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Coast News Sep 19, 1963

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Array f I- U * t. *�� v* * <* -�� ���   Victoria,   B.  C.  ,GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  ,     at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.   886-9815  SERVING THE GBOTfJNG SUNSHINE  COAST  Published  in   Gibsons, B.C. -     Volume 17, Number   37,  Septe..  ber 19, 1963  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE     .  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  t ��� ,t  Marine' Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116  ���Gibsons, B.C.  Martin advises work be  speeded on new hospital  Auxiliary  plans tea  A new slate of officers, took  over for the first meeting of Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary on' Sept.  12 with Mrs. E. Inglis presiding.  Everyone is now busy working, on  atea to be held Sept. 25 at 2 p.m.  at the Legion Hall. Besides a  raffle and a home baking table  there will be fa chance for all  comers to help out St. Mary's  Hospital by .donations of jars of  jams and" jellies. As this is a re-  quest by patients at the hospital,  all contributions will be most welcome.  Delegate for the regional meeting in Vancouver will be Mrs. D.  Sleep and for the, provincial convention in October, Mrs. E. Inglis will do the honors as president of the auxiliary.  Tickets for the Pender Harbour Cooking School in October  will soon be available-from members in Gibsons and Port Mellon.  The October jri'eeting of the  auxiliary -will be preceded by a  pot hjck supper at 7:30 p.m. in  the Anglican Church hall. All  members are invited to bring a  supper-'dish and a friend. Any  ladies interested in visiting or  joining the auxiliary are cordial,  ly invited to attend this or any  future meeting. Meetings are held  the second Thursday of each  month, the next one being Oct.  10.  CNIB elects  years' officers  The annual meeting of-the area  brariclr^of ther Canadian National  Institute for the Blind was held  in Gibsons, Sept. 11 when the previous year's slate of officers was  returned by acclamation to serve  for- the. coming year.  Elected were: E. N. Henniker,  chairman; 'Mrs. H. Stockwell,  vicerchairman; Mrs. T. Lamb,  secretary and Mrs. W. Duncan,  campaign chairman. Mr. Ray  Sewell, district field secretary,  from CNIB, headquarters in Vancouver, spoke on the rehabilitation work being carried out by  the CNIB.  "It was decided to "hold" the annual campaign for funds from  Sept. 15 to Oct. 15. The committee hopes their house "to house  canvassers will be given the  same sympathetic reception this  year as they have enjoyed in the  past.  HOT LINE ACCIDENT  While working on a hot power  line at Earls Cove along with hot  line supervisor, Thursday,Sept.  12, Frank Hall,: a newcomer to  Sechelt was badly burned. He  was rushed to St. Mary's "Hospital and later transferred to Vancouver by Tyee Airways plane.,  B.C. Hydro officials are mystified  as to the cause of the-accident.  Hall recently������: transferred' from.  Fort St..John to Sechelt.area.  WINS SECOND   PtACE  Beautiful British Columbia magazine," produced by the department of recreation and conservation, won second place in North  America in a contest sponsored  by the American Association for  Conservation Information. Winner was New York; Conservationist, the Hon. Earle C. Westwood  has announced.  The Canso Causeway, linking  Cape Breton Island and the  mainland of Nova Scotia, is nearly a mile arid a half* long and  carries both rail and road traffic���Quick Canadian, Facts. .  Just as soon as hospital authorities working for the new hospital to be built at Sechelt have  accepted the lowest tender, approval for construction will be  issued by Hon Eric Martin, provincial minister of health, he  told a Social Credit meeting attended by 85 persons in Sechelt  on Saturday night of last week.  Mr. Martin after expressing his  pleasure at being able to speak  in Sechelt said that some years  ago the area hospital board informed his department it was  time; to build a new hospital.  "We noted this and acted," he  said, "and then the roof fell in.  As time went on explanations  had to be made. We were in sympathy with the problems of the  people iri Perider Harbour area,"  he said, "but even if the old hos-  pitar was maintained after the  new one was built no one would  use it." .-'���������  The Indian band donation of  land he termed a wonderful gift,  and the day the hospital opens a  great wave of thanks will go up.  "As soon as the low tender is in  and passed on ,to me, no matter  where I am I will give it my approval, then," he said, "it-will  be up to ycu. Get the foundation  in soon so you can work inside  during the winter," was his advice.  Later Mr. Martin explained  that the provincial government  part of the cost, of the hospital  was' budgetted foryastf yearfand  was. carried over to thisyyear.  Half the cost is provided yfrbm  provincial funds arid $2,0001 per  bed from the federal governriient  with the required remainder coming from the people of this area.  So far he had opened some 34  new hospitals and had allotted  $88,000,000 for hospital construction over the years. k  Turning to other fields he'des  cribed Tony'Gargrave as a nice  young man who has undertaken  other activities besides 'politics.  Mrs'. Dawson, he said, is a young  woman and "we need more young  women in the legislature."  The reason for calling the election at this time, he said, was  because certain events of the last  three years have to be confirmed because we are living inva democracy. Premier Bennett was  no dictator and there was no  pushing around him. Anyway,  Mr. Martin on his own behalf  said he would not put up with being pushed around.  Mr. Martin then went into Social Credit election campaign material depicting the growth of in.  creasing percentages in many facets of business and governmental operations in British Columbia.  Medicare will be based on the  ability to pay and if you are broke  you do not pay, he said. On the  homeowner grant he said it would  increase in accordance with the  provincial income from natural  resources.1 As regards government bookkeeping, the Chartered  Accountants association of Toronto, he said, reported that British  Columbia was the only province  that kept its books in proper fashion.  Chairman of the meeting was  Harvey Hubbs of Selma Park.  With him were-Mr. Martin and  Mrs. Dawson. With introductory  remarkskhe introduced Clarence  Joe arid mentioned Chief Charles  Craigan arid himself as being the  i/hree men who worked to get the  federal,government to consent to  the Sechelt Indian Band donating  the new hospital site free of "cost.  Mrs! Dawson, introduced by the  chairman, said she felt it was  her duty to come forward and  be a Social Credit candidate.  A  (Continued on page 4)  SWAFii'  '     >-,-y '<  AAA AAx  v A. -' %' , >-  *-5^fj��--?-;  <--^AaWT-  - vW.  x~*sfe.  NSl  *y.  ��.?*c*     f'.y v  ?J&i%Z%? '-"*&'-4A  'N�� ��,1 Xwt v-v   ' -    '    > i  M/ftyX^'-KX-'  Ukr*v^  :ki <  VMS  _��� \ *v fk,)^A% '��*% ��"* a-  "Will you have one lump       "In   my   coffee   or   my  or two?* cake ... ?"  Mrs. Tom Lamb new  head of Sechelt PTA  Mrs. Tom Lamb was installed  as president of Sechelt's PTA  and other officers are: Vice-president, .Mrs. W. Bystedt;" secreV  tary, Mrs. N. Hansen; treasurer,  Mrs. S. Beduik; . rriembership,  Mrs. C. Pooteet; magazines,-Mis'  D. Gray; hospitality, Mrs. S. Waters; health and welfare, Mrs.  M. Jaeger; ^ program, Mrs. W.  Scott and social,' Mrs. J. A. Mc-  Whinnie. Mrs. M. Volen of Gibsons Elementary PTA was: the  installing officer. ?  PROMENADERS' OPEN HOUSE  Sechelt Proriieriaders will hold  a square dance open house Sept.  21 and Sept. 28 at 8 p.m. in St.  Hilda's Parish Hall.  BADMINTON STARTS     ,,  Gibsons Badminton club starts  its season on Wed., Sept. 25 at  7:30 p.m. in Elphinstone Secondary School auditorium. All persons interested are invited to attend.  YOU ARE  BREAKING  THE LAW  If you remove all  feathers from upland  game birds to the extent that the species  cannot be identified.  Mr. George Cooper, they school  principal, introduced the teaching staff and also addressed the  meeting. Mrs. Lamb gave a comprehensive report on the PTA  conference on UBC campus. Mr.  Malcolm McTavish also spoke on  the Grade Five project in which  the students are helping an underprivileged child in indiai The  fir^t project this term will be a  sale of good used children's clothing all in first class condition.  Depots for collections and date  of sale will be announced later.  A delegation of ladies from the  Indian Reserve including Mrs.  Tony Baptist, Mrs. Wilfred.-John  Mrs. C. Craigan, Mrs. S. Joe and  Mrs. A. Louie were welcomed.  Froin Gibsons, Mesdames Clement,MacDonald,: Marshall,  Quarry and Fisher were present.  SCHOLARSHIP WINNER  Caralee Johnson, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Leo Johnson of Se-.  chelt has been awarded a $350  ,H. R. MacMillarikFamily Fund  scholarship.' She also won a government $161 award at Elphinstone Secondary school as one of  the four top students. She is now  attending UBC.  -M-fa  ifllll UK -Ml  Ref: Sec. 27, Qamt Act {R.S&.C. 1960, Chop. 160) }  HOBBY SHOW DATES  The third annual Hobby Show  will be held Nov. 22 and 23. in  the Christian Education Centre  of Gibsons United Church.  DEREK MORRIS  high award  for boy 10  ��g Derek, 10 year old son of Dr.  v^nd Mrs. H. V. Morris and pupil  ��f Madeira Park Elementary  6chool has left for Edinburgh,  Scotland to attend Cargilfield  Preparatory School and later  Fettes college on a Crerar Scholarship wprth $10,000/ good for  eight years.  4 The scholarship is granted annually by the J. P. Crerar Foundation to a student with outstand.  ing performance in elementary  school. '  1 The foundation was set up with  funds from the estate of J. P.  Crerar, last descendant of a family ' which amassed a fortune  j-uilding the first railways iri  Canada. Crerar died a bachelor  fri 1949.  ___ Derek got through seven years  pf elementary school in four  years. He skipped three grades,  and got straight A's on every  report. k  * He was born in Athens, Greece,  ywhere his father was a medical  ^ attache' with  the  Canadian em-  ^bassy. ^ _ :A:    ���  iatDerek ��� got," his  first ^ schooling  in- ��a>fta(ffdS,\ whereas  father  worked as sem'or registrar at the  only hospital.  He plans to be a scientist spe-  1 cializing in rocketry and astron-  1 omy.  One of the largest graduating  classes of Elphinstone Secondary  School was told, in the words of  Plato, Know thyselfr Tliis was  the theme of the address at graduation ceremonies Saturday  night in the; school auditorium,  by Dr: Waiter Hartrick of the  College  of  Education, UBC.  Dr. Hartrick told the - graduates  they were now members of adult  society, with an education' higher  than many adults, but were still  not fully accepted. They must  earn the title of adult, he said.  They must study y.themselves,  carefully and objectively, to determine- their weaknesses and  strerigths. They will then be in a  position to make necessary deci  sions regarding.their future.  No one. else could make their  decisions for them, he said. They  must make the, decisions; accept  responsibility and the consequences. They should commit them-  . selves to things in which they csn  succeed, then put forth the necessary, effort to succeed, or-..excel. ���  They should not attempt yto reshape the world, but. should^con-  centrate ori Ishaping their i. own  lives.  W. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone, was chairman of the  ceremonies. -Miss Linda Sheridan  was valedictorian. The program  closed with the singing of My  Best to You by the Elphinstone  Glee Club, led by Mrs. R. Vernon  The ^adiicLting class  THE GRADS  Carolyn Anderson  Catherine Berry  Helen Bezdeck  Marion Brown  John/Burritt  Chris Caldwell  Terrise Charman  David  Cooper  John Corlett  Gary DeMarco  Douglas Doyle  Lynne Ennis  Elaine Gibb  Fred Inglis  Caralee Johnson  Janet Kruse  Richard Knise .  Wayne Kullander  Gail Mulligan (neeJStenner)  Kathleen Louden  Richard Ludwig  Richard Marsh  Peter Mason  Steve Mason  -'���'  Sheila Nelson'  Lowell Pearl  Bruce Puchalski  William Quarry  Cecile Reitze  Arlene Sharpe  Linda Sheridan  Patricia Smith  John Thomas  Jack Thompson.  Clayton Veale  Robert Wilson  Arnold Wiren '���-  Carol Whitty  Richard Zral  Awards and trophies  Tourists  A meeting for the sole discussion of tourist possibilities for  the Gibsons area will be held by  Gibsons and Area Chamfber of  Commerce in 'November.  Decision to hold such a meeting came after problems concerning tourism -were argued and it  was felt the subject was too broad  to be tackled as part lot a general meeting.   Subjects discussed covered a  new map which would extend  frorn Port Mellon to Lund in view  of the possibility of a ferry system operating from there to Vancouver Island arid a launching  ' ramp for Gibsoris area.  E. R. Boyce, B.C. Chamber of  Commerce director from North  Vancouver spoke on the objects  and operation of chambers of  commerce in a talk which will  be published when more space  is available next week. There  were 25 persons at the dinner  meeting held in the Peninsula  Hotel.  