BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Sep 24, 1964

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0175008.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175008.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175008-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175008-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175008-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175008-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175008-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175008-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0175008-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0175008.ris

Full Text

Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria. B. C-  SERVING THE GBOWING" SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume ik Number ty, September 24, 1964.  ��������� y ��� 'py' :���������      -   -jt/ .-.������������ ��������������� ���'    ������'  7c per copy  Canadian Forest Products production by February should hit  520 tons of pulp a day with an annual payroll of $3,050,000, Ed  Sherman, general superintendent  of the Port Mellon mill informed  Gibsons and Area..Chamber of  Commerce at its Monday night  dinner meeting in Danny's Dining Room.  .': He compared the February figure with 1961 when production  hit 270 tons a day with a staff of  332. In 1963 production was increased through a $15,000,000 expansion to 400 tons daily with a  :Staf�� of 485. Present expansion operations costing $6,500,000 will  bring capacity to 520 tons and  ��� the increase in, staff to 520 will  match the tonnage output.  Mr. Sherman intimated there  could be further expansion in the  cards but that was all he said.  The 1961 payroll totalled $1,800,-  000 and at present it is $2,800,000.  When the mill is in peak production in February after expansion  operations it will hit the $3,050,-  000 mark.  He also spoke on employment  policy of the mill which is wherever possible to hire local men.  He urged ithose lads now attending secondary school to continue  until they completed grade 12  because, he said, with mill operation becoming more complex  than ever, the minimum requirement for new help would have to  be of grade 12 standing.       ;<  Guests of the meeting were  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Shermai^' of  Port Mellon. Mr. Sherman is general superintendent: of CanafUan  Forest Products plant at |fort  Mellon. Ken McHeffey, president  was chairman. Owing to the* removal of the . secretary,' -Ron  Whiting, chiropracter, ,to Quesnel, Fred Feeney, vice-president  filled in as pro tem: secretary.  A letter was read reply^g^ to  a chamber letter to thev^ibol  board seeking band . instruction  for secondary. school pupils. ;The  school board said the schdoiyas  not of sufficient size to be able  to afford an instructor. ^'  Charles   Mandelkau xsupported  44 in graduation class  ���A rainbow in the sky shortly  before; graduation exercises at  Elphinstone Secondary School  Saturday night was described by  Principal W. S. Potter as a sign  of good things to come for the 44  graduates.  There were more than 500 in  the audience to see this, the largest graduating class the school  has- ever experienced. Only one  of the large class was unable to  attend^ Gudrun Lehmann.  Dr. Myrne Nevison of U.B.C.  College of Education was chief  speaker and Miss Marilyn Boser  delivered tlie valedictory oration.  Miss Mary Lamb to close- the  ceremony, sang My Best to You,  as: a solo. y :-\  Dr. 'Nevison's address, not too  clearly "heard by a. good many of  'OP Maureen Akeson  Dawn Armstrong  ��� ^Biil.::Ayr'ehyP^y ���'" '-  Ken Baba   "������'*���'  Gunther Barowsky  ; Cheryl Billingsley  Marilyn. Boser  ��� Joy Cameron  Danny Coates  .Edward Cooper  Dal Crosby  Marion Daoust  Linda  DeMarco  Diane Denford  Janice Douglas  Terry Enemark  David Gant  Nadine Gant  Ross Gust  Sherwood Hayes  Carol Holden  Sigmund Johansen  the audience, declared she was  impressed with, the product of  the Sunshine Coast, as she looked over the lines of seated graduates. Her talk pointed up problems of the future with automation creating less possibilities of  employment, and because of that  it might be better to remain at  school for a much longer period  that at present. But she expressed the thought that other than  working, hard the idea of leisure  was wonderful. Changes have  taken place in the last 25 years  that make the changes of the  last 200 years seem insignificant.  Her closing remark, advice to  the graduates, expressed in the  saying that "Anything I can do  they can do better."  Presentation   of  the   gavel   of  gr_id?il 1-ted������;...  .'"..-'.'   Janice Kinrie ^;: y.]:...-      '  'Sylvia Korklarid-       -;'.;  ���:��� :>:---..';vGudi^v----ihi_mn^ r  Gladys  LeWarne  Vicki  Lonneberg  Dianne McDonald      4  Bernard Macleod  Allan Marshall  Linda Moore  Ken Morrison  John Paquette  Linda Peterson  Ken Preiss  Roberta: Quigley  Dean Robilliard  Georgina. Service  Lionel Speck     \  Linda Stanley.  Lynn Stenner  Geraldine  Swansen  Susan Taylor  Georgina Warn  Water still worries  A proposal to develop Chaster  Creek for Gibsons water supply  in view of the failure to find well  water near the reservoir came  before Gibsons council Tuesday  night.  It was one suggestion made in  a report from Martin J. J. Dayton, consulting engineer, who on  Sept. 8 with Fred Holland, Gibsons maintenance man and Mr.  C. F. Gooding, village clerk, inspected the area.  Mr. Dayton's report visualized  the possibility of a reservoir  which could cost up to $300,000  which council thought out of its  reach.  Councillor Sam Fladagef, water department chairman, said it  was necessary that sufficient water be found to service the village for the next 10 years and  that is all we can expect now.  Mr. Dayton suggested pumping  water from the lower level up to  the reservoir but Mr. Fladager  did not favor this method.  Mr. Dayton recommended that  DeMOLAY INSTALLATION  Mount Elphinstone Chapter Order of DeMolay invites the public to the installation of John  Smith, master councillor-elect  and his officers. The ceremony  will be held at Roberts Creek  Masonic Hall on Saturday, Se_$.  26 at 8 p.m. Refreshments and  dance will follow.  an area be defined for a water  system in order to achieve proper development. Before any  sewer system can be developed  a sufficient water supply must  be available. However council  decided to have Mr. Dayton come  from Vancouver to discuss the  problem at the next meeting.  The town planning department  has reported to council that in  the case of Frank Wyngaert's  plan to subdivide his non-conforming property, that the property would still carry its nonconforming status. Council tabled the letter for further consideration.  A permit for an $11,000 one  storey home on the channel side  of Georgia Heights was granted  Mrs. L. G. Baker of Vancouver.  A $500 extension permit to the  Gerald Smith home and a $200  garage for Mrs. Nuotio were  also granted.  STRUCK BY  CAR  A side mirror on a car struck  Charles Brookman of Davis Bay  area .while he was standing on  the side of the highway near Totem Collision, Wilson Creek, Monday about 1:50 p.m. The car,  which was passing another apparently did not know Mr. Brook-  man had been hit. He is now  nursing a bruised arm. Police  are trying to locate the driver of  the car.  GUIDE L.A. MEETING  A meeting of the L.A. to  Guides and Brownies will be held  Tues., Sept. 29, at 8 p.m. at the  home of Mrs. Jean Davidson,  Albbs Rd., Gibsons.  CALLING SQUARENADERS  Calling all Squarenaders. Let's  get back in the swing of things  with a do-si-do and an allemand  left at the Hopkins Hall, Sept. 26  at 8:30 p.m.  the Student Council from the outgoing president to the incoming  one was left high and dry when  no gavel could be found. However each president offered salutations and carried off the. situation with neat composure.  Citizenship Awards ��� Offered  ���by Elphinstone Student Council:  Grade 10��� Gloria Bishop, flash  Grade 11: Rhonda Watson, Judi  Gathercole, flash; Holly Pratt,  crest; Mary Harding and Diane.  Turik, silver leaf and bar; Karen Hansen, Nancy Inglis and Patricia Wood, gold leaf and bar.  Grade 12: Marilyn Boser, -Nadine Gant, Ken Preiss, Danny  Coates, Janice Douglas, Carol  Whitty and Gudrun Lehmann,  flash;. Ken Baba, vcrestjv Lynn  Stenner, silver leaf and bar;"jDi-  anne McDonald, bar to* silver  leaf; Joy Cameron^ cup.^:  These were presentedT"by Mrs.  N. Ball, chairman, Boards of  School Trustees;?   V;v       ^1"  Scholarship   Awards:    OKered  by Student;1'Council ��� ahdcpiJe^nt-;~  ed by Mrs. C. Fisher, member;;  Board of School Trustees.  Grade 10: Erica Ball,' Lynda  Dockar, Carol Enemark, Arlerie  Johnson and Gail Swanson, crest;  Mark Seymour, certificate of  merit; Gloria: Bishop, Ricky Davey, Bryan Furuya, John Warn,  Michael Willis and Judy Brown,  silver torch and bar..  Grade   11:   Susan   Butler,   Jo-  Ann   Nygren   and  Rhonda   Wat-  (Continued on page 4)  the idea of a band and thought  all the players.wanted was someone to encourage them. As chairman of the 3uly 1 Celebration he  told of his frustration last summer in trying to get a band from  Powell River. He did not like  the idea of the area being without a band. Other speakers also  felt something should be done  about it. A committee including  Mr. Mandelkau, Mrs. Sherman  and Percy Lee will work on the  problem.  Digby Porter reporting on tourism spoke of the support given  the chamber on its launching  ramp effort and the fact it was  used considerably during the  summer. He mentioned people  from California and the interior  of B.C. who came because the  ramp was available.  Working on a breakwater brief,  Walt Nygren, chairman of the  marine committee said it was  progressing slowly and.required  more work on it. President McHeffey reported on a Harrison  Lake operation which he thought  might be of use to Gibsons.  A letter will be sent the Gibsons Retail Merchants association suggesting that there is  room within the Chamber of Com  merce for a retail merchants section. Suggestions' were- made to  the chamber that Gibsons merchants were in favor of joining  the chamber as a group.  A letter of thanks for his work  as secretary as. well as a memento will be sent the retiring  secretary, Ron Whiting.  Ribbon cutting  opens Co-op store  A 45-year cycle was completed  Saturday afternoon, when Mrs.  Dave Rees cut the ribbon to open  the new Elphinstone Co-Operative  association store on Marine Drive  in Gibsons. It was 45 years ago.  in Vancouver that she officiated  in the same ceremony to open a  co-op store in that city, Fred  Holland, master of ceremonies at  the opening function announced.  Promptly at 3 p.m. doors of  the store were locked and trading  ceased while the builders, owners and operators of the new  store took part in a ceremony  leading towards the handing over  of the key. cutting the ribbon and  opening of the doors.  Those taking part in the function were A.J. Bourrie and McLennan, contractors; John Roberts, architect; Mr. and Mrs.  William Jarmson and Barney  Johnsrude, B.C. Co . operative  Wholesale Society, Burnaby; A.  E. Ritchey, chairman of Gibsons  municipal council; Fred Holland  Elphinstone Co-operative association and master of ceremonies;  Jim Haining and Bob Bealby,  store managers, Mrs. Dave Rees,  and Vince Prewar for Gibsons  Merchants Association.  The visitors offered congratulations and co-operative wholesale officials stressed the value  of co-operative effort. Mr.' Bourrie  outlined  what his  firm  had  done for Gibsons, built a church  for spiritual needs, a bank in  which to save money and a co-op  store in which to spend that  money.       _  After the ribbon was cut and  the doors unlocked by Mr. Haining, the first customer to enter  was Mrs. Ted Morrison of Marine Drive,  Gibsons.  Staff members at the opening  included Jack Maxwell, Jack  Stone, Dora Benn, Ruth Beacon,  Bea Haining, Georgina Nasadyk  and Jean Wilson, also Charles  Nixon from the wholesale, who  helped during the opening days  The Co-op Store draw for 24  hampers was made by Mrs. Jar-  meson. Winners were: Leslie  Bayley, Irene Sicotte, Celia Stroshein, Mrs. H. Jonat, Karen Cat-  terall, J. L. Gordon, Mrs. D.  Hauka, Spain, R.R. 1; George  Weal, T. B. Baxter, E. Glassford, Mrs. D. B. Wells, J. Haw-  kin, R. Kennett, K. Holmes, Mrs.  R. Adams, Juanita Johnson, M.  Flook, Mrs. A. Blaine, W. Graham, Mrs. W. Karateew, Mr. A.  S. Knowles, Mrs. E. Page and  Allan Marshall.  Gibsons Merchants association  draw for cash prizes of $50, $35  and $15 were won by Rick Davey,  "first; Mrs. G. Fyles and Glen Cat-  tenach, second and third.  The Burrows $25 Co-op membership prize was won by E:  Carlson with ticket number 36239.  Oops! Sorry!  We goofed on the Bingo advertisement.  The date is wrong and the  prize money too.        .  