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Coast News Sep 10, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria* B, C*  SERVING  THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons,  B.C. Volume 18, Number <a5* September 10, 1964.  _______  7c per copy  MAGISTRATE JOHNSTON  of Sechelt who was seen on TV  Tuesday night in the role of magistrate at a Vancouver night.,  traffic court. This appointment  which was in the offing was to  have been announced but OBUT  got the first crack at it.  Ghana bound  Miss Lori Klusendorf, who has  often been a visitor at Welcome  Beach at the home of her mother, Mrs. Roy Holgate, is flying  to Accra, Ghana, to take up a  post with the Board of Trade  and Commerce for Foreign Service.  Miss Klusendorf does not expect too much discomfort from  the Gold Coast climate, for both  her office and her spacious  modern apartment will be air-  conditioned. The posting is for  two years after which she plans  to fly ��� home to spend a holiday  with her mother at Welcome  Beach.  Tourist  Information  WHERE TO STAY  DANNY'S MOTEL  Coffee House ��� Dining Room  Gibsons  PENINSULA HOTEL  4 Miles from Gibsons on  Sechelt Highway  IRWIN MOTEL  Gibsons  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Cabins,  Campsites,   Boats  Madeira Park  OLE'S COVE  HOLIDAY RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Cabins���Boats���Dining Room  BIG MAPLE  MOTEL  Wilson Creek  VIC'S MOTEL  Wilson Creek  WHERE TO EAT  MARINER CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Gibsons  WELCOME CAFE  &  DINING  ROOM  Gibsons  DOGWOOD CAFE  Gibsons  E & M COFFEE BAR  Sechelt  CALYPSO  WATERFRONT   CAFE  Sechelt  Horses, riders  have their fun  ���wiv-^--n�� " **  Labor Day's Playday on Horseback was a good workout for  some 23 riding horses on the former8 Farnham field.next to the  Elementary school on Sechelt  Highway.  Quite a crowd lined the field  and watched the various events  which were those established under Western Horsemen's show  regulations. Tests were arranged  to show the manoeuverability of  riders and horses with some surprising results, chiefly provided  by the horses who had ideas of  their own. Results of the various  competitions will he published  when available next week.  Six horses and riders came  down from Malaspina Ranch at  Pender Harbour and sporjed  their mounts through the various  events. One thing noticeable was  that a goodly number of the hors  es large and small needed considerably more discipline before , they could become good  show horses. Some took it into  their heads to perform half the  ride they were supposed to do  then headed for the paddock  where they could rest with the  others.  For a first year event it was  surprisingly good and Charles  English, along with Keith Wright  prime movers in the event were  both of. the opinion that it was a  good start for a new type of ven- "  ture iri this area. Music was pro- '  vided to keep the horses quietened down. M. E. Hemstreet was  master of ceremonies' and kept  the action moving along via a  good loudspeaker system. C. Gathercole was keeper of records.  The event was sponsored by the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Gibsons new municipal clerk who  sat in on his first council meeting here Tuesday night. Mr.  Gooding is married and has three  children, one in university and  two in high school. Mr. Gooding  "has had many years municipal  experience on Vancouver Island.  Dogs at Sechelt  have their moments Fo��l hal1  Now that August is over along  with dog days of that month Sechelt may find some solution to  its dog situation. There are too  many around the village and  where they come from is any- '  body's guess.  This was revealed at Wednesday night's council meeting of  last week when Councillor Ber-  nel Gordon whose duties as councillor involve the dog population,  reported on the.'. situation.  Apparently they are not all  dogs from the Indian Reserve.  He reports they are being kept  under control there, yet the village has. more dogs than is nec-  esary.;.&ot onlyithafcbut they find"~  the council's dog controller has  a problem of his own. These dogs  without an obvious owner like  his premises and sometimes stroll,  inside, flop down and have a  quiet sleep. Despite council's  thoughts on the subject the dog  situation is still a part'of the  agenda when it comes to receiving reports from the various  committees.  Flush coating and resurfacing  to cost $3,306 will be done by  Scotland and Adamson- Paving  Ltd. on Dolphin, Inlet, Shorn-  cliffej Trail and Ocean thoroughfares.  Council decided to erect parallel parking signs bn Inlet Ave.  in vicinity of the Medical Clinic  and the Liquor store. It was revealed that with the medical clinic off the main highway that a  considerable   portion   of   Sechelt  traffic has decided to park there  when necessary and some have  been parking so as to render traffic dangerous. RCMP requested  that the signs be erected.  Councillor Frank Parker sought  action on having names of thoroughfares registered. Council  passed this ^subject some time  ago and he wondered why action  did not follow. He was- informed  there is considerable work entailed in preparing the maps  showing location and area but  that the work was under control.  Registration night will be Sept.  16 at the School Hall.  All parents who have boys between seven-and-a-half to 12  years old who seek to have them  in the 1st Gibsons A or B Pack  should turn out with your son.  The registration fee will be $1.50.  Badges that were earned at  the summer camp will also be  presented. The above night is  for all active Cubs that were  enrolled last year plus new boys  desiring to join the Boy Scouts.  for Gibsons  ' A .building permit for $1,500 al-  ,te rations to the old Co-op store  "for pool hall purposes was given  ^Martin Shuflita, North Surrey.  \ The permit was granted providing fire and sanitation arrangements are agreed to by provincial officials. The building will  be renovated inside to allow for  four pool tables and a three room  - and bath living quarters. The  property, is now reported to be  under the control of Bourne and  McLennan, contractors who erected the new Co-op, store.....: ;  '&�� A permit?fori ar $12,000 28 x:44-  ffv five-room home on,Abbs Rd.  was granted Robert C. Emerson.  A -request by W. M. McGown  to erect a $300 boat house on the  beach in front of his house on  the bluff will be looked in to before action is taken. It would be  12 x 16 ft. with a shake roof and  rough cedar siding.  TO  ELECT  OFFICERS  Owing to the provincial convention this week, -Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will hold their  monthly meeting on Thursday,  Sept. 17 in the Anglican Church  Hall. A good turnout is expected  for the election of officers.  Crazy, cloudy, cool  .Rainfall                                       2.30" 2.56"             5.52" ('62)  Days with rain                          9 8                  15        ('62)  Highest Temperature             77 82                *94        ('60)  Lowest Temperature               45 49                *43        ('60)  Mean Temperature                 60 63                  66        ('61)  . *August 1960 reached not only the highest, but also dipped to the  lowest temperature on record in Gibsons.  Soccer practice  All boys, up to the age of 16,  interested in, playing soccer this  season are requested to attend  a practice to be held at the Gibsons Elementary School grounds  at 10:30 a.m. on Sat., Sept. 12.  Players will be registered for  the two juvenile teams, the Merchants and the United, and also  for the proposed Intermediate  team. Please note that boys residing, in Port Mellon will be  welcome to register for the intermediate team, but not for the  juvenile teams. For further information regarding these three  teams, please contact Bill Sneddon at 886-9398 or Bill Laing at  886-9534.  See article on page 2  A survey of Canadian weekly newspaper editors just released by  the syndicated MacDuff Ottawa Report showed strong reader rejection of a special role for Quebec in Confederation and underlined the  vast difference between English and French Canadian opinion on  what Quebec's role should be.  The MacDuff Survey on the Confederation Crisis covered 202  weeklies of greater than 1,000 circulation excluding only French language ' papers in Quebec. Editors were asked to express their own  opinions and what they believed the opinions of their readers to be.  Answers came from 45 percent of the survey forms sent out and represented newspapers with a total circulation of over 950.000.  Other conclusions: The Confederation crisis rated high coverage  in weekly newspapers but there was sharp criticism of how daily  papers handled the story; greater concern was expressed about the  fate of Confederation than there was knowledge about Quebec's quiet  revolution; only 50 percent of editors felt their readers cared if Quebec separated but most believed their readers did not think it would  happen.  Narrow escape  Luck was with Ted Osborne sr.  at his camp up Sechelt Inlet  when he saw himself confronted  with a rolling log which had broken loose and was hurtling itself  in his direction.  As it approached he tried to  hurdle it but just did not clear  it and was felled on the other  side as it rolled under him. On  the ground with a lame leg he  saw another headed his way so  to use his own words he rolled  himself into a ball and managed  to get clear of the path of the  second log. He turned up in Sechelt later .in the day with a limp  to one leg and a bit of a gash  which apparently did not bother  him too much.  MAN'S WATCH FOUND  Picked up on the beach at Roberts Creek is a man's watch  which can be identified by phoning 886-2552.  Engineer plans  water search  A preliminary report on water  possibilities in the present Gibsons reservoir area will be made  at next council meeting Sept. 22  by Martin J. J. Dayton, consulting engineer from Vancouver.  This report quite likely will give  direction to council as to how to  approach the problem of obtaining more water from the underground sources believed to be available. It is expected that whatever project is proposed that it  would involve a considerable  sum of money.  Correspondence with the highways department has evinced the  reply from the department that it  has no plans to fix up the area  bordering the old United Church  property but that the council  could on its own move the water  catch basin, phone booth and  phone pole. Councillors expressed disappointment at the attitude taken by the department  which when the church was sold  purchased some of the area so as  to improve the highway on the.  turn.  Permission was given Jerry  Dixon to place a litter can out  side his parber shop to help keep  the area clean.  Marine Drive residents between  the Coast News and the parking  area have been informed by the  highways department they can  have entrance from their property to the highway but whatever  they do will be up to themselves  to do it as the department which  controls the highway claims no  responsibility for providing anything other than the right to an  entrance.  Accounts totalling $7,431 were  passed of which $4,432 went to  Scotland & Adamson Paving  Ltd. for road work and $2,303 to  the G. & G. Well Drilling Ltd.  for work at the water well sites.  