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Coast News Nov 5, 1964

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Array %f_*��^l^M*-l  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 ���*$, November 5, 1964.   : _J _!_____   7c per copy  War dead  $25  Will be paid by the Coast News for information leading to the conviction of the  perpetrator of the above vandalism. Who  Sawed 'down Elphinstone Secondary  school's Coronation Oak tree on the night  of < Oct. 25?  New municipal half  under consideration  Gibsons council Tuesday night  discussed the possibility of constructing a new municipal hall in  the area near the Health Centre, Fletcher and Winn roads.  Feelers will, be sent out to  builders of the Bank of Mont-  real-Thriftee Dress Shop and  the new Co-op buildings to see  what could be done. Builders of  both store areas were Bourrie  and McLennan and they will be  asked what they could supply  the village at a cost of about  $25,000.  Under the Municipal act council can go to the public with a  referendum J ojr. jit_ can_ make ^a  short^tei-h ,'arfah'gei8etffl'wlth a  contractor to build the municipal-hall and be paid for it over  a five or more year period. Thus  council could set aside $5,000 a  year to pay off the cost in roughly five years instead of using a  referendum which would allow a  spread of at least 20 years to pay  off the debentures involved. Council felt the short term plan with  the aid of a contractor could be  the most expedient and possibly  the cheapest. ���  y Councillor Jim Prummond after some discussion decided that  'it would be advisable to start the  ball rolling now towards getting  a new municipal hall.          TOYS WANTED  Gibsons Boy Scout committee  held its second meeting of the  year at the home of Mr. Cy Johnson, Oct. 26. Mr. Cliff Beeman,  the guest speaker, discussed district policy and answered ques-;  ���tions..' ��� ���  The services of Mrs. G. Cooper to hesl_r with cub work were  gratefully-acceptedyas the need  for: more votante^ers.-lis growing  even  more  acute;y  Scouting and,cub work can be  the most rewarding and exciting  /period/of:^at;b!��yi:s>We-^^;:.ther'a_r-.-  sistance   ofythexparents:-in   encouraging boys-to join in and at- ;  tend regularly is': sought.  Christmas is fast approaching  and once again good used toys  are wanted to bring joy to the  children of Vancouver Children's  Hospital. Send them in through  Cubs or phone 886-2581.  Harvey Funeral Home complained about an unused ditch in  front of its premises which it regarded as a traffic menace. Coun.  cil decided as it did not appear  to have carried water at ��� any  time that some tile be placed in  it and then the ditch filled in.  A-letter from A. J. Cunningham, district Health Unit director, informed council the library  board could not use the Health  Centre lower _ hall/- for meeting  purposes. The ^director" sail"  health organizations and possibly  Veterans of three wars, World  War One, World War Two and  Korea will take part in Remembrance Day ceremonies in Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour  Gibsons Koyal Canadian Legion Branch 109 will fall in for  its Remembrance Day Ceremony  at the Cenotaph in front of the  Legion Hall at 10:30 a.m. Nov.  11 for a Service of Remembrance  Members of the branch will also  v hold -"a"' service at the Seaview  Cemetery Veteran's plot and  place a wreath.  ���  In the evening the annual dinner will be held in the hall and  tickets are now. available from  Albert Crowhurst, William Nasadyk and Cliff Beacon. Those desiring to attend are urged to get  their tickets as soon as possible  so reservations can be made for  the dinner which will start at 7  p.m.  Roberts Creek Legion No. 219  will hold its annual Nov. 11 Remembrance Day parade; falling  in by 10:30 at the Roberts Creek  post office. The ceremony will  take place at the Cenotaph in  front of the Legion hall, after  which a social will follow in the  hall.  1   Early Paper Next Wefek  y     With the Remembrance Day holiday falling on Wednes-  y.t    day,  the Coast News/.will be ^available Tuesday after-  ���\ ':���- noori..'':���'��� ���'���: '-"���'���'������'"������'""-:-'''.'V":        ���'���!.������--"'.   :.���'. ������ -.. ~0 p...'  ���'itf'y VA-���". ^'.-i /���-:'��� -���*��� -V :*- i-.u^.V^i^o  y .5;fcKyiy VyyMWv&!$Si'  ���:p^o$yyyypyk0k  yy%y��ypi'iy&$i(0>  ypipyy^yy&p&  Wpyo$Po4yyfiypy$mm  ^m^mm^^pyyyo y y yyypppyy&Km  �� An   overwhelmingy choice   for  improvement - oif they old  United  Church   property  as   a   Gibsons  park   was   evident ' aty Monday  night's meeting .'of' Gibsons Centennial  committee.; in the Municipal  Hall.   Sri yT. yRxxbeh',���  consultant   of   the; Community  Programs branch "attended," o^ er*ng  advice.    ������'.:. \ ���poP-Oypyy'^-.p  '{Results    obtained/ 'from'    the  newspaper   and*  printed^ballots  p.- Gibsons Village Park        315  y Br others Memorial Park    21  yGranthams  Bridge O.-y  ':.- iMunicipal Hall -  ' Wharf Rest Room  /Armour's Beach  1  1  1  1  340  Full rehearsal  Tidewater Players are in. full  rehearsal of their coming show.  The original production, which  they have called Calendar Countdown, has a cast of some 40 players and is scheduled to go on  Nov. 27 and 28 at the Roberts  Creek .Hall.      ..;;  ��� ���' /Those attending the meeting  were Councillor Sani Fladager,  phairman  of Gibsons  and Area  /Cgntennial committee; Wes Hodg  son, secretary-treasurer; Dick  kennett, Royal Canadian Legion;  ��� Jim Drummond, Centennial committee;  Eugene Yablonski, Rec-  /-reation committee; Gerry Dixon,  Kinsmen; Don Hauka, Kiwanis;  Fted Holland, fire department;  Cj; P. Ballentine, for Brothers  Memorial Park and Do Wortman  representing the celebration section of the Provincial Centennial  Committee;  yiVfrs.   Wortman   reminded   the  iaieeting    they .. should    consider  He said that in the case of Port  Mellon, that area would have to  sign itself into whatever project  it supported. It could decide to  co-operate with Gibsons village  but it would have to signify its intention ; with a signed document.  The door was not closed on any  district project outside Gibsons  and applications can be received  up to Jan. 31, 1966, ne added.  The cash formula for projects  as laid down consists of 40 cents  per capita for. administration  and celebration purposes, 60  cents provincial grant and ��1  federal grant for a project, providing the ;. area concerned raises $1.40 per capita itself to match  the federal and provincial grants.  The matching $1.40 can be accumulated through materials or  work donated, Mr. Ruben explained. Money can also be raised in the same way as it was  raised for organization contributions to St. Mary's Hospital.  the Old Age Pensioners could be  considered as eligible to "useVthe        it >s likely that Nov.  27 will '/'^  ,- JjalL- -The* ��� librai^^aixfcS-wght^y^^^ of' a  the use of the hall.  With the Department of Veterans Affairs deciding to "pay  for installation of two fire hydrants on D.V.A. property on  the highway, council has arranged to allow the residents to pay  the annual costs.  dreri who will be admitted without tickets at the door for a 25c  charge. All tickets sold for Sat:  urday will be the one adult price.  Since the hall will not house  more" than 3&0 there may; be  many who will wish to attend  the Friday night performance.  /'building: .  Mr) Ruben said Gibsons stood  organized but until a committee  representing Gibsons rural area  signified it wanted to join the  Gibsons village project, Gibsons  village could riot claim its support.  ;  Tweedleys injured  About 1:30 a.m. Sunday William Tweedley and wife, Mary,  were homeward bound by car,  when at about the Reid corner  on the highway a kitten appeared in the path of the car; To  avoid hitting ��� it Mr. Tweedley  swerved outwards, hit an; oil  slick and whirled abouty finishing up overturned on the wrong  side of the .highway.  . Within minutes the RCMP and  Dr. J. D. ; Hobson ywere on the  scene and both were pulled from  the overturned car with Johnny  and Dave Wilson who were,passing, helping out. The car lay  on its side and trees had broken,  through the windshield so the  only exit was up through a side  door. Both Mr. and Mrs. Tweed-  ley are now nursing extensive  bruises. The kitten ��� vanished.  Ditch bordering;  play area bothers  The second Pender Harbour  PTA meeting was held in the  high   school   on Tues-,   Oct. '20,  Concern^ wias" ^expressed *" over  the welfare of small children  playing in the water filled ditch  bordering the, playground, at  Madeira Park. It, is believed  this ditch to be on road allowance and a petition is to go to  the dept. of highways asking for  improvement of the situation.  Discussion ��� of the pennant and  cash award^to the room who has  most parents at PTA meetings,  resultedfiirr������a-:, motion to "discontinue award to the high school  but to carry on with the Elementary school pennant.  Ratepayers were urged to attend the meeting on 'NovylO at  which three representatives are  to be elected. There is to be a  survey/' conducted on the possibility of a proposed kindergarten  if there is enough interest.  The speaker was Mr. M. Dober,  school district librarian who gave  an /informative talk on the  library and its  uses  in  school.  An.auto accident on the West'  Vancouver upper levels ��� highway  took the life of Gordon- Melvin  Beal, 21, of Egmont and injured  Steve. Silvey,' 23;. .also, of Egmont.  The accident is reported to-have  taken place, about- one mile_east  of Horseshoe Bay on curve,  known, as Eagle Bay Ridge.  The car climbed over a side-  road railguard and fell about 150  feet. The..occupants were apparently knocked out of the car  about 50 feet down among a lot  of boulders.  Rescue work was difficult owing to the steepness of the bank  and the number of loose boulders. Police gave full credit to the  householders in the vicinity who  did what they could to find the  two men and bring them down to  where they could receive attention. Beale was dead on arrival  at Lion's Gate Hospital. Silvey  was treated for cuts, bruises and  a back injury and later removed  to St.VPaul's Hospital.  In the Dec. 20, 1962, issue of  the Coast News the story of a  previous accident in which Gordon Beale was involved read as  follows: ."'.'���''  Michael Robert Phillips, 19,. of  Egmont, one of five boys in an  automobile which left the road  eight miles north of Sechelt before midnight Saturday night,  Dec; 16, died in St. Mary's hospital, Garden Bay, shortly after.  His father, Charles Henry Phillips of Egmont, called to the hospital, died from a heart attack  at the .lad's bedside.  The five boys were bound in  the direction of Sechelt when the  car left the road, careened into  a stump, and threw out the five  ���; oocupantsv-.They,/ were, PhUUips;  iGdnion-^rale;'Steve" Silvey^ahd"  Brian and James Jeffries; All  were taken to hospital and with  the exception of Phillips, have  been   released   and   sent   home.  $800 to  Canvass continues  'While   canvassers   and   donors  have already been publicly thanked for their donation to C.A.R.S.  it  should  be   remembered   that  ���many of the canvassers have not  5 completed     their     assignments  ��� owing to sickness and other delays. ;.:  Because  of this  there  is  still  some canvassing to be done and  if a C.A.R.S. canvasser appears  at your door please help out by  giving your donation.  