Here are the correct facts:  Bingo, Thurs., Sept. 24 in Gibsons School Hall starting at 8  p.m. with 50 calls at $500 and 53  calls for $400. The $130 jackpot  must go for sure, this week.  Mandapto  build school  Mandap Construction^ Company  '4764-P6#e.feS$i9��^  awarded the ^contract- for ^construction of a six-room elementary school with an activity hall.  Tendered price by the Mandap  company was $169,167 to include  plumbing and heating.  There were four other tenders  ranging from $178,000 plus to  more than $195,000. This school  will be built on the present elementary school grounds on the  School Road side; The activity  room which is part of the contract will be large enough to accommodate, a 13-room school  which .is what the school board  expects to have operating on  that property before many years  have passed.  Zoning bylaw public  meeting for Sechelt  Hydro changes  Mr. F. H. Norminton, B.C. Hydro manager, Sechelt, advises  that the following staff changes  have been made in the area:  Mr. R. Holden, consumer services representative, has transferred to Vancouver and has  been replaced by Mr. Brian Harris from the Powell River office.  Mr. Harris will be available to  advise customers on all phases  of electrical service, including  lighting, heating, cooking etc.  Mr. Peter Newport, district  distribution design engineer has  transferred to Powell River and  has been replaced by Mr. Eric  Hensch, formerly of the Smith-  ers office.  Mr. R. Janis has assumed the  duties of the district meter reader on transfer from the New  Westminster freight office.  Yonr dime first  The hand is quicker than the  eye in the use of public pay-  telephones on the Sechelt Peninsula.  In changing the type of telephone in public locations the B.C.  Telephone company placed a new  instruction card above the phone.  But, to the despair of repairmen  who are receiving a rush of out  of service calls, people are dialling first and. reading the instructions too late.  The correct method now of  placing a long distance call from  a pay-telephone is to lift the receiver for dialtone, deposit ten  cents and then dial O for operator. The coin is returned when  the operator begins to handle the  call.  For local calls, lift the receiver for dialtone, deposit a dime  or two nickles and then dial the  number being called.  The company says the change  of pay-telephone is being made  to have all public phones of identical operation. The change is  bringing about a reversal in the  procedure to place a call.  Following passing of a revised  Sechelt zoning bylaw, council arranged a public hearing in the  Municipal "Hall Pon -Oct.r 6, starting aif7:30 pirn;, for ife consideF  ation. :  This revised bylaw, read three  times; at last council meeting on  Sept. 16 by Councillor Bernel  Gordon contains an amendment  which Mr. Gordon sponsored.  The amendment is to the effect  that instead of an eight foot open  space between homes for the full  length of the^ot, Mr. Gordon proposes this requirement be limited to the length of the building  only;  The bylaw was passed with this  change in a revised version of  zoning needs for the village. A  varied number of parcels of land  requiring zoning reclassification  are included. The public hearing  required by law is called to see  if there is opposition to the changes. The revised bylaw can be  examined at the Municipal office  after Sept. 23.  A proposal to retain Roy Bol-  derson as an outside maintenance man in the village to the  extent of $100 a month was given  consideration after Mr. Bolder-  son explained how he. would operate under, such a financial1 ar-:  ; rangement. It was decided to hold  ^JlteTn-atier'j-over ��� tpVanother meeting to give councillors a "chance  to think it over.  Street naming, again discussed  brought from Councillor Sam  edo and Barnacle, destructive  Dawe that street names like Tor-  menaces in the sea were not suitable for street names. He did not  think anyone associated with the  sea would want to use either  name.  Councillor Dawe also wanted  to know who had, informed the  village clerk to let the street  naming alone for the time being.  Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston agreed she as chairman was  responsible. No one could recall  any direct instruction to the  clerk. Councillor Frank Parker  intimated that he anticipated retiring at the end of his term and  wanted some action while he  was councillor. No direct action  was taken.  Tom Lamb was hired to be assistant to the clerk on a two day  a week basis mainly for motor  licensing registrations.  OES Friendship night  SUBSCRIPTIONS  fo  Beautiful B.C.  fill again be taken by Coast News  WATCH FOR FUTURE ANNOUNCEMENT  Mrs. W. Rankin, W.M. of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter, OES, was  the gracious hostess Thursday  evening at the Chapter's Friendship Night meeting, and was ably assisted by the Worthy Patron  E. J. Shaw.  Several other chapters were  represented including Grace  Chapter, Powell River, from  which were present five members.  The banquet room was a delight to the eye, Mrs. R. J.  Eades, PM, having decorated it  with small red fuschias and red  geraniums. Dainty cards with  appropriate verses by R. J.  Eades marked the places.  Two small hampers were raffled without benefit of cash and  were won by Mrs. E. Hayes and  Mrs. J.  Hicks.  Further entertainment was provided by Mr. and Mrs. S. Davies  who have returned from a five  CUBS TO MEET  Gibsons Cubs A Pack will have  its first meeting on Sat., Sept.  26 at Gibsons School Hall. The  time will be 10 to 11:30 a.m.  The B Pack will meet at the  Legion Hall at 7 p.m., Oct. 6.  Boys who will be eight by January, who wish to join, the junior  Scout movement and who have  not yet registered should phone  District Cubmaster G. Thatcher  at 886-2479.  month trip around the world.  They showed colored slides of  many of the interesting places  they visited.  Their annual golf tournament  took place Monday at the Cumming home when OES Past Matrons held their monthly meeting. Tying top score Mrs. H. Mylroie and Mrs. J. Fisher played  off and Mrs. Mylroie became the  lucky winner of a lapel pin.  Present were past matrons,  Mesdames R. Cumming, president of the club, J. Parker, secretary; H. Mylroie, R. J. Eades,  J. H. Drummond, E. Osborne, C.  Gathercole, G. A. McDonald and  J. Fisher. Mrs. Hazel Freeze,  Grand Secretary, visiting from  Vancouver, was also a guest and  was made an honorary member.  WATCH   CEREMONY  Mr. G. Cooper with the help  of Mrs. M. Sleep and Mr.. Hauka  made it possible for Division 1  and 2 students at Gibsons Elementary School to watch the arrival of President Johnson and  the Peace Arch ceremony on TV  on Wednesday.  OVERHEARD AT SCHOOL  Overheard on the first day of  school: Small boy to Prfljtipal  George Cooper: "Are you Brian  Cooper's  brother?".  Brian Cooper happens to be  the son of Principal George  Cooper. 2       Coast News,  Sept. 24, 1964.  The Timid Soul  A VESST-R CLASSIC  V&U  VOATT HAVCTo SAV ���  /V WORD, oFfioen. I __ow  TFjlS BATHING SUIT- IS- OH-  SHoeKW<3-.V IMMOVCST.  TflGSG  DARA/eO 7SUNKS  /^USr WAve SHRUNK WH.-M  I Twef weR_ wAs��eo. im  I  <3_TT7A/_> OFF Trie PCACH  \ AT oncg  (Boast Mjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  jayment 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, Bl.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year. *   ,  Menacing pesticides  An example of the need for careful introduction of new products  such as pesticides with a necessary period of education explaining  their effects was brought to light at a convention in Ottawa recently.  It was a conference organized by the Agricultural Chemicals association and one of the speakers, L. A. Miller of Shell Canada Limited spoke out plainly. He said that while scientific journals in the  1950's carried truly astounding articles on how pesticides increased  the quality and quantity of crops and the health standards of millions of diseased people, rarely did such stories reach the general  public through news media.  He said further that the main public relations job of the industry  should be to instruct contemporary users of pesticides on their  correct use and educate future users to prevent misuse and abuse  later on. '   ,������  Another speaker advised the association not to hide the truth  about the hazards of pesticides but state them frankly. He also  thought the skull and crossbones should be on all pesticide labels,  thus amplifying the toxic nature of the chemicals.  This is not only a matter for the chemicals association to consider. It should be a medical matter and one for government health  departments to have had under control at an early stage. There are  ,_iow far too many reports of pillutions occurring; killing off both  land and sea life. Where there is action there is also reaction and  it is the reaction which becomes more mencing as more and more  ���pesticides come into use. Perhaps the chemical association have  been remiss in operating at a scientific level with publicity when it  should have also warned, in a level-headed manner, of the public  .dangers involved.  Bureaucratic genius!  The federal Civil Service Commission is advertising in Quebec  rfor armory watchmen at $3,170 a year.  Taxpayers will be pardoned if they ark the defence minister if  it would not perhaps be good training ��� to say nothing of saved needless expense ��� for the army to watch its own armories. Moreover,  even if the army can't, for some valid reason, be expected to maintain its own vigilance, how much watching and .how effective watching does the minister think $3,170 per year will buy?  By U.S. standards, what the civil service is proposing to pay is  just a shade over what has been officially designated as the "poverty"  level.  This seems to be another example of the bureaucratic genius at  work.  Ideological father image  The ideological split between the Moscow and Peking branches  of the communist camp has become still more acrimonius. In a scathing denunciation carried by the New China News Agency, Communist Chinese officials officially turned thumbs down on a Soviet proposal for an international communist conference in mid-1965.  "While you pursue this anti-Communist, anti-popular and anti-  revolutionary line, how can the Marxist-Leninists reach any agreement or take' any common action with you?" Chinese Communist  officials asked. They went on to add that "if we were to take part  in your schismatic meeting, it would be tantamount to legalizing  your illegal activities ... to accepting the Communist Party of the  "Soviet Union as the patriarchal father party."  Obviously, Peking sees its own party in the role "father image"  for world communism.  eons  ��� A- J. .���.-���"0:p: ��� ���  Until the end of August and  some times beyond the male  Band-tailed pigeons continue to  call, usually morning and evening, indicating with their soft  and pleasing coo-coo that the.v  are still interested in the possibility of another nest.  Hearing it for the first time  a visiting English cousin asked  in surprise "Cuckoo?" There is  a remote resemblance to! the  call of that famous -r���or per-,  haps infamous ��� bird that she;  was familiar with, and there is  the same motive in both but if  the two could be compared the  difference would be greater than  the resemblance.  The pigeons build high in the.  trees, making a flimsy platform  of twigs which seems to serve  their needs and if they have the  same views on the subject as  the tame" ones I kept as a boy���  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  ; How big is the St. Lawrence  River?  One of the great rivers of the  world, The St. Lawrence is the  last long link in the water system that, including the Great  Lakes and the St. Louis River,  stretches 2440 miles from Belle  Isle in the waters of the Atlantic, westward to the heart of  Minnesota. The system drains an  area of almost half a million  square miles. As rivers go, the  Encyclopedia Canadiana states,  the St. Lawrence has the characteristics of a young stream,  for its passage is still comparatively steep and broken by many  rapids.  The  St.   Lawrence  proper  begins at the eastern end of Lake  Ontario, winding past the Thousand Islands  and flowing northeast   toward   Quebec.   Until   the  construction of  the  Seaway the  narrowing   of   the   river   around  Brockville  created the turbulent  stretch   called   the   International  Rapids. The building of the Seaway  power  dam near Cornwell  created the vast Lake St. Lawrence, making this section navigable. A canal system bypasses  other rapids on the run to Montreal.   After  meeting  the   waters  of the  Ottawa  River  just  west  of   Montreal,   the   St.   Lawrence  broadens out and takes a gentle  winding 'course  to  Quebec City.  Eastward, the mountains close  in on both sides of the now very  v-ide river until it forms an estuary   of   the   sea,   ranging   from  three  to   seventy' miles   across.  