief  another committee was working  ori the celebration. A checkup  later revealed that a committee  which had considered taking on  the celebration had decided to  drop out thus leaving the field  for the Kinsmen. Ken Goddard  was chairman of the meeting  which decided to approach other  organizations in the area to get  out, Chairman of council Wes.  Hodgson who was in Vancouver  at the summation arranged, by  telephone that council meet to  hear the chairman's report on  what happened at the closing  session.  At that meeting Councillor  Fladager moved and Feeney  seconded that the village position was quite clear, there is insufficient water available to  permit any further connections  in the outside area and they  cannot, therefore, accept any  compromise solution. The village is prepared to supply all  outside applicants as soon as  water is available from the  source recommended in the  Dayton report.  Overloads were the rule Monday at Langdale Ferry terminal  with waiting traffic at one time  reaching back to within 200  yards of Granthams bridge,  close to two miles from the ferry. At midnight a ferry from  the Nanaimo run filled in and  with other late runs the system  cleared something like 1300  cars during the day. Overloads,  started at about 11:30 a.m.  The above . picture shows the  hazardous situation"due to cars  lined up on the two lane road  outside of the ferry parking lot.  A REMINDER  Community picnic will be held  at Keats Island public marina,  Sunday, June 5. There will be  some transportation leaving  the public dock at Gibsons at  2 p.m. Bring your lunch. Cook-  out areas are available.  (iiiiiiiiitimiu'iuniu'.iiui-.tiv.tv.iiiimmmimuiiiuiuiiiiiiiiuiiiii ...  Fall 'Fair, Rebekahs, Sechelt  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt PTA,  Kinsmen, Selma Park Centennial and Gibsons Motorcycle  Club. A Sechelt Fire Department truck brought up the rear.  Traffic arrangements by the  RCMP were well handled and  few cars did more than wait a  few minutes.  First to take her place on the  platform at the park was retiring Queen Wendy Bystedt with  Vic Waters as escort and attendants Phyllis Crowston and Kathy Scott. Next came May  Queen Heather Hall, Lygie Martinez and Lanise Schroeder, attendants; retiring Princess Barbara Campbell, attendants Violet Moody and Teresa August;  Indian May Queen Debra Johnson, Clarence Joe Jr., escort,  attendants Cindy and Audrey  Joe and flower girls Geraldine  and Sandra Joe. Flower girls to  the other Queens were Kathie  Oike, Debbie Rolf and Kelly Allen from Sechelt; Debbie West,  Colleen Casey and Shiela Betts  from Davis Bay. Craig Rodway  was gift bearer.  Gibsons July 1 Queen Jackie  Tracy was escorted by.her fa-  ichool board office unlikely  dant;  shein and attendants; Miss Doz-  zeron (newly formed teen club)  Kirsten Jorgenson, Linda Goeson and Judy Chambers, attendants.  Following the crowning of  Queen Heather by retiring  Queen Wendy and the crowning of Indian Queen Debra by  retiring Princess Barbara, gifts  were presented by Mrs. Allen  Bystedt. Queen Heather and  Queen Debra announced these  as winners of the float parade:  Commercial, 1, Pen Motors, 2  Reid Fern and Moss Supply; organization, 1 Lions club, 2 PTA;  private, 1 Chris Anderson, 2  Linda Yorkorski; bikes, 1 Eric  Anderson, 2 John Branca; children, Ken, Philip Hicks and Diana.  This year the platform for the  ceremonies was situated at the  eastern end of Hackett Park and  despite this the wind, which was  cool, was noticeable. Following  the seating of the queens, their  entourages and the numerous  Miss this-and that, Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell opened the proceedings with the singing of O  Canada. Master of Ceremonies  Ted Osborne introduced Mrs.  Christine Johnston, Sechelt  Council chairman who noted  that this was the 18th annual  May Day event for Sechelt. A  new queens. ���     .  After crowning ceremonies  Dorothy Rodway's majorettes  performed followed by the annual Maypole dance; Then the  two bands performed with the  Sechelt Band displaying its capabilities under the direction of  Brother Francis MacDonald and  RCMP Constable Jim Fitzpatrick. The Mission City Indian  School Band put on a fine performance of counter-marching  and were well disciplined, displaying a confidence in their  ability not only in their demonstration in the park but in their  marching in the parade, no one  out of step and with a dignified  marching pace, a real pleasure  in both cases. With the end of  the counter-marching, the ceremonies from the platform were  at an end and the midway attractions were soon swarming  with patrons.  As a parting shot at the close  of the platform ceremonies Mr.  Osborne introduced Father Dunlop, principal of the reserve  school and on noting that a Father Dunlop was listed at the  Mission school which supplied  the visiting band, suggested  they might be twins. They are  brothers, but Father Dunlop now  a Mission school was principal  of the Sechelt school from 1942  to 1949.  Judging from opinions expressed by members of the district  school board, they do not ex  pect-the school board office on  the old School Hall site will be  started this year. In spite of, the  fact Referendum No. 8 which  was passed by a 65.8 percent  vote, contained the amount of  $57,000 for a school board office,  there is every indication the  toioney will not be available.  With building costs having  taken a spurt upwards since the  board planned construction  work to be covered by Referendum No. 8, indications are that  not only will the board office  have to wait but other construction, excepting classrooms  will have to be postponed.  Between the time original estimates on referendum requirements were made and following  a  revision  of  them  after  the  the celebration under way.       referendum   was   defeated  last  December and the passing of  the referendum last week, costs  have moved higher. The price  index of non-residential building materials according to fed-  . eral bureau of statistics estimate stood at 149.2 at the end  of February based on 1949 costs  equalling 100. This means a  price rise averaging 50 percent.  Some of this increase can be  attributed .to average wage increases which have gone up  about 35 cents an hour, over the  laTt five or six years.  Increased costs therefore show  up in costs per pupil which were  $375 back in 1962 and for 1966  they are $514. This runs close  to a 50 percent increase. Not  all of this increase is due to  construction costs. There have  been salary increases, administration growth and other lesser  items which have added to general costs.  Costs have not only risen on  the Sunshine Coast. Here is a  sample from the northern part  of Vancouver Island where a  school board revised its* estimates down to $415,200 which  was $7,358 higher than what the  education department would allow yet it was considerably below the bid in the $700,000 region  which was made by contractors  for the same job.  CAT TRAGEDY  The victim of this auto accident leaves a family of three  and Mrs. Boothroyd, wife of  Ray Boothroyd, Twilight Theatre manager, is bottle-feeding  the three kittens left without  their mother. She was run over  by a car on School road about  one week ago. Now Mrs. Boothroyd is looking for good homes  for any of the kittens so anyone  interested   can   phone   886-2827.  CHAIRMAN OF GIBSONS COUNCIL, Wes Hodgson cutting the  ribbon opening Gibsons Museum Saturday afternoon with John  Glassford, who handed hhim a pair of scissors used by Mrs. Clare  Chamlberlin, a surviving first pioneer of Gibsons. Les Peterson  who worked hard to make the museum a reality remained in the  background during this ceremony. Coast News, May 2'6, 19*66.  (Eoast $jeuis  Serving the Sunshine Coast via a bus tour  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post 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 the Community gets things done  ���UlUUUiUlll  That Elphinstone urge!  At the last meeting of Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce, the editor of this publication proposed that the members  of the chamber give serious consideration to establishing a name  for the area from Port Mellon to where Sechelt Peninsula starts.  The name suggested for the area was Elphinstone district.  There are reasons for this. Mt. Elphinstone is the main topographic feature of the area. There is an Elphinstone camp; an  Elphinstone school, and Elphinstone Girl Guide and Scout districts, Elphinstone Co-op, The Royal Canadian Legion Elphinstone  zone and Mt. Elphinstone Masonic Lodge.  A good many people through force of habit declare they are  on the Sechelt Peninsula. From the centre of Gibsons they are  about 14 miles away from Sechelt Peninsula and anyone looking  for Gibsons on the Peninsula would wonder how anyone could  regard the Gibsons area on any peninsula.  It is time a geographic breakdown occurred so as to be able  to pinpoint areas more readily. For instance when the CBC places  a Langdale event in the Sechelt area it is spreading geography  pretty thin when Port Mellon or Gibsons, well-defined points, are  much closer to Langdale.  Lester R. Peterson in his book The Gibsons Landing Story  writes: "Mount Elphinstone which dominates the western entrance  to Howe Sound, and which acts as a significant landmark from  far out across the Strait of Georgia, derives its name from that  of an old Scottish family. William Elphinstone, first of the family  to be raised to the peerage . . . .At the time. of Captain Vancouver's explorations, the 11th Lord Elphinstone was the First  Lord of the Admiralty. The present Lord Elphinstone is cousin  to Queen Elizabeth."  