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Coast News Oct 15, 1964

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial  Library,  Victoria.   B.   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number _Q, October 15, 1964.  Joint effort  sought for  work on bay  . Gibsons municipal* council has  asked Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, now sponsoring a breakwater brief for Ottawa, to get  together with council to see ifV  the bay seawall' and - dredging  cannot be included. ���  At  council meeting last week  Councillors   Sam   Fladager   and -  Jim Drummond were instructed;  to   confer   with!   Walt   Nygren,  chairman of the chamber's mar-  . ine   committee' - working   on   the  breakwater  brief;   Extension   of  the   chamber  brief  will  include *  an.  alternative   breakwater   site  at the shallow point north of the  Municipal beach.. The cost of a  breakwater there would be cheaper than building one in vicinity of:  the Coast News shoreline where  the  water  deepens  considerably  riot far from shore.      'ph  '": A letter from Mr. Nygren informed   council  of  the , fact  the  brief  was   being   prepared   and  sought  council  support.  Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number ��{), October 15, 1964. 7c per copy \    .      ���   ^   i ^L ������������'''r''':ry:0'       ;-.... .   Public school meeting dates set  \yS?y  Annual    meetings    at    which  school board matters can be air-  ed in the  12  school  attendance ��  areas have been  announced by ['  Sechelt District No. 46. At most:  of these meetings there will also  be an. election for school representatives. These representatives  are "elected to be a contact" between the board" and the public  in the various school attendance  areas. ,v  The    first    meeting    will    be "���  Thurs., Oct. 22, 8 p.m. in Langdale   School  for  Langdale   resi-  I I $  , dents who will elect one representative.  . Egmont, Fri., Oct. 23, 8 p.m.  in the school, to,elect one representative.  Port Mellon, Tues., Oct. 27, 8  p.m., in the school, to elect one  representative. 0 :'..'  Bowen Island, Thurs., Oct. 29,  1:30 p.m., in the school, to elect  one  representative.,  Roberts Creek, Mon., Nov. 2,  8 p.m. in the school, to elect one  representative  'Halfmoon Bay, Wed.,  Nov.  4,  8 p.m. in the school, to elect one  representative.  Irvines Landing, Fri., Nov. 6,  8 p.m. in the school, to elect one  representative.  Gambier Island, Sat., Nov. 7,  2 p.m., Veterans Hall, to elect  one representative. P-p  Sechelt Rural, Mon., Nov. 9, 8  p.m. in school activity hall, -to.  elect  three   representatives.  Pender Harbour, Tues., Nov.  10, 8 p.m. in Madeira Park school  to elect three representatives    N  Gibsons-Rural, Thurs., Nov. 12  MiSS JEAN OLIVER  from North Surrey, one of the  new nurses with the Provincial  Health clinic in Gibsons. She was  educated at Blairmore, Alta., received her public health diploma  at McGill University, Montreal,  and served. at St. Paul's Hospital  in Vancouver. /  Law kills licensing discrimination  report  Bishop to  pay visit  Rt, Rev. Godfrey Gower,'  bishop of the New Westminster  Anglican diocese will conduct  services at St. Bartholomew's  church, Gibsons, Port Mellon  Community church and St.  Aidans at Roberts Creek, on  Sunday,,,' ���.,.���...,., .~iyyO.^.,,.,..:.yyy:.,:.,>y,  He;v wilJL celebrate -Holy  Communion at 8i:a;mvi^ St.^Barthplo-;  mew's,   hold a" service  at Port  Mellon1 at 9:15 a.m. then return c.  to ^St^alrtholome's :/_dr/_i:*Har<q  vest'"'Festival, service   at. ��11:15 - V  a.m. He will conduct the service  in  St. Aidan's  at 3  p.m. It  is  anticipated the  bishop  will   announce the name of the successor; to Rev. Denis Harris at St.  Bartho��l_mew*s. A pickup luncheon will be held in the  Parish  hall following the 11:15 a.m. St.  Bartholomew's service.  .Miss Sybil -Conery, secretary  of the B.C. branch, Save the Children Fund will visit the Sunshine  Coast this week to report on the  successful rehousing of five families in Kamchon, Korea, the  happy result of; last year's Hallowe'en collections, Elphinstone  Junior Red Cross and PTA projects.  A report to Port Mellon on its  generous annual contributions  will; be made. Miss Conery will  meet. those interested, at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. F. Willis  following a visit to the school on  Wednesday afternoon.  Thursday  a  coffee  party  will  toe-held - at: : th^CHttia^  Mrs, pE.fli^ePMy 10.1 JaM. sand  Miss-CorierylS^  and  Roberts   Creek: Elementary  schools. .:y. ������':-. ' PPOp-y ;>S:-:  of^^Gi_i_i6s^BrowniesP0i& Sunday  schools will be held on Oct;; 21  at the home of: Mrs. L. Labonte  after school to decide to this  year's Hallowe'en project. Ippp  It is not too early to start saving pennies for the Hallowe'en  callers with black arid white SCF  canf  As a result of changes in the  Municipal act during the ..last  legislative session it is now set  out categorically that a munici-  pual council shall not cause or  permit any descrimination between non-resident business and  resident business either by classification of businesses or by any  license fee imposed.  At the same time councils can  require security up to ��1,000  from both resident and non-resident businesses with the amount  of security varying according to  the class of business. This section of the act is not mandatory.  Councils are given the right" if it  /need be to seek such security.'  '   Licenses will still be issued covering a six month period cut the  dates  have been  changed', from  the first of the year and .midyear to May 1 and Nov. 1. This  .has been done to allow licensing  ^o be better adjusted to handling  seasonal business operations.  This  information was brought  back to Gibsons by members of  ' council who attended the annual  Union of B.C. Municipalities convention. Chairman A. .,E.',Ritchey  , and   Councillor;  Sam.\' Fladager  ��� were official delegates1 and Councilors     Norman   .McKay,     Jim  Drummond   , and'   Fred;/ Feeney  were also present as alternates.  Another interesting change  concerns the Public Utilities act  which allows the Public Utilities  commission, on application by a  municipalty, to exempt a municipality from ��� supplying water  outside its boundaries once it becomes under the jurisdiction of  the PUC except with a defined  area or areas.  The intent. of this amendment  is to set a practical limit on the  responsibility once the municipality has started supplying water to persons outside its boundaries. This is expected to ease  a municipal problem but not to  cure it.  8 p.m., School Hall, to elect two;  representatives.   Gibsons   village*  residents can attend this  meet-"  ing, but will be  without  voting  power! Both Gibsons arid Sechelt'  villages elect their school repfe--'  seritatives ��� ��� as trustees on municipal election day.     -  ;.���;:/���..:��� -OP.  ' Davis Bay, Thurs.,  Nov.  2, 8  p.m.'-'in the. school. No election,  for-representative, because Mrs..  R.Li .Jackson,   chosen  represen-  tatiye^last year as a government  appointee is also a board trustee  with another,year to go.  :P:: Sechelt will have, to nominate a;  trustee   this   year   because   thec  present trustee, Leo Johnson, has  -completed   his   two  year   term.  Mrs.vM. Volen,  Gibsons trustee  has another year to serve.      OPJ  Book costs  Sechelt plans war on rats  In spite of a surplus of. dogs ; troduce Mr.. Cramptpn to coun-  in Sechelt village there is an in-:   cil. P :'''Pc'p/^jypyp:^P  crease in the rat population. Se- . Not only, rats/were ;on the in-  chelt cPuncil at its meeting last! ; crease. InP some . parts of. the  week discussed the rat problem ; health unit,'further north,' there  rather thoroughly with Barrie /were ;mpre;'\fl^as;vbh-Vthe. loose  McDonald and Phil Crampton, P; arid these fleas .came Vfrorn rats,  provincial sanitation officers; yo Mr. McDonald said./,'- ;'  Mr. McDonald, senior. sanitation;y As a result Sechelt'council de-.  officer; in the Coast-Garibartdi I cided that /with /the /cproperatipn  ^HeaUhSuriit,.;^^  Stumps to be  burned  PTA panel to  The Kinsmen club of Gibsons  informed council at its meeting  last week that it was without  funds for the landscaping of the  new Health Centre grounds but  would take care of burning the  stumps" now lying around the  grounds. Eric Prittie and Norman Peterson appeared for the  Kinsmeri; ;  They reported that there will  be a meeting soon with Health  Unit officials to see what can be  done about using the lower floor  for meetings other than health  problems. It was originally intended that such organizations  as the Old Age Pensioners would  have space there.  . Kinsmeri also reported that for  about the fourth time the toilet  facilities in Kinsmen Park have'  been smashed. Entry was made  by pulling boards off the back  wall.  The PTA meeting on Monday,  Oct. 19 in the library at Elphinstone High School will take the  form of a panel discussion on  how the community, home and  school.can best help our children  to realise their maximum potential, academic, physical arid social.  Speakers will be Rev. J. Fergusson of Sechelt, Mr. J. Simeon,  welfare officer, Mr. Lome Smith,  boys' counsellor ; at' Elphinstone  and Mrs. G. Wiren, elemeritary  schools supervisor, with chairman- Mr-. Don Douglas.  The program will start at 8  p.m. with- the panel speakers,  followed by a question period, informal discussion and coffee.  PTA business will conclude the  meeting at 9:30 p.m.  The Brownies of the 1st Roberts Creek Pack lived up; to their  motto Lend a Hand,when they  held a special meeting in.honor  of their retiring leaders, Mrs. D.  Macklam, . Mrs. -J. Marsh and  Mrs. W. Naylor who were fur-!  ther honored by a visit from the  district commissioner, Mrs. J.  Thomas.  The entire program was planned by the Brownies, and each  had a specific task to perform.  The hall looked beautiful, with a  carpet of waxed fall leaves beneath the toadstool, and paper  roses, streamers and bits of wild  broom decorating the walls and  windows. .  Corinne Paquette, Beverly Service and Joan Blomgren welcomed the guests and conducted them  to the chairs of honor gaily decorated by Judy Taulbut, Theresa  Iubn and Carol Blomgren.  After forming the Fairy Ring,  and dancing around the Toadstool, the: Grand Howl was performed, led by; Gail Bland. Favorite songs and games followed,  led by Tawny Owl, Mrs. P.  Christmas..  Afternoon /tea -was -served by  Georgette Macklam, Dena Blatch  ford, Shelley Danroth./and Corinne Paquette. Brown Owl, Mrs.  L. Farr mentioned that some of  the cookies had been made by  orie of the Tweenies, Nina Christmas.- //';:  ;The Brownies had been very  busy the last few. weeks making  gifts and; cards ;to present to their  former leaders,; arid these, along  with World Pins, were presented  to the guests by Tweenies Vickie  Alexander, Ruth Blomgren, Nina  Christmas, Linda Day, Debbie  Cole and Sioux Hartle.  Debbie Baba read an appropriate farewell speech, and Mrs.  D. Macklam replying thanked  the.Brownies on behalf of the  other guests and herself for the  gifts.  The district commissioner,  Mrs. J. Thomas spoke to the  Brownies and welcomed the new  leaders, Mrs. L. Farr, Mrs. P.  Christmas and Mrs. A. Blomgren. The meeting closed with  the-Magic Squeeze, a prayer, and  Brownie Taps, and a good feeling  of.a job well done.  ing would be held at which movies would be shown and a practical demonstration of ways ,to  exterminate the rats would be  given. '    ;  Mr. McDonald said that the  rat population can increase with  great rapidity when five litters  a year are a possibility. It was  the American of brown rat'tjrpe/  ;/wWch - wa��r;j^the;4!(^  was7 a '<_i_feren_e vbetween -'the  bush rat and the brown rat, he  said. ������': ���-������'-"  Capt. Sam Dawe, a member of  council brought, for the'meeting  to see, a sample of household  garbage which he had picked up,  box and all along the fence at  Hackett Park. He described this  as a good way to attract rats.  Council after deliberation decided to arrange a public meeting  in the Legion hall with the cooperation of the provincial sanitarians.  ���The  first fall  meeting  of  the;  Parents'   Auxiliary   to   Roberts,  Creek: School proved to be quite  informative.  Mrs.   M.   W.   MacKenzie presided.  It 'was  brought  to  the   attention of members that three par- -  ents,  on a purchase  of $30 for;  their   children's    school-books,  saved $10 each by shopping in  Vancouver.    Discussion   brought;  the .suggestion   that   the   school  board might sell scribblers and  other/supplies at cost.  Whether to return to PTA status or remain a Parents' Auxil- .  iary was discussed with no de- ,  cision, being reached.  