Even  at  Quebec  City  the  tides  are  18 feet  high.  The  total volume of water brought down by  the  St.   Lawrence  exceeds  400,-  000 cubic feet per second .at its  mouth,   a   volume   exceeded   Dy  only  one other North American  river, the Mississippi.  Gems of Thought  FORGIVENESS  If you have been badly wronged, forgive and forget.���Mary  Baker Eddy  He is below himself that is  not above an injury.���Frances  Quarles  Forgiveness ought to, be like  a cancelled note ��� torn in two,  and burned up, so that it never  can be shown against one. ���  Henry Ward Beecher  Only the brave know how to  forgive; it is the most refined  and generous pitch of virtue human nature can arrive at. ���  Laurence Sterne  There is a noble forgetfulness  ��� that which does not remember  injuries.���Charles   Simmons  BOUNDARY MIX-UP  The northernmost point of land  in the U.S. proper is in Canada  because 200 years ago a mix-up  in defining the boundary made  American territory of a peninsula that juts into the Lake of  the Woods, north of the 49th  parallel; it is part of Minnesota,  but can be reached by land only  through Manitoba.  MORE MEXICAN ROADS  Mexico's national highway network has increased 38.5 percent  in the past five years, says the  B.C. Automobile Association.  Nearly 11.5 million cars, trucks  and buses used Mexico's toll  roads and toll bridges iri 1963 ���  a 30 percent increase over 1962.  ULady, will you kindly remove yowbntV'  V-*-  60 STATE-OWNED  There are 320 radio and television stations operating in Canada, of which 260 are privately-  owned and 60 are state-owned.  Homers they were ��� they may  be.quite" fussy about the style of  nest. I would .gather fine twings  and build them carefully into  what I thought was a most inviting nest, but the birds invariably picked my handiwork out  ;. and built to their own simple  plan.  The arrival of the pigeons in  ��� snrjne. ��� which they never rush  so that the first call heard; can  be taken as a sign that spring  has come to stay and not to  tantalize us ��� is not welcome to  everybody, certainly not to those  with; cherry trees. They are  fruiteaters first of all and until  there are cherries the buds will  do;ffollowed. by the smaller immature green fruit with a final  visit later for any leftovers that  may have survived the weather,  the. visits of boys and robins!  The way of the cherry grower is  hard!  When there was more farming  in the district there were more  pigedhs, a-field of sprouting oats  was a banquet prepared for  them and large patches of it  would be.blue with pigeons, all  feeding greedily. Nor was the  ; gun of much use, a shot fired  into the midst of them by an  angry farmer might disable one  or two but the main flock would  rise, circle one and settle to it  again a little farther off.  The Band-tailed pigeons, Family Columbidae, Genus Columba  fasciata���according to the Western Bird Guide ��� have an extended range from B.C. southward over all the ranges comprising the Western Cordillera of  which the Rockies are the most  easterly range, westward to the  coast and down to Mexico. In  immense flocks where food is  abundant they feed on wild fruit,  grain and seeds of all kinds and  acorns, nothing comes amiss to  their powerful grinding apparatus and the young, fed on pre-  digested food make incredibly  fast growth and are on the wing  by the time they are three weeks  old, just as it is with the pigeons  of our lofts. So two or even three  nests in a season are quite possible.  A few doves visit us too' but I  do^not recall ever seeing more  than     two     pairs in a  season,  though they are found far and  .wide over the U.S.A. and south-  LEGAL  NOMCE   OF   INTENTION   TO   APPLY  -f ������  ���*.;!-.%        xo   tEASE   LAND  'In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situate at Madeira Park, in the  Province of. British Columbia and more  particularly known and described ' as  . Block Thirty-five (35), District Lot One  Thousand: and Twenty-three (1023),  Group One (1) New Westminster Land  District,   Plan   7125.  Take notice that I. William A. Cameron;: of Madeira Park, B.C., occupation '  Fisherman intend to apply for a lease  3f the following described lands:���  . Commencing at a post planted at the  North-West Corner Post. of Block 35,  DL 1023 thence 100 feet in a S.W. direction; thence 200 feet In a direction  N. 40 dee 22 min W. thence 100 feet in  a N.E. direction; thence 200 feet in a  direction S. 40 deg 22 min E. and containing one-half (1/2) acres, more or  less, for the purpose of packing plant  ���_nd  boat  mooring.  WILLTA**   ALT.TSTER   CAMERON  Dated August 12th,  1964.  ern Canada. But the pigeons are  as much a feature of our summers as the robin, in the fruit  trees, huckleberries and the  elderberry shrubs and overhead  against the sky ��� or the clouds  of 1964 ���- flying in formation in  the direct, purposeful way of  true birds of passage. If or when  smaller birds, have been chemically killed such omnivorous feeders and mobile creatures as the  pigeons may be among the few  survivors.  Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  i--������_���-������---���������������.--���--���-k*aa-aaaaai_n��ft��.ai  m  The value of the  time you'll save  will more than  pay bur modest  rental. We're  ready to go anytime you say.  Seche!!, B.C.  Phone  885-2214  __ KU  Hr&r dr  THAT EXTRA  INGREDIENT  Every prescription written by your physician  is a set of instructions to the pharmacist telling  the exact amounts of the medicines he wishes  you to have, the form they are to be in and the  way they should be taken. It is our responsibility  to carry out those instructions to the letter.  But, pharmacists always add an extra ingredient to every prescription. That is the special, care *�� in compounding it. We handle your  prescription ;as if it was intended for a member  Of our own family, for you have entrusted us  with your niost. precious possession . . . your  'healths   "--'V--N ���''���'���'''  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R.OB  be money-wise:  Ask for helpful hints on every phase of personal banking  at your nearby Royal Bank branch.  Money-saving hints, like: how our 2-Account Plan can help keep  your Savings Account safe from "nibbling"; how a Personal Chequing  Account (at 10j5-a-cheque) can save you money on paying bills;  how you can cut costs substantially by borrowing  the Royal termpian way!  Leaflets available; use your      ]ib���!_l   w-h  Royal Bank services^ fijj||i   ROYAL BAN K  to the full. _ b___*____l -  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch There wasa  (By NANCY CLEAVER)  Nursery rhymes are. a great  source of pleasure and.learning  for a small child. A mother finds  a minor mishap like a tumble  quickly forgotten with the magic  of the words:  Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall..  Humpty Dumpty had a great  fall.  , or  Jack and Jill went up the hill.  To fetch a pail of water.  Every family has its own way  of enjoying things.  The  Browns  may shout a nursery rhyme in  unison.    Mrs.    Smith may stop  suddenly    half    way through a  rhyme  and Junior will finish it  quickly.   Some   children   love  to  sing a rhyme to a tune of their  own making.  Mother remembers the nursery  rhymes and little verses which  were familiar to her when she  was a child. But she may discover in a nursery book, with  attractive illustrations, rhymes  Vhich she never learned or additional verses to old favorites.  Not long ago we came across  a second and third verse to the  moralistic tale,  "There was a little girl who  had a little curl,  Right   in   the  middle   of   her  forehead,  And when she was good, she  was very,  very good.  But  when   she  was bad,   she  was horrid."  The last two verses describe  her as standing on her head, in '  her trundle bed, screaming and  yelling until her mother rushed  upstairs, thinking it was the boy  playing in the attic and "spanked her most emphatic!"  The little child goes from the  delightful nonsense of nursery  rhymes to verses for children by  Robert Louis Stevenson, A. A.  Milne, Eugene Field, Waiter de  la Mare and others. The absorption of a small boy in the changing shapes of his shadow has  been cleverly told in Robert  Louis Stevenson's "My Shadow."  What child has not repeated with  enthusiasm this poet's  "How do you like to go up in  a swing,  Up in the air so blue?"  "fiiere. are many poems of exciting    voyages    and two whict.  every     child     should have  tn��.-.  chance     to     hear  are Edwaru  Lear's "The Owl and the Pussy  cat" and Eugene Field's "Wynh  en, Blynken and Nod." The sooth  ing rhythm as well as the story  of    this,:  second poem make it  particularly    suitable    for    bedtime  reading  aloud.  tieen on  Q  new stamp  A new postage stamp to honor  the visit to Canada of Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II will be  issued by the Canada Post Office on Oct.5, Hon. John R.  Nicholson, Postmaster General  announces.  Her Majesty plans to visit  Charlottetown, P.E.I, and Quebec  City, marking the centenary celebrations of the two famous conferences that led to Confederation three years later. Special  postage stamps commemorating  the Charlottetown and Quebec  Conferences have already been  issued.  The new stamp will be of the  large size in a vertical format.  It will depict a portrait of Her  Majesty from a photograph by  Anthony Buckley of London,  England. The wording Postes -  Canada - Postage -. and the denomination, five cents, complete  the design of the stamp.  The portrait depicts Her Majesty in a seated position wearing a simple white gown and a  tiara. A model of the stamp was  submitted, to Her Majesty before engraving and Queen Elizabeth expressed her satisfaction  with the design.  The stamp will be printed in  purple ink by the steel engraving  intaglio process. The stamp was  designed and printed by the Canadian Bank Note Company of  Ottawa.  Canadians own more than $3,-  000 worth of life insurance per  head of population.  ���Some children may want to  draw their own pictures to illustrate poems such as:  "Good   morning,    merry   sunshine, '  How did you wake so soon?"  Other youngsters who have a  special flair for words may. want  to make up their own poemsc  Your son or daughter may not  write, verses which endure but  you will be glad, in later years,  that you kept a record of these  first attempts at original expression.  Nursery, rhymes are every  child's" birthright, but many  families have not stumbled on  the pleasure which poetry can  give to a group or to jan individual. Both rhymes and poer. >  add to a child's vocabulary. Off  a rainy day or when a child is  convalescing, a new nursery  rhyme or book of poems is a  great help. Here are three books  librarians recommend: Lavender's Blue by Kathleen Lines,  Ring O'Roses by Leslie Brook  and Ding Dong Bell by Percy  M. Young.  LOOK  MA!   NO   HANDS!  The section of the basement  where Dad's power tools are  kept should not be open to the  junior members of the family.  All electrical . connections and  sharp tools should be kept out  Of  bounds to  youngsters.  Ccast News, Sept. 24, 1964.       5  MAGNETIC POLE MOVES  When Sir James Clark Ross  -n '^-"������p". 'ho North Magnetic  Pole in 1831 it was located on  ouuthia Peninsula; it is constantly moving and now is about 100  miles west, on Prince of Wales  Island.  BROTHERS AUSTIN AND J. FRANK WILLIS, originally from  Halifax, are well known to Canadians because of their successful  broadcasting careers. Austin (left) has gained international renown  for his acting at home, in Britain and the United States. J. Frank  Willis, veteran CBC staff member, is familiar to CBC radio listeners  for CBC Sunday Night. He is mow working on a radio documentary  on the First World War. Television viewers know him for Wis work  on Close Up and Question Mark.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, SEPT. 28  For an appointment for eye examination phone  -    Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  How does Canada's success car outdo itself for '65?  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  v-__,k>_.."-__  Parisienne Custom Sport Coupe  Parisienne Custom Sport Convertible  The 1965 Pontiac is new. Completely new. It's  excitingly longer and wider. Dramatically sleek  and low, with a breathtaking beauty that promises adventure in every racy line. Pontiac '65  has a perimeter frame. It's roomier and quieter  than ever. There's a new wider track that gives  Pontiac steady-as-a-rock stability; new, easy  handling; and a smooth, comfortable ride. What  else is new for '65 ? Lots. Fashion-styled fabrics  and sumptuous interiors.Thoughtfully improved  convenience features. Curved side windows.  