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Coast News Oct 29, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  0.'oP-y,y,QtDANNY'S... /������./  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  -*-,��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C*  SERVING THE: GROWING SlJNSH__V_��� COAS^   '  Published in Gibsons, B.C. ���'���///Volume 18;Nurnl>er^ October 29, X964-  award given  7c per copy  Your pennies will help!  r  Someone diesof TB in Korea  every 12; minutes, and that someone is "most often a child. The  children coming to ;your door  this Hallowe'en with the black  and white Save the Children Fund  cans will be asking for pennies  to buy BCG vaccine to help pre-,  vent healthy Korean babies from  contracting the disease.yl...y;~y .':.  Children collecting in Gibsons  will be "from the Elementary  School, Anglican, Baptist, Catholic and United Church Sunday  Schools and the 1st and 2nd  Brownie packs.  In Roberts Creek Brownies and  school   children  will   be   collect  ing to support a seven year old  Korean girl, Choon-iSuen. The  money will enable her to go to  school and have' treatment for  an arthritic leg. Port Mellon  school children will also, be collecting for a*SGF sponsorship as  will/the Roberts Creek and Gibsons Guide companies who are  sponsoring'0 Choon-iSuen's 14; year  old sister enabling /her to go on.  to* junior 'high school." 0"'' y "y~ "-  If you have many Halldwe'es  callers remember to have enough  pennies on hand to be able to  give one to each child with the  black and white tin. All children  collecting for SCF have official  tins.  of Tourist assn.  Members of the Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association at its annual meeting Sunday in Danny's  Dining Room, Gibsons, were  urged to look into methods of  entertaining tourists after they  decide to stay in the area for a  few days. l( was suggested that  square dance, barbecues and  beach bonfires with community  singing would constitute a -good  start. .       -..'  The meeting elected Len Larson of Larson's Madeira Park  Motel as president with Royal  Murdoch remaining as secretary  Gibsons directors will be Digby  Porter, Charles English and Brian Wilson; Wilson Creek area,  Vic Franske; Sechelt, George  Hopkins; Halfmoon Bay, to come  and Frank McCloskey, for Powell River.  5th generation  Another generation was added  to a pioneer family at Sechelt on  Oct. 19 by the birth of a son,  Mark James, to Mr. and Mrs..  Mark Steele. This makes the  fifth generation of the family of  the late Mr. and Mrs. T.. J.  Cooke who settled in Sechelt in  1894. Mrs. Mark Steele was Wendy  Billingsley before  marriage.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dawe are  paternal grandparents, and Mrs.  Billie Steele, grandmother. Wendy's paternal grandparents are  Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Billngsley  and Mrs. N. J. ^Nelson: of Sechelt,  also /a lpng-time resident of the  district, is y maternal grant-  grandmother.  Visitors who spoke briefly included G.E. Meade, information  officer of the department of rec-,  reation and conservation; Ron  Huck, membership manager of  the Greater Vancouver Visitors  and Convention bureau and Ron  Fraser of the B.C. Terry Authority. ;���   ���-���;-���'���  Mr. Fraser presented figures  on the number of automobile visitors from outside the province  who came to the Sunshine Coast  this summer. These figures follow:  4-Month Total:  Washington  Alberta  California  Oregon  Ontario  Saskatchewan  Other. ��� U.S.    y  Manitoba  Other ��� Canada  Quebec  Nova Scotia  Illinois  New York  Texas  Other  Michigan  Pennsylvania  These figures reveal that 2,498  out-of-(province cars came off the  ferry at Langdale.  Monthly totals were: June, 165  July 775, August 1,069 and September 489 making a total of  2,498 cars entering the area at  Langdale. Of this number 1,028  cars used the Jervis Inlet ferry  to Powell River. This means  more than half of the visiting cars  remained this side of Jervis In-  'let. '..-.  661  573  466  168  148  145  120  108  34  28  16  8  7  6  4  3  2  Oops! Sorry!  An error crept into last week's  announcement concerning the  Catholic Women's League rum-,  mage sale which will,be held on  Thursday, Oct. 29 and not Tuesday, Oct. 27 as announced.  SECHELT SCOUT .MEETING  The annual meeting of Sechelt  Peninsula pistript,Scout Council  will be held Thursday evening  starting at 8 o'clock in the Royal  Canadian Legion hall in Sechelt.  The public is given the, opportunity to attend this meeting and  get acquainted with what is being done for their boys.  Les Peterson, a well known]  contributor to the. columnsk of(  the Coast News was ��� presented}  with a $250 award at the-:46th!  annual convention of , the yB.C|  Weekly Newspapers Association^  in Vancouver Friday evening.y/-f  The presentation was, made atl  a _ banquet/ sponsored by. B.CjJj  Telephones' biyy Peter Mv:Downesjl  general manager of; corporate'!  communications, of /MacMiilan,;  Bloedel and /Powell River^/Ltdijj  If was the second year . of/ithej  awards and was expanded j|to^l  cover  three   awards   instead 'off':  ..one...' ���'������' 'yppy,  Mr.   Downes   announced /thatfy  beginning   this  year   an   ahnuajt/'  second-prize award of $250 would*  be made, in conjunction'with the.  $500 award, and the first winner'  of this award was Les Peterson^  a contributor to the Coast News..,  Mr. Peterson's entry.was a ser-^  ies  of  articles titled  The  Story''  of the Secheit Nation.  MacMiUan, Bloedel and Powell  River  Limited's   second  Annual  $500   Award; in   Journalism   for  British    Columbia    weekly    and'  semi-weekly     newspapers     hasy  been awarded to Herbert K. Leggy  publisher    of    Creston    Review; '  Creston, B.C. /���'.'  Lloyd Phillips, news editor' of ;;  Polio shot  dates set ��  Sabin oral polio vaccine will  be available to adults and children, Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit.  Director A. J.. Cunningham an;  nounces from his Powell River  office. Oy P  Places and dates follow:  Port Mellon Community Hall,  Mon., Nov. 2, 10:30 to 12 noon;  Gibsons     Community     Health  Centre* Mon., Nov. 2, 1:30 to'/5  the Fernie Free Press, received  honorable mention and received  a $100 award, for two articles on  the lumber industry in the Fernie  area.      ,,-  The judges in this year's competition were Dr. Harry L. Purdy  lecturer in Commerce at University of B.C., and MrV Edward  Benson, General Manager of Pacific Press Limited and president  of Vancouver Board of Trade.  The winner of the first MB&  PR weekly award, in 1963, was  Mr. Peter Mossey, then of the  Powell River News. The forest  products company also makes an  annual $500 award in/journalism  for B;C. daily newspapers and  this" award  is   scheduled  to  be  writer  presented on Friday/November  6, at the annual Awards Night  of the Newsmen's Club of B.C.  in Georgia Hotel, Vancouver.  The MB&PR weekly award is  presented for the best editorial  material on the subjects of business, industry (including agriculture) or community affairs,. and  its purpose is to encourage B.C.  newspapermen to strive for high  standards iri these important  fields of journalism.  Judging was based oh: (1)  Promotion of public understanding or enlightenment on questions relating to business/industry or community affairs. (2)  Public service. (3) Quality of  writing.  cash now  Vandals fell tree  The Coronation oak tree planted as a school project back in  1952 was hand sawn about three  feet from the ground and - toppled sometime Sunday night, in  front of Elphinstone Secondary  School, Gibsons.  ROMP and school authorities  have checked on possible leads  but nothing has come up as, to  who   the   culprits   might  be.   So  far it is suspected that someone  outside the school did the sawing. The tree had a girth of from  six to eight inches and was about  15 feet tall and thriving.  Tuesday night's meeting of the  school board heard of a recent  incident at Davis Bay school  where a fire was started on a  bench with indications that considerable cigaret smoking had  taken place.  Spicer vacates his  school board post  Reg Spicer, school board trustee for. five years for Pender  Harbour, resigned at Monday  night's board meeting. The resignation was by letter because  Mr. Spicer and his wife were at  Enderby where Mrs. Spicer has  a teaching post; It is quite like-  Selma  Park  Community  Hali;v,f-ointmeixt of a SUCcessor to the  Tues., Nov. 3, 1 to 2:30 p.m.  Sechelt, Hospital Cottage, Tiies  Nov. 3, 3 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m.  Roberts   Creek   Legion   Hall,  Wed., Nov. 4, 3 to 5 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay School, Thurs.,  Nov. 5, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.  Irvines  Landing  School, Thurs.,  Nov. 5, 1 to 2:30 p.m.  Madeira  Park School,  Thurs.,  Nov. 5, 6 to 8 p.m.  Egmont School,  Fri.,  Nov.  6,  1 to 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons     Community     Health  Centre, Fri., Nov. 6, 7 to 9 p.m.  Vancouver Bay, Mon., Nov. 9.  Bowen Island, Mon., Nov. 9.  Use questioned  Use of the Health Centre public hall was questioned at Gibsons council meeting last week  when Councillor Fred Feeney reporting on a Library board meeting said the Library executive  wondered why it could not hold  its meetings in that hall.  Clerk Charles Gooding was  sworn in as clerk when Clerk  Jules A. Mainil requested that  his retirement. start on Nov. 1  instead of Dec. 1. He said he  found it necessary to do this so  Mr. Gooding could have a clearer field in which to operate as  clerk. The public was . still referring problems to Mr. Mainil  instead of the new clerk.  The library board, Mr. Feeney  said, had dropped its desire for  an extension of the library as a  centennial project and preferred  to put its support behind the Gib*  sons park project.  Art  TO FURNISH WARD  Pender Harbour Hospital auxiliary announces it has presented  a cheque for $783.90 to St. Mary's  Hospital Society for the furnishing of a single bed ward.  mmmmmmmmmwmmmmmimmim  display  Paintings by Lionel Singlehurst  of Gibsons will be on display  Friday, Nov. 6 in the home of  Council Chairman A..E. and Mrs.  Ritchey at the, corner of Dougal  arid Headlands road.  / There will be about a. dozen  paintings .on display and they  can be viewed from 2 to 4 p.m.  and then from 7 to 9 p.m. This  display is sponsored by the Rebekah Arbutus Lodge. A silver  collection will be taken.>.  unMMunMmniunnmnntiinmmninmniimo-  annual meeting of school repre-  - sentatives which should take  place at the conclusion of the  annual school board meetings  throughout the  area.  The board heard the secretary,  Mrs. Anne Burns report that applications for night school classes were disappointing. Debate  brought forth the idea the board  should tell the public what classes will be available instead of  asking what classes the public  wants.  Mrs. M. Ball, chairman, asked  trustees to the board to do some  thinking about the School Hall  because with construction of a  large activity hall at the Elementary school, the. School Hall  will become a liability to the  board instead of an asset as  school boards/are not supposed  to be holding property not used  for school purposes.  Mrs. Ball also expressed pleasure over the presentation to Les  Peterson, one of the teachers, of  a $250 cash award by MacMillan  Bloedel and; Powell River Ltd.  for his series of articles in the  Coast News on the Sechelt Indian Band.  The possibility of more street  light type of illumination placed, at advantageous spots to help  protect  Elphinstone   school  was  Tuesday bazaar  The ladies of the Wilson Creek  United Church remind all persons interested that the fall bazaar will be next Tuesday, Nov. 3  For this bazaar co-operation  in gathering items for the miscellaneous table (new articles) and  the white elephant table (used  items) will be appreciated. Ph.  885-9975 if you wish them picked  up before Nov. 2.  There will be lots of room for  contributions of good baking on  the bake table and on tea plates.  Plan to bring your friend and  neighbor and spend the afternoon  from 2 to 4 p.m. at Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.  discussed and left for further inquiries.  It was decided to offer the  Pender Harbour Community club  a reasonable amount for the" property the club is desirous of selling to the board for school purposes. . Mrs. Gadys Booth, Port  . Mellon representative reported  that in co-operation, with; Cana;  di'ari 'F6re_t'v'Pf(0duct_: "official.'^a  piece of Reserve land in vicinity  of. MoNair Creek north of the.  highway could be available for  the construction of a school for  Port Mellon.  British American Oil company  was awarded the contract to supply 70,000 gallons at 15.46 cents  a gallon plus taxes on a price  v/hich would be constant for the  year.  A thank you letter was read  from Gibsons Elementary PTA  for the work the board had done  on establishing a kindergarten  class, summer school and for  the closing in of the ditch at  North Rd. and the highway.  Three rentors of former school  board teacherages at Egmont  will be checked to see what can  be done about the buildings and  back rent owing on them. The  board was informed the buildings  were  not  worth  repairing.  Presentation  to Mrs. Vernon  A silver bowl was presented  to Mrs. Ran Vernon by the congregation on her departure from  Gibsons United Church for Prince  George where Mr. Vernon is now  employed. The choir; of which  Mrs. Vernon was leader, presented her with a leather-bound hymn  book. Both presentations were  made at the same time following  a Sunday church service. Mrs.  Vernon was well liked as director of the choir.  There's a bundle of money  just waiting to be claimed by  communities throughout British  Columbia.  . It's part of, an estimated $15  million br more which will be  spent in this province to mark  Canada's 100th birthday.  Most communities, the 210 centres where 1967 Centennial Committees already have been form-?  ed, have been sent application  forms so they can collect. It's  estimated there are another 150  populated areas still to nariae  their committees. As they do so,  they also will go on the application forms.  Deputy Provincial Secretary L.  J. Wallace who doubles as general chairman of the Canadian  Confederation Centennial Committee of British Columbia, outlined the rules governing the  . grants.  