Some members felt that a more  friendly    atmosphere    pervaded \  Auxiliary  meetings;   others  that'  PTAvh-td far-reaching effect not  possible to an auxiliary.  Mr. "A. Murling, the principal, :  provided a movie and an address  pnsinpking and lung cancer. The _  'irioy^e^was to .be shown ,to the  pupils during the week.  Mrs. D. Macklam,  social convenor,  served refreshments.  8 in car accident  Shortly after 5 p.m. Sunday,  two cars were headed towards  each other on a curve a quarter  of a mile past Madeira Park and  a collision resulted. Six were taken to hospital but none are regarded as serious.  In the one car headed towards  Madeira Park were Pat Wiley  and Keith Fulton of Madeira  Park. Driver of the other car was  Tommy Paull who had in his car  Carl and Hubert Joe, Viola  Thompson, Christopher Julian  and Robert Baptiste. The latter  two were not hospitalized.  50 at anniversary  Fortunately the weather was  excellent for the 50th wedding  anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Lamont, at their home,  Ulster Villa, on Oct. 3. Their, son  Samuel, and daughter-in-law  took complete charge of arrangements, including the catering  and refreshments, which were  highly appreciated by the guests.  Their young daughter Teresa assisted admirably.  Mr. McGee entertained by singing some fine Irish songs, which  added to the happy atmosphere  pervading. There were at least  50 guests, friends and neighbors,  who called between 2 and 5 p.m.  There were nuriierous lovely  cards and many presents. Mrs.  D. Donaldson from Vancouver,  wife of the Rev. Mr. Donaldson,  later personally presented Mr.  and Mrs. Lamont with a basket  of beautiful chrysanthemums.  Mr. and Mrs. Lamont will remember this auspicious occasion  for the rest of their days.  WANTED!  Wanted: Some Merchandise!  The United Church. Association  Thrift sale dn Fri., Oct. 23 from  ���10 to 1 o'clock in the church  hall is in the market for donations of any kind.  Some substantial furniture  would help along with used wearable clothing. Paperback books-  would help out and if you have  some hats and shoes not in use  send them along. Plants and  china would also be acceptable.  There will be a coffee bar run  by the Gower Point group of the  UCW.  Shoreline deal hint   z are rescued  Councillor Frank. Parker at  last Wednesday night's meeting  of Sechelt council urged council  to look into the holding of shoreline property east of porpoise  Bay wharf for park purposes.  He said he was informed that  the property was on the market  and that it could be obtained for  $28,000. He added that if It is not  obtained now the village never  would.get-it. It. would be a real  tragedy if it was lost and the  village would regret it, he added.  If the village really wanted it,  he argued, a way would be found  to get it.  The . property which was described as being about the same  size as Hackett park is now reported to be in the negotiation  stage with principals unknown.  A Vancouver real estate firm is  on one side of the negotiation  but nothing has been made clear  as to who is seeking its purchase.  Centennial appointments  Final warning  Roberts Creek ' Hospital auxiliary committee in charge of the  Oct. 24 dinner-dance-entertain-  ment at the Roberts Creek hall  report tickets can be bought at  Wigard's Shoe Store, Sechelt;  Peninsula Cleaners and the liquor store at Gibsons; Seaview  Market at Roberts Creek, or  from members. It would be wise  to make up parties for the event  before all the tickets are sold as  there are only 175 available.  Sechelt's council last Wednesday, night appointed members to  the Centennial committee with  Mrs. S.. Dawe as chairman.  Members named were Mrs.  Harold Nelson, Mr. Harold  Reeve, Mr. Fred Oike, Mr. R.  Lemieux, Mr. L.. Crucil and Mr.  W. Parsons.  As regards painting crosswalks at heavy traffic points  council was informed by the  roads department it could do so  under regulations laid down by  the department but could not  erect any road signs in connection with such markings. A permit must be obtained before the  painting ��� can start. Two are  planned,--one'at the'bus terminal  and the other at Porpoise Bay  road and the highway.  For the sum of $1 council renewed the lease with the department of transport for the Porpoise Bay float, on the understanding that jt would be repaired and made serviceable.  SQUARENADER NOTE!  There will be no Squarenader  dance Sat:,, Oct. 17 but there  will be a hard times dance Sat.,  Oct. 24 starting at 8:30 p.m. in  Hopkins Hall.  Three men in a speedboat  were rescued just in time about  one o'clock in the afternoon Mon.  when the bottom of the boat was  ripped out by a deadhead in  Shoal channel as they were headed towards  Gibsons  Harbor.  Dick Hammond in his speedboat had just passed them on the  way out when the accident oc-  cured. He turned rescued them.  and later managed to get the.  wrecked craft to shore when the  men, names unknown, got it on  their trailer and left for Vancouver.  Offer to sell  ���     ' 'V  supported  The first PTA meeting of the  fall term on Tuesday in the Elemeritary School, Pender Harbour,  had an attendance of about 18.  New teachers were introduced  and welcomed.  Election of officers took place  with Mrs. Isabel Gooldrup, president; Mrs. Mary Love, vice-  president; Mrs. Joan Rae, secretary; Mrs. Elna Warnock,  treasurer; Mrs. L. Killtoorn, mem  berships and Mrs. Doreen Lee,  refreshment  convenor.  The treasurer's report showed  a balance of $198. Bursaries awarded to students attending UBC  were $150 to Shirley Haddock for  highest marks; book awards of  $50 each to Janice Northrup and  Howard White.  A letter was read from the  school board outlining their negotiating with the Community  Club on the playground. The  meeting moved a letter go to the .  Community club supporting its  offer to sell that portion of the  property which is used by the  School Board as a playground.  Refreshments were served and  the meeting was adjourned.  This bear wins  When a large black bear challenged a Volkswagen driven by  a Roberts Creek teacher to a  race, it was the Volks that conceded victory to the bear. The  Volks slowed down to a fast walk  until the bear left the highway,  and then hit record speed the rest  of the way home.  Gift for clerk  At the conclusion of last Tuesday night's Gibsons municipal  council meeting, Chairman A. E.  Ritchey presented retiring village clerk Jules A. Mainil with  a desk pen and pencil set. Mr.  Ritchey explained that the gift  was out of the pockets of members of council. Mr. Mainil will  retire at the end of November  in the meantime C. F. Gooding  is acting village clerk to take  over when Mr. Mainil retires.  POTTER  TO   SPEAK  Elphinstone Secondary school  Principal W- S. Potter who returned last month from a six  week sojourn in Africa on a  course for training of native  teachers, will show slides and  offer comment on his trip on  Friday, Oct. 23 at 8 p.m. in Elphinstone school auditorium.  An article written by Mr. Potter on his trip to Africa will be  found on page two of this issue. Coast News, Oct.  15, 1964.  (Boast Ketus  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  )ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The proper thing to do  Members of councils, village or otherwise, have problems just  like other humans and sometimes these problems bring them to the  point where self defence becomes obvious.  Sechelt's councillors have reached that point. They have decided no longer to be the bearer of requests to be placed verbally ber  for a council meeting. This was decided at last week's council  meeting when two members of council found they were working on  the same complaint without knowing that each other was involved.  As a result, a motion was passed that complaints or requests  for council must be in writing and turned in to the village clerk before council meeting time so they cari be on the agenda.  This is a logical thing to do because members of councils can  get themselves into embarrassing situations by merely trying to  help out on a problem, not knowing that other councilors are working in the same direction. A letter to council places the matter before the entire council and relieves any one councillor of being suspect as to motives behind his action.  African teachers linguistic  On reading OLD letters  In contradistinction to the previous editorial the complaint of  numerous people that correspondence with government officials in  Victoria is a waste of time should receive more than cursory attention.  This delay in activity in Victoria has become far too pronounced  to be sluffed off with a shrug of shoulders supported with a remark  that politicians are like that. If it was confined to the civil service  only it would be understandable because the surest method of killing  correspondence is to have a rotation system whereby letters arriving, go in one basket and after the first week into drawer one, the  second week drawer two and so on until everyone has lost sight  of it. But cabinet level there should be the courtesy of a reply. Some  present government ministers are prompt but not all and not on all  subjects.  Perhaps some of the ministers feel that Poet Byron had for them  a dubious point when he said that one of the pleasures of reading  old letters is that they need no answer.  Democratic conflict?  At Harrison Hot Springs a Young Conservative association study  conference on labor relations in British Columbia.heard a remark  to the effect that our society should accept continued conflict between labor and management as the price we pay for the democracy  we live in.  It is odd how remarks can set -up a mood. With labor generally  these labor-management situations are purely relative and that  yesterday's terribleness has just been transferred to something else.  Continued conflict as a price to be paid because we are living in a  democracy, is a weird kind of statement. <-  Perhaps it would be better if a more wide-open democratic  manner of doing things and letting the public know what has been  done and why, was instituted. There is much to be said on both sides  of the labor-management fence but continued conflict coupled with  the word democracy just does not make sense. A democracy is supposed to be harmonious. Perhaps more harmony and less conflict  on both sides would help us have democracy.  New maps to help students  Two branches of the federal  Department of Mines and Technical Surveys have collaborated  in the production of a pair of  publications of interest to all  teachers and students of geology  and geography.  The first, produced by the surveys and mapping branch, is a^  24 x 30 inch folio of 42 topographical maps showing Canadian  landforms. The second, issued by  the Geological Survey of Canada, is a 59-page booklet by Ottawa geologist David M. Baird,  which describes these landforms  in detail. Title of the booklet is  GSC Paper 64-21.  With such a map collection available, and according to senior  officials of the Surveys and Mapping Branch it is without rival  in the world, Canadian schools  teaching those aspects of geography and geology that have to  do with landforms will no longer  have to rely on maps of areas  outside Canada as illustrations.  The map folio is available at a  special price of $11.50 from the  map distribution office of the Department of Mines and Technical  Surveys, Ottawa. The companion  booklet, GSC Paper 64-21, may  be obtained through the same office at 35 cents.  A new title!  Teacher Mrs. N. Neilson has  had many years of musical experience but she confessed herself completely stumped by a  grade one boy's request to sing  the "Property So��g."  She told him she was afraid she  didn't know that song.  "Oh yes you do," the small  boy replied, "You taught it to  us."  After furtherv thought brought  no elucidation Mrs. Neilson suggested he start the song for her,  and it turned out to be "This  land is your land, this land is my  land."  The Unseen Audience  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  0 0  DO 00  0/"   / 'Tne.   Souwd  CFFSCTS  Keen, capable and facing tremendous problems could be said  to be characteristic of the Kenyan elementary school teachers  who attended the Suriimer School  In-Service Training Course conducted by six members of the  Canadian Teachers' Federation  in Nairobi, Kenya, from August  1 to 29.  W. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone Secondary School, one  of the six. Canadian teachers in  Kenya reports that the pilot project, the first of its kind in the  country was very successful. Six  other Canadian instructors were  in Uganda, and six, including R.  Hibberd of Powell River were in  Malawi.  Mr.   