Low profile tires. Wraparound front bumper.  Plus a host of other good things that makes  Pontiac the car to be seen in for 1965.  165 PONTIAC  the newlook of success  -See your local Pontiac dealer-  P-l��15o  i^Lefs not save any more.  te_-._^.cmIcanatf��rdJ"y j  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD,  SECHELT Ph. 885-2111 SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  SEPT. 25,  26 &  28  Harold Lloyd's Old Movies  HAROLD LLOYD'S WORLD  OF COMEDY  Your   last   chance   to   laugh   at  Harold Lloyd  Starts 8 p.m.,   Out  10 p.m.  Lacking other paper, Fleury  Mesplet printed Canada's first  book, in Montreal in 1776, on  wallpaper.  PRESCRIPTION  EYE GLASSES $16.95  Includes Frames & Lens  All Doctor's Eyeglass Prescriptions filled. Only first  quality materials used. All  work performed by qualified Opticians.  GRANVILLE     OPTICAL  861 Granville St., Van  Money-Back   Quarantee  HALfMOON BAY NOttS  Congratulations and Best Wishes fo the  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP STORE  on the opening of their new  modern store  Wyngaert Poultry Farm  Charter Members  Exciting New Styles  in  White Cross Shoes  Be sure to see these new  arrivals in Fall Styles  Black    calf,    Patent,  Brown calf and Reptiles,   Walking   heels  and Dress illusions  Hard to Fit?  Try the White Cross Combination Heel Fitting    ; f  Comfort Assured Plus Style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886-9833  MARINE DRIVE  Syd Edwards  GBS  Ltd.  The Right Price al the Right Place  4'x8W P.V. W00DGRAINS    ___ $4.90 sht  4'x8'x1/16 ARBORITE (in stock) $17.50 sht  12"x24'W WHITE DUHL-COTE CEILING TILE 15c sq. ft.  2"x15" & 2"x23" INSULATION _____ $59 per M  4'x8'x%" PRE-FIN ASH (10 sheets & over)    $7.95 per sht  4x8x3/16 PRE-FIN MAHOG   $4.60 per sht  4x8x3/4 D.G. SAND-FIR   $7.50 per sht  4x8x11/16 F.G. FIR   $6.70 per sht  4x8x3/4 RIB GRAIN MAHOG E.G $14.75 per sht  4x8x3/4 SAPELA MAHOG  $15.75 per sht  4x8x1/4 F.G. FIR  $3.35 per sht  45 lb 2 ply ROLL ROOFING  $3.48 roll  165 lb HEX ASPHALT SHINGLES  ���_ $10.65 square  2x4, 2x6, 2x8, 2x10 UTILITY FIR S4S R/L in  Sling Load Lots (approx. 2500 FBM per slg) $75 per M FBM  SAND - GRAVEL - CEMENT  Phone 886-2642  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Even on this beautiful coast,  with its plentiful and ; rich: resources, few hosts who set out  to impress their guests make as  big a success Of it as did Buzz  Jones, who. ..last weekend was  host at his Redrooffs home to  R. G. (Bud) Hummer of Oklahoma City, Les French of - Detroit with son Mike, Ed Watkin  of Buffalo, Wyoming and Bill  Kooning of Toronto.  The party set out in two boats,  the Jones boat and Jack Temple's boat Bikini to fish for coho.  Just off -Welcome Beach, Bud  Hummer hooked into a big fish  and had the thrill of landing a  47 lb. 2 oz. spring salmon. The  salmon is being frozen and flown  to Oklahoma City.  Graduates  (Continued from Page 1)  son,  certificate  of merit.  Grade 12: Gudrun Lehmann  and Roberta Quigley, certificate  of merit; Dianne McDonald, bar  to silver torch; Bill Ayres, Marilyn Boser, Nadine Gant and  Lynn Stenner, gold torch and  bar; Joy Cameron, cup.  .Honor Society Certificates: presented by Mr. D. Montgomery,  vice-principal: John Warn, Michael Willis, Arlene Johnson,  Bryan Furuya, Carol Enemark,  Lynda Dockar, Ricky Davey,  Gloria Bishop, Erica Ball, Lynn  Stenner and Marilyn Boser.  Pins to members of 1963-64 Student Council Executive: Presented by Mr. A. S. Trueman:  President, Ken Baba; vice-  president, Nadine Gant; secretary-General, Linda Moore; minister of finance, Geraldine Swanson; minister of finance for clubs  Diane Denford; government critic, Linda Peterson; minister of  athletics, Danny Coates; minister of activities, Susan Taylor;  minister of senior social affairs,  Dianne McDonald and minister  of junior social affairs, Wendy  Inglis.  Scholarships and Bursaries:  Sechelt Teachers Association  scholarship, presented by Mr. J.  Ferrari, president S.T.A., to  Marilyn, Boser.  Parent Teacher Council scholarship, presented toy Mrs. C.  Fisher to Marilyn Boser.  William -Bow Memorial bur-(  sary offered by Sunshine Coast  Kiwans Club and presented by  Mr. D. Hauka to Sigmund Johan-  sen.v  Gibsons Building Supplies prize  for senior Industrial Education,  Kenneth Morrison.  Livingstone Award for industry,   Sigmund Johansen.  Women's Institute award for  senior Home Economics, presented by Mrs. J. J_.ee, Dianne McDonald.  Trophies:  Headlands Service Club shield  to student with highest academic standing in University program, presented by Mrs. D. Rees  to  Marilyn  Boser.  Remaining trophies presented  by Mr. L. Smith:  . Coast News Sheld, highest aggregate standing in Grade 12,  Commercial Program, Nadine  Gant.  Elphinstone Trophy: highest  aggregate standing in Grade 12,  Academic Pio-gram, Dianne McDonald.  Bob Fretter Trophy, highest  aggregate standing in Grade 11,  Jo-Ann Nygren.  Royal Canadian Legion bursaries offered by Gibsons branch,  Royal Canadian Legion and presented by Mr. J. Wilson to Joy  Cameron, proceeding to U.B.C.  and Bill Ayres, proceeding to Institute of Technology.  Special Prizes: Presented by  Mrs. B. Rankin:  Book prize for highest academic standing in Grade 10, Bryan  Furuya.  Book prize for highest academ--  ic standing in Grade 11, Susan  Butler.  Book prize for highest academic standing in Grade 12, Marilyn  Boser.  Gibsons Kinsmen Club prize  for highest standing in Social  Studies 30, Karen Hansen.  French Consul's prize for ach-  'ievement in French, Marilyn Boser.  Helen Bezdeck Research Essay trophy and book prize, Marilyn  Boser.  The Church of His Presence  was beau_ful$y decorated for  the Harvest Festival service on  Sunday. Huge sunflowers and  cornstalks framed the doors of  the church. Beneath the altar  were a gardener's corner depicting seedtime to harvest and a  fishermen's corner, with a model  ship sailing on an ocean of blue  plastic.  The offerings of fruit, vegetables, jams, jellies and home  baking will be distributed among  the old folk of the Columbia Coast  Mission cottages at Pender Harbour. Mrs. Alan Greene who was  the artistic creator of the decorations, invited the congregation to tea afterwards.  At a meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay improvement Association on  Sept. 14, the secretary was directed to write to. the School Board  regretting that nothing had yet  been achieved towards improving the playground situation at  Madeira Park iSchool. Jim  Graves, the president, announced that as a result of pressure  by the association, the junction  of the Redrooffs Road and the  Highway had been ; cleared of  brush, thus removing a serious  traffic hazard. It was agreed .to  call a meeting of residents of  Halfmoon Bay on Oct. 8 to meet  Mr. T. Ruben of the Community  Programs Branch regarding centennial celebrations.  Vacationing at their Frances  Avenue cottage are Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Rhoades of Vancouver.  Guests of the Stan Moffats are  their daughter Lorraine from  North Vancouver and Wayne  Hindson of Alberni.  Holding the fort at the Henry  Guenther home are Daryl and  Marieanne Germyn, while Lupe  is in St. Mary's Hospital awaiting the arrival of the stork.  Wayne Gillis of Vancouver is  the guest of Don Ross.  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse's new  granddaughter, born at Boston  Bar last week is to be named  Laurie  Frances  MacDougall.  Mrs. Ruby Warne is back after  a most enjoyable trip to Prince  Rupert with her brother, C. D.  Casey and his wife. Mr. Casey is  fire chief of Cadanec at Trail.  They travelled by way of Quesr  nel, Prince George and Terrace.  Since her return, Mrs. Warne's  guests have been her sons James  Wier and Frankie Warne, and  Jean Nassey of Burnaby.  Owing to unfavorable weather,  the meeting of the Lovers of Life  League has been postponed until  Saturday, Sept. 26, but in future will be on the third Saturday of the month.  OMITTED LAST WEEK  Guests of the Frank Lyons  have been their granddaughter,  Susan Laird and Mrs. Florence  Thompson of Vancouver. Mrs.  Thompson has been visiting Redrooffs for 25 years, having had  a cottage there until a few years  ago.  At the Morrice Hanley house  have been Mr. and Mrs. Ffennell  Ti- Flufy of West Vancouver and  Morris and Pauline Stewart of  Maillardv-lle.  Flying from Dufblin last week  came Miss Marie Keyes to visit  her sister, Mrs. Pat Murphy and  her mother, Mrs. Stephen Keyes.  Canon Alan Greene's guest  last week was his brother, Canon  Heber Greene.  ing the Craig cottage at Redrooffs for the past year, are leaving this week for Bellingham,  where Chuck will return. to university for a two year course in  teaching. Arlene Chestnut is a  granddaughter of Mrs. Eva Lyons.  At last week's meeting of the  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, , plans were  made for a tea and sale of novelties and home baking on Nov. 7.  Chuck and Arlene Chestnut and  son Michael, who have been rent-  Stewart Cup for best notebook,  Dianne McDonald for Home Economics. notebook.  Cloke Trophy for contribution  to music,  Gerald Gathercole.  Doreen Hough medal for proficiency in clerical practice, Lynn  Stenner.  Dave MacLeod Memorial' trophy for proficiency and sportsmanship in track and field, midget category,  Dave Burritt.  Board of School Trustees Award to student making 80% or  more on University Entrance Examinations, presented by Mrs.  Ball to Marilyn Boser.   >  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1964.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbiig  Ph. 886-2460 for information  L.A. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  RUMMAGE SALE  Friday, Sept. 25  10 a.m. fo 12 p.m.  Legion Hall   -   Gibsons  WMM TO CARPET MM  If you are being solicited to buy carpet we urgently  suggest you contact The Better Business Bureau.���  MU 2-2711  BURRITT BROS.  886-2453 or MU 4-2364  Good Used Cars  1959 FORD Family Sedai  New tires, V-8 Motor, Radio, Automatic  Trans. Ideal Family Sedan. Qi'i  JjUUJ\    vrl^tJLi J_      ..������.....��...*.........^...��..  1959 NASH Rambler Sedan  $1195  $650  V-8 Mo'tor, PoVer Steering, Power Brakes  Automatic Trains. Just like New  AT A SENSATIONAL LOW PRICE ......  1958 CHEV 2 dr. Sedan  V-8, Std. Trans. Motor recently overhauled  Needs Paint. Because we don't have time  to paint it. Here is an ALL TIME LOW PRICE  1958 HILLMAN Sedan  Radio, Good rubber, clean, nice paint.  TRANSPORTATION AT ITS CHEAPEST ....  1957 CHEV Bel Air Sedan  V-8, Automatic Trans., Clean, Nice Paint  A TERRIFIC BUY  ,  1956 PONTIAC Sedan  V-8, Automatic  A REAL LITTLE FAMILY CAR ...   1961 VAUXHALL Bedford Van  The ideal inexpensive type of Panel Truck.  Roomy and in Excellent Shape.  A REAL GAS SAVER   .,  Peninsula Motors Products  (1957)   LTD.  SECHELT ���' Ph. 885-2111  $775  $650  FAMILY     BREAD  and  TASTY     BUNS  Now also available in the new  CO-OP STORE  FAMILY BAKING LTD.  ILA LOCKHART ��� Ph. 886-2353  SE DRUG STORE  NOW  OPEN  Official opening Friday, October 2  Sunsycrest Plaza Coast News, Sept. 24, 1964.  COMING   EVENTS  Sept. 28. Rubber " bridge, Port  Mellon Church Hall. Peninsula  Bridge Club.  Oct. 9. Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Home Baking Sale at Super  Valu, 6 <to 9���p.m.  Oct. 17, Annual DeMolay Turkey  Dinner will be convened at the  Roberts Creek Masonic Hall.  7 p.m. Tickets may be obtained  from any DeMolay member or  phone John Smith 886-7711.  Nov. 27. St. Aidan's W.A. Annual Christmas Bazaar, Parish Hall  Roberts Creek.  DEATHS  PAQUETTE ��� Passed away  Sept. 16, 1964, May Olive Pa-  ^uette of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Survived by 2 daughters, Mrs.  Nancy Read, Sechelt, Mrs. Betty  Harrison, Calif., 1 son Francis,  Roberts Creek, B.C.; 1 sister,  Mrs. G. Reeves, Victoria, B.C.,  6 grandchildren, 3 great-grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Tues., Sept. 22, at 2 p.m.,  from the Roberts Creek United  Church. Interment Seaview Cemetery, Rev. (M. Cameron officiated HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  MAIKAWA ��� Passed away Sept.  21, 1964; Tokujiro Maikawa of  Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Koyoshi, 1 daughter  Mrs. Misao Ono, Sechelt, B.C.  1 son Robert, Sechelt, B.C. and  grandchildren. Funeral service  Wed. evening, Sept. 23 from the  Buddhist Temple, iSteveston, B.C.  Rev. S. Ikuta officiating. Cremation. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS      ~  We would like to sincerely thank  so very much the volunteers,  friends and businessmen who  lielped us in so many ways to get  our home rebuilt.  Arnold,  Dorothy Rose  and family.  The family of the late Charlie  Burns wish to thank the many  friends and neighbors for their  kindness and help during his long  illness and sudden death.  Oney, Sally, Marie, Aina, Anne.  