The first money available is a  grant of 40 cents per capita from  the provincial government and  earmarked specifically for administrative and program costs  which are related to community  celebrations. It is payable in  three instalments upon application ��� 10 cents per capita after  Nov. 1, 10 cents, Nov. 1, 1965 and  20 cents, Nov. 1, 1966. No matching funds are required for the  administrative and programming  grant.  There's another $1.60 per capita to; be distributed later for  special Centennial projects of a  lasting nature. The province will  put up 60 cents and the federal  government $1 of this. But to  qualify, the applicant community must raise at least $1.40 per  ; --capita-toward>$he same ^project,  making the total for ithe memorial $3 per capita.  Mr. Wallace pointed out that  the grant system is similar to  that employed in the provincial  observance of the 1958 B.C. Cen-  . tenary.. At that time B.C. communities raised far more than  the amount required and blanketed the province with memorial  libraries, hospitals, swimming  pools, community halls and civic  improvements of all descriptions  "We don't anticipate any difficulty," said Mr. Wallace. He  estimated the total value of memorials to the 1967 celebration  will surpass $15 million.  All projects will be screened  by the grant-making authorities-  Any organized or unorganized  community with an official committee in office may obtain the  project grant by proving it can  obtain or has its share available.  Separate applications will be  asked for these grants, which  will be paid in instalments. Deadline for all applications is January 31, 1966 ��� but an early start  is urged.  0AP0 meets  TWO MEETINGS  The November meeting ot the  Parents' Auxiliary will take  place on Nov. 2 and it will start  at 7:30 and last until 8.  The ratepayers' meeting will  be held on the same evening, also  in the school, and will commence  at 8 p.m.  Refreshments will be provided  by the Parents' Auxiliary.  A well attended meeting of the  Old Age Pensioners organization  in Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons, saw  members planning their winter  program. Meetings will be held  on the third Monday of each  month starting at 2 p.m. and it  was announced that anyone over  the age of 55 can attend.  More members are needed so  the organization can have a  stronger voice in assisting all  old age pensioners. Other branches can be started outside Gibsons area and any group of ten  persons can form the branch so  anyone interested can phone William Haley at 886-2338. Mr. Haley is president of the Gibsons  area branch.  barry Mcdonald  former sanitarian for this area  who has been transferred to the  larger Coast - Garibaldi Health  Unit, leaving his work in the  hands of Phil Crampton.  Pool hall opens  A four-table pool hall has replaced  the   former  Co-op  store  in Gibsons and judging from its  first few days of operation has  ., proven popular.  Martin Shuflita  is  the. proprietor.   He   has   had  seven-and-a:half years experience  in this recreational operation on  East   Hastings.  St.,   Vancouver.  Mr. Shuflita finds his clients so  far "a fine bunch of boys." The  tables,  six  feet by 12 feet  are  suited  for  snooker  or  billiards. Coast News,  Oct.  29,  1964.  Bono to Torture Your Wife  A WEBSTEB CLASSIC  ��oast Kjeuis  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 m 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, S1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Tourists and dull moments  The annual meeting of the Sunshine Coast Tourist association in  Gibsons Sunday took a look at the future for the tourist influx in  this area and wondered just what could be done "about keeping visitors here as long as possible. One of the important angles receiving  attention was what to do with tourists when they come to the Sunshine Coast.  Speakers offered the suggestion that while there was a good deal  of money spent on advertising to get them here very little was being  done towards making their stay here more interesting and lasting.  It was felt that chambers of commerce, municipal councils and other  organizations, including businessmen should start serious thinking  about some form of activity which would not involve heavy expenditure.  Square dance frolics certain nights, bonfires with sing-songs, improved picnic spots and so on could be arranged. We have in this  area a group at Roberts Creek which performed at this year's Gibsons July 1 celebration and with some help from recreation committees this group could move around and give our visitors an evening  which, to say the least, would be refreshing. A finish with a good  dose of community singing would provide an evening to be remembered.  However presentng an idea and getting that idea to jell so that  action follows requires co-operation. It would i>e interesting to see  how recreation committees could enter this field and help provide  assistance and at the same time get themselves better known in their  communities. It would improve their image, something which today  appears to be the thing to do, if you want to get anywhere.  Municipal economics  There are times in municipalities when economics are a factor  and when handled loosely create problems which become costly.  Basically municipal governments exist fcr the wise spending of taxpayer money and this should be paramount in municipal thinking.  Most municipalities have situations where it would be very nice  if it could afford to do some particular thing, buy some specific  property or carry out a definite program on some long term project.  A municipality is in the same position as any business and must  cut its cloth to suit the need it faces. An over-load of debt, if taxpayers allow it to happen, contains no mc;::e wisdom for municipal  government that it would for the average business. A specific number of taxpayers means that only so much money can be obtained  from them. There is a breaking point.  The two municipalities, Sechelt and Gibsons, are on the threshold of further development over the next ten years. To saddle either  of them at this time with a non-productive expenditure which would  not produce sufficient income to liquidate the venture would be un-'  wise. Both Sechelit and Gibsons have good records in debt management and it would be wise for them to keep that record clean so  that in the years to come they will be welcomed/ on the money  market when cash is required.  There are those people who remember the bad situation in the  1920s and again in the depression years when many municipalities  defaulted on their debentures. Since those days provincial governments have maintained a closer watch on municipal financing and  while some municipalities may be heavily in debt, they will not have  acres of sewer and water lines laid and streets paved without there  being revenue to support them.  Those days have gone. The lesson has been well-learned but  there may be a generation rising which could be overcome by a  dazzling future in which municipal economics will be termed as old  stuff.  ARDA operations in B. C.  Frank Richter, Minister of  Agriculture, announced that British Columbia has now had 22  A.R.D.A. projects approved with  an estimated value of close to  $1,500,000. In addition, the. province has now recommended to  Ottawa for approval several others amounting to a capital expenditure of about $2,000,000  over a period of years.  Approvals over the last few  months include three research  type projects related to the Land  Resources Inventory and four  soil and water projects, namely;  Kaleden Irrigation District rehabilitation, Nickle Plate Lake  Dam (Hedley), S. E. Kelowna  Irrigation improvements, and  Canyon (near Armstrong) farm  waterworks for livestock. He al��  so indicated fhere are still some  30 or so projects under various  stages of review.  He also stated the British Columbia government would participate in the federal-provincial  conference to be called by Hon.  Maurice Sauve, federal minister  of forestry, later this year, to  discuss proposed amendments to  the A.R.D.A. program when it  comes up for review prior to the  date when the present agreement  expires in the spring in 1965.  INDIANS INCREASE  The native Indian population  of  Canada increased from   155,-  The first practical use of elec-  about 145,000 persons live on the  9,215 square miles of land held  as Indian reserves.  \ .; (By KURT H. HOEHNE  I and DIETER MUELLER)  'We chose this trip out of a  pan.ph.let, Canoeing in British  Columbia, put out by the���Proviri-  cial Parks Branch in Victoria.  We shipped our canoe via the  CNR from Kamloops to the town  of Blue River, as outlined in the  pamphlet. On our trip up by  train we tried to observe as much  as possible of the river. Although  it gave us some clue of the" river, we could not learn very  much because of the uncountable  turns the river makes. It rather  lured us in the false sense of  easiness which we later had to  correct, as through experience  We found we had to be alert at  all times for the unexpected.  *      *     *  We   learned  that   the .trip   to  Blue River is not necessary because the river is so treacherous  and only navigable for short distances. Portages are not possible  because   of   very   steep   canyonlike river banks. At this particular   point   reference   should   be  made of a point 16 miles south  of   Blue   River,   Porter   d'Enger  Canyon   (Little   Hell's  Gate)   at  the whistle stop of Messiter. This  part   is   unpassable   and   would  mean disaster and sure loss  of  life for  anyone   who  should  try  it.  We found it strange that this  very important information was  left out of the pamphlet provided  by the Parks Branch. Because of  this we had to ship our canoe  back by truck for 18 miles below  Messiter to a spot called Cottonwood Flats, from where we made  the start of our river journey.  The river flows through a valley widened out for several miles  and is slow and calm. For the  first time the beauty of the wilderness began to impress upon  us, and held its spell over us  throughout the numerous changes  which Nature provided.  _^_" *t* "J1-*  *1> *!* "i>  Our first exciting experience  came when we found the river  blocked by a chain of logs which  was funnelling the river flow  through a narrow gap into the  sawmill pond of Avola, a little  sawmill town. We had to clear  this log chain and go partly into  the sawmill pond, turn around  and go upstream for 200 feet in  order to get into the main stream  again. This little manouver gave  us our first thrill and we learned respect for the river current.  We drifted leisurely with the  current, observing beaver and  deer on the river banks, until we  came to the CNR whistle stop  of Wire Cache. There the river  narrows from approximately 500  f��et to 200 feet and is crossed by  a bridge used for logging trucks.  We decided to pull our .canoe out,  and finished the first day of our  journey as the sun was slowly  settling down.  An investigation showed that  following fche bridge, the river  became more violent, showing  signs of rapids ahead. We knew  fvon our observations on the  train that the stretch from Wab-  ron-McMurphy to Wire Cache  had many treacherous spots, so  we decided to have our canoe  portaged by truck again to a  more navigable part of the river.  We put our canoe into the water  just north of Irvine, where the  CNR crosses the river. We found  out very shortly thereafter, that  it was still too early to put the  boat into the water in this part.  *     *     *  Turning around one bend, we  found ourselves battling through  Whitewater and were taking water very heavily over the sides,  we could not continue and had to  beach the boat on one of the approaching islands. The whole  day was lost taking care of the  wet mess this mishap had  brought upon us.  Scouting ahead, we could see  that the river was completely  blocked by a gigantic rockslide  which made it turn sharply in a  right angle. Canoeing over the  rocks was impossible because of  their sharpness and the rugged  way in which the water foamed  over them. There is of course, a  small   channel   at   tke   extreme  FIRST IN CANADA  The University of British Columbia will become the first  University in Canada to offer a  program of graduate studies in  theatre leading to the master of  arts degree in 1965-66.  iver canoeing  right which turns at a right angle and is passable if you know  what is ahead of you. Not knowing  your  river would  spell  dis-  "... aster at this point. What seemed  at first a real misfortune in having to beach our boat, proved to  be  our good luck as  we  could  avoid this disaster spot. We lead  cur canoe through the rocks  on  the riverbank on a long rope and  made a safe get-away from there  After   this   last   incident,   the  journey turned  out  to  be  what  we had hoped, a truely remarkable,    unforgettable    experience.  We had an easy trip down the  fiver for approximately 10 miles  to where a wooden bridge of high  structure   crosses   the   river   at  the   town   of   Vavenby.   Making  camp  at  this bridge,  where  at  the right side immediately after  the  bridge  is foundythe  public  swimming beach,   we  concluded  that for a safe and more pleasurable journey, the trip should be  started at this point. The reason  for this is that the hazards and  portages involved in the earlier  part do not make it worthwhile  by risking everything.  *'     *     *  From Vavenby, the trip proved  very  enjoyable   through   a   constantly  changing  countryside   of  near wilderness and very sparsely settled farmland. It should be  mentioned    that    approximately  three miles down river from Vavenby,  the railroad crosses  the  river and for the safest passage,  the extreme right channel should  be   approached.   With   this   approach we were on the right side  . of the river which takes a hairpin turn to the left.  We made good time past Birch  Island and Clearwater and were  delighted with Nature's scenery  along the route. Approximately  one mile down from Clearwater,  the Clearwater River joined the  North Thompson and at that time  of year (the end of July) it was  carrying enough water to make  it advisable to be on the lookout  for tremendous cross currents.  