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Coast News May 3, 1966

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE _.  MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial ..'Library v  Victoria,   Bi  C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph. 886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 18, May 3, 1966.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM PAGE  10  ��� Ph.   886-2827  T  Children can*t vote!  - Children can't vote! This is aptly mentioned in a merchant sponsored advertisement on Page Three of this issue.  It points out that when' the votes are counted the children either win or lose. Yet the adults are the ones who  have the power to decide whether children win or lose.  There is nothing wrong with that ��� but to make it effective adults must get out and VOTE. How you vote is  your business. ,;  Since the defeat of the referendum last year, prices  have all gone up. At the time the school board needed  more space for the growing school population. It did not  solve the space problem because of the lack of 22 votes,  votes which could have ibeen cast with a little time and  effort. Let's hope those 22 votes and more will not be negligent this time.  If you are economy mindedfigure out for yourself whether it is wise for:'the board' toacqiiire its own. office,on its  own property! The school ��� district's share of the building  will be half of $54,000which it will cost Financing half the  cost, $27,000 plus interest over a 20 year period will average  $2,160 per year ^whichjs at least $5^0^cheaper per year than  the present rental basis on board offices. This means a saving of $10,800 over 20.<years which can be applied to the  financing of construction of. the new board office. T3ieh it  will be rent free.  ':������ "-.i'/y- -������.' ",���' ' ������:-���".���.'- ' :;;  Keep inflation in mind. What costs are today are a  basis on which to work but by the time you start building,  those costs will have taken another jump. Now is the time  to avoid these extra costs by voting a definite YES on  Thursday. \  ARE YOU INTERESTED  Old and new power squadron  graduates are invited to form  a power squadron for the Sunshine Coast. Those interested  are asked to contact Gordon  HalL in Sechelt. at 885-9986 and  "in' Gibsons area, Ray Chamberlain at 886-2938. An organizar  tion meeting has been planned  "for May 17. ,    ,    -   - -/:  -   v/ r  uHunmiumumunmHUMtttuamuiui��unuuHin��nuuimuH....V'  Auxiliaries  executive  /At   the   St.   Mary's   Hospital  Auxiliaries'  Council meeting in ..-  the hospital boardroom on April --  25 with the vice-president, Mrs. --  J; N. Love iri the chair, it was  ���arranged   that   the TFriendship   ���  Tea will be eld on June 4 at 2 .;  p.m.  in  the Activity  Room  of  ;  Madeira Park School to be hosted by the Pender Harbour Aux- y  iliary. J ���'������ -"'^y^y.  The council continues to pro*.. ?:  vide an invaluable service-and ;  seeks to prevent any overlap- ;  ping of the work of the indiyid- ���  ual auxiliaries. Its 1966 execu-y  tive follows: President, Mrs. L.^l  ; Flumerfeflt;      vice .president, "'$..  \Mrs. J.  Love;   secretiary^Mrs^.  A.   Swan;    treasurer, yMrs. :OV;  : Moscrip;  publicity' officer! Mrs. >'.  .' J. R. McSSavaney..-. -���      -7?yy Py.  :  The; next meeting will be held p.  in -they hospital  boardrooms ony  May, 31 at.2 p.m.-'..' yy -y  y During ^the >year:;ai-Polaroid?^ ���  ytaxnem^^  -���)Mef$$MMmi&^i^^  take'baby7, photographs . in- the  hospital. The - cost of the. Cook  : Book has been shared by all  the auxiliaries and is on- sale at.  a number of stores and may  also be obtained 7 by auxiliary  memibers. The volunteer director, Mrs. C. Connor, reported  that; the Sechelt-Auxiliary has  purchased a hair dryer for the  use of hospital patients  IT TOOK a 16 ft. tunnel to get to the centre and 160 sticks of blasting dynamite to remove this-huge stump in a clearing job by A. E.  Ritchey of Gibsons, in the Langdale area, close to the YMCA camp  road corner. This stump measured nine feet across the top and  ten feet at ground level: Its age when cut down is anybody's guess.  There is only conjecture on the date it was felled and judging from  the stump's condition it must have been a good many years ago.  Interesting reports were. given the Gibsons PTA meeting  by Mrs! Verna Azyan, delegate  to the PTA convention in Kelow-  ha" and Mr; Malcolm McTavish,  representative of the Sechelt  Teachers Federation at the convention., in Vancouver. Both  groups had far wider interests  than press reports indicated,  and the resolutions adopted by  "each group parallel one another..  Points discussed or voiced locally which came up for discussion included full time elementary .counsellors, a weekend  holiday in February, extension  of planning for school boards  from three to five years to avoid. frequent referenda,, a full  ^n^imlriistery^of Teducaticftl, lag  iri visual' aids in thd province,  a* proper teacher lunch break,  lowering teacher-pupil ratio and '  teachers should be consulted  on layout of school buildings.  -A coming conference on ele-,  mentary ��� education promises a  new look at the curriculum and  whether we are keeping up with  changes in secondary schools.  The resolutions coupled with the  plea to PTAs to become active  pressure groups to keep school  boards and the department of  education on their toes should  supply local groups with study  material for some time.  Members of the Sechelt PTA  were welcome guests and tentative plans were made for a  joint meeting in the ^ fall.,. Mr. S.  Knight showed slides of " some  Los Angeles schools. As all  have the same problem to improve, curricula content and educational facilities, .it is ��� interesting to see; how others tackle  the7 issues. The* modern'^schbol  'buildings, In^exp'ahdahleV'uriits?  all 'air conditioned with carpet-;  ed floors and cHteerful decor  supplied something to, think  about; Next meeting with discussion of ways and means to  improve school and community spirit will be on May 16.  Festival date May 14  : To complete the family, enjoyment of the first Spring Festival on May 14 the Arts Council has invited Dirk's Marionettes, professional puppeteers  and members of the Vancouver  Puppetry Guild to give a performance, of. Rumpelstiltskin at  7. p.m. at Elphinstone auditorium. ,.  yThe day will start with a full  dress. rehearsal  for  the  choir.'  band   and   orchestra' members  from 10 to 12 hooh:   '    7 ���  A quick lunch will precede a  parade which will start from  the Elementary school parking  lot at 12:45 sharp. This will be  a 7children's . -parade, Scouts,  Guides, Sechelt Majorettes, the  Residential School band will be  among those taking part. Parade route will be down the Sunshine Coast Highway and along  G ower Point Road to then Po_t  ,Office. Transportation for band  PISTOL SHOOT AWARDS   .  At the Sunshine Coast Pistol  league windup Sunday at. the  Rod and Gun club headquarters  prizes were awarded with first  place marksmen awards going  to the Gibsons RCMP team, B.  Roth, Mike O'Rielly and Pete  Grabowski. Second place went  to the Sechelt team, G. Wigard,  J. Nelson and P. Lawrence with  third going to Gibsons team,  Walt Nygren, Alex Gibb, A.  Boyes and C. Johnson. This  event winds up club operations  until next fail.  and choir members who .are in  the parade will be arranged to  get them back to Elphinstone in  time for the 2 p.m. concert.  From 1:15 to 1:45 the North  Kamloops School Band, guests  for the day, will play on the  wharf,    v  Mr. Don Andow, Port Mellon,  is parade marshall and the drib-  sons, Chamber of Commerce is  - arranging for banners. 7,  The Sunshine y/Coasty Arts  Council thanks all'who took7 part  in the recent audition for the  solos far Fthe May 14 festival  concert, the music teachers  who encouraged their' students  to,, participate, the adjudicators,  Miss Lyn Vernon^ Mr.. Klyne  Headley and* Mr. Ray Holbrook  and Mrs. Jean Mainil who so  kindly accompanied the young"  singers.  Chosen ' as .... soloists were  Wayne. Wright and 'William  Dockar (above, top), both students of Mrs. Betty Allen, Teresa Labonte, accordion student  of Mrs. F. Kerbis and Heather  Hall (both above)-Sechelt student df Mr. S. Redman. As  there were no entries in the  band instrument category and  the young singers were not experienced enough to do justice  to themselves in such a large  auditorium it was decided to fill  those places from the piano entries' all of which were of a high  standard.  Supporting Teresa Labonte  will be an ensemble of Mrs.  Kerbis' students, Tommy Azyan, Shirley Hoehne, Roland  Kerbis, Mary Muehlenkamp  and. Maria Schneider.  Coming events announced  were: .  Sechelt Auxiliary annual  luncheon^ at the Hospital Cottage on June 16 at 11:30 a.m.  Port Mellon Auxiliary plant  sale in the church basement on  May 19 at 2 p.m.  Volunteers meeting in the hospital boardroom on May 17 at  2 p.m. All volunteers are asked  to attend.  54 at Kin do  Gibsons Kinsmen, Kinettes  and four members of the New  Westminster-club, Peter Hanly,  Ron Mills, George Crimston and  Bill Morris were guests at the  Sechelt Kin Karnival Sat., April  30. There were 54 present.  Seated at the head table was  Sechelt President Morgan  Thompson, guest. Peggy Gibson, Gibsons President Ken God-  dard, Mrs. Goddard; Sechelt  Kinettes President Mrs. Helen  Phillips; Mr. Phillips, Gibsons  Kinette President Mrs. Betty  Duncan and Mr. Duncan.  Kin Song was led by Ron  Mills, Kinette Song by Betty  Duncan, O Canada by Wilma  Stephanson of Sechelt and the  Kin Grace by Peter Hanly.  .,  Mr. Hanly, who was the  speaker, is running for deputy  governor for the" lower mainland.  Entertainment by the Sechelt  Kinettes was.followed by dancing. ��� ~:  Form Rovers  Rover Scouts for older boys  have become a reality in Port  Mellon where four lads in the  16 to 23 age group have banded  together with Jack Willis as  their, leader. These lads as Rover Scouts advance to a wider  field of activity which covers  investigation into what makes  things tick.  Rhythm demonstrated  At the last meeting of the  Pender Harbour PTA at Madeira Park school Mr. Powers,  principal, introduced Mr." Klyne  Headley, district music supervisor.  Mr. Headley began by describing the natural ability of  children to learn music, as  rhythm is an integral part of  their make-up. All a child needs  is the incentive to express himself.  A> group of about 25 students.  were on stage giving examples  of the sort of rhythm exercises  which are used in learning  music. ��� The program was well  received by the comparatively  small group of parents in attendance.  The business meeting followed with Mr. Skelton of Pender  Harbour Secondary reporting  that the graduation dinner  would be held on May 27 in  the  School  gym  and  asked  if  Band seeks  new chief  A new method of selecting a  chief for the Sechelt Indian  hand will be used at the coming election of council, Clarence Joe, band spokesman has  announced. The new method  will automatically make the  man with the highest number  of votes in the election to council, the new chief.  Selection of a new chief has  become necessary owing to the  resignation of Alfred August as  chief due to a heart condition.  Under a revision of Indian department regulations electoral  officers will be appointed with  the approval of the minister in  charge of Indian affairs. This  will give the band a greater opportunity to handle their .own  affairs.  the PTA would sponsor the dinner. A committee was formed  for this purpose.  