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Coast News Sep 23, 1965

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD   ^  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number^3_C'September 23, 1965.    = i $k - ���  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  Area committee starts  work on new RDA  The committee to launch Rural Development Administration  (formerly ARDA) in this area  has been .organized with Norman Watson of Sechelt as chairman and Les Peterson of Gibsons, secretary. The area covered by this committee extends  from Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet. '    \.  Directors appointed are Cliff  Gilker,   Roberts   Creek;    Eric  Prittie,; Roberts ,Creek:   A.   J..-  Rutherford, Halfmoon Bay; J. A.  Morgan, ��� Welcome Beach;  Clarence Joe; Sechelt; -William Price  Gibsons; Dick Kennett, Gibsons;'  Henry Whittaker,   Pender Harbour; Charles English, Gibsons;  Johhn Matthews, 'Gibsons,  and  A. A. Young,' Welcome Beach.  There were more than 20' present at the meeting in"Sechelt,  Wednesday night of last week  when Jack Davis,. M,P., spoke *  on what the Rural Development  Adminsitration could mean to  the area.  In the meantime a delegation  composed of John Matthews,  Dick Kennett, Norman Watson  and A. A. Young has a firm  date to meet Hon. Frank Richter, minister of agriculture in  whose department this development "organization _ falls. They  will journey to Victoria to see  him and get the provincial government interested-,in the needs  of this 'area under the scheme.  Great accomplishment has  been' performed bys federal and  provincial governments east of  the Rockies under the ARDA organization^ Now that has been  changed from . strictly agricultural to take in non-agricultural  areas such'as the Sunshine Coast  there is definite hope that something will be done to enhance  the economics of the area.  CofCto seek expert  help on water problem  ^Gibsons and Area Chamber Of  Commerce at its Monday, night,  meeting in Danny's Dining room  decided to write the director of  planning at Victoria to see what  can be dope towards obtaining  regional help in getting a water  board.functioning for' the area.  President McHeffey complimented Dave Hopkin and Norman Rudolph for the excellent  work done as co-chairman of  the July 1 .Celebration for Gibsons. ' Mr. _." Rudolph reporting  for the committee said that they  found  the 'spirit  of  the :com-  l_?ne wMitm^pSit 5STCUiSe^? munity towards the celebration  ^T&o^l����g%l    w? ^utey. fabulous. ^|  his _>fent,  tOld of  the     T ?erfiy &*  rei^l.fi "��''*S  ��� " "^ Ion where Canadian-ForesTTta-  ducts officials wcte hoWto 52  tmh!  sources along with the engineer  who - is   checking   sources _ for  Gibsons. u*"v-,t_ y  yy  Earlier in the meeting a letter was read, from Sechelt district'school board seeking to organize a joint meeting of areas  concerned - in the development  of water supplies. ;The meeting  also heard from Ronald Haig,  who > attended a Sechelt meeting on the formation of an  ARDA' committee, report that  the prime objective of this new  committee would be to work on  getting water supplies for the  area.  Fred Feeney noting a newspaper story in" which Hon. Ralph  Loffmark, provincial minister of  trade and commerce commented on expansion of industry  from Vancouver area into the  Squamish and Sunshine Coast  districts, suggested the chamber write Mr. Loffmark and see  how he can be helped in getting  secondary industries into this  area, litis will be done. President Ken McHeffey was chair-;  man.  _"  at dinner,, said that it was a  good meeting with some excellent speeches on regional planning. Canadian* Forest Products  did a good job, he added.  Reporting on tourism Digby  Porter substantiated the editor's  earlier remarks at the meeting  that more families were finding their way to this area, during the summer and that the  greatest need was for a good  beach.  Fred Feeney informed 'the  meeting that along with Mr.  McHeffey,he accompanied Jack  Davis.MP, over the waterfront  'area and gave him a good underfoot examination of what  the harbor looked like and what  should be done with it. Mr.  Davis could see the feasibility  of pumping out the bay. Mr.  Feeney added that back in the  late 20's the government pumped out the Shoal channel gap.  Now no such ���work is being  done yet marine traffic is  heavier.  OAPO smorgasbord  There were 40 members at  the generaFmeeting of Sechelt's  O.A.P.O. atlSt. Hildas Hall on1  Thurs., Sepi. 16. The president  welcomed several guests from  Gibsons including Mr. Bill Haley  who represents the regional  committee. The treasurer, Mrs/  A. Batchelor, .reported on the  financial situation which showed a good balance for this young  organization. The transportation  committee told of the success  of the trip through. the Okanagan Valley and received applause from all for a great job  well done.      -      ��� ������/  The social committee with  the transportation committee  have been authorized to arrange  for a smorgasbord and social to  be held on Tuesday, Sept. .28 at  St. Hilda's Hall, at- 6 p.m. AH  members are requested to purchase their: tickets tot this event from the treasurer as soon  as possible as it is necessary to  know the number to cater for.  Rev.   Canon   Greene  assured  members- that the. housing pro-  jecf.is still much;to the fore arid"  he will have" more on this subject at the next meeting.  Any senior citizen desiring to  join and participate in the many  benefits available should attend  the next general meeting, Thurs.  Oct. 21 at 2:30 p.m. 7V  '      * '" ':''"'*..���  '..'������       ���    ��� .',.'.'. '    ' ���  Letter to Davis  A lengthy letter to Jack Davis  M.P., written, by7C. F. Gooding,  Gibsons village clerk, outlining  the council's views on: what  could be done regarding Gib^  sons shoreline .and harbor, was  read to* Gibsons arid Area Chamber of Commerce -meeting at  Danny's Dining room Monday  night, resulting in., members  backing up council's thoughts.  Council chairman A. E. Ritchey explained that the municipal council was quite prepared  to look after any approach to  the beach that might be required.  Visitors  lunched  Provincial officers of the  Business and Professional Womens Clubs of B.C. journeyed  to the Sechelt Peninsula from  dis.ant points, Sat., Sept. 18, to  hold their executive meeting at  Davis Bay, and to meet meni-  beis of B.C.'s nevest  clab.   i  A welcoming committee from  fie Sunshine Const club greeted  the visiting ladies     at     a  luncheon held at the Blue  Hotel.  46 Graduate  _. j *    *  I With the largest graduating  class, 46, gracing the stage of  Elphinstone Secondary school  Saturday night, close to 500  watched the presentation of  'awards, prizes and diplomas  twith Principle W. S. Potter as  -innster of ceremonies. H. Klyne  "Headley, supervisor of music  /for the cchools delivered th.  "graduation address (to be found  -^on Page 9).  ���^   David Gooding    obtained    a  -goodly number of the awards  ���* iand prizes while numerous  Sky -awards and prizes along with  ^bursaries went to many of the  Executive officers attending /other students. Tho stage was  were Mrs. Ivy Baston, presi- -/decorated tastefully with the  dent, of Powell River; first frieiv Canadian flag as the cen-  vice-president, Mrs. Beth Aulin -gi-al theme. Father Nash deliver-  from Kamloops; second vice- -/pd the invocation and Miss  president, Mrs..Esther McKen- "Mary Lamb sang the gradua-  zie from Davison, Creek; past . tion song with Miss Karen Han-  president, Miss Addie Evans .}sen delivering the valedictory,  from Penticton; provincial secretary, Mrs. Frances Beattie  from Powell River; provincial  treasurer, Mrs. Blanche Gill,  Vancouver; northern regional  director, Miss Margaret Duff,  Kitimat; Lowe Mainland regional director, Mrs. Jean Bail-  lie, North .Vancouver and Vancouver Island regional director,  Miss Ella Brett, Victoria.  Guides  at work  *t    Here are the    awards    and  ���* prizes:  SENIOR  AWARDS  ^Executive Service Pins:  | ' President, Judi Gathercole.  Vice-president, Ray Coates.  j   Secretary, Pat Wood.  ',   Minister   of   Finance,   Cheryl  > Stanley.  , r Clubs' Treasurer, Judy Brown  ,   Government Critic, Nancy In:  ;glis.  y Minister of Senior Social Af-  ' fairs, Jo-Anne Nygren.  7r   Minister of Junior Social Affairs, Peter Poulson.  <' Minister  of  Athletics,   Barry  j Quarry.  ^Minister of Activities,  Diane  The-Sechelt-Girl  Guide As^ 7-Turik.  sociation   met  at  Mrs.  Laura    Student Council Scholarship  Potts home, Wed., Sept. 8* with > Awards;  seven   members  present. l}:Grade kXH,   David   Gooding,  Mrs.   Lisa   Barendregdt con- ^cup^and Rhonda Watson, gold  venor of the book sale.during JJfo,4jad>fear,   .f       . <- *    *,,  ^S^d^*XI^Pi_i^4_toipa8s^_H_d--  :ichael Willis, 'gold pinJand bar  Erica Ball, Lynda Dockar and  Carol Enemark,- silver pin'and  bar.  Student Council atixenship  Awards: 7  .Grade XII: Karen Hansen and  Nancy Inglis, cup.  , Doug Cooper, Judi Gathercole,  Mary Harding, Jo-Anne Nygren  Susan Butler, Holly Pratt and  Rhonda Watson,, gilt pin and  bar.  David Gooding and Garry Jones  silver pin'and bar.,  .Cheryl Stanley,  silver leaf.  Grade XI: Gloria Bishop, Arlene Johnsdn and Michael Willis,  crest.  Top Scholar Awards:  Grade XII: David Gooding,  (Atlas).  ,Grade XI: Philip' Malpass,  book (Brewers Fact and Fables)  Prizes:  Kinsmen, SS 30: Philip Malpass.  French Consul: David Gooding. -.  - Home    Economics:    Jo-Anne  Nygren.  Industrial Arts:  Alex Skytte.  "  Trophies:  Elphinstone Trophy, Gr. 12  aggregate, university program,  Karen Hansen.  Headlands Service .Club shield  top" university program scholar:  David Godding.  Coast News Shield: Gr. 12  aggregate commercial: Susan  Butler.  Mrs. Dave Rees Trophy: Gr.  11, top.academic of technical:  Philip Malpass.  Bob Fretter Cup:1 Gr. 11 aggregate non-academic or technical, Bruce Edmonds.  Helen Bezdeck Trophy: Bruce  Wilson.  (Continued. on page 4)  -s__mnier,'o7��!ported . ,~~~������ w<  ���JWoS^fc-jra^ ��** *h5n^7"  everyone who .participated, 'especially those who contributed  books. ;-  Girl Guides and Brownies "will  be starting up soon, the leaden  like to leave it towards the end  of Sept., as this gives the. giiTs  time to settle down fo - school  routine.   t<  -    f       '      \.     '.  Any 7)6 and 8 year-old girls  in Wilson Creek and" Sechelt  interested in Brownies, please  contact Mrs. Pat -Gibson 885-  2150, "or Mrs. Harriet Newton  885-2276.  Any girls between 14 and 16  wishing to start Rat-gel's, not  necessarily having been in  Guides, contact Mrs. Newton  also. *  District Commissioner Harriet Newton will attend commissioners training at Kelowna,  Oct. 1 and 2.  Starting a new year, new  members will .have a chance to  join the association, as, there  will be more needed -with the '  age lowering of Brownies and  Guides.  Once again Nabob coupons to  purchase the door prize for the  spring tea are need: :"  ������a  ��� BARRY JONES  first of Sechelt Indian band to  graduate at Elphinstone Secondary school.  1965 GRADUATES  Arlene Baba (nee Mason)  Edward Ball  Robert Beeman - *'  Susan Butler "  Richard Chamberlin  Shirley DeMarco  Glenn Davis  Darlynn Ferris  ' Donald Fladager  Victoria Fossett  Judith Gathercole  -      Robert Gill '  ,-- : David Gooding   -  ,  ' Karen Hansen - -  ���Mary'Baling 7-yr'.  Jean ;Higg��_ison7   ^ -- y ~'"y  Diana Hopkins nr->rt>"   -'"w^  David Husby y  Edward Johnson     . .'   "'  Garry Jones,,  Anthony Kirkland  Heather''Lang  David Leslie  Pauline Liste.  Edna Naylor  Jon Nimmo .  Jo-Ann Nygren  Maureen Paquette  Holly Pratt  Barry Quarry  Terry Rhodes  Paul Rudolph  Mickey Scott  Randy Scott  Kenneth Sneddon  Sharon Solnik  Cheryl Stanley  Anne Thorold  John Thorold  Oarla Van Der Horn  Eric Veale  Fern Watson  Rhonda Watson  Bruce Wilson  Patricia Wood   7  Linda Yates  Golf club  organized  Recent meetings have resulted in the formation of The Sunshine Golf and Country-. Club  on property on the upper side  o_ the Sunshine Coast Highway  in vicinity of the Masonic" hall  at Robe.ts Creek.  Robert Cumming is president  "of the- club which will be incorporated under, the societies  - act and it is reported that there  are- already 75'members signed  up or ready to sign up with  more intending to join.   Frank  -Newton of Sechelt is vice-president and Mrs. M. K. Morrison  secretary with Richard Clayton of Sechelt as treasurer.  ��� Directors include Archie  Rutherford of Halfmoon Bav,  Bernel Gordon of- Sechelt, a.  Greggain of Port Mellon Roy  Taylor of Gibsons and Mrs.  Peggy- Connor of Halfmoon  Bay and Keith Wright, Gibsons.  Actual membership applications number 27 from Gibsons  arid 26 from Sechelt. It is expected the course, on a small  scale, will be operating within  two 'years. The part of the  country involved in the scheme  is'���regarded as being quite suitable. ;' ,  Formation of the club was  a-'scheme Mr. Morrison had  for the property before he died  within the last year. Mrs. Morrison who lives at Langdale  is carrying on in his place.  Next move-by the directors is  to'visit-Victoria to submit the  ; club's/* application to be incorporated under the Societies  act.  Enumerators  names  Enumerating for the coming  federal. election' is- now going  on,and .will end by-Sept. 25.  