Elphinstone Secondary school in 1963 received from Lord Elphinstone through Eric Thomson of Hopkins Landing who visited  him during a trip through Scotland, the official coat of arms for  school use.  To get reaction from the public, how about writing'your views  on this subject so that the populace can have an idea of the general acceptableness of Elphinstone as a name. If you have a better name send it along. Your letter would be published along with  the others.  At the chamber of commerce meeting, members were not  asked to give any opinion on whether that name should be adopted.  What the editor had in mind was to sew the seed first, let it dwell  in people's thoughts and later make it official. For the time being  one can definitely state that the area in the shade of Mt. Elphinstone is not on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Courage can help  Town folks and villagers expect a skunk under the porch  once in three years as a matter of course. There's a place for  men of courage and tenacity to build up a business as skunk removers.  A man needs definite qualifications for this calling. A daring,  pioneer spirit is fundamental, but above and beyond that one  must have patience, ingenuity, a pleasing personality, a good  sales approach, and a way that appeals to skunks. This is a field  that has never been exploited. The demand is great; the work  is concentrated in a few months.  The material rewards should be very satisfactory. Most people would not hesitate to spend $5 per skunk removal. The chances  of repeat business are excellent, especially if one left a few chicken  bones under the porches when he removed the skunk. To those  who would like to live in the countryside and take life easy in  the winter, here is a new and challenging frontier. (Contributed)  THE  COAST NEW.s  KAY BUTLER, off Gibsons, and Doris Benson of Gower Point,  conversing with a hostess on Sunshine Coast attractions.  19 YEARS Hill  William H. White, son of Dr.  and Mrs. F. H. White of Roberts Creek accepted a position  as professor of geology at the  University of British Columbia.  He obtained his elementary education at Gibsons school.  Mr. A. Graham, provincial  regional planning supervisor,  was invited by Gibsons Landing  Ratepayers' association to check  over the village and report on  zoning possibilities.  Pupils of East Roberts Creek  school were met by a wall of  flame on their way home down  Gladwin trail. This, the first  fire of the year, was quickly  controlled by the fire warden  and volunteers.  A library has been opened at  Murdoch's store in Pender Harbour Tuesday and Thursday af  ternoons. A fee of 15 cents a  week covered book withdrawals  and exchanges.  Hot weather apparently  brought many visitors from  Vancouver to the area for the  May 24 holiday and all types of  water transportation carried'  loads of people.  Lumber for a stage was donated by L. S. Jackson and a piano  by Mrs. M. F. Gadd for a concert at Selma Park. Mrs. Hilda  Lee and George Kynoch supplied solos among other song and  dance numbers and a skit in aid  of the Community Hall fund.  Real summer weather warming up schools did little to help  out exam troubles. Miss Stephenson and her class are delving  into sea life with real models  from the sea.  By KAY BUTLER  It  was  with  eager  anticipation that 42 women, from various  parts  of  British  Columbia  gathered at the Vancouver Visitors Bureau  April  12"to   start  a  ten day Promote B.C.  tour,  travelling as far south as Los  Angeles. With Gordon Foster at  the   wheel,  we   travelled   in   a  Sechelt Motor    Transport    bus  with Serving the Sunshine Coast  emblasoned on either side. That,-  in itself, brought forth inquiries  as to where the Sunshine Coast  was and what we had to offer,  sj.       #       *  Bellingham was our first stop  for coffee. Leaving there, we  ran into a snow storm with four  inches already covering the  ground. For lunch we stopped  at Lees in Olympia where yours  truly enjoyed a most delectable  crab salad, after which we  browsed around the gift & souvenir shop in the same building  until time to return to the bus.  At Grants Pass at 11:15 p.m.  we were quartered in a motel  situated on the bank of a lovely river. Wake up time was  .scheduled for 6 a.m. so everyone was glad to retire without  having the planned Social Hour.  We woke in dense fog which  lifted somewhat by the time we  were breakfasted and ready to  roll at 8:30 a.m.  It was decided we would  switch to Highway 101 from  Grants Pass, taking us through  the Redwoods . and along the  coast line. The Redwoods are  not unlike our own Cathedral  Grove on Vancouver Island in  appearance, with feature points  along the way. When we reached the coast line, the rollers of  the open Pacific pounding miles  of the most wonderful sandy  beaches, was a thrilling sight  indeed. Had time permitted, I  am sure many of us would have  enjoyed an hour or so exploring the numerous nooks and  crannies visible from the highway.  *x* __* __Ef  *l* v a*  We pulled into the Trees of  Mystery for luncheon to find  everything . was closed. This  was a disappointment for the  camera bugs, as they would  have had a hey-day, with the  beautiful gardens and Trees of  Mystery spelled out in very  large letters in flowers, plus a  giant white oxen on one side  of the pavillion and an equally  large  Paul  Bunyan   statue   on  the other. Reluctantly we pulled  out and arrived in Eureka for  lunch.  When you enter California,  periodicaly along the highway  there are huge signs, inviting  the travelling public to visit the  various wineries . and sample  their wares. At San Martin, in  the Santa Clara Valley, we  visited the San Martin Winery  which dates back to 1890 when  the Filice family of Vintners  first arrived from Italy. It has  been handed down from generation to generation and is still  controlled and operated by  them.  .- #������.'"#'��� *  On entering the tasting room,  one finds a beautiful crescent  shaped bar at one end which  will accommodate 36 or 38 persons comfortably. You are .  handed a form with description  and prices of 23 different award  winning wines. Can't you just  imagine the results if all 23  were tasted at one visit? The  writer, being more interested  in the period stemware,-goblets  and other glassware on dis-.  i play, was content to browse and  to visit the Old Wine Cellar,  with its many kegs and other  containers of various sizes and  shapes. Dried fruits, candied  fruits and many other items  were available.  *  .    # .     *  Continuing our journey, we arrived   in   San   Francisco   at   9  p.m. I was hoping to arrive dur-  : ing  daylight hours  to  see  the  lovely  Golden  Gate  again but  ' the multitude of lights illuminating the Golden Gate bridge was  most   impressive   and  compensated for the late arrival.  After freshening up, a few of  use proceeded to Fisherman's  , Wharf to see the sights and  have dinner. What a~ disappointment. The highlight of that  evening was the taxi ride back  to the hotel, the driver being  blessed with a glib tongue and  a sense of humor.  Thursday morning, April 14,  the group.was received at City  Hall by Mr. Sullivan. After presentations were made, we enjoyed a conducted tour, of the  building. The centre dome being  the centre of attraction with  its beautiful and historic carvings. After lunch the group  split up, with some going shopping and the rest travelling to  Oakland for an audience there  with the mayor.  You don't have to own about  Canadian Power Squadrons is  a nation-wide organization of  pleasure boatmen, enthusiasts  of both power and sail, made up  of individual squadrons in centres from Halifax to Victoria.  The prime intent is to promote  skilled seamanship, to encourage safety, courtesy and good  fellowship afloat through a series of basic and advanced training courses held annually across  Canada.  You don't have to own a boat  to join OPS. The only requisite  for membership is the successful completion of the basic train-*  ing course. After that, you join  the squadron of your choice.  Those interested should phone  Gordon Hall at 885-9986, Sechelt,  or Ray Chamberlin, 886-2398.  All CPS asks is your determination to attend one class per  week, over a fall and winter period. In the spring, you will be  required to write an exam cov  ering the elements of the course.  You spend the non-boating  months in the company of people who share your interest and  enthusiasm for the water, and  you learn at the same time. The  cost of the course is minimal,  and does not take into consideration the time and effort willingly donated by OPS members.  The most important thing you  can derive from your CPS association is an improved understanding of boating and water-  borne safety. It is to this end  that the course is directed.  There are a "number of other  benefits however and among  them first hand information regarding waterway rules and  regulations and affiliation with  the 50,000 member United States  ���Power Squadrons. There is also  the opportunity to continually  upgrade your ���qualifications  through a series of advanced  courses.  Later in the evening, one of  the ladies, Mrs. Jordan, who  has a summer home at Gower  Point, took ill and was advised  by the attending physician to  return home. Mrs. Benson and  Mrs. Wallis accompanied her  to the airport and saw her safely on the plane bound for Vancouver.  The second day in San Francisco, we had as our host, Mr.  