The clerk was instructed to  write the attorney-general's department to see whether the sale  of a part of non-conforming, property rescinds the non-<confor:m-  ing aspect of the entire property.  The problem was raised when  discussion arose over what would  happen to the Frank Wyngaert  property if a section was zoned  commercial. Mr. Wyngaert appeared before council in this discussion.  Sports fishermen  to be represented  An important link now exists  between tidal sport fishermen  and the Department of Fisheries  of Canada. On Tuesday, Aug. 18,  the inaugural meeting of the advisory'committee on salt water  sport fishing was held in Vancouver.  ���y** ;Drv- A;-WS-H>,-^N.ee^e^'^thec  deputy minister of fisheries for  Canada, representing the minister of fisheries, Hon. H. J. Robi-  chaud, forecast that a better  understanding of the tidal sport  fishery could be expected from  the work of this committee. He  said the new organization in its  advisory capacity would be in  a position to bring the benefit  of sound well-informed opinion  to bear upon policies affecting  the tidal sport fishery of this  province.  The committee has a broad representation. Sport fishermen's  organizations, marinas, fishing  resorts, travel groups, and anglers who are not members of  fish and game clubs, all will  have a spokesman on the committee. It will be one of the duties of members to bring the  views and recommendations of  the people they represent to the  attention of  the   department   of  Many visitors  Quite a number of long weekend visitors called in at the Coast  News office seeking information  about the area. Tourist association booklets and maps were given them along with other specific information sought. One adult  family of three wanted to go  somewhere to paint. They chose  to explore the bluff at Gibsons.  Some were wending their way  towards Powell River. Others  sought a fishing spot. All were  much struck with the beauty of  the scenery and many who had  never been here before said they  were coming back.  fisheries  on  matters  relating  to  the tidal sport fishery.  The deputy minister of fisheries stressed the department's  role in managing the fisheries  resources of Canada. The department's responsibility is for  the whole resource, not part of.  not and would not work in the  ,.,it,;he said-The department, could  '-.nterests ;bf - one segment: of the  industry to the detriment of another.  The director of fisheries for  Pacific Area, W. R. Hourston,  is chairman of the advisory committee on salt water sport fishing. He addressed the organizational meeting, as did Dr. P. A.  Larkin, Director of the Fisheries  Research Board's Biological Station in Nanaimo. Dr. Ldrkin is  an ex-officio member of the committee.  Among the decisions reached  at the inaugural meeting was  the appointment of the committee secretary. Fisheries economist A. L. W. Tuomi was selected  for this position. Mr. Tuomi, in  addition to being responsible for  tidal sport fishing statistics, has  also carried out a considerable  amount of research on the recreational use of the resource.  His new role as secretary of  the committee will enable full  use to be made of his knowledge.  The first full-scale working session is planned for late November when committee members  will get down to business on a  variety of subjects related to the  sport fishery.  Members of the advisory com-  . mittee on salt water sport fishing for this area are M. H. Campbell, 4021 Manitoba Ave., Powell  River and G. L. Haszard, 6350  Bay St., Horseshoe Bay.  For cricketers  Cricket anyone?  Red Addison at Port Mellon  wants to get a cricket club organized so if you are so inclined  send in your name. Anyone between Port Mellon and Pender  Harbour can take part in this, so  send your names along to Mr.  Addison.  SUNDAY SCHOOL OPENS  Mothers who want their children to attend the United Church  Sunday school are invited to  morning coffee in the Sunday  School room at Wilson Creek,  Friday, Sept. 11 at 10 a.m. to see  the new Sunday School materials.  Sunday School will reopen Sept.  13 at a special Family Service at  11:15 a.m.  A   REMINDER  This is the week to gather your  good used clothing for the annual PTA sale Sept. 19. beginning at 10:30 a.m. in the Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  Please bring donations to Mrs.  C. Poteet or Mrs. T. Lamb in  the Sechelt area or to Mrs. L.  Goesen.  REMEMBER  Kiwanis Salmon Barbecue Sunday  Camp Sunrise, Langdale 1 to 5 p.m Coast News, Sept. 10, 1964.  ;WA^"V      \ ������  "Better 'give him the next size larger  growing!  he's still  (Boast Mjetus  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, 31.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Understanding the past  Although The Story of the Sechelt Nation is now concluded, no  story of a people can ever be said, properly speaking, to have been  completed.  Always there is another legend, another story ��� something more  to add to what is already known. Always what is known is not all  that is to be known.  Fondly, we gaze into the future, and dream, nay foretell, of journeys through the vacuum of space to reach immeasurably distant  spots in the universe. So alluring, in fact, has this goal become, that  the faculty of backward vision has almost gone. Hardly a nation today considers itself a people, with a recognizable common heritage.  Communities are becoming groups of rootless human beings, occupying so much geography. A child learns little of even his grandparents,  let alone of earlier ancestors.  Yet, throughout much of the world, simultaneously, strangely  enough, a renewed interest in the past is growing steadily. Gradually, the realization is also growing that a knowledge of one people's  culture can further the understanding of the culture of others.  Past civilizations faltered and fell, not because their technical  systems failed to look ahead, but because their social systems failed  to look back. While the solution to many technical problems undoubtedly lies in trials not yet conceived of," answers to many social problems, in which we are losing ground, might well be sought from past  cultures, whose ways of life are now completely lost to us.  Perhaps studies such as The Story of the Sechelt Nation can help  in the search for an understanding of the past, which we can no longer afford to ignore if we are to succeed in understanding the present  and in planning the future. ��� L. P.  The human element!  One day while watching a stream of motor cars go by, a wit offered the idea it was a lucky thing the wheel was invented before  the automobile. His remark may become meaningless if the hovercraft, lifted by air jets instead of wheels, ever takes over.  The point raised here could be whether the hovercraft would cut  down the accident rate when they become as numerous as autos.  This can be doubted because the same human element which now  drives cars will be driving hovercraft.  We have laws and regulatory signs which help keep down traffic  accidents but there are those people who like the soldier going into  battle is convinced the other follow will get killed but not he, and  proceed to operate as though they were totally immune from acci-  dens. One fatality is one too many.  However there should be some consolation in this dire picture  and it is in the fact that the ratio of fatalities is not showing any great  increase across Canada. Going back to 1957 the fatality ratio was 22.7  per 100,000 population and in 1959 it was 21.1 per 100,000. What it will  foe for 1964 will have to await the compilation of statistics. In those  same years the number of car registrations jumped from 4.2 millions  to five million, an increase of 800,000 cars, yet the accident ratio  showed a slight drop. Maybe the number of accidents per population  remains fairly constant. How about a compilation showing the number of miles travelled by these millions of autos and the number of  fatalities involved. It might make an interesting chart. More cars  are travelling -more miles today than ever before.  Quebec conference stamp  A new five cent postage stamp  to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Quebec conference that led to Confederation  will be issued by the Canada  Post Office on Sept. 9, it was  announced by Hon. John R.  Nicholson, postmaster general.  The stamp will be the seventh  special issue in the 1964 program.  Mr. Nicholson recalled that it  was at the Quebec Conference  of 1864 that delegates from the  provinces which are now Ontario,  Quebec and the Maritimes ham-,  mered' out the72 resolutions  which eventually formed the  core of the British North America Act of 1867, Canada's written  constitution. The conference was  one of the milestones on the road  of the creation of the Canadian  Nation.  The design of the stamp, a  band holding a pen and a maple  leaf, symbolizes the reaching of  agreement among the various  provinces leading to nationhood.  The  stamp  is  being  printed  in  red and brown by the steel intaglio process. Designer of the  stamp is Philip Weiss of Ottawa;  who also created the original  concept of the Charlottetown conference stamp and has a number of other Canadian stamps  to his credit. A total of 18 million stamps will be printed.  Gems of Thought  Gratitude is not only the greatest virtue, but even the mother  of all the rest.���Cicero  Gratitude is a duty which  ought to be paid, but which none  have a right to expect.���Rousseau  . Gratitude is much more than  a verbal expression of thanks.  Action expresses more gratitude  than speech.���Mary Baker Eddy  Two kinds of gratitude: The  sudden kind we feel for what  we take; the larger kind we feel  for what we give.���E. A. Ribin-  son  waving: but definite  A survey released this week  by the syndicated MacDuff Ottawa Report brought together  opinions on the Confederation  crisis of some 200 non French-  Quebec editors representing more  than  two  million readers.  Like most surveys the questions were both too general and  too specific to reveal in any  simple way what the editors  and their readers really think  and feel and may in specific  instances be prepared to do  about the "French fact" in Canada. However, there ran through,  the survey comments certain recurring themes and feelings  which seem at least as important  as the answers to the particular  questions.  There was a gentle but strong  Canadian nationalism in almost  every comment. There was a  sprinkling of quite remarkable  and unexpected insight into the  feelings of French-speaking Can-,  adians and their aspirations.  British Columbia was a particular oasis of thoughtful and enlightened comment. There was  a general reasonableness and  openness, accompanied by a relatively frequent; but not vehe-:  ment, concern lest bi-culturalism  destroy, rather than fulfil, a generally desired one Canada.  There was also a recognition  that those remote from Quebec  don't quite understand what is  going on there, and that indeed  Quebeckers may themselves be  in the same boat. There was a  general, but not complete, freedom from old stereotypes and  historic prejudices. Finally there  was confustion about just what  is happening in and wanted by  Quebec today, coupled with an  almost universal determination  that Canada must remain undivided.       