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Coast News Jun 9, 1966

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Array Prono-_ai Li.  GOLDEN   CUP  AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL.  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. r Volume 20,; Number 23, June 9, 1966.  7c per copy  mimic  Serious deliberation over the  building of a new municipal hall  in Sechelt occupied the attention of Sechelt's municipal council  at  its meeting  Wednesday,  night of last week. After hearing  W. J. Bourrie, Vancouver contractor, explain building and financial details, council discussed it further and decided to  leave it until financial aspects  were solved.  Council's plans for construction are the same as done in  Gibsons where Mr. Bourrie's  company contracted, on a five  year financing basis, to construct the (building. Sechelt's initial plans call for a two storey,  30.3 feet by 30.6 feet building  with a public office on the  ground floor and a council cham  ber with other offices on the  second.'  rvvMr. ��� Bourrie  o_7: Bourrie   and  ���McLennan,  general contractors  of Vancouver j informed council  "he was ready to start construction as soon as council faadsig-  Jnified   its   intention.   Councillor  ) Ben Lang said the plan looked  good but needed study.   Councillor Joe Benner said he was  'all,for it7and.anxious to see it  started. Chairman Mrs. C. John-  ���stori explained that approval of  Victoria     municipal     officials  new  would have to be obtained first.  Councillor Benner ; reporting  for thhe Recreation commission presented a revised budget  covering playground and swimming operations for a two month  period. The revised expenditure  covered $500 for salary, and  $150 for room and board for the  attendant and $100 for equipment and supplies. The amount  that could be recovered in various ways totalled $579 which  left a balance of $171 of which  Sechelt council was asked to  donate $79, the remainder to be  raised through dances. Council  agreed to the $70.amount. At the  previous meeting council was  asked to supply $675.  A'dead end street sign will  be placed on the waterfront  drive to avoid complications  with people hauling trailers  along the roadway only to find  ho exit at the other - end.  Council decided to give the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair a grant  of $25 the same; as, last year.  "A UBCM letter commenting on  the efforts of fire services to  help in lowering fire insurance  rates outlined a resolution passed by the Insurance Agents association which commended the  volunteer fire services for their  efforts.  poultry farm to close  y The Wyngaert Poultry Farm  oiitj Sunshine    Coast    highway  *ch��se;by-the Gibsons Royat��an-.  -Tadian'Region'hail will';-'cease' to  I operate early in July due to the  7 sale of a portion of the farm  v property to the Legion.  7: This poultry farm started  commercial sales of its products  7in 1921 with Alfred Wyngaert,  pioneer, who died during October, 1959, as its operator. His  7 wife Mathilda continued to as-  ��� sist with the cleaning of eggs  until 1962. She is now in her  86th year. Many of the farm's  pieces of early equipment are  now in the  Gibsons area mu-  iv'setim; ,'        ,'"���    '7 ;:���������,.   ���;-    ���  Mr; Wyngaert came to Gil*  sons in 1909 and like most residents in that period kept cattle, hogs and poultry to assist  in. supporting the heeds of the  day. With local markets being  limited it was necessary at  times to rely on disposalof products in Vancouver.  , Following the arrival Of his  first incubator,  Mr.  Wyngaert  : started a poultry business on a  commercial basis iri 1921 and  the first few years it was,not  se^an^rtii^^resulting: ia him  .^a^iig.ijto ^woi^yfbr ^several  months each year to support the  enterprise which the fannily  lbked after. It was not until  1930 that the business became  fully self-supporting. Then those  1930 years were a trying ordeal  until the Second War came  along and the price for eggs became more favorable.  On Sept. 1, 1951, F. J. Wyngaert and his wife Jean took  over,the farm. The flock was  increased and .the fryer business developed. In this period,  the Wyngaerts were the only  ones producing chicks locally on  a commercial basis but in 1954  this policy was changed and  chick requirements, purchased.  The fryer business was dropped  about this time but picked up  again in 1961. With a substantial .increase in. population a retail business-developed at the  farm.' Now the- Wyngaert Poultry'farm is noted far and wide  for the large type) of fryers produced. -  ������'���  area  Hon. W. K. Kiernan; minister  js of: recreation and conservation,  : has announced that the parks  f; branch of his department has  ! been given clearance to acquire  " 150 ac-ias  of land at Porpoise  Bay, near' Sechelt, to establish  p a waterfront park.  The  new; park, ��� 17' refiles by  road and 15 miles by Horseshoe  Giiide Fly-up  A Fly-up ceremony took place  at .Saturday's, Gibsons   Guide  ' meeting when Candy Harrison,:  Joanne ' Jorgenson    and   Patti  ; Hogue    having-- earned    their  ; wings went on to Guides. Candy  was welcomed ,into..Guides by  her' new patrol- leader Eileen  McKenzie, Joanne by Fran Fin-  !  layson in.the. absence , of Trudi.  Swanson, and Patti by Christa  West- in  the  absence   of  Noni  Veale. . . y ...  At the same time three of the  girls who came into Guides after the March Fly-up we're enrolled. Making*their Guide Pro-,  raise to Captain Allen were Lori  Scott, Kathy Potter and Diane  Fisher, all presented by Fran  "* Finlayson.  Bay ferry from Vancouver, will  have 2,600 feet of. waterfront  and will offer , warmer swimming water and "safer boating  than nearby Strait of Georgia.  ��� .A parks branch official noted  that'ttie~area, which encompasses a considerable' amount" of  flat, wooded lasd, lends itself  to development along the traditional lines of. a. multi-purpose  park.' 1^ said there is a potential caUpgrdund, that the beach  could be improved, for water  sports, and that waterfront picnicking facilities could be a feature.  Mr- Kiernan also said he expects the new park to become  popular with <- the people of the  Vancouver area, and a boon to  the Sunshine Coast.-. ������  According to information from  Victoria iri the daily press there  ��� are ��� no immediate plans for development of the park. It could  take three' or four years for  this owing to.priorities in other  areas. ^ The park was bought  from B. L. Crowston of Porpoise  Bay J area and the price was  estimated at $100,000.  The parks branch also has on  reserve more than 200 acres of  Crown   land ... at Skookumchuk  Andre,   aged  9,   fishing   with -  his father, Rock Andrus of Vancouver over the weekend in Madeira Park area," caught their; ,  limit in bluefaacks and on Sunday went out and caught three?^  more.  Others  caught  blueback^  limits and a few springs. Rayy  McCormick  of  Vancouver  has &  taken 16 springs up to 27^ Jtosy  this   last  week  mooching  live/,  herring in Lee's Bay and Fearn- 7  ley Point, John Haddock reports.'  1113,000  I  for water  J  A $113,000 water utility bor-,;  rowing bylaw to construct new-  water reservoirs and make sys-y  tern, improvements came before7  Gibsonis municipal council as a;r  .notice of, ;mption -.iit vTuesday 7^  ; higM^ihl^hgiy: 7.'�����������������''"-v";-;-:. ;. ������������^  Introduced by the water chairman, Councillor Sam Fladager,  it involves improvements of the  system to allow water service  for about 3,000 people or close  to double the present number  serviced. Action on the bylaw  will occur at next council meeting June 21 when it will be given  its official readings.  A. E. Ritchey, former council  chairman presented a petition  from residents of Franklin,  Headlands and Dougal roads opposing the change of names of  those roads to Marine Drive.  The petition regarded the  change as being ill-considered  and unwarrranted, showing no  respect for old-timers of the  area.  Coucillors J. Drummond and  Fred Feeney favored a continuity of one road instead of three  or four and Councillor Drum-,  mond offered the suggestion  that the people after whom the  roads were named when alive  did not do very much for the .  history of the area. Council decided to defer the name changeover until after town planning  had received more consideration.  Councillor Feeney reported  that since one hour parking had  become the rule the situation  had improved 99%. The matter  came up when the Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon asked for an increased parking time as treatments took longer than one  hour. Council decided it could  not make an exception. If it did  it would have to do it for others.  Grants of $50 each were made  to the July 1 Celebration committee and the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair.  The 150 persons who heard  Lynn Vernon sing Sunday afternoon in a. Sunshine Coast Arts  Council recital left Elphinstone  school hall at the conclusion of  the concert with ho doubt in.  their minds Gibsons "can lay  claim to a singer whose voice is,  to say the least, remarkable.  Miss Vernon appeared in the  ; final section.oi the program and  ���with7Mae Freer as accompanist  sang Dido's Lament from Pur-  cell's Dido >Aeneas and followed with 0 Mio Ferrando from  Donizetti?s opera La. Favorita.  For. a young singer, she; will be  22 this suhnrier, to offer such an  accomplished performance, is  praise enough but to hear the  beautiful voice, which seemed  almost effortless even in its for-  tissimos, was a rare experience.  The fulness of sound without  vibrato revealed an exceptional vocalist and her pleasant attitude' towards singing added,  greatly to the accomplishment  of a performance which will toe  hard to equaL :  But Lynn Vernon was not the  only performer on the program.  In the first section were 11  young pianists and two vocalists. It was interesting to note  the difference shown by the pianists in their touch. The Chop  Sticks and Skaters Waltz by  Debra and Heather Hall stood  out along p with the Parade of  the Wooden Soldiers by Valerie  and Raymond Johnson. Other  pianists were Philip Madison,  Janice Furuya, Vicki Beeman,  Barbara Cameron whose Spooks  and March of the Goblins showed good promise, David Fromager, Ruby Anderson and Wendy  3,200 award  Nicol D. Warn, son of Mr.  and Mrs. J. G. Warn of Granthams has been awarded a $3,-  3f,0 H. R. MacMillan Family  Fellowship to help out in his  zoology project at UBC. He is  at present working on possum  and an elaborate respirator to  find why possums have different  reactions and metabolism when  compared to other animals. He  has about 20 young born in  captivity which is unusual. They  are predators and are becoming  more numerous in Canada.  Owing to the annual convention of the B.C. OAPO falling  on June 15, 16 and 17, the regular meeting of the Sechelt  _Jranch will be postponed until  Monday, June 20 at 1:30 p.m.  at Wilson Creek Hall.  Last week, 41 members of  the branch enjoyed a.trip by  charter bus to Squamish and  Alta Lake. The drive was an  adventurous and exciting one  along the rugged east side of  Howe Sound with its curving  road cut out of the sides of  almost vertical cliffs and over;  hung with loose rocks and banks  of shale. The road passes  through Britannia Beach and  gives views across to Woodfibre and the islands of Howe  Sound.  After a stop for lunch at  Squamish, the tour continued  northwards for 35 miles through  a wilderness of rugged country  surrounded by snow - capped  peaks. The road ran beside  lakes, turbulent rivers and small  trout creeks. At Alta Lake, tea  was served at the cafeteria of  the new skiing development on  Whistler Mountain where excellent skiing is available throughout the year. With a light rain  falling oh the return journey,  the party settled down to some  community singing to *nusi��  supplied by Mr. W. C. Baker.  THEY  STAY HOME  A news note from Halfmoon Bay:  There were very few  weekend visitors to the  Halfmoon Bay area. Many  of the usual visitors, after  delays mi to seven h��urs  waiting for ferries, decided to postpone their visits  until the ferry service improves. Among the visitors  who. did arrive in Redrooffs  were Mrs. G. B. Simpson's  daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Jimmy Williams  of Vancouver.  CANCER MEETING  All ladies interested in the  B.C. Cancer Society are asked  to attend a meeting on Wed.,  June 15 at 2 p.m. at the Health  Centre. Mr. H. R. King, executive director, will attend.  surprise  Gurney. In other instrumentals,  April Walker gave two accordion numbers. Two vocalists,  Douglas Taylor and Pamela  Boyes sang quite well and in  spite of the size of the hall had  good volume. Heather Hall had  LYN VERNON  (By MAE BULGER)  Lyn Vernon, whose home for  most of her 21 years has been  in Gibsons, is a third year UBC  music student, the daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Vernon of  Gower Point. She credits her  interest in singing and her rare  development to the inspiration,  of her parents, who also were  singers in the classical field.  