Mr. Skelton also urged everyone to attend the band concert  to be held at the High school  on May 27 at 11 a.m. featuring  the Vancouver Kensington  Band.  Mr. Powers reported pn a  busy month ahead with the Elementary sports day and district  track meet as well as the choir  and band rehearsals in Sechelt  and Gibsons for the Music Festival on May 14.  The next meeting' will be the  annual meeting at Pender Harbour Secondary, May 17 at 8  p.m.  Earl Dawe  census taker  Earl Dawe has been appoint-  iocal commissioner for the census of population and the farm  census, which begins June 1,  across Canada. He will administer the census district from  Horseshoe Bay to Wilson Creek.  Following announcement of  his appointment Mr. Dawe stated that his census district will  be divided into 19 sub districts,  employing a staff of 19 census  takers.  One aspect of the census  stressed by Mr. Dawe as he  made preparations to administer the census locally was the  need for public co-operation.  He pointed out that today in  most countries of the world a  census was carried out at intervals to take stock of human  resources and to use as a basis  for public and private planning.  He urged everyone in the district to co-operate because in  the long run, everybody stands  to fcenefit, he said.  Phone  system to  expand  Planned, expansion and improvement in B.C. Telephone  Ccmpany communication facilities serving the Lower Mainland  and ^Fraser Valley areas will  see spending of more than $19  million this year.  They include several projects  of special interest to the Lower  Mainland arid a myriad of others to provide more and better  service  in  every community.  "Our j company is in \ action  throughout British Columbia,''  ,E. P. LaBelle, Coastal division  "manager, said. "We have planned a construction program for  this province that will cost $53  million, the largest one-year  capital budget in the company's  history." ,       . >���.   ��� ;  E. R. Boyce, manager of the  company's North Shore district,  said total capital spending on  the larger projects in his district will reach riiore than $1.6;  million ��� in 1966 with more than  $1 million of this on exchange  outside plant and - $600,600 on  - central office switching equipment, all for expansion of local  service. This area will see $146,-  000 spent on improvements.  7 Following is a breakdown by  community of this spending as.  it affects this area:  Gibsons.-,.��� $37,000 for a 200-  line  - central.  office    switching  equipment; addition   and   additional inter-toll trunks. In addiction,'the   division   is   spending  $46,000 for an. eight-channel toll  .'"Carridi'"7system linking  Gibsons  y With7Pendef Harbour: yy;y ;--.  ':   - Pender Harbour ���: $66,000, including $55,000 for aerial cable  additions and $11,000 for a 100-  line   addition' to   central   Office  facilities for local telephone service.  Sechelt ��� $43,000, including  $13,000 for a 100-line central office equipment addition arid $30,-  000 for aerial cable additions.  Regional plan  to be outlined  A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Rural Development com-  .mittee will hear Chris. Woodward, of the provincial municipal department speak on the  formation of regional districts,  Wednesday, May 11, starting at  8 p.m. in Sechelt's Elementary  school activity hall.  Regional districts are areas  which may contain more than  one municipal government and  enables the representatives of  municipalities along with representatives of unorganized areas  in the regional district to operate for the good of the community. One suggested area in  Avhich a regional, district could  operate would take in the Halfmoon Bay area to Port Mellon  with representatives of, Sechelt  and Gibsons municipalities  along with the unorganized  area . representatives working  out such problems as garbage,  herd law, fire prevention and  other area wide problems.  In court  Eight juveniles charged with  offenses connected with breaking and entering of Roberts  Creek Community hall appeared in court. Six were charged  with breaking and entering, one  with possession of stolen goods  and one with creating damage.  One juvenile was placed on  probation for three months and  the others were fined $5 costs  with restitution  being ordered.  During April Gibsons RCMP  handled 49 cases in court most  of them being Motor Vehicle  act charges which resulted in  fines  averaging $20 and  costs. Coast News, May 3', 1966.  Hen�� to Torture Your JSu&and  Avncffno-Aine  |   W��R_ You VERY FOND  \    PIPE YfaU -SCDT5 HAVeP]  WI  USED  HAVE?-'  I  (.toast Kjeiws  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 Cnuce, 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  Referendum Number 8  Referendum No. 8 is being presented to the owner-electors of  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) on Thursday. Most of you will'  be aware that Referendum No. 7 was 22 votes short of the required 60% majorityX when it was presented last December and  the referendum is being presented again now, almost five months  ��� later.  In the meantime, construction costs have spiralled sharply  "and your trustees are already concerned that, by the time tenders  are received, there may not be enough money* in the referendum  to enable the boardto build all the facilities that are required. It  is, however, too late for the figures to be changed; as a matter  of fact, the Board asked the department of education to. increase  the allotted amounts but Victoria said No.  Needless to say these facilities will never again be obtainable  for anything like the present figures.  These days, education is very expensive to provide. Modern  standards and the continuing "knowledge explosion" call for costly facilities to fit our children for the ever-changing world of tomorrow, where only the well-educated have any hope of finding  good jobs. Already, surveys show that each extra step in education adds, immeasurably to the potential future earnings of the  student and thus to his or her ability to contribute towards the  cost of such welfare benefits as Old Age Pensions and Medicare  for our senior citizens and, of course, continuing education, both  for himself and, in turn, for his children.  ��� Your school trustees, themselves taxpayers, realize the very  natural and understandable reaction to the apparently endless  climb in the local mill-rate, due, of course, to many other factors  besides school costs. However, our educational mill-rate is below  the provincial average, and the total mill-rate for the village of  Gibsons in 1964, the latest year for which comparative statistics  are available, was the second lowest of any municipality in the  province! The village of Sechelt's total mill rate was also among  the ten lowest of the province's 126 municipalities.  There is not sufficient space available here for all the arguments in favor of voting for the referendum. You are urged to .  study the brochures which have been sent to you, particularly  the sections dealing with those projects with which you may feel  you disagree. Be an' informed voter.  Most important of all, on Thursday, whatever your convictions, think the matter over very carefully and USE YOUR VOTE.  Do not let others decide the matter for .you. Vote as you like,  but vote.  ..,.,,.-' Joseph .Horvath, Chairman,  ���-���.,-..;,.,.. Board of School Trustees,  , y   School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS 11.11  Gibsons School road generally  known as Rocky road is having  its face lifted with the grade  getting a good bull-dozing.  Land for the Gibsons firehail  was levelled off and cleared by  the same bull-dozer that smooth-  out the School road.  Improvements are being made  to Lang's Drug store on Marine  Drive in Gibsons with new plate  glass  windows  being installed.  Poole Bros., Granthams, tug  Prosper broke adrift in a strong  wind and sank.  E. J. Shaw of Roberts Creek  commented that the only things  that have not risen in price are  pins and one cent stamps.  Gibsons council has asked  the B.C. Power commission to  offer a quotation on the cost  of street lights for the village.  Jack Inglis was appointed  Gibsons water commissioner replacing W. Graham, retired.  A combined Legion executive  and carnival committee reported good progress in getting the  Gibsons July carnival lined up.  Editor: May I present some  information to try to persuade  people to vote Yes for the referendum being presented! again  by the School Board?  .1, too, am a taxpayer, and  like many another, I resent the  steady increase in my taxes,  an increase which improved  home-owner grants never .quite  match. But as long as wages  and other living costs are on  the increase, we can expect  taxes to follow the pattern' and  , should concern ourselves mainly with whether pr not we. are  getting value for the tax dollar.  I do not have enough knowledge of all the building projects planned; by the board to  speak for them all, but I believe I can show that our tax  dollars will be well spent if we  get the full commerce department which is part of this referendum.  Let us take one student who  . hopes to qualify for a clerical  position and see what is involved. With no clerical department  in our school, the student wiir  complete high school graduation bn academic or service  courses. Then he must enrol in  a business college or vocational  school for a period of from 12  to 18 months to complete his  commercial training. Let us assume that his clerical aptitude  is high and he is ready for work  after 12 months.  Can we estimate his expenses?  Fees, texts, supplies, 12 mo, at  $25 a-month at least. $300.  Board and room away from  home, at least $75 a month, $900.  Lo^s  of  salary  for the  extra  year he is in school, at leasit  $150 for even a jr. clerk, $1,800.  Total (arid a very conservative  estimate), $3,000  If that student's parents owned property assessed at $30,000,  their tax increase would be 100  years equalling the expense for  this student. And that estimate  is concerned with direct cost,  only. Add to it the fact that the  money is leaving our district to  keep the student someplace outside, and that the whole district is poorer, and we have an  added reason for passing the  referendum.  At the-present time, of the 351  students at Elphinstone who are  above Grade 8 and therefore  eligible for electives, 252 or 72% ,  of them, are availing themselves i  of commercial courses. Assuming that even one tenth of them  must leave the district to finish their training, we will have  lost the district $75,000 a year.  Mr. Editor, I submit that the  problem is not one of being :able  to afford this referendum. The  real situation is that we can  NOT afford to have our district  without these training facilities.  According to an IBM executive  whose devices of automation  are throwing more and more  skilled laborers out of work,  those same machines are demanding more and more clerical workers and will for at least  the next quarter century. Are  we going to prepare our stu-;  dents for this automated! age  ahead, or are we, going to deplete our own area sof wealth  and opportunity by paying for  their preparation elsewhere?  ���Cloe Day.  Help for Okanagan  Two water conservation and  distribution projects in British  Columbia's Okanagan Valley,  costing approximately $550,000  have been approved under the.  ARDA program.  