t  Ancient prejudices are shown  to be declining ��� and, when re-  aroused by extremist talk or action in Quebec, are revealed as  not nearly so deep-rooted as  they once were. Quebec is also  not, at this time, seen as a threat  to any specific national goal,  such as conscription in the last  war, ��� it is thus likely that so  long as this continues, whatever  resentment or irritation is felt  towards   Quebec   from   time   to  time will remain largely unchan-  nelled and so eventually dissipate  itself.  The survey also revealed a  number of other important factors. There is an enormous void  in knowledge of Canadian history as it. relates to the historic  and continuing position of French  Canada. There are. the regional  preoccupations of the vigorous  people who inhabit Western Canada and have their eyes set on  the future, not the past. There  is the ignorance shading into indifference about what the 1964  French Canada, is really. like,  produced principally through remoteness.  There are the feelings of newcomers favoring one Canada,  who tend to equate the status  of the oldest Canadians and one  of the original founding partners  of Canada with that of newly established ethnic communities.  There are the regional preoccupations such as the North with  Eskimos and Indians and British  Columbia with the Chinese.  It is these historic, sociological  and geographic factors which  will demand in the future at least  as large a measure of the traditional if lacklustre Canadian  virtues of patience, tolerance  and compromise, leavened by an  occasional flash of the Laurier-  type generosity of spirit, as has  been necessary in the past.  The survey comments suggest  that this measure, and perhaps  even a larger measure, can be  forthcoming from so-called English Canada, if properly appealed for. The question then is this:  do the French Canadians of Quebec, with their sense of destiny  and their grievance against  something, feel underneath as  Canadian in the largest sense as  do their compatriots in the rest  of Canada?  The survey thus disclosed a  very Canadian kind of nationalism ��� non-flag waving but very  definitely there. What it does  not disclose is the nature and  strength of the things that unite  Canadians as against those which  divide them. Nor did any com-'  rnents point the way to*any common destiny for English and  French in one nation. Thus the  strong feeling Canada must survive  was   not   matched  by   any  clear;].reasons why this must be  so or-any strategy for achieving  trie desired result.  No one put the Canadian problem in the perspective of the  world and of history. Canada is  not alone in today's revolution-  ary world in experiencing strains  and pressures from people whose  expectations for life have risen  sharply. The hazardous Canadian  experiment of a nation founded  on   the  partnership   of  two   dif  ferent historic peoples working  together to create a successful  national home can thus become  both a guarantee of Canadians'  future and a promise for others  in the new nations who face a  similar  problem.  Something would go out of the  world for many who must for  their own survival believe in the  capacity of man to house different peoples in the, same  (Continued on Page 3)  ieSiard IVBcKibbin  INSURAI-GE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  IT IS WISE TO PROTECT  YOUR LOVED ONES  Good health can now almost be guaranteed.  New drugs and improved medical techniques  give; positive results. Even the few remaining  incurable diseases can be better lived with if  the diagnosis is made before they can ravage  the body.  A check-up visit to your physician is good  health insurance. It may save you hours of tormented pain and the great expense that the delayed treatment of a troublesome disease can  cause. Should medication be needed, we can  fill any prescription prescribed by any physician  in this or any distant city.  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  B 3 R Q R  Plug in on  better living  r  NOW-ELECTRICAL HOME IMPROVEMENTS ON EASY  MONTHLY TERMS. Want to install glamorous modern lighting  fixtures in your home? Enjoy sunshine-clean electric heat in that  aiew addition to your home? Put in a kitchen or bathroom ventilating fan? Add air-conditioning to your home? Upgrade your  wiring to modern Housepower standards?  Then you can make these improvements now on budget terms  through the Housepower Finance.Plan. You can borrow up to $750  ��� and have up to five years to repay the loan on easy monthly  instalments added to your B.C. Hydro bill.  The man to see? Your electrical contractor or dealer. He will help  you with your plans, estimate the costs, arrange, suitable credit  terms. Give him a call. Plug in on better living now-through the  Housepower Finance Plan*   ���  &_____.<  B.C. HYDRO  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C; ��� Ph. 886-9689  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320  R0BILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 knife necessary  Coast News, Sept. 10, 1964.       3  Editor: With reference to letter in your Sept. 3 issue written  by Mr. Len Wray, may I be permitted to reply as follows:  "The official high temperature  as recorded by an authentic weather observer was 74 in Gibsons."  T understand the official weather  observation post is located up on  North Road. However the official  report would be the air temperature recorded by a thermometer Shaded from the sun. Out in  the sun, as the poultry was on  August 22 in the afternoon when  I was at the fair, it would be  quite a different reading.  After seeing the letter in your  paper I read the thermometer  attached to the west side of the  house here, at 3:45 p.m. and it  was 72 degrees. The thermometer is a TCA mercury self registering one. I then took it to the  School Hall at Gibsons and hung  it exactly where the poultry was  on the afternoon of August 22. I  Nationalism  (Continued from Page 2)  political mansions, if Canadians  after 100 years or more should  decide the distinctive Canadian  promise for which the efforts of  the greatest Canadians have been  spent can never be  fulfilled.  The very questions contained  in the survey prompt the query:  Are these the only questions?  For if Canada should fall or fly  apart, what is almost certainly  the deepest commitment Canadians have ever had as Canadians ��� that French and English, to which have now been  added others from many nations,  could live together peaceably*  and constructively without losing  their separate identities, would  be shattered. If this ever happened, it would surely be generations before a new dream which  has as much leaven for the human spirit would replace this old  dream in the hearts of our people, be they English or French  or from some other part of the  world.  The task for those who . believe in Canada must then be to  assert in practical ways the Canadian promise against those who,  favor retreat into the English-  ness of the English or the  Frenchness of the French. There  are some who say that Macdonald, Cartier, Laurier, King,  Lapointe and St. Lam;ent, and  many other Canadians with them,  dreamed the wrong dream.  Contrary to popular belief,  Canada has frequently had better political leadership than she  has shown she deserved ��� a  leadership which it may be given  to this generation to fulfil or destroy. Fulfilment can only come  by an enormous expansion of  understanding on the part of the  two solitudes and by increasing  experiments in "bi-cultural" living as rapidly as possible to see  if we can learn to like it.  put it up a 4:15 p..m. and when I  read it at 4:45 p.m., it registered  116 degrees, it was in the glare  of the sun. I asked two gentlemen who were near me to check  my readings and they both said  it was 116 degrees. I suggest that  Mr. Wray try this out, he will  find out what he should have  known, it is much hotter in the  glare of the sun than in the shade  The suggestion that I should  have moved the birds myself is  surely out of order, what right  have I to place exhibits where  they should be. It would be a fine  mess if everybody moved things  around like that. I did tell the  member of the committee that it  was far too hot for the poultry  and I did ask him to do something about it. As to stopping the  air circulation, that is out, there  was no breeze, it was blocked  off by the people standing at the  refreshment stand and those  watching the bingo game.  The fact the chairman of the  Fair Committee was in Vancouver all that day shows he has to  depend on what someone else  told him, I was at the fair and  saw everything first hand. Even  so, he should have seen that one  of the committee was delegated  to see that the poultry was properly protected.  As regards the one box held  three birds, that is perfectly true  and that they were crowded to  move around is confirmed by the  letter from the former secretary  of the S.P.C.A., a lady who has  done more for that society than  any other single person on the  Sunshine Coast, her exact words  in her letter are "one cage contained three with, barely room  to turn around." That confirms  what I wrote 100%.  Finally, if poultry has been  exhibited the same way ' for 20  years as Mr. Wray states it is  the first year that I have attended the fair as a representative of  the S.P.C.A. and I immediately  objected to it. What has he done  as inspector for some years, no  doubt in that capacity at the last  fair, to carry out his duty to protect hem from cruelty?  B. L. Cope.  LEGAL  PROVINCE  OF   BRITISH  COLUMBIA  "CHANGE OF NAME ACT"  (Section  6)  Notice of Application for Change  of Name  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the "Change  of Name Act," by me:���  s Rothwell Rumbold of 1381  South Fletcher Road in Gibsons,  B.C., in the Province of British  Columbia, as follows :���  To change my name froiri  Rothwell Rumbold to Rothwell  Rumbold Grey.  My  wife's  name   from   Grace  Rumbold to Grace Grey.  Dated this 2nd day of September.  1964. R. Rumbold  522���EMBROIDERY BARGAIN ��� sixteen lovely motifs that make  8 pairs, just right for towels, scarfs, cases. Ideal for shower, hostess gifts. Mainly 6 to 8}_-inch each.  872���PRIZED ANTIQUE QUILT ��� our pattern made by permission  of the Brooklyn Museum of Art. Easy to make; showpiece in any  home. Charts; patch patterns; directions.  545���CUDDLE PET QUARTET ��� just two pattern pieces plus ears  for each appealing animal. Choose gay scraps, embroider features.  Transfer of 4 toys about 5x6 inches.  206 HANDICRAFT HITS In our big, big, new ,1964 Needle craft  Catalog, out now! See toys, fashions, crewelwork, heirlooms, gifts,  bazaar hits ��� exeyythlng to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt, smock. Send 25c right now.  Who's the meat carving expert  in your family?  To be able to carve meat, easily and properly, points out the  Meat Packers Council of Canada,  simply takes practice and a little bit of knowledge about the  different kinds of roasts and cuts  of meat. Here are some tips to  remember the next time it's your  turn to do the honors.  First, make sure the knife is  sharp! Don't use the carving  knife for regular kitchen chores.  Keep it in a special place by itself. Start your apprenticeship  as a meat carver with boneless  roasts until you've gained some  skill and can try the more difficult cuts of meat, like a leg of  lamb.  A roast will carve easier if it's  taken out of the oven and allowed to set for about 15 minutes.  