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Coast News Sep 17, 1964

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���-  Ph.  886-9815  ���:A  Proviridial Library,  Victoria*  B.  C��  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 18, Number <��, September 17, 1964.  7c per copy  The old store   the new one  interior view  The managers  BOB BEALBY  GROCERIES  The official opening of Gibsons new $100,000 Elphinstone  Co-Operative association supermarket on Marine Drive will take  place Saturday afternoon of this  week when co-operative movement officials from Vancouver  will be present. Proceedings will  likely start at 2 p.m.  Today's directors of Elphinstone Co-operative association are  Fred Holland, chairman; A. E.  Ritchey, Eric Inglis, Edward  Kullander, Harry Smith and N.  Richard McKibbin.  Present day operations of the  association are in the hands of  these men who hold various meetings during the year to decide on  It's official!  The three-school district Health  Unit stretching from Lund area  to Pemberton area is now officially known as Coasts-Garibaldi  Health Unit. This was decided at  a meeting in Gibsons Health Centre Tuesday night when representatives from various points  in the unit district were unanimous in their: cfioice. Next move  will be formation of a board of  health with municipal, school  board and public representation  included.  JIM HAINING  MEATS  what the association will do.  An annual statement issued  each year has for the last few  years shown a cumulative growth  with the association being in the  soundest financial position it has  been for many years.  . ���... For some years the Co-op entertained the idea of a new building. The property was bought  late in 1983 and in May of this  year after a considerable amount  of gravel had been removed from  the site known as the Drew property,  it \ was decided to build.  The directors, A. E. Ritchey,  Eric Inglis, Harry Smith, Dick  McKibbin, Edward Kullander  and Fred Holland worked with  a building committee including  Dick Fitchett, Roy Malyea and  Norman McKay.  In the meantime a membership committee has been at work  and is still seeking new members. It includes Chris . Beacon,  Albert Crowhurst, Wynne Stewart, Fred Feeney, M. Holland  and D. Horsman.  NEW LIGHTS  IN  GIBSONS  Gibsons new mercury vapor  lights' are now illuminating. Gibsons Marine Drive and Gower  Point Road and are delivering a  m_ich more diffused saad brighter light than came from the former globe type lights.  Enrolment   Gibsons co//ection  at school  - .   *^'        '^-0 -':p.y Municipal   tax   collections, for     it  is. in  a  natural watercourse     ������'���^���~      #       "w_i  increases  School attendance increased by'  84 pupils according to an enrol-;  ment record taken Sept. 11 and.  some changes have taken place,  since then both, up and down at  the various schools.  Elphinstone Secondary School  led the way with 467 pupils this  year against 471 last year and  Pender H arbour Secondary  school, 123 against 127 last year.  This is a reduction according to  the Sept. 11 figures but they may  both pull up to a high figure as  the school year settles down.  : In the elementary classes, the  kindergarten has shown the  greatest increase with 103 . this  year against 52 last year.; The  opening of Gibsons classes  brought aboun this boost. It was  expected there would be closer  to 120 in both Sechelt and Gibsons kindergartens this year.  More may show up now that  classes have started. There are  66 now attending Gibsons kindergarten and 3*7 at Sechelt.  Here are the numbers attending elementary schools in the district with last year's figure in  brackets: Gibsons 380 (302); Sechelt, 320 (296); Madeira Park  187 (202); Roberts Creek 131  (123); Port Mellon 79 (79); Langdale 49 (51); Davis Bay 50 (47);  Bowen Island 9 (18); Halfmoon  Bay 18 (15); Egmont 13 (13);  Vancouver Bay 11 (10).   .  In general the increase has hit  sime elementary grades while  others have reduced numbers.  Kindergarten classes are up 51  over 1963, grade one shows an  increase of seven, grade two/:  five, grade three 8, grade four  down^^^-g^^  ^graae^-J-C^Vup^riine;"- "grade seven  up 26 and occupational class up  tWO.   .        , V  ���:  In the secondary school grade  eight is down four, grade nine  down three, grade 10 down five,  grade 11 up 12 smd grade 12 up  one.   .  Municipal tax collections, for  Gibsons at. the end of ^August has  : a high mark according to a report by Clerk Jules A. Mainil  "made at council meeting Tuesday  ; of last week.  ": Collections for this year he  said reached 93.7 percent, higher  than the 92.4 last year at the  same time  ;' Walter Hendrickson, Gibsons  Boat Works, Gower Point road,  appeared before council seeking  ���an improved road entry to, his  -waterfront property where he  has his boat works. Reason for  seeking the^ improvement was  not because of the boat works  but because he said he had plans  for going out of boat building  into the entertainment field with  a dine and dance establishment.  ���'; Council discussed the road  entry idea for some time because  ? * ? T  Coming home about 5:40 p.m.  "past Gospel Rock area with his  wife driving the car, John Glassford reports he observed an unusual marine occurrence which  he says has been seen by some  mother people.  V He said he looked down on the  water and about 150 yards from  shore he saw what looked like a  brownish log but this log had a  hump in the middle of its length,  about 50 to 60 feet. It submerged  leaving a wake above it and r'e-  > mained submerged and appeared to be coasting for about two  finihutes, under water but not  cut of sight.  Op What he saw, he said, did not  Jjh'splay   any  fin   but  the  hump  |lwas obvious and, could not have  been-Vpart of;ajbopni log. Mrs.  rd^r saw?-the ^am^thltig;  it is. in a natural watercourse  area resulting in there being a  ditch to be considered. Council  estimated to carry out the construction of the completed road  might run as high, as $6,000 but  ��� it would be possible to give him  a good enough entry for the present for about $800.  Council also learned that the  provincial roads department was  considering developing a gravel  pit in the area above the village  reservoir area. It was pointed  out that there are three provincial departments involved,  the lands, health and water  rights department and that if  they were to approve the opening  of the gravel pit and if the village could have the right to, obtain gravel from them as required, council would be in favor of  the idea. There is a suggestion  the opening of this pit would occur in time to be of use in the  construction of the proposed  road from Langdale  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  A good turnout of club representatives and commission members will be welcomed by the  newly elected three man board  next Thursday evening when the  first regular meeting of the soccer commission will be held in  the office of the IBPS&PMW in  Gibsons. Kick off tittie in- 7:30.  Important issues on the agenda are the proposed affiliation  with the parent body, the B.C.  juvenile soccer commission. The  opening date for the 1964-65 season, and the drawing up of the  new league schedule.  Once again each club is requested to make sure that it has  one member at this meeting for  the purpose of voting, on any proposed changes in the administrative status of the league. These  pre-season meetings are all the  more important when we consider that, for the remainder of  the'soccer season, the league and  all its pertinent affairs are based on what the commission decides at these meetings.  Regular soccer practices for  Gibsons teams will be held as usual on the Elementary School  grounds at 1:30 p.m. commencing on Saturday, Sept. 19 and  will be continued each Saturday  afternoon until further notice.  There is still time for any boy  anxious to play soccer, to register, so come on out all you young  fellows, from 7 to 70, and get  cracking. Till next week, play to  the whistle and keep it clean.  Garden winners  Here are the winners of the  Kiwanis club garden contest for  children, who were guests at the  Kiwanis barbecue Sunday, and  who received their,awards after  they had had their barbecued salmon with trimming, (first, second and third):  Boys, 9-11: Raymond Johnson,  Mark Jewitti Brian Cooper and  Franklin Roberts, tie; girls,  Charlene Day, Valerie Johnson,  Gloria Carey and Linda Mcintosh, tie.  Boys 12-14: Peter Carey, Elliott Trueman, Mike Day; girls,  Karen Gibb, Ester Carey, Francis Volen. Special awards went  to Karen Stanley and Dennis Littlejohn for their perseverence.  Another draw  Because the prize draw on Fall  Fair book numbers has so far  not produced anyone to take the  awards offered, the fair board  has picked three new numbers  and if you have any one of them  phone Mrs.- Jean Lauer at 886-  2549.  Here are the new numbers for  the prize draw on fair book numbers only: First, .No. 9; second,  No. 8 and third, No. 34.  There are also 'some exhibit  awards not yet claimed and the  committee would like to hear  from the exhibitors so prizes can  be given them. .This ,includes A.  M. Grant who exhibited the .'best  rose^I-^ Jonru.on.6]^^  Juanita rCharniberlini. Brian Cooper and a Mr. Berry.  The Fall Fair committee on  hearing of the death of Mr. Lefeuvre expressed great appreciation of his efforts down through  the years and specifically for the  help the committee received in  putting "on this year's faiir.  St. Mary's Hospital society is  awaiting word to start moving  equipment on to the main floor  of the new St. Mary's Hospital  at Sechelt.  This 35-bed hospital which has  cost more than 9800,000 to construct will he ready in less than  one month's time for ah inspection by hospital board members  and administrative directors.  The inspection which will be  made about Oct. 5 will be done  by Mr. D. Bennett and Mr. Herbert Wilson along with Mr. Norman Buckley, hospital administrator and Mrs. L. Egan, director of nursing.  If conditions meet with their  approval, permission will be given to install whatever equipment  is for this floor. This work -could  be completed within ten days. If  everything progresses satisfactorily the official opening may  take place, either on or before  the end of October. By then it is  expected the building will be  ready for occupancy.  A new show  The Tidewater. Players Ieapea  into action Sunday night as the  result of a meeting held in the  Roberts Creek Hall. Plans are  underway for production of a  show which will' likely take place  in early December.  Under direction of Mrs. M. W.  MacKenzie a committee will  meet at the home of Mrs. B.  Campbell to map out the show,  which no doubt will be original.  ,S^^igMplS^nd ^parts ^_f; like--  ly'be'assigned to members at the  next club meeting which .will be  on September 27. New members  were welcomed to the club last  Sunday and it is hoped that there  will be others.  