Federal forestry minister  Maurice Sauve and provincial  agriculture minister Frank  Richter gave details of the proposed under-takings, the costs  of which are to be shared  equally by the federal and provincial governments and the  local Improvement Districts.  Involved are the rebuilding  and modernization of the Wood"  Lake Improvement District irrigation system and reconstruction and extension of the Grand-  view Waterworks District system. Both projects are to . be  implemented by the Water Resources service, British Columbia department of lands, forests and water resources, with  operation and maintenance district responsibility.  In the Wood Lake project it  is proposed to install a closed  pipe system from Oyama Creek  to the orchard outlets, with  pressure sufficient    to    permit  That Centennial tartan  The British Columbia Centennial tartan promises to be the  fashion  pace-setter for  1966-67.  ���The colorful fabric is now  being woven by West . Coast  Woolen Millsj, Vancouver, and  clothing designers and 7 manufacturers throughout the province are planning to make  wide use of the tartan. Features  which will soon be on the market include skirts, suits, blazers,  slacks,  westkits,  and. ties.  The tartan was designed by  Earl K. Ward, of Victoria, approved by the British Columbia Centennial Committee as  the official tartan for the 1966-  1967 Centenaries. It tells the  story of the early Scottish ex  plorers who first found their  way to the shores of what is  now British Columbia a century  ago.  Black guard lines strengthen  the , design. The attractive  colors, symbolic of the province,  are; The blue of the Pacific  Ocean; the sun-gold of .the  crown and the color of the sun  in the official crest of British  Columbia; the Dogwood white  of the provincial floral emblem;  the Maple Leaf red, which also  rerriinds us of our bond with  the Commonwealth by forming  the Cross of St. George; and,  subtly blended with the other-  ers, the green of British Columbia's great���forests.  r  *������*,*   c ,,,' - \\     hi  '������ "  tm$m  INTEGRITY  Recent events in the business  andpplitical life of our Country  should give cause for stopping  toy consider the meaning arid  value' of integrity. The Oxford  Dictionary defines it as "wholeness; uprightness and honesty."  A re-dedication to those things  for which it stands is necessary  if we are ,not to slip back into  the chaos of the jungle.  All those in places of authority have a /special charge to  demonstrate integrity's worth.  It is not sufficient for political  leaders to gain office on a.  mound of promises. What matters is their conduct ofthe  ' Country's- business7as a trust���  if necessary, doing the unpopular tiling' ��� and always forer.  going self-interest..-.; Likewise,v  business leaders must exercise  integrity toward all who trust  them with their affairs, whether  investors, customers or employees.  The shallow person will surely greet the suggestion with  cynicism but it is not too difficult for the .thinking person to  see its practical values. Integrity is both efficient and economical and, although not always  easy to practice, - its reward is  serenity of mind.  ^Froin Canada Trust Bulletin  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  '1678 Marine prive���-Gibsons  y      Phone 886-9843  i��.���������������������-���������������-���-���*�����_������������������������������.���������������������������_���-������*������__-���-<  >����������->������-���-�����_��������� a*-1  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A -PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE.-_..  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ���������*�����.���������*��������������������������**���������������������������*�������������������_�����_-�����������������������������������������>���-���������������--_���������---_���-���������������������*���������-������������-*-<  sprinkler  operation.   New  out-y  let works are to, be constructed  at the  storage" dam and new-   .  intake and screening device in-  stalled.  The existing system, built at  the turn of the century, is the  openflume type which, because  of insufficient pressure, necessitates individual pumping by  orchard owners. It serves about  800 acres of farmland.  A more efficient operation by  the farmers concerned, together  with general economic improvement throughout the area should  .result when the modern system  is completed and in operation.  The Grandview Waterworks  system is to be rehabilitated  and expanded, to assure an  adequate supply of household,  stock-watering and irrigation  water to 70 farms. The present  surface supply serving some  50 farms is to be augmented  by pumping from a well recently drilled and acquired by the  district.  The present water system for  this agricultural complex, near  the city of Armstrong, was installed about 60 years ago.  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  PUBLIC  UTILITIES  COMMISSION  NOTICE  A Public Hearing will be held,' commencing at 10:45  a.m. on May 16th, 1966 in the new Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  B.C. for the purpose of hearing both the application of Peninsula Hotel Ltd. for water service from the Village of Gibsons Landing and such other related matters as may come  before the Commission.   .  Any interested party wishing to make representations  at this Hearing should inform the Secretary, Public Utilities  Commission, 620 .View Street, Victoria, B.C. on or before  May 12th, 1966;- !r.?.  .���"-.���������      y .'   'y. .'-������ ': ' '  H. W. MEUJSH  Secretary''^'1.-' "7 7  PUBLIC  UTILITIES  COMMISSION  Victoria, B.C.  ��_Vpra;2?th, 1966.  .ww  SPRING CUAMi  WW ^  Modern  medicines are  often so  potent that  many of them; can be harmful if they deteriorate.  because of age or changing temperatures.  GET RID OF THESE HAZARDS  1. Any medicine that has changed color or has  formed a residue at the bottom of the bottle.  TSM   2. Aspirin tablets that are crumbly or give off  . a strong vinegary odor.-  3. Milk of magnesia that has become caked.  4. Mild antiseptics that have become cloudy or  have a solid residue on the bottom.  5. Hydrogen   peroxide   that   no   longer  bubbles  vigorously.  6. Ointments or salves that have separated, developed spots, or become discolored.  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  Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical -..Chemists and Druggists  1  in   Gbsons  886-2023  1 p D  7\  OOOhhhy ahhh.. .just what you're looking for  Find REAL ESTATE fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking,  :\  ��� "You're getting cold again." OPENING IN JUNE  PLAN FEATURE FILMS  ,v 7- . r.:.. .';: 7"-   : V ��� ���'���: 'P-y   7-  The   Canadian   Broadcasting  Corporation has announced an  agreement-with the ..National  Film Board under which they  will combine resources during  the coming year to produce  feature-length films for television and theatres. The cost  will be shared equally. There  will be three, 90-minute films in  color produced in the coming  year for showing on the CBC-  TV network's Festival program,  with distribution to international television and' theatre outlets.  W>0 ���kwde leaders at confidence  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE: BUSINESS LICENCES  Your attention is drawn to the requirement of renewing your business licence which expires on April 30th 1966.  Your co-operation by presenting or mailing your fee to the  Municipal Hall will be appreciated.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  -The 43rd annual meeting, arid  conference of the Girl Guides  ofs Canada, Guides du Canada,  British Columbia Council; was  held at New Westminster, B.C..  with Mrs. L. Labonte of Gibsons, a delegate from Sunshine  Coast Division.  The conference, Mrs: La-  bonte said, was attended by approximately 350 adult Girl  Guide leaders, commissioners  and non-uniformed delegates  from every corner of British  Columbia.  No Man is an Island was the  theme used throughout the conference which emphasized the  international aspect of Guiding  in Canada and abroad. Mrs.  Alex Hunter, international commissioner for British Columbia,  was chairman Wednesday evening when a colorful parade of  international flags, dances and  songs were presented. Adult  Leaders with Guides and Rangers who had attended international events last year related  their experiences for the''delegates.  Thursday's discussions touched on the increased teamwork  that will be needed on the part  of the guider, commissioner  and the local*association to assist the girls and leaders' who  will be going to national and international camps.  "On the national camping level  alone... 168 Guides and Rangers  in British Columbia will go to  the National Heritage Camp in  Ontario next year. This camp  will mark Canada's Centennary  in July, 1967. Here they will  meet with 2,000 Girl Guides and  Girl Scouts. Over 110 Guides  and Scouts from 15 countries  which have contributed to Canada's rich cultural heritage  through immigration during her  . first century, will meet and a  stronger bond of international  friendship will be made.  The revised program is teaching the girls from the Brownie  level to the more adult. Ranger  age to become aware of ^people  and countries throughout the  world.  Friday afternoon, at the  formal annual meeting, reports  were given by all the departments. In her annual report  Mrs. J. S. Keridrick, provincial  coriimissioner said the present  membership of 33,496 was an  increase of 3,000 over the previous' year. This was the largest increase ever recorded in  the British Columbia Council of  the Girl Guides of Canada.  The two-day conference closed Friday evening with a ban-  Coast News, May 3, 1966.       3  quet that was attended by 500  members. Mrs. Don Munday  presented the awards, assisted  by the provincial commissioner.  Speaker for the banquet was  Mrs. A. F. Wilks, deputy chief  commissioner of Canada.  A report of the conference  was given by Mrs. Labonte at  8 p.m. on Wednesday, May 4,  at the home of Mrs. R. Alsager,  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he wHI be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MAY 9  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9535  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses! will be pleased to be of service  CHILDREN  VOTE  Children can't vote. And yet when the Referendum Votes are counted, it is the children who  '). '-.'���'      ���       ;" ��� ���'  They are the ones who have to make a living  for the next fifty years.  We have to make sure we can give them all  the training they can handle.  To do this our local schools need more room  and more equipment.  'A  If the schools don't move ahead, then neither  will the students.  They are going to have enough problems in  this world without having fo do battle half-  armed.  The results of the Referendum Vote will be  known in a day.  The results of a "Yes" or "No" Vote will show  every day for 50 years.  Why not invest 1 minute and get a 50-year  return. Children can't vote ��� you can vote  for them May 5th.  SCHOOL REFERENDUM VOTE THURSDAY MAY 5  *  *  Inserted by the Kiwanis Club of Sunshine Coast and these Individuals and Business Firms  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  MR. C. P.  BALLENTINE  K. BUTTLER REALTY  MR. AND MRS. J. E. CLEMENT  DEPENDABLE REFRIGERATION  DON'S SHOE STORE  D. DOUGLAS VARIETY  J.  