Lyn will continue her studies  towards a degree of Bachelor of  Music with a voice performance  major. This year she performed  in an opera workshop held at  UBC. She sang tae part of A_.au-,  yra in trie opera -Ridere^'to^g'".  Sea and the role of Jezebaba the  witch, in Dvorak's Rusalka.  Her third year recital was  held at UBC in January, in  which she sang operatic art  songs and folk songs. Her accompanist was Mr. Joe Berar-  ducci. In May, she performed  in a bursary recital held in the  Queens Ave. United Church in  New Westminster. Mr. Ken Bertram was her accompanist.  In 1965, Lyn sang in a CBC  radio series with the Gibson's  Six group of Vancouver.  , Lyn is also proficient at the  piano, and has been accompanist for various performers at  UBC.  Her tentative plans when she  completes her training at UBC  are to enter the Peabody Institute at Baltimore, Maryland, towards an advanced degree.  RECEIVES  AWARD  Arthur Lisch of Hanbury  road, Roberts Creek has received notification that he will receive a $2,500 award from the  Canada Arts Council to further  his work in the creative arts  field. Mr. Lisch was one of the  strong supporters of the fence  painting effort in Gibsons about  one month ago.  really good command of the  score, of Durand'S; Valse in E  Flat as well as the keyboard.  To conclude the first half of  the program the CanFor Chorale led by . Mrs. M. Sherman  with Mae Freer as accompanist undertook an Adventure in  Harmony quite well for their  first appearance here: The male  sextet singing Cool, Cool Water  should continue its efforts and  the female septet which made  up the remainder of the choir  should venture into the same  field. Together they made interesting music and for the size of  the choir, a pleasant interlude  in the solo aspects of the program.  The older performers of the  younger set made up the second  section of the program and they  included Karen Enemark, William Dockar, Debra Marsh,  Lynda Dockar and Diane McDonald. Miss McDonald supplied . a sterling performance of  the Bach Organ Prelude and left  no doubt that she is a capable  pianist.and musician.  Those taking part were students'"' of Betty Allen, Mary  Bwoke; Aletta Gilker, Sydney  C. Redman and Irene and Gilbert Sykes. Ed Burritt opened  the concert with a few words of  explanation of what the Arts  Council was doing.  The Arts Council gratefully  acknowledges   the   co-operation  Tof'the office of the district recreation director, Eldred's Flower Shop, Hansen's Transfer,  members of the Arts Council,  and particularly the students  and music teachers from Port  Mellon to-Pender Harbour, who  have unstintirigly given' of their  time anctialent to the first com-  vbiried .concert recitaly���F.C.  Pool OK  Ottawa's acceptance of the  Gibsons and district Centennial  project, a swimming . pool to  cost approximately $16,000 was  received in Gibsons over the  weekend as one of a batch of  eight Centennial projects given  the federal-provincial and Cen-  tenial committee approval.  This information, received by  Councillor Sam Fladager of Gibsons municipal council, who is  centennial committee chairman,  will be passed on to an executive meeting to be held this week  for the purpose of organizing  committees to start working on  the project. Port Mellon's committee is deeply interested in  this information because the  committee at Port Mellon is  ready to support the Gibsons  venture because most of the  mill workers live in the Gibsons  area. A site will have to be  chosen.  The federalnprovincial donation to the swimming pool will  total $2,608 which means that  $13,392 will be the amount which  the committee will have to find  either in labor or materials or  in cash donations.  Statement on charges  In answer to various charges  and statements published in  your paper, by Chris Johnson:  First, the N.D.P. does not,  and has not, participated in organizing either the Port Mellon  mill or any other pulp mill into  the Pulp and Paper Workers of  Canadbr.  This union represents members from all shades of political  opinion and it would be a highly reprehensible act on the part  of the executive to either favor  or condemn a particular political viewpoint.  The Pulp and Paper Workers  of Canada are in Port Mellon,  with the openly avowed purpose  of organizing the pulp mill workers into a worthwhile trade union. The members of Harmac  and Elk Falls have done just  this. Prince George Pulp, and  Paper mill is expected to follow suit shortly, and the support  shown in Port Mellon indicate  an overwhelming desire for \i  similar move here.  Let us point out that there is  nothing morally wrong in Canadians trying to join a Canadian union. There is nothing abnormal about a nation of 20 million people wishing to run its  own affairs. There is nothing  subversive in trying to correct  a situation whereby a union in  one country dominates the workers in another, a situation, incidentally, that exists nowhere  else in the modern world.  We are trying to build a national union, formed and operated under the laws and democratic traditions of Canada. For  this we make no apologies. The  only question to put, is why this  movement wasn't started before.  Signed by W. K. Peterson, W.  J. Peterson, M. L. Carrie, G.  Martin, J. A. Scorgie, A. Gant. Coast News, June 9, 1966.  (Boast Kjeuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  *__-��ar^^  Unity in the Community gets things done  ���Hiittumttnuuuiuuun��uu��piuinttu\ui\ttittununuipiuiim  A Sechelt problem  The time comes in the life of most families when the members of that family wonder whether they can afford to move into  new, more modern and larger premises. The family takes the  plunge and after a while wonders why it had not made the move  sooner.  Sechelt's family, if it can be described in this manner is  faced with the prospect of a new municipal hall. Should they or  shouldn't they make such a move. Naturally a new municipal  hall is going to cost money but in view of escalation clauses in  various labor contracts and rising prices generally should one  wait or should one proceed?  As with all family projects financing is the chief stumbling  block which sometimes is overcome by dint of close co-operation  in curtailing extravagances and the sweating out of hopes that  one can make ends meet.  Sechelt is going to require a new municipal hall, if not this  year, next year. In the event village boundaries expand and considerably more work within the municipal office follows the absorption of an area like West Sechelt, more room will be required  and possibly more staff. There will be more records kept, more  council business and more business with the public. This requires  space and construction of enclosed space is expensive but necessary.  In the case of Sechelt's desire for a new municipal hall the  experience of Gibsons council is a good example of the way it  can be financed. Gibsons obtained a contractor who was able to  finance the project at a reasonable rate of interest. Sechelt is  striving to do the same. If it was financed on what is termed the  open market the interest rate would be higher.  On this basis it would be well for the Sechelt family of ratepayers to give close consideration to what they want. A new  municipal hall will be a necessity soon. To start on it this year's  tax basis would mean curtailment of expenditures in practically  every department until such time as the tax basis was extended  with more people paying the same mill rate of taxation thus increasing income.  As families struggle towards bettering themselves so do municipalities and it will be up, to the taxpayers to support council in  its effort to better the position of the village by having a municipal hall which will be capable of handling the affairs of the  municipality for many years to come.  The forces that shape  The Sunshine Coast has attracted many interesting and delightful people. Living in a small community provides us with  an opportunity to contribute to and participate in inter-community  events. Through these co-operative efforts we are made more  aware of the forces which have shaped the individuals who make  up the communities.  Many of us dream of realizing the development of our native  talents in a sympathetic atmosphere. A great numiber see this  sunny coast as a wonderland place in which to spend retirement  years.  A number of enterprising individuals view the area as a fertile  field for business growth and development. Whatever our hopes,  whatever our dreams, whatever our talents, potential is great  for achievement.  Consider a couple building an in-between-jobs home at Roberts Creek. Their home fronts the vast expanse of the waters  of Georgia Strait. The view is forever changing. Clouds scud by  and sea gulls swoop low for a catch of herring. At times log  beachcombing boats come in to view with their hardy crews who  harness logs from broken booms and tow them back to their owners. The gripping drama of the scene, packed with the strength,  vitality and enjoyment of the participants in such a setting must  be what ignites the flow of torents of words from gifted pens.  ���(Contibuted)  THE  COAST NEWS  Speakers --- \tith a difference  By  JACK DAVIS.  MP.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Recently we had a visitor  from Victoria. Sitting in the  gallery in Ottawa he was'amazed at the dispatch with which'  Mr. Speaker dealt with the nation's  business.  In our provincial legislatures  the speaker is more of a figurehead. Rarely does he do anything unless a member objects  to what is going on. He has  only 50 or 60 members to deal  with. In Ottawa the speaker  has to keep order amongst two  hundred   and   sixty-five.  Had my visitor been here on  other occasions he would have  spotted something else. He  would have realized that there  is a hew feeling in the House  of Commons. It is due largely  to our new speaker, Mr. Lucien  Lamoureux. In my opinion, he  has already proven-himself to  be one of the best speakers  that  Ottawa has  ever had.  Most people are inclined to  think of Mr. Speaker as a tall  gaunt man, robed in black with  a three cornered hat. Stern of  countenance he is alsou ponderous on his pronouncements. But  Mr. Lamoureux gives no such  impression. His sprightly manner makes his job seem much  easier than it really is. Mr.  Lamoureux speaks quickly. He  19 YEARS U  A new hall to be built at an  estimated cost of $4,000 was  proposed by St. Vincents Missions for the Halfmoon Bay  area.  Gibsons Landing Bank of  Montreal anounces it will be  open every Tuesday and Friday from 10:45 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  International Woodworkers of  America, CIO, District council  No. 1 asks for a 20 cent hourly  wage increase, a 40 hour week,  union shop and a health benefit plan.  In aid of the community hall  fund  Selma Park  ladies  plan  ned a fashion show and strawberry tea with Mrs. W. Scott  as general convenor.  The Community Memorial Recreation society held its June  meeting in the Merry Era Cafe,  Gibsons Landing and elected R.  Murray as chairman of the  sports committee.  The Red Cross drive covering  the Sechelt area facing a quota  of $400 collected a total of $490.  Gibsons Landing PTA elected  Mrs. R. Sargent as president,  Mrs. A. Pilling as vice-president, Mrs. J. Ablett recording  secretary and Miss I. Stevenson  corresponding secretary.  '^"Washington, we wish you wouldn't.throw away that dollar j  ... you mighty be setting a bad example for ���''  future" American leaders'!"  Minute message  A little girl asked her mother  on the night of her birthday,  "Mummy,   how   much   have   I  grown today?" In the thinking  of that small child, growth took  place on only one day of the  year, on her birthday. The childish mind did not understand the  nature of physical growth, the  adding of a fraction of an inch,  not in any one day, but over  a period of years, until slu^  would become ya fully grown '  adult.  Growth ��� how much it enters  our thinking, as at different  stages of life we may ask ourselves; am I growing in popularity? ; is my business and  bank account growing?; or the.  more earnest question ��� am I  growing in patience and tolerance and kindness?; am I maturing in my ability to handle  my life in a way which will  bring the best to self and others?  St. Peter knew the areas of  Canaries nest  Alfred A. Langevin of West  Sechelt writes that on May 17  which was one of our nice days,  he noted with interest a pair  of . yellow canaries arriving  from the south. As he had some  dry cut grass lying around both  birds swooped down and each  carried some stems of grass  for their nest and they have  been busy each day on their  project. Birds come back each  year to where they were born  and the new nest is about 30  feet from the old one. Mr.  Longevin intends to keep the  Coast News acquainted with developments.  greatest need of growth when  he wrote, "Grow in grace and  and Saviour Jesus Christ." 2  Peter 3: 18a. To grow in this  in the knowledge of our Lord  relationship to God is one of  the most important goals to set  for oneself. In the process of  this spiritual growth we find  daily sustenance from Him Who  said, "You must go on growing  in Me, and I will grow in you!"  