We stayed to the extreme left in  the Thompson channel, away  from surging whirlpools which  formed as a result of the process  of the two immerging rivers. We  camped at a spot right after the  rivers had joined together, on  one of the many islands formed  by the two converging rivers and  tried our fishing luck. The next  day was uneventful and the river  became slow flowing and widened out more and more. Water  fowl and numerous game could  be seen with a noiseless canoe  approach.  The day ended in Barriere,  which is only a day's trip from  Kamloops. The last and final day  brought us down to Kamloops on  a slow flowing, more lake-like river where we could enjoy the sunshine and countryside to the full  extent. We ended our memorable  trip in Kamloops, where we had  parked our car.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  i  3  I  LONGEST  PIPE LINE  The world's longest natural  gas pipeline stretches 2,294 miles  f!rom the Alberta-Saskatchewan  border to Montreal; including  gathering, transmission and dis-.  tribution lines, Canada now has  more than 30,000 miles of natural gas pipelines.  there's more  than meets  the eye in...  MODERN  BUSINESS  The receptionist's smile, the congenial office atmosphere are  among the outward signs of a well-run business. But it's often  those unobtrusive helpers from B.C.TEL that really keep things  running efficiently. Low-priced electronic "staff" can increase  your profit by eliminating costly wasted effort and, in some  cases, stay on the job after your employees, have left for the  day���thus keeping you In business right round the clock!  1. Closed Circuit TV camera.  2. TV monitor. 3. TWX machine.  4. Electronic Secretary��. 5. Star-  lite��. 6. Pushbutton telephone.  7. Secretarial Answering Unit*.  8. Automatic switchboard  (PABX). 9. Executive speaker-  phone. 10. ElectrowriterO.  11. Call Director��. 12.. Intercom. 13. Mobile radiotelephone.  ��� lUfl. T_V_  Get full Information on any of the above items  TODAY by calling your B.C.TEL Business Office  BCTEL &  4ZSC-3-BMS  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY IDEAS WANTED  Redrooffs Centennial Committee would be glad to hear from  residents of Redrooffs, Welcome  Beach, Seacrest and Nor'West  Bay with suggestions for a worth  while Dominion Centennial project of interest to the whole area.  Suggestions should be sent to the  secretary, Mrs. M. Tinkley or  any member of the Centennial  Committee.     '  avis  BUY RIGHT*  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  fist ��� f.te diat-stratioi triiy  CHAIN SAW CENTRE   "  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-2228  By  JACK  DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Three bills have recently been  passed in respect to agriculture.  One increases the amount of  money that farmers can borrow  to finance buildings and improve  their herds. Another encourages  farmers to band together to buy  big items of equipment. And the  third had to do with crop insurance. Each of these pieces of  legislation will help to make our  western farmers more prosperous. But they do little for other  areas of the country which should  never have been opened, up to  agriculture in the first place.  . In the east, we have the nagging problem of the uneconomic  farm. Many are in Quebec. Large  tracts in the Maritimes should  also revert to'forest land. More  eastern farmers should be taking  ^  vx_ive,  ^foursel-P  a LUCKY  BREAK  up other occupations. Some of  them should move off the land  altogether.  Agriculture Minister Harry  Hays did not rely entirely on his  departmental officials. He also  quoted non-government economists -as saying that about half of  the farmers in these areas, if  provided with the necessary  training, could leave farming altogether. In so doing, they would  not only benefit themselves, but  the farming community and the  nation as a whole.  The new Agricultural Rehabilitation and Development Act is  no stopgap measure. It encourages the local residents to get  together. It provides the money  for basic economic and engineering studies. It uses realistic  forecasts. And from these forecasts it selects long term targets  ��� targets as to the nature of the  industries and the levels of production which can be sustained  in these problem areas. r  Because agriculture falls partly within Federal and partly  within provincial jurisdiction, the  solution of the problem of the  marginal farm calls for co-opera,  tive action. ARDA encourages  the two levels of government to  get together. The province sets  priorities and puts up some of  the money. Ottawa looks over  these redevelopment schemes  and puts up the rest.  Some changes are being made  as a result of experience. Cooperative planning, -to be successful, must often deal with whole  regions rather than a select area.  Farms may have to be consolidated. Other resource industries  should also be studied. Forestry  is one; fisheries another. And  any shake-up of a large regional  economy is bound to cause dislocation. Older men and women  will have to be restrained Half  a dozen government departments  including those of labor and. industry will therefore be drawn  into the act.  In some cases the cost to the  Canadian taxpayer will be high.  But he has a big stake in the reorganization of these problem  areas -already. In the Lower St.  Lawrence region, for instance,  the totar income, from all sources, is less than $200 million a  vyear. Of this, about $120 million  comes from govermment subsidies family allowances, social  assistance, old age. pensions, unemployment insurance and the  like. There is only $80 million  worth. of genuine production. So  areas like this are really financial millstones around our necks.  Nor can poverty be tolerated  on this scale. Ottawa obviously  has to do something about it.  This is why Mr. Maurice Sauve  has been given.a full time cabinet job looking after rural development projects in Canada.  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY i  GIBSONS  New  Adult   Books  Fiction       '"���������'  Deepdown   River   by  Neill   C.  Wilson.  Holy Loch by Robert F. Mir-  vish. ������',���'���...    '  A Desert of Salt by K. R. Butler.  Case of the Horrified Heirs by  Erie  Stanley  Gardner.  Mark of Murder by Dell Shannon.  Father to the Man by Plage-  mann,  B.  A Mule for Marquesa by Frank  ; O'Rourke.  The Man in the    Jungle    by  David Rowbotham.  The Mangrove Murder by Mary..  Scott.  Glory Planet by A. B. Chandler.  Beyond This Valley by Barbara  Thorn.  Village Nurse by Paula Deal.  Wish on a Mountain by V. C.  Holmgren.  Love  for   Dr.   Penn    by   Kay  Winchester. .  ��� Black Hawk by John Q. Pick-  ard.  Edge    of    Sundown by L. P.  Holmes.  Oh! to be in England by H. E.  Bates.  Case  of  the Daring  Divorcee  by Erie Stanley Gardner.  Root of all Evil by Dell Shannon.  Run   Me   A   River   by  Janice  Holt Giles.  False    Colors    by    Georgette  Heyer.  Federal loan        -������   for P_R_ sewers     small talk  Coast  News,  Oct.  29,  1964.  By Syms  Approval of a federal government loan of $22,200 to the District of Powell River, B.C., to  assist in the construction of a  sewage treatment project is announced by the Hon. John R:  Nicholson, minister responsible  for the operations ��� of Central  Mortgage and Housing Corporation.  Made under the terms of the  National Housing Act, the loan  is for a period of 20 years with  interest at 5% percent per annum. The loan is based on an  estimated cost of $41,300.  Four areas in the District of  Powell River are presently sewered. The district will build a  trunk sewer system in the Malaspina area to serve a population  of 2,300. The NHA loan will assist  in the construction of 4,108 feet  of eight-inch trunk main.  For work completed on or before March 31, 1967, CMHC may  forgive repayment of 25 percent  of the principal amount of the  NHA loan and 25 percent of the  interest that has accrued in respect to the. loan as of the date  of completion of the project.  1"  4  "X  I  TNS  ���     "Every word  I  said  is "That   doesn't   prove   a  documented right here in     thing.    Neither of us can  this book." ^���JJ���_��__.1_..   read.'      ,.|.!_,,_-_�����tt?riaB<-��w---_-  ���.��__i_t  10% OFF  EXCEPT   GASOLINE  when purchases are made using Family Allowance  or O.A.P. cheques  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Non-Fiction  Darby of Bella Bella by Hugh  W. McKervill.  The Pacific Gardner by A. R.  Willis. M   '*fi*|  Focus and Diversions by L. L.  Whyte.  Trees by Herbert S. Zim.  Annually, more than 15,000  head of beef cattle, mostly from  the interior of British Columbia,  are fed in the Fraser Valley area  for consumption in the province's  Lower Mainland market.  Phone  886-2572  Look Ahead  and Save Now  THERE HAS TO BE 1 REASON  9 OUT OF 10 JEW HOMES lil) MURAL GAS  Beyond the mains there are so many ways  Rockgas can yon give more for less-Automatically  ��� MORE ECONOMY ��� Lower initial cost and low operating cost year after year  with a minimum of maintenance.  ��� MORE SELECTION ��� Gas gives you more appliances and sizes to choose from  ��� A furnace tailor-made for every sized home.  ��� MORE FREE TIME ��� Gas appliances are all completely automatic for cooking,  water heating, clothes drying and heating ��� set the dials and forget it  and get more ont of life.  ��� MORE AND MORE HOT WATER ��� Size for size ��� nothing can   give  you   as  much hot water as a gas water heater.  ��� MORE USE FROM LESS CLOTHES ��� Nothing dr.es clothes as fast as   a   gas  clothes dryer ��� And so economical too.  ��� MORE FLEXIBILITY ��� Compact, attractive gas heating units can be built into  walls and closets ��� no chimney needed and so quiet and clean too.  ENQUIRE  TODAY  NEW LOW HEATING RATES  Building?  Remodelling?  ?  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT METERED PROPANE HEAT ���  SO  MANY FURNACES TO CHOOSE FROM! NOW PAY ONLY  10% DOWN WIT). UP TO 5 YEARS AT ONLY 7%  IN-  TEREST.  R0CKGAS PROPANE LTD.  Ph.   886-2185  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.���Ph.  885-8713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph.  886-2442 ��$,   .,; *p.h:;.   ., :��j?  Afi^d^'iiiMiii'es d&light  ���T i  . ���.     ���   ,*;.ft,*s!    hi   yv:  School principal W."S; Potter's* *  delightful photographs taken dur;  ing his month in Kenya dispelled���''������  for ever the old picture of an Africa drowsing in the shade of a  tropical noonday. This new. Africa, despite staggering: economic difficulties and a lack of many  facilities taken for granted, is  up on its feet, thinking big and  eager for assistance in raising  standards. ���".���':''.'���'���'  Typical    were    the    teachers,  from  41   different  regions,  who  had given up their whole vacation to attend this first national  workshop. It was "their first op- ;  portunity to work with white peor ,,  pie   on  a  basis   of  professional  equality. Africans speak Stfahili .  and English and at least one and.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  'iiiiiklly  several local dialects.  Mr. Potter had given much  care to the arrangements of his  photographs to give the 'audi'-"  ence a good understanding of the  country. The city of Nairobi;  beautiful wide tree-lined boulevards, modern buildings set well  back in a wide sweep of landscaped lawns, making Vancouver look like an unplanned hodgepodge, contrasted with the primitive Kikuyu and Masai villages. The fertile land of the rift  valley with well kept coffee plantations and herds of cattle and  the semi-desert scrub land where  there is little rainfall. The schools  city, mission and village and the  bright eager youngsters crowding to get into the picture.  Only 5% of the children attending elementary school will  be able to continue their education because of the shortage of  teachers and schools.  Mr. Potter was able to visit one  of the big game reserves and  brought back exciting pictures of  the wild animals as well as of  the beautiful flowering plants  native to the area.  Capital expenditure already  committed or planned by the  pulp and paper industry in B.C.  is estiniated at approximately  $200,000,000.  Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  OFFICE HOURS  Commencing Nov. 2nd 1964 the Municipal Hall will be  open daily from 1 p.m. to 4:30 ;p.m. Monday to Friday.  The Municipal Office will be closed on Saturday, Oct. 31st.  :C. F. GOODING, Municipal Clerk  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ���Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  1 We Have Them  9  6  5  PONTIAC Stratochief ��� 6 cyl. ��� Sedan  PONTIAC Lauren-ion ��� V8 - Sedan  BEL AIR - 6 cyl. ��� Sedan  BEL AIR - V8 - Sedan  CHEVELLE Delux 300 ��� 6 cyl. ��� Sedan  CHEVELLE Malibu ��� 6 cyl. ��� Sedan  CHEVY II Nova 400 ��� 6 cyl. ��� Sedan  GMC 1/2 TON PICK-UP  CHEY.:^ TON PICK-UP  Va TON 4-Speed Transmission "  GMC Handiman  As Is Special  1958 CHEV.  V8 2-DOOR SEDAN  Standard Transmission  Good Shape  $499  '59 BUICK $1250  '58 HILLMAN $ 538  '54 FORD $  195  '61 BEDFORD $  795  Peninsula Motor Products  '.���il_S7l   LTD.  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2111  Pender  The Community Club Jamboree and auction sale on Oct.  16 was an overwhelming success J  Residents in the area rallied to  the cause and $340 was realized.  Tables were laden with home  baking, preserves and garden  produce which was depleted very  quickly. Workers were kept busy  with the various games, bingo,  raffle and serving refreshments.  The auctioneer kept things  moving in a lively fashion, and  many customers were quite happy with their bargains. The auction was enjoyed so much that  opinions have been expressed to  have another one soon. The executive of the Community Club  thanks everyone for their donations and help.  news  The quarterly general meeting of the Pender Harbour Community Club was held in the hall,  Sunday, Oct. 18 with an attendance of 22 members.  The executive is to make any  changes they deem necessary in  the bylaws and to present same  for approval at the January general meeting.  Power was given to the executive to negotiate the sale of proposed plot of land to the School  Board, if a satisfactory price can  be arranged.  The financial statement showed a profit of $1,409.46. This is  due mainly to the money-raising  projects organized by the executive and was used to make payments on loans and furnace, also  Could cut costs  Hon. Eric Martin,  minister of  health services  and hospital insurance announces that the B.C.  