ANGLICAN BAZAAR  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church W.A. will hold its annual  bazaar and tea at the School Hall  next Saturday, Nov. 7, commencing at 2 p.m. This will be an opportunity to obtain Christmas  gifts, novelty items, and home-  baking of every description, so  come and enjoy your tea and do  your  Christmas  shopping  early.  At the last meeting of Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary, it was unanimously agreed to send a cheque  for $800 to the Hospital Board.  This money will be put towards  a room in the new hospital.  Members who do not have rides  to Roberts Creek next Monday  are reminded to contact one of  the executive to have transportation  arranged.  A committee is now working,  in conjunction with all the other  auxiliaries, on a cook book which  is being prepared for sale early  in the new year. Recipes are still  needed, especially those pertaining to fish common to the Peninsula.  All members are requested to  bring these and other recipes to  the next regular meeting which  will be Thursday, Nov. 12 in the  Anglican Church hail. Anyone  interested in having their recipes included in this book, kindly  send same to Mrs. E. Inglis, Gibsons, or Mrs. D. Fyles, Hopkins.  Slides of Europe will be shown  at the next meeting and anyone  wishing to attend is cordially invited.  SQUARE DANCE HOSTS  Sechelt Promenade rs will be  guests of the Squarenaders at  8:30 Saturday evening in Hopkins hall at one of the regular  square dance events. Beginners  are warned however that their  class will start at 7:30.  \TheDutch remember, do you?  October good month  (By R. F. KENNETT)  For the most part, Gibsons enjoyed sunny skies, and near normal  temperatures during the month of October. Rainfall was well below  average.  Total Rainfall  Days with Rain  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  Normal  Extremes  3.63"  6.72"  1.75"  (1952)  10.17"  (1963)  9  14  7  (1952)  19  (1963)  69  71  72  (1962)  32  34  29  (1961)  50  50  52  (1962) 2       Coast  News,  Nov.  5,  1964.  The Unseen Audience  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Teredos four feet Ions?  Coast Metus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons,  B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  >ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A million dollar budget  Most ratepayers of Sechelt School district should become  acquainted with the efforts of the school trustees to provide the  area with a good school system.  On page one of this year's report the first paragraph reads:  A year ago we forecast that school district enrolment would reach  2000 students by 1966. At that time our enrolment stood at 1767. This  year, as of Sept. 30 it is 1852. There seems little doubt then that our  original prediction will be reached.  This paragraph taken from a statistical survey of attendance at  schools when compared with school attendance of ten years ago,  should bring home a realization that this school-district is growing  faster than people think. For example how many are acquainted  with the fact that the 1954 budget totalled $319,603 and the 1964 budget was 930,877, not too far off the one million dollar mark. There  are indications the budget will increase for the next year and will  come mighty close to the million dollar mark.  The present teaching staff numbers 79. One new factor introduced a^ Sechelt last year and in Gibsons this year is a kindergarten,  these two kindergartens and they will be'merged with-'future' classes  which was found necessary. There are now 103 youngsters attending  as they progress through the various age groups. '  Another progressive step was the holding of a summer school  with one class at Sechelt and two at Gibsons. The board's report  describes these classes as remedial with a number of pupils making-  significant gains in achievement during the courses.  The school board report notes that expansions are being made  to Elphinstone and Pender Harbour secondary schools which the  trustees feel should look after secondary school needs for the next  few years. The elementary school problem will require a possible  three or four classrooms at Sechelt and in the Eangdale-Port Mellon area. ao_u  All this points to steady growth in the area. The point which  should not be over-looked concerns life in this area ten years from:  now. School trustees expect a five percent increase each year, at  least. This five percent become cumulative so -what must we look:  for ten years from now?  A three-war symbol  Another Nov. 11 is approaching and with it a lessened number  of men and women who were involved in the two Wortfd Wars anal  Korea.  The idea of a poppy being symbolic of the three wars appears  (to be a matter of convenience to which practically nobody objects.  IPopipies or not, it won't matter much if one assumes the attitude of one old soldier who two days after the armistice in 1918  w.as 'discovered at a second storey window, bottle in hand* informing ipassersby he was celebrating the outbreak of peace. And what  a ipeace it was. Perhaps we still are in the throes of an outbreak  (Of ra day to day peace. Perhaps we still need a Poppy Day to remind  us x)f our past in the hope it will lead to a better future.  In the meantime one can help Royal Canadian Legion members  In their efforts to alleviate distress among veterans of all three wars  by taking time out to purchase a poppy or wreath to commemorate  the 50th anniversary of the First World War or the 25th anniversary  of the Second World War.  This week is Veterans Week as proclaimed by Lt.-Gov. George  Pearkes, himself a first war veteran. This week concludes with Sunday church services for veterans where it is possible to hold them.  On Saturday poppies will be sold.  <LZ?  ^y��Li '_��__;/>" * i y, *^ * -���  Biologists at the British Columbia Research Council', are  continuing a 15-year war to control marine pests-��� and they  haven't lost a battle yet.  The weapons developed to fight  the pests, which once cost west  coast lumber operators millions  of dollars annually, include  poison, a continuous inspection  program, a device for testing the  soundness of pilings in place, and  a compound which prevents the  animals from boring into wood.  The scientist's enemies are  three boring animals, two of  which began worrying B.C. lumber, firms during and after world  war two when increased volumes  of logs were transported or stored in west coast waters.  ,The two original adversaries  are the west coast teredo and a  small surface gouger about an  eighth of an inch long which  goes by the scientific name of  Limnoria lignorum.  The teredo, which lives up to  two years and can grow up to  three to four feet in length, penetrates wood rapidly, and can  completely destroy a log or piling within a year. Limnoria, on  the other hand, forms shallow  tunnels under the surface of the  wood and may take eight to ten  years to destroy a piling. The  B.C. Research Council entered  the fray in 1949 at the request  of the lumber industry.  The scientists chose first to  fight the teredo after it had established itself in logs, but before economic damage had taken  place.  After electric shock and chlorine treatments had failed, the  biologists began an intensive  search for a poison which would  kill quickly and completely. A  large number were tested and  found useless because the teredo  has a sensitive alarm mechanism which permits it to react to  most poisons and take action to  block its burrow in the log. Finally, a cheap and plentiful arsenic  compound was found which did  not alarm the animal and which  killed completely when a weak  solution was sprayed on the logs  in the water.  In ensuing years, BCRC  scientists have worked out a  more sophisticated technique of  protection based on the breeding  habits of the animals. Each  month, companies under contract  to the council send test blocks  which have been immersed in  water at the client's operation  to the council's laboratories in  Vancouver.  The blocks are examined microscopically for punctures or  tunnels made by the pests, and  results are returned to the client  soon after. Since it takes the  borers two to three months to  make serious inroads into logs,,  operators can take steps to rotate log supplies in salt water  and minimize damage. The arsenic compound is still in wide  use for other purposes, such as  the treatment of salt water floating dry'docks.  Another device developed in  the. Councils laboratories is a  compact sonic testing unit which  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Ottawa and Washington recently asked the International Joint  Commission to begin a comprehensive study of the water levels in the Great Lakes. This decision comes as no surprise. The  water supply in the St. Lawrence  system is at its lowest point for  more than a century. Fower production has been cut back, navigation has been restricted and  ���vital segments of the tourist in-  :dustry have been left high and  <dry.  As a result some thirty million  INorth Americans, who now depend upon the Great Lake system for their livelihood, are beginning to worry about a situation which could well be beyond  their control.  The International Joint Com-  .mission has been asked to rec-  -ommend remedial measures. But  .its terms are limited to the basin  'Of the St. Lawrence itself. No  reference is made to the possibility of diverting    flood waters  1-NL__N_. CPv_n_F  Cjzn/zdfc  Prepared by the .Research- Staff of  fNC.CLOFEDIA   CANADIAN*  Who is the comptroller of  ���the treasury?  The comptroller of the treasury is an officer of the federal  Department of Finance who conducts a pre-audit or running financial control of government  financial operations. His staff includes treasury officers in each  department, whose approval is  necessary to ensure that public  expenditure is made strictly in  accordance with the intention of  parliament. Unlike the auditor  general, who is an officer of  parliament, the comptroller of  the treasury is an executive official.  When was Canada's first  brewery established?  Brewing is one of the oldest  Canadian industries. The first  brewery in the country was  founded by Intendant Jean Talon  at Quebec City in 1668. Talon's  chief purpose in starting the  brewery was to offer the populace a more temperate drink  than the strong brandies and  other liquors being imported  from France. As Canada developed, little breweries sprang up all  over the country; at one time  nearly every town and city had  its local brewery. Most of these  have disappeared, chiefly because of the impact of modern  distribution methods, emphasis  on higher quality and uniform  quality control, rising costs and  high taxes. Today the major part  ot the industry is controlled by  comparatively few groups.  from our northern rivers ��� rivers which are now running to  waste into the Hudson Bay.  This is no oversight. In Canada  our resources, in the first instance, belong to the provinces.  The development of these northern rivers therefore comes largely Within the jurisdiction of Ontario and Quebec. These provinces must be consulted. They  have to set priorities. They must  also authorize projects of this  sphere. But its role is a crucial  one because the St. Lawrence is  an international waterway, in every sense of the word.  