A THANKFUL  WOMAN  A purse containing a fairly  large sum of money has been returned to its owner. It was found  in front of. the Jay-Bee Furniture  store in Gibsons and turned over  to the RCMP. The owner firmly  believes... there are honest .people  in this world. It was turned in to  the police by Dianne Strom.  ���A    SENIOR AWARDS  TROPHIES and PRIZES  Secheit,Teachers' Association  Scholarships: Steve Mason, Marion Brown. '���-:'��� kfkk.  Sechelt PTA Scholarship, Steve  Mason. k  Kiwapis- Win/ Bow   Memorial  :-:;;_ta__��_t*#:^��^  Headlands? Service Club "awards  to top scholar in each grade:  Grade 12: Headlands Service Club  Shield, Steve Mason;, Grade 11,  Book, Joy Cameron; Grade 10,  Book, Jo-Ann Nygren.  Sechelt Board of School Trustees: To Grade 12 students with  80%   or   better  average:   Steve  Mason,    Marion    Brown,    Linda..  Sheridan, Caralee Johnson.  Honor Society: Book prizes to  Grade 10-12 students on the Honor  Roll at least twice during the  year. Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  No. 76, Gibsons, and Sechelt  Board of School Trustees: Marion  Brown, Caralee Johnson, Steve  Mason, Joy Camerom Gudrun  Lehmann.  TROPHIES  Coast News Shield ��� Highest  Grade 12 aggregate ��� Steve Mason.  Bob Fretter Trophy ��� Highest  Grade 11 aggregate ��� Joy Cameron.  Sunnycrest Trophy ��� Highest  Grade 10 aggregate ��� Sylvia  Hughes.  Helen Bezdeck Trophy ��� Best  Research Essay ��� Steve Mason,  Pat Smith.'  Stewart Cup, Best Notebook,  Pat Smith.  Cloke Trophy, Greatest contribution to Music, Arnold Wiren.  Don Brown Mug, Best First  Year Typist, Marilyn Boser.  Doreen Hough Medal, Best  Senior Typist, Lynne Ennis.  Typing Certificates: Helen Bezdeck, Nancy Leslie, Carol Anderson,   Lynne Ennis.  PRIZES  Kinsmen Social Studies 30 Award, Roberta Quigley.  French Consul Award, Caralee  Johnson.  Mathematics Institution Pin,  Marion Brown (Mathematical Assn. of Arrierica.)  Home Economics Prize;' Women's Institute. Elaine Gibb.  Gibsons Building Supply I.A.  prize, Guenther Barowsky.    ,k r  STUDENTS COUNCIL  SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS  Grade 10:   First  class  honors,  "���I'sUyer, torph Cajiti^"^r^^JjQ.-Aim,Ny.,.  "gI"erikSectiria * class-/Honors; Crest;  Sylvia Hughes;  bar, Karen Hansen; book, Nancy Leslie.  Grade 11:  First class   honors,  Gold torch  and bar,  Joy  Cameron. Second class honors. Silver  torch and bar, Gudrun Lehmann;  Bar, Roberta Quigley.  Grade 12: First Class Honors,  , the Scholarship Ring, Steve Mason, Marion Brown, Caralee Johnson. Second class honors, Gold  torch and bar, Linda Sheridan,  (book), Terry Charman, Lynne  Ennis.  STUDENTS COUNCIL  CITIZENSHIP AWARDS  Grade 10: Karen Hansen, Pat  Thomas, Pat Wood, John Smith,  Bar for Silver Maple Leaf; Nancy Inglis, Silver Leaf and Bar;  Holly Pratt, Lynne Gibson, Flash.  Grade 11: Joy Cameron, Angela  Richter, Gold Maple Leaf and  Bar; Bob Waters, Sigmund Jo-  hanssen, Ken Baba, Flash.  Grade 12: Pat Smith, Citizenship Ring; Marion Brown, Arnold  Wiren. Gold Leaf and Citizenship  Bar; Lynne Ennis, Silver Leaf  and Citizenship Bar; Elaine Gibb,  Gold Leaf; Helen Bezdeck, Terry  Charman, Caralee Johnson, Peter  Mason, Steve Mason, David Cooper, Fred Inglis, John Burritt, Bill  Quarry, all receive Flash.  STUDENTS COUNCDL  SERVICE PINS  Recognizing service of the executive council:  President, Arnold Wiren; vice-  president, Diane MacDonald; secretary-general, Georgina Service;  minister of finance for clubs, Carolyn Anderson; general minister  of finance, Doug Doyle; government critic, Arlene Sharpe; minister of social affairs, senior,  Dawn Armstrong, junior, James  Mandelkau; minister of athletics,  Lowell Pearl; minister of activities, Dave Gant.  ���-...- CANCER MEETING  . Gibsons unit  of the Canadian  Cancer Society will  meet Sept.  25 at 7:30 p.m. in Kinsmen Hall.  Teachers'meeting  The Sechelt Teachers' Association , will hold its first annual  meeting on Tuesday, September  ,24, in Trail Bay Schoc-I, at 7:30  p.m. -'v..'  AH teachers are urged to attend, as the agenda involves some  matters important to education  in  this  area.  Valedictory address  (By LINDA SHERIDAN,  Class of '63)  Honored guests, members of  the staff, ladies and gentlemen:  This is truly a commencement  ceremony for all of us..It is the  beginning of a new environment  and it is the beginning of adulthood.  Twelve years in school have  made us masters of the traditional reading, writing and arithmetic; but, more than that they have  laid a solid foundation on which  to build our lives.  Here in Elphinstone we have  known friendship and compassion, we have learned to co-oper  ate with our teachers and fellow  students, we have known the necessity of fair-play, we have enjoyed the thrill of achievement,  and we have felt a pride in our  school.  Each subject has given us  something ��� not just facts but  understanding. ��� English for example gave us a glimpse of the  world's beauty.      *  In physics we left the idealism  of literature for realism when we  dealt with the mechanics of the  teeter-totter as well as that of  atomic energy.  (Continued on page 4) Coast News, Sept. 19, 1963  XJ&t* Baikal Momml  , A VtBSt-S ttxssc  Aii incomparable woodland scent  W6SOYWH0 IS ABOUT .*  TO.B6 -REMINDED TO  [wear rtis ufe i?i?esetfVE��  fefc.    AND EAR PLUGS- ���  Ute (SoastMeuis  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher     Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for pay-  lent of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,  Canadian  Community  tewspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  tates and foreign, $3.50 per year.  f  A Socred Discovery!  Mrs. Isabel Dawson, Socred candidate for Mackenzie ridirig when  speaking Saturday night at Sechelt,, discussed something which has  been discussed many times by many people in many places without  result. This something concerned roads and bridges. How many  bowls have gone to Mr. Gaglardi from Powell River over'the problem of bridges? How many, howls have gone to Mr. Gaglardi on the  condition of roads in this end of the riding? Did, these howls get any  response? Roberts Creek got some pavement and if Blackball Ferries had not entered the picture we might have had a bit of. pavement but not much. The bridge situation has shown little change  in many, many years.  In all those years taxpayers of Mackenzie riding have paid their  taxes hoping there would be some return to the area in the way of  improvements, like (but not quite), Mr. Bennett's riding and that  of Mr. Gaglardi and other ministers.  Per capita the. residents of those areas paid the same amount  of taxation as did those of Mackenzie riding, therefore this riding  lias subsidized the ministerial ridings. Now we have a Socred prospect backed at the ministerial level, telling us she will be a positive  candidate knocking at the doors of ministerial offices "because we  .have got to build up good roads." Ghostly voices of the past are now  shrieking!  This area, Mrs. Dawson said, "needs attention to the roads  which should have been attended to long ago." Let's face honest  facts not political argument.. The government roads department has  reported on our roads without results.  An obvious threat has been thrown out by Mrs. Dawson and it  5s plainly this: You elect me if you want to get your roads and  bridges. It is nice bait if you like your political bait served up in  this manner. But supposing Mr. Bennett's government does not make  the grade or is in the ticklish spot called stalemate. It could happen;  However voters being what they are, will please themselves.  The picture changes  The weather respects no person, country or ideology. Following  China's foray into purchases of Canadian wheat, Russia is also  knocking on the door, hat in hand, for copious supplies of.Canadian  wheat.  It is comforting to know that Liberals, Conservatives, Socreds,  NDP's, Communists, Republicans, Democrats or any other political  force available, have no monopoly on weather conditions. Man proposes but there are greater forces which dispose without picking or  choosing. A handful of wheat as seed can produce many times its  own bulk or practically nothing at all. Rain is what makes the difference and rain at the right time.  Prairiefolk who lived through the dirty thirties know that less  than a 13-inch minimum of rain for prairie soil is drouth. This occurs whether you live in Saskatchewan or any of the Russian or  Chinese provinces.  Unco-operative weather along with an unco-operative farm population has brought Russia around to the point where it pays to be  a bit more friendly to those countries who have more food supplies  than they need. Five years of below-par harvest has not stiffened  the Soviet backbone. It would not stiffen ours either, if we had suffered five years of crops below domestic requirements and had to  tighten the economic belt.  Economic planning of the type Russia started many years ago  requires much more than the desire to be better then you were before. There is an intagible like luck, among other things, which  helps.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The split in the Social Credit  party now appears complete. National Leader Robert Thompson  recently demanded that his Quebec chieftain, Real Caouette,  ileave the party. Mr. Caouette  3ias done just that���but he took  rmost of the 20 Quebec Social  'Credit M.P's with him. Seven  'Others still profess loyalty to  Mr. Thompson, but whether they  represent the views of their constituents remains to be seen.  Disastrous as the break must  foe to the party's prospects, it  was an inevitable result of the  *1962 election.^ Social Credit  ^emerged from that contest with  .a membership in parliament  which astonished everyone. This  attracted attention, attention  both to the wild things which  Xes Creditistes were saying and  lo the immense gulf which sepa  rated the different wings of the  party.  The western division, despite  a radical past, has since become  a conservative party, one commanding the support of many  prosperous farmers and businessmen in Alberta and British Columbia. The eastern division, on  the other hand, is new. Never  having faced responsibility it is  far more radical, drawing its  strength from the poor and discontented people of rural Quebec. In this respect it resembles  the early Social Credit movement in Alberta during the depression years with a strong  dash of French Canadian nationalism added to make things  even more exciting.  A break between these two  sections was inevitable. Given a  reckless Quebec Leader like  Real Caouette it also was bound  to come soon.  At   J��   Is*  A summer shower,.barely sufficient to settle the dust on top'en  ground was . enough to release  that incomparable woodland  scent that has never yet been  imprisoned in bottles; the air  was laden with it as I returned  to the woodlot and the work in  hand.  It comes mostly from that layer or natural mulch of * forest  debris that is continually being  added to from above - and uised  from below as it is coriverted to  new soil by bacterial action aided by earthworms. A species of  small snail whose empty houses  I firid so .-often is also suspected  of being a worker in this cause.  Without this balance between  demand and supply the mulch  would become many feet deep  for native's f most strict law; in  this matter is. the law of return;  whether we look to the long  ridgeiqf reddish ;punk; thatAmay  have been a monarch of the forest when Coluriibus sailed or to  a faded alder leaf or an aged  fir needle that f drifted sileritly to  earth yesterday, 'we see that law  obeyed by all, and that nothing  is wasted. *  The floor of the forest is uneven, every windfall for centuries past has torn up masses  of earth in which it was grow-  A  By A. G.  A certain man, with a name  like Kierhardy, journeyed from  Sechelt to Halfmoon Bay and  fell into a pit. It was just too bad  that the pit was of his own making, as his calling was that of  a road-builder. Great undertakings like, the Rogers Pass Highway had made him unmindful  of the by-ways of the province.  He had said no again and again  to the pleadings of the humble  folk on this by-way, ; that the  pit be filled, lest peradventure  someorie ran into it.  The pit finally gave birth to  many young trees and looked  like' unto a garden. This particr  ular road-builder was given to  bursts of speed that every now  and,then got him into trouble.  And when he espied a very small  road sign that read Redroofs  Road, he said "Needs be that  I see whereurito this road leads."  With a graceful sweep he tookt  the curve, but so graceful was'"  the sweep that he ended up in  the pit. The car turned upside  down, but by dint of great agility he extricated himself and  found rest on its bottom and his.  "Methinks I must wait for  help" he said to himself.  And it came to pass, that a  certain postmaster came'by .that  way, and when he saw the poor  chap, he passed by on the other  side. And a certain Priest came  that way and when he saw thel  unfortunate man, he stopped and  offered help.  "Thank you, brother" said the  man in the pit "I would be glad  of assistance. My name's Kierhardy and I'm supposed to have  built this road."  "Aha" said the Priest, very  pleased to meet you! and particularly under the circumstances. I'm quite ready to .help  you, but I think I'll leave you  there in* the pit overnight. You  will have, time to rheditate on  your sins of omission . . . In a  slightly caustic voice he added  Sept. 30th is a date, I believe,  of some significance to you, Mr;  Kierhardy, and it may be that '  a little reflection on your, part  might lead to deep repentance,  and, when I see signs of such, I  will impose certain penance.  Probably the penance you. might  perform is obvious!  "Yes. Yes. Reverend Sir. I  get you. This hole will be filled  pronto. My henchmen will be:  here at once, and never againj  will any man fall into this ghastly pit."  The Priest was really a gentle  kindly soul, and in view of such  evidently sincere periitence, he  leaned   down   into the pit  and  LAND   ACT  NOTICE- OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situate in  the Vancouver Assessment District Bl "A" D.L. 4546 Gp 1 N.  W.D. Plan 9892.  Take notice that Yrjo Laakso"  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants'  of R.R.I.  Halfmoon  Bay,   B.C.,  occupation fishermen, intends to   ,  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post,planted  S.E. corner of aforsaid lot and  thence West 298.9 feet; thence:  South to low water mark; thence  East 298.9 feet; thence North to  point of commencement for the  purpose of mooring and repair-4  ing a commercial fishing vessel.  YRJO LAAKSO  Agent for Yrjo Laakso and  Allan Laakso  Dated 2nd.August, 1963.  ing; roots arid trunk decay ;n  the course of time but mounl  and hollow remains and by the..i  it is possible to learn the direction in which the tree fell, an.I  by studying many the prevr. 1-  ing direction from which car.:c  those rare storms of sufficient  violence to humble the pride of  the forest becomes apparent.  Naturally it is in the hollows  that . the debris accumulates  most deeply; the upper and  most recent layer is brittle and  breaks underfoot noisily��� as  the deerstalker knows. It has  not yet begun to decay and  every item can be* recognized  for what it was when living; dig  down deeper into it like the raccoon with; his front paws' but  more carefully and you.will find  a level at which identity of  items has been lost. It is deep  and moist and threaded with  vivers, the old-time name of the  fine rootlets of trees, in this case  seedling trees, and the value of  that layer of so-called trash becomes apparent.  Before the young tree is able  to drive its taproot down into  the subsoil it depends for sur- .  vival through the dry part of  the year on the conservation. of  moisture by that cover of mixed material that protects it from  searching dry winds and during  that     period    before the rains  whenk with days, still hot and  nights becoming colder we approach desert conditions, including general dryness, for a few  weeks ��� not every year since  seasons vary, but fairly often,  and older men remember some  of the worst bushfires in September. Lord Boyd ��� Orr, a  good  forester in England says:  Every   yci:ng   tree   grows  surrounded by enemies.  By going deeper still one  comes to a layer of rich, dark,,  sweet-smelling loamy soil that is  ,tre finished product of natural  composting and the food of forests yet to be ��� particularly in  the seedling stage.  For the open-minded there are  lessons  on soil management  to  be    learnt     in~ the  woods,  and  -where they are learnt best ���-. at  mother's knee.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062   ' GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  A GOOD  SAMARITAN???  lifted the wretched traveller out  and placed him in his own car,  and took him to the nearest pub  and gave him a beer.  I think if was the Rigger's  Roost at Pender Harbour where  he finally left Kierhardy, with  instructions that, if the unfor-.  tunate fellow elected to stay for  the night, let him do so and he  would come back and settle the  bill with Bill later.  And the Priest was not a Social Creditor. This good samari-  ton was a Conservative.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  COURT OF REVISION  List of Electors ��� Rural Portion  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  A Court of Revision will sit at 2 p.m. on Friday, September  20, 1963 to hear any complaints and correct and, revise the  list of electors for the rural portion of School District No.  46 (Sechelt). .       ' "  Any person who wishes to appeal in respect of the list of  electors shall file an appeal, in writing, with the Secretary-  Treasurer of the school board before the twentieth day of  September, 1963.  The  Board of School-Trustees,  School District No.  46 (Sechelt)  long distance calls for someone nice!  A card - and a long distance telephone call! What more  thoughtful, more personal way to remember someone  special: a fiancee, wife or husband, relatives or a dear  friend? To someone who loves you, the sound of your  voice is the nicest gift of all. A long distance call brighten?  birthdays, makesfanniYersaiy celebrations, even more  .happy, yet costs norndre than a box of cahcly. Rates are  even lower on Sundays and after 6 p.m. on weekdays -  and anyway, why wait for a special occasion? That special  someone will be thrilled to hear from you TODAY!  Answer faster  with phones in every room!  BaGaTEL^ ;,';>^^:; E::':a:::~'  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ��isc-3-m.r> Coast News, Sept. 19, 1963       3  k in 1954 the average Canadian  factory worker- could buy a irie-  / chanical refrigerator with the  wages earned in 255 hours of  work;  in 1963 a larger and im-  ��� proved    model    can be bought  .'- with the  pay   cheque  from 120  ��� hours of work.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  rPhr 886-2460 for information  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  | DEMONSTRATION SHOWING I  |           UNIQUE DISCOVERY IN HOME DRESSMAKING ��  I     Can you spars I hour fo learn how lo draff and design 1  |         your own patterns- with only 2 measurements! f  |                   "FOLLOW THE GOLDEN RULE METHOD" %  ����- No  moire pattern  buying for children  or  adults. .Completely %  |  new and revolutionary. J  |         2"'demonstrations at fhe home of Mrs. Alvaro |  i      SECHELT HIGHWAY, NEXT  TO  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA |  I           SEPTEMBER 26 al 2 p.m. and 7:30 p,m. ��  9      LIMITED SPACE ��� Please phone early for appointments %  1                            GIBSONS ��� Ph. 88G-9803 __  Bald eagle infer mat arc waited.  By  DAVID  HANCOCK.  If you can identify the Bald  Eagle and can*1 spare a few. moments to write down your observations, then I am asking  your help. I am conducting a  study of the Bald Eagle in north-  ~ western North America and  would like to enlist the assistance of conservation-minded  persons throughout this area in  helping- to trace the periods and  routes of migration, and where  and when the eagles concentrate.  The Bald Eagle is in grave  danger of bccciuing extinct over  much of North America. In re-  spnose to the declining eagle  population the National Audubon  Society and the Canadian Audubon Society initi"*cd a 5-year  Continental Bald Eagle Survey  in 1SCI. r.Iy study is in co-operation with this continental survey. We of the northwest have  an enviable number off esglcsy  and it is now, before their r.uril-  bers are depleted, that we should;  learn something stout them.   f.  Two    species    of    eagle    are;  found yin    North  Air-erica.. The:  Bald>Eagle is usually associated  with water-nesting near and taking most cf its  fcod from  the  ocean,    lakes,    and  rivers.   The  other eagle, the golden eagle, is  a bird of the mountains and uninhabited plains.  This species is  often  confused  with  the  imma-  tuirefplumage of the Bald Eagle. ���  Bothv are brown birds;  however,  theVgolden eagle  generally  has  a white patch at the base s of the, ,  ta^5aHd the" "legs are" feathered  down to the toes.' Unfortunately  this last character is not readily  spotted in the field.  The immature Bald Eagle  takes about four years to get  the characteristic white" head  and tail of the adults. For these  firsts four years they are brown  in color with.varying degrees of  lighter blotching on the breast  and back. Their food is mainly  fish, caught either alive or scavenged off the beaches, although  they seldom pass up a dead deer,  seal, sheep, etc. Most of the fish  taken are coarse; fish of dying  spawned-out salmon. ' f  During the herring season sev-f  eral  eagles   will  often be  seen*  coursing over one large ball, occasionally   dipping   their   talons  into the churning multitude and.  then flying off with one or twO  prizes   impinged  upon their ta-  lcns.   According to  studies  conducted   on   their  feeding  habits  in Alas'-za, the eagle is hot considered    a    serious  predator of  waterfc-vl or salmon though both  n:ay occasionally bo taken,    y  I have been regularly counting av.c observing eagles and .  some -CO eagle nests -oyer approximately 2,0G0 square miles  of southern Vancouver Island  and the adjacent islands by air-  ci aft, rubber raft and en foot.  In the last count, on August 15,  cf .the Gulf Islands, between  southern Vancouver Island and  the mainland, the number of  eagles had decreased from over  10*0 to 9 birds. Where have they  moved to? I need your help.. All  counts will be useful.  Daily, twice weekly, or weekly counts made in the same area  or . over the same stretch of  country will be of greatest assistance: One cannot expect to .see  all the eagles, even in a small  area, however, if .the periodyof  observation : is relativelyfycori-  stant then the counts will indicate y migration y pr seasonal  movement,^by..change in.fe*ftuin-  berski wouldflike-;ithe foffowtng.'..  information: Date: of observation, location and extent offarea a  over which counts were made,  number of adult Bald Eagles  seen, number of immature Bald  Eagles seen and number of golden eagles seen.  Additional notes on what the  birds were feeding on or whether tbev-were sitting or sparing  or migrating, etc.; would also be  useful. F would suggest setting  aside- a    scribbler   or  piece   of  ��<U<*eMft^^  665���POPCORN-STITCH HATS���dashing cloche and beret, both with  fashion's important puffy look. Crochet them in knitting worsted.-  Directions to fit all head sizes.  570���CROSS-STITCH ROSE CLOTH for square, oblong or round-  table; scarf, luncheon set. Choose pink, red or gold tones. Transfer  twenty lxiy2 to 4}/_K7*v_-inch motifs.  672���BABY'S FAVORITE PETS are quick toyembroider in simple  outline-stitch for crib or carriage coyer; Transfer of 9 motifs about  6x7*4 inches; directions for coyferkkf   y   .   f y. . ^  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each patter^ to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTER?/ NUMBER,  'your NAME and ADDRESS.' '  kNEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  paper which cculdybe used exclusively for eagle notes. Then  each observation would be  chronologically listed. ';  I might point out that it is  equally important to know the  periods when few or no eagles  are present as the periods when  they are mGre abundant. Persons co-operating in this study  will be furnished with a complete report at the termination,  of the study. Kindly mail your  observations, whether they are  few or many, to David Hancock,  Zoology Department, U.B.C,  Vancouver, B.C.  Something New .  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone'k ,."  DAYS - S��5-2111  ; NITES ���. SS5-2155  MEETINGS  -���,      :��� ol  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDY -"..  Gibsons/" Roberts  Creek,   Selma  Park, Sechelt (2), West Sechelt,  Madeira Park-,:-^.:-.                .'.-������'  TFT  Tues. ��� 8 p.m.   . f  Ministry  School  Kingdom Hally Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs.. 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower   Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The  Kingdom Hall  is   at  Selma Park  No  Collections  CLUTCHES FOR MOST UTE MODEL GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  FUEL PUMPS FOR MOST LME MODEL GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  WATER PUMPS FOR MOST LATE MODEL GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  EXCHANGE GENERATORS, STARTERS AND VOLTAGE REGULATORS ��� ALL MODELS/  ENGLISH, FOREIGN, GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  BRAKES, BRAKE SHOES FOR ALL FOREIGN GM, CHRYSLER AND FORD PRODUCTS  WHEEL BEARINGS AND SEALS FOR GM, CHRYSLER AND FORD PRODUCTS  ELECTRICAL - POINTS AND CONDENSERS, Etc., FOR VOLKSWAGEN AND MOST  ENGLISH MAKES, ALL GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  CARBURAT0R OVERHAULS, KITS IN STOCK, ALL GM, FORD AND CHRYSLER PRODUCTS  NO LONG WAITING FOR PARTS  We have added this extra Parts Dept  W.-^3;ii-.^-;-   ii-a.  