GIFT OF ROSES  On Thursday afternoon, Sept.  10, the ladies of the St. Bartholomew's Anglican W.A. Hopkins  Unit met at the home of Mrs.  P. Cambourne, Hopkins. Fifteen  members were present.  After the meeting an enjoyable tea was served and a gift  and a bouquet of red roses were  presented - to Mrs. Harris. who,  with her husband, Rev. D. F.  Harris will soon be leaving for  Squamish.  SALVATION ARMY APPEAL  The annual appeal for tlie Salvation Army will start during  the week of Sept. 14 for the Sechelt and West Sechelt areas.  DEATHS ~ ~  CALLINAN ��� Passed away Sept.  14, 1964, Alice Callinan of Roberts Creek. Survived by her-loving husband John; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Minnie Burrell Kirkland,  Roberts Creek, Miss Mona Helen  Callinan, Victoria; 1 grandson,  1- granddaughter. Funeral service was held Sept. 16. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.  directors.  200 enjoy Kiwanis  FOR HORSEMEN  If there are any riders owning  their own horses and interested  in western games and events and  who would like to form a club,  there will be a gathering behind  Super-Valu on Fri., Sept. 18 at  6:30 p.m. Those under 16 must  have the consent of their parents. Qualifications are to own  your own ridable, horse, take instruction and control their horse  and a .willingness to work with  both hands and horses. Further  information can be obtained at  phone 886-2302.  More than 200 persons attended the Kiwanis club first annual  salmon barbecue at the Salvation Army Camp Sunrise Sunday  afternoon when some 200 pounds  of freshly caught salmon sizzled  on the newly constructed barbecue pit.  This pit, 15 or more feet long  and about four feet wide was  build by Kiwanis members and  presented to the Salvation Army  for its own use. The meal served with the barbecued salmon included a baked potato, salad, a  bun, ice cream and good coffee.  There were also various Kiwanis officials and their wives  present from Vancouver.  Music and loud speaker service was provided by Don Hauka  who was also chief announcer  with Ozzie Hincks helping keep  things moving. Ample parking  space on the camp grounds made  life pleasant for the drivers of  cars.  With Danny Smith presiding  over the barbecue pit armed  with necessary tools some 200  pounds of salmon were barbecued. Ed Anderson and Don  Douglas turned the large wire  trays when one side was sufficiently cooked. Each tray of fish  was smeared with melted butter,  brushed on with artistic effect  by Danny himself most of the  time.  To one side of the pit were Ted  Henniker and Jim Stewart, both  of them showing why they had  forsaken the art of making  shakes by wielding an axe and  showing the wood blocks they  were determined the barbecue  pit would not go without necessary fuel.  Later Mr. Henniker and Mr.  Stewart were at a little green  table collecting green money  along with silver, handed over  willingly by the long line of adults and juveniles who were anxious to sample the sizzling fish.  What the Kiwanis were doing  that night was not to�� strange to  them because one week previously they had a sort of dry run  with steaks taking the place of  fish. Judging from reports the  salmon barbecue was handled  with greater efficiency as a result of their experience at the  steak barbecue.  Earlier in the afternoon Rev.  Denis Harris and Dr. Hugh Inglis supervised the sports events  for the younger element. There  were two horseshoe pitches which  were kept busy stopping horseshoes thrown by good, bad and  indifferent hurlers. Some nice  shots were observed as the contestants found the range of the  peg.  Here are the winners of the  horseshoe pitch event: Roy Taylor, Gibsons, who won the trophy with Walt Nygren as runner-  up.  Mrs. Mary Millar of North  Burnaby with a 10 lb. 5 oz. salmon won the fish derby trophy.  In sports events for the younger element these are the event  winners, first, second and third;  G_rls;   12-15:   Karen   Stanley,  Velma Stanley, Esther Carey;  boys, Peter Carey, Mike Day,  Elliott Trueman.  Girls, 8-11: Patricia Johnson  and Charlene Day, tie, Gloria  Carey; boys, Bob Johnson, Russell Nygren, Frankie Roberts.  Girls, 5-7: Lorraine Johnson,  Marie Wright, Mavis Schneider  and Heather Wright, tie; boys,  (Billy Nygren, Lee Woiverton,  Kenny Hincks.  Egg and spoon, girls 12-15:  Karen Stanley, Janet Wright,  Charlene Day and Gloria Carey,  tie; boys, Peter Carey, Mike  Day, Phillip Anderson. Girls up  to 12, Valerie Johnson, Patricia  Johnson, Moira Wright; boys,  Raymond Johnson, Bob Johnson,  Martin Kiewitz.  Four years and under: Steven  Parnwell, Theresa Johnson, Gor-  die Parnwell.  Wheelbarrow, 11-12: Raymond  Johnson and Russell Nygren,  Franklin Roberts and Bob Johnson; girls, Gloria Carey and Char  lene Day, Karen and Velma  Stanley; boys 13-15, Mike Day  and Peter Carey, Phillip Anderson and Elliott Trueman.  Three-legged race, girls 12-13:  Chalene Day and Gloria Carey,  Karen and Velma Stanley; boys,  Peter Carey and Mike Day, Elliott and Phillip Trueman; boys,  8-12, Raymond Johnson and Russell Nygren, Wayne Wright and  Martin Kiewitz, Franklin Roberts and Bob Johnson; girls,  Charlene Day and Gloria Carey,  Patricia and Valerie Johnson,  Mona Schneider and Heather  Wright. Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964.  SOME EARLY HISTORY OF GIBSONS AREA  "I don't know about Sunday School, RfVertnd,  ��� will it dampen his little spirits?"  Coast Kjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  )ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  $100 per person  Back in 1961 educational costs on a national scale used 14 percent of all government expenditures which equalled 6.6 percent of  total personal income or more than $100 for every man, woman and  child in Canada.  These figures, tabulated by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics also  show that provincial governments were the largest contributors to  education costs, providing 45 percent of the total. The federal government provided 8 percent and local taxation 37 percent while the  remaining 10 percent came from fees and miscellaneous  sources.  The point to remember is that it is costing on the 1961 basis, more  than $100 for every person. It might be even greater in 1964 and does  not appear to have levelled off yet on a stationary basis. With an expanding population and an increase in the number of children seeking entry into schools it might be some time before education expenses reach stabilization.  Take for instance Sechelt School District which this year has  had to take into consideration 120 children seeking entry to kindergarten classes. This will mean the need for increased space in higher grades, along with consideration for the children coming of school  age for the next few years.  It is time the public at large took greater pains to be of help to  school authorities at board and school administration level by attending public meetings arranged by school authorities. This is the  means the public has to speak its mind. So far school boards have  operated by default through public apathy. Perhaps school boards  should offer door, prizes. This will add to taxation but the public  loves to gamble ��� even by not paying attention to school affairs.  The DBS report shows that elementary and secondary school expenditures have more than doubled in the five years from 1956 to  1961 and university expenditures increased by 137 percent.  Dizzying world of pulp!  Premier Bennett in a statement lauding the fifth annual National  Forest Products Week from Sept. 20 to 26 said it is good'that once a  year an occasion such as National Forest Products Week can be used  to make us aware of the years of thoughtful planning and what they  mean to the future of all Canada as well as British Columbia.  Hon. Ray Williston, minister of lands, forests and water resources in his statement recalled that from coast to coast an almost dizzying number of new mills and mill expansions have been planned. All,  he said, hope to take advantage of" a broadening market, which according to the United Nations Food and Agricultural Organization  will see the 1975 demand for paper products double that of 1961.  The broadening aspects of the use of pulp from wood sources is  one of the developments which in this space age has not received the  prominence it deserves. When it comes to the point that corporations  now maintain tree farms and are busily reseeding acres already  logged over, they must have developed optimistic thoughts concerning the future of the pulp industry.  There is one sector in this situation in which the public can take  part and that is to help protect these forests from man-made destruction through carelessness with fire.  A strong faith prevails  Elphinstone Co-Operative Association has taken a great step in  the opening of its new $100,000 food market in Gibsons. It shows that  the directors must have strong faith in the future of this district.  Looking back to 1917 and following the course of the co-operative  store movement here is an experience which makes interesting reading and Hie Coast News in this issue has provided readers with a  lengthy summation of that experience.  ITiere was a time in the late 1940's when the organization thought  over the possibility of going out of business completely. However the  organization pulled itself together and since then has not been faced  with similar situations.  Today in a bright new store with expanded equipment, increased staff and wider variety of products on much more shelf space  Elphinstone Co-operative association stands on the threshold of a  bigger and it is hoped better future.  The directors of the association, all Gibsons men who hare lived here many years, deserve a word or two of congratulation on  their foresight in assessing the needs of days to come in Gibsons and  building a store which is as modern as stores come these days.  erminated back in 1917  First official mention of a proposed co-op for Gibsons is contained in an ordinary scribbler  with the first page reading Rough  Minutes, Proposed Co-operative  Society, Gibsons Heights, B.C.  and signed by Ernest E. Howard,  honorary secretary. Then comes  the date: Inaugurated 13th Jan,  uary, 1917.  On that day a meeting was  called to order at 7:45 p.m. with  Mr. F. Crowder as chairman  and Mr. Howard* secretary. Discussions followed on clearing  land; possible to grow on one  acre $80 of hay or $80 worth of  potatoes, it was estimated there  were 75 cows in the 'district so  co-operative . handling of cream  was discussed. Apparently the  debate took a serious turn  judging from this notation: As  to Co-op store and giving note  for sufficient capital.  The item recorded next was  that the secretary should write  to the Port Haney Co-op Society  re through them selling produce  and buying of feed stuff, etc.  A suggestion followed about  establishing a cannery and it was  decided to write Kelowna also  the government re the cost of  building operation. Then came  this: Find out how many members will join and what capital  is necessary to start, a store.  