This lets the meat firm up and  makes carving much simpler. If  the meat cools down too much in  the process, put the platter with  the carved slices of meat back in  the oven for a few minutes before serving. Always carve a  roast across the grain, not with  it This will not only\ make the  job easier, but you'll end up with  better looking slices of meat.  A sharp knife, a little bit of  practice and know-how, and that's  all there is to it!  For the best procedure in carving any one particular kind of  roast, check with your butcher  or pick up a book on meat carving from the library.  For a free pamphlet, A Handy  Guide for Carving Meat, write to  the Meat Packers Council of Canada, 5230 Dundas St. West, Islington, Ont.  ��^a vF^    _ em?  "Don't get him started on politicsl"  '</k  The Linotype machine was invented by Ottmar Mergenthaler.  It was first used in 1896 by the  New York Tribune.  .riiiwttuniuiniuuiiHwuiuMitiiuuuwuummiimifflUffiinnn.  I  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  BALLET  ROYAL ACADEMY  OF  DANCING SYLLABUS  Anne Gordon  Charter Member C.D.T.A., B.C. Branch  GIBSONS, Thursdays ��� Legion Hall  WILSON CREEK, Wednesdays ��� Community Hall  Assistant Teacher ��� Penny Lea Davis  For further information phone:  Mrs. W. Davis���886-2009 or Mrs. Fearnley���885-2244  or  write  Miss A. Gordon ��� 426 E. 38th Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  ii'c.  ���wv�� _��� S "�� * *���V  .��&$&.$%  ^&yyy%*-       **  if*'* ;Ky  A  special message  to all parents  of boys and girls  now in high school  You can guarantee  your youngster's  College Education  in partnership  with  TO 3 MIUIOH CANADIANS  ���  Bank of Montreal  UNIVERSITY EDUCATION PROGRAMME  A comprehensive, life-insured plan for financing a college education for boys and girls now in high school  It you are like most parents with  children in high school, you are  probably wondering how you are  going to meet the costs of financing your youngster's college education. To help parents solve this  problem, the Bank of Montreal has  introduced its University Education Programme���the first life-  insured plan of its kind in Canada.  Under this comprehensive programme, parents, guardians and  sponsors of high-school students  can spread the cost of a university  education over periods of up to  nine years, thus keeping monthly  payments to amounts they can afford without hardship. And the  cost to the parent is only a fraction  of the interest paid on a straight  loan programme.  HOW THE PROGRAMME WORKS  Under the basic plan, the parent  ' agrees to make monthly payments to  the Bank starting, say, two years before the student enters university,  and terminating one year after graduation. In return, the parent receives  an annual sum fromthe Bank at the  start of each of the four university  years.  VARIANTS OF THE PLAN  Several optional plans are available  under the programme, and these vary  as to the number of years in which  the parent wishes to make monthly  payments, as well as to the amount  required annually for university expenses. Plans are based on objectives  ranging from $1,000 to $8,000 payable to the parent in four'annual  instalments.  Here is an example of how one of  the basic plans can be varied to suit  your needs:  OBJECTIVE: $4,000  To be paid tu the parent in four annual amounts of $1,000 each  *4  You IM guy��r um  M*_0_-?�� ���du��*_QA  ��wtn tf_i pr*ctc_l  OPTIONS  V0U PAY  MONTHLY  PERIODS OF  PAYMENT  YOUR PAYMENTS  BEGIN  Plan A  $49.55  7 yeai ���  2 years  before university  PlanB  42.78  8 years  3 years  before university  PlanC  37.56  9 years  ��� 4 years  before university  HOW TO JOIN THE PROGRAMME  See the people at your neighbourhood B of M branch. You will receive a warm welcome from a staff  who will be pleased to  give you further details  and to help you select a  plan suited to your  needs. Ask for your copy  of the Bank of Montreal  University Education  Programme folder.  P.S. If you need help in financing a  student already in University ��� or  planning to register this year���talk  to your B of M Manager. Chances are  he can arrange a tuition loan with  extended payments adapted to your  circumstances.  in  LIFE-INSURANCE FEATURE  If the parent concerned  should die after the start  of the programme, the  funds for education specified in the agreement will  be advanced by the Bank  each year without any further payments being made  by the family or the estate.  Bank of Montreal  &uuufa& *?Oi&t Sand-  WORKING      WITH      CANADIANS       IN       EVERY      WA      K       OF       LIFE       S I NIC E      1J^J_6i  693 se show  The second annual Northwest  International Horse Show will  open at the PNE Agrodome on  Sept. 30, for four nights and Saturday matinee, sponsored by the  Vancouver  Burrard  Lions   Club.  More than 300 entries are anticipated, including Arabian  Hacks, Jumpers, Western cutting  horses and Apaloosan horses in  full Indian regalia. Some competing horses are worth as much  as $40,000.  Six Canadian horsemen who  rode in the recent British horse  shows will take part, including  C. N. Woodward, president of the  Horse Show Society; Don McKay  of Vancouver; Lyall Roper, John  Ross and Cliff Ross all of Edmon-.  ton and Hal Yerkxa of Camrose,  Alta.  All net proceeds from the show  go to Burrard Lions Club community service work. The gate  helps support the Working Boys  Home Society, blind welfare, senior citizens housing, scholarships,  bursary funds and other service  enterprises the club is engaged  in.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  **_]_S_  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information   \  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT (0.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  GIANT  BINGO  50 CALLS  $630  Thurs., Sept. 10  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  (n/Tn^!u*1fi_VtfU-  Greet fall gladly in this easy-  sew princess ��� its curved neckline accented by a dashing fling  of fabric. Sew it in linen, cotton.  Printed Pattern 9085: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 requires 2% yards 45-inch  fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please") for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and'STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Witnesses  at Coquitlam  John Risbey, local minister of  the Sechelt congregation of Jehovah's Witnesses, was one of  the 3,541 delegates who packed  the Coquitlam Sports Centre,  Sunday, to hear the Bible discourse, Peace Among Men of  Good Will or Armageddon ���  Which? Mr. R. W. Arnett, special  Watch Tower Society representative, delivered this feature address at the four day Witness assembly for ministerial training.  Mr. Risbey said the assembly  will greatly benefit the local congregation of 70 ministers. Wit?  nesses were interested to hear  that during the past 3,426 years of  history, only 268 were years of  peace with 8,000 international  peace treaties broken during that  same period. Mr. Arnett revealed  that according to scripture, the  two combatants in the showdown  fight at Armageddon are battling  over the issue of the sovereignty  c. the earth. The question up for  settlement at Armageddon is,  who has the right to rule all the  ear'h -"-v and forever? Mr. Arnett said that to get involved in  the war of Armageddon means  in get involved with God the Almighty, for it is a war by the  political rulers of this world against God and against His Son,  Jesus Christ. Such involvement  would mean our certain destruction.  Javelin throw  draws praise  Edna Naylor of the Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club placed third  in the women's open javelin  . throw at the Annual Interprovin-  cial Track and Field meet at  Trail, on Saturday, Sept. 5.  Observers at the meet felt that  Miss Naylor's throw of 99 ft 11  inches was exceptionally good as  she has been working out with  the javelin less than a month,  also the first and second winners  in the event are two of the best  women javelin throwers in the  western United States, Virginia  Husted and Joyce Humbel of  Washington.  Edna also turns in a creditable  performance in the 880 yard run,  she has a personal record of 2  minutes 29 seconds in this grueling race.  Officers and coaches of the  Sunshine Coast Athletic Club  thank the Elphinstone Recreational group at Roberts Creek  for making Miss Naylor's trip to  Trail possible.  KEY PICKED UP  Mrs. John Wilson of Gibsons  reports finding a key at Port  Mellon Labor Day. The loser can  phone 886-9304 and identify it.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: As I live some distance  from the beach I have, for the  past five years been using a boat  house as a storage place for my  fishing tackle and life jackets,  rather than have to pack them to  and fro each time.  On Sunday, Aug. 23 between  the hours of 3:30 and 5:30 p.m.  some young persons (I have been  told one of the boys was riding  a blue bike) entered the boat  house and stole the entire contents of my tackle box, a loss estimated at between $20 and $25.  The loot included not only the  well known brands of fishing  lures, Tom Macks, Diamonds,  Imitation Squid, Lucky Louies,  ��� weights of various sizes, etc., but  also several spoons and a pearl  handled fisherman's knife sent  me from the Old Country.  A FREQUENT TRICK  Swallowing buttons, parts of  toys, marbles or nuts, or ppking,  them in ears or nose is a frequent  trick by children. Don't probe  for the object. If it cannot be  removed easily, take the child  to the doctor or hospital emergency in case the article should  be inhaled into the lung.  While I Was at my neighbor's  discussing my: loss and seeking  advice they returned some time  between 6 and.7 p.m. and completed the job by cutting off the  flashers and spoons on the two  rods which were equipped ready  for use.  To say that I was very annoyed at the time is stating it mildly but later on when thinking it  over a terrifying thought came  to me that by their actions these  youngsters had already taken  their first step" which could eventually lead to Oakalla.  This letter is not written in a  spirit of malice but the question  is still bothering me as to who is  to blame for incidents like this.  Is it myself for leaving the box  there in the first place? Is it the  children themselves or their parents for not questioning them  closely when they arrived home  with all this unexplained fishing  gear? Perhaps one of your readers, or better still the parents of  these boys and/or girls could  answer this for me.  D..Cruickshank.  ������^swtvsw-.i a*  Dr. D. L JOHNSON  wishes to announce vacation  period beginning Sept. 9, for  approximately' three weeks.  Coast News, Sept. 10, 1964.  Late Want Ads  LOST  Large brown chesterfield cushion  on Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  Sun.,  Sept. 6, phone 886-2092.  HEATING  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road ������������  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your  Beatty Agent  Plastic Drain & Sewer Pipe  For Outside Use ��� 2"r 3" & 4"  Plus a Large Selection of Fittings  No Tools Required ��� Goes Together with Glue  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Phone 886-9533  Your Kern Tone & Sherwin-Williams Paint Dealer  __>  MAY'S BOAT RENTALS LTD.  East Porpoise Bay, Sechelt,  B.C.  P.O. Box 353���Ph. S85-2O07  FISHING TACKLE - GAS - OIL - BAIT  SCENIC TOURS - SKIING  MUSIC STUDIO  PIANO,   SINGING  AND  THEORETICAL SUBJECTS  Students prepared for exams (if desired)  Irene Sykes  L.R.S.M.  (Teachers Diploma)  Gilbert Sykes  singing and voice production  ttTTTni/ *     1739 NORTH FLETCHER ROAD  k_3 X \J J-LrJ-V/       GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-23i2  Now Available  I  I  I  J  LOANS FOR STUDENTS  Guaranteed by the Government of Canada  Purpose: The purpose of the Canada Student Loans Act is to facilitate bank loans for  students who need financial help to continue full-time studies beyond secondary  school level at Universities and other educational institutions.  Who Can apply :   Any Canadian citizen, or anyone resident in Canada for one year who intends  to live in Canada after completion of studies, may apply for a loan under the  Act. An applicant must be enrolled or intend to enroll as a full-time student  at an educational institution approved by provincial authorities, and must  meet the standards of academic qualification and financial need established  by the student loan authority in the Province in which he applies.  Amount Of loans:   Depending upon-individual circumstances and financial need, loans up to  $1,000 a year may be made, with a maximum of $5,000 during a student's  academic career. The Provincial Authority receiving applications and determining eligibility will issue a certificate to each eligible student stating the  maximum amount the student may borrow. This Certificate of Eligibility  is required before a student can arrange a Government Guaranteed Student  Loan with the bank of his choice.  Repayment:   Interest-Free and Delayed Repayment Period  To assist students, the interest on loans during the period a student continues  full-time studies, and for six months thereafter, will be paid by the Government  of Canada. During this same period no repayment of principal is required, nor  will any service charge or fee be payable by the student.  Method of Repayment  Borrowers will begin to pay interest and to repay loans six months after they  cease to be full-time students. The current interest rate to students is 5%%  per annum. Normally the repayment period will be five to ten years. Borrowers  have the right to repay loans in part or in full at any time without penalty.  Life Insured  In the event of the death of a borrower responsibility for repayment of the  loans will be assumed by the Government of Canada.  Where to apply:   Students resident in British Columbia, regardless of where they intend to  study, should apply for a Certificate of Eligibility to:  British Columbia.Student Aid Loan Committee,  c/o Department of Education,  Victoria, British Columbia.  The above notes are based upon the Canada Student Loans Act 1964 and are fo,- reference only.  All applications and loans are subject to the full terms and conditions of the Jet.  CANADA STUDENT LOANS ACT  A  CANADA  BC-2 Coast News, Sept. 10, 1964.       5  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  COMING   EVENTS  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 John Smith 886-7711.  Sept. 21, Peninsula Branch of  C.N.I.B., 8 p.m., Anglican Parish Hall, Gibsons.   Sept. 25, L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, Rummage Sale, 10 -  12 a.m. Legion Hall. _  Oct. 23, L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, Fall Bazaar, 2 - 4  p.m.,  Legion Hall.  Nov. 19. Advance Notice. St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt. Bazaar,  sale of work. Parish Hall.  ENGAGEMENT  E COAST  Mr. and Mrs. Vincent H. Brace-  well, Hopkins Landing, B.C.,  wish to announce the engagement  of their youngest daughter, Rita  Helene to Mr. Oliver Blair, second son of Mr. and Mrs. O. Pearl  Gibsons. The wedding will take  place in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church; Oct. 3, 1964 at 2  p.m.   DEATHS       ~~~~T- ~~~  FRETTER '-��� Passed away Sept.  1, 1964, William Edward Fretter  of Gibsons, B.C., formerly of  New Westminster. Survived by  his loving wife Gwen, 1 daughter  Mrs. Geraldine P. Clarke, Gibsons, B.C.; 1 son Robert, Victoria B.C. Funeral service was held  Thursday, Sept. 3, 1964 from the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons  BC, Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM  WHITCOMBE ��� In loving memory of our dear sister Hilda, who  passed away Sept. 15, 1959.  Always   so  good,   unselfish,  and  kind, ,      ,���  Few on this earth her equal we 11  *ind- . ,        ��     __.        j  From her sisters, Dorothy and  Nora.   CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our friends  and relatives for their kind expressions of sympathy, floral offerings and cards received during our recent bereavement in  the loss of husband and father.  Our special thanks to Drs. Paet-  kau and Burtnick and to Mr. and  Mrs. Rae Kruse, also John Harvey and Rev. Harris. -  The family of the late Bill Fretter  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.     .  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Experienced cleaning woman.  Roberts Creek district. Phone  886-2696.  Contractor to dig basement and  lay forms, 30 x 40 around, cement to be 6 inches thick. Top of  Hill, North Rd. Please state contract price. Box 724, Coast News.  Waitress, must be over 21. Apply  Mariner Cafe, Gibsons.  Housekeeper, full time in Roberts Creek area. Apply Mrs. Joe  Boser, Roberts Creek.  Experienced freight truck driver,  must know Sechelt area. Box 188,  Sechelt.  Waitress with some experience.  Phone 886-9973.  WORK WANTED  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete  Lawn  Service from  planting to maintenance  Mowing and Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumibing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  Phone 885-9545  Sewing. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280.. Ask for Dayle.  RADIO, TV. HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone  886-9384.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GRANTHAMS y  View lot ������ Fully serviced,  treed with beautiful uninterrupted southerly view. Ideal building  location. Full price only $1,450.  GIBSONS  Waterfront lot ��� Fully serviced property with fabulous view.  Can not be duplicated. Full price  $4,000,  2 bedroom ��� Modern 6 year  old home on view lot. Large family kitchen 15 x 17, living room  13 x 22. Pembroke bathroom, utility wired for washer and dryer  off kitchen. Full price $8,500,  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Summer campsite ��� Over 3A  of an acre with creek. Property  level and beautifully treed and  just a stone's throw to safe, sandy beach. Full price $2,500.  DAVIS BAY  ��� View lots ��� Fully serviced  view lots close to Wharf and safe  bsach. Priced from $1200, terms.  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 Pemto. plumbing,  wired for stove, washer and dryer. Full price $14,000 with easy  terms.  HALFMOON BAY AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with su-  t>erb view and 350 ft."frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500.  BARGAIN & PENDER  HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� For boat  owners and fishermen. Large lots  with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Priced from $2,800 with  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay at Burquitlam Office  939-2121.  FINLAY REALTY LTD!  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  5 delightfully wooded acres,  water by spring. $1675 for quick  sale.  , WHAT A BUY!!! 1% acre waterfront. Immaculate, 2 br. home,  Ige. view living" room has fireplace. Convenient kitchen, dining area, utility, boat shelter,  garage. Nice grounds. Not just  a summer home. ONLY $11,000  on terms.  Well located 5 acres, $1100.  $2500 down gives possession  new 4 room home, full base. Auto  oil furn. situated on view lot.  Convenient location.  Ideal development waterfront  acreage at Secret Cove. Details  on request.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties. Residential ��� Commercial ��� Acreage ��� Waterfront ��� Business opportunities.  Mortgage   money  available.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate-���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  View lots, Sergeant. $1750 up.  $8,900 buys a modern 2 br. home  in Gibsons.  5 acres, stream, beautiful  grounds. Terms.  Semi-waterfront. Gower Point.  Level to beach. Suitable for retired couple.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  NEW HOMES, $2,000  We will build new, 3 bedroom,  full basement homes in the Gibsons area and''arrange all mortgage details. You have a wide  choice in style and size. These  homes carry a written guarantee,  they are NOT prefabs. Finished  rec. rooms and extra plumbing  or bedrooms can be provided at  cost only. We have a wide range  of serviced view lots. For further information, call YU 8-4101  or eves. YU 7-6157. W. Sutherland, 1295 Marine Drive, North  Vancouver, COLUMBIA WESTERN REALTY.  $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.  Selma Park retirement. Clean,  remodelled. View cottage. Auto  hot water. Arborite kitchen, Pem.  bath. $5500 F.P. with $2250 down.  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.  Porpoise Bay, Clean view  home. 2 bedrm, Arborite kitchen.  Landscaped lot. Ideal for small  family.   $7950 F.P.  Retirement Acreage. Large  older home. Fireplace, plbg, sun  porch. 14 acres. Chicken house, :  guest cabin, large machine shed  and garage. Good water supply.  Lawn and garden. Only $7500 F.  P. Some terms.  Sechelt bus. block. Large store  plus 3 bedrm suite above. Main  street location; Full cement bsmt.  Ideal business site. Priced to sell  only $16,500 F.P.  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.  App. 2 acres hiway and creek  frontage, 3 bedroom cottage,  work shop, good water supply.  $9950. Wilson Creek.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  REAL  ESTATE  (Cont'd)  Garden Bay, large view lots, by  car or boat, wharfage, water and  lights available. From $1000 to  $1750. Sechelt Agencies Ltd., Ph.  885-2161.  Beautiful new home, Redrooffs  Road. Waterfront. $25,000. Phone  885-9379.  PROPERTY   WANTED  RohertsCreek items  _  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon 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.   682^764,   Eves   988-0512  FOR  RENT  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  2 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850.  SECHELT : __'���_/.: J  "   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 2 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have, exclusive listings and  shall toe 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.  Unfurnished 2 bedroom suite available Oct. 1. Russell Road. Ph.  886-9363.  Small suite with bath for 1 work-  ��� ing man or woman. $30 per mo.  pay own oil. Phone 886-9525 after  5 p.m.  2 suites, suit single person or  couple, completely modern, all  new furniture, elec. heat and  fridge. Apply Big Maple Motel,  Phone 885-9513.  Cottage, housekeeping facilities  furnished. Apply Rit's Motel, Gibsons.  6 room, electric and oil heat, com  pletely furnished, $70 month with  heat and light. Teachers preferred. TR 9-2311 or 886-2411 eves.  2 bedroom beach cottage, Roberts Creek, unfurnished. $35. Available Sept. 15. Phone 886-2079.  Waterfront cottage, 2 bedroom,  unfurnished, (oil stove and  fridge).   Ph.   886-2566   br  886-9345  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  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  8^. acres on highway, 1000 feet  frontage. Vicinity of Middle Point  $3000  cash.  