We wish to express sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  many friends for all the cards  and remembrances received during my recent stay in hospital.  Phil   Garratt   and family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landings   .��� ��� ��� '  Flowers for all occasions  Bldred's   Flower   Shop.   Sechelt.  Phone 8854455  _______     __  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  $25 REWARD  for information leading to safe  recovery of pure black male cat,  answers to Sammy, lost from  Franklin Road 10 days ago. Very  shy of people, easily frightened.  Could be hiding in bush or near  old home on N. Fletcher Rd. Ph.  886-2872 or 886-9858.  HELP WANTED  Waitress wanted. P.A. Coffee  Bar, Sechelt. Phone 885-9928.  Contractor to dig basement and  lay forms, 30 x 40 around, cement to be 6 inches thick. Top of  Hill, North Rd. Please state contract price. Box 724, Coast News.  Choir leader and organist for  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  Gibsons United Church, Box 271,  Gibsons post office.  WORK WANTED   High school boy who desires Saturday work, Phone 886-2646.  ROY'S LAND^SERVICE  ROTO-TI__I__NG, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete  Lawn  Service  from  planting to maintenatice  Mowing and Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and FertilizSng  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  la\rn 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-  Sewlng. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  BOATS FOR SALE  Auxiliary sloop,  20 ft. OA.  Excellent condition. Ph. 885-2062.  12 ft. fully fibreglassed plywood  boat $100. Phone 885^2087.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange lor area property. Phone 886-2762. ,  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  .52 Hillman, good running. order,  cheap transportation. ��100 cash.  Phone 886-2341. ,Matt Huhtala,  Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  1953 Mercury Vz ton pickup, good  running  condition.  Ph.   883-2624.  1962 Chevrolet sedan. Phone 886-  2801.  Acreage, Wilson Creek. Ideal  for development. 3 bedrm cottage, shop and pump house, highway and creek frontage. Make  good trailer park. Real investment at $9950 full price.  14 acre Farmette ��� Large  older home with sun porch, fireplace, plbg. New Machine shed,  chicken house, guest cabin, lawn  and garden. Good water supply.  Subdiv. possibilities. Only $7500  Terms.  Handyman's special ��� Selma  Park view cottage, 2 bedrm, liv.  rm, Treed lot close to store and  P.O. Try all offers. $3300 F.P.  $500 down, Wilson Creek 2 br.  home on large treed lot. Stove included. Priced to sell at $5500.  $1500 dn. West Sechelt 2 bedrm. home on large treed lot. $5600  F.P.  Selma Park retirement. Clean,  remodelled. View cottage. Auto  hot water. Arborite kitchen, Pem.  bath. $5500 F.P. with $2250 down.  3 bedrm. West Sechelt. Lovely  landscaped view lot. access to  beach. Pem. bath. 220 power.  Good water supply. $10,950 F.P.  80' waterfront lot, West Sechelt  Close to Wakefield Inn. $4400,  terms.  Davis Bay. Lots, treed, view,  close to beach, store and P.O.  $1650,  terms.  Porpoise Bay, Clean view  home. 2 bedrm, Arborite kitchen.  Landscaped lot. Ideal for small  family.  $7950 F.P.  Sechelt bus. block. Large store  plus 3 bedrm suite above. Main  street location. Full cement bsmt.  Ideal business site. Priced to sell  only $16,500 F.P.  Welcome Beach: Ideal retirement or summer home. Over 200  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500.  Gunboat Bay: Possible S.D. 8  acres, 3 br. home ideal for fisherman, safe anchorage area, 400  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500 on  terms.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sec-ielt, B.C.  WEST SECHELT^ *  2 bedroom house- on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  2 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath.  $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850.  SECHELT  Homes and lots in village.  SELMA PARK ���  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  2 bedroom house on 2 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall 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.  I gotta House, You gotta House  All God's cbillun gotta HOUSE-  ALL BUT ONE FAMILY  We have the house for that  family, a house just waiting a  chance to become a Family  Home.  A Modern 3-lbedroom house,  with big view, living room,, fireplace, furnace, rec. room, modern kitchen and bath, lots of cup-  / boards and storage space. Full  concrete basement.  Come in, you family and let's  discuss the revised credit terms  on this brand new, convenient  home in Gibsons' newest housing area.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  GRANTHAMS  Immediate occupancy ��� Family home, 3 bdrms. with extra  space in high dry basement for  suite  or  rooms.  GIBSONS !  New 2 bdrm home, level walk  to stores and wateffront,  choice location, $1,000 down.  Eves, f C, R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  GIBSONS  View Lots ��� Located in popular new home area. Each lot  offers uninterrupted view of bay.  Priced from $1,950: easy terms.  Acreage ��� 21 acres with creek  and 1200 feet road frontage. Property close to village with ex-.  cellent subdivision potential. Full  price $6,500 terms.  . ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� Attractive 2 bedroom bungalow on beautifully  landscaped 94 acre treed property with 75 feet beach frontage. First time offered. Full  price $13,500, easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  Waterfront Duplex  ��� Modern  one bedroom self-contained units.,  on large, level, beautifully treed,  waterfront lot. Full price $8,500  easy terms.  SELMA PARK  Two Bdrm. Cottage ��� On large  landscaped lot. Pembroke bathroom, oil stove in family kit-;  chen. Full price only $5,000, easy;  terms. ii  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.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.   .  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  PROPERTY  WANTED  '���-���-������ .���     " . ���"      . i'   -  About 1 acre waterfront property anywhere on, Sechelt Peninsula, Reply to Box 726, Coast News.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Mortgage money available.  ���   New 3 bedroom home. Inspec��  tion invited. ' '-'"7J  New 2 br. home. $8,900.  Lots  on Sargeant  Rd.,   $1,750  to $2,500.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones ' ��s��-21fi6  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  ONE ACRE PLUS  Beach Ave., near Park, Roberts  Creek. Some clearing, log house  started. F.P. $1800. Terms considered.  STEELE & CROMBIE LID.  13 W. Broadway, Van. 10.  Mtge. Funds ��� Deals financed  Beautiful new home, Redrooffs  Road. Waterfront. $25,000. Phone  885-9379.  TWO  NEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking. Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  GRANTHAMS LANDING  20 choice lots available ��� view  property. $16,000 for this parcel,  or $850 per lot. Terrific holding  property, or subdivision. Cash offer, or terms.  Mary Gofsky 736-6066  RUTHERFORD McRAE Ltd.  1774 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. 733-8181 (24 hrs.)  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Wanted, couple or family to take  charge of rental business, with  accommodation. Box 725, Coast  News.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  inv the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  FOR  RENT  2 bedroom furnished trailer in  vicinity of Hopkins Landing. Ph.  886-2762 after 5 p.m.  Cabins in the Langdale area,  from $12.50 per month and up.  Phone 886-2889.        __^  3 bedroom, on acreage, Pratt Rd.  Gibsons. CaU 886-2395. _  Fully furnished duplex, automatic heat, shower,, TV, $70 per  month. Adults preferred. Phone  885-2050.  Cozy unfurnished 3 room cottage  in Gibsons, with oil range and  lino. Phone 886-7756.  2 bedroom house. Phone 886-2621.  NOW ��� 3 bedroom furnished  house. No children. H. B. Gordon  & Kennett Ltd., Sechelt. 885-2013.  Small suite with bath for 1 working man or woman. $30 per mo.  pay own oil. Phone 886-9525 after  5 p.m.  Waterfront self-contained furnished suite, private entrance. Ph.  886-9813.  2 bedroom house, Roberts Creek  Highway. Phone 886-9880.  ROOM AND BOARD  Room and board, Wilson Creek,  private entrance. Phone 885-9785.  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted, garage to rent, in Gibsons.  Phone  886-2862.  Self-contained suite for one person.   Phone   886-2228.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen. ���  BRICKLAYER  "Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys.  Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous  Box 719, Coast News  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 886-9950.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  HEATING  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  PETS   Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  MISC. FOR SALE  1 model 75 FAU series 10 Payne  Rockgas furnace, 75,000 BTU input, 60,000 BTU output, complete  with Thermostat and 40 ft. copper tubing.  Phone 886-2103.  1 General Electric fridge; 1 General Electric range, good condition. Phone 884-5262.  Beatty wringer washer, in .new  condition, deluxe model, stainless steel tub, timer, pump. Used  by 2 adults only. $75. R. W. Nield,  705 Wellington Dr., North Vancouver.  1956 Volkswagen DeLuxe sedan;  Factory made utility trailer, 9 x  12 high wall cottage tent. 'Phone  886-2323.  Used Sparton TV, excellent condition. H. Newman, top of Central Ave., Granthams.  Size 4-5 soccer boots, worn 4  times, $4. Phone 886-7703.  4 space heaters, 65,0,, BTU, $25  ea. 5 radiant portable electric  heaters $10 ea.; 1 Seabrease mangle ironer $20; 1 rangette 110  volt $15; 1 rangette 110 volt-$50;  1 wooden table and chairs, $10;  1 automatic washer $45. For inspection call at Irwin Motel, Ph.  886-9615.  SPECIAL SALE on farm fresh  Grade A Extra large eggs, white  shell, 2 doz for 93c. Your containers, Sept. 24, 25, 26. Wyngaert Poultry Farm.  __unting"supplies  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground sheets,  tarps,  etc.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  Must toe sold now. D6 with track  arch, dozer iblade and ripper  blade, and other extras. Tracks  and rollers need repairs. $2,000  cash.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  POULTRY MANURE available,  sacked for convenient nahdling.  Phone in advance. Wyngaert  Poultry   Farm,   886-9340.  Live fowl for sale. 10c per pound.  Turn up Elphinstone Road. R.  Randall.  Vz "London" gas cement mixer;  chain saw, IEL, motor overhauled; V/z ton chain block; 3 heavy  duty guy lines, 200 to 300 ft.;  small hand winch; 2 ton International dump truck, good mechanical condition, needs tires and  cab; 1 8 in. logging block, new;  wood kitchen range. Ran Vernon  Ph.  886-9813.  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89  1   used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"   range.   $49 S5  1 used TV, 21" HaUicrafter, $75  1 wood range, Al shape, $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,   Phone   885-2171  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  Wooden water tank, approx. 2000  gallons, in perfect condition, no  leaks. Can be seen full. Cheap for  cash. Also larger oil heater, E.  E. Garvey, Phone 883-2338, Francis  Peninsula,  Pender  Harbour.  48' x 8' furnished house trailer.  Small equity will handle, and  take over payments. Will rent to  reliable party. Phone 886-2250 after 6 p.m.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  Oysters, properly processed at  registered plants, are morsels of  the sea available throughout the  year. Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast stores and cafes. Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  WANTED  Second hand bicycles in good  condition, 1 girl's, 1 boy's. Ph.  886-9549.  Reserve sports  sweep meet  .���:? The Peninsula Hotel held their  annual Labor Day sports program on Sept. 7. The management and staff thank all who  made this event so successful.  Winners   of  the  events  were:  Sunshine Coast Horseshoe Pitch  Competition for the two trophies:  Doubles, Ray Benoit and George  Weal, runners up, Syd Basey, Ed  Blomgren; Singles* Mike Turik,  runner up, Ray Benoit.  Wrist Twisting," Clarence Joe  jr.  Tug O' War, Men's ��� Junior  Joe, Ted Joe, Ron Jeffries, Gilbert Joe, Ross Joe, Denny Paull,  Mel Paull, Terry Joe, D. August  and V. August.  Tug O' War, Ladies' ��� Anne  Joe, Carol August, Dolly Paul,  Dee Joe, Evelyn August, Yonne  Joe, Bernie Beilrose, Christine  Jeffries, Doreen Joe and Clara  Paul.  Pillow fight on log suspended  over the pool: 1, Ron Sim;' 2, Ted  Joe.  Log rolling, bare feet: 1, Dave  Cooper, 2, W. Middlemiss.  Log rolling, caulk boots: 1,  Ron Jeffries, 2, Len Phare.  