We Canadians have to put our  own house in order. We have to  carry out engineering and economic surveys. Also we have to  hammer out a joint approach at  the policy making level.  But having the faots, and having sorted out our own ideas, we  will be in a strong bargaining  position. We will be able to withhold our supplies of fresh water  until the U.S. guarantees to lim-..  it its withdrawals from the Great  Lakes themselves. We may also  be able to get the U.S. to pay for  most of the dams and canals in  the diversion of our northern rivers.  One thing seems certain however. The .present reference to  the International Joint Commission is only a first step. No doubt  we can improve our management  of existing flows. But. our needs  are doubling with each passing  generation. So we will eventually have to look further afield.  Let us therefore hope that, by the  time the International Joint Commission is asked to look beyond  the boundaries of the St. Lawrence River basin for additional  supplies, that we will have resolved our own differences. Also  that Ontario and Quebec will be  prepared to join with Ottawa in  the development of a policy for  the development of o��r water  resources which is not only imaginative but statesmanlike in  every sense of the word.  ��  indicates almost immediately  how extensively a - piling has  been damaged by the borers.  The third boring pest being  battled by the Council is a new  species of Limnoria. Both, incidentally, are members of the  lobster family and look very  much like this animal under a  microscope.  The latest borer differs from  its relative in only one important respect ��� it is immune to  creosote, which is in widespread  use on pilings as a protective  chemical.  The new pest was first observed in 1959 at Croftoh, near Nanaimo.  It normally lives in warm  Caribbean and California waters,  and may have been brought to  Canada's west coast on the  wooden hulls of pleasure boats.  But council scientists think  they have the answer to protection of existing piling from the  latest pest ��� a cheap, semi-  liquid;- compound which: quickly  dries, to a solid, flexible coating  when applied to wood.  The substance,'now being tested, can, be applied by hand or  with mechanical applicators. It  coats the piling and prevents the  borer from getting a foothold. *  mw&mrr*  JOY.  CHIROPRACTIC  OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.  ,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive  ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  JH"^^*\  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  ' G-t I _fM .MMUttatiM tt-lf  CHAIN SAW CENTRE y  WILSON CREEK  Phorie 885-2228  N. Richard McKibbin  y'y^iilK^WMp  PHONE  886-2062 /        Pp-    GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  *��������������_*���������������������������_�������������������������������������_���_���_.���������.���.������������-���������--�����-���������-���������������-���������������---������-���������-��������������������-*����������������������---������������������������������������������*������-���������������*-���---���  p.HrS"  ft u  BE THANKFUL  FOR GOOD HEALTH  "If your family now enjoys good health ��� Be  Thankful. If you have not been seriously ill  this year ���Be Thankful. If your physician, or  other members of the health team have helped  you or your loved ones overcome a health problem ��� Be Thankful.  We are thankful because we can supply the  medicines and sickroom needs so importantly  necessary to overcome, sickness, sustain good  health and sometimes even save lives. We are  also thankful for the opportunity to serve you.  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! ^ r  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R H' R U R H  HRVRt  P.HR5  Corporation of Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing  ZONING BYLAW No. 163  1. A public Hearing will be held on November 17, 1964, at 7  p.m. in the Municipal Hall, to hear all persons who may  deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed bylaw.  2. The property concerned is "Lot 14, Block 2, D.L. 686, Group  1, N.W.Di Plan 3130."  3. The Bylaw would change the classification of the said lot  from "Residential" to "Business and Residential."  4. Bylaw No. 163 is available for inspection at the Municipal  Hall, Gibsons Landing during normal office hours from  November 4th, 1964; until the date of the hearing.  C. F. GOODING, Municipal Clerk  The University of British Columbia will establish a research  clinic for diabetic children with  a $4,000 grant from the Sick  Children's Research Foundation.  For the warmest feeling  Let STANDARD HEATING OIL chase away the chills. Here's  modern oil heat at its best...refined to surround you with clean,  safe, dependable warmth In any weather. Call today for prompt  servicevand the carefree comfort of an uninterrupted sudpIv.  - ��� . /      For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONAlD  Wilson Creek���885-9332 Defects revealed  Five of -24 junior members of  the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club failed a vision screening  conducted . here by  a team  of optometrists representing the  Greater Vancouver Optometric  Society.  Of those who passed, three  youngsters were found to have  borderline vision problems.  Results of the screening, held  Oct. 23 at the club's headquarters  at Wilson Creek, were announced  jointly by Dr. Raymond S.  Rhodes of; Vancouver and Dr.  Frank E. Decker of North Vancouver.  Coast  News,  Nov.  5,  1964.       3  The battery of tests included  those for visual sharpness, eye  co-ordination, color discrimination and field of vision.  '"-.��� Dr. Decker noted that four  failures were recorded in color  discrimination ���" three of those  tested failing to identify both red  and green. One boy failed in  visual sharpness.  The screening was conducted  as a public service as part of  the Greater Vancouver Optometric Society's junior ��� hunters'  vision safety program, designed  to detect visual defects that  could be a contributing factor  in hunting accidents.  ���o*  04_U_K)��8EB>-O-��BS��(>-��BK*-O  ���ex  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  In preparation of the CBC radio series Flanders Fields, Gregory  Clark recalls, to broadcaster Frank Willis, the days of the First  World War. Clark was one of those who witnessed the period of the  war from the first enlistments in 1914 to the entry of the Canadians  into Mons on November 11, 1918, and he is one of 600 interviewed  in this first person narrative of the Canadians who fought in that  war. Flanders Fields, a 17-part series begins on the CBC radio network November 11, marking the 50th anniversary of the outbreak of  the Great Waiiv .-Pyoy.      ' Op /':/  ':'".'���     " 0 ���'������  Larson on Tourist board  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  -.  /   Hon.  W. K.  Kiernah,  minister  of   recreation   and conservation  ���announced the 'formation  of the  Provincial/     Tourist   '.Advisory  council at a meeting held .in Vic-  tdffie  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  DAYS  ..NITES  Phone  ���' 885-2111  - SS5-2155  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  toria. The meeting was attended  by representatives of the eight  Tourist Regions set up under the  B.C. -Government . matching  y?rant plan and representatives  of organizations and associations  actively engaged in British Columbia Tourist Industry.  The   meeting   elected   Harold  Merilees of the Vancouver Visitors  and- Convention  bureau  as  its   chairman  and R.   L.   Colby*  director of the British Columbia .  Government Travel bureau was :. ���  appointed ; as   deputy   chairman.  The Council will not exceed 35..._..  and will be composed of members  of the  eight  B.C. /Touristic  regions and appointees from the * y*  tourist industry:yOpy    t        ,     "  '   The purpose/ of'/ ihel Provincial^ ,t  Tourist   Advisory  council? is- toy*4  co-ordinate and encourage, tour-"  ist promotional activity between  the    B.C.    Government    Travel  Bureau and those businesses and  associations actively engaged in  the tourist business in  B.C.  Area B delegates who represent an area which includes the  Sunshine Coast" were: Mr.'H; J.  Merilees, General Manager,  Greater Vancouver Visitors and  Convention Bureau, 650 Burrard  Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.; Mr.  Doug Shaw, President, Fraser  Valley Tourist Association, 127  Yale Road West, Chilliwack, B.C.  and Mr. Len Larson, President,  Sunshine Coast Tourist .Association,  Madeira  Park,  B.C.  ^^^^^0+0*^0+0*0^m  Popular Demand  ANCE  to the famous  Swinging Kings  Gibsons School Hall  Saturday, Nov. 7  DANCE 9 till !    ���    Admission $1.50  1 month delivery  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also  Cheques ��� Continuous & "Pakset" style     ^  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books J ��;  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  on  Continuous Forms  For information contact ....  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  ^>/*^$ifc*pz  ^ *&<*���<  y i ty    - x      \  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: After many years of  enjoyable reading of the Coast  , News I must discontinue my, subscription to this very fine paper!.  This is due to the sad fact that  I must sell my Sunshine Coast;  property and move to Victoria'  where I shall be employed.  Thanking you for the many; years  of  fine   and  enjoyable  reading,  I remain, C. P. D. Pearson.  H?'i  v- ��&~%\   . _.  v \ -. >#l~,vyy-U  V^&y&zkp- %y~���*y  ������    ������       '/if-.  Na��&0&__.  %Xy  Since 1946 net income of a  farm family worker has gone up  37 percent compared with 49 percent for the factory worker.  Go ahead.  Clarke Simpkins invites You To See  CANADA'S LARGEST SELECTION OF  4-Wheel Drive  LAND ROVERS  THE VEHICLE/THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  'yVyy   ���������"'"  Top Quality Used Models,  both gas and diesel.  STATION  WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  from ��l��W^��i_����easy terms  NEW LAND ROVERS . . . ALL MODELS  B.C/s Largest Selection <�� 7 QQ��T  Terms, to >uit^roni , *P.^ w ���* tJ  Cars and Truck. Wanted in Trade  "BUY, RENT OR LEASE A LAND ROVER"  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway, at Windsor, Vancouver TR 9-5211.  s-  /  Plug it in.  *  The wonders of your world are mostly run by electricity. Automatic clothes dryers. Dishwashers. Home freezers. Power tools. Hi-fi. Work-savers and fun-makers that didn't even exist  a decade or two ago. How about you? Are you enjoying the good electric life? Or are you putting  off the purchase of that new appliance because of tired, outdated wiring? Modern wiring -  HOUSEPOWER wiring-is the key to all these wonders. It doesn't cost the world, either.  And you can budget the improvements in many ways, including the HOUSEPOWER Finance  Plan. Call your electrical contractor or B.C. Hydro Residential. Advisory Service. Then^go  ahead. Plug in and explore the wonders of this electric world. Your world. B.C. HYDRO  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320  McPhedran electric  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2460  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 70 attend Kiwanis banquet  Coast  News,  Novy.,5,  1964.  