For Gibsons village Mrs. Earl  Dawe is preparing the list and  in the rural areas are Joan  Rigby as ,far as the cemetery  corner with George A. Owen  taking the remainder of the  rural area.  Nancy Kruse is looking after  Granthams and Bessie Kruse,  Hopkins Landing area. On  Gambier Island Major John  Heath has been appointed enumerator for Gambier Island  and the islands in Howe Sound  in Polling Division number 240.  Capt.-J. S. Browning of Wilson Creek is taking in the area  from the Girl Guide Camp on  the highway to Selma Park,  Mrs. J. R. McSavaney from  ��� Selma Park to Sechelt village  eastern boundary, Tom Lamb  in Sechelt and Norman Watson  from Sechelt to Redrooffs road.  Warning for rowdies  Scouts active^  > -.'        _- *    '"- *>-'    yi.       -y  The monthly meeting-, of Roberts  Creek  Boy  Scout group  committee   were  resumed last  Wed., Sept. 15. The committee'  ; received;^ with much regret the  resignation of   Mr.   Cliff  Beeman,   clubmaster.   They-  were  much relieved   and .happy   to  learn that Mr. and Mrs. Peter  Sluis, cubmaster and assistant  cubmaster of the 2nd Coquitlam  Pack   now;   living   in   Roberts  Creek were ready and willing to  carry ori the good work.;   ;  A meeting for parents and  boys in the troop and pack and  others "'"interested7 in the Roberts Creek area, will be held  at Cam_j Haig on Wed;y Sept.  29 at 7 p.m. to plan the winter  -program. p~.  1    The first curing and export of  salmon in     British     Columbia  took place at    Fort'   Langley  which  was  built by the Hud-   ;  son's Bay Company in 1827.  ,.  THRIFT SALE DATE  A dateto rememberis Oct.  22, when Gibsons UCW will hold  its annual thrift sale. There will  bo some real bargains br t'iII  ���>����� ���-not* clothing. There will also  be' books, antiques, plants and  many other items. There will  be a coffee bar for shoppers.  Doers will open at 10 a.m. at  Gibsons United Church hall.  . Complaints of rowdyism at  Pender Harbour in last week's;  Coast News haye.had. an echo  from the other end of the parish  at Hopkins Landing.    7  The community hall there lies  below the Port Mellon road,  and for years young ��� vandals'  used to shoot at the hall windows from the road, and some  years as many as 12 panes had  to be replaced.  Once in a while somebody  with heavy artillery would put  a bullet right through the hall,  taking out a window pane ori  either side, but that was the  exception. The Hall Association then allowed the trees to  grow up between the hall and  the road, in the hope that by  removing the target; it would  remove the temptation. That  rnded that trouble, but it created another, and totally unexpected one.  Nicely screened by these  trees from observation from the  road, young miscreants recently have been climbing up the  hall roof, and have torn several  dozen iduroid , shingles off' the  top of the roof, then torn them  into quarters, and have skiffed  them into the breeze, so that,  the hall roof now appears to  be in a state of moult.  Hurricane Frieda lifted a  dozen or so shingles, but they  were retrieved down-wind in  due course and replaced, and  a supply of shingles was laid  in case of another storm, but  this kind of mischief was never  contemplated. When the matter  was mentioned to the Squar-  enaders Sat. night at their first  square dance for the season in  the hall, the reply came promptly from these fine people, that  the roof would be repaired, immediately, and the trees cut  down,and  this  has been done.  The identity of fhe young  vandals is fairly well established by their heel marks on the  roof, and as any further activity up there will be right out  in the open, any further trespass on the hall property will  spell trouble for somebody. PHONE 886-2622 y 7  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  , Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year. ���  Unify in the Community geh things done  A committteis forrmed!  Now that the successor to ARDA, the Rural Rehabilitation Ad-  '."...-'        ���������'������     ���. ��� ' ���     ' ������. . y '���vi'-o ���-   r:������������ -���;������  ministration is represented by an area committee the next move is  up to the provincial government.-The Bennett government's attitude towards anything Ottawa wants to do is not exactly what one  could describe as .favorable,.yThe fact the.ie^eral?^6ye.rnment, to  whom weall'"'"pay taxes, has; the is_^e right to helpus as lioes the  provincial government, is convenientlyiiofr^atienA,A^yAA.AA'.-A  The''arrangement between Ottawa and the provinces in respect  to the Rural Rehabilitation Administration is that Ottawa will off er  assistance if the provincial government agrees to take part'as well.  This has worked.very..well in other provinces in Canada where  provincial g6yerrime��ts have found that co-operation has its uses.  A committee of the area organization will be, by the time this  appears in print, in Victoria presenting its case for bpithpTOviricial  and federal participation. If this can be obtained, the door will be  opened for the federal authorities to start an area wide survey to  see what the area has and will require.  ;,.,. It would be f polish to overlook .the fact that what we need most  of all is a continuous water supply and one which will be able to  look after a much larger population than we now have.. It is7generally understood the area committee which has been formed has  water as a major requirement. Let us hope that something will  develop which will be of value to the community at large.  Fingers are crossed  With central government following more and more the socialist line, government entry into the investment field via the Canada  Development Corporation is..'not unexpected. Wbetber it is good  business remains to be seen.  It will only be good business if ODC is not used as a political  instrument. This calls for sounder guidance and judgment than one  has come to expect from Ottawa. ....      >  It will only be good business .if ODC. is run along accepted  business lines.  And it will only be good business if ODC does not encroach  on the field of private enterprise which so far has done an enviable job in Canadian development.  ��� The odd part about the CDC is that the record of governments  in business has been poor. The Saskatchewan government is rapidly turning its unprofitable business enterprises back to private  endeavour. And remember Britain's nationalization of railways  in 1945? They've been a liability ever since.  Canadians' general lack of interest and response to CDC, which  will be the investing medium for their pension plan premiums, indicates most people have their fingers crossed. Well they might.  Pensions for 6,000  Some 6,000 British Columbians  who will be eligible for Old Age  Security pension in January,  1966, under the revised age qualification have, so far failed. to  register for this federal payment. This estimate is made by  W.R. Bone, regional director.  The amendment to the Old  Age Security act, passed at the  last session of the house of commons, provides that persons of  69 year: of age .will be eligible  for pension next January provided they have the necessary  residential   qualifications.   The  previous  age  requirement was  70 years.  Some   7,500  applications,  companied  proof of age  to: Regional  Security, P.O.  ia, B.C.  have   filed  their  Applications,   ac-  by     documentary  should be mailed  Director, Old Age  Box 1177, Victor-  Phoenix, located 4,500 feet  above, sea level, was. born in  1891 and had a magistrate, W.  R. Williams, who was 6'10", tall.  The community claimed it had  the highest judge in the highest  court in Canada.  irked  pp  jti passing  Minnie message  Two or three adults are attending Elphinstone Secondary  school for a brushup; on what  they have learned and a desire  to see what there is" that is :__ew.  What really matters .though is  the attitude 'of some of their own  family attending school. ;The  juniors are interested in who  says what about tbe report  cards to be brought home by the  seniors. '���. . ������' '���'���  ���'"���''.'.'*:.* *'''',  An aerial picture showing Gibsons and harbor, taken by Ron  Cruice of the Coast News stJaff  while flying over this area taking aerial shots, has been given Jack Davis, M.P., to be included in the brief covering harbor improvements.  The picture was taken from  the plane piloted by Ken Mc;"  Heffey, president, of Gibsons and  Area Chamber of -.Commercei  Ken Crosby took a hand in the*  enlargement of the picture and;..  Di-k Kennett saw that it reached Mr. Davis. In all a good ex-  ; ample of the kind of co-operation which helps, this, district.  sfc- . sjs"7 * .  Love-feasts and tea-meetings  were popular 'in Canadian  Methodist churches a century  or so ago. In our youth strawberry socials and fowl suppers  were well-caloried means of  raising money for the Lord.  Everybody brought plenty and  everybody ate plenty, and yve  suppers. More recently the title  started to call them pot-luck  .smorgasbord was appropriated.  Now in the smart congregation  they turn off the lights, install  candles, sparkle up the glass  and silver, play soft music and  call those old congregational,  suppers ��� cabarets, says the.  United Church Observer. \  *      *      * '  CBC radio listeners will hear  hockey broadcasts Sunday  nights rather' than Saturday  this winter.  National      Hockey      League t  games       involving       Toronto "^  Maple    Leafs    and , Montreal^  Canadians will,  be    broadcast r  live on the CBC radio network  ,during the 1965-66 season, under  an agreement reached in Toronto  between ,the  CBC and  the  MacLaren Advertising Agency-  The games will be broadcast  in full. Starting times will vary,  depending on the face-off time  in the various U.S. rinks where  the games will be played.  Foster Hewitt, ,the dean of  Canadian sportscasters, will do  play-by-play for Toronto Leafs  contests. Commentator for  Montreal Canadiens games has  not been selected yet. The NHL  season opens on CBC radio  Sunday, Oct. 24, with a broadcast of the game between Toronto and Detroit, starting at  8 p.m.  'The brilliantly gifted form a  very small part of humanity.  To the quick-witted the average  person is dull and.slow-witted.  To those; whose, minds'are ever  on the search ��� for more knowledge the average mind is ignorant and slow in motion; Thus  some of those with- exceptionally gifted, minds become impatient and scornful toward average people. But our Lord had  great ' sympathy and patience  with ordinary people. He did  not measure people according  to their learning or cleverness,  otherwise he, too, might have  had contempt for average humanity. He looked for other -  qualities and these he knew  were well within the reach of  the average person. He had  faith in the common man and  entrusted to the cbinmon people the great task of helping  to bring the Kingdom of God  into the world.-  But while our Lord believed  in average humanity, he was .  not sentimentally blind to. the  faults of the common, man. He  knew that the success of Hii  mission on -earth depended  -��� upon His ordinary^ followers  being moved to overcome two  special faults. The average person may lose his opportunities  of service and weaken his  character because of envy arid  unfaithfulness.'  He is prone to envy those who  because of /greater ability can  easily maintain,a place at the  centre of public attention. He  would like to be able to command attention but try as much  as he will, He still fails to impress more than a handful of  his fellowmen. He is liable  eventually to give up the effort to excel and may not make  the effort to do even those  things   which   are   within   the  THE COAST NEWS  2��� YEARS .Ml  Williams   Construction   com-t  ^pany'^bulldozer had another go  at the tennis courts in Gibsons  and succeeded in nearly levelling them.  , The Junior Seamen's club  with John Bunyan on ' hand' to  instruct the lads held its first  meeting in Gibson Memorial  "cfmrch.  - Middlepoint Sewing club held  its monthly meeting at ,the home  of Mrs.' A. E. Ritchey.   s  Andrew ' Hill purchased the  land and warehouse on the corner of Marine Drive and Hall  road from C. P. Ballentine. He  plans to open a machine shop.  Roy and Bill Malyea have  reached ��� the production stage  on their portable sawmill and  are ready to do custom cutting.  scope of his ability. He persuades himself that because he  is only an ordinary person he  cannot do anything of importance arid so does nothing at  all:-'-;,   '..yy'-yy-  A certain preacher has said,  "In this democratic 20th centurythe man of average ability  2     Coast News, Sept. 23, 1965.  is a greater force than'he has  ever been. Most of our moral  and spiritual failures* the tragic  collapse of certain great undertakings! may be traced ultimately to the unfaithfulness of  the average man.'.' Society  heeds the brilliantly gifted but  most urgently needed is the  faithful service of average people. ���- Rev. W. M; Cameron,  Gibsons  United  Church.  ���-���������������������������������������4��a.������������-���_��������������������������.__-���������-���_������������-*���--*���*--*---"*��'  N.  