That was the first meeting.  *  *      *  The second on Feb. 17 with  Mr. Crowder as chairman and  Mr. Howard, secretary, rules  and regulations of the government (on co-ops) were read by  Mr. Crowder along with the  preamble from the canvassing  committee. It was decided that  a subscription list be opened in  accordance with the preamble.  All subscriptions were to pay $1  on signing.  Mr. Willander moved and Dr.  F. Inglis seconded that a board  of directors be formed. It was  decided by the meeting that a  board of nine directors be formed. Dr. Inglis was nominated  president, Mr. Willander, vice-  president; Mr. Howard, secretary with Messrs. Kinnunen, Taylor, Wyngaert, Fleming', O'Brien  and Wiren as directors.  The directors met on Feb. 19  with Dr. Inglis in the chair. It  was decided as the first item of  business that the co-op be known  as Elphinstone Co-operative Society which name still stands.  A move to call it the Howe Sound  Co-operative Society was defeated. Next item sought premises  and it v/as suggested that Mr.  Fletcher be approached to see  whether he would rent his store  t- -he society on a yearly basis  with the option bf renewing from  year to year. It was decided to  capitalize at $2,500. Shares were  settled at $1 each in blocks of  ten w'ith a minimum of five  blocks and no more than 25 to  each subscriber. The registered  office of the Co-op was to be the  home of the secretary, Mr."  Howard.  * .#      *  The meeting continued with  settling operational features such  as transfers of stock and other  legalities. It was decided that  all profits be placed in a sinking  fund until it balanced with the  amount of capital. It was also  decided to translate the bylaws  into Finnish so they could be  read at the next meeting. The  balance sheet and report of each  general meeting was also to be  in Finnish.  It was decided to open the subscription list at the next meeting and to keep it open until  Oct. 1. The joining fee was raised from $1 to $2 owing to the  cost of the purchase price of  shares, some of which money  was to be used for organization  expenses.  At a directors meeting on  March 20, 1917 at the home of  Dr. Inglis, it was decided to  change membership financing so  that each member would accept  an obligation of $100 payable at  $10 on June 1 and $10 on Oct. 1  with the balance guaranteed.  The meeting decided to call the  first public meeting for the Coop for the next Saturday at 8  p.m. in the Workers' Hall.  * *     *  At this public meeting on  March 24 with Dr. Inglis in the  chair, 12 persons were present  and finances were discussed.  While the minutes do not record  everything said at the meeting  it can be taken for granted there  was a considerable debate. However it was decided that the directors' plan as previously  mentioned would be used with  minor modifications with the  scheme to be brought to the attention of the public by the directors.  A directors meeting March 12  saw a change in the secretary  ship'because Mr. Howard, present secretary was leaving the  district. G. Taylor was appointed pro tern. A scheme referred  to as the Kearton scheme was  adopted and made into bylaw  24 with modifications. This dealt  with financing from customer  purchases and payment of accounts.  At a meeting on April 10 the  directors approved. a prospectus  which it was decided to have  typed and sent put to prospective shareholders. An April 20  directors meeting selected N. M.  Cushing to be permanent secretary-treasurer. It was decided  that the proper government of-.  ficial be asked for permission  to occupy the land or road allowance, on which the proposed  office  of the society is  located.  *      *   - *  The next page of the minute  book contained this list of those  who had paid $2 collected on  share capital: C. A. Chamberlain, A. Rhodes, W. Kearton, C.  H. Chamberlain, M. O'Brien, G.  Taylor, F. Jeffery, Dr. Inglis,  Tom A. King, C. Ferguson, A.  Boyle and E. Harris with Mrs.  Butler and F. Soames paying $10  each for one share. Spelling of  names in each case follows' the  names as written in the minute  book.  Following another- general  meeting the directors met and  decided to make arrangements  with Mrs. Bonny for rent of her  place. W. M. Cushing was named manager of the store at $3  per eight hour day, three days  a week.  At a meeting on April 27 with  22 present, amendments were  made to the bylaws. A director  to replace Mr. Fleming who had  moved away resulted in a vote  between Mr. C. A. Chamberlain  and Mr. Kearton with Mr.. Kearton being elected.  *     *     *.  Following the April. 27, 1917  meeting the following list of  names appeared as holding  shares in the co-operative: A.  Willander, Alf Wyngaert, F.  Soames, Claire Chamberlain, L.  Simpson, W. M. Cushing, G.  Orde, G. H. Hopkins, F. F. Faley,  Mrs. J. Kullander, Alice Wat-  more, R. E. Knight, A. S. Boyle,  Mrs. F. Borgenstrom, E. J. Wine-  garden, E. Harris, A; L. Jackson, Mr. Irgens, S. B. Armour,  Mrs. Lockyer, Mrs. Gunton,  Mrs. Butler, W. S. Kearton, F.  J. and C. E. Fisher, M. S. Chaster, C. Ferguson, George Taylor,  C. A. Chamberlain, F. Jeffery,  Dr. Inglis, A. ��� Rhodes, 1VL  O'Brien, T. A. King and J. C.  Leek. . This totalled something  like 114 shares.  In mid-May $10 was paid to  Harry Roberts for lumber and  Rev. R. Scott for his assistance  in typewriting documents for the  society and supplying material.  During early summer the directors ventured into the ice cream  business in a small" way and to  help out in financing it was decided to borrow up to $400 from  shareholders at 8 percent on a  short term loan.  The question of deliveries to.  customers was- settled by assessing charges against customers  based on the quantity to be delivered. Directors meetings from  May on were concerned chiefly  with the purchasing and selling  end of the co-operative operation  and as business expanded space  was required. On Sept. 15 A. E.  Foreman, public works engineer  notified the secretary-treasurer  that the co-op could build a- shed  on the unused portion of the old  wharf at Gibsons Landing on the  understanding that the co-op  would make repairs when necessary to; that part of the wharf.  In February of 1919 a problem  came up as regards the handling  of a mail contract for the area.  A directors meeting was informed a good horse and rig could  be obtained for about $400 and a  motor truck one ton capacity,  could be purchased for from $450"  to $700 with a guarantee. The  manager    apparently    found , a  (Continued on Page 3)  LEGAL  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION   TO   APPLY  TO   LEASE   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  _f   the   following   described . lands :-r  ��� Commencing at: a post planted at the  tforth-West ��� Corner   Post' of   Block'..35,'  DL  1023   thence  100  feet  in  a  S.W.  direction;   thence. 200   feet   in   a   direction '  N. 40 deg 22 min W. thence 100 feet in  a  N.E.  direction;   thence  200  feet  in  a  direction S. '40 deg 22 min B. and containing   one-half   (1/2)   acres,   more   or  less, - for  the  purpose  of  packing  plant  and  boat  mooring.  WILLIAM  ALLISTER . CAMERON  Dated  August  12th,  1964.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE       *  HAVE YOU ADEQUATE  HEALTH INSURANCE  Today millions of people are covered by hospital insurance of which a large number also  have surgical benefits. This is a great majority  of the people and should a large heait_t expense  arise they will be protected^  If you are among the few'that do not yet have  this important health insurance, we urge you  to obtain it as soon as possible. Being sick is  enough of a problem without complications of  financial distress.  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  '���4  ^;:^^  svVi vht *^s aft. .  ���%\ i.  -     "      -,-'���'���     -   S;     -      i  y', >   *   *-- n *  ��� ���^���/i'/,//l/l,,l,,>Vv%wr/Mvw^vvi~H''iVi<ASM.vt.. v. vyv.v.  -*���   JV.%W.V.V./....W..X W^j-w-t *--V.W-Vh .������   _V^hs..&J-_-V---_-V-W.-..V,N.  ^A<VMu--Mu^AWASWm'.\.a C**A\*--V*A*��V^WWlrf__C-_-'<  tidy up your profit picture  with closed circuit television  This TV camera and monitor are the two basic items  of equipment in the growing number-of closed circuit  television systems supplied to all types of business  and^ industry by B.C. TELV They can perform won-  derT to tidy up your profit picture.  Closed circuit television brings increased speed, accuracy and safety to scores of different business and  industrial .processes, enabling management and employees to do a more productive jo'b. Today, it is  helping many, British Columbia operations ��� from  pulp mills to department stores ��� to run more,  smoothly and cut their costs at the same time.  Possibly you've never yet considered the advantages  647C-4-CCTV  that closed circuit TV could bring to your business  or industry. Most of our present satisfied customers  hadn't; until we showed them the difference it could  make to their profit figures.  Closed circuit TV installations cost a good deal less  than many people imagine. They are used by some  of the smallest firms as well as by some of the largest.  We'll gladly give you a free estimate on a system  tailored to your particular needs.  Why not explore the possibilities by calling our  Marketing & Sales Department tojay for full details  ��� or haye your secretary send for^ur free brochure.  o.U.TtL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONALTWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PAGING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING  AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS Co-op idea of 1917  o   e   ���   0   ���  (Continued from Page 2)  truck, as the minutes of the.  March 15, 1919, meeting recorded confirmation of the transac-'  tion by the manager, who had  already got a rural mail delivery  started. .- - ",-.'���;  At the March meeting it was  decided to hire Mr. Cushing and  wife at $65, per month with one  percent of cash sales added until such time as the store was  opened daily. This was raised to  $75 in May when the store was -  opened every day.  At this time roads came into  the picture because the postal.  inspector was to be informed  that the road to Roberts Creek  was in bad condition and that  he should request the govern-,  ment to have it fixed up.  In May of 1919 it was decided  to see what could be done, about  _flnnwrawMw��mftTO��miwmm\mrawmm\M_B��in'  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ' Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Cbldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ffio  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES  - 885-2155  BUY RIGHT,  m  r*y**t*\  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  'ftt-f.M-l-MUt.ltiMt.