Baxter of Canadian Travel  Bureau and B.C. House, at an  afternoon cocktail party and  later, a delicious dinner was  provided by Mr. Phil Lehre, at  our hotel. Mr. Lehre has pioneered the idea of the customer choosing the type and size,  of steak and pay by the ounce  which is served sizzling hot and  cooked just the way you order.  o We left for Los Angeles at  8 a.m. the morning of Sat.,  April 16, the first really warm  day, with temperature dropping  as we proceeded south. At Santa Barbara, a very cold- wind  was blowing in off the sea and  clouds forming, but that did  not    prevent    several    of    the  ladies, headed by our driver to  run for the water and do a  bit of wading during a brief  stop. When they returned to  the bus, they advised the rest  of us, through blue lips and  chattering teeth, that the water  was lovely and warm.  (To be  continued)  N.   Richard  McKibbin  v.A'  PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  PARKING RESTRICTIONS  Street and Traffic Bylaw No. 95  PARKING BETWEEN THE POST OFFICE AND JACKS  LANE IS NOW RESTRICTED TO ONE HOUR. SIGNS  HAVE BEEN POSTED AND THE AREA WILL BE  PATROLLED.   SLEEPERS  WILL BE TOWED  AWAY.  ..... ..-C. F. GOODING, Municipal Clerk.  mwm-wm-mammaum-wmm-mwammfmwmmwmmwmmmmmmmmem  IE_g_pr.  SENSIBLE   ADVICE  FOR SUN WORSHIPPERS  Unless you use a good protective lotion or  cream you may get a serious burn or an aging  skin. Start now, before the sun reaches its higher  intensity. Liberally apply one before exposure.  Do not rub it in. forcibly. Pat it gently on. the  skin so that the sun screening chemical, good  products contain remains on the skin's surface  to ward off the ultraviolet rays.  Wear good sunglasses to protect your ey_?s.  After sun exposure apply a nourishing cream to  replace the natural oil your skin loses.  We are sun protection experts. We carry complete stocks of your favorite brands, but have  also studied this problem and will gladly give  you our informed opinion of the effectiveness of  any product.  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  Gbsons               Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023                        886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  stf  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash! Quick! Gethelpon  the spot. You'll find CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking. Seattle trip thrills students  (By MRS. M. WEST)  Rain  streaking  btis  windows  did not dampen the spirits of 36  Gibsons    Elementary    students  who were adventure-bound for  Seattle   on   Thursday.   By  the  time the Space Needle came into sight the rain had stopped,  though it was cloudy and dull,  but once inside the Science Centre the weather was forgotten.  This fabulous layout includes  permanent  and  travelling displays, a library, classrooms for  instruction, science theatre and  spacearium.   The   complex   includes five touildings surrounding the arched courtyard with  fountains  and pools.  The first  area  we  were  taken   through  housed  permanent  exhibits   on  space and astronautics, nuclear  physics, cell biology, animal behaviour   and   physiology,   ecology, waves and air| It was quite  impossible to see everything in  a few short hours. However it  stimulated   the   desire   to   go  again and discover more.  The wonderful Boeing Spacearium where photographs of the  moon surface, stars, galaxies,  nebulae etc. were. projected on  the domed ceiling was a highlight for many.  As a visiting school from Canada we were most warmly received arid given a special preview of the- New Math exhibits  being prepared by IBM. This  proved fascinating especially  ithe demonstration of- velocity,  using balls in a large funnel and  soap bubbles to show form and  shape. Pictures of the children  were taken for the Seattle newspapers. The centre uses many  Canadian National Film Board  films and the guide spoke highly of 'them.  A ride to the top of the Space  Needle cured several of a fear  of "heights and afforded a fascinating view, of downtown Seattle and its waterways. The  monorail, another new experience whisked us back to the  centre of town where we found  the bus waiting. There was time  for an hour in Woodlands Park  to wander around the zoo before returning.  Mr. G. Cooper, the Science  Fair committee, the students  and their parents are grateful  to the following firms and organizations whose generous contributions to the prize fund  made this trip possible. Canadian Forest Products, Board of  School Trustees, District 46;  Gibsons Kiwanis, Ladies Auxiliary to Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109, Coast News and Sechelt Times, Gibsons PTA and  anonymous   donors.  will travel by Pacific Stage  Lines bus and will be accompanied by Mr. J. Ayris, Mr. S.  Knight and Mrs. M- West.  Prize winners are Tony Baker,  Juanita Chamberlain, Brian  Cooper, Dan and John Crosby,  Alex Davidson, Fran Finlayson,  Glenna Garriott, Karen Gibb,  Darcy and Kim Gregory, Kathy  Hall, David and Leslie Harris,  Greg Harrison, Colleen Husby,  Ken Karateew, Teresa Labonte,  Ricky Mueller,    Brad    Norris,  Dale Peterson, Kathy Poker,  Gary Price, Randy and Tim  Ripper, Winnifred Skellett, Lori  Scott, Kirk Thomas, Jim Water-  house, Ciana Watson, Linda Williams and Malcolm Winn..  Toni King, Terry Stewart,  Mark Dober and Steven Lee  have been chosen from the honorable mentions to take the extra seats in the bus.  MOVIE NEWS  Thrills, adventure and suspense are three ingredients of  a live show and mixed with cinemascope and technicolor you  have something really good, but  with Edward G. Robinson, Harry H. Colbett and a 10 year old  Fergus McClelland plus the jungle, wild animals, big game  hunters and diamond "smugglers  you come up with an incredible  5,000 mile journey that makes  A Boy Ten Feet Tall worth viewing. It will be at Gibsons Twilight Theatre Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, this week.  Saturday, Monday and Tuesday will  see  a blood-and-guts  spy thriller in The Ipcress File.  It is a tingling no-nonsense suspense yarn which with, a few  spies and some attractive young  ladies and the people who co-  produced the James Bond films  lending a hand, you have a film  which has been described as an  admirable thriller.  '1      ��� ��� '     '.    .-'  Music honors  Two students   received   high  praise from the Royal Conservatory of Toronto Examiner in  Vancouver in their recent  Grade X. piano exams. Lynda  Dockar received an honors  mark and the examiner said  that her playing was secure, the  rhythm well marked and her  Chopin   charming  and  elegant.  Carol Enemark received a  pass with the .examiner's remarking on her nice quality of  tone, her Bach was well done  and her Schumann had good  tonal contrasts.  These two girls are pupils of  Mrs. Betty Allen and will appear with other students and  visiting artists from Vancouver  in Recital on June 26 at Elphinstone High school at 2:15 p.m.  Everyone is welcome.  CUBS WIN PLAQUE  Gibsons A Pack Cubs are  thrilled to be the recipients of  the plaque awarded for the best  window display during Scouting  Week.  During the past few weeks  Mrs. Laird, Mrs. West and Mr.  Mahlman have been giving their  time to instruct the boys on  badge work.  Coast News, May 26, 1966.       3  Several new chums have joined the pack, and Bobby Davidson, Steven Hill and Jimmy  Laird have been made Senior  Sixers.  The boys are looking forward  to a picnic on Keats Island at  the beginning of June and their  summer camp during the last  weekend of June, at Camp Earl  Gala Cabaret and  Smorgasbord  Featuring the RHYTHM RAMBLERS  Sat., June 4 - 9 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  SPONSORED  BY  ELPHINSTONE  AERO   CLUB  $2-50 per person ��� Phone for reservations  DOOR PRIZE ��� 1 HOUR SCENIC AIR TRIP FOR TWO  AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO ALL  ���&��  5," .  V  .v  ���Si  *��_:  WORKERS  Hear PAT O'NEAL, Regional Director of Organization, PULP & SULPHITE WORKERS UNION,  report on current contract negotiations and other Union matters at:  7:15 A.M. FRIDAY  RADIO STATION CHUB  WP-  '4.  MX-*  ���,/>  #���%?  $_S  i___  Hi  N'T MISS THIS  IMPORTANT BROADCAST  &  **'*  and those which will follow  5r5_��  m  yph  **&���  EVERY FRIDAY  SAME TIME, SAME STATION  REMEMBER . . .  your future is at stake . . .  GET THE FACTS!  >-/;;;  ,'*<���  $'  For fully detailed report on your Union and ALL activities, write to:  International Pulp & Sulphite Workers Union  ROOM 202 ��� 1098 WEST BROADWAY  VANCOUVER, B.C.  I'xi  '*'?  I*  ��<''"  sax  ***���%$���  yy,  y-  %?&  m COMING EVENTS  June 4: Elphinstone Aero Club,  Cabaret and Smorgasbord. Ph.  886-2370 for reservations.  4       Coast News, May 26, 1966.     ANNOUNCEMENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  EHGAOEMEHT  MACLEOD ��� CAMERON ���  Reverend and Mrs. W. Murray  Cameron, Gibsons, B.C., announce the engagement of their  daughter, Joy Margaret t0 Mr.  Bernard Russell Macleod, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Macleod  of Wilson Creek, B.C. The wedding will take place Aug. 27 at  2-30 p.m. in Gibsons United  Church The reception for family and close friends will be held  at the home 0f the bride.,   CARD OF THANKS  We are deeply grateful.to our  relatives, friends and neighbors  for the kindness, sympathy and  beautiful floral offerings during  the illness and death of a dear  mother and grandmother, Mrs.  Lena C. Scott.' Special thanks  to the pall bearers and Canon  Alan Greene for his consoling  words.      The Family  IN MEMORIAM  BARNES ��� In loving memory  of Arthur Barnes who passed  away May 25, 1962. Love's greatest gift ��� remembrance. Ever  remembered by his loving wife,  children and grandchildren.  