To give our cusfdmsrs faster and better service with the combinations of  of fhe finest factory trained mechanics on the Sechelt Peninsula  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT  YOUR LOCAL GM DEALER  Ph, 885-2111  60LIV E LY - Q EX LUGKY  Premium beer brewed from choice Ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  This advertisement isnot publishedor displayed bythe Liquor Control Boardorbythe GdnmrnehtofBrltishCotumbia. s  s  One of the key local election  issues in .this election campaign,  a Sechelt audience was told  Thursday, is the Squamish road  around the north side of the  Howe Sound. The meeting heard  Tony  Gargrave,  NDP candidate  Fall Fashions  It's   true!    Choose one of the  smart,   new   Fall Forecast Fashions   for   your   FREE    PATTERN from 354 different design  ideas in our big, new Fall-Winter  Catalog. Just clip the coupon inside   the Catalog   to   receive  a  50  cent pattern of your choice.  If    you    wish,    choose from a  marvelous    array   of   back   to  school   styles    for  daughter-  choose   from   the    new   shifts,,  body-conscious    sheaths,     separates,   coat-and-dress   costumes,  casuals.   Choose   YOUR   size  ���  Misses', Half-Sizes, Women, Juniors  ���  or   Teens,   Girls',   Children's    sizes.    Send Fifty   (50c)  cents in coins for the Catalog to  Marian    Martin,    Coast    News*  Pattern Dept.  60 Front St., Toronto, Ont.  TENDERS  TENDERS will be received by  the undersigned not later than  1 p.m. Friday, September 27, for  the construction of a Creoit  Union Office building at Madeira  Psrk  Plans and specifications may be  obtained from the secretary-  treasurer at Madeira, Park. _  The lowest of any tender not  necessarily accepted.  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  necessary  for. the Mackenzie riding, promise  to do all he could- to get construction started on this road.  Gargrave said that the cost  would be about six million dollars for the twenty-five mile  road.  "In my opinion the best bet  would be to immediately start  construction on the link from  Squamish to Woodfibre" he said.  This part of. the road is needed  now, Gargrave said, and it would  be an excellent beginning on the  "rest of the highway.  Though the ferry service has  improved and will continue to  improve a direct link with Vancouver would mean great prosperity for the Sechelt Peninsula.  "I would think that with a road  around the =, Howe Sound the  population would double within  five years," he said.  Tony Gargrave also stressed  the benefits to all the local residents bf the New Democratic,  universal medical plan. The  plan would coverall medical  care and all prescribed drugs  without premiums the NDP  candidate said.  Mr; Gargrave left for Ocean  Falls and Bella Coola after the  meeting. Both towns are in the  northern part of the Mackenzie  riding.  Mr. Gargrave will speak at  Halfmoon Bay on September 21;  Madeira Park on the 19th; and  he will participate in . the joint  candidates meeting at Gibsons  on Oct. 20th.  Of the six Great Lakes, Lake  Huron has the largest area on  the Canadian side of the international boundary���13,675 square  miles.  SUSHI! COAST CAMP & STABLES  Gower Point at Chaster Creek '  ��� To open in Spring '64 ���  * Riding Horses & Lessons ��� Eng. & WEST.  Qualified Instructor  * Camping, in the Woods  * Fishing, Boating, Swimming & Hiking  Interested parties please contact Vernons ��� 886-9813  _H_i_H_i_H_B_H_M_B_B_B_H-_B_H_B_Hr  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching"'"'��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  NEEDED $2,000  New Democratic Party  Campaign Expenses  Donations may be sent or given to NDP Members  or Campaign Chairman       k.     k  F. A. SCOTT, R.R. No. 1 Powell River  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lang of Sechelt, announce the engagement  of their eldest daughter Margaret  Anne Lang to Mr. Irvine Alf red  Garry, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alf-;  red Garry of Powell River, formerly of Sechelt." The marriage  will take place in St. Helen's  Anglican Church, Vancouver*  Rev. Canon Alan Greene of Half-,  moon Bay officiating. Wedding  date Sat., Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m.  Bridal shower  for Anne Lang  An enjoyable bridal shower was  held at the home of Mrs. W. Davis, Gibsons, on Saturday afternoon, Sept. 14 in honor of Miss  Anne Lang whose marriage to  Mr. Irvine Garry will, take place  in Vancbuver Saturday evening,  Oct. 12.  The. shower was given jointly  by Miss Penny Lee Davis and  Miss Roberta Johnson who will  be two of the bridesmaids at the *  coming marriage. Those present  included: Mrs. Alfred Garry,  Powell River; Miss Roberta Johnson, Vancouver; Mrs. A. Greggain and Miss Gail Greggain,  Port Mellon; Miss Sharon Keeley  Wilson Creek; Miss Suzanne Wi-  gard, Selma Park.  Mrs. Jack Redman, Mrs. W. J.  Henderson, Mrs. E. Laidlaw jr;,  and Mrs. Ben Lang, Sechelt.  ��� Mrs. R. Kruse, Miss Janet  Kruse, Miss Lynn Vernon, Mrs.  W. Davis, Miss Penny Lee Davis  Miss Sharon Davis, and Mrs.  Pearl Puloski, Gibsoris.  (By MARY TINKLEY)  X. At a meeting of the Halfmoon  z Bay Improvement Association  "- on Monday, Sept. .9, strong pro-  I tests were voiced about the re-  ? moval of the 20 mile pet hour  speed zone in'the vicinity of the  ;; school, the condition of the Red-  "  rooffs  Road  and the hazardous  conditions    which    exist at  the  junction of the Redrooffs Road  ' and the highway.  It is a tribute to the efficiency  of the   officers   of this  associa-  ��� tion and to the co-operation of  - the road' authorities, ' that by.  ;"Sept. 12, three days-later, the  :" 20-mile per hour speed zone had  been reported and a road gang  was working on' the Redrooffs  , Road. This is obviously an or-  y ganization    which    gets    things  done and all residents of the  ��� area would do well to make a  :; note of the next meeting which  will he held on Nov. 11.  v-    Mrs. Louise Bath is staying at  > the home of her daughter-in-law,  Mrs.  George   Bath   in  Victoria.  - She is enjoying a reunion with  ; the family of her son Don who  .', has recently been transferred  '��� back   to   Esquimau after  three  1 years' naval service in Halifax.  H Miss Pauline Andrews has ar-  -��� rived from Winchester, England  " for a visit with her sister, Mrs.  - Alan Greene. She crossed to  j New York in the He de France  2 which she found spacious and  ^luxurious and travelled to Vah-  couver   on   the Canadian. Miss  ��� Andrews has been in Toronto before, but this is her first visit to  * the west.  Ed,   Edmunds   has    returned  home after his fishing season in  the Queen Charlotte Straits area.  ' On the way   south,  he  stopped  for a  few days-   fishing in the  (Continued from page 1)  Va^edi^pry ��.^  (Continued from Page 1)  There aire few of us who will  become mathematicians or who  will even remember its formulas.  However the precision that comes ,  from working with numbers will  never leave us.  History with all its names and  dates has left its mark too. There  '���������  is, we hope, a more national out- .!  look upon the problems of today, ���'<  for,  we have seen the work of   -  our ancestors and can profit from  their   successes  and  from   their  failures.  , This knowledge and experience  ,-  has prepared us for new lives.  Whatever paths we take it is  our hope,that each of us will real- ���  ize that we can no longer take  but must give ���.give of ourselves  to build a better society for Canada and for all mankind.  We  leave now friends  among   '  teachers and students;  yet. it is  confidence in the future that we  ']  bid to Elphinstone:, Farewell.  ^positive candidate was needed at  -Victoria. She was amazed at the  terrific potential for  tourism in  this area. There was practically  everything a tourist  could  hope  ffor.  . ..-..-   . ,-..'  1   Having visited the top end of  Bute Inlet recently she discussed  the possibilities of a road from  that area inland to tap the Chil-  cotin area which, she said, would  bring traffic down to all this area.  Commenting on the condition  of our roads she said* the area  .needs attention. They should have;  :Jbeen attended to, long ago. She  would present the needs of the  riding so they could be put before  the respective ministers. She  would like to be our backbone at  Victoria where she would be  knocking on the doors of ministerial offices. We have got to  build up your roads, she added.  There was also need for another campsite beyond Sechelt.  The Skookumchuck was a marvellous attraction which could be  made available to tourists. The  problem of log salvage she would  also work on as she had received  many complaints about the present system. An investigation was  required, she added. She said she  would also look into the possibilities of a roving poll station which  would travel to out-of-the-way  points to collect many votes now  missed.  Concluding she asked her listeners to cast their ballot for her  on Sept. 30. She would try to give  her best."   f-k  Simoon and Thompson Sounds.  Bob and Miiiie Stewart have  closed up the Bowl and left to  spend tae wmter in their Vancouver'home.  The new owners "of the Woof  house are Mr. and Mrs. Harry  McLean who have lived in Vancouver and Burnaby for 25 years.  Mr. McLean was safety inspector to the Compensation board  until his retirement four years  ago, and Mrs. McLean has been  an. active worker in the Eastern-  Star, hospital auxiliaries and  many other organizations.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Lewis  have left for a tour of British  Columbia. They plan some fishing and hunting and will also  stop off in the Kootenays for a  few days to visit their son Art  Lewis.  Visiting in Vancouver this  week are Mrs. Richard Shaich,  tMrs. Claire Baird and Mr. and  Mrs. Charles Chestnut. Dick  Mosier who is working at De-  vine, near Pemberton, was back  visiting in the Bay this week-end.  Members of the Lovers of Life  League are reminded that; the  next expedition will-be on Saturday, Sept. 21 at 2 p.m.  On Sunday, Sept. 22, there will  be a special service for children  at the Church of His Presence  at 11 a.m. Evensong will be at  3 p.m. the same day and alter- .  nate Sundays thereafter.  4   '"'Coast News, Sept. 19, 1963  ' "Nine-tenths   of the forests of  Canada    belong    to the people.^s  Only one-tenth of-them are own-'^  ed   privately . by individuals or'  companies.  SECHELT THEATRE  THURS., FRI.,   SAT.,   MON.  Sept. 19, 20, 21, 23  Charlton Heston, Sophia Loren  EL CID  , (Technicolor)  Children 50c, Students 75c  Adults $1  Starts at 8, out at 11 p.m.  Malinee 2 p.m. Saturday  Regular Prices  Honor Fr. O'Grady  Parishioners of Most Pure  Heart of Mary Church held a  farewell dinner for Father O'Grady, who has been assigned to the  Ocean Falls parish.  Father O'Grady was presented  with a flight bag and purse on behalf of the parish. The CWL presented. him with a spiritual gift  to show their appreciation of his  help with the CWL.  Ninety parishioners attended  arid invited guests included Father Paris, Father Roberge and  Mr. and Mrs. Frank West. Rev.  Father Francis Nash will replace  Father O'Grady who has for the  last six years looked after the  spiritual needs of Catholics : in  this area. .  Fire Place Seroeos  ���     & ACCESSORIES    /  Custom Built to Fit Your  Fire Place  ���  COLE'S IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL. IRON  OUR SPECIALTY  Phone S86^d842  B A L LET  ROYAL ACADEMY OIT DANCING SYLLABUS  Miss Anne Gbrdcm  Charter Member Canadian Tteachers Dancing Association, B.C.  Classes Thursday in Gibsons Legion Hail  for further information phone Mrs. W. Davis, 886-2009  They are going FAST  i  See Sample on Site  2-bedroom and l-bedroom  Greenall Prefabricated Houses  Ideal for summer cottages, small homes, logging and construction industry. Can be erected for occupancy in 2 days-  Assembling directions supplied.  THESE HOUSES COMPLETE ��� Everything except furniture !!  Can be seen opposite Seaview Cemetery on Sunshine  Coast Highway.  DOUBLE BEDROOM HOUSES COMPLETE $1,400 '  SINGLE BEDROOM $1,200 ��� Can be bank financed!!  *  *  *  *  *  *  Aluminum roofing  All panels insulated  Full plumbing  Shower bath  Oil stove ��� blower type  Hot water tank,��� electric  unit  All electric conduit  new wire  Switches, lead in,  junction box, etc.  * Yukon chimney  * 4 gals, paint ��� your  choice bjf color  * 6 x 6 timbers  *  All necessary floor  joists and trim  Complete erecting instructions arid' floor plan  JACKSON  BOX 8, SECHEIT��� PHONE 775-4464  Meet..  YOUR LIBERAL CANDIDATE  at  !_M_M'._M.  PA.  Jain piir Coffee Party -'QijfarJS noon  'V.I  DEW  2 p.m. Meeting  INDIAN VILLAGE HALL  =, Coast News, Sept.  19,  1963  Self-examination! if it is - thorough enough, is nearly always  the first step toward change.���  Thomas Mann A. .XlA,,.y.  A We should examine ourselves  and learn what is the/affection  and purpose of the heart, for in  this way only-can we learn what  : we   honestly   are.���Mary   Baker  /Edyyf  . Z. AzA'X-Z-  ZZ  Of all knowledge the wise and  good seek most to know themselves���William Shakespeare - ���."A-X  The most.difficult thing in life ���  is to know yourself.���Thales '"'���-.'A.'  Trust   not   yourself,-but your  defects to   know,   make use   of  every friend-and "every foe.  ���  Alexander  Pope  Things   do   not   change;    we  - changc.r-Henry : David -Thoreau*  /  k Dutchies are designed  .zz/z    to put the foot  comfort you want  , into styles that are a  tribute to your good taste  Easy on ,  the budget too.  ���:.       ft.. -    '    ���  .., ��� The game, off golf ^originated in  Holland, was developed in' Scotland    and    introduced in North  ���;America at the Royal Montreal  golf club in 1873.  Spare Dancers  To all interested in Square  Dancing, the Sechelt Promen-  aders will hold open house on  Sept. 21 and Sef5t. 28, 8:30  p.m., St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Hall, Sechelt.  >     * s   -X  Gibsonsfamily Shoes  Ph. 886-9833, Syd Edwards prop.  E&M  Coffee Bar  TAKE  OUT ORDERS  A SPECIALTY  Ph.   885-4414.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  kf Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS,"  Under New Management  Hours:  MONDAY fo SATURDAY - 7 a.m. to 9 p.m.  SUNDAY --8:30 am.Io 9 pm. k  Ph. 886-2888 .,-   -  FROM THE TALL  ��� ��� ���  the saw with LIVE power!  Wi CANADIAN CHAIN SAW MODEL 275 WINS FOUR OUT OF  FIVE EVENTS AT SQUAMISH 10^S|?p^^^^i  I'      This model can also be a winner for you.  SEE THEM AT:  !!'-���.'���*���  '���:'���  -v' '������>��� '  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9521  /ACROSS k~  1 Floating  mass of ice  5 Immense  10 Policemen  l.Hiver or  , Europe  15 -----Doone,  novel by  Blackwell  16 Genus of  olives  17 River of  Asia  18 Esoteric  19. Flesh  20 Vestiges'  U2 Indian chief  24 Heraldry;  . ' grafted  26 Nerve  network  SI Pouch  30 Small  ���-  ���  depression  22 Gftme  36 Geld -In Sp. . ���  American  countries  At Slow-moving  creal��re  ���89 Look at  ���'.  fixedly  40 Narrow  '    inlets     ',.  42Vr'6St��  44Tp.faot  45GompQoa3  ��ttej  .49 French for ~  .   summer ,;  50 Nets  52 Epidermis  53 Weight of  India  54 Wife of  Ramachandm  56 Supercilious  person  58 Sailors  62 To tighten  66 Horse  67 Fatuous  69 Mislay  70 Linden  71 At no time  72 Chew  73 Rational  74 Sows  75 Coaster  DOWN      :  1 Flash cf  lightning  2 River of  Germany  3 Rockfish  4 Charm  ���5 Sparkles  6 King  Arthur's  lance  7 Sea eagles  5 Close to ,  (post.)  S Objective  Answer To Puzsle No. 764  TT  ail anaoHaaaEi an  acitD aaoauiis mma  gaau iaHi3ia_3 tdL-y__  aa__a__ saa uu_jl_l_  aaQHn___a Haiaau-HH  DQD QUE  crane anoiacr bqdci  IA  CITli  G  A  T  f  *  A  Y  hs|e  |R  ESF  1.  T  O  E  T  O  nHn  h|e to  E  E  M  R  E  G  e~T  Jo|e  N  S  E  S  L  1  o|e| '  10 Remarks  11 Short for'  butter  substitute  12 Fruit  13 Satisfy  21 Finishes  23 Sweetsop  25 Make Jnto  .... law  27PainftU  spots  28 To get up  29 Animal  allied to  racoon  31 wearies  33 Back of  neck (pi.)  34 Angry  35 cape Verde  native  38Bird(pl.V  4I Reasonable  43 Publishers  46 Check  48 Ox of the  Celebes  51 Drinking  vessels.  55 Wild buffalo  of India  57 Electric light  globes  58 Small rags  59 Extent of  land  ���0 ehower  61 Conserv*  63 Labor  64 Italian town j  ���5 Require  68 Man's  nickname  1  PUZZLE NO. 765  Fall smorgasbord  Mrs.   C.   Connor,  president   of  /Sechelt Hospital  auxiliary opened  the   Sept.   12   meeting,   welcoming one new member.  -  Mrs.  I Dawson,  Social Credit  candidate for  Mackenzie riding,  and    Harvey    Hubbs,   of  Selma,  Park, were speakers. ,Mr,.,IJqbbs,"r.  hospital board member, brought  the meeting up to date on progress of the new hospital. -  Mrs. ,1.  Dawspn  spoke on the  'need of a new hospital in this  "   area/   '. ' '���_ //,���.,.; Z.ZAl. '_'.'_ '"';_;:_  Plans are being made for the  Fall 'smorgasbord    under    two  capable    convenors, ���_'. Mrs.    H.  Duffy and Mrs.   Cf   McDermid.  ,y The    date    set/is Nov.  23,   and .  ���ticket -sales s will be   announced  later. Lucky ticket .on the tiapes-:  try   picture, :f displayed: by /Se-/  ��� chelt   merchants f all   summer,,  * will be drawn'.- at ������' the ���.; daiice;   f  Mrs. C.  McDermid announced  that  over 1000  Nabob 'Coupons, '���'  k:; (By :MDGE*TVE^MAWVk  ;.y:;Mrs.:;J.; Sterling:is/leavingyto;;  reside/in Kanilopps.k    ���-' -'  'V/f:-,Mr.y.and.i^Mi:s.'.:-Ed -Towier visit-  ed their sister,. Mrs.'Irene Heathy  Driving" with them was-Mrsi .Mi  .: Towier,": who   will   remain ;-with  y her daughter, Mrs..-Heath, for;ak  ffcpublefpf'weeks; ���;"��� .f-'/-.. k/���'////  AX- /Mr. and/Mrs y W:yHkMQntgom,-'v  [ ery Of Powell, River, Were ^recent ;  visitors at the Newman home.  ZZ: Mrs;  C. Beeman hajs  suffered...  .: a deep cut on her foot received  ���when- she ahpgst stepped; oyer a  ���f- "pow^sawk^k' y i' 'AA: '��� A/ ���"'' "'���  A ^delightful Tupperware. par ty  which turnedfout to be fun, was  ���held;, at thfe^ljomfe of ^Mi's.yLy Flumerfelt, under   the'direction   of  .Mrs. ..P.   E.v Emerson, Thursday  Weiiing. Those present were Mrs.  R. Cotton, Mrs. R. Carlson, Mrs.  y-M.kMacKenziek-^  ' Mrs. J. Naylor. Mrs. R. MacKenzie,  Mrs.  M.  Newman, Mrs. C.  ��� Beeman, Mrs. D. Marshall, Mrs.  Rf Hughes. Mrs. B. Baba, Mrs. L.  Gibsoh.yMra. J. Eldred; Mrs. W.v '.  Blomgren iahd Mrs. S: Butler:'  To encourage colonization, given by their government, four  settlers in Canada and in some small lights of jjlass to make a  of the American  cOlonies  were     single window in a log cabin.  Service Station  Sechelt Highway  ?h. S86-9662  REPAI  ^eVO  and all makes of  OUTBOARD MOTORS  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  ei-n  are still  needed,- to  purchase a  second; coffee  urny to   be   used  at these smorgasbords.    v ';  ���r It wa cf: de cidod  by ;th q ��� mem-.  hers present, to start a memorial fund to be- tiseci on the pedia- ,.  tries ward of'^the; hospital.; It was f  ���.-.Suggested, that instead of funeral  flowers- or Christmas cards, that  the money be placed, in the fund.  -It was .decided to send a f delegate y'toBCHA   regional   meeting  at   Grace   Hospital,.  Vancouver,  ..September 27.  . A   scnerous   donation  was received from- Mr.   G.' Phillips of  Secheit and was greatly appre-  *  ciatedby; all. auxiliary members.  To?,  .was ��� served.   Next meeting  y will be" held  Octkll, 2 p.m. in  ITospital Cottage.  kpEDICATIQN SERVIGE  , An impressive service conduct.,.  ed by Rev. J. B. Fergusson at  St. Hilda's Anglican Church was  dedicated to workers in' .the:  church/ the W.A., the G.A., and  . the:'J.G.A-/The girls vvore their  green uniforms and looked smart.  .The--lessons were read by Mrs.  S. Dawe,' president of the W.A.  and Cheryl Billingsley, president  of the Girls/;Auxiliary.       *  ECONOMY SNOW TIRES  MEW NYLON TRACTION AIRE FIRESTONE  Only  Exchange  6.70x15  7.50x14  Gibsons SheiS Service  Phone SSG':-2572  m ,i hinm ������i ���������nil  xxix  riFiOTfO^  1. Ful-Brite is sold in a full IMPERIAL measure gallon container that is 20% largei'  than polishes sold in U.S. measure gallon containers. That's a 20% bonus for you.  2. It takes less Ful-Brite to giye your floors the gl0|ss yo^ look for. Ful Brite is ap-  plied in THIN even coats. Your gallon goes further.  3. A Ful-Brite shine blasts twice as long. Yies, because a Ful-Brite finish is so tough  *   and scuff resistant your floors stay beautiful twice as long! That means you do.  half the work and, in effect, Ful-Brite floor polish costs only half as much as other  floor finishes.' ';  Fuller Brush Dealer  BARRIE OELKERS  _J     IVIissicn  Rcrd,  Wilson  Creek���Ph. 885-2001  ORDER NOW  FOR DELIVERY OCT. 12  A2405-3  THIS ADVERTISEMENT INSERTED BY YOUR SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE: 6        Coast News, Sept.  19, 1963
'■^MM^^A^A^iM&kAA^xA
TEAM-OF SPECIALISTS at the B.C. Cancer institute have pioneered
a mass screening program for the early, detection of cancer of the
cervix which now leads the world. A briefing on progress to date is
given Dr, John F. King (top left); of. New York, by Dr. H. K. Fidler
(seated), Dr. Nellie Auersperg and Dr. David Boyes.
Roberts Creek carnival
Plans for an October carnival
were discussed at the first meeting of the Parents' Auxiliary of
Roberts Creek School on Monday,
The tentative date is October 19.
Tea will be served, convened by
Elaine McLean, Margaret Snmh
and Doris Blomgren.
Mrs. R. Macfarlane, and Mrs.
Macfarlane Sr. will convene the
white elephant stall anil all parents and friends are requested to
start cleaning their attics or
hunting for treasures in cupboards.
Mrs.   R.   Blomgren  agreed   to
serve '-as president of Parents'
Auxiliary;for the year with Mrs.
R. Macfarlane as treasurer.
Refreshmentsybrought by Mrs.
R. Blomgren were served by Mrs.
J..Macklam,and Mrs. J. Naylor.
The Roberts Creek school, with
its fourth room added, now has
126 pupils enrolled. The parents
were introduced to the new primary teacher, Mrs. Petersohf All
teachers attended the meeting.
The Parents' Auxiliary/meets
the first Monday of: each, month
and all parents are urged to attend. ';   " •" '..■/-'• '■■. .'■■■'
>yi"ROFF5S0N»t V
MICKEY COE
Bus.' AM. 6-7111
B*s. BR, 7-mL
Bi-own, Bros. Motors
■:y!'41^*::Gra_ivfflc??;'-
y,ms9M^t.Mt3^ic._
WW"
In 1962 the total payroll of all Emergency telephone numbers
governments in Canada—federal, for local fire and police depart-
provincial and municipal — was ments   should  be left  near the
$1,844,000,000. telephone.
ALL CANDIDATE
Gibsons School Hall
, SEPT. 2ft
8 p.m.
■'"'■■./ ■
Sponsored by members of Port Mellon Local 297
HILCHIE— CUTHILL
Bronze. and yellow gladioli
banked . the chancel of; Kitsilano
United Church oh Saturday, Aug.
31, when the Rev. Moreland Kennedy united in. marriage/ at. a
double ring ceremOny, Heather
Dawn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Cuthill, Vancouver; and
Clarence George. Hilchie, son of
Mr. and Mrs! Clarence Hilchie of
Roberts Creek, B.C.
The pretty, dark-haired, bride,
givien in marriage by .her father
was gowned in satapeau fashioned with ] wing-shaped . neckline,
moulded bodice and bell-shaped
skirt with chapel train, the front
panel finished with a double garland of imported Swiss applique
and hand-detailed bows. Her
matching pill-box head dress held
in place clouds of French illusion
veiling. She wore a single strand
of pearls, gift of the groom, and
carried American Beauty roses
and stephanotis.   ■■■-■'
Mrs. S. Bownes, the bride's sister, and,Miss Kathy McGregor,
matron of honor and bridesmaid,
wore matching dresses.. of rose
satapeau with bell-shaped skirts.
Their. headdresses^of ^patching
tulle with rose insets complimented bouquets of pink carnations
and stephanotis;
The little flower girls, Kathy
Bownes and Heather Bownes,
nieces of the bride, and her cousin, Debbie Bennett, junior brides
maid, all in pale pink, with white
bandeaus carrj-ing streamers to
the waist to match the ribbons
entwined in bouquets of carnations, were a delightful.trio.
Best man was Clifford Tate,
ushers were Graham Bennett and
Chuck Baird.   k
Mrs. Cuthillwore a dress and
duster coat of pale pink with hat
of a deepr .shade. The groom's
mother chose dusty rose lace with
hat en-tone for her ensemble.
The wedding party left the
church to the tune o" .Mar'' ■"'n
Love Song and entered the West
Vancouver Capilano Gardens,
where the reception was held, to
Bonnie Lassie, played by Piper
Neil McArthur. Mr. Garth Bennett proposed the toast to his
niece.
For their honeymoon in the interior the bride wore a- yellow
dressmaker suit with wh'te accessories. On their return the young
couple will be at home at 2130
West 3rd Avenue in Vancouver.
It was a happy occasion for the
bride's grandmother, Mrs. John
McLean, Calgary, who was celebrating her 80th birthday.
Other out of town guests includ.
ed Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Bennett,
uncle and aunt of the bride, with
Debbie and Graham, Calgary;
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Cobbin, Seattle; Mr. and Mrs. W. R Allan,
Chilliwack; Mr. and Mrs. F. Feil,
Kamloops; Mr. and Mrs. R. Luoma, and Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Luoma, Campbell River; Mr; and
Mrs. W. F. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs.
E. Sandberg, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Crawford" and Mrs. E. Robinson,
Roberts Creek.
CMS!
tfftLU
52%
a%  increase in highway mileage constructed
II  fainext7years.
■c^k^:>*Kk' -;*>
xyy«\" '
increase in Homeowners* Grant In
next 7 years. $70 now... $85 in 1964
... $100 in 1965... $150 by 1970.
57%
Increase in New Capital Investment in
next 7 years.
increase in school enrolment provided
for - in universities, elementary and
vocational schools -in next 7 years.
increase in Electric Power required in
next 7 years. Lowest rates in Canada
by 1970.
26%
increase in Average Weekly Wages and
&« Salaries in next 7 years - already highest
U   in Canada.
„*1 ,&t *      '**_|
' aa?"- r^r sags?;
32%
b|  increase in Farm Cash Income in next
O  7 years.
■■ 'VA' * increase Jn Tourist Dollars Earned in
V -/Ilk no^Zye*rs.;: • ."; V„ - ■•;„,.,        rr..
i'l.-SL
-■-m —. *„--, -tares jn next 7 years.
increase in HeaKhand Welfare expend**
increase tn provi
s': a n r>.■S'sV & f&:fc v?.
M
Myf
**J
Look at the evidence of progressive government
in thisproyirjee. Look at Qur^oming economy
that bitaks records year after ye^r. This is the
,'-*s'
record of the ;^emmer)S®|^
•Be sure with,your A^ote «a Se^mber M^^
Vote for your Social Credit candidate.