Rieharel ^|Ki!bl>in  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ':   (  Effective Sept. 23/65 the Chiropractic Office at  1678 Marine Dr., Gibsons will be open MOM-  DAYS and THURSDAYS only.  for your convenience the hours ^  ed until 7:30 p.m. on these days. A.yA  For Appointments call 886-9843 any day  DIABETICS  MUST  TAKE  CARE OF THEIR Ifflf  Elevated blood sugar levels make them easily  susceptible 'to infections. They should bathe  their feet daily .with lukewarm water iand a mild  soap. Never wear shoes without also wearing  stockings. Avoid the intense heat of electric  pads or heat -lamps. Tight, shoes should not be  worn and corns, callouses, bunions or ingrown  toenails should not be self-treated. ^ .7 7.  . <_?.  ��-j  7* r- ...    By following, a physician's advice, diabetes  can be easily .arid comfortably lived with. We  carry in stock Everything any physician, even  those from distant cities, may prescribe or 'advise those with diabetes to use or take.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abrieast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the. position to offer the iinest of pharmaceutical services.  KRIJSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  ..."������"P.-. ' P-   Rae W. Kruse; 7, '-''-"'"'Pyy  Gibsons 'Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886:2023 !' '886-272(6'       : 88^2134  TPharma.Cjeutical Chemists and Druggists  Hold a cross-country speakerphone conference, right from your desk!  Here's a telephone service that can help the modern  businessman get things done fast, right and at the lowest  possible cost, it's the new Executive Speakerphone which  lets you carry on a telephone conference "hands free",  across the city or across the country.  Key men simply sit around your desk, talk arid listen.  The Executive Speakerphone's super-sensitive microphone  picks up voices.perfectly. Replies come back loud and  clear on the powerful little loudspeaker unit.  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS * INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ���RADIOTELEPHONE-  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PAGING SYSTEMS ���  ELECTROWRITERS -.DATAPHONES  ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER-00 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  995C-5--MS ' "'  It's like being together in the same office to consider  facts and make decisions fasti A cross-country conference  can be every bit as effective as .a personal face-to-face  contact, and cheaper, too. 7".7:.,  Note the companion "Magicall" Automatic,Dialer. It  wiil automatically dial up to 1000 numbers at the touch of  a button. " " ��� -  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY ���Mstio\M  Can man recognize that his  ancestral patterns are obsolete  and that he needs to iearri to  think,, accurately in terms of a  completely changed world, iri  time to 7 save the human race  from extinction. This was the  challenge posed by Dr. Brock  Chisholm to an audience of almost 100 at Roberts. Creek last  Thursday.     -.     ��� 7.---'' ���  In a' brief historical survey  Dr. Chisholm \ explained how  our basic, belief that we are  the good people and everyone  else is at best badly mistaken,  has frorn the' earliest times of  nomadic family groups through  the tribe, village^' city, state .  arid country to national loyalty;  provided security and become  the standard human pattern of  - survival.  War has been a consistent behavior pattern and .7 has its  uses when we could hope to  survive. Despite the .fact we  now have enough explosive  power to kill every man, wo^  man and child on earth five  times over and war is synonymous with suicide, we still cling  to this dearest^ ^nd most securely held ;'belief,; .firmly ingrained in ihfaricy;and try to  find security iii: the^ ability to  kill everyone t^ ti^niils. We, appear to be stufckywfth this ancestral pattern^ ar^il it"twould be  political suicule for any government dneaHhTtai^    to -  changeTit-    .7 VB :AAA''  The twin ^oblems -of ^  tion and foc^ wiir also have  to be dealt ifthJ^Mn^-bili.  ty to relate hiniieii. to a new  situation ahdrelearn or revise  his old inheriteo^'patterns. Until ,.quite recently ; increasing  population especially nationally  was a good thing, and times  of famine and starvation were  accepted as natural so that our  tc> editor  Editbf: It gives me great  pleasure to congratulate you on  moying^to your .new home for,  your4_.aper." T have been in:: it;  was ifthere last Tuesday : arid I  feel sure- that when the' office' is  completed and the other kinks  are ironed out, it will compare  very favorably with any paper  published in a community such  as the Sunshine Coast. '  A nice building and good printT  ing  presses   do  not,   however,  make  a good newspaper as I  am sure you will admit, it is  the brains behind the enterprise ;  that counts. However,- any news-  ���  paper,   daily 7 or   weekly,   that 7  gives the public up-to-date news  and is broadminded enough to 7  realize  that if we  all thought ; -  alike the world would stand still  (it is new. ideas and plans that  make progress)  is sure to go .  full speed ahead.  The  best  of  good luck  arid ,  may you and those associated  with you have good health and  strength to carry on in the in-  ,  terests of the Sunshine Coast.    : 7  B.L. Cope. y  *     ���* < .;*;y-:   y 7-7/77  Editor:   The   Roberts   Creek  , Red Cross Group thank all who  have so kindly donated furniture >  etc., for our new home7in7tlie ���'.'���  building where the library used  to be.  Any person who is interested  in our' work will be very welcome at any time on Thursday  afternoons at our regular meetings.   :       ���;���' ���". 7-7'y  For the year' ending May 31,  1965, the following articles were  completed:   Pyjamas,   19  pair;  sweaters,: 88;   children's socks, i  333 pairs;  crib quilts, 4;  large  quilts, 8;   tropical dresses,  21;  baby jackets,  52;   and diapers  :  315, making a total of 840 articles.  Mrs. E. M. Cope, secretary.  ^ VISIT HODGSONS  Recent visitors of Mr. and  Mrs. Wes Hodgson include Mr.  and Mrs. Vassar Hall, Victoria;:  Mrs. Laurence Kay, Regina;  Mr. and Mrs. R. Reiger and  family, Long Beach, Calif.; and  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bird, Horsham, England.  The area of the continental  shelf adjoining the earth's {and  masses /equals the area of  Africa.  experience provides us withno  conscience to guide us ridr any  system to'. help others.  We   live, in   a   world  where  half the people' are    hungry,  generation to think independent-  where  population  increase defeats technical assistance. and  where people are no longer con-  '  tent to  quietly     watch     their t  children die; from malnutrition.'  Formerly there was much we  could do, but now that we have  the  knowledge and - could feed  people adequately we muist care  enough to reorganize our think-,  ing. y -p-   y.7  The way^to break out of the  vicious circle, Dr. 7 Chisholm  suggests, is to teach the next  ly, to try not to shackle them  from infancy with the' belief  that adults are always right  and they are only right when  they conform; We must teach  children how to learn and the  importance of y changing attitudes, in a constantly chang-,  ing situation. ,    ���  Dr.  Ghishol'm's  talk was  on  a general world level, he made,  it clear that the attitudes and  patterns which    he    described  were common to humanity, our  western civilizationi communist  countries    and    the;, emerging  peoples of Africa and Asia, but  questions; from7 the    audience  brought-the discussion to aper-<  sonal level. What can  Canada  do, and what can we do as individuals?   Dr.   Chisholm   be-,  lieves Canada can do a great  deal, we must help to provide  more food, better distribution,  we must understand the need  for developing countries to grow  in  their own  way,  not; necessarily patterned after what we.  believe to be right for us, and-  give, technical aid without any  strings attached. We must  realize that the white; man has  a bad record in history and is  mistrusted by the restN of the  world, and that this is going  to take a long time and hard  work to live down. The problems inherent in disarmament  can be solved at the technical  level even though politicians  hampered by national prestige  find it impossible.  On the personal level, we  must change bur attitudes to  help the next generation survive, we must care enough to  write to our M.P.'s and keep  Coast News, Sept., 23,  1965.  3  them informed, they are power-  Coast News; Sept. 23, 1965. 3  less to act constructively without our support. The pressures  for change among'our young  people should force us to do  some straight, thinking and  clean up the world so that it  looks decently acceptable to our  children.  After the meeting closed  small groups gathered discus-  sing_their personal reactions to  new ideas and perspective,';���and  appreciation of the Unitarian  Fellowship in bringing a  speaker of Dr.' Chisholm's calibre to the district was expressed.  is what  the Canada Pension Plan  wil| do for. people  like Thor Andersen,  a farmer who works for himself  and makes $4,000 a year.  \     The Andersens are both aged 45  and have no family. If Thor's  earnings continue at $4,000 a year  until he reaches age 65, he can -  look forward to a retirement  pension of $83.33 a month from  ,     the Plan. This, plus the $75 each  A-   Mr. and Mrs. Andersen will  receive from Old Age Security,'  :    will give them a total of $233.33  a month���equal to 70% of  Thor's previous average earnings.  / UA A:,$  If Thor becomes disabled anytime  after 1970, having contributed  until his disability began, he will  get a disability pension of $87.50  a month. This wifl continue until  he becomes 65 when he will  receive his retirement and Old  Age Security pensions.  Should Thor die anytime after  1967, having contributed until  bis death j his wife will receive a  widow's pension of $56.25 /  a month until she becomes 65.  From then on she will get $125  a month���$50 from the Plan and  $75 from Old Age Security. At  the time of Thor's death  Mis. Andersen will be entitled  to a lump mm payment of $500.  All benefits under the Plan will  maintain their value. The actual  benefits payable will probably  be higher than those given here  since benefits will be adjusted to  meet changes in living costs and  in wage levels before they are  paid and changes in living costs  after they become payable.  What will the Plan cost you?  If ypu, like Thor, in a particular  year, have self-employed earnings  of $4,000 you wiU pay $12240  in instalments, in the same  way you pay income tax.  This advertisement is one ofa  series which relates some of  the important benefits of the  Canada Pension Plan to  individual circumstances.  &  Issued by  authority of the Minister of  National Health and Welfare;  Canada,  Tbe Honourable Judy iaMar*. 4     Coast News, Sept. 23, 1965.  Awards  Roberts Creek news  PotJii^k for     ^ 2nd birtli<iay  (Continued from page 1)  Stewart Cup: Edna Naylor;  lion, mention, Nancy Inglis and  Rhonda Watson.  Doreen- Stewart Typing Medal  Rhonda Watson. .  Lome   Smith   Trophy,   Alex  Skytte.  Scholarships:  Sechelt Teachers' Association,  David Gooding, Carla Van der  Horn.  P.T.A. Council, David Gooding.  Kiwanis William Bow Memorial Bursary, Tony Kirkland.  Canadian     Legion,     Gibsons  Branch   Bursary,   Randy   Scott  ( and Shirley DeMarco. ..  Job's Daughters, Judi Gathercole. y ,  Honor Society:. 7,  Grade XII: David Gooding,  Rhonda Watson; Hon. mention,  Pauline Liste, Carla Van der  Horn, Susan Butler.  .Grade XI: Philip Malpass,  Erica Ball, Lynda Dockar, Carol  Enemark, Michael Willis; Hon.  mention, Gloria Bishop.  School Board: ($20 toward  University texts), David Gooding. ' '" 7 ���  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibson.  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30  p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m.   Church School  11  a.m.,  Thanksgiving  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  11  a.m.,  Thanksgiving  and Communion  Egmont y  3 p.m., Thanksgiving  and. Communion  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Thanksgiving  and Communion  UNITED  a        . j    Gibsonsy..7.���t  11 a.m., Sunday School  ILa.'m-V Nursery  11 a.m!.  Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Camp  bell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson Creex  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday  School.  9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by  Rev.  W.   M  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  .��_���..���'  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  Sunday  School   9:45   a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thun  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  i. Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over C-FUN,  7:45 a.m., every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons      '  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday Schoo'  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30  p.m.,   Children's  Groups.      ���  Tues., 7:30,p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial &  Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. 8S3-2415  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Luoma, accompanied by their son, Bruce  and his wife, came from Campbell River, to visit at the Creek  for the first time in over 20  years. Farmer residents, they  have many friends in this area.  