Special highlight attraction,  Long John's male log rolling  contest: Terry Nickerson and Len  Phare.  Added comic log rollers, Shorty Verhulst and Ted Joe.  FUELS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry,old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  886-9902  WOOD   FOR   SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C.  Wyton,  886-2441.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  SWAP  Swap, new 8 ft. cartopper, value  $65. Will trade for gun, or what  have you of equal value. Walt  Nygren Sales Lid., Ph. 886-9303.  Ohjirth Services  "    MlCAM  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3  p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  " UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss <H. Camp-  /beil,   deadoness,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday  School,  9:45  a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  " BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m.. Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons. 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United  Church  Radio Program: TheuBible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL        ~"  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs.. 8-30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park REC! PlS  Enjoy the golden goodness of  our local B.C. Peaches throughout their season by serving them  fresh for dessert or in made  dishes. Do. capture that. wonderful flavor to enjoy when days are  dull and dark and you want to  add vitamin sparkle and color  to your meals.  *     *     *  To Can  B.C.  Peaches  Blanch peaches in boiling water to loosen skins, start juices  to flow, save food value and destroy bacteria. Peel. Remove  stones. Slice or leave in halves.  Pack into jars, leaving V/2 inches headspace. Cover with boiling hot sugar syrup (boil 1 cup  sugar and 2 cups water for 5  minutes). Seal as directed by  manufacturer. Process in boiling  water bath for 20 minutes. Cool  jars upright. Check seal. Store.  *     *     *  sugar to 1 'quart peeled (without  blanching) sliced or halved  peaches. Dissolve y2 teaspoon  powdered ascorbic acid (from  , drug store) in y4 cup cold water.  Sprinkle oyer fruit and sugar.  Mix lightly. Place -in cartons.  Seal. Sharp-freeze immediately.  Syrup-Pack: prepare fruit as  above. Place in cartons. Cover  with cold syrup made as follows:  dissolve 3 cups granulated sugar  in 4 cups cold water (that's right  ��� cold water). Add Vz- teaspoon  powdered ascorbic acid arid stir  to dissolve. Seal. Sharp-freeze  immediately. .  . No-sugar Method for Special  Diets: prepare peaches as above.  Cover with cold water in which  1 teaspoon powdered ascorbic  acid has been dissolved. Seal  "Sharp-freeze.  Note: always leave headspace  between fruit and carton. To present peaches from peeking out  of syrup crumple freezer paper  and place over peaches.  Hoard    ��away     golden     B.C.  orchard-grown   apricots   for   fu-  To Freeze  B.C.   Peaches orchard-grown   apricol  Dry-sugar Pack:  add 2/3 cup ture use.  Can them  (in  jars  or  cans) sharp-freeze them, make  them into jam or spice them to  perfection as winter-time appetite  pleasers.  '������*'.   *      *  Can B.C. Apricots without sugar  As the addition of sugar does  riot   make   processed   fruit  keep  (it's the boiling or sterilizing in  the boiling water bath that kills  molds,   yeast  and   enzymes   and  .makes the product keep) you can  put down fruits in this manner:  prepare   apricots  as   above  and  place in jars. Cover with boiling  water or for better flavor cover  with apricot juice made by cooking some fruit with enough water  to make   a .fruit-flavored, syrup.  Process 20 minutes.  & .    *      sjc  Best-Ever Apricot Jam  4 cups apricots, unpeeled, cut  into   chunks  3 cups sugar  1 tablespon lemon juice ,'  Bring fruit to boil in large uncovered  pan.  Mash with  potato  masher.   Add   sugar   and lemon  juice. Cook until thick. Pour into  sterilized jars.  Seal.  8       Coast News,  Sept. 24, 1964.  COMA  IDENTIFICATION  . Diabetics should always carry  easily -available, identification  and instructions in case of coma.  A life could be lost if the nature  Of the seizure were not understood by police or bystanders.  SECOND PLACE in h Make and Model Competition at the Pacific  National Exhibition Home Arts Chow was won by Christina Ward of  Davis Bay, with this blue cotton velvet party dress modelled by  Cathy deKeer of Davis Bay.  MEAT MPM.  Identical twins baffling  In Halfmoon Bay last week, a  man was heard to remark that  he knew he had had a beer or  two, but he didn't know he had  had that much. The phenonenon  which   caused  this  remark  was  the sight of identical twin sisters,  /Mrs.   Leona   Tj ens void   and   her  guest, Mrs. Mary Person of Lulu  Island. The sisters have the same  brunette coloring, similar speaking voices, the same tastes and  are devoted friends.  (n/ Ifl-V-ievwIfl-*^  Starting now, starring for summer and thru fall���this sleeveless whirl of a dress topped by  a princess jacket that buttons to  the dress. Choose cotton, linen,  rayon.  Printed Pattern 9185: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  dress Zy2 yds. 35-inch.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no sramps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS anil STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  CAUGHT  RED-  HANDED  Why dye clothes the hard  way? Find CLEANERS AND  )YERS fast In the  YELLOW PAGES,  lereYOUR  MRS DO  WALKING  They are so alike that one sister, catching sight of 'her ref lection in . a dress shop mirror,  thought it was her sister. Their  husbands.jand their children have  sometimes failed to identify them  so it is small wonder that the  visit had Halfmoon Bay bewildered.  The twins, Leona and Mary De  Bodt, were born in Nova Scotia  but came to British Columbia at  the age of eight and settled in  Haney. Leona married a Norwegian, Ed Tjensvold, and Mary  married a Swede, Harry Person.  Leona has two sons, Johnnie and  Ernie and Mary has two daughters. Ed Tjensvold is a shake  cutter and the family recently  moved into the house on the old  highway which was previously  owned by Russell and Eileen  Brooks.  1.5 MILLION COPIES  More than 1.5 million copies of  the Bible and New Testament  _ have been distributed in the past  50 years in' "Canada to hotels,  hospitals, prisons, schools and  the armed forces by the Gideons  Society, a commercial travellers  association.  in conjunction with the 4-H  Clubs of the Lower Mainland  are pleased to announce that they were the largest individual buyers of cattle raised in the Gibsons -Sechelt area at the Cloverdale  Fall Show.  The boys and girls of the 4-H Club in the Gibsons - Sechelt  area are to be highly commended for the quality of cattle  raised in the past year.  There were 81 cattle in the show from all over B.C.  THIS PRIZE BEEF WILL BE FEATURED AT THE  FOLLOWING FOOD STORES THURS., FRI. & SAT.,  SEPT. 24, 25 & 26  B & $ STORE ��� Halfmoon Bay     KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE ��� Gibsons  REDMAN RED & WHITE STORE ��� Sechelt SELMA PARK STORE  WRITING TO  ANYONE?  your envelope  should show:  IThe name of the  person you are  addressing.  The street, number,  street name, or  post office box number, ]  apartment or business )  block, suite, if any.  City, town or village',  and postal zone,  if in use,   ���  province, too.  Your name and  your complete address v  in the upper left corner,\  please don't make  the postman guess -  be sure to write  the correct address.  ���;%  Mr. j. R. Johnstone, President,  METEOR MEAT COMPANY  *'$*!;.;  Standard  equipment:  a bank loan  It has become almost standard practice  today for people to .go to their bank to  finance the purchase of cars and other  family items. You, too, may have found it  a good idea to borrow where you save ��� at  your local bank. It is often simpler, because  the bank already knows you as a savings  customer. And it also may save you money  because bank loans are low-cost loans. For  borrowing and saving, and for any other  bank service you may need, just visit your  local chartered bank. It's the one place  where you can get all your banking done,  under one roof.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone. Soviet secondary schools are  graduating 1,500,000 students per  year as against 1,300,000 in the  U.S.  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  .Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY tHWDS  ft  BA^PAIMT  Interior & Marine  P, /Ph; 8S3t24��5\��� '';y :  BEAUTY CENTRE  perms; CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional. Care is 0fJest  for Your Hair  Donald Weal  likes Loudon  ���P"   p-ry��'-������..:>:��� '���-��� y'yP   >[  A native son of Roberts Creek,  Donald Weal, who, two years  ago, journeyed to England to  spend a year, is still there and  finding life interesting. Employed by British European Airways,  he plans to get in .considerable  travel on the continent this fall.  To ���.quote Donald: "I like it  (London). -It' is very interesting  and a great education, r��� Always  something to do, or see. You read  articles in the London papers  that you would never see anyplace else in the world. Living  here broadens one's mind. ���  Rent is high and so is everything else ���*. Pub life is��� priceless, each pub having its own atmosphere." i   :  He writes of Speakers' Corner  . in Hyde' Park' where he, goes frequently," and of the.Chelsea Flower Show and the. Whipsnade Zoo,  the' music halls and--theatres. It  seeiris doubtful that he will return .home this year.-  500 AT CAMP  Phone 886-2120    ;  Seaside Plaza ���- Gibsons Village  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  ZONING BY-LAW No. 66  .TAKE NOTICE THAT The Council of the Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal  Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on the 6th day of October  1964, under provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider a proposed revised Zoning By-law.  A copy of the proposed by-law may be inspected at the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between September 23rd and October 6th 1964.  E. T. RAYNER, Village Clerk  September 17th 1964.  NEED A CAR?  Get a Scotia  Plan Car Loan  quickly! You get  low rates, life  insurance at  no extra cost,  payments to suit  your budget,  Don't wait-  get a fast,  friendly Scotia  Ran Car Loan  ���or a loan for  any other  worthwhile  purpose���today.  BRNK  ������jM-^***"  BAST WEEKS  ANSWER  More than 500 persons attended Keats Island camp during the  summer including .the camp cou'n ��� ,  cil of the  CGIT, girls from  all'r  parts   of   Canada,   representing;  United, Presbyterian and Baptist  churches.  'j;:-:_M3BOSS-:  ^���_U____s!gfiv,;.,1;v.  C.Edge  SO. Firearm  __.. Eagle'* nest  13. With might  14. Adhere to  IS.Knitter'a  aeeds-  16. Gardens of  - the desert  3L7.M_tallic  19.FUS3 ..'���..:.  22". Greea light  23. Send forth,  27..3Sfai4ye of  Hdvana.  .29. Penniless  30. Prepare for  publication  81. Gold.  32. A flower-  gxowlHg  plot  83. Door; joint  36. Celerity  39.._v_usical  instruments  ��� 43. Danger   ;  44. Eat away  45. Ascend  46. Coin: India  47. Small one?  .    of litters  18. Dispatch.  DOWN  1. Free-for-  all  ^.^ina^of   ;  ������' ������.���toeaii'"' i P'  3. At a  distance  4. A flash.  5. Good'with  eggs  6. Current-  transmitting device  fyPart. of,-  ��� v the ^ye;;v ���'  fi, Number  ��.Casks  13U Lowest  commissioned  officer:  US. Navy  3.8. Negative  reply  19. First-rate  20. "Uh-  exploded  .   bomb  21. Japanese  ��� sash  ���  24, Crowd-  25. Fresiden-  .     tlal  nickname  .26. Spread  grass -'.'���"*  ppto   ������*���>  dry  28. A-  godless  person  29. Trumpeter  '���21* Any  ono  84. Dissipates,  '��� - as time  35. Southeast  .., wind  36; Box  scientifically  ;S7. Its capital  is Lima  .-;.___.____' ;__��___��_���:-..:  ������flaiia,' ______& ;I  -__!---__-. __________  _____________________  s_._Dg__.__ ______  a..-. H___________.  __________  OP:-.  smir ___i ________  ________; ____ll_____l  -JDis aaaa  r|A.|RTWE|AIS|T  38. The  Emerald  Isle  40. Drink to  excess  41. Faradise  /42-Plan,t.-���..,  ovule  /  2.  3  4-  Wa  ?���-  Co  ^  h  ?  '$P  ,  .'"''  'A  IX  :-:������  ;���  '.''���'" *  /3  1  /4-  I.- '-  ..V  i'9:  %  ib:.  j't '*���.  i' ��� ."-'  W////A  n  18  V/Mb  19  ���20  21  %  2Z  A  33  24-  25  a_>  27  28  d  29.  -;v'.  ��� .-v  -.  30  %  3/  i  a-:.  W/M  ��������,  34-  " '*.''  35 -  wm  3_>  37  38  i  3S>  +?���  4-K  42  43  %  4-4  **y  '��� >-<"���:  -.  ,  ���4-7  WA  4-8  1  Talk fund raising  A fair attendance marked the  first fall meeting of the Roberts  Creek Auxiliary to the hospital.  There was considerable response  to a request from the president,  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt, for ideas for  fund-raising", and: these were discussed at.some length.  