H. G. DRUMMOND INSURANCE  EARL'S AGENCIES  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ED. FIEDLER CONTRACTING  GIBSONS BAKERY  GIBSONS BOATWORKS  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  HOWE SOUND 5 AND 10  I & S TRANSPORT  JAY.BEE FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  IRWIN MOTEL  RAY JOHNSON LANDCLEARING  BUDD KIEWITZ ��� SHELL OIL AGENT  KENMAC PARTS  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  STORE  LISSI LAND FLORISTS  MURRAY'S GARDEN & PET SUPPLIES  McMYNN  REALTY  &   INSURANCE  MCPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  NEVEN'S TELEVISION tc RADIO  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  PENINSULA PLUMBING  A. E. RITCHEY BULLDOZING  KITS MOTEL  SEE-VIEW   GLASS  SECHELT  MOTOR  TRANSPORT  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  SUPER-VALU STORE  THRIFTEE STORES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  DAN WHEELER ��� IMPERIAL OIL AGENT  COAST NEWS 4       Coast News, May 3, 1966. MfJfV   ffJR  SALE  (Cont'd)  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING EVENTS  May 4,   Wed.,  May  5,  Thurs.,  May 6; Fri.:  Dr. Goldfoot and  the Bikini Machine.  Sat., May 7, Tues/, 10, Once a  Thief.  Wed., May 11, Thurs., 12, Fri.,  13: The Big T.N.T. Show.  Sat. May 14, Tue., 17, The Hill.  May 6: Bake Sale at Super Valu,  2 p.m. to 4 p.m. St. Bartholomew's W.A. '  May 11: Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary monthly meeting, 9:30  am., home of Mrs. Edward Thomas, House 9.  May 11: Women's Institute  Plant Sale, home cooking and  tea. W. I. Cottage, 2 p.m.  DEATHS  TOMKINSON ��� On May 1, 1966,  Jesse Tomkinson of Mason Road  West Sechelt, B.C. Funeral service Wed., May 4, 1966 at 10  ,a.m. frorii the Kingdom Hall,  Davis Bay, B.C. under the auspices of Jehovah Witnesses. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  directors.  FLORISTS  "^^^ Wreaths and sprays  -'Ml LlssiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-934"5,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop.  Secheit.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Woman to help houseclean. Can  live in for 4 or 5 days. Phone  886-2637.   Cook. Phone 886-2472..  Experienced   waitress   wanted.  Phone 886-9973.  ���SALESMAN WANTED  for Vancouver area. An ambitious  man  aged 25  to 40,  married,   with:   high   school  education.   Some   experience  dealing with the public, such  as   working   in   a   store,   or  owning    a    small    business,  route sales or delivery man,  etc. would be helpful.  Salary  and  commission.  Good staff benefits.  Good training to start, plus  guaranteed  salary  in  keeping with need.  Replies   to   Box   752,   Coast  News. -  C ALLISON EVERGREEN Co.  Roberts Creek  SALAL and HUCK PICKERS  WANTED  SALAL  38c A BUNCH   .  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone 886-2633  WORK WANTED  Man seeks holiday relief employment in light work or position of trust, or part time work.  Has car. References available.  Phone 886-9855.  DO   IT  NOW!  All work guaranteed  For better painting, decorating and paper hanging, phone  886-9652.  1"  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.  MISC. FOR SALE  Jari Monarch, Floating sickle  bar mower. Big 16 inch wheels  for rough ground. 3 hp. Briggs  and Stratton engine. Is like new,  used very little. Cost $335, for  sale, $200. Phone 886-9560.  Just in especially for Mothers  Day, a selection of Timex wrist  watches. Also electrical appliances at  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  2 heavy chenille double bed  spreads. Green with floral design. Excfetient dondition. $4  each. ��86-2292.  LOGGERS  ��� Log  grapple,   78  inch   spread. Good   condition.  886-2818 after 6 p.m. Ask for  Lloyd.  1963 Mercury outboard 20 hp.  with day tank. $225. Phone 885-  9660.  Picture window. 9 lights, 10'6"  x 5'6". $30. Phone 886-7496.  1 good milk cow, $140. S. Rowland 886-2087.  Studio lounge, $25. Valor heater, $20. Phone 886-2406.  12 ft. runabout. Electric stove.  Offers.  886-9614.  Topsoil, gravel and fill. A.  Simpkins. Phone 885-2132.  Empire tractor, 5 hp, plow disk  and harrow. Phone 886-2124.  21 cu. ft. deepfreeze (Zenith);  17" reconditioned TV, table  model, new picture tube, etc.;  1957 Pontiac station wagon; 1948  Chev pickup. Delta Radio, 885-  ��372.  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  Turfglider   ball    bearing   lawn  ��� mower, used 1 season. New cost  S40., Phone 886-2622.  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  rv 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 I  Small piano in good condition,  Phone 884-5346-.  Patches of standing timber.  Phone Jack Barker, 886-2493  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.  1960 Monarch V-8 automatic,  new tires, all accessories. 1960  4 wheel drive Jeep. 4 x 10 trailer with hitch. Terms arranged.  886-2487.  4 WHEEL DRIVE  1959 and '63 GMC 4x4 pickups  '53 Reo short logger  '53 Chev H.T.  KEN'S WELDING  AND EQUIPMENT  North Road, Gibsons  886-2378  '49  Chev,   good  transportation.  Make an offer. Phone 886-2158.  '64    Volkswagen,    will   accept  trade. -Phone  886-2158.  BOATS FOR SALE  Well built boat and utility trailer.  Reasonable  price.  886-2875.  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 886-  2261. ;'-        7y7- ���--.-'  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Sharpen up for Spring  Reel' and rotary mowers  sharpened and overhauled at  NUTS & BOLTS    -".'.-  Under Walt Nygren's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  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,  We buy beer bottles.  25c  doz.  brought to property  20 c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  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 foi\ Toro,  Lawn Boy, Zenith and Jubilee  power and electric mowers. See  us for your garden needs. A full  ctock of fertilizers.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442  VACATION SPOTS  Tonnicbrcck Camp and Trailer  park ��� bv the sea, Gower Point  at Chaster Creek. The Vernons.  886-2887  WANTED TO RENT  Couple, no children, want to  rent 1 bedroom furnished house,  by May 16, Sechelt to Hopkins  area. Phone 886-7745.  Require summer cottage, preferably witn safe beach, for  month of August. Phone 922-5(264  Bark r-nra-jer requires 2 or 3  bedrooin house in or near Gibsons, all on 1 floor, preferably  with 2 year lea���. Phone 886-  2216 before 5:30 or 886-2659.  FOR RENT  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  1 2 bedroom suite vacant now.  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.  7 gibsons    ]:������-:'?���".  Waterfront ��� Sunny 2 bedroom bungalow fronting j in fine  pebble beach, in choice area  with southern exposure. Large  living room with heatilator fireplace. Large Arborite cabinet  electric kitchen. Lot level and  landscaped. Full price only $11,-  000. Terms.  Modern 5 bedroom ��� Spacious home with full basement,  bright living room 15 x 21, large  cabiet 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.  2 bedroom ��� Fully modem,  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  SELMA PARK  \Yaterfront 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 expos-  ureyeasy access from highway.  Spring water available. Full  price $5,600.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced' arid beautifully treed  lot with 80 ft. 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 at Gibsons  office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Granthams;: Landing: Bright,  clean 3 bedroom home close to  sea, shop arid P.O., school bus  handy; A/oil heat, range, frigi-  daire. Self contained suite below. Good garage and storage.  $12,000, terms. Cash offers considered. Act quickly on this one.  . Granthams Landing: Terms  on $15,500 for revenue view  house, monthly returns if all  revenue, $180.  Granthams Landing: 2 bedroom view home on large cleared lot, good water. $8,900 terms.  Gower Point: 'Bright 2 bedroom home, completely modern,  concrete basement, with A/ oil  furn. Good garage, landscaped  grounds. Excellent water. Cash  $15,800.  Gibsons: Neat, clean 2 bedroom home on level lot close to  sea. $9,000 terms.  Gibsons: 3 bedroom, full basement view home, $22,000. Terms  Hopkins Landing: Choice  building lots, 50 x 130 feet, view  property, $1350 each, cheaper if  2 taken.       ,.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.  Phones.  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  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 Harbou*  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount  for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Selma Park y  View lot, $1950 f.p.  5 rooih cottage, 99 ft. waterfront, 1.2 acres. F.P. $8000,  terms  to suit.  View lot, $700 f.p.  Sechelt  v  Waterfront lots in village from  $5,000,  tenris.  Wharf Road, 2 bedroom home,  $4,000 down. ���   .  West Sechelt  3 bedroom modern home, app.  3 ac. $10,500.  Davis_Bay  Waterfront duplex, $13,900 fp.  terms.  i- ��� ' "���    ��� ���       y  2 bedroom home, over an acre  $10,500 f.p. $4,000 down.  West Porpoise Bay  $12,000 f.pv $3500 down on 3  bedroom home with 5 acre view.  Rentals  2 bedroom and 3 bedroom  houses,   Halfmoon  Bay.  Wilson Creek 2 bedroom modern  home. ������;'..-  Porpoise Bay Summer cottage  fully furnished, rustic setting.  By the week.  For Information . call^  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent .   885-9461 ..  E.  Surtees V 885-9303  H.  Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Roberts  Creek Waterfront ���  Spotless, fully modern two bedroom bungalow. Large, level lot  sheltered, landscaped. Magnificent view of Georgia Strait.  Asking price $20,000 with, down-  payment $5,000 or reasonable  offers, cash or terms.  Roberts Creek ��� Hall Road.  Good residential lot, 2.5 acres  with 188' frontage. F.P. $2,500,  offers on down payment.  Wilson Creek ��� waterfront.  Almost new, fully modern two  bedroom home. Completely electric, unsurpassed view. Full  price $16,8-0, terms.  Waterfront and . semi-water-  front lots priced from $1,200 to  $7,700, reasonable terms.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront. Well"  kept three, bedroom home. Two  sets of plumbing, good family  kitchen ��� dining room, spacious living room (Roman tile  fireplace) and den. Sea-side patio, excellent garden, garage.  $12,000 full price with $7,000  down.  rPehder Harbour: IVs ac. ap-  .prox;. 200' W/F sheltered moorage. Small, attractive cottage,  colored plumb, asking $12,500  on terms.   yy;..7..,- y yf. y ';  Secret Cove: 56 timbered ac.  ' 2 homes. Beautiful stream and  falls,   excellent   S/D   possibilities.  $45,000 good terms.  Sechelt: Immaculate ,3 br.  base. home. Modern in every  respect, conveniently located,  $15,000  on terms.  Roberts Creek: 5 acres with  year round stream, lge garden  and orchard. Nicely appointed  3 br. home. Terms on $8750.  Roberts Creek: 5 sunny acres  select cleared, flowing springs,  small shack with lights in ���  $2200 full price; terms.  Gower Point: Ultra Modern 5  room W/F home, full bsmt.  A/oil Jieat, etc. To seels to buy.  Moderately priced at $15,750.  Gibsons: 5 level ac, 2 cleared bal. easy. Spacious and attractive 3 room home, full  plumbing, heavy wiring, excellent garden. $6500 with only  $1500 dn.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,. Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  FUELS" T "���  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 tori  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS1  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Evenings  886-2785.  