Much excitement on Crow  Road recently when the Rowland boys, Brent, Craig and  Mark, and Don Marsjh, discovered a large black bear contemplating the possibilities of the  orchards on either side of the  road. The Rowland apples were  tempting, hanging almost ripe  on their well-pruned trees, but  on the other hand, the Newman  trees were well-screened with  festoons of blackberries. Before  the animal had a chance^ to  make up his mind; he saw ;the  boys and hastily made off into  the ��vbods_'  Celebratioji  breaks even  Ruth Beacon, treasurer for  ,the July 1 Celebration has submitted a financial statement on  .the celebration which shows  that receipts totalled $1,439.63  and total disbursements $1,438,-  37.7 7  The committee headed by  Dave Hopkin and Norman  Rudolph started with a balance  from previous celebrations  totalling $316.47 and donations ,  this year totalling $542 and receipts from the dance and refreshments, $293.10, madeA up  the major part of the finances  the committee' worked with.  Other smaller sums from concessions made up tile remainder. O'Opy      "yP'~y  At -Monday night's meeting  of the Chamber of Commerce  in ;Gibspns Mr. Rudolph urged  that consideration be given towards holding a week's cele-  bratiorr in 1967, the Centennial  year with the July 1 celebration crowning the week's event.  Roberts Creek Legion Sept. 10  meeting after the holidays revealed some were disappointed  that all the work scheduled for  the summer had not been completed. Some painting was done,  and the parking lot bulldozed,  which is a start. It was approved that there will be no socials  until the strike is_ over.  The ladies held'their meeting  on Sept. 13. The date for the  Rummage Sale was set for Oct.,  1 at 2 p.m. All are reminded  that the hall will be open on  Thursday afternoon, Sept. 30 for  the receiving of goods.  Next branch meeting will be  on Oct. 8 and the Auxiliary meeting Oct. 4.  RETURN THOSE BOOKS!  Books overdue in the juvenile  department of Gibsons Public  Library can be returned now  without penalty until the end of  this month.  _m��umwmmnu_u��ffinmH��\nm��>����nHHmnH��.HmHinwHn  ������Now X know why be asked]  xne to walk around the       !  I course with btoa." j  The .third showing of Art  Lisch's Chest set, The .Little  People, is currently taking place  at the Hinkley and TBrohel Galleries, ���'���:' Washington, D.C., following two former exhibitions in  New York. Art, Jean and baby  Damon will return home after  Sept. 26 when the show ends.  ' Mrs. Carola Utting, with her  daughter,* Carol and 7 family,  came from Vancouver last week  to visit with many friends along  the Sunshine, Coast. Mrs. Utting,  on vacation from Santa Barbara  is the owner of ', Wonderland  Camp which operated at Wilson  Creek several years ago.  (v.;^*" ��� y.'* * ������- * 7 ,,_��� yyo  .... The. Library at Roberts Creek  was a 7;pleasant meeting7piace  for members 7of the7 Kfospitai:  .auxiliary on Monday^.evening.  Some, 16 members gathered for  the first meeting of the season.  Final-..plans: were 7 discussed..,  regarding the Friendship ^Tea,  convenedby Mrs. Stan Rowland,  hosted- byy; the; Roberts. .Creek  Auxiliary and embracing all  other hospital auxiliaries. The  affair was held in the Legion  Hall, the afternoon of Sept. 21.  It was floral in theme and the  guest speaker was Mrs. Wallace  Johnson, third vice-president of  Regional Hospital Auxiliaries  Associations.  The Chinese dinner which had  been tentatively planned for late  September,was postponed.    7  Mrs; F.; Ellis was the winner  of the monthly raffle.  *      *      *  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harestad  have returned from up-coast  where tliey have been for three  months.  SECHELT NEWS  Among   the   patients   in   St:  Mary's Hospital are Leo Carlson of Selma Park, Mrs. Mabel  ���  Macfarlane of West Sechelt and  Charlie    Hyde    of    Kleindale.,,,  Louise, the 2-year-old daughter'  of Mr. and Mrs. Len Higgs of  Selma Park is home after undergoing  minor     surgery     al?  Lions Gate i/Hospital.-"   ���--  Fair board  ���..- ��� N   ���':.'.��� ������:.    -  By ERIC THOMSON  The Sunshine Coast(Fall Fair  committee, having concluded its -  1965 labors with gratifying sue--  cess, had itself a Potluck supper last Friday evening at the  Parish Hall of St. Bartholomew's Anglican ^^C^ to  which it invited its piper and  his lady, neither of whom had  ever been to such entertainment, which turned out to be  both pleasant and filling.   P"  The supper,  served^ smorgasbord style, was really two suppers,, the���> main one,   then  fol-  7 -lowing an  evening's, entertain-  ���  ment -at igames, under the cap-  ���able.7direction - of -Mrs.  Marie  Clarke, -and' a. second  edition  before the party broke up.  yy There were no remarks from  7the7.president,  Mr.  Len Wray,  7or from the    secretary,    Mrs.  Geraldine Clarke, as these were *  unnecessary, the statistics were  known   to   the   committee  and  spoke  for themselves.  This committee has ��� been  congratulated on its success in  this year's fair, and its success  also in reviving, when all seemed lost, the district's interest in  what was a generation ago the  main social, event of the season, and it is to be hoped that  this will continue.  It is hard to realize what a  lot of time, trouble and hard  work -is unhesitatingly given  by the quite small group who  have charge of the fair and in  particular by the president and  secretary, and while the lot of  them don't seem to say much  about it, they certainly deliver  the-goods.  The president whispered that  he would like to learn to play  the bagpipes. If he gets round  to doing this without neglect-" .  ing his other affairs, he will  eventually be in a position to  blow, his own' horn, but this  -time his piper.:is dehjghted to...  do' it for him.'"     -     y \   ~  ���_n?  ->i-\ * -.  Legion Branch 109 Auxiliary  RUMMAGE SALE  Saturday, Sept. 25  Legion Hall  -  Gibsons  \  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  " _  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEKYEAMTO  NO PAYMENT TUX OCT 1st  COMPLETE LOB OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Twilight theatre is celebrating its second birthday and Ray  Boothroyd, manager is looking  forward to another year of -interesting pictures for the delight of audiences!  This week's picture Kiss Me  Stupid with Dean Martin, Kim  Novak and Ray Walstpn, for  adults only.; Ay  Originally called L'Ora Delia  Fantasia or The Dazzling Hour  in Europe, Billy and_his co-.  screen-play-writer I.A.t. Diamond who won an Academy  Award for the' way he helped  Billy out with the script for  The Apartment, got hold of it,  injected some typical Wilder-  Diamond comedy situations into  .it, "and it emerged as Kiss Me,  Stupid.  For Wilder is    an    impish,  nimble-witted man who enjoys  taking a few sly pokes at national institutions, like the world  of popular music and its vocal  stars, and he has laced his  script with wild, humorous digs  at just about everything' the  jet set holds dear..  Nothing is too-sacred for his  jibes and barbs, and nothing  has been spared or overlooked.  Just name it, and the chances  are ten to one that it's included. Any twenty to one\that it's  been humorously cut down ^to  size.,; .,;''.'���-,���        y. pp.  The whole plot of Kiss Me,  Stupid, for example, can be  viewed as a morality play. It  shows the lengths to which *a  pair of nobodies will go to become  somebodies.  LOCAL  HllUIHf,  Interested Parties Contact:  ROY TAYLOR  SAM MOORE    _  KEITH WRIGHT  ERNIE HUME  PEGGY CONNOR  _v    ,       t.-  FRANK NEWTON y  RICHARD  CLAYTON  .���_��:. -   .���    Pp .-.. .:    r '���' '.. ":���_���.  BOB CUMMING  ARCHIE RUTHERFORD  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH.,.  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDjNG MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622.  by FRASER WILSON  All NORTHVVOOD HAS JUST MET  J*M HASAN NEAR FIRE SCENE...  HA6AN.EH? SGT. SHARPE WAS  .QUESTIONING YOU AB0UTTHE  >^J��X.E THAT WAS BLOWN  UP'  irP%  **t:  \  17-bS  ___  >-. COMING  EVENTS  HELP WANTED  Oct 22: Fri., Royal Canadian  Legion 109 L.A. Fall Bazaar.  Oct. 2: Sat., 10 a.m. to 12. Gibsons Group U.C.W., Bake Sale  at Co-op store, Garden produce,  home cooking, preserves.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. David Nystrom of  Hopkins Landing have the pleasure of announcing the engagement of their daughter Dale to  Cpl. Brian Edward W a 11 i s ,  RCASC, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Ernest Wallis of Gibsons. The  wedding date will be announced  later.  DEATHS  CARDINQELL ��� Passed away in  St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver,  B.C., Sept. 14, 1905, Francis Or-  vil Cardinell, late of Port Mel- \  Ion B.C. and of 2222 Brunswick  St., Vancouver, B.C. Survived  by his loving wife-Annie, a brother T. W. (Bert) Cardinell, Port  Hammond, B.C., 2 sisters, Mrs.  C. Ramager, Burnaby; Hazel,  Coquitlam; 3 - nephews and 3  nieces. Mr. Cardinell was affiliated with the International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill Workers, Port Mellon Local 297? and a member of  the Intemaltional Union of' Operating Engineers. Funeral services were held-Thursday, Sept.  16 at 2 p.m. from Chapman and  Harold Edwards Funeral Home,  802 West Broadway at Willow St.  Rev; D. Donaldson officiated.  Cremation followed; Flowers  gratefully declined.,  McARTHUR ��� Passed away  Sept. 18, 1965,? .James Gilbert;  McArthur of Pratt Rd., Gibsons  B.C. Survived by his good friend  John Mclsaac, Vancouver and  many other friends! Funeral service Mon, ��� Sept; 27 at 1 p.m.  from the; Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons  B.C. Rev. H. Kelly officiating.  Intermentx Seaview TCemetery.  .  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to extend my heartfelt  thanks and sincere appreciation  to all pur friends and neighbors  in Port Mellon; Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Sechelt, for their  loving help and kindness,.. during my husband's illness, while  in St. Mark's Hospital, Sechelt  and St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver,- also -while 7 coavalescing, at.  home. For;the many floral tribute, and"���] cards of sympathy  extended to me in the loss of  my beloved husband Frank. My  special thanks to the Rev. D.  Donaldson for his consoling tender message. Also special  thanks to Dr. Inglis and Dr.  Hobson and the nursing staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Mrs. Frank Cardinell.,  We are deeply grateful to our  friends for their kind expressions of sympathy on the occasion of our recent bereavement.  Special thanks are extended to  Rev. J. H. Kelly and to the Harvey Funeral Home for the solicitous manner in which they  helped us during our period of  sorrow.       The Wiren Family.  '  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  many friends and acquaintances  who were so kind and helpful .to.  Us during 'bur recent7bereavement, and also for the beautiful  floral offerings. r  Betty  and Steve Esslemont.  FLORISTS ���' ������    -.' ���" ���.'���"���;.������'���  Dental assistant required for  dental office, part time. Apply  in writing to Box 306, Gibsons,  LOST  REWARD  for. return of keys on. key ring.  Phone 886-9900.  MISC. FOR SALE  Chrome suite, pink and copper,  4 chairs, $45; Simmons twin bed  sofa, green, $65. Both in new  condition. Phone 886-2951.  3 .sectional couch; 3 drawer  chest of,drawers, maple; fridge,  small chest. Phone 886-2460. "  Wringer washing machine^ $25.  Phone 886-9872.  New electric fruit ��� and vegetable juicer, $50. Phone 884-5267.  Lady's COM bicycle, 3 speed,  $30. Phone 886-9324 evenings.  Chickens, 50c, each, or $1 ready  for freezer: 885-2048  .-������y your ."���:;:���  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts &'Repairs to all  water pumps ".  A complete plumbing sales  and service    '  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-2116  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements' at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  MARINE ACCESSORIES.  Paint, fibreglass;-rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT; NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303   7  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers*  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  A    Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  Complete kitchen units including electric stove,'fridge, stainless-steel sink with drainboard  -and cupboards,  $100 per unit.  ^elepKSne  CA"~4-1��54," or write"  J. G. McAULEY, 4028 W. 13th  Ave., Vancouver 8.  Frigidaire fridge  $39.95  Thor auto, washel  $79.95  Used washer  $39.95  Console TV  $59.95  Domestic sewing  machine console   <  $109.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sechelt, 885,2171  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists.7 Phone 886-9345, Hopkins Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  WORK WANTED  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-9545.  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior and  exterior, phone David Nystrom,  886^7759.      y  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGHS  Lettering of Vehicles  y.7 -..a Specialty,  Dave Pihkney Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280..Ask for Dayle.  