--r  #CHAIN SAW CENTRE   *  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  Gulf  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  building a new store. The minutes were never specific, about  real, estate descriptions, merely  stating that something was going to be done and that the lum-,  ber had been ordered. One reads  in the July 8: minutes the fact  that the manager reported the  lumber had been \,received and  paid for]" "the^hiiilding erected  and the stock moved over.  Somewhere in these dealings,  the;: rnanagership of the store  changed . handstand it is noted  in'!_he^i|uriesiOf|jan. 28, 1920,  that i^si^^f^PSylor would be  -rianag^j����n<_v^eferetary-treasurer,  : replac^SM��^T_^lbr. Stan Harris wasrSengaged for the mail  route at $70 a month with a  commission on sales as well.  In March the suggestion of extending the mail route to Wilson Creek with a $200 increase  offered in the mail contract. The  directors after considering it  turned it down owing to the condition of roads.  *     *     *  A .gap in the records of the  minutes occurs with the first notation available being a book of  minutes starting at May 7, 1934,  in which a bakery is mentioned  and improvements to the store  windows. There were also staff  and salary increases generally.  In August 1937 discussion started on wiring the store for electricity. In May, 1938, the manager was authorized to purchase  equipment up to a cost of $1000  for expansion of the bakery owing to increased sales possibilities during summer months. At  the August- directors meeting a  truck costing $280 was purchased  for delivery of bakery goods. In  January, 1939, there is a notation that bread would sell at  four cents a loaf. In May of that  year it was suggested a meat  department be opened.       >���  In those war days bricklayers  were .hard to get as is shown by  the desire of the directors to  build a new oven for the baker  at a cost of about $500. In August, 1940, the directors feeling  a bit flush with cash granted a  bonus of 10 percent to the staff  and gave one member a salary  increase.  On Sept. 12, 1941, the following  notation was written: Dealing  with proposed improvement of  the waterfront it was decided on  . motion of Al Smith and P. Bar-  dahl that a shoreline breakwater  ���- be" built with rocks hauled off  the shore and that the waterfront be cleaned up. The sum  spent not to exceed $250. Other  improvements to be held, in  abeyance until the above was  completed. In October the baker,  H. Redmiles had his wages raised to $125 a month. His work  was described as being more  satisfactory than any previous  baker. " .   -���_-'.  In October, 1942, the manager  S. Harris resigned and was replaced by S. Holland. It was also  agreed at this meeting not to  tender on the mail contract. In  December, the secretary T. G.  Clark resigned as the result of  strong words passed during debate on the purchase of a Victory bond. He was replaced by  Robert Burns, who later was  municipal clerk.  On May 5, 1944, discussion centred on the opening a butcher  shop and with the war still in  progress he was having a difficult time in locating a butcher.  Each directors meeting brought  forth a new batch of applications  for membership with the result  that staff had to be increased  and further space obtained for  the storage .of supplies. Each  year dividends were paid to  shareholders at three, four or  five percent according to the  revenue situation. However in  1946 there was some examination of the financial aspects of  the situation owing to an unhealthy situation regarding accounts receivable and with some  accounts showing a very poor.  history.  The store manager at the next  meeting   expressed,  the   opinion  that the financial picture which  the directors did not like might  have been caused by a heavy  increase in stock. At the May  27, 1946, meeting it was decided  to standardize the method of accounting for sales and that one  system only be used throughout  the store. In August, 1946, the  financial picture worsened and  F. Bailey, a butcher was appointed manager. This situation continued until the year end at least-  At the January 11, 1949, an-  - nual meeting Robert Burns, secretary, referred to the resignation by request of Dr. Fred  Inglis. Mr. Burns recalled that  Dr. Inglis had. been a charter  member of the association and  had been an officer on the board  ever since. Dr. Inglis, he added,  had been a most loyal member  of the association and a very  valuable worker in its behalf  and support. A vote of thanks  was moved which was carried  unanimously.  Dr. Inglis in a short reply expressed    pleasure    at    working  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109  CABARET  Saturday, Sept. 26  8 p.m.'  Legion, Hall, Gibsons  GOOD MUSIC���Tickets at the door $1.25���REFRESHMENTS  with the association and added  he was convinced that it was  only by adherence to the principles of co-operation that the  people of the world could improve their conditions and avoid-  great trouble. Mr. Dobson of the  B.C. Wholesale society and Mr.  Winch of the B.C. Co-operative  union also spoke at this meeting.  The February, 1950, annual  meeting reported the Co-op was  in serious troubles and close examination was made of the various departments. In 1952 some  progress had been made but it  was not regarded as satisfactory.  Consideration was given to turning the business over to a strictly cash basis. Revaluation of  shares was also undertaken. It  was moved at this annual meeting that the delivery truck be  sold! It was also recommended  by motion that consideration be  given to disposing of all assets  of the association. The board  was asked to think over the matter and bring in an extraordinary  resolution directing voluntary  liquidation, if so desired.  At the February 1953 meeting  it was proposed that the sale of  the  store be  put  over  for  one  year. Apparently things must  have improved after 1953 because nothing further has been  heard of liquidation procedure  and the Co-op in Gibsons is now  a thriving business now in a  bright new modern type .food  market type of store.  Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964.       3  FOR BUSINESSMEN  Dominion Bureau of Statistics  reports retailers' sales for June  were up 5.3 percent over June  1963 and for the January to June  period were up 7.2 percent  PIA111 THEORY OF MIC  Mrs. Lily H. Shupe  M.A.,  L.R.A.M.   (teacher's  diploma)  Elphinstone Road ��� Phone 886-2074  ��-_ i___r_��**^rr��fc_fr. ' ****)'  <     /    \   i  ^Look, Mommy, BUBBLE BATW'j  The value of the  time you'll save  will more than  pay our modest  rental. We're  ready fo go any-  <^^wf time you say.  ���P\  Tyee  Airways  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2214  ______ _        ____���^  ^ Now Available j  LOANS FOR STUDENTS  Guaranteed by the Government of Canada  Purpose: The purpose of the Canada Student Loans Act is to facilitate bank loans for  students who need financial help to continue full-time studies beyond secondary  school level at Universities and other educational institutions.  Who Can apply:   Any Canadian citizen, or anyone resident in Canada for one year who intends  to live in Canada after completion of studies, may apply for a loan under the  Act. An applicant must be enrolled or intend to enroll as a full-time student  at an educational institution approved by provincial authorities, and must  meet the standards of academic qualification and financial need established  by the student loan authority in the Province in which he applies.   ,  ,i  Amount of loans:   Depending npon individual circumstances and financial need, loans up to  $1,000 a year may be made, with a maximum of $5,000 during a student's  academic career. The Provincial Authority receiving applications and deter-  mining eligibility will issue a certificate to each eligible student stating the  maximum amount the student may borrow. This Certificate of Eligibility  is required before a student can arrange a Government Guaranteed Student  Loan with the bank of his choice.  Repayment:   Interest-Free and Delayed Repayment Period  To assist students, the interest on loans during the period a student continues  full-time studies, and for six months thereafter, will be paid by the Government  of Canada. During this same period no repayment of principal is required, nor  will any service charge or fee be payable by the student.  Method of Repayment  Borrowers will begin to pay interest and to repay loans six months after they  cease to be full-time students. The current interest rate to students is 5%%  per annum. Normally the repayment period will be five to ten years. Borrowers  have the right to repay loans in part or in full at any time without penalty.  Life Insured  In the event of the death of a borrower responsibility for repayment of the  loans will be assumed by the Government of Canada. \  Where tO apply:   Students resident in British Columbia, regardless of where they intend to  study, should apply for a Certificate of Eligibility to:  British Columbia Student Aid Loan Committee,  c/o Department of Education,  Victoria, British Columbia.  The above notes are based upon the Canada Student Loans Act 1964 and are for reference only.  All applications and loans are subject to the full terms and conditions qf the Act.  CANADA STUDENT LOANS ACT  CANADA  _C_t Congratulations and Best  Wishes to the  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP STORE  for a fine addition to  Gibsons Business Section  I  & S Transport Ltd.  4       Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964.  BAPTIST SERVICES  Rev. Arthur Willis, Dean of  Keats Island Baptist Camp during the past summer for the Convention of Baptist Churches of  B.C., will be the guest, preacher  at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt, during September and October. Mr. Willis will also preach  at some services' in Calvary. Baptist  Church,  Gibsons  SEPT. 17 to 26  Congratulations  Elphinstone Co-Operative Assn  on the opening of your new  $100,000 store  May every success be yours  Rockgas Propane Ltd.  Vancouver. B.C.  Opening of the new  Co-Op Store...  is a source of pleasure fo us in conjunction with  the previous similar type building housing the  Bank of Montreal and Thriftee Dress Shop, built  by us. We wish the Co-op Association every  success.  Bourrie & McLennan  GENERAL CONTRACTORS ��� 3246 West Broadway, Vancouver  WILSON CREEK SCOUTS  A new season is starting for  Wilson Creek Cubs and Scouts  and beside welcoming back last  year's members an invitation is  sent out for new, members. Those  seeking information about the  Cubs and Scouts should phone  ������  Mrs. R. Goodwin at 885-9707.    '  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3   p.m.,  Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  " UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S '  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.mi, Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  ;-   9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Siin., 7 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 8 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections  COLEMAN 35,000 BTU  OIL HEATER  Reg. 82.95 Value  66-88  NO POWN PAYMENT  Complete with attached  tank. Heats up to 3 average sized rooms. Walnut finish;  FIBERGLASS FILTERS  1 inch thick/ 16x20, 16x25,  20x20, or 20x25. Reg. 69<  value.  