PERSONAL  Bahai's Believe: That this is the  century of radiance. Minds are  advancing, perceptions are  broadening. A new race is being born. Write Box 113, West  Vancouver for information.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  ^ LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Experienced waitress, preferably married lady. Phone 886-  2888. j   Bored with your job? Feel in a  rut? Do you feel you have reached the limit of your earning potential? Try FREE LANCE selling on commission basis. Unlimited earnings! Start part  time, if desired. Write for details 0f GOODYEAR MAINTENANCE PRODUCTS Sales Program. Consolidated. Attention  R. F. Deitz, East Ohio Building,  Cleveland,  Ohio.  Woman for occasional baby sitting. Phone 886-2600.  Printer, full or part time, knowledge of press operation desirable. Coast News, Gibsons, 886-  2622.  WORK WANTED  Bright, capable 17 year old girl  needs job, preferably clerking.  Jacquie Russell, 1611 West 54th  Vancouver 14, 266-2279.  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,  etc. All work unconditionally  guaranteed. Phone 886-2568,  John Cattanach.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone  886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  VACATION SPOTS  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  Live or holiday by the sea  at beautiful Gower Point  The Vernons 886-2887  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  Owing to a limited supply of  eggs our egg sales dept. will  be open Thurs., Fri., and Sat.  only commencing with week of  May 30 and until some time in  July. Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  One pair white breeding geese,  two years 0ld. $10. Phone 88 -  9832.   5 gal. Johnson Evinrude outboard tank with holder, $10. Ph.  886-2816.  v  24" Enterprise gas range in excellent condition. Gas hot water heater and tank. Phone 886-  9621 after 6 p.m.   BREAD, 17c A LOAF  Fresh daily. 20 loaves and up  at a time for freezer. Free delivery.  Phone 886-7483.  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 Wait's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  Bulldozing, clearing, excavating,  cat work of. all kinds. Hour or  contract. Phone Jack Barker,  886-7493, evenings.  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 and 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  Patches of standing timber.  Phone Jack Barker, 886-7493  evenings.  BOATS FOR SALE  9' Davidson moulded fibreglass  rowboat, used very little. Phone  885-9439.  Boats for sale at  Earl's,  886-960.   32' Diesel powered workboat.  Phone 886-2459.  22' cabin boat, 60 hp. Austin  marine, F.W. cooled, 2 to 1 reduction. Ready to go. 6 hp.  Easthope complete, and dinghy  included.  What offers.  885-9765.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '59 Olds, good shape, H.T.; '56  Pontiac H.T., good shape; '56  Olds 2 door H.T., needs paint;  '57 Pontiac convertible, chrome  wheels, V8 stick. Phone 886-2818  or 886-9572. Ask for Lloyd Bingley. Will take trade and can  arrange financing.  '57 Chev V8, standard, good  condition. Must sell for cash.  Phone  886-2665  or 885-9466.  '56 Plymouth, good condition,  good tires. This will get you to  work.  $175   cash.  Earl's, 886-9600   '53 Buick, auto trans, V8, '66  plates, 2 new double traction  Olympic tires, 8.45x15, new battery, oil and transmission, new  muffler, new tail pipe, new  king pins, new rings, piston  pins, valves ground, $200 spent  on motor last November. Crankshaft needs grinding. $100 or  offers.  Phone 886-2816.  PETS   Pekinese puppies. Ph. 886-9890.  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  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 removing 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  ,-.���    885-97.78  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  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.  WANTED TO RENT  Retired gent wants to rent nice  small s.c. cottage, Sunshine  Coast, Gibsons preferred. Handy  stores. Rent must be moderate.  Permanent if suited. Call 681-  4837  mornings.  Bank manager requires 2 or 3  bedroom house in or near Gibsons, all on 1 floor, preferably  with 2 year lease. Phone 886-  2216 before 5:30 or 886-2659.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10%   clown.  Easy  terms  on  balance.  Discount  for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  GIBSONS  2 bedroom��� Fully modern,  basement home on 10 acres. Cer  amic 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.  Waterfront ������ 2 bedroom home  with extra bedroom in full concrete bsmt. Large landscaped  lot fronts on good beach with  year round moorage. Excellent  commercial potential. Full price  $13,900, terms..  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront Lot ��� Choice,  treed property level from road  to beach Excellent building site.  Full price $5,600.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot. Excellent building  location with marvelous view  and sandy beach. Full price only  $3,750.  SECHELT  Island ��� Easily accessible in  sheltered waters of inlet. Fresh  water laid on. Good fishing and  water sports. Full price only  $7,500.  BUCCANEER BAY  Waterfront ��� and semi-waterfront lots with beautiful beaches  of silver sand. Water system  and Government dock. Prices  from $2750 to $3500.  PENDER HARBOUR  3.4 acres ��� with 350 feet lake  frontage in popular holiday area  Full price $6,000.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons 886-9900,  Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  $1500 DOWN  2 bedroom home, modern electric kitchen, large treed lot.  Priced to sell.  WEST SECHELT  1.01 acres, 2 bedroom cottage  and 2 rentals. F.P. $12,900,  terms  Modern 3 bedroom home on 3  acres, $10,500 FP.,  terms.  4 bedroom older waterfront  home, large parklike lot, priced to sell.  PORPOISE BAY  Waterfront lot, $2,200 cash, F.P.  $5000. Just outside village of  Sechelt.  SECHELT  Modern 3 bedroom house,  $8,900 cash.  3 bedroom full basement,  landscaped,  $15,500,  terms.  SELMA PARK  2 bedroom cottage $1500 D.P.  $6,000 F.P. Easy payments.  5 room cottage, 99 ft. water  frontage, 1 acre land. $8,000 F.P.  View lot, $1900 F.P  HALFMOON BAY  Over Vz acre waterfront, with  2 bedroom home, $15,000 f.p.  Easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  Semi waterfront lots, F.P.  $2,300.  Furnished revenue duplex, $13-  900. Terms.  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  FOR RENT  2 bedroom new duplex. All electric. Ocean view. Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2116.  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1 2 bedroom suite  vacant June 15  Phone 886-2827  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742, COAST NEWS.  Pender Harbour: 112' deep, water anchorage, excellent view of  island studded entrance to Pender Harbour. Power; water and  phone at door. $5,500 on ex.  terms.  Pender Harbour: Delightful  small year round home situated  on level l1/- ac. 180' of beach,  moorage floats in plus other  considerations. Terms on $15,000  Bargain Harbour: Spacious 2  br. home, living room with fireplace, dining room, modern  plumbing, convenient kitchen.  85' on sheltered cove. Low down  payment and easy terms on  $15,500/  Sechelt: Fine executive 3 bedroom home, modern in every re-.  spect. Full concrete base. A/oil  furn. Grounds nicely landscaped  nothing to do but move in. An  excellent buy at $15,000 on  terms.  Selma Park: Sound value in  this immaculate W/F home for  year round living. Full concrete  base, has A/oil furnace. The  large attic space finished for  sleeping the summer guest  overflow, also ample space provided for comfortable outdoor  living. Many household articles included in the low price  of $15,000. Terms too.  Roberts Creek: 1% ac, fine  view property has good access  to excellent beach. The comfy  2 bedroom home has fireplace  in view living room, nice kitchen etc. heavy wiring. $2500  down on full price of $10,000.  Roberts Creek: Several choice  5 ac. blocks ranging in price  from $2,000 up.  Roberts Creek: 5 ac, approx.  2^2. ac. under cultivation, orchard, year round stream, comfortable 3 bedroom home. Terms  on $8750.  Gibsons: Cozy 4 room stucco  bungalow situated on level lot  in convenient location. $8500,  easy  terms.  Gibsons: Modern 2 bedroom  stucco bungalow with view, carport, etc. $7000 on terms. Discount for cash.  Granthams: Only $1500 down  gives possession of lovely 3 br.  home, all electric kitchen, full  concrete base., A/oil furn. Lot  fenced and landscaped. Carport.  Over 4 acres in convenient location, 1 year old modern, all  electric 2 bedroom home. Sliding glass doors lead to large  sundeck from the attractive living room. Terms available on  $12,000.  Hopkins: The price is right  and location excellent. Lovely  loder home consisting of 2 large  bedrooms, spacious living room  with fireplace. Cabinet kitchen  with dining area. The attractive sunroom could be 3rd bedroom. Full concrete base, with  storage room and A/oil furn.  Attractive terms on $14,000 full  price.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Gibsons: Retiring? Neat, attractive single bedroom' bungalow on lovely landscaped view  lot.' Good value at $8,500 with  down payment of $3,000.  Hopkins: Completely furnished two bedroom home with three  unfinished basement rooms.  View lot 66' x 200'. $6000 with  D.P.  $2500 or oiffers.  Hopkins: Residential lot, 200'  highway frontage. Five minutes  walk to Langdale ferry landing.  F.P.   $2200.  