With Fran Dowie, Candy Kane,  Fred Bass and Frank Dowie supplying entertainment following a  banquet attended by about 70  pjersons including many from  Vancouver, Gibsons Kiwanis celebrated their tenth anniversary  as a service club.  The banquet was in Danny's  Dining Room and the entertainment in Twilight Theatre with  an audience of close to 150.  Visiting dignitaries" of"the~ Van-  couver district Kiwanis organization included area Lt. Gov. Jack  Delf and Mrs. Delf, Lt.. Gov.  Designate Frank Hyde arid Mrs.  Hyde, Past Lt. Gov. W. Watts  and Mrs. Watts of West Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fielder of\  North Vancouver and Div. 1A  Youth Chairman Jack Loucks and  Mrs. Loucks along with numerous Kiwanians who were in Gibsons for Charter Night ten years  ago.  A birthday cake was cut after  the show with Mr. Fielder performing first cut ceremonies.  Mr.. Don Hauka, Gibsons Kiwanis  president and Mrs. Hauka completed distribution of the cake.  The entertainment in the theatre was on the roisterous side  with excerpts from the Barkerville show along with some  vaudeville numbers which included a gem by Kandy Kane in her  version of Won't You Come Home  Bill Bailey. Freddie Bass, pianist, kept the musical side oh the  move and supplied his own numbers also. Frank Dowie, senior  member of the Dowie pair,; with  his rubber face recalled some  old-time numbers while Fran  Dowie, the son, who played the  Barkerville routine for months,  interspersed the entertainment  with his inimitable rendition of  a song and patter routine.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Hunting has been very poor in  the Halfmoon Bay area recently with a consequent falling off  of the number of hunters. However, of the few hunters who pass  ed through the gate on Doyle's  logging road last Sunday, two  were in for a much bigger surprise than they expected. Owen  and Lois Edmunds went hunting  Have you seen the  new Electrolux?  . Makes housework a pleasure, everybody is floor proud,  this machine does the work while you watch the results. Beautiful polished floors, carpets. Spotless with  no effort.  Electrolux Vacuums and Floor Conditioning Machines  are fhe fastest and most efficient in fhe world  ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION  EASY TERMS TO SUIT EVERY POCKET BOOK  SYD EDWARDS - Phone 886-9833  BONDED FRANCHISE DEALER  waltz  through  "< :yi''0f'K      i  i'4y\0  with an automatic  clothes dryer!  Gibsons Electric  Phone 886-9325  Money Belts Excess  Baggage These Days  Once upon a time ��� and even today in some parts ef the  world ��� travellers had to hide their money pretty caretully if  they didn't want to lose/it. Money belts were as common as  Gladstone bags in the-old days.  Nowadays it's different. Today's traveller doesn't need to  worry about losing his bankroll. Mostly because he doesn't carry  a bankroll at all. Instead, he uses Bank of Montreal travellers  cheques. They're the perfectly safe and convenient means of  carrying funds while/travelling.  A visit to the Gibsons and Sechelt branch of the Bank of  Montreal before starting off on your next business or vacation  trip can give you complete peace of mind. There the accountants,  Ken, C Holness, and Dan.,V. den Hoed, can sell you the B of M  travellers cheques you need, in whatever denominations you  think ybu will be tnost practical for your purposes.  Then you'll be able to.travel with the knowledge that if  your travellers cheques are lost, stolen, or destroyed, ybu won't  be the loser because the Bank of Montreal will arrange to replace  them for you.  If you're going abroad, the B of M can provide you special  travellers cheques, or travellers letters of credit for large sums.  Travellers cheques are much more comfortable than a money  belt, we promise." Adv.  for a deer, but came down with  a 300 pound black bear. They  were 200 feet from the bear  when they first spotted him and  Owen got him with two shots.  Lois admits that she was mighty  scared but she stayed close by  her husband. They had to go for  help to get the bear down to the  road. Their helpers were Jimmy  and Janet Doyle, Ed Edmunds,  , Syd Smith and Cindy Edmunds.  Halfmoon Bay's/ first night  school will start this week with  an art class under the direction  of Mrs. Stephanie Hooper. For  this week, the class will be on  Thursday, Nov. 5 at 8 p.m. at  the school, but will probably be  changed to another night for subsequent classes. Students are not  required to bring anything' to  this first class.  A two-man road crew is doing  a most encouraging job on the  Redrooffs Road, which is being  widened and ditched with some  of the dangerous corners being  smoothed off. If the job is to include a good surface, it will certainly be happier driving for the  inhabitants during the coming  winter.  Visiting friends in Vancouver  this past week have been Mrs.  Ed Curran, Mrs. Richard Shaich  and Miss Connie Lanham. Guests  at the Ed Surtees have been  their son John and Tony Schneider of Vancouver. The Stan Mof-  fats have their daughter Lorraine  from North Vancouver and  Wayne Hindson of Alberni.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss Sharon Marsh has finished her relief work in St. Paul's  Hospital lab and has left to take  a position iri the hospital at Fort  St. John. She will be working  with Mrs. Glen Clark, R.N.,-?the  former Kitty Ripley, whose husband is employed as a radio announcer and writer.  . Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting on Nov. 9 will commence at 7 instead of the usual  8 p.m. to allow for the pot luck  dinner to take place before the  regular meeting. Members of  Gibsons Auxiliary will be guests.  The dinner will take place in the  dining room of Haig Camp.  Members of the committee for  the New Year's Dance and Smorgasbord by the Roberts Creek  Auxiliary to the hospital met over  morning coffee at the Cliff Beeman home Friday and made final plans for the event. There are  a limited number of tickets available, and only one New Year's  Eve. Roberts Creek is the hall.  Tickets must be bought in advance. .  ,<i**y)~vi  MISS M. LARKMAN, R.N.  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Larkman sailed Sept. 3 on the  Empress of Canada for a tour  of the British isles and countries  of Europe. She was aocompani-  - ed by two other nurses who graduated from Vancouver General  Hospital. They have visited relatives in Ayr, Scotland, friends  in Ireland and are now in London. Miss Larkman writes that  the hospitality of people in Britain was warm, but they found  the ��� Scotch mist a somewhat  drenching experience. The girls  plan to stay in Britain and Europe for at least one year.  Whiskey Gap  days recalled  Program number three of the  Sechelt Film Viewing Class included Riches of the Earth, which  illustrates how Canada's wealth  of minerals became trapped under the earth's crust and how  modern man has learned to discover and use these riches.  The Days of Whisky Gap employs rare photographs and artists' sketches to bring alive the  history of the Northwest Mounted Police. Interviewed in the  film are oldtimers and veterans  of the force, including 103-year -  old Harry Walden of Brandon,  Manitoba, who was a scout with  the Mounties and who still bears  the scars of Indian arrows.  The third film in the series,  Crossroads of the World, shows  the results of western influence  on North Africa and the Middle  East, with a consequent tremendous advance in technology and  progress from a feudal society.  There are four more films in this  interesting and comprehensive  series.  The next Film Viewing Class  will be on Thurs., Nov. 5 at the  Sechelt Elementary School at 8  p.m. The program will include  Olympic Swimmers, which depicts Canadian swimmers in  training and competing in championship competitions. Admission  is by membership only. For information telephone Mr. H. J.  Barendregt at 885-9573.  BUSY HOPKINS  Hopkins Landing area recently was a hive of industry with  Greenlees of Vancouver repairing the wharf and float and on  land some half-dozen tall trees  being felled.  0. E. S. ceremony colorful  Thursday night marked the official visit of the worthy grand  matron and worthy grand patron  to Mt. Elphinstone Chapter of  Eastern Star. Mrs. Gladys Rose  came  from  Rossland,   and  Mr.  S. Buckthorpe from Burnaby, to  review the. work of the officers  of the local chapter, which they  found to be of the highest order.  Mrs. W. Rankin, W.M. and Mr.  E. J. Shaw, W;P., greeted their  guests who included Mrs. S.  Buckthorpe  and Miss  Margaret  Maver,  grand Martha.  Chapter and banquet rooms  were attractively decorated by  Mrs. R. J. Eades, P.M., with fall  flowers of yellow and bronze  hues. Place cards with the worthy grand matron's flower and  emblem, the yeliow rose and the  Broken Column, as their fulgent  point, contained a suitable verse.  Past matrons in their pastel  evening gowns added color to the  pleasant sc^ne. Cnurtesv candidates were Mrs. Nancy Douglas  and Mrs. Dorothy Parsons.  Drop your News Items  or Want Ads at  The Candy Box  Cowrie St-/Sechelt  This isVa Coast News service  for our readers and advertisers  ELPlHSNStONE  Marine Drive ��� Gibsons ��� Ph, 886-2522  Co-op Peach or  Apricot Jam  4 lb. TIN  CO-dP ��� 10 oz.  Vegetable Soup  CLARKS ���. 10 oz  Soup  MIX or MATCH  Regular Grind ��� per lb  McCORMICK'S - 1 lb. Pica. 7     /Y  Salted Cracker Z,  for  CARNATION  POWDERED  MILK  Carnation {ft.   |% F f| A  MILK JK 89  pkg-Zyry  c  CHOCOLATE CHIPS  OXYDOL      $1.69  KING SIZE with reg. SPIC & SPAN _..._______. JL I  BONUS _ 15 oz.  CHICKEN  STEW Coast  News,   Nov.   5,   1984.  5      ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  COMING   EVENTS  i ���-  Nov. 7, St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church Annual Christmas  Bazaar, School Hall, 2 p.m.  Nov. 11 ��� 8 p.m'., Roberts Creek  Community Association meeting  as usual. Community Hall.  Dec. 2. ��� Selma Park Community  Hall, 2-4 ' p.m., Tea and home  cooking. Selma Sewing Circle.  Proceeds to new hospital.  DEATHS  BEALE ��� -Piassed away accidentally October 31, 1964, Gordon  Melvin Beale, aged 21 years, of  Egmonty B;G.i Survived by his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. W.  Beale of Egmont B.C., 3 sisters,  Mrs: ^D; (Patricia Joyce)- Elsori,  Granthams Landing, B.C. Mrs.  N. Diettia) Edwardson, Egmont,  B.C.; Cora at home; 1 brother  Frank at homey Funeral service  Thursday, Nov. 5 at 1 _>:m;ofr6m  the- Egmont CommunityHall,  Egmont, BX&v Rev. Canon Alan  Greene Officiating, Interment  Forest View Cemetery. HARVEY  FUNERAL'HOMiE, Gibsons, B.C.  directors,     "'-'���'  CARD OF THANKS ~~  Mrs D. E. Arnold, Gibsons,  thanks all her friends of all de-  nominatidns for their cards and  letters while ; she was a patient  in.-St. Paul's Hospital.        y ;   ^  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  Companion help required for elderly couple-at Roberts Creek.  Husband not well. Day care;(part  time) or sleep in. Please phone  886-2032.   pyPy      ,  CASH IN y ���'__. -y  On the big Fall and Christmas  selling season.! Represent Avon  in your neighborhood. Write Mrs.  A. Legg, Box 79, Wellington, B.C.  Choir   leader.. and   organist   for  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  , Box 271, Gibsons post office.  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 &tb maintenance-.- -y  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  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  .......     Phone 885-9545  Sewing.   