Of course this kind of growth  cannot be attained in one day,  any more than in growing from  a child to an adult. It is the  daily developing experience of  one who commits life to God  and in doing this appropriates  more and more God's love and  grace, resulting in a life that  glorifies God and helps our fellow man. ��� Miss H. E. Campbell, St. John's United Church,  Wilson Creek.  NOW 20 YEARS OLD  Did you know that Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce once known as the board  of trade is now in its 20th year,  having started as a board on  March 27, 1949. Now the district has three chambers of  commerce, Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbor.  POLISH CELEBRATION  In a program of events from  May to November, 1966, the  325,000 Canadians of Polish  origin will join the 32,000,000  people of Poland and 10,000,000  others of Polish descent elsewhere iri the world to celebrate  the 1,000th anniversary of Poland's acceptance of Christianity.  Have you found the answer  to your family always having  a home of their own?  Call:  The Mutual Life of Canada  Representatives:  also says what he has. to say  in a very few words. And always there is an air of finality  in  every statement he makes.  Mr.      Speaker      Lamoureux  speaks   beautifully  in   both   of  our two official languages.  He  speaks   French   with   precision  and-elegance.-And his mastery ;  of the English language is indicated by the simplicity of his  statements as well as their content. It follows tria't an argumentative   M.P.   is   usually  beaten  before he  starts.     With     quiet  dignity, and usually a touch of  humor, Mr. Speaker Lamoureux  cuts  himrpff before he  really  knows,   or   even   senses,   what  is going" on/  From the very start Mr. Lamoureux put on a polished performance. He was urbane and,  in flashes, even entertaining.  But the supreme test was bound  to come. How would he stand  up in a real crisis ��� a crisis  in which the chamber was in  an uproar and members were  hurling insults backwards and  forwards   across   the   floor   of  the house. Eventually it came  It came in the forrti of the  Munsinger affair. The tension,  -let alone the challenge which  this spectacle presented to his  authority,, would   have   broken  .many a lesser man.    .  But even when the temper of  the house was at its worst Mr.  Lamoureux 7 remained cool and  eprcise.     He     didn't smile as  . often as he usually does. But  he never lost his head.and he  never lost his ability to say the  right thing at the right time.  Even when an M.P. was rude  to the chair he was never more  than stern. He deflected the  barb, he saved the situation,  and in a matter of seconds he  was his smiling and frequently  whimsical self again.  Yes, parliament may not have  distinguished itself in the early  months of 1966. But Mr. Speaker  Lamoureux is giving it the  touch of dignity which it so  badly needs. His mastery of the  speakership also bodes well for  the future. It suggests that  things are bound to improve as  each   new  piece   of  legislation  is    brought    forward for consideration in the months ahead.  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld  300 - 475 Howe St.  Vancouver, B.C./  Phone 683-6905  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  mn  HUP  A   WARNING  TO   ALL  GARDENERS  Whether you have a few flower pots, or a  large garden you are exposed to some constant  peril. Cuts, scratches and bruise's happen to most  : gardeners. Usually they are not serious if you  observe simple precautions. Wash with an antiseptic soap, apply a good germicide and bandage  lightly if needed. We can help you select good  products.  But, Tetanus, one of man's most dangerous  killer germs, lurks in the soil and can quickly,  enter the blood stream through any wound or  burn. The spores of tetanus bacillus are almost  everywhere in both the city and country and  in dust or rust. If you have not recently been  immunized by tetanus toxoid, ask your physician  about it. The protection it gives is positive.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ���in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gbsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and  Druggists  RHR  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  NEEDS  TEACHERS  in its secondary schools  Hon. Leslie R. Peterson, Q.C  YOU can help if you fit into one of these categories.  Are yoo:  1. A qualified teacher not presently employed?  2. A bigb school student planning your future  career?  3. A university graduate holding a suitable degree  in another field?  4. A skilled tradesman with Grade XII education  and acceptable journeyman?* experience in tbe  fields of electricity, mechanics or construction?  If ao, you might be closer to a teaching career than  yon think.  If yoo are genuinely interested, and are prepared  to trice some farther training, please write me and  I wiH fend yon farther information: ~~~  Hon. Leslie R. Peterson  Minister of Education  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. Army of the helping hand now  operates a vrist network of institutions and programs geared  to the amelioration of the needy  and unfortunate in every province of Canada. ^  Just as in the early days of  the organization, the modern  day officers and soldiers of this  dedicated Army can be found  helping those in need, offering  an understanding mind, a loving heart, and willing hands to  ease the way for the discouraged, the lonely, and the sick.  Last year 46,977 prisoners  were met and helped by The  Salvation Army following their  discharge from Canadian prisons. During the same "period-  more than one million Canadians were visited and helped  by the Army's League of Mercy  workers from coast to coast.  People from all walks of life  seek   the   help   of   the  devoted  7 men   and  women   of   this   or-  ��� ganization, arid none are turned  away.  A BUSY MAN  A three-picture profile in the  recent issue of the B.C. Tel  News covers Fred Feeney as a  Gibsons councillor, fireman,  Chamber of Commerce executive member and B.C. Tel repair man. Mr. Feeney is also  on the executive of the Royal  Canadian Legion and a member  of the Kiwanis club. At present  he is Gibsons council representative on the July 1 Celebration  committee ��� a busy man,  Arthur E. Kennedy, the third  governor of Vancouver Island  once said there were but two  classes of people here ". . .  convicts and those who ought  to be convicts.'"  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  X��. .��.__^_.-^__-^^_adCat.-fl.  A FEW OFTHE REASONS YOUR HELP IS NEEDED  With bands and banners they come  With bands playing and banners waving The Salvation  Army has been on the march  throughout the world, for more  than one hundred years bringing comfort and cheer to the  distressed and destitute.  The movement has grown  phenomenally from a small mission in East London to an international army of men and women working in 70 countries,  in 167 languages.- In Canada,  nearly 2000 full-time officers,  representing almost as many  centres of work, strive round  the clock to help the needy  wherever they may be without  regard to race, religion or nationality. In accordance with the  vision of its founder, General  William Booth, the Army believes that effective social work  must be aimed at fostering self-  respect, spiritual fortitude, emotional maturity and financial  independence.  Among the earliest developments in The Salvation Army's  spiritual and. humanitarian ministry were hostels for destitute  men, homes for unfortunate women, aid to prisoners and ex-  convicts and employment services for both men and women.  AH these facilities have been  continued, with adaptations allowing for full use of modern  knowledge and techniques.  The most up-to-date methods  in medicine, casework, psychology, psychiatry, and group  therapy are called upon to help  rehabilitate alcoholics, unwed  mothers, inmates of correctional institutions and those released on parole and probation.  Material assistance is made  available to individuals and  families in want. Wherever possible, efforts are made to prepare the errant adolescent and  adult for jobs and aid them in  securing employment.  $50 REWARD  For information, by anyone, leading to the arrest of  person or persons who broke Into the Dental Clinic  Saturday. May 7th. ��� Phone 886-2524.  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  Plant that new Lawn now ��� Grass seed sold in bulk  ROLLERS OR ROTOTILLERS FOR RENT  COME IN AND BROWSE AROUND  FREE ADVICE ON YOUR GARDENING PROBLEMS  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Yes indeed, .The Salvation  Army has expanded its services  far beyond the expectations of  that early band of men and  women who struggled to relieve  poverty in the East London  slums, and to bring aid to the  spiritually    impoverished.    The.  LH lii'iiiily|p lo your licid  ���   CUTS  ���   COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE  CLEAN,  SELL  &  STYLE  HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  Coast News, June 9, 1966.       3  The first chief justice of Vancouver Island was David Cameron. A brother-in-law of Sir  James Douglas, he had no legal  training.  GIANT  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR AU  TIn.rs., June 9  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  sure the price has to be  right, but so does the car!  your first  Jet-smoother ride  tells you that  ^sm&m -_f si #  is  the right car...  Impala, Sport Coupe  i t   tui��ff!  tZ-"m*    "y^r-"-""''^       -              f M  \     &&   1  ill  k \ ��&*  your next trip  to the bank  will remind you  how great  the deal was.  Have you taken that first ride yet? If not, see your  Chevrolet dealer today. It won't take you long to  discover that Chevrolet is the right car and that  the price is right, too. You see, this is the Hottest  Year in .Chevrolet History ��� the year when more  Canadians than ever before are buying Chevrolet  ��� so your dealer can give you the best all 'round  deal going. All you have to do is ask.  AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER IN SECHELT:  PENINSUA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. ��� Ph. Sechelt 8852111  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  C-10S.C COMING EVENTS  June 10: Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, General meeting,  Fri., 8 p.m. :     '���'  June 13: Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair Committee, Parish Hall, 8  p.m.* '  June 15: Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, 7 p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  June 18: Royal Canadian Legion Rummage Sale, 10 to 12  noon. .'..,���  ���June 18: Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, Birthday Party,  Sat., 8 p.'HU ��� ������   .        ���  June 16: Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary Annual Luncheon, Thurs.,  11 to 2 p.m., Hospital Cottage,  Sechelt. "'  Aug. 3: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Raspberry Tea. Parish Grounds,  Wed., 2 to 4 p.m.       .  Nov. 5: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Christmas Bazaar and Tea,  School Hall, Sat., 2 to 4 p.m.  DEATHS  PARKER ��� On Mon., June 6,  1966, Bessie Louise Parker, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  widow of Stanley E. Parker,  Prince Rupert, B.C. Born in  Sterling, Ont.; in her 82nd year.  Survived by 2 sons, Jim, Sechelt, B.C., Bob, Prince Rupert.  1 daughter, Mrs. Florence Hood,  Prince Rupert. Also 5 grandchildren, 1 great-grandchild. Funeral service Wed., June 8 at 11  a.m. from St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt, B.C. Graveside  funeral service at 1:45 p.m. at  Forest Lawn Cemetery, Burnaby, B.C. No flowers by request,  donations to St. Mary's Hospital  Sechelt, B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, directors.  PINKS ��� Passed away June 1,  1966, Benjamin J. Pinks of Gibsons, B.S. Survived by 2 brothers, 1 in England and 1 in  Australia and his very good  friend Mrs. M. Dolley of Gibsons. Deceased was a life member of B.P.O.E. Lodge No. 3,  Past President of the New Westminster. Lawn Bowling Association, former postal clerk of New  Westminster. Funeral service  was held Fri., June 3 at 11  a.m. from the Family Chapel of  the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev.  H. Kelly officiated. Cremation.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  St. Bartholomew's Church Building Fund.  CARD OF THANKS"  We would like to extend our sin-  cerest thanks to the many  friends and neighbors who have  been so helpful and considerate  during the time of our recent  bereavement. We are indebted  to and appreciative of Dr. Alan  Swan and the hospital staff of  St. Mary's for their help during  John's illness.  ���Eileen Glassford and family  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Combination truck driver, bond-  able, for summer months. Ph.  886-2446.  NEED EXTRA MONEY?  If you live in Sechelt, Roberts  Creek or Hopkins to Granthams  area, make your spare time  profitable. Three housewives required to show and sell world  famous Avon Products in your  area. For details please write  Box 756 Coast News, giving  phone number.  