ROrSLAND  SERVICE  Fields -Lawns-' Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  TIRE SALE  $5 off each tire when 2 or more  are purchased.  1954 Studebaker;    .  .18 ft. house trailer;  14 ft. boat;  1958 Merc 30 hp. outboard motor  Walt's Centre Service - -  Gibsons, 886-9500  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  .... Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles. We buy and sell  ���'������'-ty ��� y 7'-'Pp. everything/  Choice, large heavy breed fryers and roasting chicken, 39c  lb. dressed. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm; 886-9340.  38". precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Phone 886-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd, Gibsons.  .303 rifle, $20. Phone 886-2762.  Bill Warren, North Rd., Gibsons  Poultry manure. Buy now and  compost for* an excellent product  next year. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886^340.  _, ������ 7���.  !  Kemac floor furnace, new burner $35. Phone 886-2825.  51,000 BTU Coleman space heater, slimline, all piping, $60. Ph.  886-2802.  Carrots for sale by the pound.  George Charman, Ph. 886-9862.  BOATS FOR SALE "^  12 ft/' Clinker boat with Law-  son inboard. 886-2497.  15- ft; cinker, Briggs & Stratton  5 horse.motor. 886-9304.  WANTED  Set of Encyclopedia or Book of  Knowledge. Reasonable/Phone  ��� 886-2454.   . .    ���/.-������"���     , O-ypQ-yy   0.  Small trailer wash machine. Ph.  886-2253; v-:y   -p    .-"'P -  Winch large enough to hold 500  ft. Vz" line. Phone 886-2280.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459  Coast News, Sept. 23, 1965.     5  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  FREE!  Hurry while they last!  4 beautiful, grey stripe (purebred alley cat) kittens! Get 'em  at Earl's and Walts (plug) .Plus  the /following- cars  ....  almost  free! ~  1957 Chev Tudor, 6 cyl standard. You really have to. see  this one to believe it! 49,000 original miles, original paint, jnew  tires, custom radio, etc. $28' per  month makes you the proud  papa. ."./ '���'���';      y;y';":"\  1959 ^Chev BelAir 7V-8 Tudor!  original throughout; literally as  new! Custom radio^ whitewalls.  It's your turn soon, Mr. Gibb.  $41 per mo. 7  H 1958 Cadillac Coupe de Ville.  Now, here's a real sweetheart!  Original ivory lacquer, power  windows, 6 way seat,* steering,  brakes, antenna,.wonder-bar radio, very rich metallic blue silk  interior. Luxury at only $58 per  mo. There; must be someone up  there with guts!/  '64 Chev V-8: Auto, 4 dr. stn  wgn.  Any  camper would love;";  this Tone: Very roomy  and in >  - showroom   condition!   Heres   a ��� :���  chance to pay me back for all  the plugs Earl/- $84 per mo. is all  you'll need. Come on Blowhard,  I dare you to buy: this one.      ;,.  Anyone that wants a good buy  should drop in now7 It's autumn:  clearance time, and all the pres-7  ent stock will be sold at a discount or1 wholesale in some  cases; This ;is; really genuine!  Take advantage.   Py.  ROY MacFARLANE  600 Kingway; TR 4-2822, 278-6964  1949 Plymouth sedan. Reconditioned motor, good running condition, 4 new tires, 3 spares.  $150. Phone 886-9676.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING - CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone^ 885-2283  v, .Everything for your  building needs     "    "  LOWEST. PRICES  ^Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill  Shell dirt.  A.   Simpkins,   Sechelt   885-2132,  ANNOUNCEMENTS ~~     ~   . * ���.  New numbers for Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair door prizes, $10  each.  Friday 41362  Saturday 414181  Entry book draw, 1st, $10 gift  certificate at Super Valu, No.  131; 2nd, ironing board pad and  cover, Fuller Brush Co., No. 202y  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect. py\ ,fy ���  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  ���  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535 ������;.  WATCH REP AIRS & JEWE1RY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR.  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone Day, 886-2933, eves.,  885-9327;    y- 77.-7:77.pOy 0 -���.   Pp '"  -. '' SEWBNG-MACHINE7 7yv--7  TROUBLES?  Call your repair man  886-2434  STUMPING or DITCHING  POWDER  Forcite,'  Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute;  Ph.  886^9340.  . 'PEEHCURIIST ~-  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma'Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Tree falling, topping or remov:  ing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  NELSON'S '-���������   '  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons .  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020,  SUNSHINE COAST REftt ESTATE  /  GIBSONS  2 bedroom ��� View home in  tip top condition with large living room, Pembroke, plumbing,  kitchen oil stove included. Large  lot nicely treed and landscaped.  Full price ^$6,500.  1.5 acres ��� Cleared and level  with excellent-soil and well water. 237 feet road frontage.  Choice homesite. Full price  $1,500.  SECRET COVE  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with 330  feet coast line. Easy access over  private road off highway. Southwest exposure with fabulous  view. Selectively treed with Arbutus and evergreens/Many  wonderful homesitesy Full price  $11,000.-;.... 7 7  Waterfront ��� 40 acres with  700 feet shoreline adjoining Secret Cove: which offers year  round vsafe moorage. Property  slopes gently to water's edge  and is beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Excellent investment. Full price $27,-  500, terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot- with 75 feet frontage in sheltered bay with beautiful view. Ideal for boat owners , and fishermen and priced  at only $3,500.  7,\ ;      . _,-<:      '" .     , .  -  Semi-waterfront ��� Large, fully serviced lot, cleared and level and just 200 yards from  sheltered bay. Can be divided  into two lots. Full price $2,750,  easy; terms.  ���. ��� . v ;,  For Rent ���: Furnished 2 bedroom waterfront home. $75 per  month. Adults.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Ma ckay at Gibsons . office  886- -  9900, Res. 886-7783.    .,  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUPTLAM  GIBSONS: Delightful older 4  room home, full base., A-oil  heat, situated ons100' x 110' landscaped lot;' fruit trees,-excellent,  garden,^ etc. View. Only $12,000.  low down pay., bal. as rent.   '  GIBSONS: $500 down on full  price of $2800. 3 room cottage on  view prop. Convenient location.  GIBSONS: 2 secluded ac,  small house, a real buy at $2700  full price.  GIBSONS, Lge. . level landscaped lot, attractive stucco-  bungalow has lge open plan L.  area, 1 lge br., 1 small, vanity  bath. Priced for quick sale at  $8500. Terms.'  Excellent value in this cleared, serviced, view Langdale lot.  $2100.   ;���":'  SOAMES: Comfortable 2. br.  home,; lge* living room, family  size kitchen, full base., A-oil  <$85O0. low dn. pay.j bal. as rent.  GOWER POINT:   100'  x 217'  . bldg. lot. $1800 F.P.  A. GOWER POINT: Semi cleared WF; lot, cozy summer cabin,  $6500, terms.  ONLY 3 APTS. LEFT  7i RESERVE YOURS NOW! !  FOR THE CHQICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BlltLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B;C.  ..   Phone 886-2000  Waterfront lot with summer  cottage, $5000.,  Revenue property, large 3  bedroom home, two furnished  cabins on beach. Nicely landscaped lot. $19,000 F.P.  r 10 acres good view property.  Bargain, $2500, cash.  2 bedrm home, furnished or  unfurnished. Nice lawns back  and front. Furnished at $9000.  WILSON  CREEK  20 acre farm, 3 bedrm home  and several outbuildings. Fruit  trees.  $12,000 full price.  3 acres, adjoining creek. 2  bedrm houSe and several' outbuildings. Good buy at $9500.  150 ft. waterfront lot;with 4  -roomed house and cabin and  good garage. Good well. $13,500.  New>2 bedrm home, Welcome  Woods. A gift at $5500   7  LILLIES LAKE      '  209 ft. waterfront, attractive 3  bedroom house, perimeter automatic oil heating/electric kitchen and hot water. Good water  supply. Asking $12,500��� offers.  H.  Gregory,  885-9392.       '/.'���'.  SECHELT     -      ���  Clean, modern 2 siorey bus.  block. Ideai for family or partners. 3 modern suites up. Coffee shop, pool room and barber  shop. Real value. For price and  terms see J. Anderson, 885-9565.  GOWER POINT ��� % acre waterfront. House old but liveable. Inn. guest cabin. Paved  road. Asking $9500 with $2500  down, bai $65. '���/���  Call J.  Anderson,  885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461 7  Harry Gregory, 885-9392  E. (Ted) Siirtees, 885-9303  ��p|_al Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS ��� For your, future  home, beautiful bay view building site amongst good.homes.  >$500��dpwn, $2,500 JuU price.  GIBSONS AREA ��� Lovely old  farm, with green fields and  winding stream, staunch old  house and barn. Full price  $16,500 terms.  Evg. Call C. R. Gathercole, 886-  2785.  WEST SECHELT ��� Retired  farmer's dream ��� 40 acres  choice land, and close to school.  For this and other good buys  in the Davis Bay to Sechelt  area call Charlie King, evg, 885-  2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate������ Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennettr���Notary Public  REST HOME  NOW    OPEN,    Santaam    (The  Peaceful)   Quiet  home  for  the  aged and convalescent. Lockyer  Road, Roberts Creek,  886-2096.  GIBSONS:   Sound 3 bedroom"  house,   convenient   view   location;   A-oil  furn.,  F.P.,  walks,  patios. Try $2,000 down.  Excellent location for shopping or beach; newly decorated  2 bedroom house, good lot, well  maintained. Should suit small  family. $3,000 down. .,-  WATERFRONT: Good roomy  family home; .large level lot,  convenient to ' shop and ' P.O.  $3,000 down.  New ACREAGE listings ���  Call in!  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  The most' beautiful property  on the Sunshine Coast. 3 acres  and 400 ft. of waterfrontage developed. ;,i  Good year round mooring  Box 136, Gibsons, B.C.  To settle estate, old 4 room  house, no plumbing, on 4V�� ac.  Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  $4,000 cash. R. Randall.   3 bedroom view home, Gibsons,  Part  basement;   100  amp  service, full plumbing. Automatic  heat, full price $10,000, terms.  Phone 886-9509.  2 ACRES  275' highway frontage on Roberts Creek Rd., just off main  highway. Only 10 miles from  Langdale ferry. Near store and  school. Sign on property. Asking  $3300 F.P. See it, then contact  Mrs. Ingram, 434-9184, H. A.  Roberts Ltd, No. 6-4429 Kings-  way, Burnaby 1, B.C.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  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 Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and'Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount for cash.  7   For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  10% acres, Roberts-Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTB)  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  1 803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.. 682-3764, Eves.,  988-0512  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  FOR RENT  Office in Credit Union building,  at Sechelt. $45 per month including heat and light.  Modern store available, 24x35  ft., Opposite Bank "of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1,'2 and 3 bedroom suites  ���-;--.�����".. Balconies  Sfoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  IC BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-3559.  FUELS     ~^  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry mill-  wood $13; maple, $12. Delivered  anywhere on Peninsula. For  prices phone 886-9624. Al Cook,  North Road, Gibsons.      DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg- . $26 ton  Drumheller Lump $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat  Glow  Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P _ W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. S86-9857 ��� Gibsons  fe  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 ers great comfort to hospital patients  6     Coast News, Sept. 23, 1065.  Volunteer workers in cheery  red.smocks appeared in St.  Mary's hospital starting last  May to do personnal shopping  for patients.- These shoppers  are there every TMftniiay, Wednesday'and Friday. Each of the  six hospital auxiliaries in the  area provide two shoppers.  -Patients give them a warm  welcome and the volunteer is  gratified to be able to be of  service to patients. A volunteer  must belong to an auxiliary, and  comply with general regulations  one of which is that, whatever  is seen or heard inside the hospital is not mentioned when the  volunteer is outside the hospital.  Mrs. C.p Connor,, convenor  held a meeting at the ^hospital  starts season  Peninsula ladies attending the  opening meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Business & Professional  Women's Club,- Sept. 7, welcomed as guests Mary Walker of  New Westminster . B & P.W.,  and .Maryy.Cooper of Vancouver B &. P.W.,ywho congratulated local -members- on !their  good start. Welcomed into the  club was new member yMrs.  Marilyn Wigard of Sechelt  Report of Summer activities  read by secretary Grace Harling -told iof attendance by five.  