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Coast News Sep 30, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  ��   "  ' at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &   MOTEL  1 Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, '���'&�������� C  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume J9, Number 3.. September 30, 1965.   y   3l_���__���_������������   ��������� ���  ���������'   ���    ' ���i���  -���?*''      ���   '        >*-���-������������������ ' ���   ���  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  DDD to be  explained  Two former Gibsons and Sechelt telephone ' operators ' will  spend a week in Gjbsons, Se-.  chelt, Pender Harbour and Port  Mellon instructing businessmen  in the use, and ?xplain:ng the  advantages of using the Direct  Distance Dialing '.ervice which  B.C. Telephone Company v/ill  inaugurate in fhe four communities October 17.  The telephone company representatives are Miss Lottie Kennedy and Mrs. Norman Burley ������  (the former Mrs. Margaret Rankin), who were chief operators  for the company in Gibsons and  Sechelt respectively, at the time  of the -conversion of the two  manual exchanges to dial service nearly five years, ago.  Miss Kennedy is now' a service  representative with " the telephone company -in North Vancouver, while Mrs. Burley is a  full time housewife in Sechelt  The DDD instructional team  will'begin their educational program "Oct. 4.   y ,.  Wkge dispute  On June 15 the Retail Food  and Drug Clerks Union was  certified as the bargaining  agents, for the employees of  Super-Valu in Gibsons.  Negotiations for wages and  conditions.came to an end when  the management of the Super-  Valu refused' to accept the recommendations of ..&. government Conciliation Board.,   y<-x  The Conciliation Board had -  recommended the same wages  ami^on^ia^^^i^jtMery food  clerks are receiving" in the  Powell River, Courteney and  Campbell River stores.   "    '-,   '  Gibsons 'SUper-VSatf'ston. will  not accept the labor standards  of the food industry in British  Columbia, the union maintains.  Gibsons municipa  looking toward  Gibsons council at Tuesday  night's meeting took a good look  at area water sources and concluded that the best course for  them was to maintain a sufficient supply on hand for immediate use,' at the same time  look towards a district water  board for future large scale development.  A progress report by professional engineer . Martin J. J.  Dayton and his assistant, Agris  Berzins, of Vancouver, on possible water sources for Gibsons  revealed that Chaster Creek's  flow this summer was not sufficient to pay the cost of development. Mr. Dayton thought de  velopment of Langdale Creek-  would still not be sufficient for  fu.i_.-e needs. He looked toward  Roberts Creek. To a "question  by Councillor Fladager he added that he was looking towards  a district water board.  "Within the Gibsons area all  tli at was available for use were  wells and they did not appear  to be adequate, Mr. Dayton  said. The last two water holes  drilled by, the village hit bed  rock and were abandoned, which  Chairman Ritchey 'described as  disappointing.  Councillor Drummond was of  the opinion a water board covering a wide area was the only  way out. Mr. Dayton suggested  Mission Creek (or Chapman  Creek, as it is mapped) might  become the source of a water  supply for all West Howe Sound  area. To tap that supply for this  area-would cost possibly more  thai. ��2,000,000. There was, however, Mr. Dayton said, no reason for alarm as present total  water supplies were capable of  looking after up to75,000 people.  As matters now appear the  village might be able to get by  with another, well and some  more work ori a dam. Mr. Dayton said his report - later this  year could be. a jumping off  point for a district water board.  School population mapped  School principals with the aid  of maps and data displayed to  school, trustees Monday night  at the Sechelt meeting of school  board"' just where "the school  population lived and where it  was heaviest. ,  Armed with a map so large  it was laid out on the floor of  the Elementary school activity  hall floor, George Cooper, Gibsons Elementary ��� principal  showed with the aid of red dots  vwhere the pupils lived' wAh  which he was involved.' Ken  Powers, principal of Madeira  Park school with the aid of a  lantern1" -and screen surprised  the trustees with the evident  growth of school'population on  Francis Peninsula which led to  the comment that there would  oe a good place for a two-room  school. Principal W. L. Reid  of Sechelt Elementary revealed  figures that showed as he c/-  pressed it the need for another  classroom.  