Roberts Creek Waterfront ���  Magnificent view. Sparkling two  bedroom home, completely renovated. Panelled L.R. 16 x 20,  large convenient kitchen, new  three piece bath, new automatic  oil furnace. Level landscaped  lot, $20,000, down payment $5000  or reasonable offers, cash or  terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Esfafe ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  Gibsons: Superb view, beach,  all services: waterfront lot,  $5,000.  8-iacre    farm,    level,    mostly  cleared. , Year-round    stream,  , good soil, 3 bedroom, home.  2 bedroom home, unfinished  house on one acre. 220 el. service, water piped in. Cash sale,  $4,000 f.p.  Waterfront home, 7 rooms &  B., 1 acre, ample water, Furnace in sin. basement. Magnificent views. Some finishing needed, $3000 down.  Waterfront cottage, all village  services. Convenient location. 2  bedrooms, basement. Level lot:  A most attractive buy at $8,500.  Jack Warn, 886-2861  Do Wortman 886-2393  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  PMP~EI_TY FOR SALE   ~~  3 bedroom home with basement.  $1500 d.p., f.p. $9100. Phone 886-  2477,  ,  .-  Soames Point. 2 bedroom full  electric home to sell privately.  Large garage and carport with  fully fenced 90' x 150' corner  lot. Taxes very reasonable. For  information call 886-2644.  1% acres partially cleared, near  Pratt on Rosamund Road. Well  water.  Phone 886-2448.  Built for retirement, 5 room  modern home, plus 3 room lower suite and 3 room cottage.  Phone, owner 886-9661.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050  or 261-3151.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  NEW SUBDIVISION  Large S. & W. View lots ���  on paved road ���- with facilities and water; Near good,  beach  and Rec'ri  area.  886-2887  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop, highway. Phone 886-  2790 evenings.  LETTER FROM LAMONTS  A letter from Robert Lamont,  formerly of Seaview road but  now of 703 Firdale St., Coquitlam,: renewing his subscription  to the Coast News added that  he and his wife had been to Northern Ireland for a couple of  weeks following the death of  his brother there. He visited Belfast, Derry, the Giant's Causeway and other places, slept in  the house where he was born  and met a man who went to  school with "him.  MRS. W. C. SUTHERLAND^  Mrs. Winifried Sutherland  who died in Vancouver on May  11 in her 70th year was a step  sister of Mr. Ed Ourran of  Halfmoon Bay. Born in Nelson,  she had been brought by her  family to Vancouver in 1906.  She and her husband, James  Sutherland, lived in Halfmoon  Bay from 1931 until Mr. Sutherland's death in 1949. They  owned two district lots (about  300 acres) and Mr. Sutherland  who was a carpenter, built several houses on the property.  These are now owned by Mr.  and Mrs. Ed Curran, Mrs. Ruth  Bates and the Bill Pallants.  After the death of her husband  Mrs. Sutherland donated to the  Catholic Church the property on  Which to build the Halfmoon  Bay hall, now owned by Mr.  Ed Surtees. She made a world  tour by freighter and had a fine  collection of pictures taken on  the trip. On her return she settled in Gower Point and was  employed in the Bank of Montreal at Gibsons. Two or Uhree  years ago, she sold her Gower  Point home and set off on a trip  to Italy, but her holiday was  out short by illness and she returned to live in Vancouver until her death.  32 YEARS OLD  May 24 was the day on which  the venerable Roberts Creek  Community Hall celebrated its  32nd birthday. Born of a small,  poor community, in great financial labor, it has weathered the  ups and owns of a varied climate and has emerged to rest  easily in a good harbor, the Elphinstone Recreation Association, which attends so commend-  ably to its needs. SUNSHINE COAST DIREGTORy  DELTA RADIO, TV  & 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  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2046  J  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 ���JPender 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  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  ,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  0 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  At the align 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.  8S6-9956 ��� 886-9326  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 8859777  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Infctallatior  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971?  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172 ;  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Low bed hauling  Added costs create  debate in council  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R. BIRKEN  White  Rd.,   Roberts   Creek  Phone  886-2551  Letters to editor  Editor: The ignorance and  weakness of man is a pitfall for  any organization. Some men can  be used for the purpose of disrupting and breaking up good  trade unionism by the clevter.  They can be emotionally and  easily swayed because they never took time, interest or effort  to make use of the knowledge  to be obtained at their union  meetings. These are also the  same men who gripe yet accept  the wage the union has fought  for ��� sick pay, health plans and  strike funds.  Now look at the Pulp & Paper Workers of Canada, the  breakaways, led by Orv Braaten  and Angus McFee. These two  men turned a Union paper into  what looked like a foreign paper, not a labor paper. Had they  written on Canada I could see  them trying to run a Canadian  union. They used the Western  Pulp & Paper Worker for their  own purposes.  According to the Vancouver  paper their present organizer  Bill Cox, is leading another  group away from the P&PW of  C called the Independent Canadian Piulp & Sulphite union; Is  this also for the purpose of a  good united trade union for  Canada? This is using the labor  movement for the disunity of  the working man of Canada. It  will result in dissension between  men in the mills, when they  should be standing together.  Braaten and McFee spend  much of their time running  around to other locals trying  to break up other unions, turning one worker, against another.  Their union stands alone and I  am pleased to know that the  B.C. Fed and the C.L.C. want  no part of them.  United we stand, divided we  fall into little pieces  ���A Baffled Reader.  Editor: On behalf of this  school, I would like to express  our thanks to you for accepting  a senior commercial student for  a job experience. The week's  "employment" has proven very  valuable to the students, not  only in giving them some firsthand knowledge of actual job  situations, but also in providing  a practical testing of theories  learned in classes.  We  appreciate  the time  and  effort you spent in assisting the  girls, and in completing the evaluation form.  ���Elphinstone Secondary School,  W. S. Potter, principal.  WHOSE DOG?  A beagle dog has become attached to the home of Mrs.  MacFarlane in Roberts Creek.  Wouid the owner please phone  886-2975.  Money was a subject of discussion again at Sechelt's council meeting Wednesday of last  week over the problem of electrifying Hackett Park booth and  the summer swim program for  youngsters.  The park booth electrification  requiring more than three poles  with wiring would cost $650 said  B.C. Hydro, from which over  the next four years B.C. Hydro  expected to get $100 revenue.  This deducted from the overall  cost would leave $550 to be paid  by the village. The money will  come from the community services budget.  The summer swim program  for the younger fry entailed a  cost of $675 as Sechelt's share.  Councillor Joseph Benner estimated the program for the district, Wilson Creek to Halfmoon  Bay would cost about $1,125  and the $675 would be Sechelt's  share less . donations which  might be provided in Sechelt.  Last year Sechelt's contribution to the swim program totalled $550. This year, Councillor  Benner explained for the three  month period the salary to be  paid would be $750 with board  and room added totalling $225  and $150 for general expenses.  He added that he had made up  this budget with the aid of Phil  Lawrence, recreation director  for the area. Aside from Sechelt's contribution there would  be service club and other contributions from areas outside  Sechelt.  The Kinsmen club last year  donated $300 and this year it is  expected they will donate $100.  Councillor Ray Clarke in reviewing the amounts anticipated suggested the matter should  be left over until a definite  figure can be supplied. Some  areas supposed to contribute  failed to do so last year. Council decided to hold the matter  over for another meeting.  A roads patching, ditching,  gravelling and paving program  involving $2,338 was agreed to  with Imperial Paving of Vancouver doing the work. Council saw  no reason for any major resurfacing job on roads this year.  Council will obtain a Richmond municipality bylaw on sub  divisions in order to get background from other areas on  what is being done in this direction. At the same time Chairman Mrs. Johnston warned coun  cil to be prepared for Municipal  Act changes as proposed by Municipal Minister Campbell which  she thought could affect bylaws generally.  A suggestion was made that  the parking bylaw needed revision and a two hour limit be  imposed in some areas in order  to get sleepers out of the way.  A report by Councillor L. Hansen on airport problems mentioned the trouble the airport  committee was having in getting the careaker, whose services have been terminated, to  leave the premises he is occupying.  