Plain,' fine   or   coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  Portraits Free!  Pay only if satisfied.   Also   paintings   of   your  home and property.  Contact A.  Lisch, General Delivery, Roberts  Creek. _____________  Dressmaking   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2295 y  ANNOUNCEMENTS  REINCARNATION  explains life and death  Send for free booklet  YOU WILL COME BACK  UNITED  LODGE  OF  THEOSOPHISTS  531 Bay St., Ottawa,  Ont.  MAKE IT ELECTROLUX  FOR THE BEST: FLOORS  AND CARPETS  886-9833 days  pp. 886-2774 eve.  For membership or explosive re-  quireihents- contact F. J. Wyngaert; 886-9340, HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon- to Pender Harbour. Phone 886r9946.  MaivenyVolen. . .. ���-  y       RRICKEAYER^y  Custom- built' fireplaces flndt chim  neys:Brickf ;andi block: building.  Slater    sandstone.    Bill   Hartle,  886r2586l  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-EmergenoF calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  '-." Phone 885-9927  J--y    >.-��� ��� '    ������V- ;      NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  y r*.     *��� ���   FUR STORAGE  - ���' .< Phone Sechelt 885-9627  ^P Vor in Roberts\ Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  .    VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior -��� Exterior ";'  Paper Hanging     P  .First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  REAL  ESTATE  REAL   ESTATE   (Confd)   Modern duplex for sale by owner.  Reasonable.  Phone  886-9649.  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W.  H.  KENT,- Gibsons,  886-9976  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  '-���������������*�����;    y 885-9778 y  Evenings by appointment  ^     -HEATING  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-99^50. y  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Phi 886-2116, Gibsons  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS    ,  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide.estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  REST  HOME      "~ ~  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  FUELS' yrg.^'y 0  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Mstple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N; HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  886-9902  WOOD   FOR   SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C. Wyton, 886-2441.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  BiC.  Phone 885-2050  WANTED  Wtm BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK    AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Collie pi_p for pet, female if possible. Phone 886-2415 or 886-2648.  PETS  f eKinese puppies., Phone 886-9890  German Shepherd puppies, six  weeks old. Call in evening, 886-  9577.     ���������     '  ��� ���     %,       >\\  Mallard ducks for sale. .Phone  886-2592.  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE, water r fertiliser,  water, filtering systems,: diamond  drilling; jack hammertoork^rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt',y Phone 885-9510.7  4*;>  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  PNTED;  We have many "clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas..  We s$e^__ieuin waterfront  properties, y    ,y    .  For action on your property  call or write N. Peterson,  dAVTLANO .HIGHLANDS Ltd.  i��,fi08i?oDaVie; St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,  Eves  988-0512  . Fully serviced V:L;A; LOTS on  Evergreen Acres, conveniently  [located, level: Only $500 down,  excellent terms."  ONE ONLY newymodern home  3  bedrooms,? lovely view' living  room, rec. rm., modern kitchen.y  .bath.  Plenty of storage.; Black* ;  top drive, sheltered land.in sun.!  Try $3,000 down. Easyterms.   ;  Pleasant country home on 1  acre' good land. 5 -rooms and  bath. Lower Roberts Creek Rd.,  reasonable reach of stores and  school. Water rights on year  round creek. Accept $5,000 down.  Family or Revenue property.  Easy terms on this Gibsons duplex. Excellent revenue property. Suite 1: 2 bedrms, living rm.  and kitchen, shower etc. fenced  yard, car port. Suite 2: View,v  living rm. bar kitchen, dining  area. 3 bedrms, bath. Separate  entrance, open porch, grassed  yard.  Full price $9,850.  - Three bedroom waterfront  home, Gibsons. Terrific views;  Glassed sun porch, living rm.,  kitchen-dining area, full basement. Floor furn. Garden, fruit  trees on large lot. Boat house.  $4,000 down will take.,:';  Large view lot, pleasant modern 2 bedroom, home, Gibsons.  AH electric kitchen, dining area,  view living room, large sundeck.  Views from every room. A/ioil  furn. Workshop has cone floor,  chimney and H.D. wiring. Cone,  walks, garden, fruit and nut  trees. Realistic terms on $10,500.  Village water serves this Pratt  Rd. house on 2V_ acres, mostly  cleared. Exterior completed, interior not partitioned. Large  enough for three rooms. Modern  electric range and fridge. $1,500  down,   low  pay's.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons BC  Phone 886-2000 <���  WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850.  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village.  SELMA PARK ���.����!-��  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show you any  of the above.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065.  885-9303.  C. King, 885-2066.  ;granthams y  View Lot ��� Fully serviced,  magnificent southerly view. Ideal  summer or year round homesite.  Close to wharf and store. Full  price $1,450.  GIBSONS  View Lots ������ Your choice of  two fully serviced view, lots in  new home area. Full price $2,250  each with easy terms.  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  large lot close to schools etc.  Modern family kitchen, large living room, Penibroke bathroom.  Utility room. Full price $7,900  terms.  3 Bedroom ��� Basement home  in bay area. This modern 4 year  old home has large living room  with fireplace, auto-oil furnace,  Pembroke bath. Full price $12,750  easy terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500. ���������:>.  PENDER & BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to  Madeira Park. Large lots with  perfect year round sheltered  moorage. Priced from $2,800,  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� 3 bedrooms, full  basement. Save auto expense.  Brand new, fully modern family  home on level lot only a minute's  walk to public and high schools  and shopping centre. Down payment $2,000, balance only $65  per month.  GIBSONS ��� Investment bargain. Nicely treed, level, view  lot with 100' frontage on paved  street. Suitable apartment or  dwelling site. Full price $2,800  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower  Road. Family home, ten acres.  This is for the man who enjoys  carpenter work. The unfinished  dwelling has a large, bright,  modern kitchen, 4 bedrooms,  den, bathroom and utility room.  Excellent investment possibilities. Down payment $3,000, balance $75 monthly.,  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced two bedroom bungalow on  1.21 acres. Direct access to paved highway. Living room 14 x 16  with Heatilator fireplace, kitchen 12 x 12 with builtins and 220  wiring. $7,000 full price, $2000  down payment, balance monthly.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.   886-24R1  OPEN FOR INSPECTION    ���  MERMAID  STREET,   SECHELT  Fri., & Sat., Nov. 6 & 7, 2-4 p.m.  SECHELT AGENCIES  OFFERS  3 bedroom modern 6 rm. full  bsmt. Auto oil heat. Handy location, landscaped lot. $14,000  terms.  LOOK FOR THE SIGNS  TRY OUR COFFEE  For this and other well priced  properties with terms from $500  down,  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  B.  Kent,   885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  To settle estate: Montieth property. Whitaker Beach, 211 ft.  Sandy beach. Water licence,  Cornwallis Creek. Garden and  fruit trees.  Owner    moving . to    Interior.  $1,800   gives   possession   of   2V&  acres on Pratt Read. No water  shortage.    Comfortable    2    b.r.  home.      -���.'���'  ������ - *  $8,900 is the full price of a  new post and beam in Gibsons  village. j J  EWART McMYNN '  Real Estate& Insurance  Phones 888-21<56  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-249G  Pender Harbour, 6 acres with  garage. Northwest c��rner of  Highway 101 and Garden Bay  Road. Spring water. $4500. Ph.  885-9714.  3 bedroom house, TSibsonsy auto-1  matic heat, full basement. Phone  886-2762.  for rent    ~~~   ������ . y'y     -;-  2 suites, suit single person or  couple. Completely modern, all  new furniture, elect heat and  fridge. Apply Big Maple Motel,  Phone 885-9513.  Single housekeeping room for  man. Cottage on Port Mellon  Highway. Phone 886-9525 after.  5 p.m. .  2 bedroom furnished suite at  Granthams, heating supplied.  Phone 886-2163.  2 bedroom house trailer, vicinity  Hopkins Landing. Available Nov:;  23. Pihone 886-2762.  Bachelor cottage, furnished, elec.  stove, oil heater, near beach.  Phone after 6 p.m., 886-2559.  3 room waterfront suite, partly  furnished, $45 per month. Phone  886-2403.  2 bedroom furnished house in  Selma Park. Phone 885-9519.  WANTED; TO RENT  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom house, Gibsons, Granthams, Hopkins area.  Steady tenants, 3 adults, no pets.  Phone 886-2434.  Wanted to rent or option to pur-,  chase,   3   bedroom   home\ with'  acreage in Gibsons vicinity. Ph.  886-9304.  MISC. FOR SALE  EGGS! EGGS! EGGS!  SPECIAL for three days, Nov.  5, 6 and 7. Grade A EXTRA  LARGE, 2 doz. for 93c. WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM, Gibsons.  DuoTherm Rockgas heater. Complete with blower motor. Phone  883-2474.  Small oil heater, $25. Phone 885-  9519.  MUSHROOM   MANURE  NON-ACID TOPSOIL  Weedless,- odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits,  vegetables and flowers. Also  mushrooms for sale.. Pick yourself. Phone 886-2855.      :>:  Godd; modern propane^ range.  Phone  886-9697. ^->  One large size Acme wood heater, in very good condition, $25.  886-9561, C. M. Wells, Roberts  Creek.  Combination white enamel wood  and coalfkitchen- rarige^-with 3  gas burners. Full size blue enamel oven. Very good condition.  $85. Phone 886-2792.  Beginner's 12 bass Hohner accordion, excellent condition. $25.  Phone 886-2340.  Camel pile coat, size 20, $5; dress  two tone mauve nylon over taffeta, $6.50, worn once only. Ph.  886-2379: P^P".  2 domestic refrigerators in good  condition. Frigidaire and Cooler-  ator.  Phone 886-9949.  3 oil space heaters with barrels,  $30 each. Phone 886-9615.      '  Oysters are a store house of  beneficial food elements. And,  either raw or cooked, they are  delicious to eat. Serve them often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Pender, Harbour.  Good quality turnips at the farm,  6c Ib.-G. Charman* 886-9862.  Wringer washer, good condition.  Phone 885-9655 eve. only.  PLASTIC PIPE  Vi inch ..........  3^4c per ft.  3A inch    5%c per ft.  1 inch    8%c per ft.  VA inch    12^c per ft.  IY2  inch    16   c per ft.  GIBSONS BLDG. SUPPLIES Ltd.  Phone 886-2642  Pot burning auto, oil furnace,  suitable for smaller home. Small  oil heater. Ph. 886-9814 after 6  p.m. I!  !  Sliver wedding  celebrated  On Oct. 25, Mr. and Mrs. G.  Edmunds of Gibsons gave a surprise party for Mr. and Mrs. A.  