Hospital   Insurance    Service    is  studying  the  possibility  of  cen- J  tralized  laundering  facilities   as.;  part of a regional planning con- '  cept for hospitals.  Mr. Martin said it had been felt .  for some time considerable merit  existed in centralizing the laundry of linen services for a group  of hospitals within' reasonable  proximity to one another. He is  convinced substantial savings, in  capital and operating expenses  are possible by this approach  without loss of quality or standard of service.  DIM YOUR LIGHTS  A tip on night driving from  the BCAA: Dim your lights at  night when you come up behind  another car as well as when you  meet one. The glare from your  lights can confuse the driver  ahead and might cause an accident.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ALL  FED UP  Tired of eating at home?  Fastest way to find good  RESTAURANTS is in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING..  wiring  of  stove  and hot  water  tank was  completed.  A nominating committee was  formed to arrange candidates for  ���the 1965 executive. It was noted  that two of the auditors appointed at the January general meeting have moved from the district. Mr. G. Liddle was nominated to fill one vacancy and the  nominating committee is to find  another member.     "  Roberts Creek Legion auxili  ary thanks all who donated,; ahci'  helped towards the success of  . the rummage sale. ��� Oh Oct. 19,  auxiliary members travelled to  Westview. for a semi-annual meet-  ing and luncheon. As a result of  this "meeting there are now six  auxiliaries combined in the zone-;  with an elected council.  Most . donations which have  been going to the Veterans Hospital in Vancouver will how go  to the Powell River and St  Mary's, Sechelt,..hospitals: Roberts Creek auxiliary was selected to make weekly visits to St  Mary's hospital but there will be  a transportation problem which  will have to be solved.  ' The. next auxiliary meeting will  .4'.   Coast News,  Oct. 29, 1964.  be.held on Nov. 2 with the branch  meeting on Nov. 6. There will be  ';a benefit social on NOv. 21. Members are urged to attend the Remembrance Day parade and service.  Hiiutuimiuuuuiuiuumuuunmnmuuuuuuiuuuuiuumiuimu'*  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ; ; Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ���M^_^��^*%_._��^��N��^__>_��P^^__*^-_-^^*--��*��<^^^ '  The  first  night  of  badminton  was held Monday, Oct. 19 in the  high school gym with an attendance of 17. The financial statement showed the club operated  at  a  loss  in  the   63-64   season.  There were 27 paid up members  which is not sufficient to meet  expenses. A motion was passed  -* to raise the dues to $8.50 for the  coming season. The poor attendance  at Junior Badminton   on  - Saturday   afternoons f last   year  .resulted in a decision to cancel  "this activity this year.  It was pointed out there is a  badminton club in the high  school, playing Monday after  school. Officers elected for the  new season were: President,  Bill Cameron, vice - president,  John Perry and secretary-treasurer,  Zoe Lloyd.  Sponsored by  KIWANIS CLUB  Twilight Theatre  8 p.m.  Ticktes $2 per person  COME AND SEE EXCERPTS FROM THE BARKERVILLE  STAGE SHOW COMMEMORATING THE KIWANIS  10th ANNIVERSARY  -"���i*~-i*-i i~in���i rvwxj \,  Comparison  SHOE SALE  A 10 Day Sale that proves it pays to shop at  your Local Mediant where you can shop  in comfort with confidence and save  COMFORT SHOES WITH HI STYLE  A more rounded toe but in smart style.  Built  in  arch.  Black  and  Brown   Calf.  Patent. Sizes 6 to 10. Medium and  wide widths. STF 95  Town Price $995���OUR PRICE   / "  LADIES WINTER BOOTS  Rubber fur cuff    with    sturdy  Fleece lined. Black and white.  Size 6 to 11.  Town Price $795���OUR PRICE  zipper.  $6.95  CHILDRENS AND MISSES DRESS SHOES Special! COCKTAIL BOOTS  Smartly styled suitable for school or  dress wear, Straps and Oxfords. Black  and Brown leathers. Size 11 to 4 $/| Qg  Town Price $595���OUR PRICE ^"  STACK HEELS  Smart  slings  and Pump styles. Patent.  Black calf and Brown  Sizes 5 to 10. $___!.95  Town Price $895���OUR PRICEO*  Hi  Style Winter  Boots.   Plain  leathers.  Illusion^ heels. OUR PRICE     Km /\.95  Town Price $14-95  FAMOUS NAME YOUNG MENS DRESS SHOES  The tops in style and quality. Solid  leather first grade Calf uppers. A REAL  BUY OUR PRICE       Si ___L 95  Town Price $16-95 I *t"  Extra!  WOMEN'S HI-GRADE STYLE SHOES  Pump     styles,;   Illusion  and Hi Heels,  Elasticized.    Combination    Heel    fitting  Sizes 6 to 10, AA & B widths    $Q.95  Town price 11.95���OUR PRICE    O"  BOYS DRESS OXFORDS  A famous name sturdy built oxford,  smooth and grain leathers, Moulded soles  Sizes 11 to 3. $_C.45  Town Price $695���OUR PRICE __r"  50 PAIRS OF FLATTIES  Reg. $4-95 to $5-95. Straps, Ties and  Slip-on. styles.  Sizes 4 to  10     $2 99  "���' in the lot; '���'  OUR PRICE     _J*  HI STYLE FLATTIES  Exclusive styles, Slings, Strap and Ties.  Patent, Black calf and Browns, t/��� OO  Town Price $6-95 OUR PRICE   T1'  CHILDREN'S SLIPPERS  Plastic sides, Corduroy uppers  Sizes 4 to 10 - OUR PRICE        9<)c  Special Introductory Offer  10 DAYS ONLY ��� ALL WHITE CROSS SHOES 10% OFF  For the woman who desires style plus  comfort, these shoes are the answer. Styles  include Black and Brown Calf. Pumps and  Ties, Patent and Reptile Pumps.  Combination Heel Fitting Size 5 to 10.  A, B, D & E Widths  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886-9833  MARINE DRIVE  SYD  EDWARDS ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 2. O.A.P.O. Social at Kinsmen Hall, Monday, 2 p.m.  Nov. 3: United Church Bazaar  and Tea^ Tues., 2-4 p.m. in Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Nov 6, Roberts Creek Legion 219,  meeting ' y- . . y ,  Nov. 7, St. Bartholomew's Atiigli-  cari Church Annual Christmas  Bazaar, Schoor Ball,"2 p.iii.  ENGAGEMENT  The engagement is. announced of  Diane Lydia Fiedler, eldestt  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fiedler, Gibsons, to Gerald McFadden, only son of Mr.  and Mrs. J. McFadden of West  Vancouver. The marriage to take  place Sat., Nov. 28, 1964, at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  ���at 7 p.m. ��� :���������-'.'���:.���-:  DEATHS  CAMPBELL ��� Mr.-Alan- Campbell, 2102 6th Ave., Vancouver,  formerly of Wilson Creek, passed away Oct. 22 after a short  illness at Vancouver General  Hospital. He leaves a daughter,  Mrs. W. Chilton, Vancouver, a  son David, RCAF Camp Borden,  also 3 sisters and 2 brothers. Funeral service was held Mon., Oct.  26 at Roselawn Funeral Chapel,  Vancouver/  SANDHAALAND ��� Passed away  Oct. 24, 1964, Lars .Sandhaaland  of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by 1  daughter,. Ruth Stewart, Gibsons  B.C., 2 brothers, 2 sisters, in  U.S.A. Funeral service Wed.,  Oct. 28 at 2 p.m. from new Family Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. N. Cameron and  Pastor K. Duncan officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C., directors. In lieu  of flowers, donations to new St.  Mary's Hospital Fund.  CARD OF THANKS  We desire to thank our friends  for their kindness and. words of  sympathy during our recent bereavement. James E.,  H. Huxley and John C. Marshall  To the Gibsons Garden Club, the  Old Age Pensioners Organization,  Kiwanis  Club,   Canadian  Legion  109 and to all my many friends,  a million thanks for the flowers  and   cards   sent  mey A  special  thanks to Mr. H. Mullett and Mrs.  P.   M.  Hodgson  for  such  great  assistance  during  my  Office   as  president of the Garden Club, y  Austin Craven,  Room   110,   The   Nightingale:  Rest Home. 1717 Boundary Rd  Nanaimo, B.C.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. '���'. .-       '���-    .  Flowers for all  occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST  REWARD  for information leading to recovery of Craftsman tools and  tool chest lost on Sechelt nu^en,  Sat.,   Oct.  24.   Phone   886-2001.  REWARD  for information leading to recovery, of spayed yellow and  white female cat. Disappeared  about June 1 and last seen on  road Gospel Rock vicinity. Valued greatly as pet.- Phone ,886-2488  HELP WANTED  Representatives needed to introduce an entirely new concept  in skin care. Full or parMime.  35 percent commission. Bos; 729,  Coast News.  CASH IN .      ;  On the big Fall and Christmas  selling season. Represent Avon  in your, neighborhood.- Write Mrs.  A. Legg, Box 79, Wellington, B.C.  Choir leader and organist for  Gibsons United Church. Reply to  , Box 271, Gibsons post office.  WORK WANTED  If you want hand knitting done  phone 886-9653 and ask for Terry  Carpentry and repair work, paint  ing, rock work, or what have you  Apply P. Jorgensen:. Phone 885-  2139.   EXPERIHISrCED TYPING SER-  VICE"rPhone Louise Slinn, 886-  2084."  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.'.  Plowing and Breaking  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete. Lawn   Service   from  planting to maintenance  Mowing  and  Sweeping  POWER RAKING  Edging and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for regular  complete  lawn care .���.,.-,  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  Rodrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewartv������ ,������    Phone 885-9546  Sewing. Plain, fine or coarse.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  WATKINS products: ���'.}  W.  H.  KENT,  Gibsons,   886-9976  vMAKE IT ELECTROLUX  FOR THE BEST FLOORS  AND CARPETS   y  886-9833 days    y  886-2774 eve:  'For membership or explosive requirements contact F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340, HOWE. SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE.    .  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for,. - view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pen-,  der Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and ohim  neys.  Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  SUNSHINE COAST  ESTATE  FOR   RENT  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBUIiANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.Pl  Qualified Personnel  0 24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY   &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9.627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  VICTOR [TAOUST  Painter.��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stUmp blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  ~        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  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  "  CREST ELECTRIC      ~~~  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9*0 evenings.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post op-  fice Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  REST HOME ~  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  FUELS ~~~  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2i ton,; $2 per ba'g  TOTEM LOGS -~ $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  phone  886-9902  WOOD   FOR   SALE  Alder��$10,. Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C. Wyton,  886^2441.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  WANTED  Small dog, short hair terrier type  for children's  pet.  Ph.  886-2581.  A Brownie uniform for 8 year old  Reasonable. Ph. 886-2816.y.p   .'  Baby's playpen, preferably mesh  type.  Phone 886-2600.     ���      .     ..-.  ~WILL BUY STANDING FIR, ~  HEMLOCK    AND    CEDAR.  ���PHONE}886-2459. !  PETS   feKinese puppies. Itfione 886-9890  Sechelt,   Modern  3  bedrm.  ���  6 rms on largie landscaped lot,  nice area. Full bsmt, auto.:oil  heat. Only $14,000 terms..',  Sechelt, Modern View Home. ���:-;  Gardener's paradise. Over one  acre. Poss subdiv. 2 bedrms on  main.floor. Rec. rm and.3rd bedrm in bright bsmt. Priced for  quick sale. Terms.  ��� yp . ���> 0-'{  ' $500-.DOWN-'' ^y'yjy  ..Selma Park, 2 bedrm view ���  Newly  decorated.  Ideal  for  retired couple. Close to store and  P.O. $4850 F.P., easy terms.      y  INVESTMENT SPECIAL ��� 14  acre farmette. Large older house  with sun porch. Fireplace, plbg,  new machine shed. Guest cabin,  lawn and garden. Good .water  supply. Subdiv poss. Only $7,500  easy terms.  GRANTHAMS  New deluxe 1 bedroom semi-furnished,   all   electric   view  suite..*  Fireplace,   automatic   heat   and  hot water. Phone 886-7769.  Call J.  Anderson,  885-9565  B.  Kent,  885-4461,  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  WEST SECHELT.  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3 acres good land and' 3 room  cottage  with bath.-$4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1850.    --..   -   , .'   .......���;:;_��� :,   ,  SECHELT  Homes and lots; in village.  SELMA PARK  Several good homes and lots  on both sides of highway at very  attractive prices and terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  We have exclusive listings and  shall be pleased to show you any  of the above.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065.   885-9303.  C. King, 885-2066.  63 acres, flat, easy clearing, 2  creeks. Asking price $20,000.  Comfortable 2 bedroom home,  Lge. view living and dining room  lYi bath, oil furn. $1500 down on  low total price..    y  32 ac.,-5 room house requires  some finishing, barn etc. Creek.  $9,000 with only $1500 down, bal.  as rent.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  $8,900 is the full price of an attractive 2 br. home in Gibsons.  Many modern features.  $1,800 handles a 2 b.r. home  close in, 2Yi acres. Bal. $65 per  month Int 6% and F.P. only  $8,750.  For rent, 2 b.r. cottage Granthams,  $45.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  TWO  rtEW   SUB-DIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking. Pender Harbour  a*d Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechel*  886-2191 '.������ 885-3013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  View Lot ��� Fully serviced,  magnificent southerly view. Ideal  summer or year round homesite.  Close to wharf and store; Full  price, $1,450.   y y  GIBSONS  View." Lots ��� Your  choice of v  two  fully serviced view  lots  in  new home area. Full price $2,250  each with.easy,terms.  