As a result of the map- display, trustees and -principals  alike agreed that such maps  should become permanent in  the schools where they could  be kept up-to-date so that at  any given time a survey could  be taken of where the school  population was fluctuating.  Other items discussed by.,the  board included the appointment  of a parttime; adult education  director;   decided  that  kinder  garten results  in Pender Harbor did not live "up  to expectations;    decided   there    were  .four new areas for  schools in  Gibsons   and  one   at   Madeira  Park, but where to locate them  was   a   problem;   agreed  that  transportation for kindergarten  children was still in committee  discussion stage;    decided    to  "agree in principle    to    taking  pjart in a^regional college arrangement but preferred further  ' investigation, y    ���  ySecretary - treasurer Peter  ���' Wilson informed the board that  the McLaren -Film Festival  would about, break. even financially. He read 7a letter from  the National Film Board thank-  Ting the school Iboard for its in-  *r . .    i.   ...    j3'  yJ~y,~-*. ..-';���*..  lj��W1imeh  On Thursday, Oct. 7, Gibsons  UOW will hold its. bi-anriual  tharikoffering meeting in the  Fellowship Room, preceded by  apot luck luncheon at 12:30:  The offering this year will go  to the World Relief for. Hunger,  . and as this;, is one of the outstanding needs of the world, any  qne wishing to .''.contribute may  , contact any member of the UCW  There will be a film shown  on Overseas Relief. Any lady  of the congregation is invited to  attend both the luncheon and  the meeting.  NON-PARTISAN TALK  Mrs. Isobel Dawson will address the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's  club at tlhe Oct. 5 meeting, 6:30  p.m. at Ole's Cove. Topic will  be a non-partisan and an informative examination of the mechanics of politics and elections.  With the federal election Nov. 8 '  it is a timely subject. Full turnout of members is urged. Guests  are welcome.  CUBS TO REGISTER  Cub registration opens on  Tuesday, Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. in  Gibsons Elementary school activity room. All boys between  the ages of 8 and 11 wishing to  attend must be accompanied by  parents. The registration fee is  .$2.      '. ,:   7  BADMINTON  STARTS  The badminton season will  start Wed;, Oct. 6 at 7:30 p.m. in7  Gibsons secondary school audi- .  torium and anyone interested in  the game is more than welcome.  For further information phone  Norman Peterson at 886-2607.  SQUARENADERS MEET  Squarenaders will hold their  square dance on Saturday, Oct.  2 starting at 8:30 p.m. at Hopkins. Hall. ,  Last -November, youngs people of St. Hilda's Anglican  church, Sechelt, designed and  created a Teenage Service.  Since then, several churches on  the Lower Mainland have begun  holding teenage1 services.  St. Hilda's teens go to the Ang-.  ii can Young People's Conference, Oct. 9, 10, 11, Thianksgiv-  ing weekend. Anglican young  people from all oyer the pro-.  vince will- attend the provincial  Anglican Youth conference at  Williams Lake. It is a real feather in the cap of St. Hilda's  teens that they have been officially asked to prepare and lead  the youth delegates in the St.  Hilda's teenage service. y  Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Fefgus-7  son.will ^attend  the  provincial  conference as part of the Voy-  ageurs who will be leading the  hootenannys.      , N       7   y  Cost per teen for ^he long  weekend, including the three  days in Williams Lake and he  return bus trip will be $25 each.  There are seven, young people  attending the conference from  Sechelt. In order to raise the  funds to attend, the young peo-  Boat leaks  . Two Vancouver men planning -,,  overnight anchorage in vicinity  of Salmon Rock so they could  fish early' Monday morning  found themselves calling for  help when their 18 'ft.'cabin  cruiser sprang a leak. .,  Residents along the Gower  Point heard their cries, called  the RCMP which dispatched its  boat with Constables Reilly and  Grierson to the location. Thev ���  took the men off their over-  turned craft at about 3 a.m. '  ,.They were George P. Kain and  George Smith, both of Vancouver. Smith owned the boat. It  was later towed, into Gibsons  harbor...  A  LOST   PIGEON  A pigeon found Friday evening picking up scraps on a garbage truck in Gibsons was captured by Dick Galley who found  that it, was banded with CU 65,  864 North Rd. on the band. The  bird looked quite thin and hungry.  terest'in film board operations.  ...vVirtentted and expressed their en -���-���-��������� ���  .p On the subject of metering water Mr. Dayton maintained metering wa: not cheap and as far  as Gibsons was concerned water  consumption was generally quite  low. Meters made people more  careful of water usage but costs  of maintaining meters was -an  expensive item.        , -  Festival  success  (By MRS. M. WEST)  The first Gibsons Film Festival left with us a feeling of satisfaction a n.d achievement/  Something new and different  was attempted, literally a step  in the dark, for many are not  well acquainted with the National Film Board and had never  even heard of Norman McLaren.  ��� The films chosen were representative of McLaren's work, as  he ;has evolved new techniques.  His interpretation of the. relationship of music, color- and  movement result in delightful  everchanging shapes as in Bog-,  gie Doodle, breathtaking pyrotechnic displays to chase away  Dull Care, or the rhythmic ballet of Lines Vertical and Horizontal.'; :..-'-. ...,,.. 7. -'y7  On opening night, Mr Charles Marshall, western supervisor for the N.F.B. and chairman  of the Vancouver International  Film Festival spoke of the in-.,  crease in the use of NFB films  through? the_  school district library 73_��d7>ihei  in concert  The opportunity to hear one of  Canada's finest military7 and  concert bands has been arranged for the children of this school  district by the district music supervisor, Mr. Klyne Headley.  On Oct. 5 the band of the Royal Canadian Engineers under  the direction of Lt. L. Camplin,  director of music, with permission of Col. D. H. Rochester,  O.B.E., CD. acting Commander,  B.C. Area, will' give two concerts, at Elphinstone, at 10:30  a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Students in  Grades 5-7 will be brought to  Gibsons by bus, courtesy of the  school board, for the morning  session, and Elphinstone students will attend the afternoon  session.  Parents and P.T.A. members  will. be welcome. There should  be room for about 150 at each  concert. The R.C.E. band, 45  topJflight musicians from all  over the world, makes a valuable contribution to the musical .  life of the area being always  willing to play for children and  young people. The band is based  at the Royal Canadian School of  Military Engineering, C a m p  ChiHiwack, Vedder Crossing.  Committee  sees minister  i Following a visit to Provincial  Minister of Agriculture Frank  Richter. by Norman ^Watson of  Sechelt, John Matthews and  Dick7 Kwiriett yof Gibsons, :exr.  ������ecuitive 'members not"'- th&fl-deral  -pie held a car wash, and are  now offering their services to  anyone who will give them a job  washing floors, cleaning windows, babysitting ��� you name  it, they'll do it.  Phone Alice Potts at 885-9552  if you have some work for the  young people oto do.. The Sun-7  shine Coast can; be proud: of  theses young people as they take  a responsible part in leading  the -worship of  the  Provincial;;  joyment at the film piresenta-    Sechelt Fiiffi society and men- ^Rural; Developjnen^qo0nmjttee/  d.z  '���;..>��; t.   ���   ��������� , -������'.��� ���   .   ��_-*���*   ikA   ���_*���___��__     fhn H__kl___rrotirin   unit  Saturday, ���'Sept. 18 saw the  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club entertain:- the Kiwanis sponsored  school boy arid girl patrol plus  the annual Children's Garden  ; Club.7At 2 oclock they were tak-  ' en to the Twilight Theatre to  see the film Peter Sellers in the  Wrong Arm of the Law.  After the movie the 50 plus  students were given hot dogs  and other children's delights at  St. Bartholomew's church hall.  ��� After the last morsel was devoured the money prizes, for the  Garden Club were given out:  Jr. Girls, Valerie Johnson,  Debbie Coles, tie, Pat Johnson  and Gloria Carey.  Sr. Girls, Esther "Carey, Phyl:  lis Thatcher.  Jr.  Boys, Ray. Johnson,  Roland Kerbis, Richard Thatcher.  Sr. Boys, Peter Carey, Frank-  lir Roberts. ���':  Tao Kiwanis club thank the  school patrol for a job well done.  RANGERS ARE GOOD  The Periinsula Rangers made  an impressive debut in the Richmond Senior Soccer League by  trouncing New Westminster United 8-0 Sunday in Vancouver.  On Sunday, Sept. 18, the Rangers came from behind to defeat  UBC 4-2 in an exhibition game  at the university.  '( Rangers will attempt to make  it two straight this Sunday when  they take on Fairview Transfer  at Woodland Park. Game time  is 1:30.  WALLET FOUND  A wallet with a small sum of  money in it was found on the  road near 'he Post Office Saturday morning. Bud Laird brought  it to the Coast News where it  can be claimed by its owner.  