Potter   was   greatly   impressed by the keen desire of the  African teachers to improve their  qualifications and standards. Of  the class of 110 men and women  who gathered at Central Teachers College for this first in-service training course in the history of Kenyan education, many  came   from   schools   with   mud  floors and walls, no glass in the  windows, and with none of what  in Canada is considered as the  barest   essentials   of   equipment.  Half of  the  teachers  who  attended had the equivalent of a  grade 6 or grade 7 education before  teacher  training,   and  less  than one fifth had any form of  secondary    education.    Yet    all  were very capable. Many were  taking correspondence courses or  pursuing self-study to try to improve their certification and the  quality of their teaching.  The Canadian instructors were  struck with the linguistic abilities of their African colleagues.  All spoke English quite fluently;  all. spoke Swahili, the lingua  franca of Kenya and indeed of  much of East Africa, and all  spoke at least one tribal language, some as many as five or  six. In all 38 tribes and tribal  languages were represented on  the course.  The' students gave evidence of  a great interest in Canada, and  in America in general and many  would dearly love to take further studies at North American  Universities. Few, however, have  the entrance requirements and  fewer still the funds. A small  number qualify each year for international scholarships but the  number is pitifully small in relation to those showing a desire  to study abroad.  The Canadians in Kenya found  the political situation very stable  at present. Jomo Kenyatta, the  Prime Minister is respected and  has a firm hold on the affairs of  his country. He has with him able  cabinet ministers such as Tom  Mboya, minister of justice. Many  members of parliament and cabinet ministers were teachers who  entered polities at the time of  Independence.  There could be political difficulties when Mr. Kenyatta who  is now 74. leaves the post of  prime minister. So far no one  has been singled out as a possible successor. Some observers  feel that it will be difficult for  anyone not a Kikuyu to gain the  leadership and that capable  leaders of other tribes may be  passed over.  The Kenyatta government is  moving openly towards a one-  party system similar to that in  Ghana. This policy seems to be  the trend in many of the new  African states. Kenya becomes a  republic within the Commonwealth on Dec. 12, of this year,  _he first anniversary of independence.  There was little evidence of  hard feeling between the African  and the European. Some Europeans left Kenya during the  emergency and some more at  the time of independence but  there was no mass flight as some  newspaper reports indicated.  There is a policy of Africanization of the civil service at the  top levels but in most cases Hie  government has waited until Africans were well qualified for the  position before releasing the  Europeans.  This is in contrast to neighboring Tanganyika where there was  a more drastic ousting of European officials before Africans  were trained to replace them.  The government there is now  quietly trying to entice some of  the Europeans  back.  More evident  is  a  feeling  of  distrust   between   the    Africans  and the large Asian (Indian and  Pakistanian)    population    which  runs    the    shops    and    offices  throughout   the   country.   Many  Asians have  not  yet taken  out  Kenyan citizenship although they  are not required to establish citizenship for another year. Some  Africans resent this,  and many  Asians feel that their position" is  too insecure  to risk taking out  citizenship thereby cutting themselves off from their land of origin. Yet Africans seem , to have  made no effort to enter the business world. They have filled the  ��� service   positions,   bus   drivers,  taxi   drivers,   waiters,   janitors,  road workers; but in Nairobi at  any rate 98 percent of those in .  stores,   offices   and   banks   are  Asian.  The  Kenyan  economy  is  reasonably stable, and despite lack  of power  and  mineral  development,  is fairly diversified.  Coffee,   sisal,   tea   and   pyre.hrum  form basic crops for export and  factories   for   processing ������ these  products  have  been   established .  employing a number of Africans.  Cattle    raising    is    important  with many large cattle ranches   .  still  owned  by Europeans.  The  Masai     tribesmen,      traditional  herdsmen,   are   often  employees  on these ranches. Native strains,  of cattle such as the Boran are  being   developed  but   there   are  many herds of English breeds in  the  fertile  highland  areas.  The  government has taken over some  of the large European farms and  divided the land among the Africans  as  small holdings.   Owners of these grow maize for food  and coffee for sale. Some have a  few head of cattle. Sugar cane,  pineapples and bananas are frequent crops.  The tourist industry is receiving government attention and  with Nairobi a port of call for  jet airliners of the world's major airlines there is increasing  effort to bring tourists to the  country. The big game hunters  with their elaborate safaris leave  much money in the country. The  government, however, is faced  with the problem of reconciling  the desire of getting the revenue  gained through hunters' licenses  with the need for game conservation. East African governments  are genuinely interested in preserving the unique wild life of  this part of the world and have  set aside large game reserves  and parks where the game are  protected.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Fiction  The Night  Watch  by Thomas  Walsh.  Three Men Out by Rex Stout.  Panama   Passage   by   Donald  B. Chidsey.  The Old* Man and Me by Elaine  Dundy.  Far Face of the' Moon by  George Johnston.  The Unforgiving Wind by John  Harris.  Maulever Hall by Jane Aiken  Hodge.  The Blind Heart by Storm Jameson.  Kilo Forty by Miles Tripp.  A Kind of Justice by Edward  Lindall.  Non-Fiction  Credos and Quips by Virginia  C. Hudson.  European  Commuter by  Willi  Frischauer.  Journey to the Pacifi* by Thomas E. Dewey.  Tuscan Retreat by Vernon  Bartlett.  In the Royal Nairobi National  Park whose gates are just four  miles from Nairobi may be seen  lions, cheetah, giraffe, ostrich,  herds of zebra, wildebeest, and  harebeest. and half a dozen Nkinds  of antelope as well as many  smaller animals found only in  East Africa. Rhino and elephant  are common in several of the  other huge game reserves.  The Canadian teachers left Africa feeling that the summer had  been inost satisfactory; that they  had   contributed   something   towards improving education in a  developing   country;    that   they  had experienced something of the  excitement of the problems of a  one-year   old   nation;   and   that  while they had taught something,  they had learned far more. More  important,   they  have   established a bond of friendship with their  African    colleagues     that    will  strengthen as the years pass.  Canadian teachers pay an informal visit to Hon. Tom Mboya,  minister of justice in the Kenyan  Cabinet. Left to right: are: Rev.  Father H. P. Forde, Vice-President of the Kenya National Union  of Teachers, Mr. N. Lukembega;  Assistant-Secretary, Knut; Miss  Veida Ullman, Edmonton; Colin  Thompson, Saskatoon; Hon. Tom  Mboya; W. S; Potter, Gibsons;  _v__ss Anne Keene, Brookville,'  Ont.; Gordon Frew, Trail, B.C.  and Don Irwin, Windsor, Ont.  llarllcN MiiNomy  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  HOW   MUCH   WATER  SHOULD YOU DRINK!  All living cells of the body function in a fluid  environment. This fluid is steadily lost through  the gastrointestinal and urinal tracts. More is  lost by prespiration and through the lungs. It  must be replaced because the skin cannot absorb moisture from the air no matter how humid  the day. "'"���'���..  The body usually functions best if two quarts  of liquids are taken in each day. One quart is  considered the minimum. So estimate how much  you get each day in'coffee, etc., and drink additional water to help keep you healthier.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons - Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R-HRgBUa  RENTING  MONEY?  That's what you do when you borrow money.  Interest you pay on a loan is the same as rent  you pay for the use of a house or a tooJL Most  people pay too much interest ��� much more than  they would if they borrowed from a credit union.  Quoted rates of interest mean little or nothing.  A "6% loan" can cost you 14.2% interest per  annum. Many used car loans cost as much as  and in some cases considerably more.  Credit Union interest costs NEVER exceed $6.61  for $100.00 repaid in 12 monthly instalments.  In many cases the cost is less.  JOIN A CREDIT UNION  & SAVE YOURSELF MONEY  4  This  advertisement  Is  published  by  the B.C.   Credit   Union  League in the Interests of its affiliated .members High school Red Cross club active  Coast News, Oct. 15, 1964.  Elphinstone High School Red  Cross club is getting under way  this year with plans for a full  program. Its. aim is to raise  funds for overseas projects, for  local community aid, and to be  generally helpful, in and out of  school. Its first concern is an enrollment drive to increase membership, with more activities  planned- to follow. This year's  president is James Mandelkau,  vice-president, Phillip Reeves;  secretary, Arlene Johnson and  treasure^ Leslie Cobleigh.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  f.       / M.r;_ditK  "They're having a Rock an?  ; Roll party in the lounge!" s  The Winning Post  OLE'S COVE  Open for Dinners, Luncheons  and   small   Receptions  Ph; 885-2046  C & T Tire Center  QUALITY - SERVICE & ECONOMY  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  SPECIAL on NEW 7.10x15 TOWN 67 $71.95  COUNTRY SNOW TIRES, Tube type A ���  NO  TRADE-IN  REQUIRED  Phone 886-2572  Special service bulletin for Mutual Life policyholders  Have' you arranged  with Mutual Life for  .^  air income if you  become disabled?  If you became disabled and unable to work for a long  period of time ��� the bills wouldn't stop coming in.  Your family would still have to be clothed and fed.  The mortgage, the light bill and the heating would  have to be paid ��� riot to mention medical expenses.  That's why it's a good idea to arrange for disability  income through The Mutual Life.  You can add disability income protection to your  present Mutual Life policy for a small additional  charge ��� or include it with a new plan. Then if,  through sickness or accident, you were unable to work  for a certain length of time ��� Mutual Life would pay  you a monthly income. (It would begin after a three  or six month waiting period depending on your  choice). And, what's more, Mutual Life would pay  your premiums as well.  Your Mutual Life representative will be happy to  discuss disability income protection with you at any  time. Why not call him today, or simply complete and  mail the coupon for more information.  i [mD The Mutual Life j  ASSURANCE COMPANY OP CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO, ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1869  I am interested in Disability Income. Please send me your pamphlet  "Would You Receive Regular Income If Disabled?"  NAME   STREET. _.,....   CITY. : ..PROVINCE..  MI--4-9.  ._  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen,  7069 Alberni Street,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph: 485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  300-475 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C..  ���Ph: Bus. MU 3-6905  Ph: Res. CR 8-8337  Closed circuit TV helps  avoid shifts at school  >The first educational television  - system in a British Columbia  public school is being used by  North Kamloops Secondary  School to teach five subjects in  both Grades 8 and 9.  The closed-circuit . system,  operating only within the school,  was planned m the face of an  anticipated shortage of classrooms.  ^District school board officials  said their decision for the E.T.V.  system was made to avoid the  probability of shifts at the  school and to confirm that television, as a teaching aid, can  expand students' learning opportunities.  Classroom teaching by TV of  French, English, Social Studies,  Science and Mathematics began  with the school term in September. However, the system was  designed and installed in June  by B.C. Telephone Co. in cooperation with school principal  W. E. Winter in preparation for  .   the new school term.  Throughout the summer recess  Larry Shorter and other teachers  famiVarized themselves with the  equipment.  