DIAL 886-2191  Furnished  cottage  with  excellent view. Full price only $4500.  DIAL 886-2191  3   bedroom   home   in   Sechelt,  rented  at  $90  per  month.   Half  cash, balance at $65, six percent.  DIAL 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. P.  Kennett���Notary Public)  GRANTHAMS LANDING  20 choice lots available ��� view  property. $16,000 for this parcel,  or $850 per lot. Terrific holding  property, or subdivision. Cash offer, or terms.  Mary Gofsky 736-6066  RUTHERFORD McRAE Ltd.  1774 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. 733-S181 (24 hrs.)  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, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  Oysters, properly processed at  registered plants, are morsels of  the sea available throughout the  year. Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast stores and cafes. Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  Lucky Number  September 5 ��� 43234, orange  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  (By   M.   NEWMAN)  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie and  sons, Don and Greg, have returned home after spending the summer at Sultan,  Washington.  Mr. and Mrs. George Renfrew  and daughters Karen and Phyllis  will return to their home in New  Westminster after a month's vacation here.  Fishing occupied most of the  time of the men at the Blake  beach camp during the week.  Fishermen were Fred Blake and  Don McKay of Vancouvr, Don  Burns, North Vancouver and Hap  Kidd, Nanaimo.  Mrs. Jen. Monrufet, of Beach  Avenue, has had her son, John,  MISC.  FOR SALE  Automatic electric fired floor  furnace, complete with thermostat. Cost over $500 new, will sell  for $100. Phcne 886-7713.  1 Hollywood double bed, spring  filled mattress, flat spring, in  good condition, $25. Ph. 886-7713.  Household goods for sale. Old  windows and ��� doors. Phone 886-  2195, Gower Pt. Rd. opp. Post  Office. Box 201, Gibsons.  Hunting knives, hunting axes, electric   lanterns,   flashlights   and  batteries.   Get   them   at   Earl's.  886-9600  Large dinette suite, Arborite top,  6 chairs.  Phone 886-2479.  1300 fowl, live 50c each, dressed  $1 Offer,good for 3 weeks only.  Phone 885-2048 or call evenings  only.  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89  1  used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"   range,   $49.95  1 used TV, 21" Hallicrafter, $75  1 wood range, Al shape, $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,   Phone  885-2171  1 Enterprise electric and oil combination range, $100; 1 Hillman,  1950, $150; 1 oil heater, large,  $50; 1 Scout uniform size 12, $8;  1 16 ft. Carvel plank boat with  35 hp.. Merc, $800; 1 electric  washer,  $10. Phone 886-2239.  Washing machine, Gurney. annex heater, folding ironing board,  fire screen, electric heater, kitchen table and 2 chairs, garden  tools, garbage can, chiming mantle clock. Phone 885-4494.  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    Sags,  ground sheets,., tarps,  etc.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  886-9303  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  G.E. washing machine, good condition. $40 or offers. Ph. 886-2415.  Saint.Saens player piano, in very  good condition. Best offer. Phone  884-5361.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  For guaranteed watch,and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  WANTED  Wanted ��� British medals and  decorations. Write J. S. Brown,  4046 Dundas St., North Burnaby  2, B.C.  ���     Good wood heater.  Ph. 886-2403  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  TWO  NEW   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  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  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  '  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  Will buy standing fir, hemlock  and cedar) Phone 886-2459.   BOATS FOR SALE .  12 ft. well built plywood boat,  Cost $250. $100 cash. Ph. 885-2115.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property.  Phone  886-2762.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1952 Chev Sedan, clean car and  good shape. $225. 1958 Dodge Regent, 2 tone, nice and clean. $995  Solnik  Service,  886-9662.  '56 Dodge, $757~Phone_886485_7~  1962 Chevrolet sedan. Phone 886-  2801.  FUELS :  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic   wiring,   rewiring   and  .Iteration* from Port Milton to  Pander TTq"ty>tir. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 >/_ ton, $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  and his wife and children, Karey,  Geo, Toni and Jackie and the  family canoe to spend their vacation. Their home is at Sproat  Lake on the Island.  Miss Florence Harvey came  from Ontario to be the guest of  her niece, Mrs. Ben Fellowes,  and Mr. Fellowes, in Vancouver,  and also made a brief trip to  their summer home at the Creek  before entraining for the East.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary will hold their first  meeting of the season in the  Earl Haig Camp on Sept. 14 at  8 p.m. Members anticipate a busy  year ahead.  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Miller and  family of Kelowna, are late vacationists, having rented the Blake  camp for two weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Gall-ford  spent the .^weekend at the Salt-  shaker, the beach house of the  John Gallifords.  Midhurst Cottage was lively  over the holiday weekend when  Mr. and Mrs. Reggie Eades,  Teddy and Kathie, came from  Vancouver to visit.  The Crocker summer place was  the scene of last-of-the-season  weekend gaiety, when family and  friends made merry. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. W. M.  Crocker, Cindy and Lois, Nanaimo; Gene and Jessica Lyons,  Fred and Mavis Murdoch, Vancouver, and Mr. and Mrs. W. N.  Crocker, Portland.  Spry at 82  Mr. Tom Farrow, who was recently the guest of his daughter,  Mrs. C. I. Taylor at Redrooffs,  is now on his way to visit England after an absence of 40  years. Tom's headquarters will  be Liverpool, and he plans to  make trips to his home town of  St. Helens and to the Isle of  Man. He will also visit his three  sisters, Mrs. E. Jordan of Swan-  age, age 92, Mrs. Mary Melia of  Doncaster, aged ' 90 and Miss  Margaret Barrow of Bournemouth, aged 88. Tom himself is  just a  spry young fellow of 82.  A round-cut diamond has 58  facets.  Church Services  ^ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30  a.m., Holy Communion  11.a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11.15 a.m., Church School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  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.  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  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  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs,. 8:30 p.m.  r>-<hi;c Talk.  Run..  7 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 8 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections ��!tr      A true story by Harry L. Roberts  I saw bear tracks on some of that  lumber." So Nellie was exonerated of blame and my nights were  peaceful once more.  6       Coast News,  Sept. 10, 1964.  I was building my first log  house at Roberts Creek and had  been able to have a bed of a kind  in a corner though there were no  windows or doors yet but a lot of  lumber around ���t_ some in piles  where it should not have been.  I had a horse, one of the kind  which acted like a dog does ���  follows its master around and often gets in the way. Nellie would  come into the building to look  over my day's labor, early in the  evening, look around then go off  to feed. She would never step on  a piece of. lumber.  I had spem some good nights  in my own bed and had done a  better and bigger job in the longer daylight hours. Things were  going fine and I had the 20-foot  rafters up and the lumber in  place for the shingles which were  the first boughten ones to come  to Roberts Creek. Dad had started me on this job and I was doing fine by myself for Dad had  his own work but would take a  look at me once in a while.  For two nights now I had been  disturbed by what I thought was  Nellie outside among the lumber.  I saw dirt on it in the morning  and decided she couldn't see properly in the dark and so stepped  on it inadvertently. These restless nights were making me tired  and edgy.  Dad sensed this one evening  and next morning was up early  to see how I was progressing. I  was halfway up the side of this  big ��� yes, it was really big ���  roof and I was about fed up with  this mouth full of nails'. Fed up  with this building job!  "You better lay off this for a  day or two. What you need is  more sleep." Too many hours to  the day I was told.  I was driving nails as we talked and looked up to reply to him  and saw beyond him. "Look!  Look at that big bear walking up  the creek there!" I had no idea  of not letting him continue to  walk, but Dad was gone. Perhaps  he saw the opportunity to divert  me for in a few minutes he handed me the gun with, "Here, you  go after him." So off I went.  I got down and was behind a  stump with the gun resting on  top. The bear had caught sight  of me or something he was not  sure about. He got behind a big  drift log on the other side of the  creek and was at this same .peeping job as I was. -  I moved the gun and the top of  my head up a little. The bear did  this upping job, too. He came up  the odd inch or so. I went down  the bit I had come up. At last  the bear's big claws, and they  were big ones, were shining in  the morning light against the  black fur oi its big paws. With  his chin up clear above the log, I  shot and saw the left leg give  way and nothing more. Then the  bush was moving and it was going west. I struck off and along  an old trail.  My shot had brought my brother's two dogs but I did not  know this. I got to where I ex-  HAIR  STOOD  ON END  Perhaps you. too, need  a beauty treatment. Find a  BEAUTY SHOP fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  1HE WALKING  5SI  Remember-   "��l  \ ��� ifc____F   o'niy VoiTcan 3  i?* FOREST FIR-SI  pected the bear to have crossed  the old cattle trail I was on, but  as he was nowhere near, I  thought that he had passed before I got there. I was undecided  what to do next'and turned when  I heard the dogs. They were east  of me and I thought that they had  picked up the scent and were  coming upon the track.  Even when I saw the thick sal-  al and bushes moving I thought  it was just the dogs. But there  was the bear about twelve feet  away and coming hell for leather  right down the trail ori which I  was standing. I fell backward into the salal at the side just as he  tore by with the young dog on  his shoulders and Jess at his behind!  I think they did not even know  I was there. The bear had been  held up by the dogs on the other  trail and so had been behind me  when I reached the crossed trails  instead of in front.  He got clear of the dogs by going up a fallen cedar which had  rested across a fir stump. When  I arrived I got in a shot just as  the big paw had upset the young  dog which went clear away but  was back as the big -body landed  on the ground. What a horrible  sight this animal was! With so  much of his fur rubbed off he  looked more like a huge black  pig than a bear.  Dad came along just then.  "Well, your bear sure is a real  bare bear and he has no teeth,  but sure enough claws to do for  teeth. He is better off as he is for  he would have starved. By now  he should be fat but he's just a .  bag of bones."  I am no hunter for I would rather see the animals enjoying  .their lives in the woods and on  the shore and even though I was  a young man when this happened I was beginning to feel my inevitable revulsion against killing so I was glad, when Dad  pointed out the, signs of extreme  old age in the animal, that I had  been able to save him from a  slow death of starvation.  As we walked back to my building Dad said, "This accounts for  what you heard in the night and  THOSE BIKES  Of the thousands of bicycles  in Canada, the greatest number  belong to children. Any youngster  who is given this two wheeled  vehicle should be taught the  basic rules of traffic safety, as  important to cyclists as to motorists. He should understand  that when he is on the road he  is a driver with responsibilities.  y^Catsup, pleasel'y  ' Give  loursel-P  a LUCKY  BREAK  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,. SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  C. E. 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 .585-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British.Coiumbia.  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RKHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  NORN BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  I-AND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  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  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates --r- Ph. 884-5387  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  -���        ��������������� ,    ��� I, ���      iiwi.i-1 ������������   i������.������___���  SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Grayel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phorie 886-2208  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER    x  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnish-  . ���   ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods     ��  Kitchen remodelling is our *  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete'  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   ph-   8869826  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  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  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery.  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening <m.  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.1.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  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  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  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  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons Oommonity airport study planned  The federal department of  transport in co-operation with  the Social Science Research  council, a non-government nonprofit organization, is providing  technical and financial assistance for a series of studies on  BUY RIGHT*  Buir.  ___*->>-*___.  JOMEUTE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' Get e f(M dem. ostratio- today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE ./'*  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  what constitutes a good, economic community airport to serve  the needs of training, recreational, local and intinerant flying.  Dr. Neil McArthur associate  professor of geography at Royal  Military College, Kingston, is  conducting  the   studies.  Some of the questions Dr. McArthur hopes to provide answers  to include: How such an airport  can . be made self-supporting?  What use can be made of adjoining zoned land and of abandoned buildings and large unproductive areas on existing airports? When would it make economic sense to subdivide an airport and build a new one?  During 1963 he completed research on Kingston's Collins Bay  airport and this summer is continuing his studies with field  trips and . research, at Mount  Hope,    Goderich    (Sky Harbor)  |    ��^fc���M<--^  ^p^^^^^^h^S^-*"  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  Coast News, Sept. 10,  1964.  Hirliff for Rover Scouts  British Columbia companies  did their good turn for 175 rover  scouts by flying supplies into  Garibaldi Park where the rover  scouts from all parts of the province camped Sept. 3rd to 7th.  The planes were quickly volunteered by Pacific Western Airlines, West Coast Air Services,  and Crown-Zellerbach, Canada,  Ltd., when previous plans for  moving 6000 pounds of equipment and food to the campsite  on Black Tusk Meadows had to  be abandoned.  The Staron Flight Company  flew in personnel and equipment  provided by the Burnaby Radio  Amateur Club who maintained  communications with Scout  Headquarters in Vancouver.  Okanagan   Helicopters   maintain  ed stand-by service in the event  of an emergency. The Rovers  hiked into camp from the P.G.E.  over a trail that climbs 4Q0O feet  in six miles.  Hassans Store  .Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-24-15  -_-i__K��-m-_--��--;5--��^_^  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  FROZEN JAM? Absolutely. It's the latest idea in .home freezer  living. Instead of cooking, the fruit is crushed with pectin, sugar and  water, then frozen so it retains all its rich, fresh flavor and nutritional value.  Weddings  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd  ��sso]  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPLETE LIME OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2��728  Big Salmon  .13 - 1 to 5 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS  Camp Sunrise, Langdale  Dinner 4 to 5 p.m.  PRIZES for RACES - HORSESHOE PITCH - FISH DERBY  Tickets now on sale ��� Adults $2.50, Children $1.51  Contact Barbecue Chairman Don Douglas Ph. 886-2615  GORDON���PARKER  St. Philip's Anglican Church  was the setting on Saturday  afternoon for the wedding of  Mary Elizabeth Parker and Cecil  Thomson Gordon of Gibsons.  Rev. A. H. Cummings officiated for the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. James E. Parker of Sechelt  and the son of Mrs. Joanne Thom-  son-Arbroath, Aberdeen, Scotland.  The bride wore an empire  sheath gown of faille, its high  waistline outlined with re-embroidered Alencon lace sprinkled  with crystals. The skirt's gathered fullness caught with a bow at  the back swept into a train. Her  four-tier veil of illusion tulle was  held with a ring of pearls and  crystals.  Mrs. William Jordon as matron, wore soft pink organza, and  the other attendants, Miss Don-  ata Hipp, Mrs. James M. Clark  and Miss Barbara Hood wore  full-length frocks of aqua organza. Headpieces were flat organ-  zr bows.  Mr. Glyn Davis was best man,  and ushers were Mr. J. M.  Clark, Mr. Gerry Girvin, and  Mr. Bert Hagleund.  At the reception in Point Grey  Golf and Country Club, Mr. John  Clark, proposed the toast to his  niece. Later the bride and groom  left for California, and will reside at Sechelt.  *     *      *  GANT���STANLEY  On Sat., Aug. 15, at 7:30 p.m.  at Gibsons St. Bartholemew's  'Anglican Church. Linda Carol  Stanley, of Granthams Landing,  was given in marriage, by her  father to David Alfred Gant, of  Port Mellon, at a double ring  ceremony, Rev. D. Harris officiating.  The bride chose a floor length  gown of nylon taffeta with front  lace insert, wrist length lily  point lace sleeves and waist  length veil and carried a bouquet of red roses and white  carnations.  The bridesmaids, Miss Cheryl  Stanley, sister of. the bride and  Miss Nadvne Gant, sister of the  groom, wore identical dresses of  yellow lace over taffeta and  mauve shoulder length veils and  carried bouquets of mauve gladiolus. John Lowden was best man.  The bride's mother chose a  blue suit with white accessories  and wore a corsage of pink  carnations. The groom's mother  wore a beige suit with white and  brown accessories and wore a  corsage of pink carnations.  A small reception was held at  the home of the bride's parents.  Mr. F. Feyer proposed the toast.  For a going away outfit, the  bride wore a beige suit with  white and green accessories.  Out ot town relations were  Mrs. L. Sletvold and daughter  Vickie, of Medicine Hat, Alberta,  aunt and cousin of the bride.  Mrs. E. Gant, Surrey, grandmother of the groom. Mr. D.  Gant, uncle of the groom. The  happy couple will live in Gibsons.  ROBERTS  CREEK  OREBIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN   TUES.  to   FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,   Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont  BILLIONS SPENT  The federal government is currently spending about $3.1 billion  a year on social security, health  and welfare; provincial and  municipal governments spends  about"?!:*' billion. " : "  "''''"'"'  Tp  iirwap  The value of J'ie  Ltd.  Sechelf, B.C  time you'll save  will   more  than  Phone  pay our modes.  rental.   We're  885-2214  ready to go any  time you say.  A lew Service for ie Peninsula  NEW OR "A-r USED CARS OR TRUCKS DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR  Instant "On The Spot" Financing ��� Save Travel, Time and Expense  Phone Collect to ,;  MR. MICKEY COE  Bus. AM 6-7111  Res. BR 7r6497  Sales Representative  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  5690 Granville St. (at 41st Ave.)  Vancouver 13, B.C.  FALCON    ���    FAIRLANE    ���    GALAXIE    ���    MUSTANG  THUNDERBIRD    ���    FORD TRUCKS    ���    "A-1" USED CARS  Right! When you're taking it easy with  good friends. When the time is right  for a cool, tasty, thirst satisfier -  Make yours U.B.C. beer  THE CARLING BREWERIES(B.COLTD.  advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  U968Q-1 8       Coast News,  Sept. 10, 1964.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE,  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  "BONAT"  PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  locc  .^J^  ^AVTAV  RAILINGS ��� POST  FIREPLACE SCREENS  FIBREGLASS AWNINGS  STEEL FABRICATION  and GENERAL REPAIRS  Ph. 886-9842  Sunshine Coast Highway  at Orange Road  Gulf  Building  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-3283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  LEGAL  POUND  DISTRICT ACT  PURSUANT to the provisions  of Section 11 of the "Pound District Act," Chapter 292, R.S.B.C.  1960, notice is hereby given of  the appointment of S. P. DEDILUKE, R.R.I, Madeira Park,  British Columbia as pound-keeper for the Enterprise Valley  Pound District.  The location of the pound  premises is on District Lot 3961,  Group 1, New Westminster District.  FRANK RICHTER,  Minister of Agriculture  B.C. Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.,  September 4th, 1964.  prepares for season  wh���^rn  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  SEPTEMBER 11,  12. &  14  Disney Live Action  Jean  Coutu,  Em'il  Genest  NIKKI, WILD DOG OF THE NORTH  Technicolor  Disney Featurette  DANUBE  Technicolor  All Disney Show  Starts  8  p.m.,   Out   10  p.m.  (By GOALIE)  A meeting of the juvenile soccer commission, on Thurs., Sept.  3, saw a new three-man board  elected to handle the administrative affairs of the league for the  coming season. The board will  consist of Father Dunlop from  the Sechelt Residential School,  Glyn Davies from Port Mellon  and T. Thomas from Gibsons,  the latter has agreed to carry  on with responsibilities of financial and recording secretary, a  post which he has held for the  past two years.  