C. R. Gathercole,  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  Sechelt   Waterfront   ���   Two  year old solidly built year-  round home. Two bedrooms,  sundeck, patio, gently sloping  beach front. Good buy at $18,-  000. Terms available.  West Sechelt: Semi-waterfront  Two bedrooms with basement  and furnace. Beautiful view.  This is a real buy at $9,500,  terms.  Call   Charlie   King,   885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS. B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  330 ft. waterfront, private beach  all weather compact electric  small home, oil heat,' modern  plumbing, private road, close  to main highway, near Secret  Cove. $2,000. Phone owner, 883-  2498.  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop highway. Phbrie 886-  2790 evenings.  Hopkins' Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 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.  North & Chamberlin Road, 10  acres approx Vi cleared, good  well water, 1450. ft. road frontage. Phone 886-2448.  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.  Sechelt News  '. -.v.'v,v-. y ��� .vyy   ��� ; . ���'  Corned  beef,   meat  loaf  and  steamed salmon were among  the delicacies offered at St.  Hilda's Parish supper held at  the church hall on Monday)  April 25. Convenors were Mrs;  Dave Hayward, -Mrs. Harold  Nelson, Mrs. Alan Swan, Mrs.  Doris Houseley, Mrs. N. Franklin and Mrs. Stan Bryant, president of the W.A. Mr. Stan Bryant-showed some very fina  slides of his trip to Italy and  France. Canon Minto Swan led  the singsong, accompanied by  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Baker.  At, the annual meeting of the  Catholic Women's League at  the church hall at Sechelt, the  following officers were elected.  Mrs. Robert Kent, president;  Mrs. Joe Benner, vice-president; Mrs. K. Lemieux, secretary and Mrs.. Florence Casey,  treasurer. Two delegates appointed to attend the C.W.L.  diocesan convention at Burnaby  on May 5th are Mrs. Robert  Kent and Mrs. Leo Johnson.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs.   M.   Jopp   and   family,  who     purchased     the  Roberts;  home a year ago, have left to  join  Mr.   Jopp  at  Texada  Island.  - Ingrid Blomgren is the latest  Roberts Creek school pupil to  gain a Credit Union bank.  There are yet 2 months to save '  the. $50 required to win a bank.  After June the practice will 6%  discontinued.  Miss Dawn Rowland was the  weekend guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Funnell, at White Rock.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary has taken on an important catering job, plans for  which will be discussed at. the  May 9 meeting at the library.  A nominating committee will  be set up for the June election  of officers. Members have been  advised that the annual Friendship Tea will be held at Pender  Harbour this year. '"���  In telephone talk an exchange  station is a telephone furnished  under a contract for use in  both local and long-distance  calling. 2oast News  May 3,  1966.  DELTA RADIO, TV  ^APPLIANCES  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph: 885-9372  24-hour Service   ;  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners^ for the  Sechelt _  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  OPTOMEfRiST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  E very thing for your building  7;������'.-���      -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  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764    ���"''/  Wiring, Electric Heating.  Appliance Repairs  O TREE SERVICES #  FALLING  ��� TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR  VIEW  All Work Insured  For information -.  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  MICK'S ElttreiCAAPPUANOS   SECHELT T0W1H6 & SALVAGE  Pender Harbour  Phone '883-2516 ^evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park'  We use .. y  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  .,     to  clean your watch 7  /md Jewelry )  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  SCOWS  LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  A.E.RIKHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  "...,.-������ -teetlv -,���'  FOR  RENTAL      .  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor; Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2049,  At the Sign of. the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Aire   &  Acty  Welding  Steel - Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  yRes.; ,886-9956.��� 886-9326  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-7765  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  .   - y, Free Estimates .  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  _       YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  1 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  ...  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  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized'GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP        SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phorie 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  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation.area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  y   TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885 9777  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  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  service  Lowbed hauling  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work,- House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  140 attend conference  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  OCEANSIDE 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  Howe Sound W. I. was hostess  for the 36th annual conference  of the North Fraser Valley district of Women's Institutes on  April 27, in the Legion Hall. It  also marked the 40th year of  Gibsons W. I. and represented a  meeting of 13 institutes, 140  members and friends, with Mrs.  J. Corlett,-'the district president  in the chair:  Seated at the head table were  Mrs. M. Palmer, president' of ���  the provincial board; Mrs. E.  Woodward, vice-president and  Mrs. J. Scott, director. From  the district board came Mrs. L.  Shore, vice-president; Mrs. E.  Young, secretary treasurer; Mrs  E. Burgess and Mrs. W. Gifferd,  directors, Mrs. Ada Shaw, past  president, Mr. W. Hodgson, who  brought the official greetings  of the village, Mrs. W. Hodgson  and Mrs. H. Lee, Gibsons W.'I.  president. . *.'.'<���'  Each delegate read her Institute report, these produced  many    interesting    items    arid  ideas. The In Memoriam service was conducted by Mrs. J.  Hamilton of Port Moody. Mrs.  L. Kre'fting was elected, delegate to attend the 1967 Federated convention to be held in  Guelph, Ontario. WorrihiH./.W. I.  will be hostess for the 1967 district conference. The election  of officers for the District Board  for 1967-68 was as follows: President, Mrs. E. Burgess, Pt.  Grey, vice president, Mrs. W.  Vallencourt,. Mission; secretary  treasurer, Mrs. E. Young, Whon-  nock; directors, Mrs. A. Simpson, Haney and Mrs. H. Lee,  Gibsons.  During the afternoon members were driven around Gibson^ and area through the kindness of Mr. H. Winn, Mrs. B.  Burnett and Mr. W. Hodgson  and by members who had come  by car. Coast News donated  the place mats showing a map  and picture of. the area to be  taken home as souvenirs. At  the conclusion of a successful  day, tea was served.  Letters to editor   Court days settled  Editor: Now that the sensationalized seal atrocities furor  has subsided it might be interesting to learn just how many  post cards were mailed to the  Prime Minister protesting the  practice, At the same'time Mr.-  Tony Gargrave appealed ��� several times for residents to write  to Mr. Gaglardi On the. hazardous, roads in .this area. I would  venture to say the figures .would  be 100-1. Yet every day the  chances of children and <:-. aged  being slaughtered cruelly and  needlessly are increasing  Mr, McMillen the resident engineer informed me two months  ago work was planned in the  Soames bridge but nothing .else  was planned. He sympathized  with my distress as7a" frequent���"'  pedestrian from Granthams into  Gibsons and remarked lie was  nervous about driving there let  alone walking. Yet there seems  no money is available even for  a shoulder for pedestrians. As  usual a child must die first before the public gets angry.  The Chamber of Commerce of -  Gibsons might "well organize the  same type of card protest with  help from Sechelt and Pender"  Harbour. Mr. Gargrave assured  me letters to Mr. Gaglardi make  more of an impression than petitions. Since there is a general  antipathy about writing letters  perhaps post cards will do some  good. At least it is better than  sitting on our hands waiting  for miracles and witnessing  tragedies.       ���I. Green.  Editor: Members of the Sunshine Coast Soccer Commission  thank the staff of the Coast  News for their co-operation dur-  irig the past season' in publishing our soccer information weekly. As this has been a very successful year, we hope the com7  ing year will be as good.  ���'Donald MacKay, Register.  Guides plan  tea in May  Sechelt's Girl Guide Association meeting scheduled for April 6 and postponed due to illness of memibers, was held on  April 20 at the home of Mrs.  Bud Fearnley with .13 members  present.  It was planned'to hold a May  Tea at. the Sechelt Legion Hall  on May 17 at 2 p.��i. Convenors  are Mrs. E. Sigouin and Mrs.  M Jaegar There will be some  fine sewing and the latest models in Barbie doll clothes ��� in  fact, something for young and  old.  The next meeting of the group  will be on Wednesday, May 4 al  the home of Mrs. M. Cook.  . The Sechelt Chamber of Commerce held its regular meeting  on April 27 in the Hospital Cottage. After the reading and confirming of the minutes of the  last meeting and the financial  statement were dealt with the  matter of the. Magistrate's court  was discussed.  Mr. B. L. Cope who was instrumental in getting the chambers   interested  in  the  matter  .was the first speaker. He em-  ��� Vphasized the extra" penalty imposed   on   wage 7. earners   when  summoned to attend the^ourt  on  days   when   they' would be  doubly penalized, if found guil-  7 ty, by a loss of wages as well  as a fine. He spoke of a case  :; that he had details for in which  . the, three^persons '-. WI107 had to  ^appear twice, on a Friday because of; an adjournment, losing  just over $200 in earnings.  Dennis Connor speaking for the  local union at Port Mellon expressed1 the .same views, that if  was a penalty that the working  man should; not be ^called upon  to pay. H<rsaid'that many paid  the fine  without. appearing as  it was cheaper,but unfair.  Magistrate Mittlesteadt gave a  rundown of the cases he had  heard, stated he was only a  part time magistrate but that if  any. working person, when  served with a summons or ticket would point out to the police  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: H. Wright 613  '(240), M. Peterson 567, A. Johnson 609 (260), I. Jewitt 599 (230)  M   Lee 554.  Ladies Wed.: V. Peterson 524,  J. Peterson 526, E. Pilling 243,  B. Gee 516, M. Lee 534.  Ladies Spring: Dreamers 2588  (934), A. Whieldon 573, H. Girard 625 (245), J. Whieldon 590,  L. Hughes 514, H. Girard 539, A.  Whieldon 563.  Thurs. Spring: Bats 2555 (953)  J. Christianson 606, D. Inglis  251, I. Jewitt 231.  Juniors: Colleen Husby 202,  Greg Harrison 276, Mike Musgrove 206 (186), Wayne Wright.  329 (178, 151), Danny Weinhandl 292 (185), Marilynne Musgrove 231 (151).  