Councillor Ray Clarke reported trouble over May Queen appointments. The problem of expense was involved. He explained that in some cases cost eliminated children from taking on  this honor. Council was unable  to take action but the suggestion was made that the form  which is filled out by proposed  May Queens should contain all  necessary information. This  could eliminate hard feelings,  Councillor Clarke argued.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  By MAR1   TINKLEY  Mr. Arthur Potts who has  been the Merry Island lighthouse keeper for the past 15  years has retired from government service and taken his family to live in Ducan. Mr. Fred  Julian, assistant lighthouse  keeper has also retired and he  and Mrs. Julian are planning to  build a home on their property  at Seacrest.  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene,  accompanied by Mrs. Greene's  brother, Mr. Lionel Andrews,  have recently visited some of  the territory which Canon  Greene covered during his service with the Columbia Coast  Mission. On board the Alan  Greene skippered by Don Maclean they visited Redonda Island, Ramsay Arm, Read Island, Cortes Island and Campbell River. This was probably  their last trip on the Alan  Greene which is shortly to be  sold.  Probably the busiest holiday  hostess was Mrs. Frank Lyons  whose guests were her son,  Flt.-Lt. Richard Laird of Hol-  berg, her granddaughters Miss  Susan Laird, Miss Carol Laird  and Mrs. Arlene Chestnut with  husband Charles and son Michael, Mr. Gil Hewlett and Mr.  Philip   Bernard,   both   of  Van-  Letter praises  The following letter received  by the Coast News from Dr.  Lloyd H. Slind, professor of music, UBC, speaks for itself:  "It was my pleasure to participate in a small way in the  Spring Festival held last Saturday. In my judgement, the  participants revealed an enthusiasm and a spirit which would  have won acceptance and praise  anywhere. The high quality of  performance achieved and from  such large numbers of boys and  girls indicates truly that everyone is a certain kind of musician, and intrinsically adapted  to the wealth inherent in the  realm of sound.  "May _. congratulate the superintendent of schools, Mr. G.  E. Johnson, the supervisor of  music, H. Klyne Headley, the  Arts Council and all others who  participated. I would particularly single out the outstanding  contributions of the teachers  who had helped the students release their tonal potential with  such grace and spontaniety."  couver.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim McGrugan,  accompanied by their family,  came from Vancouver to see  the crowning of their niece,  Loretta Gamble as the Pender  Harbour May Queen.  At the Doug. Foley home  were Doug's sister, Mrs. Walter  Doskotcli and her family from  N.  Surrey.  The Hugh McPhalens at their  cottage had their grandson John  and Michael McPhalen from  Ottawa.  Mrs. Harry McLean's guest  was her brother W. H. Gray of  Cumberland, while Mrs. Bessie  Taylor of Vancouver visited her  cousin, Miss Connie Lanham.  Tony Tschaikowsky was home  from Gold River for the holiday  and Mrs. H. R. Pearce's guest  was her son-in-law, George  Anderson of Burnaby.  Mrs. Ed. Surtees spent the  holiday visiting her mother,  Mrs. C. J. Richardson at Cumberland.  Music exams  Dr. F. C. Clarke, a member  of the board of examiners of the  Royal Conservatory of Music,  University of Toronto, will conduct examinations for the conservatory in Gibsons on May 30  at the home of Mrs. L. Allen,  Sunshine Coast Highway.  Dr. Clarke is a fellow of the  Royal Canadian College of Organists and holds a doctorate in  music from the University of  Toronto. Now living in Kingston,, he is active as an organist, as conductor of the Kingston  Choral Society, and as a lecturer in music at Queens University. Chairman of the examinations committee of the Royal  Canadian College of Organists;  Dr. Clarke has also won many  awards for composition, and has  had   several   works   published.  MEET  ON  JUNE  6  The Roberts Creek Legion  Auxiliary rummage sale result  was gratifying and goods left  over will be sent to the Salvation Army. The next meeting  will be on June 6, the final until Sept. 12. All branch members and wives, and husbands  of auxiliary are invited to the  branch's birthday dinner on  June 18, at 7 p.m. Tea and  cakes, and a home cooking stall  will be provided at the garden  party on Aug. 6, at the Cumming home.  Coast News, May 26, 1966.       5  New owners  take over  Hopkins Landing store was  taken over from Mr. and Mrs.  H. J. Hamner May 1, by Mr.  Alexander Duncan and wife,  Lorraine. Mr. Duncan was born  at Chilliwack, and raised at  Woodfibre, left Woodfibre 1942  to join RCAF, served as ground  crew.  Before coming to Hopkins  Landing, Mr. Duncan had been  with the CBC in Vancouver in  the electronics division for six  years. Mrs. Duncan was in the  down-town branch of the Royal  Bank in North Vancouver.  Blair, the elder son, is at  present at Lillooet, truck driver,  and Wayne, the younger son  aged 15, is completing his year  at Hamilton Junior High in  North Vancouver and will then  come to live at Hopkins Landing.  Mr. and Mrs. Hamner have  bought a lot at Hopkins Landing, and are planning to build  on it very shortly for their retirement.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 109 TON HYD. PRESS  Ready  a. Mix  ��� Concrete  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  I John Hind-Smilfil  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  GIANT  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., May 26  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS Coast News, May 26, 1966.  New books  at library  Tea aids building fund  Port Mellon  GIBSONS  ADULT  BOOKS  Fiction:  Land of the Silver Spruce by  E. H. Blackburn.  The  Forest  and the Damned  by Richard Severn.  Delorme   in   Deep  Water   by  Stephen Lister.  Sea Prelude by Geoffrey Raw-  son.  To Endless  Night  by Ewart  Brookes.  Children    of    Yesterday    by  David Bee.  Elizabeth    the    Beloved    by  Maureen Peters.  The Savage  Affair by Virgil  Scott.  The Double Image by Helen  Maclnnes.  The Valiant Strain by Kenneth  E.  Shiflet.  The Laird and the Lady by  Joan Grant.  The Devil's Steps by Arthur  Upfield.  Non-Fiction:  Past Horizons by James A.  Rennie.  Katmai by Wilson F. Erskine.  Great Sahara Mouse-Hunt by  Miggs Pomeroy.  The Work of the Queen by  Dermot Moriah.  With My Little Eye by E. G.  Edlmann.  The Spanish Pimpernell by C.  E. Lucas Phillips.  The World Mine Oyster by  Matila Ghyka.  Sir Hubert Wilkins by Lowell  Thomas.  Arabian Locust by G. F. Wal-  ford.  Land of Blue Sky by Ivor  Montagu.  SAUNDERS ON WAY HOME  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Saunders  Of Franklin Road, Gibsons, now  in England, write the Coast  News by airmail they expect to  leave Southhampton and should  ibe home shortly. Mr. Saunders  writes relatives in England  'spread the red carpet for them  'and made them quite welcome.  At the time of writing, May 7,  Mr. Saunders reported it cold,  wet and miserable. :  ~~~        LEGAL  Form No. 18  (Section 82  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land. ��...������#  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Garden Bay, B.C.  Take notice that I, Harvey  H. Sparing of Garden Bay, B.C.,  occupation retired, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  at a point on H.W.M. of Garden Bay, 4' east at the southeast corner of lot B, Bli-i'*,  Dist. Lot 1397, New Westminster Dist. plan 7761. Thence  east 100 feet; thence north 135  feet- thence west 100 feet, to  H W M. at a point four feet east  of iron peg shown on registered map 7761; thence south following H.W.M. 175 feet to point  of commencement and containing 6 40 acres more or less, for  the building of a ramp to launch  boats from a boat building shed  Dated May 18th, 1966.  HARVEY H. SPARLING  May 26th, June 2, 9 & 16.  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  On May 18, the Grandale Unit  of the U.C.W. of the Gibsons  United Church held a tea at  the Shoal Lookout home of  Mrs. J. S. Macey.  The serving table was beautifully decorated with lilac and  lily of the valley, and throughout the home lilacs, snowballs,  bluebells and lily of the valley  were used to achieve a spring  garden setting.  Serving as pourers at the tea  were Mrs. A. Y. Faris and  Mrs. F. M. Lord. Receiving the  guests at the door were Mrs.  Macey, Mrs. M. Cameron and  Mrs. R. V. Singleton-Gates.  Mrs. J. A. Wicklund was the  convener of the tea and is the  leader of the Grandale Unit of  the U.C.W. '  Rev. Murray Cameron paid a  brief visit to the tea and expressed his wish that all the  ladies would enjoy the afternoon.  The silver collection of $40  will be used for the United  Church Building fund.  (By MAE BULGER)  Newcomers to Port Mellon  are Mr. and Mrs. Merving  Wood and their three childen  Richard 3, Carl 10 and Roger  9. The family spent seven  years in Kitwe, Northern Rhodesia, where Mr. Wood was  employed with Recona Mines.  After leaving Northern Rhodesia they spent two years in  Yorkshire, England. They arrived a week ago, and are  finding the area a pleasant  place in which, to live.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Edmonds  enjoyed a five day trip touring  the Okanagan. In Kamloops  they visited with Ernie Preiss,  a former resident of this area.  While in Penticton they were  able to watch the Shrine's, parade.  Visiting with the Peter Madi-  sons for a week is Mrs. J. Barton, an aunt of Mrs. Madisons.  An event she enjoyed was attending the women's auxiliary  of Gibsons United Church tea,  held at the home of Mrs. J.  Macey.  Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Littlejohn and family    move    next  week to a home they have pur  chased at Granthams Landing.  