Each  Parker's Hardware Ltd;  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2171  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Phone 886-2442  .X&Z  5 5.-4' >"' '/ ';-  SATURDAY ONLY SPECIALS  $5 to $6.95 Long Sleeve  SPORT SHIRTS    $2.50 WORK SHIRTS   ...  75c WORK SOCKS 49c  $3.98  $1.98  2 pair lor 95c  Marine Men's Wear Ltd.  LADIES 0RL0N  CM ooifUllFASHI0NEI) O   (M /in  $1_OOHOSE Op >l_4y  BATH TOWELS  Reg. 98c��� SPECIAL  59c  Thriftee Dress Shop  Gibsons Family Shoes    Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  \*M&-V   * WAV . $*    AT   ..   + *      '  ?V>^.  ���    *    -P OP-Pr* -P*  ' *��� _ s      ���* -  ���*"���*   * .  -.  Announcing the Official  Ephinstone Co-operative Assn  Marine Drive  Gibsons  WATCH FOR OUR FLYER IN THE MAIL  STORE   HOURS:   MoHday�� Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m-  Wednesday 9 to 12:30 p.m.   -   Friday 9 a.___. to 9 p.m. COMING   EVENTS  Sept. 19, Selma Park Community Hall, Rummajge Sale. Free  Coffee. - ���,���.;-:  Sept. 23, Pot Luck Supper -for  Fall Fair Committee and helpers will be held Wed. at 7 p.m.  at the Anglican Church Hall.  Sept. 191 To everyone who can't  attend Mrs. St Denis' coffee  party Saturday because of the;  Graduation Party, or for any  other reason, there will be Open  House, Fri. and Sat. evening at  the same time, 6:30 through 11.  Everyone is-welcome.  Sept. 21, OAPO meeting, ICins-  men Hall, 2 p.rn^   ^  Sept. 24, Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, United Church; Hall, 2  p.m. PPPo:.;    '.:  Sept. 26, DeMolay Installation.  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. 3, Wilson Creek United.  Church FaU Bazaar.  LOST     ..;,;.��� .    ���;���.   .      .   .- ,  -���     '".  REWARD  Missing from 1146 Franklin Rd..  Pure black male cat, answers i to  Sammy. Very shy of people.  Could be making toward old  home on N. Fletcher. Phone 886-  2872.  Gray and white striped cat, vicinity of Fletcher Road. Responds to Kitty. Children's pet.  Phone  886-2350.   Sun., Sept. 13, on Gower Point  Road, Man's wrist watch. Phone  886-9811 evenings.    '��� _  Large brown chesterfield cushion  on Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  Sun., Sept. 6, phone 886-2092.  ENGAGEMENT   .  Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Reid of Pender Harbour, B.C., wish to announce the engagement of their  younger daughter Mary Elizabeth, to Mr. Dennis Parker of  Pender Harbour. The wedding  will take place Sept 25, 1964>   DEATHS ~  BURNS ��� Passed away Sept. 10,  1964, Charles Edwin Burns of  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by four  sisters, Mrs. Oney DeCamp and  Mrs. Sarah Thompson, Calif.,  Mrs. Marie Scott, Gibsons, B.C.  and Miss Aina Burns, West Vancouver. Funeral service was held  Sat., Sept. 12 at 4 p.m. from the  Funeral Home. Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  the new St. Mary's Hospital Fund  Garden Bay,  B.C.  LEFEUVRE ��� Passed away  Sent. 9, 1964, Roland Lefeuvre of  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Margaret. Funeral  service was held Sat., Sept. 12  at 10 a.m. from the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to take this opportunity to  thank all who were so kind to  me during my stay in St. Mary's  Hospital. All the doctors, nurses  and staff for their untiring kindness and tnoughtfulness; the Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 109,  Royal Canadian Legion and  friends for letters, flowers and  fruit. Special thanks to Capt.  and Mrs. Bunyan for my transportation to and from the Hospital. Elsie Earles.  My thanks to the Coast News and  to the parents responsible for the  return of my fishing tackle.  D.  Cruickshank,  Gower Point Road.  HELP WANTED  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 Newis.  Choir leader and organist for  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  Gibsons United. Church, Box 271,  Gibsons post office.  Experienced licensed taxi driver.  Older man preferred. Phone 886-  2211.  High school boy who desires Saturday work, Phone 886-2646.  WORK WANTED  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete   Lawn   Service  from  planting to maintenance  Mowing  and Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and Fertilizing  Seeding and R_lling, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  Phone 886-9545        'Day work, any area. Phone 885-  9342. ���     ���'       ���' '       '- ^  Sewing. Plain, i fine or -coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ���������   $500 down, Wilson Creek 2 br.  'Home on large treed lot. Stove included. Priced to sell at $5500.  $1500 dh. West Sechelt 2 bedrm. home on large treed lot. $5600  -F.P..,.. ,���;.���;���'.''.-;.'.; Py  Selma Park retirement. Clean,  remodelled. View cottage. Auto  hot water. Arborite kitchen, Pem.  bath. $5500 F.P. with $2250 down.  3 bedrm. West Sechelt, Lovely  landscaped view lot. access to  beach. Pem. bath, ,220 power.  Good water supply. $10,950 F.P.  80' waterfront lot, West Sechelt  Close to Wakefield Inn. $4400,  terms.  Davis Bay. Lots, treed, view,  close to beach, store and P.O.  $1650,  terms.  Porpoise Bay, Clean view  home. 2 bedrm, Arborite kitchen.  Landscaped lot. Ideal for small  family.  $7950 F.P.  Retirement Acreage. Large1  older home. .Fireplace, plbg, sun  porch. 14 acres. Chicken house,  giiest cabin, large machine shed  and garage: Good water supply.  Lawn and garden. Only $7500 F.  P. Some terms.  Sechelt bus. block. Large store  plus 3 bedrm suite above. Main  street location. Full cement bsmt.  Ideal business site. Priced to sell  only $16,500 F.P.  Welcome Beach: Ideal retirement or summer home. Over 200  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500.  Gunboat Bay: Possible S.D. 8  acres, 3 br. home ideal for fisherman, safe anchorage area, 400  ft. waterfront. F.P. $18,500 on  terms.  App. 2 acres hiway and creek  frontage, 3 bedroom cottage,  work shop, good water supply.  $9950. Wilson Creek.  Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  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 andlots. in village.  SELMA PARK P  y  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.  8Vfe acres on highway, 1000 feet  frontage. Vicinity of Middle Point  $3000  cash.  DIAL 886-2191  Furnished  cottage  with  excellent view. Full price only. $4500.  DIAL 886-2191  3   bedroom   home   in   Sechelt,  rented  at  $90  per  month.   Half  cash, balance at $65, six percent.  DIAL 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons    , - Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  GRANTHAMS LANDING  20 choice- lots available ��� view  property. $16,000 for this parcel,  or $850 per lot. Terrific holding  property, or subdivision. Cash offer, or terms.  Mary Gofsky 736-6066  RUTHERFORD McRAE Ltd.  1774 West Broadway  Vancouver, B.C. 733-8181 (24 hrs.)  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 bak  arice.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer .  ���    0. SLADEY  '    MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  REAL ESTAT  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 excellent subdivision potential. Full  price $6,500 terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront ��� Attractive 2 bedroom bungalow on beautifully  landscaped % 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 kitchen. Full price only $5,000, easy  terms.  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 REALFY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  I gotta House, You gotta House  All God's chillun gotta HOUSE-  ALL BUT TWO FAMILIES!  We have the houses for those  two families, houses just waiting a chance to become Family  Homes.  Modern 3-bedroom houses, with  big view living rooms, fireplaces,;  furnaces, rec. rooms, modem  kitchens and baths, lots of cupboards and storage space. Full  concrete basements.  Come in, you two Families, and  let's discuss the revised credit  terms on each of these brand  new, convenient homes in Gibsons'  newest housing  area.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY. & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties. Residential ��� Commercial ��� Acreage ��� Waterfront ��� Business opportunities.  Mortgage   money   available.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  2 bedroom modern home, $8,900  Waterfront 3 bedrooms, Full  basement, $9,500. Terms and balance at 6%.  View lots $1,750 to $2,750.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Garden Bay, large view lots, by  car or boat, wharfage, water and  lights available. From $1000 to  $1750. Sechelt Agencies Ltd., Ph.  885-2161.,  Lovely view, 3 bedroom home,  full basement, with oil heater.  Full price, $10,680, down payment $2,880, Terms. Phone 886-  2477.  Vz acre, Welcome Woods, new  fully modern 2 bedroom bungalow 20 minutes from Sechelt. Full  prioe $5,500. Terms. Owner Harry Hill,  Phone  885-4473.  Beautiful new home. Redrooffs  Road. Waterfront. $25,000. Phone  885-9379.  PROPERTY   WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. y>  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  About 1 acre waterfront property anywhere on Sechelt Peninsula. Reply to Box 726, Coast News.  2 bedroom house at Gower Point.  Phone 886-2403.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Wanted, couple or family to take  charge of rental business, with  accommodation.  Box 725,   Coast  News.  Gibsons village. 1 bedroom plus  2 small bedrooms, utility room,  fireplace. Available Sept. 19. $60  per month. Ph. 886-7745 or CY  8-9991.  2 suites, suit single person or  couple,   completely   modern,   all  new furniture, elec. heat and  fridge. Apply Big Maple Motel,  Phone 885-9513.  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.  Cottage, housekeeping facilities  furnished. Apply Rit's Motel, Gibsons.  3 room cottage in Gibsons. Ph.  886-7756.      *  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  ���free 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    i  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. Pb.  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.  FLORISTS \ ��� ���    Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345,. Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for' all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,.Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455 .-  Vz "London" gas cement mixer;  chain saw, DSL, motor overhauled; V& 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 heavy-duty service jack;  1 8 in. logging block, new. Ph.  886-9813.  3 used electric refrigerators, $69  to $89  1   used  electric  Moffat  Cottage  24"   range,   $49.95  1 used TV, 21" Hallicrafter, $75  1. wood range, Al shape, $50.  