t  SPECIAL SERVICE  A special Mothers Day.morning service at 11 a.m. at Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons,  will be conducted by Mr. Ken- ���  neth Anderson of the Northwest-.  ern Baptist Seminary, Vancouver. The Sunday School Scholars are invited to bring their  parents, particularly Mother. It  it hoped that Mr. Anderson will  be able to continue morning  services- as well as work with  the Sunday School.  that it would impose a penalty  in loss of wages if he appeared  . on  any day  other than Saturday  the  police  would  arrange  for the appearance on that day.  OFFICIALS    ATTENDING    the  36th annual Women's Institute  conference in Gibsons Legion  hall on Wednesday of last -week  were from left to right Mrs. M.  Palmer, provincial president;  Mrs. E. Woodward, vice president; Mrs. A. Shaw, past provincial president; Mrs. G. Corlett, district board president;  Mrs. J. Scott, provincial director, and Mrs. ��� Hilda Lee, Gibsons W.I. president.  Elect Burritt  A reshuffle of table officers  for the 1956 Sunshine Coast Arts  Councl board, has elected Mr.  Ed Burritt, Gower Point, president and Mr. Hank Barendregt,  Sechelt, vice-president. Recording secretary is Mr. John Perry, Madeira Park, corresponding secretary, Mr. Jack Willis,  Port Mellon and treasurer, Mrs.  Doreen Dockar, Hopkins Landing.  Membership cards are now  available and have been mailed to those who have joined  the Arts Council. In addition  to the, adult membership of $2  and student and O.A.P. of $1, a  family membership of ��5 to include parents and children was  agreed upon. A bulletin for  members keeping them informed of what has been accomplished and future plans is .being  readied for early next month.  __E__a___s_r-  ATTENTION LOGGERS  NEEDED NOW  # Boom Man # Grader Man  # Rigging Stinger        # Choker Men  # Timekeeper with Industrial first Aid Ticket  APPLY IN PERSON   .  Jackson Bros Logging Co Ltd  TURKEY DINNER  from 5 to 9 p.m.  Mother's Day May 5  Phone 885-2046 for reservation  The Winning PosC (He's Cove  HALFMOON BAY  Coffee House  and  Dining Room  DANNY'S  Closed for alterations  Motel Open 6       Coast News,. May 3, 1966.  KENS WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  386-2378 ,  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 108 TON HYD. PRESS  New books  af library  I John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  SUNSHINE COAST  Holiday Homes  Did you know you can own  a Holiday Home for the rent  you now pay.  SEND FOR COLORFUL  BROCHURE  Firehood, Varathane and  Paint also available  Phone your Holiday Homes  dealer at 886-9993 or write  Box 316 Gibsons.  GIBSONS  NEW  ADULT. BOOKS  Fiction:  The Prince Ordains by Noel  de Vic Beamish.  A Portion of the Wilderness1  by  Christopher Leach.  Meeting at a Far Meridian.by  Mitchell Wilson. -  Come Again, Nurse by Jane  Grant.  Whittaker's Wife by Rarry  Bloom.  No Little Thing by Elizabeth  Ann Cooper.  Love the Hour by Helga Moray.  Crave Pity from the Wind by  Basil   Freestone.  Non-Fiction:  Highway to the Wlderness by  Walter Bacon.  Gipsy Doctor by Wendy, Carnegie.  Balcan Roads to Istanbul by  N.  and P. Motte.  African Zoo Man by John  Pollards  A- Proper Circus Omie by  Laura Knight.  A Forest by Night by Fred J.  Speakman.  Masks, Mummies and Magicians by R. andd S. Waisbard.  Seven Countries Of South- America by Christatoey Carlisle.  BRIDGE TOURNEY  Seven couples enjoyed a  competitive, game of bridge  April 21 at the Port Mellon  Community Hall. Mr. and Mrs.  Ed Sherman were winners of  first place trophies. Mr. D.  Hill and Mr. Roger Hocknell ���  won second place.  Both first and second place  winners are eligible to compete in the Vancouver Province  sponsored    Bridge   tournament  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS  Please be advised that Dog licences required pursuant  to By-law No. 16 can be obtained at the Municipal Hall,  upon payment of the following fee:��� Males and Spayed  females $2.00, and for Females $4.00 per year.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  WITH  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 .... smaller models give well  over 200 miles per gallon.  ECONOMICAL TO BUY.....  lowest prices of ail for  comparable machines.  ECONOMICAL TO MAINTAIN super-efficient 2-stroke  >, engine means lowest up*  Keep. i ...  A SIZE FOR EVERYONE.... There's a Suzuki In your  -���������/���������"������.. -y price range ��� 10 dlf-  i ferent models, from tha  JigHtweight 50cc to the  Wg, powerful 250.    5  World  Grand Prix  Lightweight  Champion  1962-1960  Clyde's Cycle Shop  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9572  ���v^CWa   ^w>V  Picture shows the flow of water coming from" the well dug  at the corner of Gower Pt. and Winn roads by order of Gibsons  municipal council in an effort to improve the water of supply  for village consumers. This water flowing at the rate.of about 200  gallons an hour comes from a gravel bed about 70 feet and will  be tested oyer a lengthy period to see if it is a reliable supply  Which would help keep a reservoir on the spot full.  Hi-Cs at rousing conference  Hojapr 0^ns  Charles Ovans, general^ secretary of the B.C. Teachers'  Federation; was presentedthe  Fergusson Memorial award  April 12 at the federation's 47th  annual convention banquet.  This award is presented annually since. 1933 to an educator who has given outstanding  service to the profession.' He  has attended two education  conferences at Geneva on the  invitation of the International  Labor��� O r g a n i z a t i o n an  UNESCO.  Mr. Ovans was born and  raised on, the North Shore  starting his teaching carreer  in a one roomed school house  in Pouce Coupe 32 years ago.  The attendance at one time drop  ped below the quota so in order  to keep the school open he  wrote  to  his  parents  in  Lynn  Valley to send up a brother and  sister! Fortunately two pupils  were found before thisy was  necessary.  He i now resides in West Vancouver, and has a summer place  ; at Ruby Lake. Two sisters Mrs.  Rose Simpkins and Mrs. I.  Green also several nieces and  nephews reside here.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  By NICKI WRAY  Six Hi-C members and one-  counsellor, Mrs. L. H. Farr attended a - singing, swinging in  conference recently. For three  days more than 150 teenagers  and a few brave adults raised  the roof of the usually peaceful Dunbar United church,. Dr.  R. A. McLaren, theme speaker,  was wonderful. He is one of  those people who can easily  capture ; the interest of his  listeners and keep that interest  even when his audience is seated on hard chairs. Hilarity  reigned. Everything went from  serious discussions, sing-songs,  mealtime fellowship, parties  and a fabulous dance, Thursday night the last night of the  conference. The vocalist of the'  dance band (The Appolos) was  a wild dancer who put on quite  a show for his cheering audience.  The next day, Friday, we  stayed on in Vancouver and  Mr. Merling one of our great  counsellors treated us to a terrific time including luncheon at  Grouse Mountain chalet with  tea at the :���.Roof House, just  across the border in the United  States. We made it home on the  ., last ferry and now most of us  want to go back.  The whole conference, the  services, talks, communion,  everything ��� were made up,  run by and for teenagers and  we got a great deal more meaning from it than any other  style of services could possibly  give us. The trip was mainly  financed by the generous contribution of the UCW. We thank  them very much.  Seals pass  $900 mark  The local Easter Seal committee announces the current  campaign has gone over the  $900 mark.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club thanks all individuals and  groups for their generous donations to this worthwhile cause.  This is also a reminder that  anyone who still.wishes to donate, ��� dp hot hesitate as money  ysjj accepted all year round on  jifehalf of the B.Cl Society for  -Crippled children.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone    >  886-2848 or 886-2404  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  ..!���...  Try :"  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt - Ph, 88_>-2111  Ted Farewell  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons;  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  ALL  IT IS IMPORTANT that all children who will be going info GRADE ONE or KINDERGARTEN in September.  1966, be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE and not in a last-minute rush.  The School Board cannot guarantee to have suitable accommodation, teachers and equipment on hand  for all children in September unless it is able to know well in advance what the demand will be.  ���������. .        ���      y > ������'..���. .  If your child will reach fhe age of five on'or before December 31st. 1966- he may be registered for  Kindergarten at Gibsons, Sechelt or Madeira Park Elementary School, whichever is nearest to you. There is  no fee but transportation fo fhe school is fhe parent's responsibility.  ,.'"..'���' ' ' /'' '��� ���  If your child will reach the age of six, on or before December 31st, 1966, he must be registered for  Grade One at his nearest elementary school.  Please note that, even if your child is now.attending Kindergarten af one of the three schools presently  offering it, the child must still be registered for Grade One at fhe nearest elementary school, whether that is  the same school or not.  Registration for Kindergarten arid Grade One will be held at all elementary schools except Madeira Park  Elementary School on THURSDAY, MAY 5, from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m. Madeira Park registrations will be taken  on TUESDAY, May 26, from 1j>.m. until 3 p.m. Above from left lo right are Mrs. D. Benson, Bill Cullen, Consul and Trade Commissioner, Mrs. Kay Butler and Mrs. H. Wallis  in the Canadian Birch Room of the Canadian Consulate in Los  Angeles.  Sunshine Coast boosted  The Sunshine Coast was well  represented on April 12 when  Mri K. Butler, delegate of the  Sutlhine Coast Tourist Associ-  atitfi, Mrs. D. Benson and Mrs.  H. Wallis, joined the Lady Van-  cower club on a 10 day promo-  ticial tour to Los Angeles and  w:y points.  Thursday  May 5  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion jSocial Club  They travelled in a modern  Sechelt Motor Transport bus  and had a rousing send-off from  Vancouver with TV and newspaper coverage. Tour participants were well received at all  points along the way and several thousands of brochures of  different parts of B.C. were distributed.  The group was royally received in San Francisco where representatives of B.C. House entertained at cocktails and dinner. In Los Angeles, the Canadian Consulate entertained at a  coffee party and a tour of the  Consulate building. A keen interest in B.C. generally and  more particularly the lower  mainland and coast areas was  demonstrated by requests for  brochures and ferry schedules.  Returning, the group was received by the Mayor of Sacramento who presented Mrs. Galloway, president of the Lady  Vancouver Club with a gold key  to the city with a sincere invitation for everyone to return  soon for a longer visit.  The women's committee of the  Sacramento City Council^Cham-  ber of Commerce joined the  Vancouver group at luncheon  after which films were .shown.  The main theme being the history and growth of ^Sacramento  from 1849 to 1966.  A; .tired but happy group ar-  "rhfedTback In" Vancouver on the  evening of April 22 with a feeling of a job well done.  