The system includes a studio,  equipped with two cameras, and  a sound system controlled from  a console in an adjoining control room.  Pushpamfund  officers ready  A nomination meeting and election was held Friday in the  Grade 7, Division 2, classroom  at Sechelt Elementary school,  and the following officers were  elected to conduct the third annual Pushpam fund raising drive:  Chairman, Dean Driskell; deputy chairman, Marilyn MacKenzie; secretary, Donna Nelson;  treasurer, Raymond Sheridan,,  and co-ordinator, Bruce Cobleigh.  Pushpam, a ten-year-old orphan girl who is being cared for  at the Unitarian Home in Coim-  batore, South India, was adopted in early 1963 by the pupils of  Sechelt Elementary School, .and  the beys and girls who initiated  the scheme, then in grade 5,  have spearheaded the school effort ever since.  As this will be their last year  to organize the drive, Grade 7 intends to raise the necessary $95  in record time through weekly  collections during November and  December. The surplus, if any,  will be used to purchase a Christmas gift for Pushpam.  Pushpam, who writes to her  young Sechelt benefactors regularly, hopes some day to .become  a teacher. She writes her letters in the Tamil language, and  they are then translated into  English by a staff member of  the Coimbatore Home and mailed to Sechelt where they are circulated for all the boys and girls  to read. Several boys and girls  at Sechelt School correspond  with her regularly.  This year, if every pupil donates 33 cents over a two month  period, there will be more than  sufficient to assure room, board  and education for Pushpam  through 1965.  C.A.R.S.   BURSARIES  B.C. Division of C.A.R.S. is  making bursary awards of over  $5,000 this year to students studying at UBC School of Rehabilitation Medicine for the first year,  six, second and four third year  girls. Interested girls should  write C.A.R.S., 645 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.  The equipment allows for the  use of films, slides and photographs, and can be readily  adapted for microscopy.  All visual and graphic material  required by the teachers is created by the school art department.  Eighteen classrooms are linked  by coaxial cable. The mobile  studio equipment makes it possible to originate programs from  any classroom.  The TV lessons are presently  held in the school lunchroom,  which is equipped with jfour 23-  inch receivers. Up to 100 students  are assemled and assigned into  groups of 25 each, receiving from  one-third to one-half of the lesson by television instruction.  During the remainder of the lesson, the TV and classroom teachers concentrate on group discussion. ;  In order to. analyze television  as a teaching aid, progress will  be compared between students  receiving TV lessons and pupils  being taught by traditional  means.  Television equipment is being  operated by volunteer top-grade  students under the direction of  Mr. Shorter.  Although the North Kamloops  E.T.V. system is the first to be  installed by a B.C. public; school,  the College of Education at the  University of British Columbia  has employed E.T.V. since  March, 1963, in the training of  student teachers. Also, the Vancouver School Board recently installed in one school a video illustrator and TV sets for class  viewing of science experiments.  BUY RIGHT,  -SHI.  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' 6��t ��� fm .���������utistln t.diy  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2228  Gulf  Building  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  NEEDACAR?  Get a Scotia  Plan Car Loan  quickly! You get  low rates, life  Insurance at  no extra cost,  payments to suit  your budget.  Don't wait-  get a fast,  friendly Scotia  Plan Car Loan  ���or a loan for  any other  worthwhile  purpose���today.  ^|BRNK  For  Your  FALL  SUIT  Made  to  Measure  or  Ready  Made  It's  Every Time  SECHELT  Ph. 885-9330 C6a_t "News,- Oct;'' 15, 1964.  ��� �����-,��. ���>.  ^ CT  r* -OS  CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND  70 3 MILLION CANADIANS  f** u ,;,,?-  v. U :yy  "'- ft ', i  BUY YOURS  FOR CASH  OR BY  INSTALMENTS  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5%-  $2.50 FOB A $5o��oND,  $5 FOR A $100 BOND, ETCp  BALANCE IN  EASY INSTALMENTS  OVEBAYEAB:  Bank' # K  Montreal  WORKING WITH CANADIANS.   "  ���ypy���;'-������- ANGLICAN,  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  z-M-f.P.   11:15 a.m;j;Matins  ��� ' -11:15 a.m.,, CJhurch/iSchopl \  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ; ...-,-...;.   3  p.m.,  Evensongp  ) "*" '" 11 a.m., Church-School 0  ! UNITED  ;; Gibsons  iV ���;;������   11 a.m., Sunday School  P... 11 a.m., Nursery        -  11 a.m., Divine Service  ;i      ^     Roberts  Creek  '    "2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Camp-  /.ry.'bellv   deadoness,   every   second  ��� Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  ���    Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.   W.  M.  .; Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  ^7       BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  "..._. 11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., 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, 11 a.m.  ; CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally   ,  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs.. 8:30 p.m.  ;���    . Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  ��� Watchtower Study,' Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  MEET IN  COOKHOUSE?  The regular meeting of"- Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary is  advanced to Oct. 19 because of  the holiday. As this date might  conflict with another organization's meeting, the auxiliary may  have to meet in the cookhouse  building at Haig Camp.  10%  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  TO O.A.P. AND FAMILY ALLOWANCE  CHEQUES ON ALL PURCHASES  Excito Styles  n.-_.  in  Be sure to see these new  arrivals in Fall Styles  Black calf, Patent,  Brown calf and Reptiles,   Walking   heels  and Dress illusions  Hard; to\.Fi#i  Try the White Cross Combination Heel Fitting  ,'.     ComtoriJAsjiured Plus Style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886-9833  MARINE DRIVE  Syd Edwards  By   MARY  TINKLEY_.  At a meeting at Rutherfprd's  on Oct. 8, residents of Halfnibon  Bay heard'Mr.;,T.. Ruben of the  Community Programs branch explain the :arrangements rf or. 1967  Centennial "celebrations.' The,' followingCentennial Commttee was  elected: Ed . Surtees, chairman;  Jim* Graves, vice-chairman; Mrs.  Grace Rutherford, secretary;  A. J. Rutherford, treasurer and  Ray Fleming. \ ��� ������������''  "'spy : *      .*... .  An interesting visitor in Halfmoon Bay last weekend was Miss  Shirley  Copeland,  whose  father,  Bill    Copeland    was    lighthouse  keeper   at   Merry   Island   from  1940 to 1947. Miss Copeland who  was a seven-year-old girl when  the family left Merry Island was  enthusiastic about the beauty of  the Sechelt Peninsula. The Copeland family now lives in Victoria.  New residents on the Eureka  estate are Mr.  arid Mrs. Anton  Kadin who are looking forward  to  many  years  of  peaceful retirement in their home overlooking Nor-West Bay. Mr. Kadin has  just retired after 34 years at the  CM.  &  S., mines  at Kirniberley  and Riondel.  .'������..# * *  At the Shell Service station on  Thursday of last week, it was  service, not so much with a smile  as with a big grin, for Dennis  Gamble was in high spirits. The  previous evening, bowling for  Pender Harbour, he had rolled  a nice score of 683 pins, with a  high game of 309. On Friday.  Dennis was quite subdued, but  enquiry elicited the fact that he  was merely suffering from lack  of sleep. At 4 o'clock that morning, his telephone had rung with  an S.O.S. from the Murphy home.  Dennis rushed Mrs. Murphy to  Sti .Mary's Hospital in comfortable time for her assignment  with the stock.  Mrs. G. B. Simpson, planning  to leave Redrooffs to spend the  winter visiting her family and  friends;. decided that the last  thing she would do before her departure was to visit and say  goodbye to her friend, Charles  Tinkley. On arrival at the Tinkley home, she was greeted by  Charles who escorted her into  the house. On the threshold she  glanced around and then stood  still, speechless. T-  The;room was decorated with  choice  dahlia  blooms  from  the .  Harold Allen garden and the sun  shone through the big windows  on gleaming brass  and  copper.  Everywhere she saw the smiling  welcoming faces  of her friends  and neighbors. Mrs. Harold Allen paid tribute  to  Mrs.  Simpson's   generous   support   of   all  community projects. She wished  her   a   happy   winter   and   said  that all her friends would look  forward to her return next spring  Mrs.  Roy  Greggs then presented her with a corsage of cactus  dahlias and mauve heather. Mrs.  Simpson,   who  is   80   years   old,  has been  associated with  Half-'  moon Bay for 40 years.  For several years,; she and her  late' husband, George B. Simpson, spent their holidays at one  of George Cormack's cottages until they decided, 23 years ago, to  build their own home on the Redrooffs waterfront. They called  it the Wee Pine Knot arid it has  always been ,a-little . corner of  Scotland in the. land.' <ii their adoption. In the -place", of "..'honor,  over the fireplace, in the big-living room, are pictures of their  fellow ''countryman, ;vthe/- poet  Robbie BurrisV  Mrs. Greggs, : who was celebrating her birthday on the same  day,  was presented with a cor-  . sage of euonymus arid clematis  Huldine. Others, present- were  Mrs. Bill Grundy, Mrs. M. Meuse  Mrs. Doug Foley and Kathy, Mrs  Pat Murphy, Mrs. H.R. Pearce  .  and Mrs. M: Tinkley.  Canon and Mrs. Greene have  returned from a holiday in the  Okanagan Valley. Travelling by  way of Spences Bridge and the  . lovely Nicola Valley, they visited  Vernon and Penticton, returning  home by the Hope-Princeton  highway.  Guests of the Frank Lyons for  the Thanksgiving weekend were  Mrs. Doris Stewart and Frank  Payne,  both of Vancouver.  At the Ron Robinsons were  Bev's mother, Mrs. Westerland  and Joan Brooks, both of New  Westminster. .  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forshaw of  Vancouver, with Robin and Lissa  spent the holiday at Duck Hock  Cottage.  At 3 a.m. one recent rainy  morning, Bob Cunningham received a call to pull a car out of  the ditch just north" of the Shell  Service Station. He slipped in a  patch of mud beside the stalled  car and broke a bone in his foot.  Joan Cunningham's father, Art  Armstrong of Vancouver, who  has had over 50 years experience  in garages, will take care of the  B.A. station until Bob is on his  feet again. The ambulance is still  on call 24 hours a day, with Joan  as a qualified first aid attendant.  Jerry Gordon of the Shell Ser-   ,  vice* Station is resting quietly at  home under doctor's orders.  Seven year old Tony Evans of  Seacrest is home from St. Mary's  Hospital after a bout of double  bronchial pneumonia.  Homes wanted  Surely a home of its own is the  least a newborn infant can expect. " Yet hundreds of children  must struggle to maturity without this most basic of human  righs. At the same time here are  childless homes and homes that  want more children. The needs  of children and the needs of such  families can be filled through a  carefully planned adoption.  There are many children, from  infants to adolescents, waiting  for new parents. Families interested in adoption should . know  that income, religion or national.  ity need be no bar to adoption.  Good health and a happy marriage are important. The Department of Social Welfare welcomes  all enquiries.  If you have questions about  adoption, phone 'or write Department of Social Welfare, Room  201, 800 Cassiar Street, Vancouver 6, telephone number CYpress  9-9131.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  EAST WEEKS  ANSWER ___���  1  ACROSS  l.Flat-bot-  tomedboat  8. Edge  10. Billows  12. Plant used   for liber -  13. Sultan**   .....  decree,..  14. Insinuate  15. Solidify  16. Fuel  18. Southeast  by south;  abbr.  19. Dance  21. Exclamation  24. Tiny  28. To lave  SO. Now  31. Gap  S3. Bare  34. Knitters'  yarna  86. Outcast  one: Jap.  .  39. Born.  40.Pike-lik_  ___-_  43. Means of  communication '  45. Property  barrier ^  47. Crowd  48. Long hike  49. Literary  comport-'  tion   BO. God of wa_  DOWN  SLA long  ;.-. -.drink \ ,  2. To mind  S.Egg-    '  --Sped  4. Marry  5. _____ of  :     beef: a cut  ;: 6. Male sheep  7. Little devils  ���; 8. African   river p..  ..,.9_FW_sof"  ..,   locks  11. State flower  of Utah  IT. Lofty  mountain  19. Expression  of disgust  20. Particles  21. Warp-yarn  22. Roman  house god  23. Corroded  25. Fish  26. Sailor:  *_. -.'  