tions  E. Klyne Headley, supervisor  of music for schools, said that  class work had started; and  that he was anxious to get orchestra and choral groups started along, with a band. He found  the youngsters quite interested  and already had 115 consent  7f6rms?frbm parents turned in.  Meetings with parents have  been arranged at Gibsons Elementary school for Thurs., Oct.  7.��. 3:30 p.m.; Sechelt Elementary school, 3:30 _ p.m., Fri.,  Oct. 8, and at Madeira Park  Elementary school Wedi, Oct.  6 at3:30 p.m.  Turkeyshoot  A turkey shoot is to be held  at the Sechelt Rod and Gun club  grounds, at Wilson Creek, Sunday, Oct. 3 starting at 12 noon.  This is a skeet and trap shoot  with a novelty shoot, surprise  games and refreshments. Ladies are welcome to participate.  The club is underway for the  1965-66 season, holding regular  meetings the second Thursday  of each month. A nice mess  greeted the members attending  the September meeting as vandals had broken in to the club-,  house and pitched rocks through  several windows, including three  large windows just added to the  new kitchen last spring.  tioned the possibility of bringing^ for the area, the delegation will  inform the.committee    at    its  part of the Vancouver Film Fes  tival to Gibsons. Mr. Marshall  -.presented Brian Anderson, winner of the poster competition  with 25 silver dollars and four  tickets each to the five runners  up, Erica Ball, Douglas Carmichael, Alan Gourley, Julie  Steele and Peter Weyman.  A surprise and most welcome  visitor was one of the judges  for the Vancouver Festival,  Louis A. van Gasteren, who had  only flown in from the Hague a  few hours earlier, and hearing  that some of McLaren's films  were being shown at Gibsons,  couldn't resist coming over to  see them, even though he had to  leave at 9 p.m. to catch the last  ferry.  One hundred and sixty people  attended  the   two  day  fe.1-tival  "which should justify the venture  sponsored by the school board,  the Royal Bank of Canada and  the  National  Film  Board  and  ' encourage them to make a film  festival an annual affair.  BARKER TO SPEAK  Mr. R. Barker will speak at  the Roberts Creek School on  Monday, Oct. 4, when the Parents' Auxiliary holds its first  meeting of the Fall season. Mr.  'Barker's school opened on Sept.  20 with an enrolment of 12 children.  POWER OUTAGE  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  MONDAY, OCT. 4,1965r from approximately 12:30  p.m. to approximately 4 p.m. on North Road, Cemetery Road. Chamberlin Road, Reed Road and Hill-  crest Ave.  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Hydro construction crews. to carry out necessary work for the  new Gibsons sub-station. This new construction will  provide improvement to service in the areas on completion.  B.C. HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  .Oct. 5 meeting that Mr. Richter  has expressed his desire to see  what he could do, but wants  from the committee' an outline  ' of what it proposes.  To help further knowledge of  committee operations Gibsons  and Area Ratepayers association  has' asked  for  a  speaker  . to address its next meeting,  Wed., Oct. 6 at 8 p.m. in Gibsons United Church hall.  At convention  The British Columbia Hospital Association convention is to  be held in the Hotel Vancouver,  commencing at 9:15 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29, and continuing  through till Friday, 3:30 p.m.,  Oct. 1.  The following delegates will  represent St. Mary's Hospital:  Mr. John Harvey, president of  the board; Mr. Dan Currie, trustee; Mrs. M. M. McGowan, director of nursing and Mr. N.  Buckley, hospital administrator.  The voting delegate will be Mr.  Harvey, with Mr. Currie as alternate.  VOTERS   LISTS  Enumerator voting lists have  been posted as follows for the  areas in the vicinity of the  postings: Gibsons, North Gibsons and South Gibsons near  the post office in Gibsons; Gibsons rural on post next to mail  boxes at Super-Valu parking  area; Roberts Creek at Peninsula hotel and Roberts Creek  post office; Granthams at Granthams post office and Hopkins  at Hopkins post office.  iuMMiu\Rmmimimmniniwiw_UMini.iHi��uiiuinin  CNIB ANNUAL MEETING  The annual meeting of the  peninsula branch of the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind will be held at 8 p,m. Oct.  6 at Gibsons Health Centre on  South Fletcher road. Mr. Alex  Grant, field secretary, will  speak and show films.  i_ttiB_ttmiwraiuuiuuuumuuiawttwiwiuuuw;;iUimu��uu. 2     Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.  