Though    leaving    Port Mellon,  they plan to participate in the  many  activities  they were associated with while here.  New residents from Vancouver are Mr. and. Mrs. Mike  Haner. Mr. Haner is a recent  U.B.C.  graduate in  chemistry.  EXPECTED  HOME  IN  JUNE  An airmail letter from Mrs.  Jen Monrufet in Barbados, British West Indies, says1 she is still  '(May 4) in the land of sunshine  'and should have been home  long ago. She expects to be back  home during the first week in  June, all the way by jet plane.  \ ^4. as v , ,  we harvest,  four more.  Over fifty million tr^es already planted. And  another fifty million to come. Big- figures, but  what do they mean to you? Just this. Here in  British Columbia, the timber harvest accounts  for almost half of the province's job*-ynd  wages. Our planting program means that the  forests we manage will yield crops and jobs  forever. For your grandchildren. And theirs.  MacMILLAN BLOEDEL LIMITED  Building the forests of the future, Building the future of the forests. HI!I!!I! Ml!IiiliN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m. Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m!, Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Diyine 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 rp:m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPa  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  'n Selma Park Community Hall  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  ���. ...........  1678 Marine  Driven���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Jolly Roger Inn  OPENING IN JUNE  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt - Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  WJiere  they were  SUNSHINE COAST ��� Unsettled weather kept most'of the  Westview and Powell River  fleet  ashore  cti   the- weekend.  Vancouver Bay iri Jervis Inlet has produced good chinook  fishing for a few anglers. Two  boats Friday each took two  chinooks averaging about 28 lbs.  and two boats Saturday tallied  three chinooks averaging about  18 Ibsy  Egmont yielded fair catches  of small and medium sized  chinooks and fair catches of coho averaging about 3 lbs. Mike  Anderson of Vancouver, 9 years  old, landed a 21 pounder with  the aid of a little moral support from his father.  A total of four chinook were  taken by 12 boats Saturday  morning in Lees Bay off the  entrance to Pender Habour although the score was a little -  lopsided. Stu Douglas of Van-  ocuver took three of these; an  11, a 14 and a 21 pounder.  Best coho fishing in the region has been taking place outside Pearson Island at the Pender Harbour entrance although  strong winds during the weekend kept most boats away from  this spot.  Sargeant Bay has produced a  number of chinooks this month  but catches were down on the  weekend indicating that the fish  have moved out.  Sechelt Inlet has vbeen producing some good catches of  coho and chinook but fishing  has been spotty arid anglers  must keep moving in order to  locate the fish.  One lone boat fishing the west  side of Baker Pass Friday  evening tallied 4 coho and one  chinook  JAMES ARTHUR MACKLIN  With the death of James Arthur Macklin at the age of 93,  British Columlbia has lost one  of her pioneers. Born \ in Agin-  court, Ont., Mr. Macklin came  to British Columbia with his  parents and seven younger brothers and sisters in 1888.  In 1900, when the lure of gold  was attracting many young men  to the Yukon, Mr. Macklin, accompanied by a brother, travelled on foot over the White Pass  to Dawson City where he stayed for 12 years.  Coast News, May 26, 1966.       7  On his return to Vancouver,  he was employed as a surveyor  by the City of Vancouver and  he married Norah Fisher Cook  at the Church of St. Francis in  the Woods, West Vancouver.  They had a summer home at  West Sechelt to which they retired permanently 15 years ago.  Mr. Macklin's memory remained clear and accurate until his  death on May 12. He survived  his wife Norah by three months.  Father was more excited  than son when Michael Anderson, 9, of Vancouver got this  21.1 lb. spring salmon near  Egmont while trolling. With him  was dad Cy Anderson, brother  Geoff, cousin Bob and Jack  Viner all of Vancouver. They  finished at Haddocks, Madeira  Park where the picture was  taken. With this beauty were  nine bluebacks. Brian Andrus,  10, landed a 25J4 lb. ling cod.  He and his father,Rock Andrus  took 14 blues over the weekend.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIME OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Mrs. Service, B.C. represerita-,  ~tive of the Junior Red Cross  spoke to the school assembly at  Gibsons Elementary school on  Friday. She was presented with  a cheque for $160 by Diane Kramer on behalf of the student  body from kindergarten to  grade 7. This sum had been  raised by tne students in a variety of ways, lunch hour sales  of hot dogs and hot cross buns,  hobby, show, comic book sales,  class collections and kindergarten, primary and intermediate  concerts. The money will be  used to buy eight pairs of adjustable crutches for the use  of B.C.  children. Mrs.  Service  told the children that one of the  first recipients would be a nine-  year-old boy in the Queen Charlottes who lost a foot when he  fell from his father's tractor.  A film of Red Cross work in the  Congo was of special interest to  the older students who can remember making special collections for children in the Congo  a few years ago.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 8862422  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ANNOUNCES  We now offer COMPLETE FINANCING  on all our products.  Terms fo suit everyone.  YOUR CHAIN SAW CENTRE  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT, B.C.  No'time off "for this Girl Friday  ' '4  -  H  She works uninterruptedly 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 52 weeks a  year. She always answers the phone immediately; tells the caller where  you are or when you'll be back; takes down his message for your return.  Her name: the ELECTRONIC SECRETARY from B. C.TEL���invaluable if you  don't yet have a real secretary and still worth her weight in gold if you do.  .3^ ?  During hectic working sessions, when  it's helpful to cut out the phone for a time,  just switch over to your'Electronic Secretary. No frustrations for customers or other  callers. No interruptions of the working  session. As soon as you're ready, just switch  on the play-back and catch up on what's  been happening right away.  ���TRADE NAME  For the small one-man business, which must frequently be  left unattended for varying periods, the "Electronic Secretary is  a particular boon. The recorded  message (in your own voice)  answers the phone, explains your  absence and invites the caller to  leave his own message for you to  hear on your return.  No jealousy between these girls I Your  real secretary will be as enthusiastic as you  are about her electronic counterpart. It  solves lunch hour and coffee break problems, copes with after-hour calls and holds  the fort for her on those rare mornings  when her bus is delayed. Get the full facts  about the 'Electronic Secretary this week,  without obligation, from our Marketing  Department.   -  In Vancouver call 683-5511  If calling long distance, ask the operator  for ZENITH 7000 (there it no charge).  HSa-6-BMS'  B.C.TEL^>  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES ��� CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PAQINQ  SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� OATAPHONES * ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS POR MODERN HOMES ANO IUSINESS 8       Coast News, May 26, 1966.  Track work  Coast Comets Track club outdoor training sessions are now  in progress each Monday, Wednesday and Friday evening from  7:30 to 8:30 on Elphinstone  school grounds and, says the  information handed the Coast  News, rain or shine.  Those desiring to take part  can learn the fundamentals of  track and field events, how to  start with starting blocks, correct breathing, running sprints  and distances or how to throw  the discus or javelin. Anyone  can achieve competence in some  track or field event as the result of training, the coaches report.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Park area levelled  Ready-Mix  CONCRETE  Washed & Screened Sand  Navijack, Drainrock  Roadbed  rock &   fill  Phone 886-2642  Reports from Pat Quarry, the  liason representative to the  Park Committee of the Kiwanis  club were heard by the Gibsons  Rural Centennial committee at  a meeting at Mrs. Hoops' home  on Tuesday, May 17. The Brothers Memorial Park has been  levelled, and a machine for  rock and debris picking is to  be operated by Ed Fiedler. A.  E. Ritchey has been levelling  the area.  The Centennial Committee reviewed its financial situation and  moved to make available to the  Kiwanis such project funds as  are on hand on the production  of the necessary accounts. This  will amount to approximately  $800 at present, with a further  like sum available upon application.  Mrs. Nancy Douglas, representing the Hopkins Landing  Centennial committee, was welcomed to the group, and presented an account of the funds  from that community to be  made available to the Gibsons  Rural Area for Park Development: $224 matching grant, Provincial and Federal grants totalling $256. These funds will be  forth-coming at the finalization  of the Centennial Commitee's  deliberations, in Victoria. Hopkins Landing has reserved for  its own Centennial celebrations  the 40 cents per capita grant  from the government.  