PERENNIAL FAV  Get ready for Spring! Stock up on Lucky Lager, .  the gardener's friend, and savour a flavour as big  as all outdoors. Plant an extra case in your refrigerator for your green-thumbed neighbours. You'll  be glad you did. Gardeners dig Lucky's big, bold,  Western taste and man-sized flavour. Great thirst-  quencher! Why wait for Spring? Happy gardening!/  Give ^rbursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  I- . ��� ���        .  This advertisement is not published or displayed by tho Liquor Cttttraf  Board or by tho Government of Britith Columbia. /     ������-  Band aides  are ttianlted  The Centennial Celebrations  Committee is happy with the  response Gibsons and neighboring communities demonstrated  to the April 16th Kitsilano Boys'  Band Concert. The committee  hopes to have a return engagement of the band in Centennial  year 1967.  The thanks of. the Committee  is extended to all who took  part in and attended the program. Special thanks is extended to those who offered their  homes to the boys in the band,  and to the girls who did the  catering.  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store,  Super-Valu and Co-op all contributed generously towards the  needs of the project.  Mr. E. Yablonski was in  charge of billeting the boys and  making arrangements for facilities to stage the program.  Mr. C. P. Ballentine was in  charge of ticket sales, Mrs. D.  Wortman, Mrs. J. C. Gilker  and Mr. Fred Holland took care  of advertising. At the door  tickets were sold by Mrs. Wortman and Mrs. Earl Dawe; and  Mr. P. Quarry and Mr. Holland  served ,as ticket takers. Mr.  Charles English is acting chairman and treasurer of the committee.  All proceeds will be used in  Centennial   year   1966   celebra-'  tions.  Rutland concert modernistic  Saturday night's -Rutland Secondary School band concert hi  Elphinstone school auditorium  drew a considerable house which  heard the almost 40 member  band assisted by a choral group  present various  numbers.  The program was made up of  compositions in the first section by such masters as Gabri-  eli, Purcell and Mozart and then  took off into Gilbert and Sullivan's Mikado with the Madrigal  "Singers assisting.  From then on we were, given  Bartok, Prokovieff, Shostakovich and Stravinsky among the  contemporary composers with  some of the lesser masters including Kinyon, Dillon, Heller-  man and Randell Thompson.  How you listened to the program was largely indicative of  your knowledge of music generally. For instance some of the  Bartok, Prokofieff, Shostakovich and Stravinsky music did  not hit all ears in the same  manner. But it must/ be remembered that thhe conductor, Lloyd  Burritt, a former Elphinstone  student described the performance as if one had torn away  the front wall of the room in  which the band practiced. Bearing that thought in mind one  would hope that the band does  take down its collective hair  once in a while andd indulge in  some bouncy music.  There was nothing wrong ^ith  the music Mr. Bunitt had arranged for the program other  than it was a bit too far advanced. However the tearing away of  the front wall of the room in  which thes band practiced revealed a serious effort in the  production of today's music today. The band was as good as  was expected based on an appearance here one year ago exactly, as Principal W. S. Potter recalled in his words of  welcome for Mr. Burritt and  the  band. .  Its various sections were ample and being heavier in reed  instruments, was lighter in tone  than a brass band yet its brass  was good, particularly the Solo  trumpet played by Bruce Stevens,, a 17 year old member.  The happening happened possibly not quite as expected but  it provided moments of splash  coloring in music as well as  hues the rainbow never has  achieved.      .  The finale, a selection from  Stravinsky's Firebird suite enabled the bandsmen to achieve  a crescendo which produced a  fortissimo thunderous in tone.  The films shown with various  items, were provided by the  National Film, Board and can  be described as a novelty but  their association with the music was up to the scope of the  imagination of the listener. It  was an entertaining evening  which also gave Mary Hardy,  also 17 a chance to allow her  fine voice to give forth in a  number from the Gilbert and  Sullivan HMS Pinafore. ��� FJC.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  Cnooiolr    Bedding Plants 39,49 & 59c a boi  OpCMdlO   Vegetable Plants ... 49c a box  MALE BUDGIES, talking strain     $6-95  BIRD  CAGES  $3-95  FREE ADVICE ON YOUR GARDENING PROBLEMS  i  A great day to discover how little long distance costs  r  On this special day the voices of loved ones, perhaps from hundreds  of miles away, have a special place in our hearts. Memories are.  sharpened, experiences recaptured. It is a day when togetherness*  means so much and ���as always with B.C. TEL���costs so little./  Now a student son or daughter away at college can afford a  long distance call home (especially if they call "collect"!).  Long distance rates are among the very few items of personal  expenditures which, over the years, have lagged far behind  the general rise in other living costs. In fact, many long distance  calls actually cost less in dollars and cents today than 10 years  ago. Moreover, after 6 pm and all day Sunday they are cheaper  'by about one-fifth.  ���  . Check the rates yourself in your telephone book or dial "O"  and ask the operator. You'll be surprised how little it costs to  i  j  enjoy "the next best thing to being there." Here, for example^  are a few current charges:  VANCOUVER-PRINCE GEORGE . $1.35  NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY  $1.50  VICTORIA-TORONTO $1.95  (Evening, station-to-station calls, first 3 minutes)  On this important day of the year there's more reason than  ever to use Long Distance for all it's worth!   -"**"'  i  '-;.���>(, ������ .ii  It calling long distance ask the operator  for ZENITH 8000  (there is no charge).  m  ''jT  B.C.TEL&  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEl��PHM�� COMPMY^  WOAkOWrtOr TltCPMONI CONN-CDOM* ��� MTMNAIWNJU.  : v��� own** ��� tKcmownfTjma ��� oatapmonm ��� A��swf tuna  AND TtUTYN tlRVICt ��� HAMOTttfPHONM ��� CtOMO CIRCUIT TV ��� IMTf RCOM ANO PAONMT  AlAMM UWT�� ��� OVM _*��� OTMIH COMMUNICATION AIM KMI MOMRN HOMM ANO ���UtWIM  1 TIRE  WARNING  Heat is a tire's worst enemy,  warns the Canadian Highway  Safety Council. The heavier  treads on winter tires generate  more heat in flexing so the  Council urges car owners to  have the heavy tires removed  as soon as possible to reduce  the danger of premature tire  failure. CHSC was advised by  the Rubber Association of Canada that winter tires should  come off as soon as the weather  becomes warmer in the spring,  for reasons of economy as well  as safety.  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 6297, 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.  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  lTD .,^:.���,,,.,,.,.,  HIGH TEST  CONCRETE  PLASTERERS SAND  NAVIJACK  LARGE & SMALL ROCK  COARSE SAND  FILL  Phone  88G 24542  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  Sf. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  Ever-popular Juliette provides a relaxing post-hockey session  of song every Saturday on CBC television. With her this season  are many outstanding Canadian and American guest performers,  Lucio Agostini and his orchestra, and the Art Hallman Singers.  Minnie message  it is said that man lives in  two worlds ��� the world of the  spirit and the world of matter.  Man, by his body, is a member  : of the material order ��� the  world of animal, vegetable, and  mineral, and yet he knows himself to be above all this. Man  realizes that he is not at the  top of creation, but in the centre, and the more he looks at  himself the more he realizes his  three-fold make-up of mind,  body, and soul.  As man is at the centre of  things he must calculate the  place he possesses in a material world. We ask the question, 'What is man's proper relation to other beings on this  earth?', and the immediate answer comes back ��� The Golden  Rule. But before one can begin to consider such behavior  he must look at himself, as he  is here and now. This is no  situation that can be assessed  in a matter of minutes, for the  more one looks at the behavior  of man, the more one sees cf  man's injustice to man.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  There is one thing man must  get straight in his thinking, he  is only God's vice-regent; he is  not the creator, in spite of the  opinion some people have of  themselves, and he must therefore be subordinate to the laws  of God and the welfare pf the  community as a whole.  Every sound constitution can  be summarized by the following  scheme: 1. Man is for the glory  of God; 2. Things are for the  good of man; 3. Money is for  the production and distribution  of things.  However, in our present day  thinking, in order to get first,  we have reversed the order,  and read them as follows:    ...  Things are for the production of- money; Man is for the  production and consumption of  things. God (if he is not dead)  exists for the convenience of  man. "\  We do most certainly need toN  re-assess our thinking if we are  to   consider  our  rightful  place,  here  on  earth.  ��� Rev.  J.  H.  ���;  Kelly, The Anglican Church of  ,  Canada,  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Mrs. Janet Allen has returned  from a holiday on Vancouver  Island as the guest of Mrs. Helen Fagan at Qualicum Beach.  They visited Quadra Island and  spent the night at the Lodge at  Forbes Landing. They drove up  the Gold River road, part of  which is new, but were prevented from continuing to Buttle  Lake by a sign on the road near  Western Mines prohibiting travel beyond that point.  Mrs. Allen says that generally the roads are better than  those on the Sechelt Peninsula.  Returning by way of Vancouver, she took in the daffodil  show at Bradner and was most  impressed at the many fine new  varieties on show.  Owen Edmunds collapsed  while logging on Keats Island  and was rushed to St. Mary's  Hospital. He is being transferred to a Vancouver hospital for  further observation.  Mrs. Lena Scott, a former  resident of Redrooffs, is a pa-  INSECTS  MAKE SCENTS  Moths, some butterflies,  honeybees and ants, have an extraordinary sense of smell.  Lacking any nose, they have  sensory organs located in the  outer segments of their antennae or feelers. The scent of a  female Cecropia moth, newly  emerged from a cocoon in a  cage within a greenhouse where  a few windows were partially  open, attracted scores of males,  some from miles away. Bees in  search of nectar are attracted  . to flowers as much by scent  as by color. Ants follow odor  trails made by co-workers.  tient in the Burnaby General  Hospital. Her daughters Mrs.  Jean Gray and Mrs. Joyce Farewell visited her there last weekend.  Guests of the Jack McNeils  last weekend were their two  daughters, Miss Florence McNeil of Bellingham and Mrs.  Therese Swayne and her two  children from Powell River. Another guest was Mr. Fred Carney, also from Bellingham.  Mr. and Mrs. J. S. T. Williams  of Burnaby are staying at the  Ralph McCrady home while Mr.  and Mrs. McCrady are in Vancouver visiting their sons.  