A cabaret, cornphRe with smorgasbord and.floor show was decided upon for Oct. 24. Mrs. M.  W. MacKenzie .heads a committee to plan the event and. will be  assisted by Mrs. C. Beeman,  Mrs. V. Swanson, Mrs. J. T.  Newman, Mrs.-: L. -Farr and Mrs.  S. Rowland.  Mrs. MacKenzie was the winner of the ��� raffle, and will be re-  . quired to supply the next meet-  ���^ing_3. pjrizev_This is a regular feature of the auxifiary* meetings.  Mrs. Rowland served refresh-  -"ments.  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1964.       7  ��s*m  TOWING StRViCE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-25155  (By  M:   NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs.. 3. E. Perkins of  Berkeley, California, were gues1��  of Mrs. Ruth Mitchell over the  weekend.  Mrs. T. E. Booker has had a  visit from her sister and brother-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. S. Davies,  who are on their way home from  a world tour. Mrs. Booker will  accompany them to Edmonton.  Mrs. Helen Lau is holidaying  at Trail where she is a guest of  her son, A. Metcalfe and Mrs.  Metcalfe.  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie, Don  and Greg, spent the weekend in  Sultan, Wash.  Mrs. J. M. Rennie is preparing for company during the week  when her brother, A. R. Hemming, and his daughter Viola,  will. arrive from the Orient for  a brief stay before .going oh to  their home in Ontario.  Cubs and leader, Mrs. C. Beeman,, plan to start meetings  again on Monday.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-223*.  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  30 to 40% SAVINGS  on Deluxe DuPont  Nylon Broadloom  Direct from Mill to You  DOMINION CARPET CONTRACTORS  656 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.{.  All Premium1^  Guaranteed 10 Years  For information- Phone today 886-9502 or Peninsula Hotel  Ask for Bob Small, Mill Rep.  items  The Tidewater Players' Club,  has been promised some" "new  members at their next meeting  which will take place on Sunday,  Sept. 27, at 8. At that time the  committee should come up with  an outline of the production planned for December.  Mrs. L. Farr has taken up her  duties as Brown Owl with the lq-  cal company of Brownies. Mrs.  P. Christmas is Tawny Owl and  both will be assisted, if required, by Mrs. A. Blomgren.  Mr. and Mrs. Mac de Montreve  of Vancouver returned home after holidaying at their summer  home.  Miss Wilma Deane spent a  week at the Newman home before returning to her duties at  St. Paul's Hospital. Three weeks  of her vacation were spent in  the Charlottes with her parents.  Mr. and Mrs. Allen Fellowes,  instead of weekending at their  beach home here, drove to Kamloops with daughter Mary, who  has.joined the staff of Royal Inland Hospital.  Mi*. Alistair Grant has sold his  house on Lower Road to the Benny Jacks. Another native son to  settle near his childhood home is  Dave Flumerfelt who has purchased the property of the late  Arthur Reeves.  Mrs. Dave Marshall is off to  Alberta to visit her sister. Mrs.  ; L. Flumerfelt, also on the staff  of the Marshall  store,  spent a  week in the Gity.  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Winrow and  sons, Dean and David, are visiting the B. R. MacKay family  and will return to their Alberta  home late in the month.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has been  hostess to her niece, Mrs. Marian Graham, and Mrs. E. Johanson, both of Seattle.  ST.    MABT'S    HOSPITAL    SOCIETY  NOTICE  OF  MEETING  An  Extraordinary  Meeting  of  the  St.  Mary's   HosDital   Society   will   be   held  Friday, October 9, 1964, at 8 p.m. at the  Sechelt  Legion  Hall.  The purpose of the  meeting is:���  To  deal  with  the  By-Laws  and  the  wording   of   the   Borrowing   Powers  for     Construction     and     Operating  Funds.  "A" ArMc'.e IX ������ Borrowing Powers   ���  The   total   outstanding  indebtedness so created by the board  shall   at  no  time  exceed  $5,000.00  To  read:���  The   Total   outstanding   indebtedness so created by the Board shall  at   no   time   exceed   $20,000.00  *'B"  Borrowing  Powers:���  To  change  the   wording   of  Paragraph four  (4)   of the extraordinary resolution passed on April 21,  1963, by deleting the words, "Borrowing  of  $150,000.00"  and  substi-  . tutin* th�� wrr1,s "Borrowing of up  to $150,000.00 at any one time."  Norman   Buckley  SECRETARY  2 PAMTS SUITS  ��w_y-!��?.50  T-N"  /<  ^A/TAV  RAILINGS ��� POST  FIREPLACE SCREENS  FIBREGLASS AWNINGS  STEEL FABRICATION  and GENERAL REPAIRS  Ph 886-9842  Sunshine Coast Highway  at Orange Road  Gulf  Building  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  ��WMf4)MAM<AMWWMMM^AAAAA  J->J-tJX)-tj-^_rXt-Lri_r^ru-1J-<^^ i_n-n_ri_ni~-~ rn" ��� ��� --������ ��� *��� "*",  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109  CABARET  Saturday, Sept. 2 6  z 8 p. in.  Legion, Hall, Gibsons  GOOD MUSIC���Tickets at the door $1.25���REFRESHMENTS  t VA*g\** v  V^^W *7 '���/-*; "?"v "  t^k^?''^ %*   "' "��x,-*��%w*"'���~*��~��>  ,,'5    x*^  '- i-'  *yy  y ><<  'V s'   ��  " A  y  .4  It's the easy way to  order an old favorite  CARLING  piLSENERBffls  V-i^uf  Thjsadyertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  ��� *WJ_.    or by *he G��vernment of British Columbia,     ' ���    - tmu t :_fflinmMraiunuun��mwnuuuim��mnnrawm��niHitt-iv  Sechelt  Beajity Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ess refea  ' �����. _;,*'������:���.'���'.-��� ^rt.,j.��-.i:-._���,���  ..-a" ���^��.,^"_-*-"**-.-'cC(.' ���'Hs  Kindergarten: For several  years the School Board has been  under pressure to provide Kindergarten experience for 5 year  olds. Last year's arrangements  at Sechelt were far from satisfactory for parents in the Gibsons area, so hoping that the  new Gibsons Elementary buildings would be ready early in the  1964-5 year a kindergarten teach-  - ;'.'  Esso.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  COMPLETE LIM OF APPLIAICES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  er from England, was hired: The  school board and Mr. G. Cooper,  principal of the; Elementary  school are aware of the difficulties and suggestions for the relocation of the Kindergarten are  being considered.  School Bases: The school board  is ,cbhce_-ied about reports of  overcrowding on some bus routes  and wishes to remind parents Of .  all kindergarten children and of,  high school, stlidents within the  three mile limit, that they are  Only entitled to travel by school  bus when there is room.  Gibsons Elementary School:  While the school board realizes  that some of the delays might  have been avoided by more experienced trustees ��� and does. not  wish to appear to put the blame  on Victoria, and circumstances  beyond their control, nevertheless not one but many difficulties have contributed to the fact  GIBSONS  rillliOPli tl TH  CENTRE  Monday & Saturday  9 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.  886-9843  SAVE  TO 31%!  TEN DAYS  TO OCT.  "*!!-%.  PAINT SALE!  _j*,"it��*^-N  _.   -  ty&ncmd  ONE COAT - SELF PRIMING  Tfbnemd  OUTSIDE  ^TEX HOUSE PAINT  EilllM.^UTTl  GALLONS REGULAR TO $10.95  l PAINT  $7.49  QUARTS REGULAR TO $3.50  iMUg $2.39  MONAMEL OUTSIDE LATEX HOUSE  PAINT - The paint that primes itself!  One generous coat covers most previously painted surfaces of similar  colors, goes on so easily it cuts painting  time in half. Dries in 20 minutes!  MONAMEL FLAT LATEX INTERIOR  WALL PAINT- Easy to apply. Dries in  30 minutes, leaves no odor. Western  Canada's finest flat wall paint!  MONAMEL OUTSIDE HOUSE PAINT-  Extremely weather resistant superior  quality oil base paint.  SALE ENDS  OCTOBER 3rd  ALSO TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON  ��� MONAMEL PORCH AND FLOOR  ENAMEL . MONAMEL LATEX CEMENT  FLOOR ENAMEL . MONAMEL SATIN  FINISH . MONAMEL RES-N-STAIN  . MONAMEL SEMI-GLOSS LATEX ;  MONAMEL HI-GLOSS ENAMEL  for floors, kitchens, bathrooms  and trim  SPECIAL PRICE  GALLONS QUARTS  $7.99 $2.59  BUY NOW AND SAVE AT  "the best step  in the bright direction"  tffonai^  JOINTS  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  GIBSONS, Phone 886-7765  that only oh Tuesdiay of this week  were the tenders opened.  Many things haye to be done  and r_ceive the blessing of Victoria between; thei parsing of a  referendun- and; the calling for  tenders; First, a month must always elapse tp allow legal waiting time for' objections. Then-  surveys; were, conducfe'd on the  properties"available': to. ������ enable  the board to decide on the :most  suitable site. FOlL^ingthis were  legal proceedings to unite the  ,four newly acquired parcels of  land with the previous holdings.  Standard plans for school construction are available from Victoria, cheaper and it was hoped  easier to obtain!. However, Victoria was in the throes of a jna-  jor turnover of senior staff and  wiih most of the other 80 school  districts also having to provide  for expanding; school classes,  they were not able to cope- with  the demand for'plans.  The board has kept their original plan to have the new school ,  joined to the present annex, because: although it has ^ meant a  delay in ; getting:; the : classrooms  built we. shall eventually have a  compreherisiye and practical  school unit. Also, the present  awkward and expensive heating  unit in the Annex can be dispells-,,  ed with and an' economical system for the whole school install  led.  It was decided to hire a reputable firm of architects to draw  up plans for the new buildings  and when this was done a discrepancy of some $30,000 revealed a mistake made by-Victoria .  before the referendum was approved. Permission had been given for an activity room commensurate with a 12 room school, but  as we were only building six new  classrooms provision was Only  made for the smaller hall. Much  correspondence has gone back  and forth to Victoria on this subject before the extra funds have  been found and the plans approv- ���  ed.  These are the main facts and  The homemaker who decides  to change her interior decorating  schemes with the advent of fall,  will discover cotton fabrics have  never been as beautiful or as  practical. Color is one. key.  Everything from the brightest  lights to the richest darks'will  be available.  Texture is another strong suit.  Whatever weight or surface effect the homemaker is looking  for ��� from light voiles to heavy  velvets ��� cotton has the answer.  Practicality is more than just  a word as far as cotton is concerned. As completely Washable  as ever, cotton now offers spe-.  cial easy-care finishes that make  caring for upholstery, slipcovers  and draperies a breeze.  BINGO  50 CALLS  $630  Tin, Nflil.lll  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  all had. to be settled before tenders could be called, but there  are other indirect circumstances  which have had their effect too.  Summer is a peak construction  period and sub-contractors are  difficult to find. While there have  been no major strikes in the construction industryi: there have  been several contract negotiations pending settlement and this  naturally causes further delays  as no ..contractor is willing to  ��� make-an estimate until: lie knows  : how' much, he will have to pay  in wages; The floor ^lans willbe  published next week. All being  well, and the tenders acceptable  work should start on v the new  buildings in about a month.  8      Coast News, Sept. 24, 1964.  " i:.j        I  ___&8*57  STRAIGHTNI-S5   HELPS  Anyone whose job requires  long periods of sitting should  study their posture, in order to  , avoid backache. Sitting with  head, shoulders and body straight  helps. When' standing, .the spine  should be erect, hot stiffly but  comfortably, upright... .  '������.#  ^V%v.���SWW3WM*j'5  REM  MlX  rimism;  P & W DEVE-OWffHT CO.  Ph.  886-9S57 ���  Gibsons  a LUCKY  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  .  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. visit ms^sitairs  Two local members of the Vancouver Natural History Society  joined the. '.-Entomological" section  for a pleasant': and instructive  day on Mount Seymour, recently with the able leadership of  Mr. A. T. S. Wilkinson, a government entomologist. ���'  -"  Although this year has been  notable for an unprecedented  scarcity of the more spectacular  butterflies and moths, the group"  found much to interest them. A  microscope and boxes .of specimens gave the amateur a glimpse  of the intricate world of the professional entomologist, whose job  entails knowledge of some 150-200  different click: beetles native to  B.C. Ants of various sizes from  the large black ���..carpenters were  watchedoat: ^ work;;���;:;a }handsoihe;;  long-horned beetle was captured and a butterfly net was adapted by some of the younger  members to collect water beetles from Mystery Lake.  