Sunshine Coast members at a  picnic at, the summer home of.  Mary Walker, where they met  members of the New Westminster Club; tand of a visit by  Miss Ella Brett, regional director of 7 Vancouvier7;Islahd,~.who.  was accompanied 'by three Island members. ;.-. 77y:  They visited Mrs. Dorothy  Bosch, staying over night at  Egmont, enjoyed a luncheon  visit with Grace Harling and  Jo Benjafield' at Ruby Lake,"  and went on to Sechelt where  they met with Adele deLange.  Members  were  requested  to  write: to their. M.P. to request  appointment Of,. anqthejs woman  to replace; W;awy��.Hpo��es7 wlib _���  is retiring^ from th_7 Senate.  It was Tarin.ounced that the  provincial 7 executive of the  Business & Professional Women's Clubs held its me</ing  in the Blue Sky Motel at Davis  Bay on Sept. 18. Provincial officers were welcomed by Adele  de Lar>_e, Doreen Lee and  Lorill Kilborn of Pender Harbour. ,  Scheduled guest speaker Mrs.  Isobel Dawson* from Powell  River, telephoned regrets to the  meeting that a tie-up in the  SalSaltrey Bay-Earls Cove ferry  .service prevented her attendance. Next meeting will be  held at Ole's Cove, Tuesday,  Oct. 5, at 6:30 p.m.  Larsen there  Off-season tourist and convention promotion and the development of winter sports facilities  and promotion was the theme of  the Provincial Tourist Advisory  council's annual meeting in Kelowna, Sept. 20 and 21.  Eighteen delegates from the  eight geographic tourist promotion regions of B.C., plus 12 industry representatives reviewed  the 19'65 activities and heard  provincial department of conservation and recreation plans  for 1966 from Hon. Kenneth Kiernan, minister, and department  director Dick Colby. Len Larsen, Madeira Park, president of  the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association, attended.  Stag dinner  On Saturday, Sept. 11, Miss  Diane Hopkins, present Chapter Sweetheart of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Order of DeMolay, entertained at a stag dinner for the officers and members of the order.  Those attending were James  Mandelkau, Godfrey Robinson,  Phil Malpass, Philip Reeves,  Alan Cooper, Randy Boyes, Robbie Boyes, John Smith, Rick  Sims, David Burritt, Norman  Blain, Terry Forshner.  Mr. Wm. Rankin, acting chapter dad, was a most welcome  guest.  on Sept. 14 with 11 volunteers  present. Norman Buckley, hospital administrator answered  many questions and approved  the serving of tea or coffee  ,to patients on request.  With winter approaching  there is. need for more volunteers to replace those who have  to travel far when the weather  is not suitable. Anyone with a  couple of hours free a month  phone Mrs. Connor at 885-9347  and have your name either on  the active or replacement list.  At the Sept. '97 meeting the  Sechelt auxiliary president,  Mrs. J. Redman welcomed 17  members. A letter from Mr.  Buckley thanked the auxiliary  for a $429.99 cheque to purchase  instruments, operating room  items and a dictaphone.  Mrs. O. Moscrip reporting oh  the June business luncheon said  that more than 100 persons took.,  part, making it another successful event. Mrs. Connor asked  for more typists to helpv complete the cook book which it is  hoped -will be ready, for sale  by Christmas. Showcase items  were selling well but more baby  sets are. needed. Those interested in knitting can phohe: Mrs.  J. Redman and wool will be }  provided.  A Christmas raffle is planned  by Mrs. E. Paetkau, convenor.  Mrs. H. Batchelor has donated  avelvet wall hanging as one  prize, Two others will be announced. ..,;,- 7./.7;  , .The annual Hospital Auxiliaries convention will be held Sept.  29, 30: and Oct. 1. On Sept. 30  at 1:30 p.m. Jack jWebster will  be on a medicare panel and  one hour later volunteer .work  will be the topic. As this will  be... an . open day anyone can  attend.... :7 ./77 .... ,7 .''  Mrs.; A; Swanywon the .embroidered; tablecloth . made and  donated by Airs. A. Gordon.  Nextri meeting; will be held on  Octyiiat 2:30 p.m. at the hospital. Mrs. L. Benner and Mrs.  E. Messner are looking towards  more home baking to be sold  among members.  Gibsons  The first meeting of the fall  season of Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary was held in the Health  Centre, Sept. 9. President, Mrs.  E. Inglis called for a nominating'  committee to be ready for the  Oct. 14 meeting leaving the November meeting ready for election of officers.  'Volunteer work at St. Mary's  hospital was reported to be on  a basis of one afternoon per  month per auxiliary. Any ladies  interested in this service from  the Gibsons area should phone  886-8850 for information and preferably should be able to supply their own transportation.  The B.C.H. Auxiliaries convention will take place in the  Hotel Georgia Sept. 29 - Oct. 1.  Mrs. G. Madsen is to be the  voting  delegate from   Gibsons.  A Hallowe'en; Tea and Bake  Sale will be held in thhe United  Church Sunday: School hal on  Oct. 20 at 2 p.m. All fadfes interested, in , helping of baking  please phone the convenor, Mrs.  H. Inglis at 886-2620.  The auxiliary's next meeting  will be held at the Health Centre  at 8 p.m. on October 14.  v , .       ;��� y ���;     .������>:"  Port Mellon  Port Mellon Hospital auxiliary  member's met for their first  fall meeting at the home of  Mrs.   Clarence   Graham,  Sept.  Piano and theory  j  j ALETTA GILKER, A.R.C.T. }  }   Member   of  U.SM.T;N.A.   }  j  Twenty Years' Experience   j  :    Would consider .going to    \  \ homes j  Phone 886-2079  8 and reported that a child's  positioner for St. Mary's Hospital X-ray room had been purchased with money donated by  Port Mellon auxiliary members.  This was explained so people  of Port Mellon and Langdale  will have, knowledge of what  the Port Mellon auxiliary is' doing towards making the equipment at the hospital among  the best available. All members  were thanked for the part they  had taken in accumulating  this money.  A fall project will be organized and all interested who live  in the Port Mellon-Langdale district are invited to take part,  by joining the group. The next  meeting will be held Oct. 13  at 9:30 a.m. in the home1 of Mrs.  Ernie  Hume,' Port Mellon.  Pender Harbor  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's hospital monthly  meeting Sept. 8 in the Medical  clinic, Madeira Park with Mrs.  J. Love, president in the chair  saw new members welcomed.  A report made by the co-ordinating committe of the combirfed  auxiliaries proved interesting.  Details for the coming fall  bazaar were discussed and  various ideas > presented. The  next meeting will be held in  the clinic on Oct. 13 at 2 p.m.  MIGHTIEST OUTBOARD  BALLET SCHOOL  Opening: October 2, 1965  Joan Headley  Teachers from Bolshoi,  Kirov/ Ballet Russe,  Canadian National,   Royal  Academy  REGISTRATION: Saturdays ��� Sept. 18 & 25  10 a.m. to 12 noon at  CHRISTIAN  EDUCATION   CENTRE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phone Gibsons 886-9996  _ji^-LR_ru-M-run_rti~"'"w~i-"-* ��� ���i-\ ��� " -*^* ���. _> __i ���  - - ��� -___i ��� ���_��� _�� ��� m m m ^ _* m*m^_^__����������������<���--  tf__i^_*_M^-^_^*^k^  A. Hi Heaslip and Associates  biPtOMETRiSTS  Offices in Eaton's Stores Buildings  a. edgaA kwd  OPTOMETRIST  PARK ROYAL OFFICE 2nd FLOOR  Eaton's Store Building  PARK ROYAL SHOPPING CENTRE  TELEPHONE 922-3325  Leading the 1966 line of  Mercury outboard- is the  quiet, new 110-hp Merc  1100, the world's most pow-'  erful outboard motor. The  new Mercury line includes  nine "sound engiheereii"  models, ranging from this  110-hp motor down to a  3.9-bp fishing model. -  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA  PARK  ��� Phone 883-2248  _>_ii���3  'I     _,-��.. -     . ">'    ���  ,04  W-^%^'A  He gets cash  before delivery  Every day local branches of the. chartered  banks extend credit so that businesses can  fill orders, take on contracts weeks or months  before payments start coming in. Companies  come to them also for market and credit  reports, assistance in handling payments,  payrolls, collections, foreign exchange, letters  of credit ��� whatever banking help they may  need to keep men at work, goods flowing to  market in Canada or abroad. Only Tthe  chartered banks are equipped to give this  all-round financial service, so essential to  doing business today.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone. :-i:n*moogiJor^  Toas^Rew_^_ep??T5^_83T^^  The Sechelt Branch -of the  O.A.P.O. spent three 'glorious  days some days ago touring the  sunny Okanagan. The bus left  on 7 Tuesday morning with 41  passengers and not an empty  seat. Travelling:on the freeway,  ���a stop was made on the tiope-  Princeton highway at the site  of the giant January landslide  which claii-ied four lives. v  After- lunch at Pinewoods  Lodge.in Manning ; Park, the  tour, "continued by Keremeos,  Penticton and. along the picturesque shore road- beside  Okanagan Lake; to Kelowna  where supper, arid accommodation: at a comfortable motel ���  were already' arranged.', The  following���. ��� morning,. the party  toured around Kelowna admiring the fine homes and lovely  gardens ablaze with brilliantly  colored flowers.;,."-. :.������=,..,  Outside Caloha ;���; Wines Ltd.  where ten huge trucks of grapes -  were being Tdeiivei^^yiey saw  the grapes unloaded 'from the  truck and fed automatically on.  to atcbrtvejror belt Twliich "carried them to 'crushers / inside  the 7 winery. 7 Mr. P.y Capozzi  came but to greet thes party "and  described how the-Tjuice was  carried. through7 thes! fermenting,  storage and bottling processes  without ever. Jbteingltouched by '  human hand. From the road  outside could be seen the 25,-  000 gallon stainless steel tanks  in which7 the.wines are stored  before bottling. According to  Mr. Capozzi, over 100,000 gallons of wine leave the winery  for -the'Canadian market every  three or four weeks:' _.7_  The 'bus  then-continued  its  way  to   Salmon  Arm,   named,  for-..the  hordes; 7-of ' sockeye  which swim up from the Pacific s  every four years to .spawn in  the" rivers of the 7 area;    The '  route   followed   the .-shores   of  scenic "Shuswap Lake to 'Kamloops, a town which has thrived  on  fur,   gold  and   cattle   and'  which is' the home of the famous  fighting trout.  Here, < supper and rooms "had been booked  at the Plaza Hotel. One might  have  expected  that these  old  timers would  be  weary  after  two days' travelling, but on the  contrary,  so  full  of  life  were  they that a party was arranged"  for them* andtthe Blue Rooni-of -  the hotel rang with music and  laughter 'until late  that night."  There was a stop for lunch the  following day 'at Cache Creek  which  stands  at the  entrance  to the Cariboo and is rich in  history and colorful legend.  The Cariboo blacktop of today' follows closely the original  route over which mules, horses,  oxen and even camels trans1  ported men and supplies - to  the gold fields at Barkerville.  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien  Mcculloch  HOMEUTE  STIHL  PIONEER  JAC0BSEN MOWERS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  Then bn to the ghost town; of  Walhachin, where between 1907  and 1914,; a group of _ English  settlers strove by a.great ir-'  rigation scheme to change the'  desert into a Garden of Eden.  When in 1914- the settlers left  for war servicey Tithe desert  again took over; its own. The  return journey was by Lytton  and the Fraser Canyon, st.\l an  exciting- and adventurous drive  although... the hew road- cut  through '.���seven .'tunnel!, makes; it  a little less hazardous- than!it  was a few years ago.  Orice; arrived at Langdale, 7 a1  quietnessTfell on theyparty for7  this .was the end of a perfect  ���. trip. Everybody joined in singing Now; is the Hour in tribute',  to-Jiwo. guests from England,  Mr. C.. E.. Higginson's sister,  Mrs/D. Spragg and his brother  Mr7 J. H. Higginson, both from  Wilnislow, Cheshire. They are  flying <home greatly impressed  with the beauty and magnificence of -the countryside and  the friendliness of -its people.  They were amazed the variety  of the scenery on this tour, for  ���������...    .. yy-x-y   ..  they saivy thfe Thompson River  in its;; quiet! .peaceful ��� reaches  and its^ turbulehtfyrapids    be- ;  tweeh Cache Creek and .Lyttbh.  They saw sage brush 7 desert  and rich fertiley. ^farmlands.  There ywere 0 rugged 7 mountain  crags, gently: rolling 7 country, '  awe inspiring.; views -. of the  Fraser Canyon" and glimpses of-  history.  Two of the oldest people on;  the tour were Mr. G. C. Tinkley, aged 83 and Mr. J. Enefer,  aged 81, who both reported having   enjoyed   every minute   of  it.   None, of tpe  ladies would,  admit to  having   reached  the  age of \8Q0P'.y~'.-V__7.... y7.77. -.y, pi-.  Credit for the excellent planning and organization of, the  tour goes toyRolly Reid and  Louis' Hansen Pot the transportation commU^^^ M.  Batchelor, the treasurer;*'.7 Se-.  chelt Motor Transport Ltd., the  drivery; Alec Gibson for unfailing-courtesy and helpfulness  and to W; Baker and Mr. Reid  who supplied the music for.  community singing' on, the bus  and at the hotel at Kamloops.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  "  v Try  Peninsula Motor Products  ���"     Ltd.- ' 77 ;_7  Sechelt ���. Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Only Nature can make a tree.  