Printer, full or part time, knowledge of press operation desirable. Coast News, Gibsons, 886-  2622.  WORK WANTED  Bring me your ironing to do.  Phone 886-7409.  Repairs to lawn mowers, garden tools, and outboard motors.  Solnik's. Phone 886-9662.   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.  MISC. fOR SALE   He would like an electric razor,  a Grossman C02 pistol, a fishing rod and reel, or tools for  Father's Day. See them and  many more at  Earl's, 886-9600  IVb hp. Evinrude outboard,  good condition. $95. Ph. 885-9335.  5 gal. Johnson Evinrude outboard tank with holder, $10. Ph.  886-2816.   24 inch G.E. pushbutton range,  good condition. 886-9520.   Walk-in    refrigerator,    approx.  inside dimensions, 5' x 7' x 7'.  Currently in  use.  Available  in  July.   Price    $395  Monarch oil heater (used  very little) $25  Deep well electric pump  (cur-  . rently in use, available in  July ������ ������ $95  Used size 30 galv. range  boiler (good condition,  boiler unions and stand included)     ��� $7  Metal stand, 6' high for twin  oil barrels __ $7  Jute feed sacks each .15.  (50 or more each .12  Portable electric rangette ��� $10  Electric chick brooder (4  heat lamps) _ _ ��� $10  WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM  886-9340  1 27" usedTv7l 19" table model reconditioned, several 21" reconditioned TV, 1 9 cu. ft. fridge  Also TV rentals $7 per month.  Delta Radio and TV  Phone 885-9372  Light blue spring coat, size 14.  $8. Phone 886-7792.  4 year old Shetland pony, saddle  and bridle. Phone 886-2190.  2 boys' sports coats, 1 gray,  Harris tweed, size 18; 1 off  white flecked, size 14. New condition. Phone 886-2547.  1 high chair, $2; 1 first size crib  with mattress, $3; 1 six year  size crib with /mattress (like  new) $15 or best offer; 1 wicker bassinet with pad (ho stand  and not decorated) $2. Phone  886-9504, 1222 Headlands Rd.,  Gibsons.  24" Enterprise gas range in excellent condition. Gas hot water heater and tank. Phone 886-  9621 after 6 p.m.  Topsoil, gravel and fill. A.  Simpkins. Phone 885-2132.  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES  & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Lawn Mowers tuned up and  overhauled-for spring.  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  Bulldozing, clearing, excavating,  cat work of all kinds. Hour or  contract. Phone Jack Barker,  886-7493, evenings.  33" 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 ranjses. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  4       Coast News, June 9, 1966.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises;   Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303   WANTED  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone  David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Wanted to rent, Camper for 8  ft. box Vk ton truck, approximately 1st 2 weeks Sept. Murray's Garden and Pet Supplies,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-2919. _  Antique clocks wanted. Box 42,  Granthams Landing.   Patches   of   standing   timber.  Phone   Jack   Barker,   886-7493  evenings.  Sharpen up for Spring  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened  by  machine  and  overhauled at  NUTS & BOLTS  Under Walt's & Earl's  at head of wharf  For MEMBERSHIP or EXPLOSIVE requirements, contact F.  J. Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, 886.  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima cord, etc.  SPECIAL  Business man's Luncheon  served 12 to 2 p.m. daily.  Dogwood Cafe  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886^9615  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELERY REPAIRS  Free  Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-2116  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,  Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone 886-9379  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  " PEDICURIST ~~~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I have 2 cars, 2 iboat.s 1 engine,  and anything else I might have,  you can buy all or any part.  Earl's, 886-9600_ -  '56 Buick convertible, good top  and rubber, reconditioned transmission and rear end. Phone  886-7439. ���   ^53 Buick, auto trans, V8, '66  plates, 2 new double traction  Olympic tires, 8.45x15,- new battery, oil and transmission, new  muffler, new tail pipe, new  king pins, new rings, piston  pins, valves ground, $200 spent  on motor last November. Crankshaft needs grinding. $100 or  offers.  Phone  886-2816.  GIFT PRICE  1957 Meteor sedan delivery, good  condition.   Best   offer   to   $375.  886-2639.  1947 GMC, '52 motor, %-l ton  4 spd box, flatdeck, good rubber, no '66 plates, good running condition. Ideal shake  truck. Best offer, or trade for  car of equal value. Ph. 886-2087.  BOATS FOR SALE  32' Diesel powered work boat.  Phone 886-2459.  12 ft. speedboat with 18 hp.  Evinrude, new set controls, 5  ft. beam, does 25 mph. Sell for  $230 or swap for car of equal  value, auto trans. 886-2552.  30 ft. troller, ready to go. Phone  886-9912, ask for J. Manton.  16^ ft. Ford V-8 speedbtfat,  ready to go. $425. Phone 886-  2454.   24 ft. plywood hull, %" bottom  and sides. $200. Phone 886-2382.  17^4 ft. cabin boat, 35 hp. motor, $750. Phone 886-2195.  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283;   ',  Everything for your  building needs  GIBSONS  19 acres ��� Level, parklike  property with second growth  timber and good soil. Excellent  buy for homesite and ~ investment. Full price only $4,000.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 Bedroom ��� Immaculate,  modern, full bsmt. home on le?  vel 2 acres. Large living room,  dining room and kitchen. Esso  auto-oil furnace. Approx. 1 acre  cleared and landscaped. Excellent VLA buy. Full price $16,900.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot. Excellent building  location with marvelous view  and sandy beach. Full price only  $3,750.  SECHELT  1 bedroom ��� Fully serviced,  furnished cottage on large lot.  Central location. Full price  $4,500.  THORMANBY ISLAND  Waterfront Lot ������With, beautiful sandy beach. Ideal vacation  spot with good fishing and water sports in sheltered bay.. Full  price  $3,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 3 acres with  over 250 feet waterfrontage.  Property nicely treed with Arbutus and evergreens and has  good road from highway to  building site with remarkable  view. Full price $11,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced and beautifully treed lot  with 80 ft. frontage in sheltered  harbour. Full price $3,500, easy  terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons 886-9900,  Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Lid.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Pender Harbour: Ideally suited commercial development, 2  cleared ac, 200' sheltered W/F.,  blacktop road, all services available, y  pender Harbour: $5000 down  gives possession 8 ac. with 300'  deep water anchorage in excellent location. .AH services available.  Sechelt: Approx 2V& ac. with  133' on blk top. Access of excellent beach. Panoramic view,  serviced. $6000. Only $600 down,  bal at 5V��%  Selma   Park:   Immaculate   4  rooms,   base.,   A/oil   heat,   designed   for   comfortable    year,  round living. Fine pebble beach.  $15,000. Terms.  Davis Bay: Excellent revenue  property, 2 homes, Main house,  1150 sq. ft., cottage, 600 sq. ft.  Just a step to sandy beach. Full  price only $16,500 on terms.  Gibsons: Over 4 ac. fine black  loam, new, all electric 2 br.  home. Good water supply. $3500  down, bal. as rent.  Gibsons: Excellent building  location. Approx. 1 ac, over 100'  hwy front., Bldg consists 1800  sq. ft. and includes .modern living quarters for owner. Terms  on $20,000.  Hopkins: The finest semi-waterfront lot in Hopkins, front,  on 2 roads. Over 100' on hwy.  No more than 175' from one of  the finest beaches in the area.  Serviced.  $2700 F.P.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Selma Park: Three bedroom  home, view and close acicess- to  good beach; hall, util and rumpus rm. $3000 down for possession.  Roberts Creek: Brand new 3-  bedroom view home, close to  beach. Open living plan, fully  insulated, el. heat., well designed, with plenty of cupboard  and storage space. Water guaranteed. Terms of $14,500.  , Gibsons: Small 2-bedroom cottage, newly decorated, handy  location. $1000 down on $5000.  We have a fine choice of building lots and acreage.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  & 886-2500  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Roberts Creek  26.54 acres, 620' on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Two year round  creeks run through property. 2  bedrm older home. Large workshop with cement floor. Small  horse barn. Good investment at  $12,500 F.P. Try your -terms.  Wilson Creek  $1500 down. 2 bedrm home on  large, treed lot. Modern elec.  kitchen, Pembroke bath. elec.  hot water, only $6850 F.P., Bal  at $60 per month.  Davis Bay >  Waterfront duplex. Newly dec-  oraited, fully furnished. Reservations in for summer tourist  trade. Real value, $13,900 F.P.  Davis Bay  Semi-waterfront treed view  lots, 150' to safe level beach.  $2300 full price.  West Sechelt  Waterfront, 4 bedrm older  home' on parklike treed lot.  Good building for shop. Ideal  hotel site.  $16,500 F.P.  West Sechelt  View lots 126' on S.C. Highway  300 ft. in depth. VLA site, $4000  each.  West (Sechelt  2 bedrm cottage. Good garage  52' waterfront. $8,000.  View lot, 52' x 1600' $2200.  Porpoise Bay  Waterfront: 100 x 200 treed  view lots, road in <to beach.  Ideal for summer home or  ���quiet year round living. Full  price  $5000,  terms.  Sechelt  3 bedrm, modern and clean  full basement. Nicely decorated.  Fully landscaped. Auto-oil heat.  Elec. cabinet kitchen, L shape  dining room. Good value at  $15,500  terms.  Selma Park  $1500 down. 2 bedrm cottage  on view lot. $6600 F.P., easy  terms.  Selma Park  ��� Waterfront,   5   room  cottage,  99' an water, 1 acre land. $8,000  F.P.  Selma Park  View lot. Nicely treed, ready  to build.  Only $1900 full price.  For Information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent 885-9461  E.  Surtees 885-9303  H.  Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Gibsons: View unlimited. Well  maintained family home on  large, level waterfront lot with  excellent garden, garage. L.R;  18 x 22, fireplace, three bedrooms, roomy kitchen-dining  room. Automatic oil furnace, 220  wiring. F.P. $12,000 with D.P.  $7,000  Gibsons:  Marine Drive.  Com  fortable    two   bedroom    home  cJose to shops. Partial basement, ���  automatic    oil    furnace.    F.P.  ���$S500 with down payment $2500.  Roberts Creek: Lower Road.  Cozy, fully serviced five room  bungalow on concrete basement.  Two acres of grounds, stream,  fruit trees, perennials. F.P. $12-  600, $3000 down.  ; Evenings,   C.   R.   Gathercole^  886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  balance.  Discount for casn.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phona 886-2622  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Waterfrontage, Bay area, best  location in Gibsons, 2 beach properties together, foreshore rights  3 houses. Will sell one or both  together.  Phone 886-2195.  Selma Park 7=��� Side by side duplex. 2 complete self-contained  suites with 3 piece bathrooms.  Furnished, on Highway 101,  close to new hospital. Full price  $5,500, easy terms or discount  for cash. L. A. Fraser, Box 427,  Sechelt,  or phone  885:2��41. '  For sale by owner; comfortable  one bedroom home electrically  heated, near bowling alley, five  thousand. Write Mrs. Bailey, 135  Giggleswick Place, Nanaimo.   .  Iii acres near Porpoise Bay  area, partly: cleared, near water. Phone 885-2084.  2 nice treed ^building lots, $1050  each, $300 cash, easy terms.  Close to beach, Bay area. Phone  886-2195.  Soames Point. 2 bedroom full  electric home to sell privately.  Large garage and carport with  fully fenced 90' x 150' corner  lot. Taxes very reasonable. For  information call 886-2644.  1% acres partially cleared, near  Pratt on Rosamund Road. Well  water.  Phone' 886-2448.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050  or 261-3151.  NEW  SUBDIVISION  Large S. & W. View lots ���  on paved road ��� with facilities and water. Near good  beach  and  Rec'n  area.  886-2887  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop highway. Phone 886-  2790 evenings.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road.  Phone 886-2762.  FOR RENT ~~~  2 bedroom new duplex. All electric. Ocean view. Davis Bay.  Phone 885-2116.  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1 2 bedroom suite  vacant June 15  Phone 886-2827 J  STORE    OR   OFFICE~'��pACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,!  SECHELT   VILLAGE.    WRITE!  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS. |  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES     1  Opportunity to own taxi busi-f  ness in Burnaby. Illness forces  sale. $500 down and assume  agreement.  Phone 886-9979.  