Edmunds in honor of their silver  anniversary. The guests included Mr. and Mrs. Ed Connor and  Art Holden of Gibsons, Roger  and Bruce Edmonds of Port Mel-  Ion and Miss Janice Kinfte of  Langdale.  The hostess served a lovely  turkey dinner with trimmings.  The evening was spent playing  many fascinating games. At midnight a delightful lunch was served and the lucky couple were  presented with a silver dollar  tree, a lovely bouquet of pink  carnations and a beautiful three  tier cake all decorated in wedding cake style.  Mr. Edmunds presented his  wife with a lovely silver set of  rings and in return, Mrs. Edmunds presented her husband  with a silver wrist watch.  SURPRISE FOR BRIDE-ELECT  'Miss' Pauline Gibbs whose  marriage to Dave Pollack takes  place on Nov. 6 was honored at  a. shower, Fri., Oct. 30 at the  home of Mrs. A. Duncan of Pender , Harbour. Hostesses were  Mrs. -E. Widman, Mrs. William  Donley, and Mrs. T. Newick.  About 32 guests helped make the  . event a complete surprise. The  bride-elect received numerous  useful gifts.  MISC. FOR SALE (Confd)  POULTRY MANURE available.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Order' in advance. Wygnaert  Poultry  Farm.  886-9340.  2 hives of bees and equipment,  cheap.   Phone   885-4470.  Used automatic washer $39.95  Used Annex Heater $20.00  Used McLary Refrigerator $69.95  Used Norge Elec. Range $89.00  1 Steel full sized bedstead $10.00  New 54" Box Spring &  mattress $98.97  See the new "Trendline" Tappan  Ranges now on display  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Marshall-Wells Store  Sechelt, B.C.  Vz "London" gas cement mixer;  chain saw, IEL, motor overhauled; IY2 ton chain block; 3 heavy  duty guy lines, 200 to 300 ft.;  small hand winch; 2 ton International dump truck, good mech-  -anicS.- condition, needs tires and  cab; 1 8 in. logging block, new;  wood kitchen range. Ran Vernon  Ph,  886-9813.  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground sheets, tarps,  etc,  "-'���.���   Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located- in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  Cannirig fowl 30c each Swabey,  Henry Rd., Gibsons. 886-9657.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises; %.  .'  BOATS FOR SALE  Gifiifuitter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property;  Phone  886-2762.  CARS.  TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  1 owner '61 Volkswagen Deluxe,  21,000 miles. All extras plus 2  snow tires.  Phone   886-2813.  51 Pontfec sedan, real good shape  R. &, H., A.T. $175. Ph. 883-2418  i960' Chev, low mileage. Phone  886-9686.  H, B.GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  J.eal Estate & Insurance������������  GibiJoris '^ s ; ' U Sechelt  886-2191 * 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PENDER HARBOUR ��� DIS-  OOUNT 10% on all lots Sumslope  Sub. Nov. 1st Dec. 31, 1964. Prices $1000 to $1750. Terms. Sechelt  Agencies Ltd., 885-2161. Evenings  885-4461 Collect.      .  1 acre, Selma Park, on Highway.  Full price $1700. Phone 885-9339  or 885-2160.  A NEW DEAL!    BUY NOW!  $25 DOWN and $25 a MONTH  FOR LARGE VIEW LOTS  AT MADEIRA PARK OR EARL COVE  Phone 0LLI SLADEY at 883-2233 ��� Madeira Park, B.C. 6        Coast  News,  Nov.; 5,   1964."  BEEF BRISKET WITH  VEGETAF'  __-x.ES  HAPPY WINNERS of annual journalism awards by MacMillan,  Bloedel and Powell River Limited to B.C. weekly newspapers are  shown above. Right, Herbert Legg, Publisher of the Creston Review,  shows first prize award cheque for $500. while at left Lloyd Phillips,  news editor of Fernie Free Press holds his $100 cheque for honorable mention. Mr. Legg's winning entry was for a series of articles  on land use in the Kootenays.  Salary negotiations slow  Teacher salary negotiations  this year are slow, and it appears likely that they will go to  arbitration in many of B.C.'s 84  school districts, said W. J. Peck,  president and provincial salary  chairman of the B.C. School  Trustees Association.  Mr. Peck added that salary  demands currently before school  boards cannot be justified on the  basis of economics and that trustees   are   stiffening   under   the  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  'Tanks Built or Repaired      '  j     Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  i___ . .....:--' ���'.'.'���������  <____��� John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30^ p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Mercury Outboard  New  1964���65 HP ELECTRIC  reg. $1,137���TO CLEAR $353  1964-3.9 HP  reg. $250 ��� TO CLEAR Jj9g  Used  1961���6 HP ��� $139  1963���6HP ���  $219  1964���6HP   $269  1961���45 HP ��� $318  1961���45 HP ��� $348  EASY TERMS  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  MERCURY   SALES  & SERVICE DEALER  Madeira  Park���Ph.  883-2248  pressure being exerted by teach  er representatives.  Demands range from 6.3 percent to 15 percent, and probably  average about nine percent  through the province, Mr. Peck  said. They are based on two premises ��� 1. that teachers' salaries are lagging behind other occupations; and 2. that B.C. is  enjoying boom conditions. Industrial increases average three percent. Teachers also say B.C. salaries are dropping behind other  provinces.  "This is not true," Mr. Peck  said. "Our enquiries have shown  that B.C. salaries generally are  the best in Canada and better  than most of the United States.  In certain categories there may  be a slight edge in one or two  other provinces, but basically  they are higher."  ���Mr. Peck pointed out that the  teachers' demands are not. only  6.3 to 15 .percent on scale for  1965, but are in addition to gains  of three to five percent through  the automatic annual increments  given for an additional year of  experience.  One teacher spokesman at a  negotiating session stated that  teachers are aiming at 18 to 20  percent increase in the next two  years.  Generally speaking, Mr. Peck  continued, t teacher- negotiators  show little desire to substantiate  their claims in bargaining sessions. Trustees have gained the  impression that teachers have  made up their minds to go to arbitration on the basis that they  will get more by arbitration than  they will by bargaining.  Bargaining on a zonal or area  basis has broken down and has  been thrown to individual talks  between school boards and teacher associations. However, school  boards are still co-operating on  an area basis, and in many cases  are   using   experienced   negotiators  in   bargaining   talks.   They  show no inclination to accede to  uneconomic demands, Mr. Peck  said, adding that barganing has  not progressed very far, though  the time for negotiation, preceding conciliation and arbitration,  is fast running out.  The distance between salary de  mands and board views of what  is just and fair is so great that  arbitration appears inevitable for  a large number of school districts, he said. Meetings to date  have been in a generally amicable atmosphere, but just the  same the annual ritual of the salary war dance is hindering and  harming public education, Mr.  Peck argued.  Prepared whole potatoes, tur-  ir''\s, and carrots, sre often ad-  c!-'1. to the water around the  ' b.irket about half an hour before the meat is done. Cabbage  should ho cut into wedge-shaped  pieces and added -just 15 minutes  before the -"t^ -"s done.  *.     *'���*���' ;���'.'���  NEW ENGLAND BOILED  3 pounds corned beef  6 medium onions  2 turnips, cubed  6 carrots, cut in half  6 potatoes,' quartered y' '  1 head cabbage, cut into wedges  Cut the corned beef into serving pieces and place in a kettle.  Cover with water and -simmer  until tender, about 3 hours. Boil  onions, turnips, carrots, and potatoes in the broth for 30 minutes or until done. Add the cabbage' to the broth during last  15 minutes of cooking. Arrange  the vegetables around the corned beef on the platter. Serves  six to eight-  Cranberry-Orange Lamb Chops  4 lamb chops (*_��� inch thick)  1 tablespoon  shortening  1 can   (7 ounces)  cranberry  sauce  y2 teaspoon salt  V2 cup seedless raisins, optional  1 can (11 ounces) Mandarin  orange sections, drained       ~  Heat shortening in frypan; add  chops and brown richly on both  sides. Add cranberry sauce;  sprinkle salt over top. Cover and  simmer 20 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add raisins, if being  used, and oranges; cover and  simmer about 10 minutes longer  or until chops are fork-tender.  Makes 4 servings.  *      *'    *"  Lamb & Egg Western  Ladysmith Recreation Commission under the guiding, horticultural hand of Commissioner Kay  Grouhel, will plant dogwood trees  this fall in containers ready to  install on* First, Avenue at the  end of next spring.  At the last commission meeting Mrs. Grouhel was armed with  information from Wenatchee,  Washington, where there are  fine deciduous trees along the  main thoroughfares.  Surprisingly Wenatchee named  dogwood as one of the best trees  for lining streets.  It is an attractive plant. with  its "foliage   taking   an  umbrella  are doing!  shape, _ a highly desirable  attribute for trees in town/  Wenatchee recommended poured concrete, containers bolted to  'the-'sidewalk.;' These could cost  $18 each. The containers should  be rotated periodically to give  even growth, and flowers should  be planted around the base of  the tree.  It has been found, Wenatchee  officials stated, that this deters  people from using the containers  as refuse cans.  With help from the commission Mrs. Grouhel offered to obtain the trees without cost and  grow them in her back garden in  containers, yy;  "I can't imagine a more attractive gimmik than dogwood  trees growing down town," Mrs.  Grouhel said.  The trees will be restricted in  growth by root pruning.  This weekend Mrs. Grouhel  will attend an -"International  Shade Tree" conference in Victoria to learn more about her  project. -��� Ladysmith Chronicle.  The Winning Post  Open for Dinners, Luncheons  .   and   small  Receptions  ;  Phi 885-2046    ->  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  J  scows    ���'��� ���  LOGS  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heav.y Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  2 tablespoons  butter or margarine  % ciip chopped onion  % cup chopped cooked lamb  2 eggs, slightly beaten  % teaspoon salt  few grains pepper  8 slices buttered toast  Tomato catsup or chili sauce  Melt but do not brown, butter  in frying pan; add onion; stir  and cook over medium heat for  2 minutes. Combine remaining  ingredients; pour over onion and  butter. Cook, without stirring  'over low heat until the eggslarc  set. Cut into 4 servings, lift carefully with a wide spatula on to  slice of buttered toast, top with  another slice of buttered toast.  Serve hot with tomato catsup or  chili sauce. Makes 4 sandwiches.  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  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  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- :--*mw  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all.repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to your needs  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  D.J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C1.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  There are approximately 2,800  named varieties of tree fruits  under test at all Canadian research centers.