Rotting logs supplied many interesting creatures, springtails,  mites, centipedes, and click beetle larvae. The lives of these insects provide, an insight into the  fascinating process by-which a  fallen tree is broken down to become part of the,forest.humus.  Further knowledge of this process can be gained on excursions  in   October   and   November -  avis  "Certaintyplknow how to  read a compass... We just  follow the needle and we-  come to the north pole. /,  DON'T MIX  CLEANSERS  Cleansers are useful aids to  housecleaning. but they could become aids to illness. They are  safe if they are used according  to the manufacturer's directions,  but two kinds should not be mixed with the idea of double efficiency. /This might release  fumes that could be dangerous,  according to the basic . ingredients.   '  MAPLE LEAF BROOCH  A piece of costume jewelry in  the form of a maple leaf was  found by Mr. John Atlee in front  of Gibsons United Church door.  The owner may claim the same  by phoning 886-9959.  By JACK D.AVIS.- M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Mr. Diefenbaker's massive assault  on  the  government's  new  flag policy spells the end -���at;  least ior the time being ��� of the  Conservative   Party   in   Quebec.  Most French-speaking Canadians  want an all-Canadian flag. They  don't want the Union Jack on it.  Nor  are  they interested  in  the  fleur-de-lis.   Indeed   Mr.   Diefen-,'  baker's opposition to the maple;  leaf flag is regarded as an undisguised attempt to revive the  past   ���   a   divided   past  which-  many Quebeckers  would like to1'  forget.  Sectionalism    undermines    the .,  health   of   any  nation.   The   old ;  Democratic   bloc   in   the   "solid :  south" was a cancer in the bosom of the U.S. body politic.  A  Quebec which voted solidly for  the Liberal party has also been .  bad for  Canada.  Far better  to.^.  forget the strains of two WorldJo_  Wars and give full expression to'"  the natural.conservatism of many'  of the people of Quebec.  French-speaking Canadians are  turning away from ancient history. They are beginning to look  ahead. They are moving into the  cities and they are becoming  more cosmopolitan in their outlook. They are learning English  and they are becoming more re  ceptive   to   outside   events   and  ideas.  Quebec, in other words, is not  as isolationist as it, once was.  French speaking Canadians are  taking sides on national issues.  There is a tendency for their  vote to split along national rather than provincial lines.  This became apparent in 1958  when the Conservatives sent 50  Quebec M.P.'s to Ottawa. The St.  Laurent administration having  been discredited, elected only 25.  Hopefully, historians were saying that. the day had returned  when les bleu (Conservatives)  and les rouges (Liberals) would  fight over national issues on  more or less even terms.  Their hopes were soon dashed.  Mr. Diefenbaker's administration  had little sympathy for Qubeec.  No doubt the present Leader  . of the Opposition thinks that he  can win the next Canadian election in spite of Quebec. He is  willing to gamble on a large majority among the remaining members in the 265-seat house. But  these are long odds, and many  English speaking Canadians must  wonder where all' this, is leading  us.  Canadians come from different  ethnic backgrounds. "Different  histories are taught in Quebec  and elsewhere. Different' languages are spoken and different attitudes exist in many places. So  our only real hope is to look to  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1964.      11  the future. A new Conservative  leader, recognizing these possibilities is badly needed in Ottawa at the present time.  8UYRIGHT*  .BUY,  ____>��7-___  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  Sit i fitt _io��_strali-B today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-2228  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  �� OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ���  Ph.  884-5387  Lights proposed  The first fall meeting of Roberts Creek Community Association on Sept. 9 was well attended  and members decided to approach Bob Norminton of B.C.  Hydro to seek information about  street lighting for the area. He  will attend the next meeting.  A motion was passed urging  the association to buy the vacant  lot near the store as a site for  a library and post office. It was  hoped that sprucing up that area  might be an incentive to.others  to follow suit. The hall committee reported on various improvements to the washrooms in the  hall| Vandals were reported to  have smashed the seat in the  new bus stop shelter.  DeMolay Installation  MOUNT ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER ORDER OF DeMOLAY  invites one and all to the  PUBLIC INSTALLATION OF JOHN SMITH  Master Councillor elect and his officers  Sat., Sept. 26 - 8 p.m.  MASONIC HALL - ROBERTS CREEK  REFRESHMENTS AND DANCING WILL FOLLOW  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, Me-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  -Pp. Everything   for your   building  iJfi -U- needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  as simple as  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of  warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your needs  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  this advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Governmenfof British Columbia  TELEVISION  SALES  & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job ;Man  Carpentry Work, Hous. Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 .    Res.  886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,-  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  We use  Ultra Somic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  OCEANSIDE 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"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts   Phone 886 9543   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  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  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  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also-  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, ph- ��"��  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks. Pumps  Air  Compressor.   Rock  Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  Conventional   1st   Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada  Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all  makes)  also  appliances  Ph.  886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy, Parking. Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus  oasses nark site  Phone 886-9826 BIG SAFETY PIN  A key on a large safety pin  was picked up in front of the  Wardil home on Wednesday afternoon. It is now at the Coast  News awaiting its owner.  A WHOPPING INCREASE  Over the past ten years the  total of personal income taxes  collected by Ottawa has increased 'from $534 million to $2,271  million.  Hi-C CAR WASH  Saturday, Sept. 26  9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Sunnycrest Motors  Peninsula Cleaners  closed each monday  until further notice  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Sept. 8-11  Merchants: J. Larkman 619,  (277), Ken Holness 649 (258), L.  Farr 263.  Gibsons A: Midway 3184 (1088)  D. Crosby 684, L. Pilling 630 (251)  H. Shadweil 704 (310), Gwen Edmonds 663, G. Edmonds 841 (329,  276), F. Nevens 602 (274), E.  Connor 632.  Ladies Wed.: M. Lee 555, E.  Bingley 548, G. Elander 503, D.  Crosby 500, M. Connor 548.  Commercials:  L. Gregory 289.  Port Mellon: Rebels 2499, Dragons 934. W. Morrison 679 (270),  A. Godfrey 613 (248), J. Larkman 606, D. McCauley 241, J.  Horvath 240.  Ball & Chain: Try Hards 2314,  Untouchables 818.  Juniors:. Pat Clement 267 (168)  Carol Forshner 215, Jim Westell  329 (162, 167), Marilynne Mus-  grove 201, Colleen Husby 252  (135).  Sept. 14 - 18  Gibsons B: G. DeMarco 600,  O. Shogan 639 (296, 261), J. Chaster 641 (245), F. Nevens 628 (255)  F. Reynolds 654 (288), J. Whiel-  don 245.  Ladies Coffee: L. Campbell 509  D. Gregory 543;  Merchants: B. Scheidegger 254.  Gibsons A: Smoke Eaters 3002  (1048). J. Chaster 618, L. Pilling  256, J. Clement 616, M. Holland  637 (304), J. Davies 737 (276),  Gwen Edmonds 611 (244), E.  Connor 643 (253).  Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2201  (781). G. Elander 537, R. Wolan-  sky 544, M. Lee 545, G. Nasadyk  505, M. Carmichael 511, I.  Plourde 558, H. Dee 543.  ..Teachers Hi: Hopefuls 2460,  Wahoos 920. M. Crosby 610, S.  Rise 620 (288), B. Lasser 631.  Port Mellon: Dragons 2595  (929). C. Sheppard 638 (262), J.  Thomas 644, M. Charters 271, B.  Morrison 601 (240).  Ball & Chain: Miss B Havior  2684 (973). M. Stanley 273, G. De-  Marco 648 (263), M. Alsager 240,  L. Butler 704 (266, 242), C. McGivern 245.  Men's: J. Nickkel 637, A.  Plourde 622 (258), E. Hume 642,  S. Rise 614, C. Johnson 651 (267),  J. Larkman 674 (25l), F. Reynolds 609.  Juniors: Mike Musgrove 208,  Colleen Husby 200, Wayne Wright  231, Carol Forshner 223 (134),  Martin Kiewitz 225, Jim Westell  242.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LSBRARY  wjll be o'pen every Friday eveninc. from 7-9 p.m. from  October 2 to Dec 18, to serve the reading public. Should  this evening opening prove popular it will be continued.  This will be in addition to the regular opening days of Tues.  and Saturday afternoons from 2 to 4 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 880-2827  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee; Sat. .2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also for Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted  C & T Tire Center  DUALITY - SERVICE & ECONOMY  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  $9.95  EXCHANGE  FIRESTONE DELUXE CHAMPION  NEW TREADS from  ea.  Phone 880-2572  VISIT   RELATIVES  Mr. and Mrs. S. Large of York-  ton, Sask., were vistors at the  homes of relatives, Mr. and Mrs.  Frank Wyngaert of Gibsons, and  Mr. and Mrs. P. Stroshein of Wil  son Creek. They also attended  the Kiwanis Salmon Barbecue  and enjoyed themselves thoroughly.  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph- 886-7764  Announcement!  To celebrate our first anniversary 50  passes will be given away Fri., Sept. 25  We thank all our regulars for their loyal support ���  We will continue fo bring to Gibsons the finest in movie  entertainment. If you have a favorite movie, let us  know and see what happens.  WATCH FOR THESE  BEN HUR ��� SWEET BIRD OF YOUTH  NOTORIOUS LANDLADY and THE HAUNTED STRANGLER  AH Coming Soon  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� SEPT. 26  MY BROTHER TALKS TO HORSES  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� SEPT. 26, 28 & 29  Chariton Heston and huge cast in BEN HUR  (Technicolor, Cinemascope)  ADULTS $1 ��� STUDENTS 80c ��� CHILDREN 60c  WED., THURS., FRI. ��� SEPT. 30, Oct. 1 & 2  Ingrid Bergman, Robert Donat  INN OF THE SIXTH HAPPINESS  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  ���� de-kry KEN'S LUCKY  Ph. 886-2563  LEAN  SPARE  RIBS   STUFFED  PORK   BUTT   ROASTS  LEAN   GROUND/  SHOULDER  FRESH   BEEF   SAUSAGE  BABY   BEEF    LIVER   PACKAGE   WEINERS  ROASTING    CHICKENS   ________  FRESH   COD   FILLETS  BACON - Side, Slides & Pieces  ICE   PAK  TURKEYS 5 to 16 lbs.  JUNIOR   BOLOGNA  49c lb.  49c lb.  49^ lb.  49c ��>.  49c lb.  49^ ea.  49c lb.  49c lb-  49c ib-  49c lb.  49* ea.  '���,!-'���  ��� ;. -v/f   .i* .>',���'        ��� .��� .....  SALE  CENT  SALE  FREEZER BEEF  CANADA GOOD ��� CANADA CHOICE  Cut & Wrapped  SIDES of BEEF 49c lb  HINDQUARTERS 59c lb  FRONT QUARTERS 39c lb  COMPLETE VARIETY PACK  SAVE 15%  $49.98  W0GDVALE  ICE  3 pint carton  m 49  c  EACH  FRASER YALE Mg%  FISH & CHIPS 49  c  EACH  THIS PACK IS SELLING REAL FAST  Scoop!  PARKAY _i /\n  MARGARINE 49  2 lbs. for  PACIFIC  MILK-Tails  ____________   3 tins 49c  SUGAR  _______    5 lb for 49*  LOWNEYS  BRIDGE  MIX _��� ���_    49*  NALLEYS  POTATO CHIPS - Tr. Pack   __   49c  CELEBRATION   CAKE  MIXES    49$  CUTR1TE  WAX  REFILLS    2 for 49*  CANNED  COKE - 10  ez. ...    4 for 49*  LARGE EGG$ t dQz 49c  JLIG^  BRAND 7 PORK & BEANS-24 oz. 2 for 49c  ROMPER   DOG  FOOD      Q tins for 49*  MAZOLA   OIL -��� 16 oz.     _.__   49*  KLEENEX - 20O's - White   ______:   3 for 49c  BATH  SIZE IVORY SOAP     4 for 49*  SCOTT   FAMILY  PLACE  MATSn-each __'   49*  Golden Ripe Bananas 3 lbs. 49c  Fresh Corn on the Cob 10 _��49c   ., ���..*��� ������..������.....��� ��, ,,  Remember: C0MMTmvE prices ��� free delivery  PHONE ORDERS  Convenient Monthly Accounts are all available at KEN'S  m  WATCH FOR OUR 4-PAGE FLYER NEXT WEEK!  LOW, LOW PRICES  FREE DELIVERY  ��� If  LLAR SALE  TREMENDOUS BARGAINS  FREE DELIVERY  LOW, LOW PRICES

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0175008/manifest

Comment

Related Items