But Man can build a forest.  The timberlands we manage will yield  40% more wood than Nature's ever did  x  Take our ten-year forestry program. In logged and thinly  treed areas, we'll be planting forty million new seedlings.  In crowded spots, we'll thin the trees to provide space for  faster growth. (The thinnings? They'll be used too: sold  to world markets as pulp and paper.) And as always, we'll  be waging the endless war against the enemies of the forest.  Preventing fire, controlling insects and disease. The lands  we manage under this intensive program are growing up  to 40% more wood per acre than Nature's forests. Growing  It faster, too - by as much as ten years. Unselfish? Hardly.  We hope to be harvesting and marketing our products  when your children and theirs are looking to the forest industry for their livelihood. Let's say it's just good business.  An agreement between MB&PR and your grandchildren.  MacMLLLAN, BLOEDEL and POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of the forests. Jtesume classes  Gilbfert '_ui_7 IreriierSi^_r_iav^  resumed muSic teach_ng-v��t .their'  studio,-173�� North Fletcher' Rd.  Subjects to be  taught will in-;  elude '.>��� piano; - theory, voice :pro-.  duction arid singing. Violin instruction will be. given by Mrs.  H.   D.   Couplarid.  Lessons   are  held:wee.kly. :-..7!y   ';'77'"v":'  Student recitals held last term  proved helpful, to those taking  part in them. Students entered  in recent Toronto Conservatory  exams were' all "highly rsucces��-  ful. If desired students may be  prepared for festivals, concerts.  and exams. Further information  can be obtained by phoning 886-  2312. , p  *      t  I  /' X  y ./���  "I bought him a present for g-r-a-d-u-a-t-i-o-n!"  DDD phoning for area  r  NOW!  FALSE TEETH  FIT BEAUTIFULLY  Refined and made  snug as;a deflttef*  mold with  .CUSHION GRIP*  Unique diBntal discovery.  J  CUSHION GRIP matches mouth   ^  contours exactly, restores plate's  natural holding power, stops irritation. P-.:Py;PP :  PLATE  One simple application lasts for  weeks, even with nightly cleaning I No mixing, no measuring.  Ask your druggist for CUSHION  GRIP* Or- *��e��.t.ii.  1_T_wT7^TR|TlTUBI_"  Regular ge^slze, ONLY 25)!.* .  Just complete coupon. Enclose 25f.  Mali to: Cushion Grip, Phvmaco, DeptL  Points Clair*, Que.      ; ,  Name......��......,*........��...............  * A-dross....... ....... ....m.^......'......... .  Town or Distf let........................... .  "rov......... ^*.............. .^.........'......"  .- Twenty-four .residents of  three islands, each less than  39 square miles in area, will  receive Direct Distance Dialing  service next month from B.C.  Telephone Company.  ; Submarine .cable has been  laid to north arid south Thor-  manby Islands from Halfmoon  Bay and to Nelson Island, from  Irvines Landing. Land lines  back to Sechelt have also been  improved.  E. R. Boyce, B.C. Telephone  Company district manager,  said existing circuits have been  replaced by ��� the new cables  which are of DDD grade.  He said the $50,000 project  for the islands is part of a  $272,000 program on the Sechelt  Peninsula "and West Howe Sound  to: provide 7DDD to the islands,  Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Gibsons and Port ; Mellon. Both  services will start at 12.01 a.m.  on October d.7.  pr. When work began on the islands, there were six customers on Nelson Island. After a  company survey another nine  residents requested service.  .Boyce said there was no in-  ��� crease on Thormanby. Islands.  Hot weather was an obstacle  in laying the submarine ^cables '  at the islands. At seven landing points of-the cables, crews  had to be available to quickly  bury the. cable on land;       7    ~  . "Anoutside armour sheathing  absorbs heat which could break  down an inner wrapping of gut--  ta percha," Boyce "said."  "We had crews available to  .^completely bury the shbre ends  Give ^bursel�� a  LUCKY BREAK  -   ���'  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  of the cables which were designed to withstand underwater  cold temperatures and not  heat."  The district manager added  that installation of exchange  equipment for DDD and extended area service is well advanced at Gibsons and ,Port Mellon  and was started recently at  Sechelt. Equipment for DDD  service from Pender Harbour  will be received and installed  this month.  A gem cannot be polished  without friction, nor man without trials.  ^��u:raoagJDr  Funeral services were held  Friday morning, Sept. 10 at Seaview Cemetery, Gibsons, for the'  late Sourdough William H. (Bill)  Hayman who passed away recently at Sechelt. He celebrated his 88th birthday on August  29, and was a member of the  International. Sourdaughs and a  life member of the Vancouver  Yukoners Association. Services  were' conducted by the-Rev. J.  H. Kelly of St. Bartholomew's  Anglican church.  Mr. Hayman lived for over 40  years in the Yukon and is sur-  vived.by a brother and nephew  in South Africa and two nieces  in London, England.  During the gold rush years  he and Mr. Thomas H. Ains-'  worth, 3650 West 29th, Vancouver, for many years curator of  the  Vancouver Museum,  spent  IJohn Hind-SmiHil  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  nayiiiaiijoimect  M*_'iJi3ftr'za-��V 5)?-_i_i-,i.l*-A  several winters together in a  log cabin at, Bear Creek, near  Dawson City, and continued as  fast friends all through' the  years.  On his 75th" birthday' he retired as an employee of the Yukon Consolidated Gold Corporation North Fork power plant op  erator with the, firm conviction  that he had done his share of  work. He came south and lived  in a bungalow by the ocean at  Selma Park ever since. In the  passing of Bill Hayman the  Sourdoughs have lost another of  thejr diminishing ba_uT of gold  rush pioneers.  BllZZZZZZZZbllSy, busy, busy people find  FLORISTS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  I*  -^  r ' ' I  Look-ahead people  are choosing electric heating  These look-ahead homeowners already havie. Here's why:  D. H. BROWN, North Kamloops, B.C.  "Ifind it's an economical way to heat. You  control the temperature in each room without,  waste. It uses fess space and there's no maintenance cost."  EDWARD McFADDEN, Terrace, B.C.  "Very even temperature. It's a healthy way to  heat too ��� no dust. And with no furnace we  have space for another room:"  VICTOR KELLEY, Agassiz, B.C.;-     ;.  "We have found electric heating to be com-  pletely satisfactory In our home as it is clean,  quiet and most economical." ,  MRS. L. BAXTER, Victoria, B.C., " :. p .'��� ���  "Our house heats quickly, quite an advantage  for taking off the chill on cool fall days. Hike  the temperature control in each room, too.  Keeps the bathroom warm."  '^MRS. L. J. skYTH, Vancouver, B.C.  "I particularly like the even heat and being  able to control the temperature in the rooms  individually. Especially in the nursery."  MRS. M.CALLISON, Fort St. John, B.C.  "I have nothing to worry about with electric  heating. And I like the feeling of warmth without drafts. Convenience and comfort are very  important to me."  At today's low electric rates, over 7,000 B.C. families have learned that electric heating costs little more than ordinary:  automatic heating systems. But it offers plenty more: (1) Room-by-room temperature control means extra comfort,  extra savings. (2) Sunshine-clean electric heat saves drudgery and expense. No dirt, no~soot.'(3) Equipment is practically  maintenance-free. Usually lasts longer, too. (4) Electric heat is easy to live with. Gentle, even heat. Very quiet heat.  (5) Compact, too. Simplifies home construction, saves valuable'floor space. (6) Resale.value? As the trend to; all-  electric living gains ground, this is the heating system more buyers will be looking for tomorrow. If you're  about to build, remodel or extend your home, don't overlook the advantages of electric heating. Ask  B.C. Hydro for a heating cost estimate, plus the informative booklet: "Electric Heating Facts." It's free.  " '"'" B.C.HYDRO  ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  .    GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533^  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ,������ Phone 885-9777  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C..��� PJi. 885-2062. -  ���'  ^  - \  ���V.vj>�� Li*:- Graduates uyged to  a better society for  create  Coast News, Sept. 23, 7L965.     9  Schools have a dual role, Mr.  Klyne Headley, supervisor of  music in" district schools explained at Saturday night's Elphinstone graduation ceremonies. First they teach the young  what older people already know  and secondly ������through research,  by faculties,, teachers- must  teach themselves and also teach  students how to teach themselves. ,  Taking as his subject Men in  Society, Mr. Headley expounded .  on the backgrounds of - the  growth of desire 'and need for  knowledge through' the ages.  There were three main purposes to be achieved through education. First, technical or preparation for getting a living;  second, social or preparation  for community life' and third,  moral and spiritual, development of character and intellect.  Using the story of the mule  and ,a flute and how the-mule  accidentally blew a sound on  the flute^ thereafter maintaining he was a flute player, Mr.  Headley added that this was a  case of a little knowledge being a dangerous and foolish  thing.  Through  the  ages, each  Sept. 23  8 p.in.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  generation has. expressed via  its thinkers some ideas concerning the nature of knowledge and  its attainment. _,  Often quoted but seldom understood is a thought that knowledge is innate and is within  one's own consciousness or subconsciousness. How can one, he  asked, understand and respect  others, their institutions, utterances and accomplishments with  out first understanding and respecting one's self?  A school is the institution for  the- -imaginative acquisition of  knowledge. The kind of knowledge a school tries to nurture  is the kind that retains its value  in the face of change. How important the school has been and  is can be illustrated by taking a  look at the old European towns  or cities. The oldest institutions  .are the cathedral and university.  Palaces and city halls may  come and go, but the university  -:liyes'"pn.'Busi_iesses rise and fall;  goyernmerifs7appear' ��� and; give  .way to change, but the university stands. The Treason-is that  knowledge, the most important  in the world, is somehow kept  alive.  Creative learning, imaginative acquisition of knowledge,  has to do with assimilation and  discrimination. The student'  must decide himself either'for  or against. However, one /can  not 'pass judgment without;understanding. ' The student must  develop the talent for "finding  and thinking upon things that  may be true, honorable, just,  pure, lively and or good report,  to paraphrase  St.  Paul.. These  ; fapts must be subjected to ques-*  tion, analysis,, observation, experimentation, criticism, revision,, organization, invention and  communication;   all   of. Vhich  - may explain why present knowledge' replaced earlier ignorance  - A changing society must have  education if it is to change wisely. The agitation towards ,educa-  ..tional .reforms, the increasing /  appropriations for higher edu- -  cation, indicate a public awareness of the values of education.  The cry is for new ideas with  which to meet the changing  world.  We may feel that the school is  not doing the best job possible  with the resources available. If  so, what is the answer? It is up  to the students who later will'  be ,-he voting citizens, who are  responsible for the kind of  schools they think will do the  job and it may be stressed here,  they must help do the job. Outside criticism is often unfair,  based on uninformed and destructive reports. The school has  a difficult yet extremely important 7 role to /play in society,  therefore its graduates must  help make the. investment pay  off. ; 7; .��� ' ������;������ -y:- pi .  The school has a dual role-  first to teach the young what  older people already know arid  secondly througff research by.  faculties, to delve into * the unknown. In this sense the school  exists to educate 'Its'���"* faculty.  Teachers, must teach themselves  and also teach students how to  teach themselvesy  Our   examination   of   society  has revealed that from the mind  came ideas'. These ideas caused three stages iri the history of  society, each of which has 1_��eri. 7  an enrichment rather than aVey  placement of what went before.  These three stages are the-control of self (the arts), the control of-society (the humanities)  and the control of nature (sciences) . Modern nations ; are not  built on science alone but on a  combination of the arts, humanities and science. Man  cannot  attempt to control nature unless  he has  control of society and  of himself. He is much closer  to the-control of nature than lie  is to the control of himself.? In:;  this cybernated age there will ;  be  more leisure time.  How  to  use it to best' advantage is now -  of major concern. The "machine  may do more and more of our .  work but we must liberate the  God-given "creative forces that  were born into us if we are to  achieve the full and happy life  which we all desire.  