PETS  Pekinese puppies:  Ph.  886-9890  VACATION SPOTS  BONNIEBROOK  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  Live or holiday by the sea. i  at beautiful Gower Point  The Vernons 886-2887'  Sandy beach cottages, equipped  July and August. Phone 886-22$  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Qlow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 88��-9535  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. A  der $12; Fir $14; Dry handpick  ed millwood, $14. To order PI  886-9674. Al Cook, North Road  Gibsons.  No Credit.  GARDENING  See us for demonstration  lawn mowers. Trade-ins accept  able. Distributors for Tore  Lawn Boy, Zenith and Jubile  power and electric mowers. Se  us for your garden needs. A ful  stock of fertilizers.  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Phone 886-2442 RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES  AND  SERVICE y'  Sechelt  --  Ph.  885-9372  '   24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL .-r- FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings   7.7  R.R.I.,  Madeira Park  ' ��� ' ' ~~~  We use  Ultra   Sonic  Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  _w1 Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches,- Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete" Vibrator  Phone 886-2046  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your  building needs  Gibsons   ���  Ph.   886-7765  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ������ Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND  SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525, Rebson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6439  GUUF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT    '������-..  Phone 885-2062  I & H SWANSON LTD-  Cement Gravely Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty Welding  Steel  Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone   886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving  the   Sechelt   Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325   SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885 9777  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971.  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work; House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty ���     (  R. BIRKEN j  White  Rd.,  Roberts   Creek  Phone 886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  Farewell  party held  Gibsons council of the Catholic Women's League bid farewell to two members at a function in the home of Mrs. Edmund Gill, Thursday evening,  June 2. Departing members are  Mrs. A. King and Mrs. D. Harrison.  Both were presented with  flowers and a spiritual bouquet  with Mrs. King receiving a gift  in recognition of her many  years of service' to the community, parish and council. She  has been an active member for  close on 14 years and her cheerfulness" was a great asset. Mrs.  ���Harrison, a member for about  one year was a sincere member.  Mrs. W. Nygren, the president  in her toast to the departing  members wished them every  success in their new homes,  Mrs. King to Prince George and  /Mrs. Harrison to Vancouver Island.  Present for this function were  Clare Nygren, Agnes Labonte,  Joan Quarry, Agatha Mackenzie,  Rita McKay, lona MacKinnon,  Mrs. Cater, Mrs. D'Aoust, Mavis  Wilson, Leah Thatcher, Helen  Coleridge, Julie Boser, Dora  Finlayson and hostess Mary  Gill.  FRIENDSHIP TEA  The W. A. to St. Hilda's  Church will hold a Friendship  Tea at the home of Mrs. Sam  Dawe on Wednesday, June 15th  at 2 p.m.  Patients in St. Mary's Hospital  are Mrs. Dorothy Browning and  Mr.' Ben Meadows of Porpoise  Bay.  Coast News, June 9, 1966.       5  Regional  area first  Coast-Garibaldi Union Board  of Health meeting in the Health  Centre in Gibsons Monday discussed garbage collection and  disposal and learned through  correspondence with the department of municipal affairs in Vic-r  toria and the ministry of health,  that nothing effective can be  done until a regional district  has been formed.  Councillor James Drummond  of Gibsons said application had  been made to form a regional  district under which planning,  zoning, water and fire services  and garbage disposal could be  effectively organized and allow  collection of taxes to cover requirements.  Present were memibers from  Powell River to Pemberton, including Mr. Barrie Macdonald,  senior public health inspector;  Mr.: J. M. Ford of Powell River,  chairman; Mr. T. Fougberg of  Pemberton, Councillors J.  Drummond of Gibsons and  Louis Hansen of Sechelt; Dr. A.  J. Cunningham, board secretary  and Miss A. Stark, senior nurse  of the Health unit.  Dr.. Cunningham reporting on  a symposium which discussed  salmonellosis explained it arose  from an organism developed  through mishandling of storage  and refrigeration of foods, especially eggs, dried egg powder  .and imperfectly handled chicken and turkey.  It was suggested a film projector be made available for the  various fairs to publicize the  services available through the  local health units in the province, such as child health conferences, pre-natal classes, services in the schools, factory inspections and water samplings.  To improve general sanitation inspections it was suggested a camera be made available  for the use of the health inspector. It was also suggested that  the correspondence with the  Pollution Control board be continued in order to evaluate what  action should be taken on the  need for extending the school  board effluent line from the  schools on the upper levels.y;   ���  A christening  The baby daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. John A. Brandys was  christened Susan Lynne on Sunday, June 5 at St. Bartholomews Church with Rev. J. H.  Kelly oficiating.  The godparents are the baby's  aunt Miss Dclly McPhee of  Campbell River and Mr. and  Mrs. Don Hoops of Soames  Point.  The baby is the granddaughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Wickstrand  of Campbell River and Mr. and  Mrs. John Brandys of Vancouver.  Following the service, a buffet luncheon was served at the  home of the baby's parents.  KLYNE HEADLEY  STUDENT  An announcement in the Vancouver press reveals that a  former student of Mr. Klyne  Headley, supervisor of music  for this school district, won a  Broadcast Music Incorporated  $500  student  composer  award.  7-7 .1  ENTERPRISE  RANGES  ELECTRIC AND LP GAS  HOT WATER TANKS  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Your KEMTONE,   SHERWIN-WILLIAMS  PAINT DEALER  GIBSONS---SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY���Ph. 886-9533  A return visit of brothers and sisters who met last July in  Bournemouth, England for the first time in 46 years has brought  two of the brothers-together at the home of Mr. and Mrs. JJ" H.  Sear of Beach Ave., Roberts Creek. One brother, Percy, died  early this year. Above are shown Mrs. W. Malin a sister, Mrs.  Sear and Mrs. Nason a sister and on the left rear Mr. E. F. Sear  and right, Mr. J. H. Sear. The visitors expect to return home in  mid-June  Artistic enthusiasm   .  ^ S����_  The enthusiasm of those taking part and those who came to  watch indicate that the Art in  Action Workshops at Gibsons,  Sechelt and Pender Harlbour last  week, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council will  become an annual event.  There was indeed something  for everyone, and the community was well represented. Quite  small artists intent on their own  paintings occupied one group  of easels while adults who  brought their own equipment  worked in another section. Here  were to be found the veterans  of Gibsons fence painting, Vivian Chamberlain, Dick Marsh,  Mrs. Small and Mark Dober and  Stephen Lee and at Pender  Mary Woodburn and Mr. and  Mrs. H. Strickland.  The modelling table was usually surrounded by happy-faced  youngsters savoring the feel of  clay and not detracting in the  least from older more serious  sculptors.  The young and limber .both in  mind and body were having a  ball, writing poetry which completely mystified their elders  or shadow dancing with Carol  Gibson whi^ kept young and  old spelltoou-fii.: With all this activity there were many quietly  moving around discussing the  paintings and talking to the exhibitors, 0r watching the huge  mobile take shape.  Alec Znotin's wood carvings  attracted many admirers as did  those of Ernie Burnett. The  ceramics centre displaying work  by several local potters and  attended by Mrs. Rose Hauka  and Amy Rowse mioved with  the workshop to all three communities. In Gibsons Al Porter  and Mrs. Eckstein's lapidary  demonstrations proved fascinating to rockhounds and at Pender Mrs. Barclay provided demonstrations for enthusiasts and  nearby at each location were  Mrs. T. W. Ritchie's finished  jewelry. Mr. and Mrs. .Percy  Lee exhibited a colorful display  of realistic artificial flowers,  many of them made from feathers at the Gibsons workshop.  Dennis Gray of Sechelt proved  beyond any doubt with his beautiful pictures of the Porpoise  Bay area that photography is  an art, not just a mechanical  process. The versatile talents of  Arthur Lisch included sculpture  and modelling as well as painting. Another talented family are  the Hateleys at Pender Harbour.  Linda in her second year at the  Vancouver School of Art, specializing in sculpture, demonstrated modelling and exhibited  the process of lino prints and  etching on aluminum.  Sam Hately whose hobby is  burls, exhibited some beautiful  polished specimens, spruce, red  and yellow cedar and yew, some  as the finished article and some  in the process with different  stages of finishing. Also at Pender Mrs. Payne was busily engaged in the age old art of spinning.  Mrs. M. Jackson and Mrs. M.  Jeffries' basketry .skill was  greatly admired in all three locations as was the copper tooling done by Mrs. Reg Paull.  Reg Paull worked each night  transforming a block of yellow  cedar into a totem figure and  with him was a talented nephew  Christopher Peters who was  working on an intricate bead  work pattern and who plans to  use his artistic skills to continue  the  traditional Indian  art.  Two other talented young men  who plan to make are their career are Philip and Clarence Op  penheim whose home is in Merritt and who are taking their  Grade 8 in Vancouver, they had  paintings on velvet on display  and were working on animal  carvings and pendants.  Irish and Mexican dances in  traditiona:l costumes by Miss  Deanna Stirling's dance troupe  from Sechelt Residential School  added gaiety and sparkle each  evening and made many new  vfriends. These delightful girls  are Lavinia Campbell, Rose  Hanuse, Jessie Louie, Beverly  Oppenheim, Susan Point and  Joyce Timothy. Also shown  were two National Film Board  films about Canadian painters  David Milne and Paul Emille  Borduas, which proved a popular attraction. In Sechelt Mrs.  B. Rankin showed a series ��� of  Harold Swanson's colored slides  'of local interest to a delighted  audience.  At Gibsons Elphinstone High  School Jr. Red Cross looked after refreshments and at Pender  the Community Swim Club used  the occasion to raise funds for  their summer program.  There were so m'any wonderful paintings submitted that at  Gibsons there just wasn't room  to exhibit them all properly,  many of them were work done  at the Adult Education classes  sponsored by the School Board  and which were held last year  at Pender, Sechelt and Gibsons.  Artists showing pictures included Dolly Aitchison, Molly  Almond, Vivian Chamberlain,  Mavis Christmas, Mrs. Deller,  Jessie Dowdie, Helen Duncan,  Kit Ewart, Bea Flair, Robert  Finlayson, Mary Garnett, Rose  Gordon, Alan Greene, Dorothy  Hall, Wes Hodgson, Lenore Inglis, Dorothy Johnson, Stan  Knight, Barbara Laakso, Connie Lanham, Helen Lau, Ray  Lee, Arthur Lisch, Mae Long-  ton, Dick Marsh, Peg Marshall,  Marjorie Morgan, Brother McDonald, Edith McNaughton,  Flo McSavaney, Ruth McLin-  tock, Mr. and Mrs. Philp, Mrs.  Rutherford, Mrs. Salahub, Trudy Singleton-Gates, Mrs. Small,  Lionel Singlehurst, V e r d a  Schneider, Elsie and Harold  Stickland, Ruth Stone, Carol  Surtees, Margaret Trueman,  Mrs. Turner, Elsa Warden, Kay  Wells, Mary Wicklund, Mae  Winning, Mary Woodburn and  Do Wortman. Anyone omitted  from this list please phone 886-  2147.  Fashion show  Elphinstone Student Council  will be busy Friday, June 10,  welcoming everyone to the Open  House at Elphinstone Secondary. An up-to-the-minute fashion  show at 7:30, precedes displays  by the woodwork, metalwork,  art, sewing and science classes.  There will be biology displays  ���- projects done throughout the  year ��� and classwork material.  The Home Economics class  will have a bake sale, and the  Red Cross will operate a concession booth.  Everyone, especially parents  of the students, is wecome.  There will be a small admission  charge, 50c for adults and 25c  for students and children.  Taxation that limits savings  increases Canada's dependence  on foreign capital. 8       Coast News, June 9, 1966  Guides say thank you!  r  E. L. (BILL) HARRISON  Elected president of the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce at its  15th annual meeting in Penticton was E. L. (Bill) Harrison,  vice.-president of B.C. Packers,  Vancouver.  