':i-/i;,;r:S;*r*-.:'.-.K.-'ft*.tf"^i-.t''',r'..
that gets
 TU,.*	
I- '-■'•'■
vf  .....ri Coast News, Sept. 19, 1963       7  ������COailNG/EVENTS  Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,  8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons:  Sept. 23, Port Mellon Rod- and  Gun' Club general meeting, 7  pjihk Church basement;.    A/ZA:  Sept. 25. The'- Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary will hold a Tea, Baking  Sale and Jelly and Jam shower  for St. Mary's Hospital, Wed., at  2 p.m.'  Sept. 26 ��� Gibsons' Garden Club  meeting at thef home of Mrs. W.  Thomas. 2: p.m. Mrs. Morris will .  speak on fuchsias. k  f'f^  UNSHiNE COA  MISC. FOR fSALE  Sept. 27, Rummage Sale, 10 a.m.  to 2 pm., L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, LegiOn Hall, GibsOns.  Oct. 3. B.C. Parent Teacher Federation Regional Conference in  Powell River, -Wesview United  Church, Registration time il a.m.  Mrs. Binns, President of BCPTF'  will be speaker, and a panel discussion' with Mr. John Stanton  moderating.  Oct. 25, Friday, 8 p.m., Cooking  SchooU Pender Harbour; High  School Auditorium.  Oct. 26, DeMolay Mother's Circle  Turkey tDinner, .7, p.m., Legion  Hall, Gibsons.  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Benner, of  Selma Park, B.C. are proud to  announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Darlenp  Rose, to ErrolLyle Flumerfelt,  son of Mr- and Mrs; Fluriierfelt,  Roberts Creek. The wedding will  take place at il a.m; Saturday,  September 21st in Holy -Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt. Open  reception will be held at the Wilson Creek Hall, at 7:30 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. John H. Strayhorn  of Port Mellon, B.C.; announce  the forthcoming marriage of-  their daughter Barbara Lynn to  Mr. Arthur Richard Becker. The  wedding will take place Oct. 12,  1963 at 3 p.m. in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  DEATHS; kk'.  CHAMBERLIN ������ Passed away  Sept. 7, 1&63, Clarde Adelbert  Chamberlin of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his loving wife OEUen; 2  sons, Les, Wilson Creek,' B.C.;  Ray, Vancouver. 2 daughters,  Mrs. Thelma Aylwin and Mrs.  Mildred Forbes, Wilson Creek,  B.C.; 1 brother Clare,' Gibsons.  B.C., 7 grandchildren; -Funeral  service was held Tuesday, Sept.  10, 11 a.m. from the Gibsons United Church, Rev. M. Cameron  officiating. Graveside service was  held; at Mountaini View Cemetery.-  Inylieu ol; flpwers,; donations to  Stf Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.    Y ' Y."fy  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  (FEMALE)  Business or school girl, free room  and board exchange for baby sitting in Vancouver. Phone 886-2563  WORK WANTED '   '' -.'.��� ���"    '.  John Melhus. Painter and decora-f  tor,  paper  hanging,   and  spray  work. Phone 886-2442.  ROTOTILUNG ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns - k  HEDGE CLIPPING y  PLOWING A:"X::.  MOWING ��� field or lawn      "  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpentry   work   of any> kind,-  roofing and chimney, basemeijt  waiter  proofing, jointing; Phone  886-9349. "  FOUND       : ..������';;  \f-.y "���.-..  AZiX-y-.GRANTHAMS -  ^Vieiv; ,Lotvf ��� '' Fully.-serviced  treed 10t with' magnificent view  and southerly' exposure. Full  price only $950..f f--kYl;  k   gibsons ���'Yk-,-  2 bedroom, full bsmt -��� Modern  fully serviced home on level lot  iii choice location close to beach.  Spacious kitchen, 4 pee Pembroke  bathroom. Extra finished room  in bsmt. Full price $8,500 Terms,  ���v 3(Bedrbom ��� Full bsmt. family  home on cleared -2.8 acres with  creek. Pembroke bathroom, extra plumbing in bsmt., excellent  well with pressure system. Full  price $8,000 Terms.  5; acresY- Level and treed with  260 feet road frontage. Ideal  homesite. Full price only $1500,  easy terms.  "���.  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedroom, full bsmt. --- Fully  serviced home on large landscaped lot in lawn; fruit trees  and shrubs. Spacious living room  and kitchen, Pembroke bathroom.  Full price $6,500,, easy terms.  ,   PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Attractively treed  properties in waterfrorit development, all overY_ acre. Priced  from $750  with easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis  at  Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  or Mor- .  ton MackaykRes. 886-7783. yy-   K  k HNLA#REALtr LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  DAVIS BAY ~~~A'        ~~  Almost new 2 br. Panabode  home on nice waterfront lot 80' x  300'. See us for this.      fY  WEST SECHELT    ;  Two nice view properties, each  with 2 bedroomed house and basement, own water supply. Priced  ��� for quick sale.  Three  bedroomed   house   with  basement and furnace on approximately   2y2  acres land.  Priced  well below  value  at $8500 withf  some terms.  Two bedroomed house   on 40  acres' priced  for  quick sale   at  . $5000 on terms.  PORPOISE BAY AREA  ��� j- 2-bedrootaed-house"bn"good lot;  priced for quick sale,  $3900.  To see any of these phone:  Office:  885-2065, or      /,  Eves.: '������.EX Siirtees 885-9303  k       C. E. King; 885-2066  AGGEH AGENCIES Ltd.  Level waterfront lot on good  beach* all ��� facilities;; The attrac-  tivetfhbnie has large cabinet kitchen and nook open to spacious  y livingroom, sun porch, full base-\  kment with extra > sleeping room  and laundry tubs. Gil furnace.  $9500, full price.  Extra large view lot in area of  excutive homes; $3000,' terms.  Handyman's special. 1 acre  with good frontage on-black top  road, 4 rotfm older house, close  to store, P.O. apdybeach. *3950  with low down payment.\  kFOR THE CHOICE  ^PROPERTIES  CONTACT  C BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.   - X  *     Phone 886-2000 :/:'  1 gent's signet ring. Can be claim  ed on identification. 886-2191.  Boy's laminated windbreaker,  khaki color, size 10-12. Phone 886.  9991. * ' * -A'/A-A'A  EDUCATION  Credited night school course in  History 102 or Senior Matric subjects. Contact School Board or  phone 886-7785.  BOATS, MARINE. -;- ���'��� ^ ';'  10 it. -plywood boat, built for 5 to  12 (hp. O.B: for sale* or-trade ton.,  light car top boat, ^aris, 888*9600 ;  18 ft.cabin boat, 35fhp(;''"afld t'roil-f  ery value $900. Will swap for car.'  Phone 886-2098.   f.  33.ft. boat, $125 or nearest offer.  Phone 886-2816.  18 ft. inboard speedboat, fibre-  glassed bottom, rebuilt V8 flat-  head,   factory built, fully equip-  ped. Phone 886-2630.   New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat.  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  West. Sechelt waterfront. Unique  property consists of three treed  park like lots with easy access  to beach. Nice two bedrm home,  den,.fireplace, vanity bath; Plus  guest cottage, garage. Priced to  sell. Easy terms. '���'���  '   $1,000 down; 2 bedrm. view waterfront home; West Sechelt. $7000  F.P. . ;*���: x "\:  Sandy Hook ��� 80 x 150 ievel  waterfront. New Panabode, 2 bedroom, sun deck. $8500, terms.  Silver Sands. View home. Mod-"*  ern, 5 acres:  Year round  trout  stream.   Large, well  built   shop  wired 220. Ideal for boat builder. ���  $8500 terms.  10 acres waterfront. Deep safe  anchorage. Protected bay.  Good,  water supply. Level Land. Silver  Sands area. Good resort site. FP.  :.$16,500. .. : :y::.:XX /���:/:/:-:  Waterfront lot, one acre, West  Sechelt. Close to Wakefield. $4400  fp. - f v Y'-'YY'V  , For these arid other good buys,"  ���Call:      A 'Z'y x    ,   .-.  SALESMEN  ���.,.   Jack Anderson 885-9565  John Goodwin 885-4461  Bob Kent 885-4461  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  A   Realty & Insurance      k-  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.%  ��� - -' ��� - J_  PROPERTY WANTED  . ~%  Wanted;ka lot, to ,6 acres, anywhere on the Peninsula. Please i  state price, water-arid light situa'.;;  tion, buildings,  if any .Box 685,$  Coast News, y  Crushed rock not available at  Hillside after Nov. 15. Suggest  you' order now. $2 per cu. yard  plus cost of hauling. A. Simpkins,  Davis Bay. 885-2132. .  1 Findlay auto. elec. range, $65.  1 table, 4 chairs, $22.50. 4 7.60 x  15 tubeless tires, $60'. For information phone 886-9615.  New stock of hunting knives,  made in Sweden, just arrived at  Earl's, 886-9600.  Fridge $50, washing machine $50.  Both Al. Phone 885-9325.   : .���.���_���r- ���    ���-  Genuine goosefeather. eiderdown,  $15; 2 heavy chenille bedspreads  $5 each; new cotton sheet, $2.75,  all double bed size. 1 pr. metal  ballbearing roller skates, adjustable size, $4. Phone 886-2292.  45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500.  Phone 885-4477.  12   ft.    trailer, 2 : bunks,   toilet  space, propane stove, and sink,  etc. Excellent condition, $585.  Phone 885-2253.  Girl's bike, good condition. Ph.  885-2027.  Attention relax opposed  CASH   BUYERS  ��� DEALS  FINANCED.   Improved  or   vacant^  property. CHARLES STEELE ��� *  REALTOR. 1325 Kingsway (Van  10) TR 4-1611, TR? 4-9298.  100 ft. waterfront; 2 acres, 4 room '  house, fully furnished. Phone 885-1  2115. 5  PROPERTY FOR SALE y y  1 acre, 100 ft. frontage, close to  shopping centre. Priced to; sell,  Terms or cash. Write P.O. Box  317, Gibsons, B.C. '  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for;sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  sy2  acres,' Roberts Creek,  with  well, $1200 cash. Phone 886-9984,  New South view sub-division near  good beach,  swimiriing, boating);  fishing.   Large lots  or acreage,'  from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,  near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph.  886-9813.  Trade even, over 4 acres having  795 ft. on the highway with small  house, having light, phone and  water in, for an old type, roomy  house on a lot with a few feet  of waterfront. Write for full particulars to Box 683, Coast News.  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  5 acres. All year stream, never  runs dry. . Modern , bungalow,  mostly in lawn, flowers and garden. Particulars .on request.  ....... "���,-. ������;' - ���;��� ., .;���- ���   .  ;';.���.   :...-.-��� y .���..-.  ��� iC<^zy;Corner, Granthams. ($1500  wilf handle.'Balance on easy payments.. Y ..  "-' k  ? f   Mrtm<^y^  ?eal Estate. & Jnsurance   ^  Marine Drive'  Gibsons  Phones:; 886r?lW4   Res.-886-2500  .    k   ROBERTS CREEK >  ��� ���- ?'? V.,������-;   HALL; .ROAD^-:k:'^--,- ',-> '  IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY;   Y  SpaciousZ modern   family',.���home,'/'  Large garden. ,$8500 Full price,  'forms. X-".  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront .Acreage  Business  property  Building contracts  ,. :,Mo_tgage_kf;k.k..   .-ax:'- .Y  ^Sub^iy^^ri'^Qnsulta;nt<r  k    f.  ;.: 'V TEftllAC-g HEIGHTS '- -X A  Choice view lots with all village I  facilities,  priced from $1900  to a  $2,500. $50p fdown..   ���  :CHARLB ENGLISH Ltd;  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shoppiea Centre  GlfeSONS,  B.C. PH.  886-2481  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway; Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.  Waterfront lots   $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on bal-  ance^ Discount for cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1 used oil range ������*  :ki\ used Leonard electric range  ���1 used Propane range  .<!��� used 21" TV  2 used washing machines  V All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  WANTED  FOR RENT  One'bedroom cottagef at Pender  ; Harbouri Completely ^furnished,  insulated, Prefer couple. $50 per  month. Phone 883-2418, evenings.  Suite on Marine Drive, rooms on  Port Mellon Highway. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-9525.  Large farm house, orchard, outbuildings/etc. near Gibsons. Ph.  886-2497,:  -=-n  2 bedroom cottage, oil cheat, elec-  ���itic rarigette, $30., Gower water-  front. Phone 886-98531  Furnished 2 bedroom home with  bathroom, on waterfront in Bargain Harbour,* Rent $55 pef-month  Phone 883-2385. k ':  WANTED TO RENT  .���-__ ____;���: ��� ff,,^- '-, :   3 bedroom home, between Roberts Creek arid Pori Mellon. Ph.  886-9531:        ��� A"iXAly"  Garage building with electricity,  in Gibsons vicinity! Ph. 886-2524.  , BUILDING  MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek. B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  15V cwt. CHEV 4x4, EX-GOVT  type wanted. Any condition considered. Phone Bernie Littlejohn,  '884-5240.  ���Party to make slip covers. Phone  886-2622.  Wanted for wrecking, Chev or  Pontiac, 1949, to '52. Phi 886-2816.  k TIMBER WANTED ~*  Will buy timber or timber and  land. Cash. Phone 886-9984.  ; ANNOUNCEMENTS  To likers and lovers of house  plants, if you would like a nice  Coleous plant, just bring me .a  six inch clay pot. C. P. Ballentine, Soames.  CREST ELECTRIC k  Domestic; wiring, rewiring, and  alterations from. Port' Melt6,n.' to  Pender Harbour. Ffee estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  T~"     "pemcurist"  , Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, o" bus stop.  X    . 885-9778 *  "j,-;  Evenings by Appointment  m <   ��� ��� ���     1 ���  ���    -i     '������ I" ������   "������       -'���  Ay    PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  The   Fisheries  Association   of  British Columbia has passed the  following   resolution   concerning  fisheries on the high seas in the  North Pacific ocean:  Whereas      the      International  North   Pacific   convention   was  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  2179 or write Box 462, Gibsons.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  .    FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port, Mellon Zenith 7020  Etor guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  Excelsior accordion, 120 bass, 13  switch, very good! $175. TV set,  G.E.' 21", $50. 885-9978.  45 gal. oak wine barrel, $10. Ph.  886-2510/      ^:k f f   k    '"   .   ;.   ',''������<  :;.....-.,., GUNS....Y. .'. '��� . "'....  See the famous Remington model  1100 trap'gun, also the 870 Wing-  master shotgun. Now in stock.  See us about our gun rental sys-  terin. Good stock of ammunition  and gun accessories. '  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Phone 886-9303  Complete crib outfit, .6 yr. size,  chrome high chair and toidy seat  as new, 3 pieces, $35. Phone 886-  7785.  Terry 20 ft. trailer, heater, range,  gas electric frig., good condition.  Welcome Beach,  Halfmoon Bay,  *"* R. Holgate.  1,6 cu.-ft. Frigidaire in good con-  f dition. Phone 885-2150.-  I EGGS! EGGS! EGGS!  I Farm fresh eggs in all sizes, at  I farm prices. "SPECIALS'^ on  f certain sizes. Bring your contain-  l ers and S A V E. WYNGAERT  X POULTRY FARM,  Gibsons, B.C.  i   ��� \* '-      ���    :      -''      ���      ���  ,  1 used Kemac oil burner. Price  $50. Phorie 885-9545:,;      ;f  ^^Pe^ese;*^hohe'?886:9890^*** :AyXA  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  f Weedless, odorless,  easy to'han-.  ] die, general purpose humus fer-  \ tilizer, ideal for lawri dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  ��� Used electric and gas ranges,  jfalso oil ranges. C & S Sales,  H Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  September 14 ��� 27705, White  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  ROBERTS CREER ~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs.,. Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us "��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  EETS-:-;'.--:.:-'-' .    ���' ��� f  ���'".-���   "  ^ldriese;vphohey:886-9890.  FUELS .   .  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons.  We deliver anywhere^ on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  J  886-9902  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '56 Buick convertible, Roadmas-  ter, $950. Phone 886-2831.  '60 NSU custom Pririz, radio, $600  Phone 886-9686 between 12 and 1  and 5 and 7 p.m.  '56 Oldsmobile .hardtop. White  with red interior., P;S. and P.B���  automatic. Excellent condition.  Porpoise Bay Rd., Ph.  885-4476.  M  ��� ���  ���i   ii.* ���*.. ..  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER  M7YAKKW  (xxx 5  Zxxx g  I      xxxx  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  entered into between Canada, the  United States, and Japan, on  June 12, 1953;  And whereas this convention  was designed1 tb conserve the  fisheries stocks of the North Pacific ocean; i  And whereas there is a current threat to the continuation  of the abstention principle which  is the' foundation of high seas  conservation in the North . Par  cific ocean;  And whereas the absence of  the abstention principle would  result in increased exploitation  of these stocks which would jeopardize the many years of- conservation effort and cost, and  seriously affect the livelihood of  thousands of Canadian fishermen  and the investment of all concerned in the industry;  And whereas the future interests of the British Columbia fishing industry "can best be served  by the continuation of the abstention principle,  Therefore be it resolved that  the Fisheries association of British Columbia unequivocably opposes any relaxation in the application of the abstention principle as contained in the International North; Pacific Fisheries  convention.  The Resolution has been presented to the Hon. H. J. Robi-  chaud, minister of fisheries, as  the leader of the Canadian delegation to the meeting of the  parties to the International Convention for the High Seas Fisheries of the North Pacific ocean  in Tokyo,  September, 1963.  Any old clothes?  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion held its first meeting after  the holidays on Sept. 9.  It was passed that the usual  donations go to the Protestant  Children's Home, and the A. and  R. Society. .It was decided to car.  ry on with Whist, the first drive  will be held on Sept.. 27. It's time  to get rid of those old winter  clothes so the hall will be open  on Oct. 3 with the rummage sale  set for Oct. 4  ' All were reminded of the combined Zone meeting in Gibsons  on Oct. 19. The date set for the  Auxiliary Zone meeting is Oct.  30, subject to change if the provincial representative cannot attend.  Cbnrch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3 p.m., Evensong  Egmont  3 p.m.. Evening Service  Church of His  Presence  3 p.m., Evening  Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion  9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of fcach month  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., We*., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs*  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each.,Sunday at. 11 a.m.  .   Roberts Creek United Chthrch  . Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to Yju,.cover; CJQR,. 600,  1:30 p.m. every  Sunday., -  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  10 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 ajn./ Devotional    .  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.inM;Bible Study  Fri., 7^30 p;m��� Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.ml,' Mornitg Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  CINNAMON ORANGE BARS  Yield ��� 4 dozen bars  % cup . once-sifted    all-purpose  flour  or 1  cup once-sifted  pastry flour  V/2 teaspoon   baking   powder  % teaspoon salt  1 cup  lightly-packed brown  sugar  3 eggs, separated  3 tablespoons cooking oil  II. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  2 teaspoons grated orange rind  3 tablespoons orange juice  V_ teaspoon.vanilla  y2 cup finely-chopped Brazil  nuts  ',,.  Vi teaspoon cream of tartar  '/_ cup granulated sugar  1 teaspoon ground cinnamon  Grease two. 8-inch square cake  pans. Preheat oven to  350 deg.  F.  (moderate.)  Sift  together into a  bowl the  all-purpose or pastry flour, baking    powder    and salt;   mix in  brown sugar. Make a well in dry  ingredients  and  add  egg  yolks,  oil, orange rind and juice, vanilla and chopped nuts. Mix liquids  slightly,  then combine with dry  ingredients   to   make a  smooth  batter. Sprinkle egg whites with  cream  of tartar and  beat until  very  very   stiff.   Add  batter  to  egg whites,  a third at a time,  folding gently to  combine  after  each addition.  Turn batter into  prepared pans. Bake in preheated oven about 30 minutes.  Meantime, combine granulated sugar and cinnamon. Cut baked cakes into six strips, cut  each; strip into four bars. Roll  warm bars in sugar-cinnamon  mixture. Cool on cake racks.  Store in covered tin.  ��se broken windows!  Replacing      broken x window  panes is probably one of'the old- f  est    do-it-yourself    projects kink  Canadian   homes,   according ��� fto  Fred Bogardus, president-of Bo-  gardus,  Wilson,  one of Western  Canada's largest flat  glass'.'���"��� dis-. f'  tributors.  To help handymen do a better;  and more professional-looking  job, here are some simple steps  recommended by Bogardus* Wilson experts:  1. Remove bits  of    glass    and  clean old putty  from   the  sash,  using   a   chisel  or      a:    heavy k  screw      driver,1  tapping the tool  With    a     hammer to free difficult fragments.  It's a good idea to wear gloves  for this.   Pull out  the glazier's  points   with  pliers.   In the  case  of metal sash, remove the glazing clips or. unscrew the metal  beading or strips.  2. Use a steel tape or a wooden  rule to measure for new glass.  If the sash is out of alignment,  take several measurements to be  sure you have the exact inside  dimensions.  pane. It should be cut V_ to 3/16  yinches   smaller  than   the   actual  opening to allow for sash irregu-  ylarities,    expansion    and    even  r stresses.  .4.     Apply    a  cushion  of putty to the groove  of the sash before      inserting  the glass.   This  will help insure  a  good,   weath-  ertight      seal  when the  glass is  set and prevent    water    and    air    leaking  around the pane.  ��� 5. Press the new glass gently  but firmly into place in the putty  cushion. Holding it in place,  press or drive the glazier's  points into the wood using the  side of a screw-  ^ driver or chisel. Three or  four points,to a  side are sufficient to hold  larger panes,  two on smaller  ones.  6. Roll putty to pencil thickness and lay the roll's end to  end around the sides of the sash.  Press it firmly in place, smooth  ing it'���with a putty knife to form  a triangular bevel .between sash  edge and glass.  Be   sure   putty  doesn't    extend  above     the  frame    on    the  opposite side of  glass,     and    is  parallel with it. L  7. A light application of water  with a soft paint brush will remove putty streaks from the  glass, or if you prefer, allow  putty to dry a day or two' and  clean smudges with turpentine.  8        Coast News, Sept.  19,  1963  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving. ��� Coloring .%  '   Tuesday to Saturday  JANITOR  A full time janitor is ;required at Elphinstone Secondary  School commencing October 1, 1963.  For particulars concerning duties and hours of work please  contact Mr. H. J. Chaster, Maintenance Supervisor or Mr.  G. Cresswell, custodian, at this school.  Applications, giving particulars regarding experience, age  and marital status will be received until 5 p.m. on Monday,  September 23rd.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  S. For -smaller panes, single  strength window glass is adequate, but it is advisable to use  double strength for metal sash  or large windows with a single  Sunshine Coast Directory  K  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer   Phone 886-9325  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  " 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  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE" MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393'  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires _ accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  yPh. 886-2562  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ���APPLIANCES  Ph_885-9605     ''  SATURDAY, SEPT. 28 -1 p.m.  Peninsula Hotel  UTTtopT^D.  r Phone 886-2172^  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA HORSESHOE CLUB  SINGLE CHAMPIONSHIP FINALS  .... r,- ^ .... ,    .   . ���*    ������ _ _    ���_        .'_���   'J     ���  TUG-OF-WAR FOR LADIES AND MEN - LADIES SACK RACE  \  LOG ROLLING COMPETITION  "^S:  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  '"   Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543   NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., 'Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-;9353        XX  SCOWS     ���     LOGS H'  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR INTEGRITY  ELECT ft NEW  GOVERNMENT  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,   GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL CLEANING  Rug  &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  Paint Washing  Phone 886-2231  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  f-      WILSON CREEK; B.C.  Dealers forr PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Horiielite Chain Saws  A Complete.Stock  of Machines  ' and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone 885-9521  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and ^alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  ���' FREE' ..ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  t  Phone 886-2040  STOCKWELL & SONS LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-44SS for:  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and  front  end   loader, work.  Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  ���'���;������'. ���-.-'-��� v.-*' also " ������ ;��� ���  DUROID ROOFING  SUNSHINE  COAST  DECORATORS  . AU your, painting  at reasonable rates  88645615 or 886-2605 '  TELEVISION  'SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio ��� TV.  Fine Home Furmshings  v  * Major Appliances ;   y  Record Bar  Phone.885-9777. ,;...,..  N. W.HALL:  .-'���'";   CONTRACTING  SHEET METAL INSTAUTION  DAVIS BAY  Phone 885-9606 :  IV  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weldl Prftcess  Engine Bi66k"BSepairs  Arc. Acy, Welding .���  Precision ^Machinists"  Ph. 886-7721,.,'       fees- .'886-9956  C & S SALES   .,  For all your heating.  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation       . ,  Free estimates ' I  Furniture  ���....:    ..Phone  885-9713.  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly, rates  Also  . SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.  KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  land surveying  surveys:  P.O. Box 37k Gibsons  ���   1334 West Pender St..  Vancouver; 5  <    Ph.kMU/4-3611  Published by Mackenzie New Democratic Party Association Teenage problems  (By CD. SMITH)  THE  WEEK'S   LETTER:   "It  has been a year and a half since  I have gone with Bill. We didn't  stop "going together" because  we didn't care for each other ������  we like each other a lot-~but.be-'-  Wringer & Rasher  ..������"' famous for V  Dependability  N2LP-2  Cold Steel Cut Gears./:���  Steel Ball Bearing Hurig Rolte.f  ,   ���    NOT Wooden Blocks'  Automatic Tension Adjustment.  Heavy"Duty Spring Loaded  Casters.  Pump.  .  $189 95  Peninsula PlHmbiDg  & Heating  Phi   886^9533���Closed  Mon.  . cause I wasn't allowed to go out  .with him in his car. I am 17 now  and he has been going with another girl*. I have heard directly  arid indirectly, that he still likes  me and wants to take me out.  He means very much-to me and  is among my dearest and most  frequent thoughts. I have been  told by our school counselor that  ; I, am; too sensitive and serious-  minded. Perhaps thisr is true,  but in this day and age a girl  has to have seriousness in order  to stand on her own two feet.  ; Frequently a tear is shed and  often serious- words are spoken,  but I do miss him so; much and  think about; the fuii we had together in'the past. I have gone  f-.with'fQt-her-.-boys, but I still feel  XI like Bill very; much ��� more  than I expected. Will ho ask ine  out again? Should I accept?  WUl1 things be different? Will he  .have changed,, or anything?"  ���kOUR'REPLY: We 'change from  day to day, all of us. We grow  -older ��� and should get smarter,  although this: doesn't always  hold true.- The teenager should  change more in a year and one-  half than an adult, naturally.  But, it is difficult to define exactly what "change" means.  Bill should be older and wiser,  ."���still ' "funk to be with, if the  rightk "changess"    have    taken  -place. /y'y":'���'--������:-  If Bill still likes you, he will  probably ask you to go out. If  you still like him, you will probably accept. If he likes you  enough, he may be old enough  to realize that sitting on a porch  swing with the "right" girl is  far better than riding around in  a Car with just another girl, k  If you have a teenage prob-;/  lem you want to discuss, or aii  observation   to   make,   address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS.. ��� Coast News.  )PLAN  NO.��� 949  AR��A�� 949.0 SO. FT.  HE BUILDING CENTRE (B.CJ LTR  PLAN SERVICE  VANCOUVER, S:C.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  NOTICE  Due to changes in the time schedule, of British. Columbia Toll  Authority Ferry System, a new time schedule, effective October 1, 1963, is being filed; with the Public Utilities Commission  of British Columbia.; k  Copies of the proposed time schedule will be on file at the  main office of the Company at Sechelt, the Terminal Depot  at Vancouver, Powell River and the Express Office at Gibsons, B.C."   '���:.   ' ���   "���' -..,  This application is ^bje<*��/to the;iconsent of the Public Utilities.  