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  large lot close to schools etc'  Modern family kitchen, large living ., room, Pembroke bathroom..  Utility room. Full price $7,900  terms.  3 Bedroom 7- Basement home  in bay area. This modern 4 year  old home has large living room  with fireplace, auto-oil furnace,  Pembroke bath. Full price $12,750  easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  Waterfront Duplex ��� Modern  one bedroom self-contained units  on large, level, beautifully treed  waterfront lot. Full price $8,500  easy terms.  SECRET COVE AREA  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350 ft. frontage.  Easy access from highway,  springs on property. Full price  $4,500.  '.''": PENDER & BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to  Madeira Park. Large lots with  perfect year round sheltered  moorage. Priced from $2,800,  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� 3 bedrooms, full  basement. Save auto expense.  Brand new, fully modern family  home on level lot only a minute's  walk to public and high schools  and shopping centre. Down payment $2,000, balance only $65  per month.  GIBSONS ��� Investment bargain. Nicely treed,.-level, view  lot j.with 100' frontage on paved  street. Suitable apartment or  dwelling site. Full price $2,800  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower  Roa^d. Family home, ten acres.  This;- is for the man who enjoys  carpenter work. The unfinished  dwelling has a large, bright,  modern kitchen, 4 bedrooms,  den; bathroom and utility room.  Excellent investment possibilities. Down payment $3,000, balance $75 monthly.  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced two bedroom bungalow on  1.21 acres. Direct access to paved highway. Living room 14 x 16  with Heatitotor fireplace, kitchen 12 x 12 with builtins and 220  wiring. $7,000 full price, $2000  down payment, balance monthly.  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole. 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest ShoppinH Centre  GIBSONS.   B C. PH.  88fi-248:'  No down payment, your terms.  Lot for sale, 55' x 140', at Hopkins Landing. Near Langdale  ferry, store, .post office, school  and beach. ,On water system.  Full price $1500. Phone 885-9987,  or write Mrs. L. Chippendale, Sechelt,  B.C.  Pender, Harbour, 6 acres with  garage,: Northwest' corner '< of  Highway 101 and Garden Bay  Road. Spring water. $4500. Ph.  885-9714.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� DISCOUNT 10% on ail lots Sunislope  Sub. Nov. 1st Dec. 31, 1964. Prices $1000 to $1750. Terms. Sechelt  Agencies Ltd., 885-2161. Evenings  885-4461 Collect.  1 acre, Selma Park, on Highway.  Full price $1700. Phone 885-9339  or  885-2160.  Modern duplex for sale by owner.   Reasonable.   Phone   886-9649.  3 bedroom house, Gibsons, automatic heat, full basement. Phone  886-2762.  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek. Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803  Davie  St.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682.37G4,   Eves   988-0512  Small 2 bedroom Gibsons cottage  on waterfront. Phone, 886-9686.  2 suites, suit single person or  couple. Completely modern, all  new furniture, elect 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. Also cottage on- Port  Mellon Highway. Phone 886-9525  after 5 p.m.  Furnished or unfurnished s by s  duplex,   2  bedrooms,   y  Small 2 bedroom cottage, furnished. R. W. Vernon, 886 9813.  WANTED~TO~RENT  Wanted to rent-or option to purchase, 3 bedroom home with  acreage in Gibsons vicinity. Ph.  886-9304.  MISC. FOR SALE  Grey Arborite chrome table 3x4  ft. with extension to 5 ft. Phone  886-2560.  2 domestic refrigerators in good  condition. Frigidaire and Coller-  ator.  Phone 886-9949:  3 oil space heaters with barrels,  $30 each. Phone 886-9615.  Circulating oil heater, drum,  stand, etc. Good condition. $50.  Phone 886-9503.  Beautiful Breath of Spring blond  muskrat fur jacket, medium size.  Sacrifice $90 or nearest offer.  Phone 886-2798.       , .'-.  1300 fowl, live 50c, dressed $1  Phone 885-2048, or call evenings  only.  1 small refrigerator. Ph. 886-9696  Good quality turnips at the farm,  6c lb. G. Charman, 886-9862.  Wringer washer, good condition.  Phone 885-9655 eve. only.  Chiller chests, 20 x 13 x 12 inch-  Keeps food hot or cold, on sale  less than cost. Nylon fishing line,  the best, 15% off. AH fishing  rods 15% off. Making room for  new stock.  Earl's in Gibsons.  Gurney baby buggy, $10. Phone  886-2284.  PLASTIC PIPE  Yz inch     3^c per ft.  3A inch    5Mc per ft.  1 inch       8%c per ft.  VA inch     I2Y2.C per ft.  1V_  inch    16   c  per ft.  GIBSONS BLDG. SUPPLIES Ltd.  Phone 886-2642  Pot burning auto, oil furnace','  suitable for smaller home. Small  oil heater. Ph. 886-9814 after 6  p.m.  1 Thor washing machine, $25;  1 7Yi cu. ft. Quicfrez fridge, $40;  1 Philco dryer, $100; 1 12 ft. fully fibreglassed plywood boat, $100  1 girls' 16 in. frame bicycle, $8.  Phone 885-2087.  POULTRY MANURE available.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Order in advance. Wygnaert  Poultry  Farm.  886-9340.  Last chance for mushroom manure. Get yours now. Sack, pickup or large loads. Vernon. Ph.  886-9813.  2. hives of bees and equipment,  cheap.   Phone   885-4470.  Peafowl, cock and hen. Vernon,  Phone 886-9813.    '  Used automatic washer $39.95  Used Annex Heater $20.00  Used McLary Refrigerator $69.95  Used Norge Elec. Range $89.00  1 Steel full sized bedstead $10.00  New 54" Box Spring Sc  mattress $98.97  See the new "Trendline" Tappan  Ranges now on display  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Marshall-Wells Store  Sechelt, .B.C. ^  ���  Vz "London" gas cement mixer;  chain saw, IEL, motor overhauled; W2 ton chain block; 3 heavy  duty guy lines, 200 to 300 ft.;  small hand winch; 2 ton International dump truck, good mechanical condition, needs tires and  cab; 1 8 in. logging block, new;  wood kitoVion range. Ran Vernon  Ph. 886-9813. i  HUNTING SUPPLIES  Everything for the hunter, guns,  ammo,    cases,    sleeping    bags,  ground  sheets, tarps,  etc.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  Pacific Christmas  maillates set  Christmas parcels and- greetings for .Trans-Pacific points by  surface mail must be posted by  the following dates for delivery  by Christmas, according to an  announcement made "by A. E.  Catterall, District Director of  Postal  Service,   Vancouver:  Japan' Nov. 10^  Hong Kong,  Nov.  10.  Australia,   Oct.  28.  New Zealand, Oct. 28.  Fiji,  Oct. 28.  Mailers are reminded that all  parcels, including gift parcels  for points outside Canada, require Customs declarations listing full details ,of contents.  In order to ensure proper prepayment, mailers are urged to  have their parcels weighed at the  nearest Post Office.  And finally,; Mr. Catterall urg-,  es, "Please pack your parcels  carefully and'7,place your return  address on vbpth/ the inner and  outer wrappers of the parcels in  order that we may return them  to you if they should fail in delivery."  GLASSES FOUND  A pair of fairly heavy black  plastic frame, glasses were picked up on a beach at Wilson Creek  by G. Burdette 7of Port Mellon.  They can be-identified at the  Coast News ��� office, r  Ottawa^obtains a revenue of  about'$160' million a year from  the 11 percent sales tax collected at the factory on new motor  vehicles macie in Canada.  CARS.  TRUCKS  FOR SALE  Jeep Station-wagon,. Al shape,  2 wheel drive. V8 motor, $395.  886-9800,: ;   >, ... .  51 Pontiac sedan,: real good shape  R. & H��� A.T. $175. Ph. 883-2418  1955 Buick sedan, standard transmission, radio, heater, light blue  $650.  Phone  886-2420.  1961 Renault"4 door setian, Excellent condition, radio, windshield washer, 4 new tires, 47  m.p.g. Consider trade for pickup.  Phone 886-2861. V  1960 Chev, low mileage. Phone  886-9686.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  "ii:i5*_...h.,-Matitis"5-''''������'���  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3   p.m.,   Evensong  .11 a.m.,. Church School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m.; Evening  Prayer  St.  Hilda's,; Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED ~*  ,. Gibsons  11 a.m.," Sunday School  ��� 11 a.m.,"! Nursery  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led -by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess,, [every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson'Creek'  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday  School;  9^45 a.m.-  Worship  led   by  Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt. 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsonsill a.m  BAPTIST  fe   Bethel^Bantist. Sechelt     ���"  11:15  a.m.,  Worship  Service  ...... 7:30 p.m.,tWed., Prayer  : Calvary  baptist;  Gibsons  7:30 n.m.. Eyen'nsr Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:3.0. p.m. Thurs  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 '".TOR.  600  9:00 p.m. every Suniay  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857. __________  Used electric and W ranp^s.  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.    Canning fowl 30c each Sw^bey,  Henry Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-9657.  For guaranteed watch and jewel-  uv repairs, see Chris's Jewelers.  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  GTbsons  9:45. a.m.,  Sunday  School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30   p.TtL.   Children's  Group?  Tues . 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  tl a.m..  Morting Worship  7:30   n.m..   F!vanselistic   Service  >A,-q i~>    C'lrdav ^^honl  Tue^av. 7 n "i.     Bible School  Friday. 7.30 p.m.. RaWv  BOATS FOR SALE  17 ft. Norseman, 60 horse outboard  motor,  $650. Ph.  886-9641.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. WJfil exchange for area property    Ph tne  886-2762.  ���\ JEHOVAH^ WITNESSES  P.ib!e St"rM��?s. Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School,  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study,  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom  Hall  at Selma  Park mtiMmmffl Nom  762���WITTY PET- POTHOLDERS ��� horse and tiger are real long  for extra protection, have padded quilted mouths. Trim with felt,  rickrack. Transfer, pattern pieces, directions. ." ���  P38���CROSS-STITCH ROSES in natural colors or shaded tones bring  a sunny touqh to a bedroom. Quilting enhances design richly. Tlrans-  fer 12 rose motifs; quilting design.  745���EMBROIDERY AND CROCHET add a precious touch to towels,  scarfs, cases and tablecloths. Fine for hostess, shower gifts. Six  4xl2-inch motifs,. crochet directions.  715���CROSS-STITCH highlights skirts, aprons, cloths,-: towels, mats.  Ideal for shower gifts, bazaar hits. Transfer, of l1/. yards 4 bands,  lJ4-iri. wide, six 4-in. motifs. ;  546-;"OUR LADY OF PERPETUAL HELP"���original of this needle-  painting dates back to the. 13th century and is world-renowned.  Fascinating stitchery. Transfer 15-19% in.  512���BEGINNER-EASY QUILT is a delight to make of same fabrics  or colorful scraps���just two, patches to each block! Chart; pattern  pieces;  yardages;   directions. . ,  WM  756���CCVSERLET OF SQUARES ��� each one embroidered with a tot  and a pet. The motifs can also be used to make nursery pictures,  pillow. Tramfer nine 5x6J_-inch motifs.  802���SLEEPYTIME PAL is huggable from her loopy curls to the tip  of her toes. Make her of a man's size-12 sock for little money. Directions for doll and her 'jamas.       ' - ��  991���POTHOLDER PARTY ��� fruits 'n'< flowers in easy cross-stitch  on 7-che��ks-to-inch gingham. Thrifty, gay gifts for holidays, showers,  bazaars. Charts, patterns.  THH-TY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each  pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept.,  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Ontario residents add lc sales, tax.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  - P By MARY TINKLEY y ��� .:  On Sunday^ October 25, Stephanie Jude, the baby daughter of  Patrick and Patricia Murphy,  wkas baptised by Father F.. J.  Nash at the' Church of the Holy  Family ,at Sechelt, Patrick Murphy was unable to. leave his DEW;  ���Line ���istatioh- to.' be present, ;but!:  Mrs. Murphy was, supported by  her. mother, Mrs... Stephen-Keyes  and her; sister. Miss Marie Keyes,  both of Dublin.       y  y*.;.;; * . .* ���  After the ceremony, there was  a reception at the Murphy home .  for   the    old .Irish   custom    of"  "drowning the. baby's head.". The  christening .'cake';'' beautifully decorated   with   whitey roses,   was  made by Mrs.  Keyes  arid  was  served by Miss Keyes, the baby's  Godmother.. The tiny heroine of"  the   day   behaved,, with   perfect  composure  throughout  both   the '  church service and 'the reception.  GuestsV were Mr., and. Mrs.  Raymond McKay of Port Mellon,  Mr. and 'Mrs. Donald McKay of;  Gibsons, Mrs. Jerry Hynek of  Cortes Island, Lewis' Simons of  Burlington^ Wash., Mrs. C. Mc-  deirmid, Mr. and Mrs. Franks  Wheeler, Mrs;; T. E. Duffy, Mrs.  M. Filgas, Canon and Mrs. Alan  Greene, Mrs. Harry, McLean  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Surtees, Mrs.:  Ron Robinson, Mrs. M. Meuse,  Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Gamble and  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tinkley.  An effort is being made to organize an art class at the Halfmoon Bay School on Tuesday  "nights with Mrs. Stephanie Hoop-  , er at teacher. The class would be  a mixed one, for beginners as  well, as; experienced artists, and  the coursey would; include oil  painting.and water colors. About  five more ��� members are needed  and any persons interested should  telephone Mrs. Ed Surtees at  885-9303.  ,   y     *     *     *  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene  were in Vancouver last week for  a reunion with the Canon's daugh  ter, Miss Barbara Greene who  has: recently arrived from England. Miss Greene, who is a  well known radio broadcaster, is  working on. a radio series, The  Mood of Canada for the CBC and  the BBC. Among the places in  British Columbia she plans to  visit in connection with this as--  signment are Kitmat . arid the  oKoteriays. She plans to return  ���to Toronto; for. the work of as-  semblng and editing the data she'  has collected.  