Mr. and Mrs. Williams are  clearing their lot where they  hope to build a retirement home  Scouts visit  police court  First Port Mellon Scout troop  journeyed to Vancouver Saturday and were guests of Police  Chief R. M. Booth in a three  hour visit at police headquarters. Later they attended court  and watched the process of law  in operation and were impressed with what they saw.  Later they visited the navy's  destroyer Yukon, the Australian sub-destroyer Hobart and investigated both vessels' operations after which they visited  the International Airport. as  guests of Okanagan Helicopter-  then the meteorological department where a study of weather  maps followed. The outstanding  evento! the day was their visit to police court judging front  comments of the boys.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  An unexpected, and welcome  guest spent April 21st with the  Edward Thomases. Mrs. L. J.  Harding, of Troedyrhiw (meaning foot of the hill) Wales, is  an old friend of the Thomases,  and will take back to her homeland news of her Welsh-Canadian   friends   and  relatives  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Greggain announce the engagement  of their daughter Gail, to Donald Napier, of Vancouver, son  of Mr. and Mrs. P. Napier, of  Victoria. The couple will be  married June 25 at the Anglican Church in Gibsons.  Mrs. Clarence Graham leaves  May 4 for a month's visit with  relatives and friends in Manitoba.      ,  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wain were  recent guests of the Ernie  Humes.' Mrs. Wain is a sister  of Mrs. Hume.  Members pf the Port Mellon  .Hospital Auxiliary have been  actively canvassing for volunteers to donate blood, during a  Red Cross area-wide drive to  replenish the blood bank. Mrs.  Jack Willis and Mrs. Maurice  Girrard collected approximately 25 pledge cards from town-  site residents.  Port Mellon 10-20 Club met  on April 25 at the home of Mrs.  Chris Woods. New games were  played, and prizes were won  by Mrs. A. Edmpnds, Mrs.  Ernie Hume, Mrs. Gordon Taylor and Mrs. R: GUI. Members  decided to purchase a plant in  memory of former member .  Kay Johnson, and present it ^to  her family.  Mr. and Mrs. E. Lucas and  family leave Port Mellon this .  week. Mr. Lucas will be employed in the Prince George  area, and Mrs. Lucas and the  children will live in Vancouver.  The Lucas family has lived in  Port Mellon for three years.  Mrs. Lucas was active in the  Brownies, and is president of  the Women's Association of the  Port Mellon Community Church. ���  NANCY LESLIE  Trip to Japan  for Nancy  ���Nancy Elaine Leslie, former  student at Elphinstone High  School and Caronport High  School, Sask., now at UBC, 2nd  year education, is one of six  students selected from UBC to  go as a Japanese student exchange for three months.  She will be attending the  University of'Keio, and participating . in discussion groups,  seminars and various other activities. She will be living in a  Japanese home, and will also  travel extensively in Japan and  Korea before returning.  She leaves San Francisco,  Calif., on June 19 and will be  returning Labor Day weekend.  The six Japanese students  who are coming to Canada will  be living at UBC, and one will  be spending weekends in Gibsons. The group of six will be  in Gibsons on their way to Powell  River.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Of a total of more than 710,-  000 telephones in B.C. Tel's  British Columbia system, more  than 98.6 percent are on automatic dial service.,  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons ,  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Praye.  and Baptism  Egmont  3 p.m., Holy Communion  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons j  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery \  11 a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek     1  2 p.m., Divine Service!  Worship led by Miss H. C*np-  bell,   deacones,   every   sebnd  Sunday of each month.     \  Wilson   Creek        \  11:15 a.m., Divine Worshii  Sunday School, 8:45 a.m.  Worship led  by  Rey.   W. M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   evjry  second Sunday of each moith.  BAPTIST  CALVARY 3APTTST, 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.i Worship Service  '7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPa  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  Ej^ojdngthe  boiius^benefits  of these Royal  business-banking  services?  Use this check-list to be completely sure:  ���     Current Accounts, to pay bills and  keep simple, accurate records of pay-  O  D  ments, via cancelled cheques.  Money Orders, for sending money  safely in Canada, U.S. or the U.K.  Money Transfers, to transfer money  by wire, cable, etc., to the credit of  individuals in distant centres.  ���  ���  ���  Travellers' Cheques, handy as cash  on trips; yet full value is refunded  by the bank if lost or stolen.  Royal Bank Drafts, for use when  the amount to be sent is over $150.  Other Business Services: Safe Deposit  Boxes; Foreign Exchange; Farm Improvement Loans; many others.  While possibly you are using some of our facilities already, by  bonus-benefits we mean extra convenience and assistance available  through our complete range of carefully planned business, farm,  or commercial services. To simplify your affairs, and save time,  trouble and money, ask for our booklet: "Helpful Services".  Consult your Royal Bank'branch manager: ** jV**Cpyv$Wl'*Mq***w/, *m, ,ty  >������ ;  From the Vancouver Sun  Voting will take place at the following polling stations  from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Mr. McHaHie's Residence- Nelson Island  Egmont Elementary School  Irvines Landing Elementary School  Garden Bay Club House  Madeira Park Elementary School  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Sechelt Elementary Activity Room  Selma Park Community Hall  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elemenlary^School  Gibsons Elementary School  Gibsons Village Hall  Langdale Elementary School  . Port Mellon Community Hall  Veterans' Memorial Hall, Gambier  Bowen Island Elementary School  msaaemm 10      Coast News, May 3, 1966.  MOVIENEWS  At Gibsons Twilight Theatre  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, a new comedy, Dr. Gold-  foot and the Bikini Machine,  produced by the company Which  set a trend with its beach party  pictures, is not only a mixture  of music and laughter, it also  has elements of terror and science fiction, combined with a  lampoon of secret agent stories  wrapped up neatly with a, gaggle of gorgeous girls in gold  plated bikinis. 7  Ann Margaret, named top actress of the year by the theatre  owners of America and most  popular actress of the year by  readers of Photoplay magazine,  and rated as number four of the  top 10 box office attractions by  the Wall Street Journal, is a  sizzling mixture of sex appeal  plus shyness, plus animal spirit. You have already seen her  in the Cincinatti Kid; On Satur-.  day May 7 and Tuesday May 10,''  she appears in Once a Thief,  and later this month in Kitten  with a Whip, made in Paris.  FISHING   GOOD  Don Stewart, a Vancouver  postman while spear fishing in  Madeira Park area bagged a  ling cod which when weighed  topped 45 pounds. He- had it  weighed at Haddocks. Fishermen, visitors as well, as native,  have reported good catches for  the most part with the odd  fishermen being unlucky and  not even getting a nibble. John  Catchpole and Bob O'Callaghan  of Vancouver had limit catches  along with Jim Cameron of  Pender Harbor area who also  had a limit catch mainly blue-  backs.  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR BASEBALL  Minor baseball got underway  last week with games on Wednesday and Sunday. This year's  By MARY TINKLEY  At a meeting or-.the. Redrooffs.  Road Centennial committee at.  the Cliff Connor home on April  29, plans were started for a  Country Fair at the Redrooffs  Resort oh July 23 with Mrs. Connor :as convenor^ Proceeds of  the fair will be donated to the  Sechelt Centennial Committee  library  project.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Grundy  who left Redrooffs a year ago  to move to Vancouver, have decided to return. They will be  moving into an apartment in  Sechelt on July l.y  Mrs.   Queenie   Burrows   is   a  patient in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs.   H.   R.   Pearce   has   returned to her home after spending the winter visiting her son  Bill at Camp Borden, Ont., and  her daughter Mrs. John Boys at  Santa Barbara, California.  '    Guests of Mr." and: Mrs. F. A.  Boyd on Frances Avenue have .  been Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Good-  ison of Winnipeg and Mrs. Ann  Law of Courtenay has been visiting the Guy Clears at Seacrest.  Mrs.  Harry-McLean . was  in  Vancouver last week to attend  a tea for past* presidents of the  Canadian.   Daughters    League  from   the   Greater   Vancouver  area. The tea: which was held  at the Blue Boy was iii honor of   i  the   provincial   president    and  was followed by the Provincial  Council session.  league is a team less than last  year, because of the Tack; of  players   in  the -necessary! age  limits in tlie Port Mellon area.  League openers on Wednesday saw the Wilson Creek Orioles, last year's league . winners, stop the Gibsons Firemen 9 to 6. At the same tihie  the Roberts Creek Raiders, who  play all their home games at  Wilson Creek Minor' League.  Park, soundly thumped the Gibsons Merchants 16 .'..to-,6.       77,  All Sunday games willf.be  played at Wilson Creek park  this year at 1:30 and 3:30TpM:  The first game last Sunday, saw;  the Gibsons Firemen over the  Roberts Creek Raiders 16 to 8.  The second game result was Wil-/  son  Creek  Orioles 15,   Gibsons  Merchants 9:  Wednesday  Games  Wilson Creek Orioles vs. Roberts Creek Raiders at Wilson  Creek,  6:30 p.m.  Gibsons Firemen vs. Gibsons  Merchants at Gibsons, 6:30 p.m.  Sunday Games  Gibsons Firemen vs. . Wilson  Creek Orioles at Wilson Creek,-  1:30 p.m...  , Gibsons Merchants vs. Roberts Creek Raiders at Wilson  Creek 3:30 p.m.  TWILIGHT  Phone 886-2827  GIBSONS  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  SHOW STARTS AT 8 p.m.  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174,35  SALE $117.45  700x17 8 Ply���Reg. $63.95  sale $49.50  GIBSONS �� SERVICE  ������\..      Phone 886-2572  WEDNESDAY 4  THURSDAY 5  FRIDAY 6  and  SATURDAY MATINEE  VINCENI PRICE  FRANKIf       OWAYN.  AVALON Hli   SUSAN JACK  PANAVtSiOrvj   i ! A\n PATH.ECOLOR.  SATURDAY 7 and TUESDAY 10  ��__*____��tt��_��ttM___l4mrmw-*---*---tt_>*mMM^^  M��trt3'G��*0wy��-M*yer pr��*ent_. a J*equ*s 6&r ProtfucMsn _tar��i%  AIAINMJNWREI ��� VAN H0UN ��� M PALAHff  "  Once a Thief  I Always a target for either side of the Law  YOU'LL SWEAT! BUT YOU WON'T MAKE A SOUND  The ultimate in excitement  We have re-modeled for  your easy and Shopping  Pleasure. Come in and  see the latest in New Refrigeration EqutpmeM---  New Decor and other  surprises, but the same  old Friendly Service.  GOVT. INSPECTED  8 to 16 ibs.  UTILITY GRADE  43  c  lb  EMPIRE  SIDE BACON  69c  lb  GARLIC RINGS.:$1.00  _r _rCt t  BALLOONS AND SUCKERS FOR THE KIDS  ACCOMPANIED BY MUM OR DAD  Produce  Freshest under the Sun  CALIF NAVEL  BUY ONE!    GET ONE FREE!  CINNAMON BUNS *Wk _ bow for __._  DICKS0NS  ORANGES  CALIFORNIA  LETTUCE  DOZ.  2  for  REG, or  FINE   GRIND  1 lb.   BAG  79  FIVE ROSES  for  29 I FLOUR  251b.  BAG  1  99  Mccormick anniversary  2 lb.  BAG  69  I  VALU  PRICES   EFFECTIVE  THURS., FRI., SAT.--MAY 5 - 6 - 7  SEE ADDITIONAL SPECIALS  IN THE VANCOUVER PAPERS


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