Commission and any 1 objections toi same-may be filed^tb thef  ���Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities Commission,  Vancouver, B.C. on or before September 20, 1963.  Elect a New DemocraticyGoyernmgnt  by voting for Anthony J. Gargrave  and thi| Legislative Progranirae.  Education  Your New Democratic government will immediately increase  grants to universities.and.icolleges in the province and,, in addition, - provide provincial- scholarships for all students who  have the.ability.but lack the funds for a university education.  Believing'in the importance of, democratic control, your New  Democratic government will move to stop the present drive towards the centralization of elementary and secondary education. It will provide local school boards, and the staff and principals of our schools, with more authority and greater latitude  for the creative development of education.  Power  Your New Democratic government will act immediately to end  the chaos of the present power policy. The power, policy of  your government will be based upon the orderly, step by step,  development of this province's great power potential beginning  with the Columbia River and, specifically, the Mica Creek and  Duncan dams. Unlike;the present government, your New Democratic government will provide full and accurate information  on every aspect of its power policy. The aim. will be low cost  public power for British Columbia as the first and essential  step to any power programme, and the orderly, integrated development of both Columbia ^and Peace River systems.  Automobile Insurancek  Your New Democratic government, will introduce legislation  providing for an automobile insurance scheme similar to that  in operation in Saskatchewan. Consumer Report magazine described this scheme as the cheapest, and most effective automobile insurance in North America. For one low premium,  roughly half what motorists how, pay, all automobiles in the  province will, be fully covered and all motorists and pedestrians fully protected.  Plan No. 949 (copyright No. ,117049)  J. A. Gray of-Trail has become acting president of the  B.C. School Trustees association. F. M. Reder, general secretary of the association, announced the development following the nomination of the president, R. E. Lester of Haney, as  Social Credit candidate for  Dewdney in the provincial election Sept. 30.  Mr. Lester withdrew immediately, for the duration of  the campaign,  John Hind-Smith  IGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. .to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Coast News, Sept. 19, 1963       9  Above the $10,000-a-year taxable income level, the Canadian  income tax rate starts at 35 percent on additional income.  BEST QUALITY DRESS AND  WORK SHOES  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Split entry's are news in the house building-world, and here is a little gem of a; split entry house, having two bedrooms up, but space  for future bedrooms ^dOwn. This would convert this two bedroom  home into a four bedroom home.;     -..;.-..-;  Open planning through the kitchen and dining areas, with glass doors  leading out onto the.sundeckovei^ the carport means that the family  can live outdoors during the warmer months ��� the living room features an outside wall fireplace for lots of room for furniture arranging. AU'these are i-esirieable features about this house.  As it is shown, it makes a good house, with lots of space for living,  but completion ofr.the extra rooms in the lower levels, changes it  into a good family home. Z \     y  Designed forf N.H;Ay. approval, blueprints are obtainable from the  Building Centre (B.C;) Ltd. 96 Kingsway at Broadway; Vancouver  10, B.C. Write; for our new plan book, containing building and home  renovation information, and price list for plans, enclosing 50c to  cover cost. X \  Poster contest!  A search is being launched in I  British Columbia and the Yukon j  for the most effective poster de- j  picting the theme Smoking arid;  Lung Cancer and the rewards j  offered total almost $700; f I  Donald F. Farris, president Of  fthekB.C. .and; Yukon division of  the Canadian Cancer society,:  has announced the 13th annual  poster contest x- for secondary  school students. Closing date is \.  <Nov. 15 .arid the contest is open  to students in grades^ to 12.  The    contest    offers a grand  prize of $50 for. >the best poster,X  special - provincial prizes of $25  for the best slogan and best der A.  sign, and first and second prizes >  of $25 arid $10 in each of 17 districts.  Printed Pattern      ^  MT SCHOOL FRufiRlM  Sechelt School District No. 46  The Board of School Trustees of District No. 46 is interested in making arrangements for an enlarged Night School Program for the season 1963-64.  Where instructors arid pupils are available, both Academic  and Vocational subjects will be offered. However, the type and  number of classes'/offered.will depend entirely on the response  of you the people of the community tO this advance request  for instructors and i pupils.  Qualified teachers not employed at present, are urged to  participate in the interrupted Adult Education, by offering to  teach subjects for "which, crests are given. -  People who are quaUfied by traixiirig and experience in  other, subjects or hobbies, but whoare not necessarily professional-, teachers are also called-upon. to. take part in the Night  School Program.  To assist'iri preparing courses for next season 1963-64 persons who are interested ^n "taking'*-part, either as teachers or  as pupils;.axe urged to make fuse of and return the completed  form provided below,1 either to the Principal;of your nearest  school or tO the office of the &oard of School Trustees, Gibsons, fBiC., as?soon as conveniently possible. ������;'.  The right turn when  you're planning a move  is to MOVERS in the  YEUOWPAGES^  whereYOUR  FINGERS DO  WALKING  Name  Address  PhOne  Teacher   Subject Preferred  Remarks         ,...  Pupil  The Beard of School Trustees,  School District No.  46   (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  WE CAN MATCH ANY COLOR SAMPLE  YOU BRING INTO OUR STORE!   ?o  hbmj^ini^ and em $ page from 9 minim  **!\  Now, you can decorate your rooms the way you  _ have always wanted them���with colors you choose.  Every color, every tint, every subtle shading is  yours with Spectro-matic Paints. You get the exact  color you want; when you want it, thanks to the  Spectro-matic, color selection machine. It's done  automatically ��� never makes mistakes.  MATCHED  & MIXED  in $ minute,  fufvwuuixi  9405  SIZES  14K-24K;  "A*        ~*!*\  GoodHowetoMbg".]  6UMUVKEES  OBtfRI-DTOJ  Published by Mackenzie New Democratic Party Association  (^ifi^^irc^^H  Cuff collar with a side slant  --��� top news,- for a sheath precisely shaped to the proportions  of shorter, fuller figures. Choose  fall hues; f  Printed Pattern 9405: Half  ���Si^es 14V_, Uy2, -:i8%V.' 20^i 22V��,  24V_. Size 16t4 requires 3% yards  32-inch fabric,   k' .'kfy:k'  FIFTY CEiNTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUM-  fBER.-':'  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  PLASTIC DROP CLOTH  specML  Regular  Handy plastic  8' x 12.  drop cloth.  BtautobythdgttftofbranyourpatntiMgnmdtt  '���"'^ y  Parker's Hantaare  f *��*��'"  Phone 885-2171 ��� Sechelt  Phone 886-2442 cars in  17 colors  Tones of red and brown, apropos of this_ Fall's fashion trends,  as well as blue predominate in  the exterior color choices for  the new Oshawa-built General  ��� Motors cars for 1964 unveiled in  Montreal at their initial press  preview. GM will offer 17 standard colors, 11 metallic and six  solid colors, this year.  Yellow returns to the GM  color line-up after an absence of  a year. Named. Goldwood Yellow it is among eight new color  offerings. Two new metallic  greens, Bahama and Meadow,  dark, and medium respectively,  are among the most exciting additions for 1964. Others include'  Skyline Blue, Sunfire Red, Azure  Aqua, Lagoon Aqua, Desert  Beige and Almond Fawn. The  continuing coloris are Tuxedo  Black, Ermine White, Satin Silver, Silver Blue, Palomar Red,  Azure Aqua, Saddle Tan, Ember  Red and Diplomat Blue.  Interior upholsteries of alternating bright and dull nylon and  viscose yarns keyed to exterior  colors place considerable new  emphasis on stripes. Even some  patterned fabrics have a striped  effect. Plain fabrics are also being shown along with the more  traditional patterns.  Especially noteworthy among  the new GM fabrics are soft-toned pastels in fawns and aqua.  One new design shown has a  three    dimensional    effect  10  Coast-News^Sept,  19, 1963,  BACKFILLS - R0ADW0RK ��� RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION - PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT CONSTRUCTION  GODFREY AGENCIES  Box 107, Gibsons  Ph. 886-9350  NIGHT SCHOOL  The response to the School Board advertisement regarding the  Night School programme has been disappointing. The Night  School Programme will be just as good as you want to make  it. ARE YOU INTERESTED?  A minimum of 15 students is required for each subject except  in the case of approved academic courses where a smaller  number may be acceptable. Each course costs from $10.00 to  $15.00. The subjects requested and the number of persons who  have signified their intention of enrolling for the 1963-64 session is as follows:  History 102  ��� 8 persons  Spanish  '��� 2  Typing  ��� 7  Shorthand  ��� 6  French  ��� 2  Bookkeeping  ��� 1  Oil Painting or Art  ��� 6  Sewing  ���-1  Woodworking  ��� 1  Math 91  ��� 2  Modern Mathematics  ��� 1  Speedwriting  ��� 2  German  ��� 2  Elocution  ��� 1  Industrial   First   Aid  ��� 1  English 40  ��� 1  Upholstery  ��� 1  As you can readily see, NONE of these courses has a large  enough enrolment to warrant night school in this area this  year. However, applications will be accepted until the end of  September either at the School Board Office in Gibsons' or by  the Principals of your local schools. Fill out the attached form  ��� ENROLL NOW  Name  Address  Phone  �������������������������  >���������������*��������������  ���������������<  �����������������<  Teacher  Pupil  Subject Preferred  Remarks       '.  >������������������<  ��� ��� * ��� ��� ���.��  >�����������������������������������  �������������������������������������������������  !������������������������������<  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No.  46   (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  OCCER  FLETCHER MARKLE is host of  Telescope, the CBC-TV series of  half-hour programs examining  the Canadian image, at home  and in the world at large. It is  seen Monday nights during the  summer, moving to Fridays in  the fall and winter.  Log-rolling big hit  /Peninsula Hotel Labor Day  sports was one of the best held  there so far. A doubles horseshoe  contest was won by George Weal  and Russell Cramer. A tug-of-war  was won by Sechelt's Nature  Boys.  A log-rolling competition stole  the show and Buddy Jones of Gibsons put on a really fine show  along with Harry Thompson jr.  of Sechelt. Jones won the event.  (By GOALIE)  Juvenile league results Sunday,  Septvl5:       ���  Gibsons  Merchants   3,   Sechelt  Warriors 0.  Sechelt Indians 15, Sechelt Legion 0.  Port Mellon 0, Gibsons Utd.  0.  Sunday, Sept. 22 schedule:  Sechelt Legion vs. Gibsons Merchants.  Roberts Creek vs. Port Mellon  Gibsons -Utd. vs Sechelt Indians  All games kick off at 2 p.m.  A   good  sized  crowd   watched  Port  Mellon   ThunderbirdsV open  their league season when Gibsons  United   provided  the   opposition  on Sunday at Port Mellon. A good  hard game which ended in a''-0-0  .tie, and to this writer that seemed a fair result. "���'.'.',. f.  The home team defended stubbornly and in three break-aways  almost scored the winner���4- one  shot beat Hansen, buff rebounded  from the upright. To even that; up  the nippy; United 'forwards���were  swarming: around the Port Mel-'  Ion goal for about 75 percent of  the game and if Watson had been  shorter in height, he may not  have got to a couple of good efforts in the second half.  The   Port. Mellon, coaches are,  faced with the task of building a  new team this year after having  lost  eight or nine players from  last season's team.  The United seem to have laid  the groundwork for a fair team  this year and should improve on  last.: season's league standing.  Let's see a good turn out of par-k  ents to all these juvenile games  this season and help the hoyp.ymd ..  their coaches. It helps when they,  see a good turn out of spectators.  BOWLING  E&M BOWLADROME        ,  (By ED CONNOR)  Larks of the Commercial  League rolled the team high three  arid single this week with 2880,  (1065).  League Scores:  Gibsons B: A. Holden 612 (291).  Ladies Coffee: Ups and Downs  2195, Early Birds 854. V. Boyes  513, V. Peterson 506. C. Fisher  554, J. Christianson 512,(245), N.  Douglas 515, R.;Nordquist 529.  Gibsons A: Orphans 2711, Imperials 1020. GkEdmorids 641, E.  Connor 622, J. Wilson 623 (256),  L. Pilling 750.-<275v270),i G De-  Marco 656, L. Graham 655 (258),  A. Godfrey 651; H. Shadwell 616  (260).   XXyXxl": A  Ladies Wed.: Guttersnipes 2206  (791). D. Crosby 651 (252), I. Jewett 502,*. Gl Nasadyk 503.. H. Clark  529, K. Taylor 615 (281). / .  Teachers' Hi: Blow Fives 2499,  Ellovits 1010. D. Dingwall 646, B.  Reed' 266, H. Inglis 603, M. Crosby 606.  Commercials: Larks 2880 (1065)  I. Hendrickson 605, R. Reeves  262, R. Newman 646 (276); S. Ma- *  Fon 634 (317). J. Drummond 739  (271)^  Port Mellon: Rebels 2*57 (10521  J. Serafin 265, A. Holden 650 (281)  J.  Thomas 616 (262),  C.  Woods  261.     ;���' ��� -        -..        -.  Ball & Chain: Threesomes 2518.  Lucky Strikes 976. R. Benson 600  (293). D. Flumerfelt 636 (282), D.  Carroll 618. A. Williams 263, B.  Swanson 269.  Men's: B. Campbell 605 (318),  G. Hostland 606 (275), J. Wiren  264. E. Connor 737 (323).  Juniors: Mike Clement 330  (178),  John Slinn  291.  (178).  TWILIGHT THEATRE, Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Highway  Welcomes you to its Opening Night  Sept. 23  ���onie and see ^Pajama Game"  with Doris Day arid John Raitt  Show times 7:30 & 9:30 p.m.  OPEN NIGHTLY - THREE NEW SHOWS WEEKLY  PUBLIC MEETING  Saturday, Sept. 21  gion  Come out andXmeet  Your Social Credit Candidate  Guest Speaker: TOM BATE from Poinl Grey Comtiluency  Support Development & Opportunity in  DEVELOPMENT and OPPORTUNITY  r  for Mackenzie IWcKn_*j  y* We need POSITIVE representation at Victoria for this riding. We need road improvement, development, and expansion to tap the many opportunities we have. Ferry  links are vital. We need close attention to the many smaller needs of the people in  this scattered riding. IT CAN BE DONE . . . -with positive representation!      I,       ���  Support the tiuvrriimonr Ttini (it^s lliinus Ihme!  x on m^  Isabel  Social Credit  ���Mackenzie Social Credit Campaign Committee

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