i The Unteen Audience  A V___S_nD-C_4_B_C  G��T ons of Then womens  PROSM/<1S, /MflYSS WEMW  Pick up; A /jetv  Recipe  FoPS /vtu_-1_I��/.aJ   ST<sw  P  Coast Mems  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment bf 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.  Ratesof Subscription, $3 per year, $1:75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  A good committee warited  Efforts of Gibsons and Area Chamber of Commerce to attract  secondary industries is_ commendable but it will take more than  letter writing to achieve a desired result: There is a provincial department which looks after matters of this sort. It is known as the  Department of; Industrial Development, Trade arid Commerce.  According'.to.this department's last annual report it worked  closely?with.industrial"establishments^ boards "of; trade and chambers 6'f;';C6mmefce, research organizations and all other groups interested-in-the'industrial expansion of the province.  The effort will require a sound cohimittee which must be prepared to dp a considerable amount ofv research leading towards the  gathering of specific basic irifbrmation. This committee would have  to.be a seeker of information and not be satisfied with the meagre  knowledge available at present.  Such a committee should have men of vision who will do more  than accept a committee job and then forget all about it. This committee which will have at its disposal the thinking of the newly  formed federal Rural Development committee for the area should  :be able to get off the "ground by working in conjunction with that  committee. ��� ; .  - Gibsons has within its grasp, not too strongly yet, but still has  a grasp on something which would cost considerable cash if it was  done without some form of subsidization. So let's start co-operating and organize a chamber of commerce committee that means  business.  Plain talk wanted  Under the heading Baffled by Science the recent issue of the  B.C. School Trustee contains the following editorial on the out-of-  this-world approach some people have towards expressing themselves on simple and already well-recognized descriptive words  "Technical people always seem to use two 20-cent words, even  if one 5-cent word will do," stated William J. Gallagher recently  according to a press report. Mr. Gallagher should know what he  is talking about. He is communication services director for Arthur  D. Little Inc. of Cambridge, Mass. His comment was made just  before he was to address the American Management Association's  seminar in Toronto on how to write shorter and better reports.  Trustees and the public also know what Mr. Gallagher was  talking about. We are seeing far too much technical jargon in the  field of education these days. We are seeing far too many high-  sounding phrases when simple ones will not only do as well, but  probably will do better. Recent reports in one newspaper in this  province referred to trustees' complaints about such terms as "Resource Centre" and "Secretarial Suites." (They mean library and  typing rooms ��� we think).  What about "problem-area schools for the lower socioeconomic  group" or reluctant-learners, under-achievers, non-academic minded, intellectually-deprived, non-college oriented (most of these long-  winded descriptions of what might be described as dumb kids according to Bel Kaufman, teacher and author of the current bestseller "Up the Down Staircase").  The problem is not a new one. It was vividly and humorously  tackled by Sir Ernest Gowers in his "ABC of Plain Words" a number of years ago. This classic should be required reading for every  one preparing reports for school boards| We shudder to think what  Gowers might have said if he had seen "to dialogue." We-think  this means to confer but we aren't really sure. We aren'tyreally  sure whether those using the words know what it means\either.  How can report-writers using such expressions expect to beVnder-  stood* properly? If they aren't understood completely, how can  they expect trustees.to make the most intelligent decisions?  Perhaps the spoken word is being invaded by the type of thinking that evolves what passes for modern art. As expressions of  whatever they depict it would appear necessary to invent a new  type of dialogue to help in thhe visualization-of the explanation  these supposed works of art require. Perhaps the old-fashioned and  well understood word hokum would save letting your thoughts  start orbiting in outer space.  lip  in passing  message  Checking over Coast News incoming mail the other day it  was found there were eight different five cent stamps in use  by the public. There were two  provincial flower stamps,  Churchill, Queen Elizabeth,-the  two new stamps issued this  month, Grenfell and the Flag  Stamps.  