ST.Keedle  aperture  29._$ii_ty  ,   ad- ; *..  mini.   '  ���   stra-~. .-;-  tion  32. Garden  tool  35. Remaining'  36. Scottish-  Gaelic  37. Shooter  marbles  38. Girl's name:  poss.  ___.___- _.E__.n  ���ssn asa^  song a_-_____���[3i  _it-_i ______ sea  0_-_-______3__ ____  ��___a mas.  aa _-Q_!____[i[-iE-3  aSB ESS QUE  a_.__H_i@ SSH3  SQsna Ei___.ao  HOSE- _-___-������:  40. Growl  41. Highest  point  42. Twilled,  fabrics   %  44.������  Gershwin  46. Epoch  ",.;;. The y: Sechelt -; :Film--Viewing  , Class^.put^on.another thpught-ipro-  vokirig' show" ^ias.y':week/'- Radia-  ,..' tion,.-. a Jilm irr color" illustrates  vhow man -and other forms'bf life  are faffectedrby:heat, rad^q'waives  x-rays' and gamma rays; ''-iOOOPP-.  ..... Part of the..'filii- is'takeiifv,_ri'-'the  atomic research centre at Chalk  River, and there are studies of  the Brookhaven National Laboratory in the United States where,  'in a 'forbidden garden, plant  growth :is. subjected to gamma-,  rays.   ���-������. ��� .;;,';������  p  Land of the Long Day is a pictorial account of Eskimo life on  Baffin Island.-'The:land is shown  in the white stillness of the sunless winter, changing with the  spring into a land of running water. With the coming of suih>mer, '  the land basks in sunshine day  and riight.: The. birds return and  here and there,a cluster of flowers bloom. The film reaches its  climax when two of the-Eskimos,  in kayaks hunt whale and narwhal so that they can face the  long night of winter without fear  of -.hunger .",'.���'.'.���'���. ���;" ' *. . -"" -1 _Sb3 *  '���;, ; The next'.program .in. this ser-  ries will be on Thursday, Oct.. 22  p:-ind,;..will; include  The'Days:iof  'PWhisky ':j_rapi;:'at..'ohrbnicle'.''!'of the  Northwest;.-Mounted" -police in���; the  -- days-of ,the.������rwh__i_cy.f','i^ade'f;';Tndi-  :'an'raids and horse, thieves. It pic-  .��� tures the farhousTtrek of :a force  - of j 250 -VMounties :��� I from Toronto  charged with ihe task of bringing the Queen's^law to the western plains. Admission is by membership   only   For   information,  ^"telephone Mr. H. J. Barendregt  Vat  885-9573.  REQUEST OPPOSED  At the zoning bylaw hearing  in Sechelt on Tuesday , night of  last week opposition arose over  the request td. transfer three lots  on Dolphin St., -near Inlet avenue from residential to commercial. The understanding was that  the three lots were to be utilized  for an undertaking parlor.  Neighboring ratepayers were opposed. As a result Sechelt's council decided to let the land remain as residential.  Esso Home Heat Service is better  because its people are  Better people to serve you better I You  get''extra value''for your heating dollar  in complete service. Fact is, most Esso  customers already have their oil furnaces cleaned, checked and adjusted-  ready to go at the drop of a thermometer.  You see, the Esso Home Heat Service  teams in your area don't wait 'til the  last minute to get their jobs done. To  them regular service is a year 'round  job.They continually provide guaranteed  fuel delivery and 24-hour emergency 'no  heatr service, all for the price bf the oil.. .  al I backed by I mperial. Wouldn't you  like to count on complete service like  this? Get "extra value" for your heating  dollar���get Esso Home Heat Service.  HERE ARE YOUR ESSO ^  HOME HEAT SPECIALISTS  DAN WHEELER, Agent  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 886-9663  PARKINSON'S HEATING  -      _^RVICE DIEALER  GIBSONS ���Ph. 886^2728  always  LOOK TO iWIPERlAL;  ;   for thi�� best *   > Coast News, Oct. .15,  1964.       5  COMING   EVENTS yOP:Pp %*<"}]  Oct. 17, Annual DeMolay Turkey  Dinner will be convened, at the  Roberts .Creek Masonic Hall.  7 p.m. Tickets may be obtained  from any DeMolay member or  phone tJohn. Smith '886-771L '   ���  Oct. 19t- O.A.P.O. General:meet-  : ing, 2 j>.m.,: Kinsmen Hall. . y  Oct. 22, Sunshine Rebekah Lodge  82, Fall Bazaar, 'Hospital Cottage, Sechelt from; 11 a.m. to 4  p.m.   ' ;'���-. .. ; P ���':'���'  Oct 23, Gibsons United Church  Women will hold a Thrift Sale,  10 am. to 1 p.m., United Church  Hall. Good clothing, hats, shoes,  furniture; books, plants, china,  etc. Coffee bar:will-be��� available.  Oct. 23. L.A. Rummage Sale,  Roberts Creeky Legion, 2 p.m.  Tea and doughnuts,plScy   ; ;__  Oct. 23, L.A. Royal Canadian Legion 109, Fall Bazaar, 24 p.m.,  Home   cooking,   white   elephant,  delicatessan, .tea. ______  Oct. 23, 8 p.m., Elphinstone audi-  torium, Mr. W. S. Potter will  show slides with commentary on  summer .school; in Africa.:________..  Oct 24, Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary Smorgasbord, Roberts  Creek Hall.        '  BIRTHS  BOATS FOR SALE  ��� y 10J_; fte fibregfass*boat} witlfc.Qut-  <board! rnbtdri J0m��$i 'igafe, fcahky;* _tc.  $125. Phone 886-2340.  ��� Gillnetter> 33' x8^6'% sounder and  net. Will exchange forpslxea'. pro-'  .perty   Phone 886-2762:     :  Auxiliary sloop, 20 It: OA. Excellent condition. Ph. 885-2062.  ANNOUNCEMENTS    ,  For membership or explosive requirements contact F: J. Wyngaert, 886-9340, HOWE SOUND  FARMERS* INSTITUTE.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER r  Custom built ^fireplaces and chim  neys.  Brick knd block building.  Slate, i sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.;  MURPHY ��� To Patrick and Patricia (nee Keyes.) on Oct. 9, 1964  at St. Mary's Hospital, a daughter, Stephanie Jude. A sister for  Dierdre,  Sheila  and Louise.  IN MEMORIAM .  CUNDY ��� In loving memory of  my husband Percy, who passed  away at St.- Mary's Hospital,  Garden Bay, B.C., October 16,  1961.  A smile, a tear, a love sincere,  How I wish that you were here.  Always together in memory lane,  Today,   tomorrow,    always   the  same.  I try to be brave and remember  you are free from pain.  Wherever I go, whatever I do,  My  tho'ts  dear Percy,   are  always with you.  Loving wife Nell.  FLORISTS  Wreaths  and  sprays.  Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  ���Landing; j.'���'���'���''���:���''���'-:'-."-.'���'   P-,-">y yopyo  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST  REWARD  for information leading to recovery^ of spayed yellow and  white��-;_emale- cat. Disappeared  about June 1 and last seen on  road Gospel Rock vicinity. Valued greatly as pet. Phone 886-2488  HELP WANTED  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  ,       Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O-A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt "885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port-Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Se-  chelt.   Phone  885-9510.   PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations arid repairs  ;f Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN^S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, "Gibsons  Wanted, man to clean and repair typewriters .Box 728, Coast  News.    ; ���;���;���-;.���;:- ^ OP-  Representatives   needed   to   introduce an entirely new concept  in skin care. Full or part-time.  35ipercent commission. Box 729,.  Coast News.  CASH IN '-' '     ':" '. "  On the big Fall and Christmas  selling season. Represent Avon  in your neighborhood. Write Mrs.  A.'Legg, Box 79, Wellington, B.C.  Contractor to dig basement and  lay forms, 30 x 40 around, cement to be 6 inches thick. Top of  Hill, North Rd. Please state con-  tract price. Box 724, Coast News.  Choir leader and organist for  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  Gibsons United Church, Box 271,  Gibsons post office.  Printer or young man willing to  learn printing trade. APP-y Coast  News, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED TYPING SERVICE   Phone Louise Slinn, 886-.-.  12084.���������:���-*������.-���" ���������������'���.������ ���-   ':'yoP:-0 "yoo >,*  I    ROY'S LAND SERVICE      ;J  ROTO^lTLLING, 4 sazes of ma-' -  chines 4o match your job.  '  'Plowing and. Breaking  '< - v P  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  . Cultivating and Hilling  Complete  Lawn.. Service  from  plamting to maintenance  Mowing-an* Sweeping���  POWER RAKING  Edg-ng^a-HL Fertilizing,  Seeding and. Rolling, etc.  Arrange^ for regularr complete-:  ; lawn care;:  ROY BOLDERSON * ^ -' Box 435-  Sechelt 887-9330  Phone evenings only Please .  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex. Stewart  ���':' y  ������; ; Phorir 885-9545 ;   P'.'l'j,  Sewingi Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280.rftsk for Dayle.  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A.. Simpkins 885-2132  CR__ST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  ��� Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  ROOM  AND   BOARD ~  Room and board, Wilson Creek,  private entrance. Phone 885-9785.  REST HOME  Ideal home care and good food  for  aged  or  convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  FUELS "  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 '  y;y^yM0^,V2';: '     ;���  ,   Fir $12 deiiYered  Bone dry*blc_ growth fir $14 ��  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $3_S' tbnt^IT^^ ibtiy$2 per bag>:  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We. deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  "886-9902   .  _.���0AS  PROPERTY  WANTED  WOOD   FOR   SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C. Wyton,. 886^2441.  BUILDING MATERIALS ~"  PETS  ���"} ?��.  iiti-Oi  rrr-  6  Doberman  pups ' for sale,   $5  each..Phone 885:4470.> "<;>-.<;y  .i_pKines_- puppies. JPhone_886-9890  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  '55 Chev Vz ton-pickup. Good condition.  Phone,.; 886-9375... -   r ' ������ '*   '���'>'���   -f  r'.; *    t ...   i     ���*_!____________.  1962 Chevrolet sedan., Phone 886-  2801.    JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  4; Phone 885-2050            ��;'  WANTED  Selma Park Retirement ��� Re-  decorated, 2 bedroom view home.  Low down payment. Only. $4850  full price. ;  3   Bedrm,   Sechelt ' ���   Lovely  home . on   landscaped   lot.   Full  basement,    w/w    carpet.    Full '  price $14,000 terms:-   -  Sechelt: Modern -view home.  Gardener's paradise, over one  acre. Large liv., rm., cab: kitchen, two bedrms on main floor.  Rec. rm and 3rd bedrm in bright  bsmt. Real investment. Subdiv.  possibilities. Priced for quick  sale. Easy terms.  Acreage, Wilson Creek. Ideal;  for development. 3 bedrm cottage, shop and pump house, highway and creek . frontage. Make  good trailer park. Real investment at $9950 full price.  14 acre Farmette ���. Large  older home with sun porch, fireplace j plbg. New Machine shed,  chicken house, guest cabin, lawn  and garden. Good water supply.  Subdiv possibilities. Only $7500  Terms.  $500 down, Wilson Creek 2 br.  home on large treed lot. Stove included. Priced to sell at $5500.  $1500 dn. West Sechelt 2 bedrm. home on large treed lot. $5600  F.P.  3 bedrm. West Sechelt. Lovely  landscaped view lot. access to  beach. Pem. bath. 220 power.  Good water supply. $10,950 F.P.  80' waterfront lot, West Sechelt  Close to Wakefield Inn. $4400,  terms.  Davis Bay. Lots, treed, view,  close to beach, store and P.O.  $1650,   terms.  Welcome Beach: Ideal retirement or summer home. Over 200  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500.  Gunboat Bay: Possible S.D. 8  acres, 3 br. home ideal for fisherman, safe anchorage area,.400  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500 on  terms.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  2 acres good land and 3 rooni  pottage with...bath.. $4500.        ,_,,.,  Good view lot and building site  $1850.  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village.  SELMA PARK  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show you any  of the above.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065.  885-9303.  C. King, 885-2066.  Excellent investment property,  5 acres good land. $1200. ;���'.."."'"'���'  Splendid half-acre lots, all f a-  cilties, Gibsons. $500 down. Level,.  close in.   '  tSix roomed house* 1^ baths-  jpyely;grourids, well fenced*;. ha}f.'I  ���concrete.basement,";%ith sepai;-;.'  ate 'entrance/ L6w:,dowh payment- ���  ;and totalw;p>ice-^w_U; mov�� thjsf;  .quickly; >Tops nri :Gibsons f(._*'*  ;Vie-jj��s.^Blackljtop ^rivei to garage.^:  :''-'-"--_^_r:THEriC__OICE ,.-'.,.-.. ?;  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  : Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phorie 886-2000  GRANTHAMS  View   Lot  ���   Fully   serviced,  beautiful   southerly  view.   Close  * to wharf .& store. Full price $1,450  GIBSONS'  2 bedroom ��� Modern 5 year  old home^on view lot. Large family kitchen 15x 17, living room  ;13 x 22. Pembroke, bathroom, utility wired for washer arid ��� dryer  off kitchen. Full price $8,500,  terms.  