PARKER'S HARDWARE  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt,   Phone   885-2171  1 Enterprise electric and oil combination range, $100; 1 Hillman,  1950, $150; 1 oil heater, large,  $50; 1 Scout uniform size 12, $8;  1 16 ft. Carvel plank boat with  35 hp. Merc, $800; 1 electric  washer, $10. Phone 886-2239.  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.  Mercury pickup, 1955, good tires  overload spring, $350, or nearest offer. Also power saw. Phone  886-2783.  1300 fowl, live 50c each, dressed  $1. Offer good for 3 weeks only.  Phone 885-2048 or call evenings  only.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  ��-' ' " ���-������  ���������       -���'    ������    i ��� i ������i ���i  i �����  'Special space saving Rockgas  wall furnace, in new condition.  Reasonable.  Phone  886-7793.  Electrolux supplies now available at Gibsons Family Shoes.  Phone 886-9833.  Saint Saens player piano, in very  good condition. Best offer. Phone  884-5361.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  WANTED  Second hand bicycles in good  condition, 1 girl's, 1 boy's. Ph.  886-9549.  Will buy standing fir, hemlock  and cedar) Phone 886-2459.  BOATS FOR SALE  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property.  Phone 886-2762.  ���������!������ ��� ��� I        - ���������    I - I __|  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1953 Mercury V_ ton pickup, good  running  condition.   Ph.   883-2624.  '56 Dodge, $75. Phone 886-9854.  1962 Chevrolet sedan. Phone 886-  2801.  PETS  1 male bassett hound puppy left.  Phone 886-9301.  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  FUELS  Lovely warm winter coat; like  new, size 40, charcoal in color.  Cost $49 plus tax. Will sell for $20  Phone 885-9653.  Gibson Southern Jumbo guitar,  good condition. Original cost $275  asking $175 cash. Phone 886-9320  after 6 p.m.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Child's bed complete; also single  bed mattress. Phorie 886-2537,  1678 Marine, Gibsons.  1 only TD9 International tractor  with blade and winch, 1953 model  Open to  offers.  Phone  885-4488.  Hunting   Supplies  at  Earl's.  886-9600     ' ���.  ���  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���Norih Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For;5ij>rices  phone  886-99132  RADIO, TV. HJ3FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone  886-9384.   .  Twin Creek Lumber  & Building Supplies  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2808  Announce that Mr. Einar Bergen is now the sole  owner, A. R. (Bob) Wilson to be manager.  iiiiMiiiiiriiio ilie SiilMilllie  Gibsoo^  to Mr. & Mrs. Henry Hinz  who will maintain the same high quality of goods and  service and introduce new lines.  We take this  opportunity to thank all our friends and past  customers  for  the   13  years  of pleasant   relations  we  have'  , enjoyed.  STAN and IVY ALLIBONE  NOTICE  to all  CONSUMERS  INDIAN LEASEES, SELMA PARK AND DAVIS BAY  Water will be turned off at  9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 19  PLEASE STORE SUFFICIENT WATER FOR USE  ON THAT DAY  %  SECHELT WATERWORKS Horsemanship, 14 yrs. and under: 1, Debra Marsh on Tex, Sunnycrest Saddle Club; 2, Tricia  Anderson on Misty, Wilson Creek  3, Sharon Edwards on Cochise,  Malaspina Guest Ranch.  Horsemanship 15 yrs. and over:  1, Jackie Shepphard on Joe, Sunnycrest Saddle Club; 2, Phyllis  Tyson on Lady, Amber, Sunnycrest Saddle Club; 3, Steve Price  on Star, Sunnycrest Saddle Club.  Jumping, 1'6" to 2': 1, Jackie  Sheppard on Joe, Sunnycrest  Saddle Club; 2, Linda Solnik on  Papoose, Roberts Creek; 3, Jean  Lauer on Goldie, Gibsons.  Jumping 2' to 4': 1, Elmer Peters on Sundance, Malaspina  Guest Ranch; Sylvia Hughes on  Trigger, Roberts Creek; Jackie  Sheppard on Joe, Sunnycrest Saddle Club.  Stake Race: 1, William Peters  on Blackie, Malaspina Guest  Ranch; Gordon McKee on Coco,  Malaspina   Guest   Ranch;    Robi  winners  Peters    on   Cochise,   Malaspina  Guest Ranch.  Keyhole Race: 1, Gordon McKee on Coco, Malaspina Guest  Ranch; 2, Tricia Anderson on  Misty, Wilson Creek; 3, Steve  Price on. Star, Sunnycrest Saddle  Club.  Barrel Race: Elmer Peters on  Sundance, Gordon McKee on Coco, William Peters on Blackie,  all Malaspina Guest Ranch.  Pole Bending: Gordon McKee  on Coco, Malaspina Guest Ranch;  2, Phyllis Tyson on Lady Amber,  Sunnycrest Saddle Club; 3, William Peters on Blackie, Malaspina Guest Ranch.  Musical Tires: Ted Winegar-  den.  Special Award to Colleen Hus-  by on Comanche, Sunnycrest  Saddle Club.  6       Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964.  where they were  Black widow spider venom is  15 times as toxic as rattlesnake  venom.  Give  Toursel-F  a LUCKY  BREAK  AT SEPT. 7  The sport fishing season reach-  a climax Labor Day weekend as  sportsmen gave their best on the  last holiday of the summer.  The Discovery Passage and  Stuart Island areas continue to  dominate the sport fishing scene  after many weeks of excellent  fishing. Highlight of the week  was the excellent coho fishing  off the Tyee Spit at Campbell  River where catches averaged  two salmon per boat and Stuart  Island where catches averaged  2.2 salmon per boat.  Vancouver - Howe Sound���Coho  fishing in lower Howe Sound waters improved during the past  week with best fishing at Salmon Rock. Gower Point, Worle-  combe Island, the south shore of  Bowen Island and Ambleside  produced fair coho catches.  Strong winds restricted fishing  activity in exposed waters. On  Monday 23 boats checked afloat  in lower  Howe   Sound   reported  13 coho, one grilse and one pink;  14 of the 23 boats reported no  catch.  A new record for the largest  spring salmon taken on sport  tackle in this area was established on Sept. 6 by Mr. Keith Mc-  Farlane, Burnaby, who landed  a 62 lb. spring off Cape Roger  Curtis, Bowen Island.  Pender Harbour ��� Fishing is  generally rated as poor although  some boats reported near-limits  while most others reported few  fish or none.  Coho     were     showing at the  south end of Lasqueti Island, the  north end of Thormanby Island,  near   Bargain   Harbor,  and  off  Fearney " and   Egmont    Points.  Lasqueti coho were on again ���  off     again.     Sechelt Inlet coho  averaging five lbs. were hitting  for a few boats. Good sized coho  grilse are in fair supply throughout the area. Lees Bay continues  to produce the odd large spring.  The   Tyee   Charter   operating  out of Pender Harbor and fishing  in the Egmont area and waters  of the Jervis Inlet entrance logged 52 hours  of fishing  during  the September 1 to 5th period.  The catch totalled 68    coho and  190     grilse.     Two  of the  coho  weighed in at .12 and 15 lbs.  Fifteen boats checked in Bargain Harbor and Pender Har-.  bour waters Wednesday reported  three springs averaging 18 lbs.,  five coho averaging five lbs, and  two grilse. Five of the 15 boats  reported no cat-ii.  Saturday's check at. Bargain  Harbor, Quarry Bay and Pender  Harbour tallied four springs  averaging 18 lbs., six coho averaging six lbs. and five grilse.  32 of the 45 boats checked reported no catch.  Sunday's check of 30 boats at  Secret Cove, Fearney Point and  Pender Harbour reports two  springs averaging 18 lbs., 16 coho  averaging five lbs. and two  grilse. 20 of the boats we're -fish-  less. Pender Harbour bait herring is reported to be still in  short supply.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: As a Summer Complaint or summer time resident  for six years I have read your  paper with tolerance and sometimes amusement. Now as a  permanent resident I feel I  should be allowed to voice a  protest. Your recent Letters to  the Editor have been in very  bad taste. I am sure such name  calling "is of very little interest  to your readers. Surely there  must be letters written in on  topics of a more general interest  and leave the backyard squabbles for the courts.  Lets all get together and stop  being such.a bore. After all Gibsons is booming and the newspapers are supposed to keep up  with the times. Best wishes ���  Irene Green.  Editor's note: Newspapers are  damned if they do publish letters  and damned if they don't. We do  keep some letters from appearing in print usually to keep the  letter writer from becoming embarrassed.  THREE  NEW STAMPS,'  Three new postage stamps will  be issued during October according to early information available  from the post office. The first to  be1 issued on Oct. 5 will be a five  cent stamp commemorating the  Royal Visit. The other two stamps  will be Christmas stamps in the  three and five cent denominations. The date set for this issue  is Oct. 14.  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Dogs are believed to have  been domesticated about 6,000  years ago.  Congratulations  and Best Wishes to  Elphinstone Co-op Store  on the opening of their new  modem store  McPhedran  and Staff  ric  This advertisement ts not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.      ���  Congratulations . . . .  Bourrie & McLellan, contractors on  Gibsons newest building and best  wishes to the Elphinstone Co-op  Store  Gibsons Building Supplies ltd.  and Staff  Congratulations ��� . . .  to the  Elphinstone Co-op Store  for a  fine  addition  to  Gibsons  business  section  Sunshine Coast Decorators  POWELL RIVER 6752 ��� Cranberry St.  CO-OP  ELPHINSTONE  CO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  ON THE OPENING OF YOUR NEW MODERN PREMISES  A CO-OP is a group of people, united for a common business purpose, working together to help themselves. People  thus united, openly and voluntarily, and following certain  basic principles, are the essence of economic democracy.  Many regard co-operatives as the balance wheel which  strengthens our economy.  B.C. Co-Operative Wholesale Society  6451 TELFORD AVE.  BURNABY 1, B.C.  __G ���    ��� ' ��� . .   i  The following Gibsons Merchants Congratulate  Elphinstone Co-Operative Association on  the opening of its New Modern Store  Finlay Realty Ltd.  .Nevens Radio & TV  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  Coast Mews  Smitty's Boat Rentals  Mariner Cafe  McMynn Really 4 Insurance  Marine Mens Wear  Dogwood Cafe  Gibsons Family Shoe  Gibsons Radio Cabs  Earl's Agencies  Helen's Fashion Shop  K. Butler Realty & Insurance  Peninsula Dry Cleaners  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Gibsons Shell Service  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond Insurance  Dan Wheeler (Esso Agent)  See View Glass  Sunnycrest Motors  Gibsons Bakery (Stan ** Ivy a111001^)  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  Kenmac Parts Ltd.  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Gibsons Automotive  N. R. McKibbin Insurance  Peninsula Plumbing & Supplies  Wall Nygren Sales  Lissi Land Florists  Hilltop Building Supply Ltd.  Al's Second Hand Store  H. B. Gordon & Kennett Ltd.  Fisher's Taxi  Danny's Motel & Dining Room  Don's Shoe Store  Twin Creek Lumber & Building Supplies Ltd.  