This     commission,     and    the  league,   should    consider   themselves  indeed  lucky  to   have   a  man of Tommy's calibre around  to    fulfil    this    exacting    task.  Father Dunlop is a new comer,  but at the meeting he gave the  impression     of     being  an  able  leader.   He   was   an   unaminous  choice  in   the   balloting   for  the  board.  I don't  think I  can  say  much    about    Glyn  Davies,   the  third and  final   member  of  the  board. This man is just as well  known in  soccer  circles  around  Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Gibsons as he is on Wis home turf  of Port Mellon. As a referee we  have   always   admired   him.   We  may not always  agree with  his  decisions, but when he blows the  whistle we respect his judgment.  When    the    commission elects  their chairman at the next meeting,   Glyn  Davies will  have  our  vote. All in all the board looks  very   good   and   competent   this  year, and we wish them all the  best in the coming season.  Other    items    on   the   agenda  were:  To be eligible to play in  the juvenile league, a boy must  not attain his 13th birthday by  Oct. 18, an intermediate league  is to be formed, consisting of  boys aged 13, 14, 15 and 16 and  it was agreed that the regular  league play should comrnence  around Sun., Sept 27.  The next meeting of the com:  mission will be held on Thurs.i  Sept. 17 and once again any one  interested in soccer is invited to  attend. We urgently require  coaches and referees; A very  discouraging note was struck  when we were informed the Roberts Creek team may fold because of a lack of coaches.  Ernie Fossett who has ably  handled the Creek team since  its inception, feels he. needs a  rest, and so through this column  we are appealing for some of  the Roberts Creek fathers to  turn out and lend a helping hand.  It is not so much to ask, considering how much the rest of  us put into this organization between administration, coaching,  refereeing and transportation.  The financial reward is nil,  and thats just as it should be,  for everything connected with  this league is 100% amateur, but  think of the reward you'll get  Dad when you see all these  young fellows out there, playing  as a team, playing their hearts  out and you can look around and  truthfully say, I helped with this.  If it wasn't for the likes of me  this would not be happening.  Think it over. Married or single  we can use your valuable time  and help. It is nothing to be  ashamed of.  Until next week, play to the  whistle,  and keep it clean.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Lewis are  back from a 2,300 mile trip in  the interior. They had planned  to go as far as Alaska but unfavorable weather caused them  to turn back. On Okanagan Lake  they saw one of the worst storms  they had ever witnessed and they  had onlyrjtwo days of fine weather on tfie whole trip. They returned by-way of Nelson for a  visit with their son Art, who is  making a good recovery after  suffering a   slight heart  attack.  Mrs. Alan Greene was in Victoria last week to attend a  luncheon given by Rear-Admiral  and Mrs. Landymore for the  Rev. Ian Thompson, a visitor  from England who has been  teaching theological summer  school in Hamilton, Ont.  Mr. Thompson is a brother of  the Rev. Leighton Thompson  who officiated at the marriage  of Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene  at Chelsea Old Church, London,  England. The father of these two  , brothers was at one time a minister in Victoria after having  served as a missionary in China.  Canon Greene was unable to attend the luncheon.  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse accompanied the family of her daughter, Mrs. Charlotte Williamson  on a trip to Osoyoos and Greenwood, where the population is  30 percent Japanese. She thought  the countryside, with its vistas  of lakes and mountains, very  beautiful. The party returned by  way of Boston Bar to visit Evan  MacDougall  and  his  family:  Don Ross has visited Mr. and  Mrs. Bob Leatherdale at Vernon. Mr. Leatherdale. has had  two slight heart attacks since  his retirement from the Vancouver police force but is keeping  busy ori his new home. The  Leatherdales had a' summer  home at Welcome Beach for  many years.  . Mr. H. H. Macey is home aftev  a stay in Lions Gate Hospital for  observation.  Visiting in the Bay last weekend were Vic and Edna Gladstone of Kelsey Bay and Joan  Brooks. Joan is enrolled for a  secretarial course at the New  Westminster Commercial College and will be living at the  home of Mrs. Anna Gray.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCrady  of Vancouver are guests of  Frank's parents, the Ralph Mc-  Cradys.  Eric White and family of Vancouver are visiting Eric's parents, the Ernie Whites.  At Duck Rock Cottage, Mr.  and Mrs. Charles D. Thompson  and daughter Dorothy of Vancouver are guests of the Dick  Shaichs.  Visiting Mrs. H. R. Pearce is  her daughter, Mrs. George  Anderson of Burnaby.  At the Don Ross cottage are  Mr .and Mrs. Tip Corson, recently back from a trip to England. .  Mrs. G. B. Simpson had a visit  from her nephew, Charlie Simp  son of San Diego, who also spent  a few days at Campbell River  for some fishing.  The Alan Greenes have had as  guests Mrs. Jose Godman of  Esquimalt, Miss Margaret R.  Duff of Kitimat and Mrs. Marion  Lloyd of Powell River.  There were guests to be found  in almost every home in the Bay  this past week, but perhaps none  caused so much excitement as  Mrs. Sarah Wall's guest, Miss  Moya Bailey. The two had riot  met for 50 years.  When Mrs. Wall and her husband Tom came from England  in 1912, they, made their first  home at Prince Rupert, where  they became friends with the  Bailey family. Mr. Bailey was  the police force, Prince Hupert  being a one-policeman town in  those days.  The two families have always  kept in touch and although Mr.  and Mrs. Bailey died some years  ago, their daughter Moya, whom  Mrs. Wall remembered as an 11  year old girl, continued to write  to her and has at last paid her  a visit. Miss Bailey now lives in  Victoria where she works in the  Parliament Buildings.  Will any boys interested in  joining Cubs, age 7 .- 11 or Scouts  age 11 and up, please get in  touch with Mrs. Greene at 885-  9328.  New style phone  bills announced  A new style telephone bill itemizing monthly charges on one  folio rather than separate statements ins being introduced by B.C.  Telephone Company this month  throughout North Shore and Sechelt  Peninsula  exchanges.     <  The single bill will detail charges for the monthly rental of telephones, switchboards and. other  equipment, installation of new  types or changes of service, directory advertising, long distance  calls and the provincial tax. Pay  ments and adjustments made  during the month also will be  shown. The new bill will be used  soon throughout all exchanges.  The former bill required separate statements for long distance calls and for other charges  and credits.  Under the new system, long distance calls will continue to be  shown with the date, place and  numiber called, length of the call,  day or night rate, and whether  they were person to person or  station to station.  - Company officials said that only businesses making many long  distance calls will have more  than one folio for a complete bill.  They said the new design, which  includes the address and telephone numiber of the company's  business office, is the result of  customer requests for additional  information on some aspects of  the old bill.  The most; newsworthy areas in  the sport fishing scene this week  were Victoria, Qualicuni Beach,  French Creek, Cambell River  and Barkley Sound.  Coho salmon catches are generally improving off Victoria as  the    migration     from the  west  coast feeding grounds to spawning streams tributary to the Gulf  of    Georgia    gains    momentum.  French    Creek    and    Qualicum  Beach have been producing good  catches of large coho for several  weeks. Discovery Passage boasts  a new run of coho off the mouth  of   Campbell   River   and   spring  salmon fishing continues to hold  up well in the famous Tyee Pool.  Alberni Inlet spring salmon fishing    has    picked" up again this  week with the Tyees up to 50 lbs.  reported in the catches.  Vancouver   -   Howe   Sound   ���  The Gower Point-Salmon Rock-  Worlecombe Island area produced  some  good  catches  of  coho  for a few expert fishermen this  weekend. The Point Grey - North  Arm Jetty area fishing was spotty and catches consisted of a few  jacksprings    and    spring grilse.  Large  numbers   of grilse  under  the  12"  minimum  size are  present in these waters.  Ambleside  waters     produced     a  few  coho  which are en oroute to the Capilano River,  plus a few springs.  Fraser River bars are producing  fair catches of jacksprings in the  2V2 to 4 lb. range.  In the Delta-Ladner Derby on  Sunday, 325 fishermen fishing in  the Point Grey - Sandheads -  Tsawwassen - Point Roberts area  of the gulf weighed in 17 coho of  5y2 to 11% lbs.  Smelt fishery: Vancouver  beaches are producing good  catches of smelts up to 10 lbs.  per net during periods of favorable tides.  Pender Harbour ��� Sport fishing   was  almost at   a  standstill  this week, because of the stormy  weather. When winds let up, fishing was found to be spotty, however, good catches were made  by those who found the fish;1 :  Coho and springs were reported at Lasqueti Island and Buccaneer Bay and Secret Cove reported coho. A few springs of  good size and the odd coho were  taken in the waters at the head  of Jervis Inlet.  Sechelt Inlet re  ports fishing light with the odd  coho making up the catch.  Springs    to     24 lbs.  have been  .taken in  modest numbers  from  Lees     Bay     at the entrance to  \;Pender Harbour-  Friday's boat check in Lees  Bay and Bargain Harbour reports a catch of 6 springs averaging 18 lbs., two coho and two  grilse. 12 of the 20 boats checked reported no catch.  PIMO MD THEORY OF MUSIC  Mrs. Lily H. Shupe  M.A.,   L.R.A.M.   (teacher's   diploma)  Elphinstone Road ��� Phone 886-2074  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  WED.,  THURS., FRI.  ��� SEPTEMBER 9, 10 & 11  J. Tay^r in RING OF FIRE  Technicolor  SAT., MON, TUES. ��� SEPTEMBER 12, 14 & 15  Gregory Peck & David Niven in GUNS OF NAVAR0NE  Technicolor,   Cinemascope  WED., THURS.,  FRI. ��� SEPTEMBER 16, 17 & 18  Jeff Hunter in SERGEANT RUTLEDGE  Technicolor  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  ... Trenching ���. Landscaping  RotovatJng ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- 886-7764  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109  CABARET  Saturday* Sept. 26  8 p.m.  Legion, Hall, Gibsons  GOOD MUSIC���Tickets at the door $1.25���REFRESHMENTS  C & T Tire Center  QUALITY ��� SERVICE & ECONOMY  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  $9.95  EXCHANGE  FIRESTONE DELUXE CHAMPION  NEW TREADS from  ea.  gushs  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  5TIHI  Tfc.  Stikl Lightning  STIHL  SAWS  . Manufactured  by the  world's first maker of chain  saws.  ! See the famous STIHL LIGHTNING and the NEW STIHL��� l  07���NOW.       ~  STIHL���07  Priced from     $245  c/w 17 inch bar  and chain.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2228


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