View lots  ���  Your  choice   of  two  fully  serviced lots in  new  home area. Full price only $1,150  .Hsach.  ROBERTS CREEK      *  Waterfront ��� Attractive 2 bedroom bungalow on beautifully  landscaped 3A acre treed property with 75 feet beach frontage -. First time offered. Full  price $13,500, easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  Modern View Home ��� 3 bedrooms, full basement. Knotty  pine living room 14 x 18 with fireplace. Separate dining room. Mahogany cabinet kitchen with Arborite counters and breakfast  nook. Colored Pemib. plumbing,  wired for stov,e, washer and dryer. Full price $14,000 with easy  terms. '    '   ;  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront lot ��� Gently sloping from road to 75 feet frontage  on fine pebble beach. Magnificent  westerly view. Full price $4,300.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway.  springs on property. Full price  $4 500  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  East Sechelt district country  home. Approximately 20 acres, 1  mile off Sunshine Coast Highway,  3 acres fenced, pasture and garden. Excellent soil, year round  stream. Solid 2 bedroom frame  dwelling with added space upstairs, electric pressure - system.  Priced at $10,000 with $3500 down  payment.  Gibsons rural, Homesite or investment. Truly a bargain at only  $1500 for 6.82 acres situated in an  area where the good black loam is  found. Handy to Gibsons.  Roberts Creek, family home on  5, acre lot. Garage, good well.. 4  pee bath, 3 bedroorns. Central location only a minute or two to  school, store, community hall.  Reasonably priced at $8500.  Gibsons Urban, Beautiful view,  choice dwelling or apartment site  150' x 100'. Open to offer.  1  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  HIBSONS.   B.C. PH. 886-2481  H. B. GORDONS KENNFTT Ltd.  ,;y RealJ_sfaJei & Insurance  Gibsons ry.-"   ' Sechelt  :886-_191       "0/pP 885-2013  ;(Rj;F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Chev, low mileage.  Phone  886-9686. ;.;,_;  ...Second.. Jhand   sewing   machine^  small second hahd portable type-;,  writer;, second hand 3 hp.  outboard motw^ suitable f6r dinghy,;.  Phone 885-9328,. :__  rWJLL:''_JUY STANDING FIR>���.--���,.  HEMLOCK    AND    CEDAR.;  JPHONE_ 886-2459. ^  A  light plywood dinghy.  Phone  886-9548^.   ..  : ���:  FOR RENT, Nov. 1, New 2 br.  bungalow, combination washer  and dryer, gas range. $85 per mo.  -Pratt Road. Area where there  is lots of water. 2 br. house, 2\&  acres, jgarden and fruit trees.  F.P. $8750. $1800 will handle.  Bal $65 per month with int. at 9%  Honeymood Road. 2 large lots  $500 each.  ;   New hom,e7 Georgia View. Ih-  spectipn, inyy.ed., <���.,/        ,.  .   .Wanted,. $8500 ist Mprtgage at  1%. ,:  ypPy op ���������'������;    ���''!'"  } ��� ��� Real Estate & Insurance |  >~vPhdnes'''.PyO   ;   -���-'-. 886^216,-  1    Evenings1 886-2500 or- 886-2496  Lovely view, 3 bedroom home,  landscaped,   full   basementr-^oil  ., furnace,   $2300   down   payment.  -Reasonable if cash buy. 886-2477.  "TWO   NEWT SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount, for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone- 883-2233  Halfmoon Bay, semi waterfront  with view. Close to wharf. Spacious 4 room bungalow, 13 x 17 ft  livingroo-n with mahogany wall,  -bright cabinet kitchen, 2 bedrooms  full plumbing, Cuotherm oil heat,  220 wiring. Close to bus, store and  -post office. Garage and landscaped. Reasonable down payment.  Full price $7700. -Phone 885-9550.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REM SALESMEN  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  '���:\'WAMTB)^^?  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and-Half-  riibon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. ���   ... ..:;.''. ,..'....'_.���.._,.,._  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  Magistrate's  ��.*l!'.'-.-W ���' ���  ���fyp0ty*<f*-,i  Rearing before Magistrate  j Andrew Johnston on a charge of  driving an automobile while his  ability t& do, so was impaired by  alcohol, rHarryv Kleiwacfafer of  Gib-ohs, was fined $200 and was  prohibited;- from, driving: a .motor  vehicle ariywhe-'e in Cariada for  threes months. * y  Prior to-being arrested; Klein-  ififer's ���    ' ���'���  FOR  RENT  Modern 1 bedroom suite overlooking water, partly furnished.  Phone 886-2688.  2 suites, suit single person or  couple. Completely modern, all  new furniture, elect heat - and  fridge. Apply Big Maple Motel,  Phone 885-9513. - .;_..  Male housekeepirig room, Selma  Park.  Phone  885-9535.     ���  Small suite with bath for 1 working man or woman. $30 per mo.  pay own oil. Also cottage on Port  Mellon Highway. Phone 886^9525  after 5 p.m. ;    "������:���-������-���>  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent or option to purchase, 3 bedroom home with  acreage in Gibsons vicinity. Ph.  886-9304.  Wanted, garage to rent, in Gibsons.  Phone  886-2862.  MISC.  FOR SALE  Pot burning auto, oil furnace,  suitable for smaller home. Small  oil heater. Ph. 886-9814 after 6  p.m.  *s car had been in collision  with  a telephone;; pole  and  John Buffum Crossby of Gib-  sor^ v?as found guilty of assault  on $is wife: and ^ ordered to enter  intoj^lbond in the amount of $100  to kefep the peace arid be of good  behaviour-  Tomihy Paul of Sechelt charged with pitlamping near Por-  poisej^Bay was remanded for sentence until Nov. 14 when found  guilty^ A juvenile accompanying  Paul&was found delinquent and  finapi'disposition susperided pending tne probatiori officer's report.  Alex Wolensky of Gibsons was  fined $50 for driving without due  care arid attention on the highway near Seaview cemetery.  Jack S. Cochlan of Powell River was fined $50 for driving with  out care and attention near Sechelt.  Ronald A. Johnson of Powell  River was fined $50 for an infraction of the Commercial Transport  act.  Seven speeders were fined 25  each;*  Lady's bicycle, good condition.  Phone 886-2581.   Girl's jr. size bicycle; double  bed . spring with metal legs;  child's table and chairs; hair  clippers; Duotherm oil heater.  Phone 886-9698.  Miller 220v 180 amp cabinet roll-  away model welder, complete  with 240 ft. cables, ground, stinger, and helmet, used only 10 hrs.  $225 cash. Phone^-^9882.  1 Thor washing:<ri-achine, $25;  1 IVz cu. ft. Quicfrez fridge, $40;  1 Philco dryer, $100; 1 12 ft. fully fibregiassed plywood boat, $100  1 girlsT 16 in. frame bicycle, $8.  Phone 885-2087.    Oil stove, drum and stand. Phone  886-2272.  Homart automatic pressure pump  and tank. $50. Phone 883-2308.  30 hp. Diesel cat with canopy  and winch, in good condition.  Motor just rebuilt. Also rubber  tired arch. Both for $3500. Phone  886-2550.  Hi-Cs active  The Gibsons Hi-C group is off  -to a good start this year. There  .'have* been  three  regular  meet-  ' ings, which are held at the United Church hall on Sunday evenings from 7 to 9 o'clock.  At the first meeting, five of the  members who attended Hi-C  Camp at Naramata this summer  gave some of their impressions  of this venture. They were Diane  Turik, Willo Wingrave, Thelma  Volen, Donna Lee, and Lorna  Sneddon. Judi Gathercole and  Ed Cooper were also representatives from Gibsons attending  the Naramata camps.  Besides  the  regular meetings,  a successful car wash was held  on  Sept.  26  and  a  get-together  party was well attended by about  65 young people on Oct. 3. Many  other activities are planned for  the   future   by  this  enthusiastic  group.  Young  people   of   senior  high  _ school age of any denomination  ^arie cordially���invited to join and  participate iri the many activity  areas of this group, whether it  be  serious* discussion,  watching  films, recreation, work parties or  ; just plain fellowship.  POULTRY MANURE available.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Order in advance. Wygnaert  Poultry  Farm.  886-9340. r  Frigidaire fridge, good conditionT  8 cu. ft. $50. Phone 885-9504.  5 older type windows in varying  sizes and "one "interior door for  sale cheap. Phone 886-��379.  ;8*at meeting  0 The Pender Harbour Community Club executive met on Sept. 10  .with an attendance of eight.  There was considerable business  to attend to and reports presented.' "Financial   report   showed  a  .bajance of $175 with bills of $190  '.olbe paid plus taxes. The pay-  mejots  on  the  loans  have  been  Last chance for- mushroom manure. Get.yours how- Sack, pickup or large loads. Vernon. Ph.  886-9813.       -   ���  ���'���������/.   P .    .   ,  .2 hives of bees and equipment, ;.^kept up.  cheap.   Phone   885-4470. v   A- fund   raising   Jamboree   is  planned   for   Fri.,   Oct.   16,   to  realize   money  for  taxes.  It  is  hoped the  community will  sup-  Used automatic washer       $39.95.    port   this   drive   wholeheartedly.  Used Annex Heater "*"'���'**'*'""i"''  Peafowl, cock and hen.  Phone 886-9813.  Vernon,  Used McLary Refrigerator $69.95  Used Norge Elec. Range $89.00  1 Steel full sized bedstead $10.00  New 54" Box Spring &  mattress $98.97  See the new "Trendline" Tappan  Ranges now on display      ���  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD:  Marshall-Wells Storey  ;���'��� >' Sechelt, B.C.     y  Vz "London" gas cement mixer-  chain saw, IEL, motor overhauled; \Vz ton^ chain block; 3 heavy  duty, guy lines, 200 to 300 ft.;:  sihall hand' winch; -2 ton; Inter-?  national dump truck, good mechanical condition, needs tires and  cab; 1 8 in. logging block, new;  wood kitchen range. Ran Vernon  Ph.  886-9813.  l_2*2^��3Psht , new  bingo  tables were  "V'l-rfsSfe'-'at'a cost of $95. Eight of  the old picnic tables were sold.  A-committee of A. Edwardson  , and R. Phillips was delegated to  ���sketch out the property offered  .���forqsale to the School Board.  '   A*'date for the quarterly general | meeting was set for Oct. 18  f-J't^.lp.m. in the Community Hall.  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground sheets, tarps,  etc.  Wait Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the w*man who  looks for comfort and style.  GIBSONS  FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886r98_3'���'��� '���  Cubs at camp  '-% successful  camp  was   held  at Earl Haig Camp in Roberts  Creek on Oct. 3 and 4 for 30 boys.  vAp^rt from the fun and training  '  games the boys earned 54 proficiency badges.  ���:.- ^Tjhe camp was under the leadership of the District Cubmas-  ter, Geoff Thatcher with the assistance of Mr. O'Reilly, L. Wol-  verton,   V.   Beeman   and   Mrs.  Thatcher. Mrs. Thatcher was pre-  ss0ted   her  Gillwell   neckerchief  -���'-afro-oarchment. Assistant Region-  y^al' Commissioner Norm Rudolph  P.-congratulated Mrs. Thatcher and  explained that this is the highest  ������xpa$t of Cub training that a leader  may  receive  and  that  Mrs.  For guaranteed .watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's .Jewelerv   Sl^^_ ^I^  ""  l"fl. ���"_:  Sechelt. Work done on the preiri-   , W?ef deserved a great deal of  taking   the   time   '  ises.  o-S  52 ft. x 10 ft, Rollohome^trailer  located in Gibsons. Somi' terms.  Phone 886-9857.   <; ,-������_���-  Live fowl for sale. 10c per ponrirdS  Turn up Elphinstone Road. RC  Randall. ..,.���-.  credit for taking the time to  complete her training and raise  a family at the same time.  I     ., HOSPITAL MEETING  About 25 nersoris attended the  special S*. Mary's society mteet-  fing  tor  tho  revision  of bylaws  Used   electric   and ,gas   ranges,  > allowing   wider  borrowing   pow-  _l-n  nil   r.naM    C  X,  R   SaU*,   Vh   <    ^fc fo_   construction   an(j   operat  also oil ranges. C & S SaJes} Ph.  885;9713, Sechelt..  .S   M)\ ;.:;i  Canning fowl 30c each. Swaitfey,  Henry Rd., Gibsons. 886-0657-.'  {<ine jfnnds.. Changes sought by the  -society  executive were all  pas-  ���" sed without opposition. Coast  News,  Oct.  15,  1964.  HUMBUG!  Mr. Scrooge, the musical based on Dickens' book A Christmas Carol, is to be telecast on  CBC-TV's Show of the Week Dec.  21.  rail reg  B  to go  WEAR SAFETY JACKET  The number of drownings during summer weekends is a tragic  alone; don't swim when tired or  within two hours after eating;  if  you are a  non-swimmer  be  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION   TO   APPLY  TO   LEASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and being an Island ot 1/2 acr_  (more or less) lying m Telescope Pass  and due west of District Lot 6989, Group  (1), New Westminster District a distance  of one chain. Telescope Pass being an  extension of Blind Bay, Nelson Island in  the  Province  of  British  Columbia.  