Mrs: Archie Rutherford, accompanied   by   Louise,   was   in  Vancouver last weekend to bid  Mrs. '���'��� Marguerite Meuse is  back from, a visit to Boston Bar  where she: met her newest grandchild, Laurie Frances MacDoug-  ��� all.- ,  Home at Welcome Beach after  spending several weeks as the'  guest of the Gilbert Lees at Irvines Landing is Mrs. B. McCaul.  >..-.'. Mrs. Elizabeth Pearce has left  '- to spend the winter visiting her  family in Vancouver and ^ the  States. ������, ."'.    'pP.. V '.'��� ",'. ..  Ed Edmunds' guest is Mr. Syd  ; Smith of North Vancouver.  ,Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lanham  of Winnipeg have been visiting  Mr. Lanham's sister, Miss Connie Lanham.  ~iz       y*       ?_;  , farewell to her sister, Mrs. Jack  Montgomery. Mr. and. Mrs: Montgomery and their five children,  who have been residing in Ke-  mano, are sailing'-on Oct. .6 to  make ther home in Auckland,  New Zealand.  Mrs. Don MacDonald is home  after a trip to" Ontario to visit  her family. She made her headquarters at her home town of  Sault Ste. Marie and for two  months was perpetually on the  move visiting her mother; her.  sisters and brothers and many  other members of the big Mc-  Auley family, some of whom  came from Detroit and Montreal  to attend reunions. As an enthusiastic rock hound, she also managed to take time out to do some  rock hunting and has brought  home some interesting specimens.  6   ,-vCoast..News,  Oct.  29,  1964.  Safety Ideas  For Halloween  Paint the kiddies with makeup, use hair- spray to help the  disguise and make absolutely  certain . the paper costumes are  flame-proof, is the basic advice  of the National Safety League of  Canada" for Hallowe'en safety.  Tiny marauders who trip on their  costumes; or suffocate ' in. an ill-  v fitting mask enci ��� up\ having- no  fun.and a lot of pain.   .  The Canadian Highway Safety  Council adds its word of caution  to the wandering spirits of the  Eve: Wear something white to  be., seen ..at night; To motorists,  CHSC adds the warning that the  fun-loving shades: of Hallowe'en  sometimes forget motory traffic  is. there. It's - the responsibility of  the driver on that eerie eve to  take all the precautions.  A pile of leaves along the edge  of the street may hide a tiny  trick-or-treat artist. Steer well  clear- of them, arid also beware  of_; branches, posts, pieces of  fence or any unusual object dragged into the street or highway  by the miniature sprites of the  night.  *  *."_���:.:  Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Sussbauer  and family are back fromVAby  botsford where; they were the  Thanksgiving guests of Mrs. Suss-'  bataer's sister, Mrs.; H: A. Augustine and her parerits, Mr. and  Mrs. L. E. Diorihe. Ronnie managed to get in some - pheasant  hunting.  At the Jack Burrows have been  their son Jimmy with his family  from Vancouver.  Guests at the Doug Foleys have  been Doug's sister,- Mrs. Walter  Doskotch of North Surrey with  her four  children.  Mr. H. E. Mills of Vancouver  has been visiting his brother, H.  0. Mills.  At the'BickMantons have been  Mrs. Manton's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Earl Anderson and her sister, Pauline Anderson of Van-  couveryy yyyyyy y '������;    y-  l  At  Mrs.  M-   Meuse's  horrie  is..  Mrs Jerry Hynek  of  Cortes  Island.     .  Roberts Creek items  (By  M.   NEWMAN)  Mr., and-Mrs: Robert Dunlop  of East ^Kilbride, Glasgow, made  the occasion' of their first trip  by air a visit to B.C. Guests of  Mr. Dunlop's sister and brother,  Miss Margaret and Archie, south  Vancouver, they were,brought to  Roberts Creek to the Dunlop cottage On Beach Avenue for two  weeks. The visitors were blessed  with beautful weather and were  loud in their praises and admiration for this lovely bit of coast-  Une. The remaining days of their  visit will be spent.in and. around  Vancoiiyer.. ���   ':  Stan Rowland and R. L. Gregory are off to the Cariboo on a  freezer-filling * mission.  Visitors to the Creek are Mr.  and Mrs. W. L. Bridge with children Blaine, Freda and Dorothy,  from Salem, Oregon.  Mrs. H. Bernhof has returned  home after visiting her daughter, Mrs. George Duplessis, and  family,  in  Surrey.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Hartle and  children have had as guests for  three weeks .Mrs. Hartle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Haber-  shom of Sheffield, England. It  was Mrs. Habershom's first trip  to B.C. and she found it delightful. The <��O0ple left by plane on  Wednesday for home.  Mrs. S. Bennett has returned  home after, spending several days  in the city visiting relatives.  Mrs. M. C. Smith and Miss  Sheila Smith, of Vancouver,  spent the weekend at the Newman home. Miss Smith was this  week, advised  that  she  success-  * fully passed her R.N. examinations. She is employed at Vancouver Children's Hospital.  ' Mrs. S. C. Funnell, of White  Rock, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Stan Rowland, Crow  Road. '0 " ���-'/..',- .':'''  The Good Samaritans,;the Junior Red; Cross group of Roberts  Creek Elementary School, under  direction of Mrs. J. Warn, have  adopted a Korean girl, Kim Choon  Seun, eight years old.. The youngsters will be required to raise $50  for this project. Money collected  by them on Hallowe'en will go  into the enterprise.  This " year's officers of the  group are: President, David Fos-  sett; vice-president, Karen Blomgren; ^secretary, Dena Blatchford; treasurer, Pauline Shupe.  Tidewater-, Players' Club program, committee met at the home  of the president, Bud Blatchford,  Friday, ;��� evening, and completed  plans for their next show which  is scheduled to take place at the  end of November. Mrs. Bud Laird  choreographer for the show, reported, that the dancers are. in  rehearsal and will turn out Sunday to the Hall. Mrs. B. Campbell, in charge of singing, has  the singers cast and the music  rounded up. The script has been  written, the. program convenor  has  her  note  book  well  filled:  Canada's so-called robin, named by early British settlers after  their former homeland's tr��e  robin, is really a red-breasted  thrush. ��  *4 *?><& ;.;W5#f^>: *J*K%*  "Since you inherited that money, your conduct has been  disgraceful)"         ���  Alan Ganibell  Mr. Alan Campbell who retired some time ago from his re-  frigedation service business in  Wilson Creek died Oct. 22 in  Vancouver General Hospital. He  came to this area in 1954 from  Terrace and became quite active in the life of the community  and belonged at one time to the  Choraliers choir. He leaves a  sister, Mrs. W. Chilton of Vancouver and a brother Stuart who  lived at Selver Sands several  years ago but is now at" White  Rock. In his immediate family  are a son David in the RCAF at  Camp Borden. Two other sisters  and another brother survive him.  The funeral was held Monday,  Oct. 26 at Roselawn Funeral  Chapel, Vancouver.  AVERAGE OF CARS  Driving a car that's six years  old You have lots of company,  the B.C. Auto Association says.  Average age of ail passenger  cars in use today is about six  years. At the close of World War  II, average age of all cars was  nine years, but it's .been dropping pretty steadily ever since.  By Popular Demand  '"���  "���������'������       "y -. ���'���      v  '_  f:Oo-.';'r.'H   ������  DANCE  to the famous  Swinging Kings  Gibsbhs School Hall  Saturday, Nov. 7  DANCE 9 fill .  Admission $1.50  NOTICE  As required by the .Income Tax Act this will advise our  member customers that it is our intention to make payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the year  ending 31st day of October 1965 and we hereby hold  forth the prospect of patronage payments accordingly.  Pphin^pne  ���operative Association  GIBSONS,  B.C.  B  MUJRLllilyJ^  GAS & OIL  MEALS. HOTEL  FERRY TOLLS  etc. PAID BY US  YES  IT'S   TRUE!   Merely  present  this   ad   with   your   purchase   of   any  J  "'"Westway" Quality new  or used car  and we  pay your  gas,  oil,  meals  hotel and  any  tolls  to  and from Vancouver.  For  any  further  information please phone TR 6-2158 Collect.  SECURITY!! - 1 YEAR GUARANTEE  1963   CHEVROLET    SEDAN���Automatic,    Radio        ___   $1999  1963   PONTIAC  PARISIENNE  CONVERTABLE  ������  V8  A.T.      -$2999  1968 PONTIAC  PARISIENNE   H.   TOP  ���  V8   Automatic,   Radio      $2695  1961    CHEVROLET  FAMILY  SEDAN  ��� T.   Tone,  Radio      _  $1595  1959   PONTIAC PARISIENNE  WAGON ��� V8 Automatic       $1495  1959 CHEVROLET. BROOKWOOD  WAGON  ��� V8  Automatic     ��� $1395  DOWN  INSTANT  FINANCING  1962 MERCURY    COMMUTER    WAGON    ���    Power    everything.  Automatic '   1958    CHEVROLET   IMPALA   H.   TOP  ���   V8   Automatic.  Radio ,   I960    CHEVROLET  IMPALA  H.  TOP ���  V8   Automatic.  Powered         ;���  .���  1963 PONTIAC  LACRENTIAN  SEDAN ���  V8  Automatic,  Radio,  Powered     ���: :��� ���: ;���  1959   CHEVRVOLET IMPALA H. TOP ��� Sharp red and  white ���    -          1957 PONTIAC H.  TOP ��� V8  Automatic,  Radio        1959 OLDSMOBILB   DYNAMIC   88   SEDAN   ���   Automatic,  Radio      ,  , . . ' .   1958 OLDSMOBILE SUPER 88 H. TOP ��� V8 Automatic,  Radio      ; :���.:   1960 MERCURY   1/2  TON  PICK   UP  ���  In   real   nice  condition       : '.   1961    DODGE   STATION  WAGON  .   Finish         __  Pretty T.  Tome  $2495  $1495  $1795  $2495  $1495  $1095  $1595  $1295  $1395  $1495  OVER 100 CARS ON DISPLAY  MOTOR  PRODUCTS   LTD.  1476 KINGSWAY Children value parental tirfi  The most valuable thing parents can give their child, Rev.'  J. Fergusson said is one hour of  their time, during a Gibsons  PTA panel discussion on community responsibility for the full  growth of our children. He emphasized the importance of the  pre-teen formative years.  Mrs. G. Wiren, Elementary  School supervisor spoke of the  needs of the pre-schooler. A need  for security, the importance of  an orderly routine in life and  that they be read to, conversed  with and most important, listened to, were salient points.  Mr. J. Simeon, social worker,  agreeing with the previous speak,  ers   mentioned   that   the   formative  years begin  at  birth,  that  love forms the basis of the child's  security,   and his realization  of  his own worth. Love that means  patience and understanding, not  giving him everything he wants.  Mrs. Rankin, counsellor at Elphinstone   spoke   of   the   importance   of   parents   and   teachers  working together as a team, if  a student has -a problem the parents  are   probably  aware   of  it  first,  and  should  make  an  appointment   with   the   school   as  soon as possible.  It was obvious from the iively  question period and the fact that  parents from as far afield as  Port Mellon and Halfmoon Bay  were present, that there is a con  tinuing concern to create the.  best possible environment for  children.  Among items dealt with at the  business session were letters of  appreciation to the school board  for the provision of kindergarten  and summer school, and to the  department of highways. for improvements at the North Rd.  corner.  It, was decided to send delegates to the join. Washington-  B.C. conference on counselling  to be held at the Bayshore Inn  on November 6. The importance  of the Scholarship fund and the  possibility of a joint PTA for the  elementary and secondary schools  were 'also discussed. The next  PTA meeting will be- on Noy. 16  and the subject, report cards.     -  SMCER  (By GOALIE)  DIVISION 5  LEAGUE STANDINGS  Team  Gibsons . Utd.  Sech.  Res.  Sen.  Port   Mellon  .Roberts   Creek- ..  Gibsons   Mercs.  P   W   L   D  -7-0   0  3  i  i -1  3 11 1  -3 12 0  3    0   3   0  F   Apt  17     S    8  15      -   3  7     5   3  8. 10   2  3  20 ;o  Potluck with guests  The October meeting of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  was stepped back a week on account of the Thanksgiving Day  holiday and held in the afternoon  instead of the evening, as many  of the members wished to hear  the evening panel discussion'1 at  Elphinstone'School. y  ��� Following the business session  presided over by the president,  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt, plans^ ;were;  made for the Nov. 9 meetihg  which will include a pot luck dinner at which the Gibsons Auxiliary members will be guests."  Mrs. C. Jones was appointed head  .of a committee to plan the festivities.  Refreshments   followed   under  convenorship of Mrs. S. Rowland.  In preparation for the auxiliary  smorgasbord which didn't materialize, five women of the auxiliary, Players Club, Parents  Auxiliary and Community Association,  plus  two  men,   cleaned  and,painted the Community Hall  tables, making a marked improvement in the appearance of,  the hall. The effort was appre-'  ciated by the bingo players who  overflow the building on Tuesday  nights. ���":'".  ' The smorgasbord has been  postponed until New Year's Eve  for reasons beyond control of  the auxiliary committee. Money  for tickets has been refunded  with apologies, and- the hope that  the same patrons will avail themselves of the pleasure of the New  Year's Eve event.  FIRST  AID  COURSE  'A St. John's First Aid course  for Guiders and senior Guides  starts Tuesday, Oct. 27 at the  Roberts Creek Guide Club House.  Mrs. J. Quarry will instruct and  those completing the course will  be eligible for their senior certificate. The LA. will pay the  registration fee for the  Guides.  If this writer! is fortunate  enough before the season ends to  see another game onpar with  the one played at Gibsons last  Sunday, then juvenile soccer in  this area is well worth the effort.  Gibsons United , and Roberts  Creek . turned' in a fine display,  and the referee had very little  work indeed.  One offside whistle, a hand ball  inside the 18 yard line resulting  m a penalty goal for the visitors,  and two fine efforts both by the  Roberts Creek outside left, which  came crashing back off the crossbar, add up to what must have  been one of the best games played in Gibsons. Final score was  4-2 for United. -  In the other match, played at  Port. Mellon, a stubborn Merchants team held the locals to a  one goal lead at the halfway  mark but the bigger and faster  Port Mellon team came through  with three goals in the second  half to register a convincing 5-1  win. ���  Sunday, ��etober 25 results:  Pt. Mellon 5, Gibsons Mercs. 1.  Gibsons Utd 4, Roberts Creek 2  Games scheduled for Sat., Oct.  31,  Division 3:   Gibsons vs.  Sechelt Res. School, 2:30 p.m.  Sunday, Nov.'