Plan float  The audience may have been  small but the interest and appreciation was large during the  recent two-day workshop sponsor by the Tidewater Players  and the Central Recreation committee. During a few hours,  well known director and adjudicator, Mrs. Dorothy Gold-  rick, kept her audience in rapt  attention while she imparted as  much of her knowledge of a  mature theatre as was possible  during the two days.  Rehearsals will start on June  5 for all those interested in  participating in the July 1 float  and program. Roberts Creek  Hall,  8 p.m.  Mrs.B.Roseboom  News has reached Halfmoon  Bay of the death of Mrs. Bessie  Roseboom, a former resident of  the area. She and her husband  Ted ran the Halfmoon Bay post  office from 1949 to 1951. A few  weeks after they took it over  from Richard Laird, the building burned down and they rebuilt the present post office now -  occupied by the Rutherford  family.  The Rosebooms sold their  Redrooffs home and moved to  Hornby Island about seven  years ago. Their daughter Pat  Cameron and her family followed them a year later and now  run a store and fish scow on the  island.  Bessie Roseboom, besides being a fine needlewoman and a  keen worker for the hospital  auxiliary was in great demand  at parties. She had considerable  musical talent and, despite her  frail physique and indifferent  health, she had a sparkle and  an immense vitality which  would make any party a success.  HISTORICAL MAP  A unique historical map of  British Columbia has been published for the provincial Centennial committee, and it now  on sale through local centennial committees L. J. Wallace,  general chairman, announces.  The parchmenl-type map is  two by three feet, based on accurate historic documentation  compiled through the offices of  the provincial secretary and the  provincial library and archives.  It is authorized as the official  historical map commemorating  the Centennial years 1966 and  1967. It sells at $1 a copy.  The   Girl   Guide   association  thanks  all  who  supported  the  recent Cookie Sale. This annual  nation wide drive for funds provides money for pack and company   activities,   camping   and  training programs. The profit on  each box of cookies is 21c, divided three ways, a third to the  provncial  organzation,   a  third  is shared by the division from  Port Mellon to Powell River, including   Texada,   and   the   remaining Mrd,  $101  this year,  is divided on a per capita basis  between the four Brownie Packs  and three Guide Companies in  Elphinstone     district.     Special  thanks to Mrs. Mary Macintosh  who organized the Cookie week.  Gibsons Guide company will  be  camping locally this  year,  several of the seniors are going to Vancouver Island to camp  and three Gold Cord Guides are  going to Heritage Camps,  one  to Quebec, one to Ontario and  one to Tsoona in B.C.  *     *     *  Camp Haig at Roberts Creek,  on Sat., May 21, was the scene  of   a  Brownie   Flying-up   ceremony. This was a big day for  Brownies  Carol  Blomgren  and  Janet McLean, as it marked the  end of their two years as Brownies, and the start of their adventures as Guides.  Both girls  had worked very hard to earn  their Golden Hand and it was  with  a  great deal of pleasure  that Brown Owl, Mrs. L. Farr,  assisted  by  Tawny Owl,   Mrs.  A.   Blomgren,   presented   them  with their wings.  Carrying a lighted brown  candle the girls walked slowly  up the stepping stones to Guide-  land where they were greeted  by Patrol Leaders Ingrid Blomgren and Debby Marsh. Their  brown candles were replaced  with blue candles. The Patrol  leaders introduced the new  Guides to their Captain Mrs.  W. Hartle who welcomed them,  to the Guide company.  District Commissioner Mrs. L.  Labonte   presented  the  badges  to the following Brownies, Gail  Blomgren,     Golden    Bar    and  minstrel;   Shannon   Crook   and  Pamela      McKenzie,       Golden  Bar;   Janet  McLean   was   presented with her 2nd year star.  Debby   Baba,   having  passed  her Tenderfoot test was enrolled  as  a   Guide  by  Mrs.   Labonte, who  then  presented the  following    badges    to Guides:  Margery    McLean    2nd    Class  Badge and 1st year Star;  Barbara McLean 2nd Class Badge  and  3rd  year   star;   Georgette  Macklam 2nd Class Badge, Hostess, ��� Swimmer   and   1st   year  star;   Debby    Marsh     Hostess  Badge and 2nd year star; Dina  Blatchford 1st year star; Ingrid  Blomgren 2nd year star; Susan-  ne Nielson   toymaker,   hostess,  1st year star. Mrs. Hough was  presented with a cup and saucer   in   appreciation  by   Guide  Barbara  McLean.  *       *       *  The Sechelt Girl Guide Association annual May tea on  Tuesday, May 17 at the Legion  Hall was an outstanding success. In the absence of District  Commissioner Harriett Newton,  the afternoon was officially  opened by her mother, Mrs. R.  Breese.  LEGAL  Form No. 18  When you're read/ lo name  the day . . . see the beautiful  RAINBOW  WEDDING LINE  INVITATIONS AND  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. 886-0622  (Section 82  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land. .  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Garden Bay, B.C.  Take notice that I, Harvey  H. Sparling 0t Garden Bay, B.C.  occupation retired, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  at a point on H.W.M. of Garden Bay, 4' east at the southeast corner of lot B, B1K14,  Dist. Lot 1397, New Westminster Dist. plan 7761. Thence  east 100 feet; thence north 135  feet; thence west 100 feet, to  H.W.M. at a point four feet east  of iron peg shown on registered map 7761; thence south following H.W.M. 175 feet to point  of commencement and containing 0.40 acres more or less, for  the building of a ramp to launch  boats from a boat building shed  Dated May 18th, 1966.  HARVEY H. SPARLING  May 26th, June 2, 9 & 16.  Tea tables were tastefully  decorated in a nature theme  with moss, driftwood and models of animals, brownies and  guides in circle formation. The  Guide colors, blue and yellow,  were represented by an attractive design of laburnum arid  forget-me-nots.  Co-convenors were . Mrs. T.  Sigouin and Mrs. M. Jaeger  and the pourers were Mrs.  Keith Deevy, Mrs. Barry Jenks,  Mrs. Jim Parker and Mrs. William Smith. The Guides express  their thanks to Mrs. A. Williams  of Porpoise Bay who was responsible for the table decorations and to all the members  and friends of the association  who helped with sewing, home  baking and serving teas.  The doll draw was won by  Denise Lawson. Mrs. H. Henry  made the best guess at the  number of cookies in a jar.  Door prizes were won by Mrs.  J. Chippendale and Mrs. J. DeKleer, both of Wilson Creek.  Lynda Rodway and Bert Pland  won the door prizes and Chris  Farrell the babies' prize.  W^^MWW^W��^��^^^^^^Wl^^^^^��/%��^^^^MW��-'-'>^^<M%'MM^MWMW��,  "You'll never get married sitting with your nose in; a book.  Couldn't you at least read in  the public library?"  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 109 TON HYD. PRESS  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Jolly Roger Inn  We are going fo open in  June but it will be towards  the end of fhe month. We  thank ail those who have  asked us for banquet and  other accommodation and  we will look forward fo  ^serving your needs in fhe  near future.  Good Fortune  fo  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  The enlarged premises are a credit  fo the area  GLAZING BY  View Glass Co.  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Congratulations  and  All the Best  to  Ken and Aileen on their enlarged  Lucky Dollar Store  We were pleased lo do the block and brick work  Good for 100 years  ALEX SIMPKINS  DAVIS BAY  y^py-. ���/<7^:--v^=^:^-y^  to  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  The remodelled and enlarged store is a credit  to the entire district  It was our pleasure to have the general contract  GERALD SMITH  General Contracting  CONGRA TULA TIONS  and  GOOD FORTUNE  to  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  The remodelled and enlarged premises will be  a credit to the distric1  It was our pleasure fo do the  electrical work  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE FRESH, fROZB.  d&icious,  tasty;  economical,  TOO  \  GOLDEN RIPE - A GREAT FAVORITE  POUND  BONUS  SAVE 50c  Tender, Tasty  4% lb. Tin  SHASTA CANNED  ALL FLAVORS  \\ 10 OZ TINS  CASE OF 24  $1.79  SEE OUR FLYER  FOR MANY MORE  BARGANS  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  OPEM FRIDAY UNTIL 9 p.m.     -     FREE DELIVERY     ���     Ph. 886-2563  Expansions ke&fc  Watsons hustling  Expansion in a growing com-  and Aileen etaoin ���shrdlu dxnf  munity tells the story of Aileen  and Ken Watson who since 1956  have expanded their premises  at least four times and moved  once into larger quarters.  It began back in 1956 when the  Watsons opened their butcher  shop right next door to the Shell  Oil storage tanks. It did not  take long for the business to  expand and occupy the entire  building.  While at that location some  property almost opposite was  purchased and during July, 1959  the first shovelful of dirt from  the newly purchased property  was scooped up and loaded into  Dal Triggs' truck. It was in  September of 1959 that equipment for the new store arrived  by truck and the big opening  occurred at 9 ajm., Oct. 1.  Opening of the new store  across the street from the old  one ended the period involving  the initial opening and extension of the old store and now in  the new store the Watsons were  soon faced with the need for  further expansion with a warehouse in rear and the widening  of the store. Then followed further extensions in the rear with  a truck road added from the  main road back to the warehouse and lane. The latest expansion increased the size of  the store in the front /section  with a ramp from sidewalk level to the doors at store front  level.  The Watsons have kept a  scrap book showing the start of  the present store from unbroken land to its present status,  some pictures in black and  white and others in color. It  starts in 1959 with the purchase  of the present store site and follows its growth from expansion  to expansion.  The Watsons have figured in  awards made by W. H. Malkin  Ltd., of Vancouver with pictures taken of each event in the  Retailer's Spotlight and these in  competition with 16 other stores,  some of them in heavily populated centres of the Vancouver  area.  SUNDAY'S PICNIC of Cibsons folk over to Plumper Cove was not  equal that of last year and the year previously when quite a throng  made the journey. This year not more than 60 persons got across.  Chief coanplaint was the lack of transportation. At the cove those  who made the trip had an enjoyable time.  Wood tick time again!  While there are 20 species of  ticks in British Columbia, the  only one that causes paralysis  is the wood tick and it is most  active from March to June. If  ticks are discovered and removed immediately no serious  affects may be feared. Damage  occurs when they are left to  feed indefinitely.  A phamphlet, Tick and Man,  compiled by Dr. J. D. Gregson  and C. L. Neilson of the Federal Entomology Laboratory at  I'amloops says:  The symptoms, which occur  only after the female tick has  been feeding for about five  cays, are generally as follows:  The patient, perfectly well one  day, may on the next complain  of a numbness in the feet and  logs and have difficulty in walking; a little later it may bo  ivnpossible to stand up. The  hands and arms are usually affected next.  Often there is a partial paralysis of the throat muscles, there  being difficulty in swallowing;  the tongue, too, may be affected causing inability to speak  properly. There is no pain and  no fever. The nature of the  toxin, which has eluded all attempts to isolate is unknown.  Complete recovery follows the  removal of the tick, if paralysis  has not progressed too far, but  if the tick is overlooked, death  may occur.  Advice to the public: Enjoy  normal outdoor activity, but  give due regard to protection  from tick bites.  Authorities suggest persons in  tick areas make daily examinations for ticks, paying particular  attention to the public region,  the base of the skull and the  head. Remove ticks by a very  slow and gentle pull. This will  normally remove the tick mouth  parts. Treat the wound with a  disinfectant.  If there is any indication of  paralysis, a doctor should be  consulted immediately.  Thornton book on Indians  Indian Lives and Legends:  IVfildred Valley Thornton, Mit-  c?iell Press Limited, 300 pages,  $7.50.  In this book Canadian artist  lOldred Valley Thornton discloses a colorful part of what  she captured of Indian features  and philosophy as she painted  pictures of a native people fcr  whom she developed great respect and affection.  For over 30 years Mildred  Thornton, as painter and art  critic, spent spare time and  srare money on expeditions in  point notable Indians in their  hf me curroundings. Occasionally somr> cane to her studio. As  they sat for her they talked  qrietly of other days and of  the legends of their tribes.  The artist so treasured her  Indian pictures that she has  kept her entire collection intact  ������ a rich reservoir of authentic  sketches    from    life of Indian  ceremonies,   countenances   and  costumes.  