E & M Bowladrome and Midway Store  Welcome Cafe & Dining Room  Coin Drycleanmg  Thriftee Dress Stores  Crest Electric  P & W Ready Mix Cement  Gibsons Electric  Gibsons Barber Shop  Mason's Garage ~   ~  OPENING  CELEBRATION DRAW  SEPTEMBER  Tickets Issued With Every Purchase  by Most Gibsons Businesses  [Adults Only)  1st prize $50 2nd prize $35 3rd prize $15  AW TO TAKE PLACE IN THE NEW CO-OP STORE SATORIAY AFTERNOI Your  FALL  SUIT  Made  to  Measure  or  Ready  Made  It's  MORGM'S  Every Time  SECHELT  Ph. 885-9330  July I celebration may   CM IB official  have band next year      to pay viiif  To wind up the'year's business  before the treasurer, Mrs. L.  Holden, leaves Gibsons for Vancouver and with the resignation  of chairman, Charles Mandelkau  and Mrs. Agnes Harding, secretary, after three years service,  Gibsons July 1 committee held  their final meeting of the year  Aug. 5 at the Kinsmen's Hall.  The committee was deeply  grateful for the help given by  the various organizations and  others, financially and otherwise, which made the day a success.  A motion was passed regarding flags for next year, with Don  Douglas volunteering to place an  order early in the year when and  if the flag question was settled.  Dick Kennett will try to obtain the services of a .band for  next year. Those taking part in  the parade did a marvellous job,  but a parade never seems a parade without a band.  Mr. Mandelkau thanked all for  their help and co-operation and  wishes those participating in  next year's committee the best.  It is an interesting and challenging job to try and make a success  of a day that is enjoyed by so  many. How about you, or you, or  maybe you taking a. hand next  year?  Bank Recapitulation Account  At Aug. 31  RECEIPTS  Balance from 1963 $306.18  Donations 387.00  Programs 40.96  Fish Derby 64:05  Kiwanis Bingo 73.93  Refund Birks 1.16  Refund Soap Box Derby 1;00  $874.28  DISBURSEMENTS  Queen's Expenses  Program Prizes  Soap Box Derby  Fish Derby  Foot Races  Printing, Publicity  Flags  Catering  Administration  Insurance  Balance on Hand  $ 90.65  25.00  20.00  100.00  30.00  115.07  53.46  55.56  48.07  $20.00  $557.81  $316.47  $874.28  A new status symbol  Life   goes  at  a  much  slower  pace in England so don't expect  the same prompt service that we  are used to. Many of the stores  in largely populated places close  for the lunch hour.  Even in a  first class hotel there  is no 24  hour laundry service.  Getting a  taxi, apart from London, is not  a simple matter, but once you are  fortunate to get  one,   the fares  are   quite   reasonable.   Using   a  public   telephone   is   also   a   bit  complicated with  its purrs  and  peep  peeps  and  instructions  to  push button A, and pull button B.  Don't buy your stamps at the  post office, use the stamp vendors on the street. All post offices  at all times of the day resemble  the Christmas rush with their  long. queues. The reason being,  the old age pensioners get their  money from the P.O. You also  buy health stamps here, TV licences, radio licences, dog licences, car licences, deposit Post  Office savings, send telegrams,  and a few. other things ��� I've  just forgotten the entire list.  For those who have not arrived  at car ownership the motorcycle  with a cabin-like side car solves  their travel problem. It is quite  usual to see a couple of kiddies  and luggage piled high in the  side car, with mother on the pillion seat of the motorbike, both  mother and dad wearing crash  helmets (a must in England on  a motorcycle) and a face protector, looking like a couple just off  into space.  The roads are good with splen?  did markings, and always crowded. Despite the fact that everyone seems to have a car, motor  coaches are a popular way of  travel. The coaches are comfortable and more economical than  rail travel.  The status symbol is not judged by the car you own, but ��� do  you live in a smoke restricted  area? In an :endeavour to clear  up the polluted air, many of the  newer districts ban ordinary coal.  One must buy smokeless fuel.  This is higher in cost than ordinary fuel, but we must always pay  for prestige.  We leave England with memories of the warm friendliness and  hospitality of the English people.  Many are interested in our way  of life in Canada, but only a few  have any desire to leave England  They are happy and contented  and they love their welfare state  ��� no doctor bills, and no hospital bills. ��� From the Hodgsons.  Wilson Greek UCW meets  United Church Women of Wilson Creek met in the Sunday  School room Tuesday afternoon  with 10 ladies present.  A .devotion period was conducted by Mrs. P. Edmunds. During  the business session a delegate  was named to attend the school  for leaders at Naramata. Nov. 3  was the date set for the Fall Bazaar.  Miss Campbell spoke about her  work in the outposts of Newfoundland during the years 1935-  48. Travel at that time was "by  steamship, dog teams and snow-  shoes. Each community had its  church and the spires were as  guides for boats returning home.  Their strong ia_th carried them  through many difficulties. There  was. great satisfaction working  among these fine people.  Now the same area may foe  reached by road and economically, living conditions are better  for the  outpost people.  The next meeting will be on  Oct. 13 at 2 p.m. at which the  delegate to the school for leaders at Naramata will give her  report.  >*^^>#_��%^_^_-^----~-��<-����^_#-_^^_^--��^_f-^-��_-^^-~--����^��^^WI__l  0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^*0^*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^*0*0*0+0*0*0*0*0*0^0*0^*^^0  BALLET  ROYAL ACADEMY  OF  DANCIPlfc  SYLLABUS  Anne Gordon  Charter Member C.D.T.A., B.C. Branch  GIBSONS, Thursdays ��� Legion Hall  WILSON CREEK, Wednesdays ��� Community Hall  Assistant Teacher ��� Penny Lea Davis  For further information phone:  Mrs. W. Davis���886-2009 or Mrs. Feandey���885-2244  or write  Miss A. Gordon ��� 426 E. 38th Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Dqitor 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 wl be pleased to be of service  Mr. E. N. Henniker, chairman  of the Peninsula branch, CNIB,  announces the annual meeting  of the Peninsula branch, Sept.  21, at 8 p.m. at the Anglican Parish Hall. Mr. Grant, of Vancouver, field secretary for this district will attend this meeting.  It is hoped that people of this  district realize the need for their  personal concern in the welfare  of   2,586   persons   registered   as  blind  in   British   Columbia.   The  Canadian  National Institute  for  the blind is the only organization  in Canada with a complete program  of services for men,  women and children who have lost  their sight. Through CNIB, thousands of sightless Canadians are  being  guided  to a  new  way  of  life,   a   life   of  self-reliance   and  independence.   Members   of   the  executive     of     the     Peninsula  branch CNIB with Mr. Henniker  are, Mrs. W. Duncan, campaign  chairman, Mrs. T. Lamb, secretary . and Mrs. H. B. Stockwell,  vice-chairman.  CLOCKWATCHING  DIET  When the doctor orders weight  reduction by cutting down on  overeating, this may lead to a  lot of clockwatching for the usual  three meals. The doctor will  probably agree that the diet  ordered might be divided into  four instead of three meals.  8       Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964!  CAR SICKNESS  Eyestrain may cause car sick  ness. Examination of the eyes  and properly prescribed glasses  may prevent the condition. Glare,  too, may cause nausea and this  can be helped by wearing sunglasses.  5i  SINGER SEWING MACHINES  Agent in town for Sales and Service every Monday  Contact or phone  CHRIS' VARIETIES ��� Ph. 8852151 ��� Sechelt  KP/V--   - 0'-<*"  GIBSONS  III11! 1)11! IITI!  CENTRE  Monday & Saturday  Jfr a.m. to 7=30 pm.  886-9843  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also for Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted  Program Change  THURSDAY, FRIDAY ��� SEPT. 17 & 18  Troy Donaghue, Susen Pleshett, Rossano Brassi  ROME ADVENTURE  SAT., MON., TUES. ��� SEPT. 19, 21 & 22  Shirley Jones & Cantinflas in PEPE  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  WED., THURS., FRI.   SEPT. 23, 24 & 25  Natalie Wood in SPLENDOR IN THE GRASS  Technicolor  ��_/  .-  U___Wa<wA^9  QUESTIONS  about the  CANADA STUDENT  LOANS PLAN?  ...talk to the B of M NOW  Details of the new Canada Student  loans Plan have been released. And your  local branch of the Bank of Montreal has the  information on how to apply.  The Plan will provide bank loans to students who need  financial help for full-time studies towards a degree or diploma at  universities or other educational institutions above high school level.  No security is required and repayment will not begin until six months  Sifter you graduate,, or discontinue your studies. Up to that time, al!  interest will be paid by the Federal Government  In a recent statement on the Plan, C. Arnold Hart- President of  the Bank of Montreal said, "Support of education has long been an  established principle of the B of M... Any practical measure that extends  the educational horizons of young Canadians will always find a ready,  sympathetic response from Canada's first bank".  If you'd like to learn more about this new Plan, call on the  Manager of your local branch of the B of M. He has all the details  and he can give you a folder on the subject Why not see him now?  70 3mUOH CAHADIAK.  B ffl  Bank oi Montreal  P.S- for Parents. If you have youngsters in high school, you will fte?  interested in the Bank of Montreal University Education Programme���a.  comprehensive, life-insured plan to spread the cost of a college education  over periods up to nine years. Your BofM manager has details on this, too. .SWORD PUZZL  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  .���Si;  ACROSS  1. Seaweed'.  5. Portions of  curved lines  9. Dregs  ao.Monetary  ���unit: Siattl  11. A thick  hoard  32. Greek  market     !  place  14. Summei?  montlx  16. Mast  a7. Shank  a8. Aloft  20. Writing  fluid  21. Golfer's pin  22. Purposeful  trips  24. Singing  voices  25. A flavoring  extract  28. and  hers  31. God of the  heavens:  Bafcyl.  S_?. Compass  point: abbr.  S3. An  assortment  f   .of type:  print.  34, Little       C  children  36. To set aside  38. Kings, as  so addressed  40. Medieval  helmet .  41. Green.  42. Cravatd  43.TJ.S.  President  44. The Orient  DOWN  1. To entice  2. -of  Naiions  3. Category  of classification:  Biol.  4. Inquires  5. Sleeveless  garment:  Arab  6. Tattered  cloths  7. Polish  pianist  and  composer  8. One thread  of many  11. Agreement  13. Chests  15. Aquatic  . - reptiles  19.Ma-  layan  boat  22. Old  Kieas-  .ures  of  ' olength  23. Like  24. Sloth  25. Large tubs  26. Oil  27. Fur of the  coypu  28. London  detective  29. To buy, as  stock;-  30. Let it  stand:  print.  33. Festival  days  35. Ego  37. Detest  39. Place  2/  ii  14-  n  35  31  34  33  CLt>  37  a-f  is  22  32  Z9  IS-  mi.  i&  3<b  ^m.  ^  __,  /_>  12.  A9  37  4o  44  23  33  2<3  28  8  29  W  IS  Zo  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Now  SELKIRK  makes them both  in a package..  