Through   creative   expression-  we will send forth our messages...  In some cases these messages '  may cause. t_ie;'erection of monuM  ment. The progression then is  mind, message, monument. - So  to you the graduating class of  1965, Godspeed as you go forth  to help make a better society for  yourselves and those who come  after you. Let> your monuments  be your creative, productive and  happy lives.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading,Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  y   Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  .Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  PENINSULA PLUMBING  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c of. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  ^LW^^  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable "Service  RICHTEft'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  .Major Appliances  Record Bar  *>hone  885-9777  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing���- Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  NORM BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  ...... - .    ��� %  Carpentry Work, House Repairs  Drainage' Tiles laid,  etc.  Res:   Pratt  Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  -*      . *  For,all your heating.  requirements  Agents for' ROCKGAS  '  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  ^LySCOWS    .    ���^ .   LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  __ Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  SIM ELECTRIC __TD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  y ���'������''��� SECHELT ���  Phone 885-2062  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything : for  yojir' building  ���    needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom 7 p-> $1200,  2 Bedroom $1400  PHone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  LEGAL  - 7NOTICETfp   CREDITORS  % 'JS TH__7!MATTE-rOF THE  . ESTATE OF-ROBERT RUCK-  VikIAN,7La[tefdf 140_7 Gower  . Point Road, in the Village of  * Gibsons ���'*��� Landing, y in 7 the  Province of British Columbia.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that creditors and others having claims against the estate  ofthe above deceased are hereby required;";'-toy send them Tto  the undersigned 7.executor at  Post Office^Box 719, Gibsons,  BC, before the 16th day of  November, '1965^7 after 7' which  date the" executor will distribute  the said estate among "the part-  ties entitled thereto, having regard only to the claims of  which he then has notice.  Richard Francis Kennett,  Executor.  By  his   Solicitor,  Eric R. Thomson.  r       \0 *>        >  \, *     A. *  I___E_*_      **"*"  i 4    >*       ���  enjoy family banking service:  ? _"'.   -/-"'    -ii   ''   <   ��� ���       jy *   *>     '  t  Royal's professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group ��� or to each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan,  for steady saving; low cost (10j_-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal teri-lplan way; Safe Deposit Boxes;  Dorit-yourself Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your ���"���'������....",  Royal Bank services.  ROYAL BANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch  MASTER SWEEP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  wEDnraG mil  ANNOUNCEMENTS \y:  N^ENSR^  Franchisee! Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  SMITHS HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED   .  Phone 886-2422  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros/Florists  Phone   886-9543  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  \ Compie'te Stock 'of lilachiries  and Parts .for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Ph. 885-9626  See the complete catalogue at  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. S86n2622  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LrVE; BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  FAMILY BAKERY LTD.  FREE HOME DELIVERY  Port Mellon to Earl Cove  Bread, Cakes, Eggs & Poultry  Phone  886-7483  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 4-361J  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  AND SAVE  Good gr. fir 2x4, 2x6, etc. $35 M  Fir shiplap $42 M  Cedar 2x4 $25 M  2x4, 8 ft. lengths $42 M  Cedar shiplap $28 M  Phone Anytime. FA 1-8559  Vancouver  J. C HOWES - HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL   BURNER   SERVICE  Shell Home Comfort  Installations  Phone 886-7422 ��� Gibsons  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 riiileP west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area -  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  FOR YOUR CONVBIIBICE    ,  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone  Answering   Machine  pur H.EORQNIC SKKTARY  will answer your call arid record  your message day or night  PLEASE  GIVE  IT  A TRY  TINGLEY'S   HI -HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  -Phone 885-9636 or.885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  .  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch   ,  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  . Arc7& Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  ��� 886-9326  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box 35  Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone   886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  Watch for the Sign at  Pine Road and Highway 101  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682 10     Coast News, Sept. 23, 1965.  Guide leaders  re-elected  The   Girl   Guide   Association  held  its first   fall  meeting   at  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Wed.,   Sept.  15, with Mrs.   W.  Hartle in the  chair.  Elections.  were made for a new executive;  ~and without exception the pre- ���  sent members  were re-elected.'  ���  The secretary is Mrs. J. Marshall, treasurer Mrs. M. Ward,  badge secretary Mrs. W. Weinhandl and as a newly elected,  office  Mrs.  E.  Inglis  wasyap-"  pointed vice-chairman.  Interesting talks were given  by Miss Patty Gust bn -New;:  Zealand, and Miss Wendy Inglis told of her guiding trip in:  the East during the summer.  The meeting, adjourned at 10  p.m. after refreshments , served by Misses L. Inglis, Patty  Gust, Brenda Weinhandl,,-Da^ny  Rowland. .���'���?',-'.���������  BOWLING. u^0P$tfwfflM  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons B: Termites 24ll/Ti-  gers 863. J. Larkman 600, S.  Christianson  603. '.'���''..'"  Ladies Coffee: I. Jewitt 654  (318), M. Peterson 590 (265).  Ladies Wed.: Go Getters 2045  Blowmores 882. G. Elander 4*1.  Teachers Hi: Mix Ups 2479  (���921).- D. Gant 256, T. Greg 733  (244, 316).  '������ Commercials: L. Gregory 631,  (275). G. Qurenne 264, F. Nevens 726 (285).  Port Mellon: Hot Buns 2727  Hot Buns and Dragons 1053. K.  Taylor 655 (243, 240), D. Dunham 243, A. Corriveau 627, V.  Rortluff��� 673 (250), D. McCauley  668 (276).  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2487,  Bread Winners 935. S. Basey 608  ; R,. Taylor 621, D. Carroll 244.  Juniors: Marlene Fitzsimmons  359 (142, 217). Mike Musgrove  256, Barry Higgs 228, Scott Lock-  art 244, Robert Solnik 258, Randy Godfrey 257, Colleen Husby  298 (138, 160), Richard Godfrey  334 (173, 161).  I  car & truck  TireCentre  QUALITY-SERVICE-ECONOMY  Lef Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS �� SERVICE  Phone 886^3572  By   MARY   TINKLEYy?  -With the opening of schools,  an autumnal peace lias iallen  on Redrooffs. The beaches which  werevso recently gay with laughter and filed with the noise of  outboard motors are practically  deserted save for; a few gulls  who sit disconsolately at points  of vantage, apparently wondering what has happened to all  the fishermen who daily sup- .  plied them with fishy fare. 7   7  Generally, it has been a good  summer along the beaches, with  very little  trouble  and  lots  of  fun   for   chidren   and   parents  ���alike.     ; ���' --'o '      .        ��� p;,  Romance has been busy  among the summer residents.  Redrooffs was almost-deserted  when Lynn Campbell, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs7 Tom Campbell was married to PPeter -Bo- .7  gardus in a big Vancouver wedding. The marriage was sqlr-  emnized vby Canon Alan Greene  and 400 people attended the reception. Dianne Fairgrieve, the  granddaughter of the Hugh Mc-  Phalens, married John Morgan  of Vancouver at a ceremony in  Powell River on Sept. 11. Barry  Jones, the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Buzz Jones was also married  ��� in Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs.  John Reston of Welcome.Beach  have; announced the 'engage-  merit of their daughter Janet to  Ken Dare of Winnipeg..: ; 7 .y  *������''_* '-... * 'y/'--,--yy  On Monday, -Sept. 27 at 8 p.m.  at    Rutherfofds,   iCanori; . Alari  Greene will show; his collection  of slides taken during his recent  visit to Europe. There are fine  typical glimpses of London and  England's    picturesque    we-sty;  country;   there,. are, studies ���' poty  historical ��� ancient 7buildingsan^  the new.cathedrals of:Coventij^  and  Guildford; 7;there  are^picffe;  tures with a real Irish flayrir^y,  taken in the Killarney and .Coric^  districts of IrelandVThe shbwris^  sponsored by the Halfmoon Bay  Improvement   Association   and  admission will be by a donation  of 25 cents to the Redrooffs Road  Centennial    Fund.  Former residents of the area  who were visiting in  the  Bay  recently were Bill and Lillian  'Mervyn who were guests of  Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sawyer at  West Sechelt.7Bill. Mervyn operated the Halfmoon Baj; faxi:  at one time and Mrs. Mervyn  is, the daughter of Mr. Hilton  Tait a long time resident of the  Bay. Another visitor has been  Mr. Andy Menzies, a .former  resident of Welcome Beach. He  reported that Mrs./Menzies was  on a visit to her family in Eng-  . land. ;���  ..-���������    #    .    ���.-*  ;������'   ,-.*-:  The Church of His.Presence  was beautifully decorated on  Sunday last for vthe Harvest  Thanksgiving .', service. Bedecked- with dahlias,. marigolds and  decorative grasses, it was a  riot of warm fall .colors. The  offering of fruit, vegetables,  home baked bread, pies, jarrfc  arid jellies have been distributed among; the old folk of the  Columbia Mission cottages at  Pender Harbour.    ,  The children of the I^pvfjrs of  Life League assisted Mrs. '  Greene with the church decorations. After the service, Mrs.  Greene was hostess at a Smor-  gasboard supper which was the  beginning of a campaign to  raise $200 for; necessary alterations to the Church of ��� His  Presence before it can be handed over, to' the Diocese for .consecration.; . v  .     0.'P%~-    :je    ������   *     .���7,7:--:.-.  Mr. Joe Sallis is home at  Eureka* after a check up in  ;St7 Paul's; Hospital. Mrs. Sallis  has had a visit from her sister  and brother-in-law, Mr. arid  Mrs. W. H. Fisher of Everett,  .Washington.  Mrs. E. Breridfpf Powell River; is, enjoying a'ylpng visit with  her ; daughter,..; Mrs.    Albert  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9690  Moore at Welcome Beach.  After a long spell in hospital  in; Vancouver, Cliff Connor is  resting at his home. ...      ".y- 7  Visiting Mrs.  G7 B. Simpspri  are her daughter and son-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. -Jimmy .'Williams,.-.,  of Vancouver.^.; '/  At the Alan Green's ris; Miss  Margaret R. Duff of Kitimaf.  Mrs. Frank Lyons has had a  visit' from her ; son, 7 Flt.-Lt.  Richard of Holberg and her  granddaughter, Carol Laird of  Vancouver. Frank Lyons is receiving treatment iri St. Mary's  Hospital.  IMPAIRED DRIVER FINED  Donald Richardson of Vancouver charged with driving his  7carr while impaired 'was found  guilty and fined $200 arid costs.  RCMP caught up'with him when  he.went off the road at Seaview  cemetery '. corner 7 on the Sunshine Coast Highway. Some  damage ; was caused.  0        NECKLACE FOUND  A-rhinestone    necklace    was  found  by  Ruth  McPhedran  at  Gower Point  Sat., Sept.  18. It  -is now, at Coast News.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  YOUR PROFESSIONAL THEATRE/  BIG  Second  Anniversary Week  Thurs. 23; Fri. 24; Sat. 25  TOWERING OVER THE GREATEST!  Mon. 27; Tues. 28; Wed. 29  /   THE MIRISCH CO RPORATJON  PiMinu  DEAN    KIM  MARTIN NOVAK  RAYWALST0N  \   matt.  MnaMnnB  BIG FEATURES - BIG SCREEN OVER 300 Sq. a  PLUS SUPPORTING ITEMS  We only operate one,Business from this Theatre  ENTERTAINMENT  NEW NUMBERS 241 - 875  p.*^*-.  ���*v,^'- ,: y^.y+yy?-!***-*^, **W  *y  _���.-' -  i y  WE  HELP  We CAN help you to the warmest, quietest,  cleanest heat in the world.  We CAN help you to save /noney on your  heating.  We CAN help you to have a warm pleasant  winter. '  We CAN help you to finance a modern  heating system.  We CAN give you the names of people who  have Markel Electric Heating, so you  can check for yourself.  We CAN give you a price on a complete  or partial installation without obligation.  But if the ^heating system you've been  thinking about also supplies soot smell and  fuel storage problems, then sorry, we can't  help.  You'll have to go elsewhere.  McPHEDRAIM  ELECTRIC  Gibsons


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