���_.', Division 5:  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt,  Res. School.  ^Roberts Creek vs. Port Mellon  Question and Answer Corner  A player cannot be offside  from a goal kick, a corner kick,  a throw' in or when the ball is  dropped by the referee.  A player in an off side position shall not be penalised unless,  in the opinion of the referee, he  is interfering with the play or.  with an opponent, or is seeking  to gan an advantage by being  in an off side position.  Scout Dinner ���  Mount Elphinstone and Rob-  erst Creek Scout group will hold  their annual meeting and dinner  on Saturday, Nov. 21 at the Canadian Legion hall in Gibsons.  The time will be 7 p.m. and everyone is welcome. Details of  where tickets can be obtained  and price will be announced later.  The program will include election of officers, a dinner and entertainment by the Scouts. Help  is urgently needed and the district committee ask that anyone  interested in Scouting come forward or have their names submitted for inclusion in the ballot.  Sechell Peninsula  District Council Boy touts Association  ANNUAL MEETING  Sechelt Legion Hall  THURSDAY EVENING 8 p.m.  ***#^*^#^^  See the new  Electrolux Floor Conditioner  CLEANS, WAXES, POLISHES FLOORS  SHAMPOOS CARPETS  EASY   TERMS  PHONE FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION  886-9833 Days ��� 886-2774 Eves.  ��^�� J"~T~"~ir~Tf*r*ir"_r'_��--rvr��-i'��-i_.  Royal Canadian Lagion  BRANCH 109  CABARET  Saturday, Oct. 31  8 p.m.  Legion Hell Gidsons  GOOD MUSIC���Tickets at the door $1.25���REFRESHMENTS  Coast News,  Oct. 29, 1964.       7  HELP YOUR BATTERY  Not only the battery but also  ,Athe\ entire ignition system of the  ���car should be checked for'*easy  winter . smarting, the BCAA cautions. Points and pluggs should  be in good condition to aid the  battery in its job of pushing the  juice through for a good fat  spark.  DOWN  BUYS  YOU  A  CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND  g�� ��*.*%���_   *s   *,   _>��  BUY YOURS  FOR CASH  OR BY  INSTALMENTS  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5%~  $2.50 FOR A $50 BOND,  $5 FOR A $100 BOND, ETC.  BALANCE IN  EASY INSTALMENTS  OVER A YEAR  Bank of  Montreal  WORKING WITH CANADIANS  IS UNDERSTANDING  WORDS YOUR PROBLEM?  BELTONE  NEW MICROMODULE CIRCUIT BRINGS YOU  BETTER THAN EVER WORD SEPARATION AND CLARITY  SPECIAL  CONSULTATION  OLDSMOBILE STARFIRE  JW\ .-/   <$ ���&&��"&&�����% ******  '"V- *_  FREE HEARING TESTS  ��� NO OtJLIGATION  At  DANNY'S MOTEL  MRS. M. DANIELS  Certified   Bonded  Consultant  CORVAIR CORSA  ALL NEW G.M. CARS  ���'������     Gibsons, B.C.  On  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6     -���     12 Noon to 8 p.m.  Be sure to attend or phone for an appointment  SEE ��� the tiny SENSATIONAL SERENADE ��� AN  AMAZING  SCIENTIFIC  BREAKTHROUGH!  ��� Complete  Hearing  Aid  Service  ��� Thousands of satisfied users  ��� Trade-ins accepted.  BELTONE the  World's  finest  performing Aids  available only at:  E. C. GORLING & CO. LTD., 524 W. Penedpr St., Vancouver 2,, BC  B.C.'s LARGEST HEARING AID COMPANY  Come in  and  receive  FREE  your  newly  invented  ear  insert  cleaner. 8       Coast News,  Oct.  29,  1964.  4.  ".'      .'.  *  -;:     '.. J ���  -. ��.* .*.  CHIROPRACTIC  OFFICE  MON.,  THURS.  y        IS A J.*  1678 Marine  Drive  ��� Gibsons  Phone  886-9843  how to  give  3 gifts  this  Christmas  for $2  __L A yearly subscription  to BEAUTIFUL BRITISH  COLUMBIA (worth $2.00  alone).  A scenic  and floral diary with 26  beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  A tasteful  6" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  subscription (worth 25c).  A $3.25 value for $2.00!  Beautiful British Columbia  is a wonderful gift for friends  and relatives anywhere in  the world. This spectacular  illustrated magazine deals  exclusively with B.C. and is  published quarterly by the  Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  ��� m  All three gifts: current issue  of the magazine, calendar  and greeting card, come in a  special protective envelope  that will be mailed out for  you. Send several this year.  Come in soon to  Coast News  A $3.25 VALUE FOR $2.00  YOU MIGHT ME!  A way to a woman's heart  Clever is the  man  who buys  his   wife   an   automatic   clothes  . dryer. He sees the saving in hard  work and time, dollars and cents  . . . and the way to a woman's  .heart.  With an automatic clothes dryer, clothing ,bed linen, blankets,  table linen, curtains and slipcovers can go back into service  so quickly, not nearly the amount  is required that you used to need.  This is a particular saving for  families  with  small children.  Babies' and children's clothing*  requirements can _be cut 30 to  50%. While small children are  having an afternoon nap, Mother  can wash their playthings, have  them dried, ready to put back  on before they awaken. Light  wash 'n wear fabrics take only  about 20 minutes to dry . . . or-  lons, terry cloth outfits and knits  a bit longer.  The   automatic   clothes   dryer  keeps colors fresh and bright ���  just like new. Bright sunlight  may dry clothes 'quickly, but it  also fades and shortens the life  of a garment. On the other hand,  rain and snow keep you indoors,  causing laundry to pile up, and  the consequent necessity of buying more clothing, linens, etc.  Happy is the family with an automatic clothes dryer though ��� because they never have to give a  thought to the weather. Sunny  skies ��� rain or snow ��� they  wash any day they like; clothes  are dried fluffy and fragrant,  wrinkle free, ready to wear or  store.  Consider the built-in savings  that come with this efficient appliance: a wise investment that  pays for itself every time it's  used. And she'll be ever so proud  of the husband who cared enough  to buy her an automatic clothes  dryer.  8 Cent Stamp Returns  The first 8 cent stamp produced by the Canada Post Office  since 1946 will be issued on Nov.  18 according to an announcement  by Hon. John R. Nicholson, postmaster general.  The new stamp will replace a  former 7 cent stamp made obsolete by a recent increase in air  mail rates to the United States.  In addition the stamp will be  used for parcel post and for first  class letters weighing between  one and two ounces for delivery  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  PROfessionnt  within Canada.  The postmaster general said  the design of the stamp is a reworking of the seven cent regular issue released on March 11,  1964. The only change is in the  numeral seven which has been  replaced by an eight.  V.O.N. FOUNDED IN '97  The Victorian Order of Nurses  was founded in 1897 by Lady  Aberdeen, wife of the then Governor-General, as part of Queen  Victoria's Diamond Jubilee; the  V.O.N, has started several Canadian hospitals, now has over  600 graduate nurses working out  of about 100 offices across Canada.  Printed Pattern  9036 # SIZES     34-48  (   V It-F  Phone 886-2120  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  BROWN BEEF STEW  For each pound of meat combine Yi cup flour, 1 teaspoon  salt and, .if desired, a little pepper and paprika. Place this on  wax paper or a pie pan. Roll  each piece; of beef in the seasoned flour to coat it evenly.  Melt about 1 teaspoon of fat  or meat drippings, bacon or ham  fat is fine, in a deep kettle, like  a Dutch oven; Add the meat and  stir it occasionally to brown  thoroughly on all sides. Do not  overcrowd the kettle.- If necessary, brown just part of the meat  at a time, remove this-from the  kettle   and   add the   remaining  meat. ���  When the chunks of. beef are  well browned, sprinkle over these  any remaining seasoned flour  which was not used in coating  the meat: Stir. Now pour over  the meat enough hot water just  to cover the meat. Cover tightly '������  and simmer, do riot boil, for 2  hours. Slow cooking makes the  meat more tender. Now add the  prepared vegetables and special  seasonings. Cover and continue  to cook 30 minutes. Taste the  broth before serving. Add more  salt and other seasoning if necessary.  *      *      *  Toucti-bf-Dill Lamb Chops  4 lamb chops  (Y2 inch thick)  1 tablespoon shortening  1 can (10 ounces) condensed  cream of celery soup  Yss cup water  1 teaspoon dill seed.   ,  Heat shortening in frypan; add  chops and brown richly on both  sides. Combine soup, water 'and  dill seed; ;blend' well \ and add to-  chops. Cover and simmer, stirring occasionally, about 25 minutes or until. chops are fork-  tender. Makes 4 servings.  Crabs are the favorite food of  the octopus.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  NEED A CAR? Just phone your nearest Scotia-  branch about a Scotia Plan Car Loan. The low rates are  thesamefornewand used cars... you get life insurance  at no extra cost. Best of all you get that fast, friendly  Scotiabank service. Get your Scotia Plan Car Loan���  or a loan for any other worthwhile purpose���today.  _ry..v_  _r_7iM_%,  3BRNK  1MWWJ  [&*tfe*-  Slimming, soft fashion ��� lovely for holiday festivities in crepe  or tissue faille. Gathers and  bow add charm to neckline above  a gored skirt.  Printed Pattern 9036: Women's  Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48.  Size 36 requires 3% yards 35-inch  fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please;) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heav.y Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  c e. sicont  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of  warm   air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ��� service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV   ,  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777   OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  HALL ��� METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial  ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truc^-ahd car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy.Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  SWANSON BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  "       GENERAL REPAIRS       ~~  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents.  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free. estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, Ph��� ����"  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D.J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  ���.  Phone 886-2040  .  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  . Phone 886-9533  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  6. BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone. 886-2808  Everything   for.  your building  needs ,  Free Estimates  Morgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all  makes)  also  appliances  Ph.  886-2280  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283 5  GREGGAIN ��� HOLDEN  Lovely in her full-length white  sown of peau de soie was Marilyn  E. Holden when she exchanged  her wedding, vows with Wayne  Joseph Greggain at a double-  ring ceremony Saturday just  after noon.  Ryerson ��� United Church was  setting for the service conducted by Rev. M. W. Stevenson  uniting the daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Robert E. Holden of Vancouver, formerly of Gibsons, and.  the son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  L.  Greggain of Port Mellon.  The bride's gown was enhanc-  id me  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  READY  MIX  COMETH  P _ W DEVEIOPMEHI CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  ies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  ed by a jacket of lace, and the  skirt was in the belled design.  Her veiling was short and bouf-  ��� ' fant;.';   ':���  Miss Carol A. Holden, sister  of the bride, cousin Miss Jeanie  M. Holden were bridesmaids in  pink peau de soie frocks with pink  i lace bodice jackets, and tiny  floral pink net whimseys harmonizing as their headdresses.  Best man was Mr. Bruce Cox  and     ushers     were Mr.  Daniel  " coates and Mr.  James  Cox.  At  the   reception   in Stanley; Park  Tea Room the toast was proposed by Mr. Clarence Blackstock.  After a honeymoon on Vancouver Island, the bride and groom  will make their home at Gibsons.  *     *     *  HIGGINSON ��� NICKERSON  The Church of His Presence at  Redrooffs was the scene of a  very pretty wedding on Sat.,  Oct. 17 when Sandra K.Nicker-  son, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Cecil B. Nickerson was united  in marriage with Harvey John  Higginson, sOn of Mr. and Mrs.  John B. Higginson, with Cainon  Alan Greene officiating.  The bride, given in marriage  by her stepfather, looked lovely  in a floor length gown and jacket  of white lace net. Her beautiful  , red hair was held in place by'a  matching veil, and she carried  a bouquet of yellow rosebuds.  Miss Lorraine Higginson, the  groom's sister, was maid of honor. Her dress was of yellow brocade with a matching floral head  dress and she carried a bouquet  of yellow and white carnations.  Supporting the groom as best  man was Mr. Ronald Sim.    .  Following the ceremony, a reception was held at Roberts Creek  Hall when the toast to the bridev  : was proposed by her uncle, Mr.  George   Nickerson.   The   couple  will make their home at Selma  Park.   A    tape   recording   was  made   of  the   ceremony  and  is  being sent to the bride's grandmother,   Mrs.   Florence   Borras  of Cheam, Surrey, England.  *     *     *  PEARL  ���  BRACEWELL  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church was the scene of a pretty  wedding on October 3, when Rita  Helene Bracewell, youngest  daughter of Mr. : and Mrs.' V.  Bracewell of Hopkins Landing  became the bride of Oliver Blair  Pearl, second son of Mr./and  Mrs. Oliver Pearl, of Gibsons.  The bride chose a gown of  heavy white satin with lace top  and small train. Thev shoulder  length veil was held in place by  a tiny tiara of crystals. She carried a bouquet of orchids ori a  white bible.  ���Mrs. D. Latham was matron  of honor and Miss Diana Hopkins was bridesmaid. They wore  matching dresses, with fitted tops  and full short skirts of a beautiful deep shade of coral with hats  to match. They carried corsages  of white mums with small silver  and white butterflys perched on  the blossoms;  The bride's mother wore a suit  of royal blue damask, with beige  accessories and a corsage of yellow mums.       ;    y  The mother of, the: groom chose  a red wool knit suit with black  accessories. Her corsage was of  white mums. '     P'P '-..'.  Lowell Pearl was his brother's  best man and Gene Pearl was  usher.  A reception was held at Danny's Dining Room. Mr. Tom Parker proposed the bridal toast. ���  For her wedding trip the bride  chose a red cotton knit suit with  black and white accessories.  Following   their   trip   through  the Rockies and northern  B.C.,  the happy couple will reside at  ;Soames Point.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  EAST WEEKS  ANSWER .__���  I  ACROSS  2. Made, as  thread; y  5. Freshman  West >  Pointers:  var.  ���10. Gem  112. Competitor  ! 13. Run away  and many  14. Omit, as a  syllable  15. Adult males  16. Clattered  18. Dwellings  19. Hospital  worker  22. Indefinite  article  23. Back  26. Tiny piece  of bread  ; 28. One of a  j religious  1     order: Celts  30. Ugly old  ���woman  31. Jewish,  montk  : 33. Incite  i 34. Apart  I 36. High explosive   .  ; 39. Librarian:  abbr. ���  42.Port  : 43. On fire  [ 45. Harangue  I 46; Black ana  blue  47. Let anew  48. Headland  DOWN  :   1. Branch  2. North ������  3. On  4. Short sleep  5. Make believe    ���    '.  6. Sings Cheerfully  7. Wicked ; >_  8. Requested  >  to come:  dial.  9. Vehicle with,  runners  11. Cipher  17. Candlenufc  tree  18.  and  haw  19. Exclamation.      ,  20. Man's name  21. Excavated  23,AnI-  , mal's  ������o pelt  _K. Manf*  y pulate  '.:'���..; -fraudulently  25. Poem,  27. Light  steel  helmet  29. Regret  32. Morsel  34. Rugged  mountain  crest  35. To portion,  out  36. God of  thunder  scantaa cooed  -.���Han: _a__a_3__i  ai-S . BE   30SE_  __________ ,  _--3ma g__ sum  [__-_-___i   __________  37. Rodent  38. Elliptical  39. Dwell  40. Flower    $��  41. Sleeping1  places  44. The hand:  si.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I would like to thank  the people of the Sechelt Peninsula for their generosity in contributing to' the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society  drive sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club. I would especially like to thank the editor  of this paper and all the women  on the Peninsula who took the  time to.canvass their neighborhood. They did a splendid job.  If the dollars that have been  collected help only one person  live a better life then we have  contributed more than just money but a fuller and happier life  for that person. Again I thank  you for your kind generosity.  Gordon Hall,  C.A.R.S.  Campaign   chairman,   Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  ^Coast Pfews,  Oct  29^ iw_y     8>  At  the beginning of this  century life  expectancy  of a Can-        -    _ ___     .    .-      , ���-��� ������  _ .,_���     _.     .... .    .,   ._���      .In-a. year in Canada there are  adian     at    birth was about 40: _ about 1,000 twin and 100 triplet  years, now it is over 70 years.        births.  PHIL CRAMPTON  goo:1. "<--Y"g young man who has  bee;r.������looking over his field in  hea'th *-?_vi^es since it was turned over to him by his predecessor.-Barry McDonald.  PAINTERS BUSY  A work party from the Roberts  Creek Hospital' Auxiliary, assisted by Ernie Fossett, spent a profitable evening at the Hall last  Thursday, cleaning and painting  the bingo tables. A second coat  of   enamel   will   be   added  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd  ���sso.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIffi OP APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  ANGLERS  FIRST AID  The angler should always take  a first aid kit along on his trips,  including needlenosed pliers  with a wire cutter. If the flesh  is pierced by a fish hook, the  hook should be pressed on  through until the barb is clear  of the flesh. It should then be  snipped off and the. hook withdrawn. The wound should be  cleansed with antiseptic. If possible, get to a doctor. If any  redness develops, the wound  should be soaked in hot water  and epsom salts.  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek. B. C.  DEALERS    FOR:  PM CANAD1EN, McCULLOCH. H0MEL1TE, STIHL & PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-2228  ii  fl  57o  on your savings  ings Bonds  ;64-  ?J  CSB/64 pay 4Yz%for each of the first two years; 5% for each of the next five years;'  .5V2%for each of the remaining three years���an average yield when held to maturity of 5% a year Dediluke attend; meeting  Mr. and Mrs. Steve -Dediluke  of Pender Harbour^ j.usferptyirned  from a visit, to: the city, report  that there is a'by-election,.cur-.,  rently in progress in North Vancouver, to fill theryacant chair of-  the; late ;.mayor, Bill Angus. They  report that Reg [Bullock, a name  familiar to CCF and NDP members throughout, the peninsula,  long time socialistV trade union  activist   and   usually' a   'central  figure in controversy, is entered  as a labor candidate for mayor.  ) Speaking to a meeting-of trade  unionists in that city; Mr. Bullock asked why should not ail citizens be automatically registered as voters' in municipal elections? The undemocratic principle that only property has an  automatic right to vote must be  changed to permit free citizenship participation in civc elec-  t'ons, he said.' ���"  g       Sa^is Bay flyer widely tra^dfed  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  All evening Shows 8 p.m.���Children's Matinee, Sat. 2:30 p.m.  Sat. night show also for Sat. Matinee unless otherwise noted  WED., THURS., FRI. ��� OCT. 28, 29 & 30  Shirley Jones & Red Buttons in A TICKLISH AFFAIR  ..   Technicolor,   Comedy  SAT,, MON., TUES. ��� OCT. 31, NOV. 1 & 2  Disney Live Action'��� FLIPPER  "Watch for these coming attractions"  VIVA LAS mft -r-vDEAD RINGER -��� THE PRIZE  A!l Coming Next Month  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP  ��� First quarter winners to date'  ��� 'r���   Sechelt   Commercial  League,  Standard    Motors,     Middlepoint  Logging. Sports Club, King Pins,  Wild Five. - \ r  League Scores:  Buckskins: Ted Joe 659 (293),  Doreen Joe 506 (268), Ray Pinchbeck 650,  Carol -August 511.  Ladies: Lii McCourt 550, Bev  Nelson  252.  Ladies Matinee: Mary Henderson 741 (322), Eve Moscrip 749  (267, 309).  Sechelt Commercial: Dorothy  Smith 770 (343), Red Robinson  707 (280), Dick Gray 742 (306),  Ted Kurluk 738:  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  629, Bill Mason 698, Bev Nelson  254,  Jean Robinson 263.    ;  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 665  (294),  Bruce Redman  724  (303).  School Leagues:  Seniors: Jill Cobleigh 331 (203)  Rita Ono 368 (224), Danny Gibbons 407 (266), James Duffy 418  (218,   200).     -.'������  Juniors: Wendy Bystedt 297  (181),: Earl John 353  (196).  Ten Pins:  Mixed:  Pat Mullens 507.  Men's: Roger Hocknell 568  f'222), Mickey Baba 502 (217),  Dick Gray 200, Dick Clayton 515,  Butch Ono 512. Randy Wiren 500,  Earl Tyson 501.  ���p y  THIS SUNDAY - INTERNATIONAL FOCUS PRESENTS  "The Birds and the Bees'  .n  Single membership now only $4.20 ���Huband and Wife $7  Children accompanied by ticket holders FREE  &:     w  ..���   �����.  *,  Sale  Terms to Suit You  Gome in and cciiipare  our prices  Beautiful 3 way Combination made by Fleetwood $3.99.50  4 Seafer Chesterfield and Chair, nylon covering, genuine  Pliofoam cushions  .....  reg. $249-95 ���  $209  Colonial 2 piece Lounge and Chair reg. $159.50 ��� $139  Drastic reductions on Dinette Suites, from ���_ ._ $49.50  ; We thank our friends and neighbors for the beautiful  flowers we received on our opening  Ja^Bee Furniture & Appliances  Phone 886-2346  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR) i  Gibsons B: R. Whiting 720 (274)  F. Reynolds 626 f276), F. Nevens  731 (287); R. Topham .609, J.  Chaster  627   (284). '  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2588, Herring Strippers 963. B. Simpson  610 (241), J. Chaster 301, G. De-  Marco 240.- =V. Reynolds 612, F.  Revnolds 662, J. Panasuk 240.  Gibsons A: Midway 3163, Imperials 1142. K. Swallow 644 (274)  J. Davies 611 (276). R. "Bealby  618, W. Morrison 686 (303), J.  Allan 645 (273). Gwen Edmonds  648 (243). G. Edmonds 700 (244,  245), F. Nevens 672 (281), E. Connor 631 (253). H. Shadweil 681  (264). E. Shadweil 249;     '  Ladies Wed.: Sirens 2399, Star-  lighters 870. G. Taylor 524. D.  Crosbv 556. g. Nasadyk 603, I.  Plourde 606, H. Dee 500, P.  Shindell 527, E. Bingley 527, M.  Holland 523. J. Christianson 532,  C.  Wilson 502.  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers  2510, Lucky Strikes 930. D.  Reeves 658 (290). J. Ayres 612.  Commercials: Fortune Cookies  2728. Who Knows 989. E. Shad-  well 643 (242), D. Hopkins 608,  J. Larkman 616 (257). H.''Jorgenson 613, P. Headgbroda 242, M.  Chaban 242.  Port Mellon: Drifters 2598,  Hits and Mrs. 957. J. Larkman  654.  Ball & Chain: B.C. Lions 2539,  (974). G. Taylor^ 601. J. Walton  246. E. Gill 242, W. McGivern 602  (260), J. Rezantoff 619. W. Min-  ielly 632 (240), H. Ashby 249, R.  Tavlor 255.  Men's: Blowers 2994 (1085). K.  Gallier 627. F- Nevens 688 (255),  C. Johnson 663. D. Robin-on 244  F. Reynolds 625 (249). D. McCauley 647 (306). R. Godfrey 643,  A. Plourde 671, H. Jorgenson 696  (296).  Juniors: Wayne Wright 257,  Randv Godfrey 285 (191),r Denise  Murdoch 312 (176). Carol Forsh-  rfer 224. Jim Westell 2821 (161),  Richard Godfrey 241.      y  \ II. Ill  The response to the School advertisement through the  schools and press, regarding a Night School' Program has been  disappointing. It appears that we have sufficient pupils to organize a film viewing and discussion group at Siechelt, also  Art classes at Elphinstone, Madeira Parkland perhaps Halfmoon Bay.  Other subjects requested and the number of persons who  have signified their intention of enrolling for the 1964-65 Night  School season are as follows:  Elphin-  Pender  f  " stone  Harbour  Sechelt  Spanish  1  Geology  1  Woodworking  1  Ballroom Dancing, ...  2  Social Studies 30   J    :  1  Stenographic ��� Bookkeeping,  Shorthand, etc.���',-  4  2  English ��� various levels  2  Conversational French  3  .1  Mathematics ��� various levels  7  Sewing  3  2  1  Photography  1  Group Discussions  2  1  Driving  1  Physical Education  1  History 91  1  Instructors are available tor General Housekeeping, Flower  Arrangement, Cookery, Short Story Writing, Photography and  Women's Keep-Fit Classes. At least' fifteen students are required to form a class.  If you are interested please contact the School Board Office  as soon as possible; y  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No.  46   (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  CONTAINERS  UNSAFE  Campers and boaters often  carry extra pa?, using elastic  containers original! v intended  for household bleaches or other  liquids. On a hot day the heat  and gas may cause the plastic  to disintegrate or take fire. The  temperature in a car trunk or  boat may reach 150 degrees. Special plastic containers for gas  are obtainable but those designed for household chemicals are  unsafe for gasoline.  I  win a trip for  two to Vienna  plus hundreds of  LP waltz records  to be given away  F/L Roy Pearson of the RCAF-  at Trenton, Ont., has.'returned  there after spending his holidawsV  with his riiotherj jvirs7 Ann Pearson of Davis Bay.- Prior to coming home hei wasAn India, Pakistan and Kashmir-forytwo;months  supporting the United Nations  project in those three countries  and was also.there ii. March negotiating for same.   ".',''.'���  He visited mar., places of interest, and says the Taj Mahal  is the most beautiful building he  has ever seen. He was impressed  with the development in Hong  Kong where new high rise buildings, are rapidly replacing the old  city, which is  a great contrast  The oldest continuous annual  snor^'n? evpnt jn North America  is the. St. John's Nfld., Rowing  Regatta. First written record of  the regatta is dated 1828, and it  apparently had then been going  on for some years. -  to the ancient structures t in Aths^  ens, which were there before the "*  time of Christ, and look as though ,  they will still be there for a long  time to come.  Although   Roy   has   travelled  around the worlCr, and from the.,  topmost settlement in the Arctic'y  to Australia he says he still likes '  the  Sunshine  Coast the  best  of  all.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY. SATURDAY, MONDAY  OCT.   30,   31> NOV.   2  John Wayne, Lee Marvin  DONOVAN'S REEF  Technicolor  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out  10 p.m.  Mercury Outboard  New  1964-65 HP ELECTRIC  ^reg.-$l,137TrTO CLEAR $853  yJ?64?^.9HPg     v-   ,  reg.'$250 -' ft) CLEAR Jfjg  Used  1961���6 HP ��� $139  1963���6HP ��� $219  1964���6HP ��� $269  1961���45 HP ��� $318  1961���45  HP ��� $348  EASY'TERMS  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  MERCURY. SALES  A SERVICE "DEALER  Madeira Park���Ph". 883-2248  PICK-A-PAIR for as low as  SIZE  TYPE  1st  TIRE  2nd  TIRE  7.50-14-  - Tube-Type Blackwall ^  ��� 16.50  5.00  7.50-14 ���  ��� Tubeless. Blackwall  ���19.50  5.00  7.50-14 ���  Tubless .Whitewal V  ��� 24.00  5.00  6.70-15 ���  Tube-Type  Blackwal  \  ��� 16.50  5.00  6.70-15 ���  Tubless Blackwall  ��� 19.50  5.00  6.70-15,��� Tublecs  Whitewall  ��� 24.00  5.00  6.00-16��� Tube-Type Blackwall     '���14.90  5,00      6.00-16, TubeiType  Blackwall  Exchange  PICK-A-PAIR for as low as  Enter the big "Waltz  Through Washday" '  CONTEST  i  Gibsons Electric  Phone 886-9325  SIZE  TYPE  1st  TIRE  2nd  TIRE  8.15/7.10-15  ��� Tubeless Blackwall  ��� 24.30 ���  12.15  7.75/6.70-15  ��� Tube-Type  Blackwall  ��� 18.95  9.47  7.75/6.70-15  ��� Tubeless Blackwall  ��� 21,95  10.97  7.75/6.70-15  ��� Tubeless Whitewall  ��� 23.95  11.97  8.15/7.10-15  ��� Tubeless Blackwall  ��� 24.30  12.15  8.15/7.10-15  ��� Tubeless Whitewall  ��� 26.50  13.25  7.75/7.50-14  ��� Tubeless Blackwall  ��� 21.95 '  10.97  7.75/7.50-14  ��� Tubeless Whitewall  ��� 23.95  11.97  8.25/8.00-14  ��� Tubeless Blackwall  ��� 24.30  12.15  8.25/8.00-14  ��� Tubeless Whitewall  ��� 26.50  13.25  6.00/6.50-13  ��� Tubeless  Blackwall  ��� 19.45  9.72  6.00/6.50rl3 ��� Tubeless  Whitewall  21.20      10.60  7.75/6.70-15 'Tube-Type  Blackwall  Exchange  NO MONEY DOWN  MONTHS TO PAY WITH  CONVENIENT FIRESTONE ,  UNM  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572


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