Choose from 12 exciting firep/a ce mode is  Bask in the warmth and charm of a SELKIRK Packaged Fireplace! In-  stall-it-yourself in a matter of hours, anywhere a chimney can be  installed in your home ��� den, living or recreation room ... or at  your cottage! Choose now from Selkirk's complete design, size and  price range!  SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER  Or write: SELKIRK METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  North Augujlo R����d, Broskville, Ont. ��� 625 Wall Street, Winnipeg 10, Man.     ����  Gibsons BHilding Supplies Ltd.  Phone 886-2642  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  GIBSONS ������ Phone 886-7765  Twin Oreek Lumber & Bldg Supply Ltd  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons ��� Ph 886-2808'  avis  Coast News,  Sept. 17, 1984.       9  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The flag issue should be settled by the end of September.  Then Parliament can turn to the  more humdrum business of administering the nation's international and economic affairs.  The Ottawa's spotlight, in other  words, will shift from flags to  finances. Banking will assume  the center of the stage. This will  be good news .'insofar as Canada's borrowing public is, concerned.  The Bank Act comes up for revision every ten years. The last  time was in 1954. This year,  however, the M.P.'s will be better informed. They have the recent report of the Porter Royal  commission on their desks. It is  full of facts and recommendations about the workings of the  banking industry in this country.  The report, itself, is a political  masterpiece. Its recommendations should please everyone.  Those who want, to borrow will  have greater protection. Meanwhile the banks will have greater  freedom to compete with the  trust and loan companies insofar  as the granting of credit is concerned.  The 6% ceiling on bank loans  should be lifted. Offhand, one  might expect other interest rates  to rise. However, the commissioners say that our commercial  banks would then be in a position to influence the money  market. Interest rates, in the  main, should fall as a result of  increased competition in all  financial circles. -  Canada's commercial banks  should be able to lend money on  mortgages. First mortgages are  still restricted to two-thirds of  the selling value of your property. The Porter commission would  raise this to 75%. It argues that  a low ceiling is forcing too many  borrowers into the higher cost,  second mortgage market.  With the Porter commission  plan into use, one set of restrictions ��� and one only ��� may be  necessary. The Porter commission would limit foreign ownership and control of Canadian  banks. In this respect, its views  parallel those of the minister of  finance, the Hon. Walter Gordon.  U.S. take-overs may therefore  . be prohibited insofar as Canada's banking industry is concerned.  Essentially, the Royal commission has come out in favor, not  only of a freer money market,  but also of more banks and more  banking facilities. These are  needed in high growth areas  like B.C. Thus the senate, in recommending that a charter be  granted to the new Laurentide  Bank in Vancouver, has been  helping to put one of the commission's basic recommendations into effect.  Mr. Bennett's: Bank of British  Columbia might, conceivably, be  added to the list. However the  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Hidden   Island   by   Elizabeth  Corbett.  State  of Possession by Edith  de Born.  Thing   to   Love   by   Geoffrey  Household.  The Heart of the Village by  Elizabeth Corbett.  A Crown of Wild Myrtle by H.  E. Bates.  JUVENILE BOOKS  Age 5 to 8  The Circus by Denis Constan-  duros.  Going to School by M. E. Gagg  The Zoo by M. S. Gagg.  The Discontented Pony by  Noel Barr.  The Story of the Motor Car by  David Carey.  Age 8 to 12  A Horse Called Mystery by  Marjorie  Reynolds.  Castaway Christmas by Margaret J. Baker.  The Secret of the Reef by Jim  Blair. '  Once on a Time by A. A, Milne  GETS APPOINTMENT  Appointment of G. Edward  Meade to the Vancouver office  of the British Columbia Government Travel bureau as travel  representative is announced by  the Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Department of Recreation and Conservation. The appointment is effective Oct. 1. Mr. Meade succeeds  John. Buckley, who was recently  appointed assistant director of  the Travel bureau in Victoria.  For the past seven years he was  secretary - manager of the B.C.  Federation of Fish and Game  Clubs.  Porter Royal commission believes that governmental control  over money and banking should  remain in Ottawa's hands. Nor  does it wish to see the Bank of  Canada strike out on its own.  The federal government, in  other words, should be firmly  ensconced in the driver's seat.  Neither the provinces nor the  governor of the Bank of Canada  should be in any doubt as to  where they stand in this respect.  "^^_B_a_j______fei__?^_____ *'Waterl"  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW,  LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  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,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  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.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES &  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt .Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer   Phone  886-9325   SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  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  ���   .;    '  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  1      '      ��� " mm   .  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  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.Q.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  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. ph- 886���**  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.   886-9880  A. E. RITCHEY  "^I-A^TOR'wbi.k v- --"  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision  Machinery  100  ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.   886-9682  Conventional   1st  Mortgages  on  Selected Properties  Canada  Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all  makes)  also appliances  Ph.  886-2280  SUNSIRNE MAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking. Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site )  Phone 886-9826  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons 10     Coast News, Sept. 17, 1964.  Charlie Burns       Magistrate's  -*"--*.'   C ___--.i-_1 __^��    Q-f f_-��-*T.rv/\n     o     .__Y��rY__b ���%���__/������' '..-.it,'  Some days you need a  PLUMBER fast. Arid what's  the quickest and easiest  way to find one? You're  rightTbe YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR FINGERS DO  THE WALKING  On Saturday afternoon a large  crowd gathered at the United  Church for the funeral service  of Charlie Burns.  The Rev. M. Cameron reviewed his early school days, and  followed along rto his trips to  sea, marine engineering, and  ether incidental  employment.  The glowing tribute to his sterling character was most eloquently handled and when one  recalled that the said tribute was  being paid to such a quiet, unassuming person it seemed to  convey deeper significance. He  was a good neighbor and will  long be remembered for his genius and countless kindly actions.  court  Late Want Ads  FOR SALE  24 in. McClary electric range,  perfect condition, $45. Baby's  crib to 6 yrs, good condition, $15.  Ph. 886-2778 after 4:30 p.m. Friday.  PIMO MD THEORY OF MUSIC  Mrs. Lily H. Shupe  M.A.,   L.R.A.M.   (teacher's   diploma)  Elphinstone Road ��� Phone 886-2074  Richard Anthony Baptiste and  Peter Billy, both of Sechelt, were  fined $50 and costs $5i50.'each  when they appeared before Ma-  . gistrate Andrew Johnston on a  charge of creating a disturbance  by shouting and swearing in  West Sechelt.  Marshall Joseph Billy of Se-  , chelt, charged with driving a  motor vehicle while his ability  to do so was impaired by alcohol,  and a second charge of driving a  motor vehicle not being the holder of a current valid driver's licence was remanded for trial for  one. week and released on bail.  Ronald Siibert, William R.  Flatley and David K. Tattrie  were fined $20 each for operating automobiles with faulty mufflers.  Arnold Stewart Peterson of  Mission was fined $20 for passing over a solid line.  Charles Robert Matheson of  Gibsons who received a suspended sentence for assault upon his  wife in January of this year was  brought into court on a charge  of breach of recognizance and  sentenced to three months imprisonment in Oakalla on the  original charge.  Frank John MacLeod of Gibsons,. charged with consuming  liquor in a public place, had his  case dismissed when the court  found that Crown evidence was  not conclusive.  David Joseph Latham of Gibsons was fined $200 on a charge  of-driving an automobile while  his ability to do so was impaired by alcohol. The offence took  place near the- Ferry Terminal  at Langdale.  f Hames R. Malya was f-ried $10  and ;costs for failing to produce  a valid insurance card.  Adrian Nick Wallace of Egmont. was fined a total of $27.50  on a charge of being intoxicated  iri a public place. .  Eight speeders were fined $25  each.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  SEPT. 18, 19 & 21  William Campbell, Mark Damon  THE YOUNG RACERS  Technicolor  CIRCLE OF THE SUN  Filmed in  S.  Alberta  on  the  Blood Indian Reserve  Technicolor  Starts 8  p.m.,   Out  10  p.m.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Elphins-one Secondary School  anil Sr. Awards  t. 19  8 p.m.  Elphinstone Auditorium  Guest Speaker . .  Dr. Myrne Nevison, UBC  i_��^����^^��^-��<_^^^*��---*_*__*^WWW_-��^��_*W^W^^_*^^*W^^^-����_^^<-��--^W^*--^*-w'^*��-**-'W^-_  C & T Tire Center  QUALITY - SERVICE & ECONOMY  Complete Selection of Firestone Auto Accessories  FIRESTONE DELUXE CHAMPION    CQ Q_T  NEW TREADS frff _SS^  Phone 886-2572  ANNOUNCING  Mr. and Mrs. Henry U. Hinz  as new owners of  GIBSONS BAKERY  The highest quality products will be sold���  Wedding Cakes ��� Birthday Cakes  and a full line ot bakery products  We will also cater for banquets, weddings, etc.  This Week's Special  Tea Biscuits 39c per dozen  i  Phone 886-2415  ph. 886-2563     KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE     free delivery  FILL YOUR HOME FREEZER HOW I  PRICES ARE LOW  QUALITY IS HIGH  TERMS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET!  SIDES of BEEF 49  c  lb,  HIND  FRONT QUARTERS 39ib  Prices Include Cutting and Wrapping  We are now able to supply you with a  COMPLETE FREEZER PACK  \ . ���.. .    _'���'.'������.- ���."-..  So you will be able to take advantage  of the savings  SPECIAL - Save 15%  Complete Variety Meat Pack 49.98  SEE US FIRST!  Only Top Quality Canada Choice or Canada Good Beef Sold  WATCH FOR OUR GIANT 4 PAGE FLYER THIS WEEKEND!


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