Hero in the pages of her book  are some of the many paintings  and stories that these sessions  produced ��� the work of brush  and pen that were sympathetic  toward the simple, straightforward members of a vanishing generation thai had known  ;v"> old Indian ways and the  tales recounted around the  hearth fires before the white  man came.  CENTENNIAL BRIEF  For the first three years of  its existence the united colony  cf British Columbia (after the  merger with Vancouver Island  in l��3(i) had two supreme  courts. Both Joseph Needham,  senior jurist of Vancouver Island, and Matthew Baillie Beg-  bie of British Columbia, refused to step down. Needham finally resigned in 1870. New books at library  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Adult Non-Fiction  ��ere, Keller, Train This by  George Keller.  Twin-Brother Hell by Richard  Sellier.  ,   Science as History by Heinz  Gartmann.  A Time From the World by  Rowena Farre.  Said and Done by O. G. S.  Crawford.  A Journey in Lapland by R.  P. Lister.  A World Away by Helen Evans Reid.  Where the World is Quiet by  Roland Williams.    .  Congo Kitabu by JeanJPierre  Hallet.  The World is a Proud Place  by Joy Packer.  iMoonbird People by Patsy Adam Smith.  Juvenile:  A Book of Naughty Children  by Enid Blyton.  Lena and Lisa Have Measles  by Grete J. Hertz.  The Fox Friend by E. Coats-  worth.  I Learn to Swim by Ellie  Fleuridas.  Pony for Three by C. W. Anderson.  Blaze and the Lost Quarry by  C. W. Anderson  Elizabeth, the Treasure Hunter by Felice Holman.  Silently the Cat by Felice Holman.  Off to Bed by M. Petersham.  Alice in Wonderland by Lewis  Carroll.  Mystery at the Red House by  Cornelia Meigs.  Camping like Crazy by T. M.  Longstreth.  The Seventh Cousin by Florence Laughiin.  The Pink Motel by Carol R.  Brink.  The Little Wooden Farmer by  Alice Dalgliesh.  [Growing Up by Karl de  Schweinitz.  Little Fox in the Middle by  Pearl S. Buck.  Letters to editor  Editor: Because of a personal  interest, plus interested queries  of others over a period of time,  I looked into the possibility of  seeing the Indian Mission  church at Sechelt painted. Many  seem to feel as I do, that the  church is a landmark we might  cherish enough to help preserve.  It turns out we are behind the  times, the Indians already have  the project set up for their Centennial effort. I learned too, that  though they are not soliciting  donations from the community,  they would be very happy to see  tangible expression of the area's  interest.  The person to send contributions to, I understand, is Rev.  D. D. McDonald,. Indian Reserve, Sechelt.  ���J. G. Warn, Gibsons.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop fihis side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  ^MiiraMmiv,ii>M\��i��mnmHiiunuiunniiuiHunwuiitiii  Cburcb Services  ^ Let The People Praise Thee, O God  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  PORT MELLON  9:15 a.m., Matins  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  Egmont  3 p.m., Holy Communion  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.   .  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  *n Selma Park Community Hall  UNITED  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:39 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  WE CAN SUPPY  YOU WITH __ . .  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  BUSINESS CARDS  See us for a)) your  Printing Needs  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Picked up  in passing  Newly appointed to the B.C.  region federal forestry staff is  Paul Brett, a B.C. registered  forester and a 1956 graduate  of the University of British Columbia.  Working out of the Forest  Research Laboratory in Victoria, in close co-operation with  provincial forestry, Paul Brett  will advise federal regional director Ray Lejeune on matters  affecting federal-provincial forestry - argreements.  The present main forestry  agreement provides an annual  federal contribution of $1,800,-  000 for  cost  shareable   items.  These include protection to  standing timber from wild fire;  forest inventory and the compilation of growth estimates,  iorest cover maps and reports;  forest access by which modern  forest-development roads have  opened timber stands in and  near the Flathead River, Sus-  kwa River, Kispiox River,  Parsnip River, in the Naver-  Ahbou country, Chilliwack and  south Chilcotin.  *       *       s5s  When a world traveller,  journalist   and   university   lec-  Coast News, June 9, 1966.  turer  undertakes  to   show the  church's role in Canada's  ^emerging national life, the result is impressive. The Church  Grows in Canada by Dr. Douglas J. Wilson, is the first comprehensive book on church  ���^growth in Canada. A brief, historical survey of religious development in Canada, the book  is an important contribution-  during Canada's Centennial  year.  Published by The Ryerson  Press, The Church Grows in  Canada is divided into four sections: the church in early Canada; growth of the protestant  church including Anglicans,  Presbyterians, Baptists, Conv  gregationalists and Methodists;  the church in Western Canada  and recent developments. Here,  Dr. Wilson includes the Student  Christian Movement, Mormons,  Unitarians, Seventh Day Adven-  tists, Jehovah's Witnesses,  Unity Truth and Baha'i World  Faith. A final chapter discusses Facing the Future and the  . Quest for Unity in Canada.  Douglas J. Wilson is religious  and educational editor of the  Montreal Star. He was formerly associate professor of psychology at the University of  Western Ontario.  At the Arts Show  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service t  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship led  by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  HERE ARE DEANNA STIRLING'S dancers who do not use torn  toms but the lower trio can do a good Irishjig without the drop of  a shillelagh to urge them on. ;  REG PAULL carving a ceremonial Indian mask with traditional  tools as used by Indians down through the years.  Seek true rate  B.C.'s Realtors will seek provincial legislation to ensure the  true rate of interest on mortgage loans is disclosed on the  face of all pertinent documents.  A resolution passed at the recent annual general meeting of  the     Realtor    Division  of the  Real Estate Institute of B.C.  at Nanaimo said that some  measure of control should be  placed on everyone ��� making  loans secured by charges on  real property and strongly urged the provincial government  lo enact suitable legislation.  The resolution was presented  by the Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  BINGO  Thursday, June 9-8 p.m.  PENDER  HARBOR  COMMUNITY  HAU  Each game $10 or more  $200 Jackpot could be yours  THIS AD GOOD FOR ONE FREE CARD PER PERSON  ! GRADUATION GIFTS  I   TRANSISTOR RADIOS, WALKIE TALKIES, BINOCULARS,  I GUITARS AND RECORD PLAYERS  I                       "VANCOUVER PRICES" |  If                      . H  |                  Special j  (            WALKIE TALKIES $��8.88 M* I  8 _  I KRUSE DRUG STORES j  ftiiiuiniumiiuuiiimm^  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SKHEIT)  Use of School Bnildings  and Grounds  Members of the public wishing to have the use of school  buildings or grounds after normal school hours must apply  in writing to the School Board Office, NOT to the school.  Full details should be given as to dates, hours, exact  requirements, etc.  In sorne cases,ya charge will be made, and this will be  payable in adviarice. yi,.y^y:,-������-��� ,,  The school janitors have instructions not to admit groups  who do not have written authority from the School Board  Office to use the school facilities.  Early bookings are urged, in order to avoid disappointment. At least a week's notice is suggested.  VIRGINIA LEPITRE, aged IVi years, working on a picture which  she described as a painting of her sister.  OPEN MEETING  Pnlp and Paper Workers  oflanada  for all hourly paid employees at  Port Mellon Pulp Mill  LEGION HALL - Gibsons  MONDAY, JUNE 13  8:15 p.m.  Speakers:  ANGUS McPHEE and ORVILLE BRAATEN Grossed iM>ses prolific bloomers       Port Mellon  Garden Notes from the Plant  Research  Institute,   Ottawa  A . few years ago rosarians  would not have dreamed of  planting a rose anywhere except iri a geometrical formal  rose garden. This trend was  followed by home gardeners  who surrounded the sun dial  and bird bath with square or  rectangular beds of roses to  provide the formality needed.  Rose breeders all over the  world are gradually changing  all this. They are now introducing kinds with flowers that  look like the hybrid tea roses  but are produced in large clusters and can be used informally.  The hybrid tea rose was, and  still is, exquisitely formal but  its hybrid and more ubiquitous  offspring, the polyantha, could  never be considered formal.  The hybrid tea crossed with  the polyantha produced the  floriferous floribunda, some  varieties of which have the exquisite shape of the tea rose  but the informality of the  ; polyanthas. New hybrid teas,  too, produce bloom qver a  longer period and lend themselves to informal planting.  Nowadays the hybrid tea,  grandiflora and floribunda  roses may be planted in almost any spot in the garden  where contlinuous bloom and  , color make a pleasing sight.  This new way of treating roses  allows for many ideas to be developed in your own garden.  First, approach your landscape areas with this in mind:  no other garden plant offers  such a varied range of colors  as the rose, and none has as  long a season of bloom. This  means you can put a planting  of roses wherever the landscape calls for a dash of color���  against a foil of luxuriant green  foliage, a necessity for their  proper display, or in front of  a dark-colored fence or screen.  The chief demands your roses  will make are at least a half  day of sunlight and no large  trees or heavy shrubs to compete with them for food and  moisture,        ...:    : -.���,.������ y-. "y.      ,,  If you have a garden wall  or dividing fence, plantings of  either hybrid teas, tall grandi-  floras or the lower-growing  floribundas will bring both color  and greenery to the site. For  depth you can combine, hybrid  teas, using them as background  plants with floribundas in the  forefront.  Imagine the striking color effect created against a yellow  wall with multicolored Granda  or American Heritage, two  spendid bicolored roses, the  first with blends of red and  yellow and the second an-ivory  yellow with suffusions of scarlet  and vermillion. Or think of these  in combination with clusters of  pure-white flowers of either  Saratoga, a floribunda rose, or  Matterhorn, a hybrid tea rose  with snowy-white perfectly  tailored blooms. Or if you wish  something similar but of less  recent origin, try the huge  Christian Dior or John S. Armstrong, vivid reds, with the  older   Ivory   Fashion,   creamy  white. .,.**.  If you've grown tired of tne  sameness of the evergreen  foundation plantings   add  bril  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  liahce to them with beds of  colorful: roses, or by placing  a few plants among the low-  growing evergreens to give  cheerful accents. I have seen  the salmon floribunda Spartan  and the multicolored Masquerade serve admirably in such  situations. Some gardeners are  using roses exclusively in < informal beds in front of; the  house, picking colors to contrast or harmonize with the.  color of the home exterior.  Roses  also have  a place  in  relation    to    walks, driveways  and the patio. Along the sweep  ' of a driveway, there probably  is no more pleasing sight than  a row of cheerful floribundas.  Then, too, if you live where  there is much snowfall be sure  to give your roses some protection such as boards placed over  them . and i mound them for the  winter. Surrounding the patio,  or serving as a divider between  patio and lawn, roses create a  colorful, restful spot for the  place where we spend so much  of our outdoor-living time. Do  not forget to include some in  patio planters, but bear in mind  that these must be sunk in the  ground during October to avoid  freezing.  Know your environment  By Dan Carr  How many tinies have you  felt like spending the night in  - a German castle or a Swiss  Chalet or going sailing and  fishing on a yacht and returning to a snug.cabin? Visualize  long scenic walks to a lovely  chalet, where happy- faces and  kindred spirts greet all comers.  How many times have you  been bored stiff, with nothing  to do? Just over the next hill  is excitement galore in the form  of hiking, skiing, swimming and  sailing, not to mention song  fests and dancing.  How often have you wished  you could go out with your own  age group and enjoy these various  activities?  All of .this can be possible  by joining our own international Canadian' Youth Hostel and  partaking in the wealth of  sports and other interests that  abound in this environment  that so many of us have grown  up in, but know so little about.  By joining, of course, one is  not confined to British Columbia or to one continent. Membership  enables  one  to  travel  wiiiiUHUiiuiiniitnuuuitiiiiuimtiiimuHimiimiiiiiiiniiiiiim.,..!  