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and Loader  Bulldozing  Seehelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  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  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  '��v lu^��i��*�� iTuvrf^-  Fashion's top TOP ��� curve-  collared tunic to team with  skirts, slacks, even slide inside  jumpers. Wear it loose or belted  ��� sew it swiftly of broadcloth,  mohair, knit.  Printed Pattern 9028: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes  3 yds.  35-inch.  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.  FREE PATTERN DIRECT TO  YOUR DOOR ��� choose it from  300 design ideas in new Fall-  Winter Pattern Catalog! School,  casual,  career, dressy styles ���  all sizes! send 50c.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TY  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  HALL��� METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial  ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  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  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  t Agents  Brown Bros. Florists   Phone 886-9543  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  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  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  Morgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  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  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for your  building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283 LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  ACROSS  J. On the  Kglv.���-*  5. Dross  ��-Bloating-  in water  10. Author of  4,Cj>mmo_t  Sense"  12. Canadian,  peninsula  13.Mista.ee  14. Abounding  Snore  15. Burden  17. Mother:  cOlloq.  18. Grand  Duke:  abbr.  19. Make ia*  distinct  20. Distress  signal  21. Prophet  22. Icecream  ..older;  23. Cattle-  owner's  mark  25. Herbage  26. Sally ���_..  dancer  27. Enclosure  28. Sunt  up  29. Display  30. Samarium:  syxn.  32. Girl's  nickname  33. Thick  slice  84. Middle  35. Score in  golf  37. Correct  39. Remained  in an. up*  right  position,,  40. Values.  42. Consumes  42. A. ragout  ��OWN"  l.Turf  2. Effortless  3. Viper  .4. Bombarded  5. Missilelike weapon  6. Rendered  :,.)   fat of pig*  7. Breeze  8. Sundial  styles  9. Eager  11,32*��  puhges  26. Belonging:  tons  19,-Hex  20. Cleansing  agent  21, Hourglass  contents  22.Xarge,  blackbird  23. Indian,  warriors  24. Diffuse  25. Peanuts:  South. U.S.  27. Mandarin  tea  ssfflGn    Haaraa  aasHa aaoaa  -_D3G_   ____OD0i_i__  .' IH_____i_3 .  Hasii.�����____ ______  ______ E3ID ________  nsnraa  ohe-SB. __an__s  SHann huhiie  G_Q_____  29. Snow  vehicles  30. Tendon.  31. Affixes-  33. Vent  34. Apportion  36. Tibetan  gazelle  38. Pad  ii  ��i  13  ->  ifr  ��.  -z.  35  ��^  z-t  II  -I  2_-  9%  __.  S-TT  ��  2  ��  ^  ??  Z9  %  _7  22  IO  1>  -2  57  to  ��WT  IZ.  m  TT  K  3S  J1  _2  tl  SO  II  Hartle's Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  When your Ifght/ngfalls, don't  be in the dark about where  to find an ELECTRICIAN fast.  \ Look in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  --=-*- WALKING  ARDA in B.C.  Approval of three ARDA irrigation projects for British Columbia has been announced jointly by federal Forestry Minister  Maurice Sauve and B.C. Agriculture Minister Frank Richter.  The three projects will cost  $414,000, of which the federal  and provincial governments each  will provide $138,000. In each irrigation district, the balance of  the cost will be borne by local  benefitting farm organizations.  At Kaleden the existing water  distribution and irrigation system will be renovated, and additional v/ater pumped to the area  from Skaha Lake. These measures will benefit about 50 fruit  growers on 535 acres of orchards.  Near Kelowna, an irrigation system serving 560 acres, carrying  mostly orchard crops, will also  be renovated and improved.  The third project to be approved will provide water for live--  stock use in a dairying area four  miles north of. Armstrong, where  shortage of water has been a  severe handicap, limiting the  number of stock that otherwise  could be supported.  ���A C.G.I.T. NOTE  Former CGIT superintendents,  leaders and girls of Ryerson  United Church will celebrate the  50th Anniversary of CGIT Sat.,  Jan.16, at a tea in the Christian  Education Centre, 45th and Yew,  Vancouver 13, from 1 to 4 p.m.;  If you are or have information  about a former member pleaise  write to Mrs. W. Gerald Haynes,  2732 Oliver Crescent, Vancouver  8, B.C.  That struggle with arithmetic  By NANCY CLEAVER  Did you have a terrible struggle with arithmetic at school  when you were a child��� or do  you remember one of your chums  who wept over addition or subtraction problems? Have you  been wondering if you are apt  to muddle your child if you attempt to help him with numbers?  Some youngsters seem' to be  just naturally bright in mathematics; a large group get along  without too much difficulty. But  in every class there are likely  some children to whom arithmetic is indeed a perplexing subject. Is there anything which  parents can do to help their little folk in their first acquain-  ��� tance with numbers?  The old-fashioned counting  rhymes cast' their spell over0  many children. Perhaps you can  remember saying in a kind of  chant, as a small child, some  version of:  "One, two, buckle my shoe;  Three, four, knock at the door;  Five, six, pick up sticks;  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS   JUVENILE  The  Skin  Diving  Mystery  by  Mary Adrian.  With   Lord   Roberts   Through  the Khyber Pass by David Ensor.  With    Livingstone    in    South  Africa by George Morey.  .  First Term at Malory Towers  by Enid Blyton.  Second Form at Malory Towers by Enid Blyton.  Third Year at Malory Towers  by Enid Blyton.  Fifth    at    Malory Towers by  Enid  Blyton.  Baseball  for Boys  by  George  Digby.  Basketball for Boys by Chuck  Orsborn.  Ducks in the Village by Jean  Marshall.  A Pond for the Ducks by Jean  Marshall.  Jane by Jean Marshall.  The Little White Duck by Jean  Marshall.  Hide and Seek by Jean Marshall.  Ducks on the  Train by Jean  Marshall.  Ducks  go to  the  Orchard by  Jean Marshall.  Mystery of the Green Cat by  Phyllis.A. Whitney.  Mystery of the  Strange  Messages by Enid Blyton." '-.  '-':  Anne of the  Island  by L.  My  Montgomery. ���  Kilmeny of the Orchard by L.  M.  Montgomery. ..-..-  The   Golden  Road   by  L.   M.  Montgomery.  Shell Beach Mystery by Frances Priddy. %  COAST  Phone 886-2622  Ghurcb Services:  ���� Let The People Praise Thee,0 God  BINGO  50 CALLS  $510  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3  p.m..  Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Morning Prayer  Egmont  3 p.m., Evening Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  Got to Go  Thiirs., lev. 5  8 pan.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  UNITED  Gftsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts. Creek  2 p/m., Divine ServiGe  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday ��f each month.  Wilsen Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.   W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  . '      r ��� ���   ��� -  BAPOT  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:-30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9*0 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30. p.m., Bible Study  Fri., '7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACbE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a-.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.    Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Ifeilk, Shin., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  Seven, eight, lay them straight;  Nine, ten, a good fat hen."  Or perhaps the "One little,  two little, three little Indians,'  counting song was a favorite  with you. Some modern educationalists pour scorn on nursery  rhymes, but they have survived  for a good many years. A child  has fun while he and mother repeat or sing them together, and  he does learn the name of the  lower digits.  The new emphasis in learning  is to relate it to life situations.  Thus a mother who wants her  child's first introduction to arithmetic to be a pleasant one at  school, prepares him for it by  certain simple counting experiences at home. Three and four-  year-olds love to help mother put  away the groceries.  As mother sorts the canned  goods she can say out loud, "One  can of corn, one, two cans of  tomatoes, one, two, three cans  of soup." The child who is almost ready for school may want  to count the oranges to see if  there are a dozen.  Two or three children "Playing Store" can make their own  "pretend money" by cutting out  nickels, dimes and quarters from  tinfoil. The experiences in keeping accounts will help them see  why storekeepers and home-  makers both must know their  way around in the world of arithmetic.  When a child is old enough to  run on errands to the grocery  store; counting money and change  is another interesting number experience. Parents should take  time to explain the value of  nickels, dimes and quarters in  terms of coppers.  It is easy to invent simple  problems and make a game out  of them as "Here is a foot ruler,  and here is a yard stick. How  many rulers would make one  yard stick?" Mother has a quarter and a ,dime. How many  nickels could she change them  for?" or "This is Wednesday,  count on the calendar how many  days are left in this week."  The child who has had opportunities to try to figure out  the answers to simple problems  is taking his first step in an important  -part    of    mathematics.  Coast  News,  Nov.  5,  1964.       7  Mother finds that it takes a little longer, but it is worthwhile  to give Junior these simple exercises.  : Best luck to you as you give  your child "First aid" in arithmetic . . . but don't make the  mistake of doing his sums for  him. They are his job, not yours!  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for  you  Coldwavmcj ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  Every Wednesday  For Apointment  Bal Block  886-2166  Gibsons  Look Ahead  and Save Now  THERE HAS TO BE A REASON  9 OUT OF 10 SEW HOMES (ill NATURAL GAS  Beyond the mains there are so many ways  Rockgas nm yon give more for less - - Automatically  ��� MORE ECONOMY ��� Lower initial cost and low operating cost year after year  with a minimum of maintenance.  ��� MORE SELECTION ��� Gas gives you more appliances and sizes to choose from  ��� A furnace tailor-made for every sized borne.  ��� MORE FREE TIME ��� Gas appliances are all completely automatic for cooking,  water heating, clothes drying and heating ��� set the dials and forget it  and get more out of life.  ��� MORE AND MORE HOT WATER ��� Size for size ��� nothing can   give  you   as  much hot water as a gas water heater.  ��� MORE USE FROM LESS CLOTHES ��� Nothing dries clothes as fast as   a   gas  clothes dryer ��� And so economical toe.  ��� MORE FLEXIBILITY ��� Compact, attractive gas heating units can be built into  walls and closets ��� no chimney needed and so quiet and clean too.  ENQUIRE  TODAY  NEW LOW HEATING RATES  Building?  Remodelling  ?  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT METERED PROPANE HEAT ��� SO  MANY FURNACES TO CHOOSE FROM! NOW PAY ONLY  10% DOWN WIITl UP TO 5 YEARS AT ONLY 7% IN-  TEREST.  