Take notice that I, Richard Krentz of  Garden Bay, B.C., occupation Logger,  intend to apply for a lease of the following described lands:��� An island  1/2 acre (more or less) lying in Telescope Pass, Blind Bay, B.C., one chain  S.W. of the N.W. corner post of D.L.  6989  Commencing at a post, planted one  chain in a S.W. direction from the N.W.  corner of' D.L.6989 and situated on the  northern end of island thence.- four  chains in a southerly direction; thence  one chain in a westerly direction;, thence  four chains in a northerly direction;  thence 1/2 chain in an easterly direction and containing one-half (1 /2)  acre, more or less,. for -the purpose of  oyster  culture.  RICHARD  KRENTZ  Dated  September  15th,  1964.  Pub.   Oct.   1,   8,   15,   22,: 1964.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Perhaps the most important  piece of legislation to be dealt  wjth by Parliament this. Fall is  that to do with the railways.  Back in 1961, the McPherson  Royal Commission * published its  proposals for reform. The government's bill follows its recommendations quite closely. Unfortunately, the legal language  conceals rather than explains  some of the sweeping changes  involved.  The new hill will abolish many  of the archaic regulations which  Jhave hobbled the railways for  years. It will allow them to compete more effectively with our  trucking companies and lake  freighters. Uneconomic services  will be disbanded and rates will  be increased in many cases. -  What this means in terms of  lay-offs and closures is now becoming apparent. The C.N.R.  may close as many as 1,200 stations. These are to be replaced  by 50 master agencies. Freight  will be delivered to these points  by fast trains. Then it will be  distributed by truck over a  radius of 50 or even 100 miles.  The C.N.R. also plans to  abandon more than 3,000 miles  of branch lines. Ninety percent  is on the prairies but the Maritime provinces will be hit as  well. Considerable opposition can.  therefore be expected from  prairie. M.P.s. Most of them are  Conservatives. So the debate is  bound to be heated and perhaps  long drawn out as well.  The C.P.R. has similar plans.  So more than 5,000 miles of  tracks is probably involved.  Dozens of small grain elevators  Guide, Brownie  meeting times set  The L.A. to the Guides and  Brownies held their first meeting at the lovely new home of  Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Davidson  on Abbs Road., There were 10  parents and six Guiders present.  The resignations of Mrs. M.  Macintosh and Mrs. J. Price  were regretfully accepted.  Owing to the difficulties o_ shift  classes one Brownie Pack with  Mrs. L. Olson, Mrs. T. Meredith  and Wendy Inglis as leaders will  meet in the Parish Hall on Saturdays at 11 a^m. The 2nd Pack,  leaders, Mrs. D. Wheeler, Mrs.  D. Holland and Merilee Olson  will meet, as usual after school  Wednesdays in the School hall.  Gibsons Guide Company, leaders  Mrs. L. Wray and Erica Ball will  meet in the Parish Hall, Gibsons  at 1 p.m. Saturdays.  Mrs. Macintosh will take  charge of the exchange of uniforms, anyone having outgrown  uniforms is asked to get in touch  with her.  Buy your  Canada  Savings  Bonds  (Average Yield to maturity  5.00% Per Annum)  at the  Royal  Ask for application form  at your nearest branch.  Buy for cash or by instalments. Canada Savings  Bonds never fluctuate in  value, can be cashed any  time for full face value,  plus interest.  Bert N. Cater  Bertie Norwood Cater, 79,  whose daily walks down to the  Government wharf and along  Marine Drive to his home were  performed with regularity, died  Sept. 27. He leaves his wife  Frances. He was a member of  the Royal Canadian Legion  branch 109, Gibsons, and members M. M. Martindale, Robert  Carruthers and Mrs, Daisy Crowhurst, representing the auxiliary,  attended the funeral.  The service was held Sept. 29  in Holy Name church where requiem mass was celebrated by  Rev. Father Joseph Swoboda.  Burial was made in the Soldiers'  plot,   Mountain  View   Cemetery.  DISTINGUISHED   CAST  Franz Kraemer has gathered  most of the principals for his  production of Verdi's opera Rigo-  letto, to be taped in November  for January telecast on CBC-TV's  Festival.  ROYAL BANK  Retail spending per capita in  Canada was $970 in 1963, compared to $470 in 1946.  will be closed down. Hundreds  of little communities will wither  up and fade away.  Where the new Branch Line  Rationalization Authority finds  that a branch line should be  kept open we will have to make  it up to the railway company  out of public funds. Thirteen  million dollars a year is being  set aside to look after uneconomic situations  of this  kind.  Please note, however, that  these subsidies will be transferred from the railway companies  to the government. This is where  it belongs. The government, and  not the railways should be saddled with the cost of providing  services, services which cannot  be defended on any other than  political grounds.  The government's new bill will  also compensate the railways  for losses incurred in running  its passenger trains. These  grants, however, will be on a  declining scale, falling from $62  million in 1964 to $12 million in -  1968. Thus, as railway efficiency  improves and uneconomic, passenger services are discontinued,  the Canadian taxpayer will be  relieved of a financial burden  which has tended to get out of  hand in recent years.  These reforms, coupled with  major changes in the manner of  setting freight rates, make sense.  Not only wall they help to bring  our railway transportation system into the 20th Century but  they will force the trucking industry, the shipowners and the  airlines to take on new roles.  Competition will be keener.  Rates will come down. And the  rest of us are bound to be better off.  Parliament must, now press  ahead with this legislation. A  Royal Commission appointed by  the Conservatives said it was a  good idea. The Liberals have put  appropriate legislation on the  Order Paper. So the government  and the official opposition should  co-operate. Each, in the end, can  claim to have played its part  in resolving one of our oldest  problems ��� that of over-coming  Canada's great distances and  making transportation less of a  problem than in the past.  reflection   on   Canada's   regard -   sure ,to wear a government ap-  for    safety    rules. Never swim     proved safety jacket.  r"  \  ive  BREAK  READY  MIX  111 Ml! in:  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-98S7 ���  Gibsons  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  Court of Revision  VOTER'S LIST  TAKE NOTICE that copies of the Provisional Municipal  Voters' List, 1964, will be posted near entrance to School Board  Office and at the Municipal Hall; and further take notice that  a Court of Revision, to revise and correct the said Voters' List,  will be held in the Municipal. Hall on the 2nd day of November,  1964, from Ten o'clock in the forenoon to Twelve o'clock in  the forenoon.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk  The Corporation  of  the  Village  of  Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Annual List of Voters  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the second day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be  added to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court of  Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election  to be held in the month of December 1964.  E. T. RAYNOR, Clerl  ���sso]  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEH YEARS TO PAY - FIRST PAYMEHT OCT. 1  COMPLETE USE OF APPLIMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  REXALL ONE CENT SALE  THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  15  KRUSE DRUG STORES  Gibsons, Sunnycrest Plaze & Sechelt Drive skilfully and save money  Skilled driving practices can  save the average motorist as  much as $75 a year, the B.C.  Automobile Association estimates. "'���.'.���  Erratic      driving,      excessive  speed, abrupt starts and stops,  and all the other factors that  typify poor driving habits can  increase gasoline costs alone by  50 percent, not to mention the  extra wear on brakes and tires.  HALL - METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  DOMESTIC - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL - MARINE  ',:&yH^Af-f_iqi'  Phone 885-9606  The BCAA says it is easy to  spot the marks of craftsmanship  in driving.  Smooth starts and stops and  the ability to. change lanes without disrupting the normal traffic flow.  Signalling in a manner that indicates awareness of other drivers.  Maintaining a safe interval as  dictated by driving conditions.  Parking neatness, with minimum inconvenience for following  motorists;  Merging finesse when entering  a freeway or heavy traffic.  Speed limit observance, both  maximum and minimum.  Car condition; good tire tread,  clean glass, no obstructions to  vision.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���'���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  WD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  heeds  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  C. L SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations  of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to your needs  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417��� Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup arid delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home-Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  OPTOMETRIS T  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and' car repairs  NORTH ROAD -GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone   886-9325  SWANSON BROS,  "Cement Gravel, ~"        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  .   OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitahen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C 6. S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEHrV. Ph- 88*982��  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. R0Y( P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,' Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters  cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  866-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  *A good caddy makes a lot  M?/ difference in a man's  '"^x game!"-���"  and tote bag printed in our big,  new 1965 Needlecraft Catalog,  just out! See over 200 beautiful  designs for sweaters, hats, jackets, stoles, coats to crochet and  knit -��� PLUS mascots, stuffed  toys, doll wardrobes, heirloom  cloths, afghans, quilts! PLUS designs to sew, weave, embroider  and much, much more! Don't  miss out.  Send 25c (in coins) for your  new Needlecraft Catalog to:���  MARIAN MARTIN, care of the  Coast News, Pattern "Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Coast ews,  ONct. 15,  1964.  ���        For the First Time!  200   OF   THE   ALL-TIME  BEST  NEEDLECRAFT DESIGNS  FLUS THREE FREE PATTERNS  in our new  1965 NEEDLECRAFT CATALOG  Now,   get  THREE FREE   PAT-  TERNS  for   smart   knitted  hats  RECIPES  PECAN PUMPKIN PIE  (Makes 9-inch pie)  1 cup firmly packed brown  sugar  V/z teaspoons cinnamon  Vz teaspoon      each:      nutmeg,  cloves, ginger and allspice  f_ teaspoon salt  2 eggs  Vfe cups canned pumpkin  1% cups (large can) undiluted  evaporated milk  Unbaked 9-inch pie shell  Vz cup chopped pecans  Mix    together   , brown    sugar,  spices    and    salt.  Stir in eggs,  pumpkin  and   evaporated   milk.  Pour into pie shell. Bake in hot  oven (450 deg.) 15 minutes;  reduce heat to moderate (350 deg.)  and  bake   20 minutes.   Sprinkle  pie with pecans and bake 20 minutes longer. Cool.  . SJ5 5{C SfC  Prize-Winner  Peach  Jam  3 pounds peaches, peeled, stoned  and sliced  Juice of 2 oranges  1 8-ounce bottle maraschino  cherries and juice  3 pounds granulated sugar  Grated rind of 1 lemon  Grind or chop peaches. Add  sugar. Cover. Let stand overnight. In morning add cherries  with juice, orange, juice and grated lemon rind. Simmer in uncovered . pot untill thick- and - j am-  like. Pour into sterilized jars? and  seal.  *     *     *  . Three-Fruit Treat Jam  4 apples  12 peaches  4 oranges  Remove stones and seeds, but  leave on skins. Grind up in food  chopper. Measure. For each cup  fruit add % cup sugar. Cook in  uncovered pan until thick as  jam. Pour into sterilized jars  and seal.  NOTICE  BRIDGE PLAYERS  The Peninsula Bridge Club  wjill be holding its evening of  rubber bridge at the Anglican  Church Hall, Mon., Oct. 26,  8 p.m.  For information phone:  886-9626  ���  886-2138  r        ��� -���_  For anniversaries, birth-,  days, flowers express your  sentimentsperfectly.YouMI  find a FLORIST fast in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE ]  WALKING.   ,        4  _  1TICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  Tenders are invited for the delivery of fuel for use in our  schools for the school year 1964-65.  A list of schools with type of fuel required may be obtained at the School Board Office.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel" will be received on or before 5:00 p.m. Saturday, October 24, 1964. Kindly quote price  per gallon, including tax.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  ��_^^^-~V^-^_a^_��>a^-^-^_*^--^a  Chiropractor M1U1EHT  The Chiropractor's Association of British Columbia announces the opening of an office for fhe practice of  chiropractic by:  B. C. ALDERS0N, DC.  R. K. BRODIE, D.C.  N. R. SCHNEIDER, D.C.  at Gibsons, B.C. on Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays  1678 Marine Drive ��� P.O. Box 25 -���        ���  Hours 10:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Telephone 886-9843  For the warmest feeling  0O first class on a budget with STANDARD HEATING OIL. You can  spread the cost over 12 monthly payments with no interest or carrying charges. What's more, you enjoy the premium quality of Standard  Heating  Oil . . . highly refined for clean, safe, all-enveloping warmth.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDOHAU)  Wilson Creek���885-9333 8       Coast News,  Oct. 15,  1964.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)^ y  ''  Mrs. C. Hilchie was a visitor'  in Vancouver during the week.  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt and Gary  accompanied Mrs M. W. Mac-?  Kenize and sons to Sulton,, Washington, for the holiday weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Montgomery of Powell River, accompanied by their daughter and;! granddaughter, ' were guests Opai ithe  Newman home during the" week.  Holiday visitors frbm^Washington were Mr. and Mrsl\B;. L.  George, Bellingham, to the Crock  ers, and Miss.. Bertha Sterling,  Seattle, to the C. R. Mayne home  _J��TJ  n high  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Filly  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- 88*?7&*  W. A. Bill McLaren, Vancouver.;-is a member of a team fanning out through B.C. in the interests of'Canada Sayings Bonds.  The dozen members of the Canadian Investment Dealers' Association are on loan from their  firms to help organize payroll  purchasing plans in provincial  companies, firms and plants.  McLaren, of Pemberton Securities, Vancouver, has had the  Howe Sound beat for several CSB  campaigns.  Payroll buying contributed  $228,680,000 to last year's total  sales of $1,245 million across  Canada.   Similar teams  in   var-  BADMINTON  CLUB  The first meeting of. Pender  Harbour Badminton Club will  be held Monday, Oct. 19 at 8 p.m.  in. the High School gym. New  players, old players, all are welcome. Age limit, 16 to ?  i_us region., aided in setting up  this popular form of thrift.  The new bond that went on  sale Oct. 5, pays a straight five  percent if held for maturity over  ten years. Interest is 4V6 percent  fcr the first two years, 5 for the  next five and Wz. for the last  three. ."'"���'>-'  Subdivision  plan is OKd    bowling  BADMINTON,   ANYONE!  Wednesday, Oct. 14, Gibsons  Badminton club was off to a.good  start with 24 players participating. New members are welcome.  Playing hours are from 7:30 to  10:30 p.m. every Wednesday. For  more information phone Norm  Peterson or Gene Yablonski.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also -for.Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted  WED., THURS., FRi: ��� QCT. 14, 15 & 16  Jack Lemmon & Kim Novak in NOTORIOUS LANDLADY  _-.:;.���    Comedy  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� OCT. 17  ABBOTT <i C0STELL0 IN HOLLYWOOD  vy:./;-rr Comedy  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� OCT. 17, 19 & 20  Boris Karloff & Dorothy Gordon in THE HAUNTED STRANGLER  Horror-Suspense  rf*;-,��  _f*^sT**-  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of bpfomefry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, OCT. 26  For an appointment. for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  SOLM'S SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  AGENT FOR VOLKSWAGEN  ��� _.-������  CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS OCT 17 to 26  MOBILE WELDING -Electric & Acetylene  STEAM CLEANING  L  McCulloch  Chain;;  Saws j  for  high-  woodcutting!  After corresponding and conferring with officials from Victoria over the problem arising  from an application for subdividing the Frank Wyngaert property on the Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons municipal council  at its meeting last week decided  the application would be granted.  The problem has been before  council some three or four meetings. At one time council wondered whether the change in the status of some of the property would  affect the non-conforming provision now protecting the chicken farm. Non-conforming property is called such because when  a municipality takes over a section of land, whatever there is  on it at the time, is not subject  to zoning regulations that will'be  passed later. It does not conform  with regulations which will be  placed on surrounding property.  Victoria officials were of the  opinion Mr. Wyngaert's desire  to sub-divide would not affect the  basic non-conformity enjoyed by  the chicken farm.  Meeting to  be called  Reporting to Sechelt's munici^  pal council last week on the drive  to establish garbage disposal  dumps in the Langdale to Pender Harbour area,. Barrie Mc,-  Donald, chief sanitation officer  in the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit said a committee meeting  for further consideration will be  called by Frank Wyngaert, chairman of the committee shortly.-:  With the withdrawl of Mr. M_>  donald, from this area, having  been moved to Powell River district Health Unit headquarters^  Vince Bracewell has taken over  the leadership in this garbage  control movement, Mr. McDonald said.  He added the area did not lend  itself to any easy solution for  the control of garbage dumping,  At the same meeting, council  decided to accept the lease for  one year more on Sechelt garbage dump even though the rent  had been raised from $25 to $100.  Mrs. Christine Johnston, council  chairman, was of the opinion  council would have to do something about finding a dump some  time next year.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2627 (993).  R. Topham 637, S. Malyea 260,  F. Reynolds 744 (300, 258),. J..  Larkman 651, F. Nevens 618.  Gibsons A: Tigers 2993. (1147),  F. Robertson 283, A. Holden 625  (273), J. Wilson 625, J. Clement  .616 (242), W. Robinson 678 (246),  D. Grigg 247,  G. Edmonds 628,  E. Connor 828 (313, 307), L. Mason 604, J. Chaster 642 (245), D.  Crosby 626 (239), L. Pilling 607.  Ladies Wed.: Go-Getters 2625,  Gibson Girls 919. I. Jewitt 541,  R. Beacon 517 (239), M. Connor  517, V. Peterson 519, R. Wolansky  652 (251), H. Dee 610, P. Hylton  584 (237), G. Elander 512.  Teachers Hi: Goof ers 2489,  Mix Ups 907. S. Rise 669 (263,  245), S. Bingley 234.  Commercials: Who Knows 2598  (976). N. Kenhey 611 (277), L.  Gregory 668 (244), F. Nevens 616,  B. Cobern 254, J. Larkman 643,  (263), L. Blain 301.  Port Mellon: Dragons 2722  (993). J. Calder 600, J. Larkman  746 (254, 250, 242), D., McCauley  649 (259), C   Shepperd 618.  Ball & Chain: Stampeders 2484  (969). J. Mullen 244, G. DeMarco  240. -        '  Men's: The Bugs 2906 (1049).  S. Rise 617 (281), A. Plourde 655,  R. Godfrey 607.  Juniors: Carol Forshner 240,  Jim Westell 212, Wayne Wright  225, Richard Godfrey 255, Mar-  lene Fitzsimmons 135, Randy  Godfrey 228.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Frank Nevens, bowling for Village Bakery in the Sechelt Commercial League set a season's  high triple with a terrific 861  (327, 346). He let down a little in  the ^second game or he would  have had a 900 series.  ���League Scores:  .���Buckskins:    Doreen    Joe    459  (173). Ray Pinchbeck 565  (238).  Ladies: Rose Rodway 662, Lil  McCourt 242.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  742   (304,  253).  Sechelt Commercial: Frank Nevens 861 (327, 346), Frank Newton 709 (296), Audrey Benner  627. Mabel McDermid 248.  Sports Club: Tony Tschaikow-  sky 704 (289), Dorothy Smith 567  (209).  Ball & Chain:  Bruce Redman  664, Sylvia Jones 585 (260).    .  School Leagues:  Seniors: Ted Johnson 374 (221)  Jill Cobleigh 385, (216).  Juniors: Sharon Lawson 181  (95), Earl John 350 (176).  Ten Pins: Mickey Baba 504,  Marvin Skytte 552. Leo Johnson  514. Dick Clavton 514, Sam MacKenzie 502, Jack Dixon 538.  SO CCER  (By GOALIE)/  On Sat., Oct. _7, the Sunshine  Coast Soccer Commission will;  entertain officials bf ��� the B.Cy  Soccer Federation for lunch at  Danny's, followed by a meeting  in the office of the IBPS&PMW  in  Gibsons.  Six board members from Vancouver plus four from Powell River, will- represent the B.C. Soccer Federation at this important  meeting which has beeri called  by the parent body in an effort  to have the local teams affiliate  with possibly Powell River or:  West Vancouver. o. ���"���'''  All coaches, team managers  and anyone else interested in juvenile soccer are requested to attend the meeting which will begin at 1 p.m. sharp.  An effort is being made at this  date to have one of the games  which was scheduled for Sunday  Oct. 18, brought forward and  played at the Elementary School  grounds in Gibsons on Saturday,  Oct. 17 to give these visitors a  chance to see and appraise our  standards. This "is the first step  towards having our boys ��� play  in the initial stages of the annual Sun Tournament of Champions  Results of games played on  Sun., Oct. 11, were:  Gibsons Merchants 2, Gibsons  Utd. .9.  Port Melon 2, Sechelt Res.  School, 2.  Sat., Oct. 17:  Gibsons Utd. vs. Sechelt Res.  School, 2 p.m.', sharp  10% REDUCTION TO OLD AGE  PENSIONERS AND FAMILY  ALLOWANCE CHEQUES ON  ALL PURCHASES  MATCHLESS  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  OCT. 16, 17 & 19  Elvis Presley, Gig Young  KID GALAHAD  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out  10 p.m.  ^^*^-^*^_^_^_*-_**^M-_*"_^-^_*-_^_#N^**^��^**_^_>��_#^��-_*^*^*N  Dutchies are designed I  to put the foot '.  ���-'comfort you"want ^  y    Fnto styles that are a y  Jribute to your good taste.  Easy on    f^~  the budget too^  $13.95  GibsonsFamily Shoes  Marine Drive���Ph. 886-9833  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  it Yard Goods  & Wool  it Sewing Notions  i ������������������'.'.  tr Simplicity Patterns  Show coming up  Tidewater Players were out almost in full force Sunday night  to start rehearsals for their next  show which should take November 27 and 28.  Several new members joined  the group and there is the promise of more to come. If anyone,  can play an instrument other  than a piano he would be very  welcome. The singing and dancing   groups   need   accompanists.  FROM ISLE  OF MAN  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. H.  Connor from Douglas, Isle of  Man, is Mr. Connor's sister, Mrs.  B.. Boyd, her son and daughter-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. R. Boyd.  Mr. Connor has not seen his sister in 37 years and this is the  first visit to Canada for the Boyd  family. Dinners and parties  among family and friends have  been held for the guests, who  will leave for home on Oct. 15..  SCHEDULE OF ANNUAL MEETINGS  IN SCHOOL ATTENDANCE AREAS  Attendance  Area  Langdale  Egmont  Port Mellon  Bowen Island  Roberts Creek  Halfmoon Bay  Irvines Landing  Gambier Island  Sechelt Rural  Pender Harbour  Date  Thurs., Oct. 22  Fri., Oct. 23  Tues., Oct. 27  Thurs., Oct. 29  Mon., Nov., 2  Wed., Nov. 4  Fri.,  Nov.  6  Sat.,  Nov.  7  Mon., Nov. 9  Tues., Nov. 10  Gibsons  Rural     Thurs., Nov. 12  Davis Bay Thurs., Nov. 12  Time  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  1:30 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  2 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  8 p.m.  Place  School  School  School  School  School  School  School  Veterans Hall  Activity Room  Madeira Park  School  School Hall  School  Representatives  to be elected  1  1  1  1  1  ' 1  1  1  3  3  2  0  Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District No. 46.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  WHY GAMBLE With family Allowance Cheques  These Merchants offer a 10% ^loupi off regular p-iees on  all purchases with Family Mlb^ance Checni<es  'trPiit,  NEVEKS RADIO & TV THRIFTEE DRESS STORES CI.SMS FAMILY SHOES EARL'S AGENCIES  HELEN'S FASHION SHOP       HOWE SOUND 5-10-15 STORE   y WAIT NY6REN SALES,

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