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop fihis side  of   Jervis   Inlet  ���   the   Coast  y*i' ���       y":  News   plant.   Always   open   to  visitors.  all over the world at very little  cost.  The Secret Cove Youth Hostel,  built in 1961 has since been  used by hundreds of people  from other cities and other  countries, but seldom used by  our local youth.  The opportunity to join is  here, the time to' join is now!  For further information concerning the Youth Hostels, phorie  886-7459.  In 1866 Western Union Telegraph Company was advertising in colonial papers for 25  good axemen who would be  paid $60 a month.  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Heady-Mix  CONCRETE  Washed & Screened Sand  Navijjack, Drainrock  Roadbed  rock &  fill  Phone  886-2642     '  N O TI C E  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JUNE 13  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 8859525  f anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by ^  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  (By MAE BULGER)  On Friday, May 27, 36 friends  and relatives of Gail Greggain  met in the Port Mellon Community Church Hall to shower  her with gifts and good wishes  on the occasion of her forth-  corriing marriage.  The head table was cheerily  decorated with miniature umbrellas and bells, and lilac and  rhododendrons were used in the  clever flower arrangements.  A cake, designed in the form  of an open book, with the inscription Showers of Happiness  ���Gail was made for the occasion by Mrs. Pierre Comeau.  Meeting for a party before  disbanding for the summer  months,  the Port Mellon 10-20  Club enjoyed an evening of  games and refreshments at the  home of Mrs. Ernie Hume.  New members Mrs. Bipin Oza  and Mrs. John Neilsen were  welcomed to the group.  At a recent meeting of Teen  Town members, new officers  elected were: John Barnes,  president; Norman Shepherd,  vice-president; Joanne Ferguson, secretary and Karen  Johnson, treasurer.  At a Teen Town dance held  June   3rd  at  the   Port Mellon  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Coast News, June 9, 1966.       9  Community Hall, Joanne Ferguson was crowned Teen Town  Queen.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  John Hind-Smith!  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  See them now  and maybe  WIN A MINK!  Here are two beautiful ways to stay frost-free. See the  new no-frost refrigerators at your appliance dealer's -  and you might win a magnificent mink stole! After a dempnstration  of the new refrigerators or refrigerator-freezer    combinations, ask your deafer  *"" for an entry blank. Write in the new  features you like best-then think mink!  Features? How about the  J  Frost-Free feature? There's no  defrosting. Ever. No trays,  no puddles, no stuck-up packages.  Or take the Zero-Zone freezer  compartment. Much colder than  the older ones. A steady zero  degrees, so it freezes foods  quickly. Frozen foods stay  fresher, ice cream firmer. Extra  storage space is another nice  feature of these new  refrigerators. And there's a lively  choice of colors and styles to  help bring your kitchen  right up to date.  But we've practically filled in your  entry blank for you. Go win your  own mink stole. At your  appliance dealer's now!  B.C. HYDRO  -H-  ���W-VA-t-.t4V/.>cW..���"..-...v.*  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9777  SIN ELECTRIC LTD. NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES       McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062   R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516   GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES   C & S SALES & SERVICE      GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533        SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9713 Phone S8*-_4_2 10       Coast News, June 9, 1966.  IN COURT  Two minors one charged with  being in a beer parlor was fined  $25 and costs and the other for  being in possesion of liquor in  a car was fined $50 and costs.  Several charges have been  laid recently against small craft  owners for not having sufficient  life jackets in their boat and  for not having proper registration marks visible. Owners of  small craft are advised by the  RCMP to inquire about the regulations at their nearest RCMP  office.  TENDERS SOUGHT  The federal department of  public works has called for  tenders for a wharf and float  renewal at Gambier Harbor.  Tenders close at 3 p.m. Wed.,  June 29 in Ottawa.  BASEBALL      Baby pmm  USED  OUTBOARDS  V/i H.P. McCULLOCH $ 50  '65 6 H.P. MERC __ __ $208  '65 9.8 H.P. MERC  $278  2 only 1961, 45 H.P.  MERC $275 each or both  for $500  REPAIRS  TO  ALL MAKES  OF OUTBOARDS  YoHr Mercury  Outboard  Dealer  Haddock's  Cabana Marina  Madeira  Park���883-2248  Fishing and Hunting Licences  SUNSHINE COAST  MINOR LEAGUE  Firemen 11, Raiders 7.  Orioles 6, Merchants 5.  Orioles 20, Raiders 15  Firemen 30, Merchants 13.  Second Half standings:  W L  Firemen 3 0  Orioles ' 2 1  Raiders Vz 2  Merchants ��2. 2  This week's games  Wed., June 8:  Orioles and Firemen at Gibsons, 6:30 p.m.  Raiders and Merchants, at Wil  son Creek, 6:30 p.m.  Sun.,   June  12:  Firemen and Raiders at Wilson Creek, 1:30 p.m.  Orioles and Merchants at Wilson Creek, 3:30 p.im.  Letters to editor  Editor: I have just read the  Rev. W. M. Cameron's righteousness article. in the Minute  Message of June 2 issue of your  paper.  Thank you for printing the  Minute Message column. I value,  the messages highly and hope  your readers appreciate their  true worth.  Truth has been described as  like searching in a grain bin,  digging down until there in the  bottom, hiding in a corner, you  find it.  John the Baptist said he was  a voice crying in the wilderness. The wilderness of doubt  and   unbelief in   men's  hearts.  So today amongst the mass  of ideas and systems of thought  it is good that one can also  find the truth and read it.���  George Charman.  AN INSPIRING PICTURE  Rev. Raymond Tingley, secretary of the Canadian Bible  Society in British Columbia, will  present an inspiring motion picture, This is the Vision, in Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle,  on June 12 at 8:30 p.m.  are  9ti##fM#  GIBSONS  Tire Sale  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20-12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  sale $H7.45  700x17 8 Ply-Reg. $63.95  sale $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  ANNOUNCEMENT  HOURLY SUMMER SCHEDULE  WILL BE IN EFFECT BETWEEN  LANG-ALE and H0R5���SH0E BAY  on  FRIDAY, JUNE 10  (instead of June 13)  BRITISH   COLUMBIA FERRIES  816  Wharf  St.,  Victoria,  B.C.  Ten council members of the  Hospital Auxiliaries council  were present at the regular  meeting on Tuesday, May 31 at  St. Mary's Hospital when it was  arranged that meetings will be  held on the last Tuesday of  each month instead of Monday  as previously.  Mrs. Connor reported that  photos of new babies have been  popular and also the hairdres-  sing service. There are now two  hair dryers for the use of patients.  The Sechelt Auxiliary has  agreed to purchase orthopedic  equipment for the hospital. This  Auxiliary is also having its annual luncheon on June 16 at the  Hospital Cottage at 11 o'clock  or in the Legion Hall if it is a  rainy day. Port Mellon has had  a very successful tea and plant  sale.  Mrs. Love reported everything  in readiness for the Friendship  Tea at Madeira Park on Saturday, June 4. The next meeting  will be held June 28.  Crown Queen  Miss Joanne Ferguson, Teen  Town Queen, was invested with  her title at the Teen Town  dance, held June 3, at the Port  Mellon Community Hall. Mr.  Fred Latrimo placed the glittering tiara on her head during the  impressive ceremonies.  With the approval of the enthusiastic members, a return  engagement of Fred Latrimo  and the stags has been arranged.  Sharing the event as chaper-  ones were Mr. and Mrs. Mike  Haner, Mr. and Mrs. John Greig  Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferguson and  Mr.  and Mrs.  C.  F.  Sheppard.  MERITORIOUS AWARDS  Among the numerous meritorious awards received recently  by the Coast News is one from  the British Columbia Society  for Crippled Children and the  Rehabilitation Foundation of  British Columbia. These awards  are sent out toy organizations  who. seek the assistance of newspapers in their efforts to collect funds for their work.  TWO WIN AIR TRIP  Two hundred persons enjoyed  the gala cabaret and smorgasbord sponsored by the Elphinstone Aero club in Roberts  Creek Community hall Saturday  night The Rhythm Ramblers  provided dance music. Winners  of the door prizes, a one hour  scenic, air trip for two were  Ron Oram and Ed Wiome. Ken-  mac supplies one flight and  Tyee Airways the other.  FOR SALE  120 bass 3 treble switch La  Slarte ladies accordion. Ph.  eves 886-2802.  By MARY   TINKLEY  Mr. and Mrs. K. Zetkin have  returned to their home at Middle Point after a four months'  visit to Europe and North Africa. They visited France, Germany, Italy and Libya. They  were cold throughout the trip,  even in Libya.  Another returning traveller is  Mrs. M. Meuse who is home after a 5000 mile trip through the  U.S. She travelled . through  Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, Nebraska and Iowa, returning through the South Dakota Badlands for a visit to  Mount Rusbmore and home by  way of Montana. Mrs. Meuse  reports that everywhere the  highways were wonderful. In  Iowa the temperature went up  to 88 degrees but there was still  deep snow in Yellowstone Park  where she saw antelope, deer,  prairie dogs, buffalo and other  wild life.  Mrs. Sarah Wall is in St.  Mary's Hospital undergoing1 X-  rays and tests. Home from hospital after a bout of pneumonia  is eight year old Tony Evans.  Mrs.  Alan  Greene's brother,  Get ready!  Fair coming  While waiting for summer to  make up its mind to stay awhile  keep in mind that there is an  event during August which one  should start to prepare for now  ��� and that event is the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair, i  There are those people who  are anxious to get hold of the  entry list with entry blanks so  they can line up their exhibits.  The entry list is now in preparation and should be available  shortly. If anyone desires information they can phone any  of the officials who are Len  Wray, chairman; Mrs. A.  Clarke, vice-chairman and Mrs.  G. Clarke, secretary. There will  also be a meeting of the fair  board June 13 at 8 p.m. in the  Anglican parish hail.  Mr. Liorfel Andrews returned to  ( his home in Surrey, England,  this week. He has enjoyed his  experiences on the B.C. coast  and hopes to return for another  visit later. Canon and Mrs.  Greene accompanied him as far  as Vancouver. p  Another visitor from England  is Mr. Joe Evans of Northampton, who is spending a three  months' vacation with his son,  Reg Evans at Seacrest.  James McLean accompanied  by his wife flew from Nanaimo  last week to congratulate his  . father, Mr. Harry McLean on  his 77th birthday. Other visitors  at the McLean home were son  Norris and Miss Kathy Lea of  Burnaby. ���  The new owner of the Halfmoon Bay Shell station and coffee bar is Arnold Bond, formerly of Newton, North Surrey. Mr.  Bond plans to run the business  personally with the help of, his  wife Doris, his sons, David and  John and his twin daughters,  Beverley and Brenda. David,  who is 19, will be going to UBC  in the fall.  E &'-___ BOWLADROME  Ladies Spring: Rolling Stones  2622 (943). D. Maxffield 634, D.  Musgrove 572, D. Flumerfelt  566 (236); H. Girard 523/ J.  Whieldon 527.  Thurs. Spring: Bats 2569 (928)  I. Jewitt 546 (233), R. Ferguson  572, A. Corriveau 520, F. Hicks  550 (210), A. Holden 638 (250).  GLASSES FOUND  Horn - rimmed 7 type glasses  found, on. Lower Road near  Camp Byng;were brought to the  Coast News office: by Malcolm  Winn.  ElfCTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886 9890  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m. ��� Ph. 886-2827  AT THE        I   W I Li U Sli   I      GIBSONS  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE  WEDNESDAY 8;  THURSDAY 9; FRIDAY 10  DOUBLE BILL  t %*__��__k_P___E_- ** jtC**^K*^&^ ^  ��/ ^Iti   Y_. r im'^te*''*'  ��1 - a____x__&__iS__B-R*  ,*^*  :**<SWK��<Msrt_0**;ji��  SATURDAY 11 and the 14th ONLY  Shirley Jones, Stella Stevens���Honor Blackman (of Goldfinger)  Take the  FINANCIAL RISK OUT  of Boating  Adequate insurance coverage will protect your  investment in your boat from loss due to fire,  damage, accident or theft. Cost is modest. See  us for full details.  J, BL.'G. (Jim) DRUMMOND insurance agency  SEE J. D. FOR SAFETY  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone ��86-77->l  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  COWRIE ST., SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9626  A  G  E  N  T  F  O  McCULlOCH, CANADIEN, HOMELITE & STIHL Chain Saws  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS ��� McCULLOCH OUTBOARDS  & BOATS - JAC0BSEN & LAWN BOY MOWERS  3 hp- A LARGE STOCK OF ACCESSORIES  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  HOMELITE  XL-12 ^  CHAIN SAW  WORLD'S LIGHTEST  DIRECT-DRIVE CHAIN SAW  ONLY 12 LBS.*


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