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD.  Ph.   886-2185  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.���Ph.  885-8013  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph.   886-2442  wmmmmmamaMmaammm BOWL IN G  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR) .,  >  Gibsons B: Shakers 2592 Ditchers 981. R. Topham 251, S. Malyea 634 (296), F. Nevens 687  ���(266), G. Boudreau 676 (253, 243)  B. Simpson 255, H. Schendell 652  (283).  Gibsons A: Midway 2902, Whizz  ���bangs 1021. D. Crosby 613, J.  Clement 722 (290), W. Morrison  652 (301), Gwen Edmunds 645  (250), G. Edmunds 600, E. Connor 630 (277), F. Nevens 241.  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls  2430 (864). I. Jewitt 454, D. Crosby 506, N. Douglas 546, C. Fisher 546 (246), F. Baker 506, J.  Jorgenson 516, E. Bingley 602,  M. Holland 508, V. Peterson 502,  J. Christianson 513.  Teachers Hi: Die Hards 2662  (931), Pinheads 931. R. Harding  245.  Commercials: Who Knows 2708  Shell 1002. N. Kenny 656 (289),  J. Larkman 645 (264), F. Nevens  686, J. Lind 613, H. Jorgenson  646, L. Gregory 608.  Port Mellon: Hot Buns ,2800  Dragons 1030. G. Taylor 672, G.  Musgrove 273, J. Larkman 662  (291), J. Lowden 246, A. Holden  634 (289).  Ball & Chain: Tri Hards 2556, .  Stampeders 1064. M. Jay 720  (261), D. Skerry 636 (251), D.  Carroll 688 (245), G. Taylor 642  (244), J. Mullen 648 (243, 270),  J. Rezantoff 640 (323).  Men's: Blowers 2899 (1061)..D.Robinson 618 (267, 240), C. Husband 619 (283), F. Reynolds 615,  R. Whiting 255, C. Sicotte 606, A.  Plourde 612, B. Fisher 241.  Juniors: Robert Solnik 261 (176)  Wayne/ Wright 264,  Jim Westell  227, MarlehevFitzsimmbhs 210.  . . SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  . Ball -& Chain first quarter winner, Lucky Strikes.  League Scores:  Buckskins: Ray Pinchbeck, Ted  Joe 659 (293), Carol August 511,  Doreen Joe 566  (268).  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 664,  Norma Branca 248.  Pender: R. Fenn 778 (293, 278)  Muriel Cameron 597, Bill Cameron 640  (288),  Carl Reitze 292.  Ladies Matinee:. Elsie Johnson  569 (235).  Sechelt Commercials: Dick  Clayton 696 (297), Eve Moscrip  634  (264),  Eleanor Carter 268.  Sports Club: Elsie Johnson 658  (255), Bev Nelson 607 (294), Dick  Gray 744.  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  756  (323)  Marg DeHart 661.  School Leagues:  Seniors: Jack,Goeson 482 (206,  276), Arlene Johnson 310 (187),  Julie Steele 271 (185).  . Juniors: Earl John 276 (153),  Wendy Bystedt 214 (110), Sharon  Lawson 204  (122).   BRING  YOUR  RECIPES  All Hospital Auxiliary members with recipes for the new  cookbook to be compiled by the  auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital are requested to bring them  to their November meetings. Re-  cipes are also appreciated from  non-members. Mail to Mrs. C.  Connor,  Sechelt. .  SOCCER     Present All-round Cord  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 8S6-S827  All evening Shows 8 fcin.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also for Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted  WED., THURS., FRI. ��� NOV. 4, 5 & 6  Joanne Woodward in THE STRIPPER  Cinemascope  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� NOV. 7, 9 & 10  Elvis Presley in VIVA LAS VEGAS  TeGhnicolor  Ken's*  Lucky Dollar Store  Westfair Products  Continues all this Week  BIG SAVINGS!  DOZENS   OF   .TEWS  Loin Pork Chops end cuts 59c lb  CENTRE   CUTS   69c lb.  Ground Beef     2 lb.,���, 89c  LEAN  Pork Steaks  FORK  BUTT  SMOKED  Cod Fillets  Indoor Specials in every  Department  S-A-V-E $ $ $ $  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 886-2563  Convenient Monthly Accounts Available  (By GOALIE)  In spite of some rather inclement weather over the weekend,,  soccer enthusiasts xiad quite a  tu��� card "to choose from: There  \,;as a douo.e-heauer at Gibsons  c. Jaturuay, which lea cured two  tea-.ii. u'om the- Sechelt Residential School. On the following day,  Port Mellon travelled to Roberts  Creek, xtte idle Gibsons United  remain i-i see pc_:,ession of top  spot in the .aague standings, although the Residential School  pulled up to within three points  of the leaders.' All teams in the  league have now played four  games. Results of games played  were: '  Sat., Oct. 31:  Division 3:  Gibsons 0, Sechelt  Res.  School 2.  Division  5:   Gibsons Mercs  0,  Sechelt Res. School 9. '  Sun., Nov. 1:  Division   5:   Roberts   Creek  0,  Port Mellon 0.  Division 5 schedule for Sunday,  Nov.  8 follows:  Roberts Creek vs. Sechelt Res.  School, 2 p.m.  Gibsons Utd. vs. Port Mellon,  1:30 p.m.  Division 3 will feature one of  the better known teams in B.C.,  Powell River Legion, in two  games. On Saturday they play  at the Sechelt Residential School  and on Sunday they visit Gibsons  to play the local boys. This will  provide a real test for our lads,  and I for one shall be there to  cheer our club on. Let's have a  good turnout for all the games,  and give these boys an added incentive. It helps when they hear  a nice round of applause given  in recognition of a goal, or for  a nice move.  Believe me, some of these boys  have come on a mile. Since the  season began, I have been lucky  enough to have seen each of the  five teams in action, and I could  name about 12 players who are  showing signs of real football  ability. Some show up better  than others because they have  equally good players in the same  team.  Our question and answer corner this week deals with what we  refer to as the Goal Area. This  area is the first box outside of  the actual goal and it covers six  yards out from the bye-line and  20 yards across. This area serves  two purposes. The goal keeper  can only be charged, inside this  box, when he has possession of  the ball, or if he is obstructing  an opposing player. The second  ruling is, that the box limits the  area in which the ball is placed  for a goal kick. For the taking of  a goal kick the ball can be placed anywhere in that half of the  goal area hearer to where the  ball crossed the goal line.  The uncertain future of Olympic soccer will be discussed even  more heatedly when the final:attendance figures are announced.  For the first seven days of the  games, in Japan, a country not  particularly noted for soccer enthusiasm, track and field was  the biggest drawing card with  297,703 spectators, and soccer  was the second biggest drawing  card with 227,918 spectators. All  of the big featured games in soccer were to be played during the  second week. Quite a boost for  the sport we are fostering in this  area. Incidentally, the Hungar-  ans once again won the gold medal for soccer at the Olympics.  BIBLE  SOCIETY RALLY  A Bible society rally will be  held next Sunday by Rev. R.  Tingley of the society who recently visited the Middle East.  At this rally in Glad Tidings Tabernacle on Gower Point Road,  Mr. Tingley will show a film on  the Church and the Middle East,  starting at 8:30 p.m.  ���m*P'0.^  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY. SATURDAY, MONDAY  NOVEMBER  6, 7 & 9  Gordon  Scott,  Yoko Tani  SAMSON AND THE SEVEN  MIRACLES OF THE WORLD  >, ������.       Technicolor  Old Time Comedians  30 YEARS OF FUN  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:45 p.m.  Midnight  Show  WEDNESDAY  NOV. 11  Paul Massie, Dawn Addams-  HOUSE OF FRIGHT  Technicolor (ADULT)  One does not realize how many  Brownies and Guides there  are  in   Gibsons   and   Roberts   Creek  until they come together for the  semi-annual    fly-up.    Then    the  school hall suddenly seems too.  small to hold them all. Parents  were welcomed by Mrs. J. Thomas,   Elphinstone  District  Commissioner,   and   the   colors   paraded by Brenda Weinhandl, Debbie Dockar and Denise Quarry.  This   year   there   were   seven  Brownies who had  earned their  wings to fly up to Guides: iToni  King,   Chris   MacDonald,   Linda  Macintosh;   Georgette   Macklam,  Barbara Price, Vikki Taylor and  Christa West. Four others, Mar-,  tha Brakstad, Juanita Chamberlain,   Leslie   Harris   and   Mary  Wray graduated by walking up.  The   Godmothers   to  the   Packs,  made the fairy wings and golden  shoes. ..'������"..���  This is a big day for these  girls, who having been for the  past year sixers and seniors in  the Pack, leave Brownies behind  and start, as tenderfoot members  of a Guide patrol. For the three  Brownies y joining the Roberts  Creek company ' the ceremonies  had an added importance. They  have been attending. Guide meetings for two months and having  passed all their tenderfoot tests  were ready to be enrolled. lira  solemn candlelight ceremony_lin  which 10 candles "representing  the Guide laws were lit, Toni  King, Georgette Macklam and  Christa West made their promise  and were accepted^into the'company. Eileen MacKenzie was also  enrolled into the Gibsons company having completed her tenderfoot tests.  An Ail-Round Cord was' presented to Patti Gust by^ Mrs; L.  Labonte, divisional commissionr...  er. The. fact that many girls had  worked hard during'the summer  was noticeable in the number of  proficiency; badges earned. Camp  fire songs by Guides and Brownies, Guide and Brownie Taps and  the Queen brought; the" ceremony  ies to a close. \y  Badges presented to ;Karen. Alsager were Writers, Hostess, Toy-  maker; Ingrid Blomgren; Second  Class; Pam Boyes, Hostess; San- '  dra Davidson, Pioneer;���( Charlene .  Day,   Artist,   Writer,' Swimmer,  Homemaker,  Laundress;   Deborah Dockar, Cyclist, Thrift, Pioneer;   Frances Finlayson,  Second  Class, Laundress, Cook.  Patti Gust, First Class, Pioneer, Camper, Emergency Helper,  Swimmer; ,Marilyn Hopkins, Pioneer, Thrift, Friend to Animals;  Wendy Inglis, Astronomer, Camp  8       Coast News, Nov.  5,  1964.  er; Karen Johnson, Pioneer;  Marilyn Macey, Pioneer; Linda  ^Macintosh, Gardener; . Mary Ellen -Marshall, Laundress;, Carol  Olson, Second Class, Cook; Hostess, ; Laundress", Fire- Brigade;  Merilee Olson, Conservation, Astronomer, ; Camper, Woodcraft  '���Emblem.. ��� ..':  Linda Price, ~ Pioneer; Denise  Quarry, Friend to the Deaf,  Thrift, Laundress, Pioneer; Dawn  Rowland^ Camper, Pioneer; .Trudy. Swansoh, Friend to; the Deaf,  Thrift, Pioneer; Norii Veale, Second ... Classy Laundress,' Hostess,  Fire Brigade; Frances .Volen,  Gardener, Friend to the Deaf, Pioneer; Sandra Ward; Camper,  Pioneer; B r e n d a Weinhandl,  Thrift, Homemaker, ��� C am p e r,  Pioneer; Sharon' Weston, Second  Class, ChildC Nurse, Copki.,  BUB  finv MiiiiiiLU'iiicnl  SUNNYCREST BARBER SHOP  lias been purchased by  Steve Shewchuck  formerly of Port Arthur, Ont.  : :[.:HOURS./���":;;'��� y ;  Tues. to Sat.���9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Fridays only 12 a.m. to 9 p.m.  NO  PARKING  PROBLEMS  ARMISTICE DAY DINNER  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 ��� Gibsons  VETERANS   PLEASE   CONTACT:  Albert Crowhurst Chris Beacon or William  for Tickets  "^^Sjfv*.. VWAWV,V.l*.Wl*,fe  f r<V  NYLON  TIRE SALE  ALL SIZES & TYPES  AND ALL SELLING AT  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  in  WHITEWALLS  AND  BLACK WALLS  ^2k>y  watef  ?!*ts  Corne ��������/      - -  *->t"2_ -  1II! till: REQUIRE  TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS OFFER  NO MONEY DOWN  MONTHS TO PAY WITH  CONVENIENT FIRESTONE  UNI-CHARGE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2572


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