Medallion and calendar sales  have progressed favorably. Donations were made to the Kitsilano Boys' Band members, and  boys welcome in their homes,  2-DAY WORKSHOP  With Guest MRS. D. GOLDRICK  TIDEWATER PLAYERS & CENTRAL RECREATION COMMISSION  Roberts Creek Community Hall  FRIDAY, MAY 27 - 8 to 10 p.m.  SATURDAY, MAY 28 - 10 to 12 p.m.  Admission to both sessions 50c--.y  Have you found the answer  to ensuring your children  a college education?  Call:  The Mutual Life of Canada  Representatives:  m  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:   485-6330  Paul Neufeld  300 - 475 Howe St.  Vancouver, B.C. r'  Phone   683-6905  GIBSONS  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  sale $117-45  700x17 8 Ply-Reg. $63.95  sale $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  the medallions to serve as  mementos of the opening celebration of the B.C. Centennial  year in the area. ''���/;'���.  Encouraging reports were received of medallions being sent  to far places, to date the most  striking example being those to  be taken by Miss Nancy Leslie  on her trip to Japan. Some are  going to Regina with our high  school students: Willo Wingrave,  Terry Forshner, Connie Warn  and Ron Caldwell, while many  have been sent to various United States points.  Branch 96 OAPO is organizing a trip to Squamish and Alta  Lake on June 2 and a bus tour  around Vancouver covering the  UBC, the airport, Simon TFraser  University and Queen Elizabeth  Park on June 23. The cost of  the Squamish trip will be $4.25  and the Vancouver tour $3.50,  both including ferries. Reservations should be made immediately to Mrs. A. M. Batchelor.  At the meeting May 19, consideration was. given to resolutions for the annual convention  in June. These related to an.increase in pensions, tying the  pension to the cost of living,  free drugs and medical services  for those receiving the supplementary pension, extension of  the provincial medical scheme  to include drugs, more chronic  hospitals, elimination of school  taxes for OAP's, the removal of  discriminatory restriction on  older car drivers and the takeover of the telephone company  as a crown corporation.  Delegates elected to represent the branch at the convention are Mr. H. A; Hill and  Mr. R.' Reid. Community singing was enjoyed to music supplied by Mr. and Mrs. W. C.  Baker and Mr. Roily Reid.  Soloist was the sweet voiced  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell, Mrs.  Charles Evans as accompanist.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  An admiring visitor to the local Red Cross building recently was Mrs. J. Johnson, regional Director for the West Coast.  She had nothing but praise for  the group of workers whose fine  workmanship is constantly noted at headquarters. The local  group is also distinguished for  being one of the few left who do  quilting.  Thursday, May 26, will be the  last meeting for this season, but  the work will go on during the  summer as each member will  take home plenty of work in the  way of knitting and sewing.  Thursday's meeting will be  social and an invitation is extended to all who are interested to come and take tea, examine the finished work on hand  and possibly join the group. The  Red Cross building is next to  the library in Roberts Creek.  Thorsteinson  is appointed  Minister of Agriculture Hon.  Frank Richter, has announced  that Mr. B. Thorsteinsson had  now reported to take full charge  of the initial Rural Development research project being  carried out in relation to possibilities for rural development  areas under ARDA. Studies  were started by various co-operating groups some time ago  after a preliminary visit by Mr.  Thorsteinsson.  . Mr. Thorsteinsson has come  to work on this project from  the Department of Northern Affairs in the federal government  where he was director of education for the Northwest Territories. Mr. Thorsteinsson was  previously associated with the  British Columbia department of .  education as a district superintendent of schools.  'Mr. Thorsteinson was superintendent of schools for this  area in the late 1950s.  Do-it-yourself  display oi art  A bo-It-Yourself Art Display  will be staged by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council on June 2, 3  and 4 at Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour. The Arts Council had planned a travelling art  show of finished works .by local  artists and craftsmen but reluctantly decided that problems of  transportation, storage and insurance were involving them in  too ambitious a project.        :  The Do-It-Yours elf . workshop  promises to be fun for everyone from the accomplished and  recognized artists in the community to the smallest child who  likes to dabble with paint and  other media. It is hoped artists  at work, not only painters but  a sculptor, carver, a potter and  lapidarist or leather worker will  be available. There will be costumed folk dancing by Miss De-  anna Stirling's students.  This will be in Gibsons, Thursday, June 2, at Elphinstone from  5:30 to 10 p.m.; Sechelt Elementary School Activity hall, Friday, June 3, 5:30 to 10 p.m.;  and at Pender Hanbour High  School Auditorium, Saturday,  June 4, 5 to 10 p.m.  Joint recital  The first Concert Recitalpre-  sented jointly by students of  Sunshine Coast music teachers  from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour will take place June  3, 4 and 5 sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council. To  conform with Arts Council policy this concert will be staged  in three communities in the district, in Sechelt, June 3, in St.  Hilda's Parish Hall at 7:30 p.m.;  at Pender Harbour in the High  School auditorium, June 4 at 2  p.m. and at Gibsons on June 5  at 2 p.m. in Elphinstone High  School Auditorium.  Students of Betty Allen, Mary  Brook, Aletha Gilker, Sydney  C. Redman, Irene Skyes, and  Gilbert Sykes are preparing to  play and sing.  MOTORCYCLE TOUR  Tommy Thomas of Clyde's  Cycles, Gibsons, and Ernie Burnett, left on Wed., May 18, for  Seattle and other points, then  upcoast to Victoria and Nanaimo by motorcycle. With them  they took some Tourist Association travel literature to distribute and expected to take in  various motorcycle scrambles,  particularly a big one held at  Nanaimo.  A NEW PARK  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, minister  of recreation and conservation,  has announced that Smuggler's  Cove, a beautiful sheltered harbor for small craft, about 12  miles north of Sechelt, is being .  acquired for the establishment  of a marine park ��� British Columbia's tenth.  Jolly Roger Inn  OPENING IN JUNE  Scotty Clarke of Gibsons was  one of two transistor radio winners in the Imperial Oil Tiger  contest. The other was Jim Mullen, Hopkins Landing. Standing  beside the car is William Wr'ght  Sunnytcrest Motors proprietor  where both winners made their  purchases to win. prizes.  POLICE   COURT  On two charges, one for not  having a registration number  on the bow of his power boat  and for having no fire extinguisher, Ben Dubois of Pender  Harbour was fined $50 and costs  on each charge. He appeared  before Magistrate. Mittlesteadt.  Cecil Curtis Emerson was  sentenced to 30 days jail on a  charge of stealing shakes piled  up on a road in Wilson Creek  area.  The theft of $400 in cash from  the dental office of Dr. D. Stanger is reported by the RCMP  who have ascertained that entry was made through an open  window.  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR (BASEBALL  Firemen 8, Orioles 2.  Raiders 23, Merchants 13.  Firemen 22, Raiders 2. v.  Orioles 30, Merchants 7.  The Gibsons Firemen after  losing the first game of the season have come back with six  wins in a row to hold first place  with only one game left in the  first half of the schedule. The  Wilson Creek Orioles and Roberts Creek Raiders still remain  tied after this week's play, but  meet each other in the last  game of the first half on Wednesday at Wilson Creek, 6:30  p.m.    '  Standings  ��� ���_*������      *���������������      ���������      W ��� ��� -Li. ��� ��� JrC._  Firemen 6      1      .857  Orioles 4      3      .578  Raiders 4      3      .578  Merchants 0      7      .000  Games this week:  Wed.; May 25:  Orioles and Raiders at Wilson  Creek, 6:30.  Firemen and Merchants at  Gibsons, 6:30.  Sunday, May 29: Start of the  second half of schedule:  Firemen and Orioles at Wilson  Creek, 1:30;  Merchants and Raiders at  Wilson Creek, 3:30.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  .. RUGS  Phone  886-9890  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  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m. ��� Ph. 886-2827  AT THE       8    ft  SUhl^itS    h      GIBSONS  WHERE THE  GOOD  ONES ARE  WED. 25 ��� THURS. 26 ��� FRI. 27  THE PARENTS  MAGAZINE AWARD WINNING FILM  STARRING  EDWARD G. ROBINSON (As the White Hunter)  HARRY  H.   CORBET  &   FERGUS  McCLELLAND  (As the Boy)  The incredible adventure of a boys 5,000 mile danger  packed journey  Technicolor ��� Cinemascope  Also SATURDAY at 2 p.m.  SAT. 28 ��� MON. 30 t��� TUES. 31  And now from the co-producers of the James Bond films comes  fciifttt  A thinking man's GOLDFINGER  STARRING  MICHALE   CAIN  TECHNtSCOWr*  r  Fashions as neijv as Spring!  COATS - ALL WEATHER COATS ��� SUITS - CAR COATS  DRESSES ��� SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES ��� SLIMS & TOPS  AND THE LATEST COLE OF CALIFORNIA SWIM SUITS  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear & Millinery  SECHELT, B.C.  LADIES  WEAR  IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  '  Phone 885-2002

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