It would appear that the Canadian postal department has become aware of the philatelic  value of stamps and is following  the lead of other nations to ^capitalize on this hobby. Maybe  there is another reason but. it  has not come to light yet.  Visitors from Ontario dropped into the Coast News inquiring about the background  of the Langdale family after  which Langdale ferry terminus  was named. It appeared the  name Langdale was ori' one  side of the family and was regarded'as such, an unusual  name that it deserved looking  into. Back files of the Coast  News at the tin %��� the ferry  terminus was opened, were  checked, and required information was obtained. The visitors  were enamoured with the Sunshine Coast and planned a return trip.  *.'  . * ���.    *  Hon. Harry. Hays, federal  minister of agriculture in a  recent speech on the prairies  took a look at politics generally  and came up with some interesting views as follows:   y    .  During my first few months  in parliament, I was more positive than ever that I woukl'be  happier as a farmer and an  auctioneer. I was often remiridr  ed of that old silent movie  serial. The Perils of Pauline.  At the. rate .1* .was- going I  figured I'd soon be back shaking hay at Pekisko Creek arid  then maybe I could do a serial  of my own vand call it 7 The  Hazards7 of Harry. But now,  that I've manageditq shbo^tli^l  first few rapids 'without 7break7  ing any important bones, 7my  views about political life at the  federal level have changed. Being a member of the federal  govenment has given 7 me a  whole new look at Canada. And  it has given me a new appreciation of politics���and I; don't  mean just the politics on open  display in the main arenas like  the municipal councils, the provincial legislatures and parliament. I also refer to the politics  of the business community arid  the politics of agriculture. For  most of my life I thought it  was romance that made the  world go around. Now, a sadder but wiser man, I'ni beginning to think it's really politics  that make the world go around.  And again I mean politics outside the recognized political  arenas just as much as inside  them.  What was  distinctive about  the Kutenai canoe?  The Kutenai Indians of southeastern British Columbia used  a very distinctive type of canoe.  It was made of pine or spruce  bark, with projecting underwater bow and stern. This kind  of craft has been found nowhere else in the world except  in the Amur River valley of  Asia. The home of the Kutenai  is a high plateau between the  Selkirk Mountains and the  Rockies, including the , fertile  areas of the Kootenay River  and Kootenay Lake, and extending slightly over the Rockies  into Alberta and south into the  United States. It is believed  that the tribe spread west  from Alberta in prehistoric  times, perhaps as a result of  hostility with the Blackfoot. Today in Canada there are between 400 and 500 Kutenai Indians. I  British sailors refitting ships  in the Alberni Canal in the  1850's claimed Alberni timber  made the world's finest spars.  Capt. Edward Stamp started  one of Vancouver Island's first  mills there in 1861.  Everywhere today, new buildings are going up; an old  sturdy house, which once stood  as a landmark, the symbol of  solid family life, is being-pulled  down to make way for a new  apartment building that will  house more- people. Public  buildings are being torn down  so larger ones may be built  to handle the demands of the  public.  It is fascinating to watch a  building being demolished,  walls crumbling under the  mighty heave of a huge.wrecki  er, yet there is a bit of nostalgia, as one wonders if the  new will be built as sturdily and  on as good foundations as the  old. As I watch the demolition  crews, there comes to mind the  lines of a verse by an unkncM  writer: I can easily wreck in  a day or two, What builders  have taken a year to do.  I ask myself, in which role  do I fit? Am I a builder or a  wrecker? There were wreckers'  in the time of Jesus "as now,  those who make it more difficult, for youth especially, to  build a clean decent life,7for.  they prefer to wr,eck the good  that many are trying to inculcate in the life of the com-  muriity. Jesus had strong words  of denunciation for such: "If  a man is a cause of stumbling  fo one of these little ones who  have faith in -me, it would, be  CHILDREN'S PLAY  Land of the Dragon, Holiday  Theatre's' second play 7of the  .season for children, will open  at Metro Theatre, 1370 S.W.  Marine Dr., Vancouver, Oct. 2 at  2:30 pin. and rim t0 Dec. 4. This  Chinese fantasy concerns the  Princess Jade Pure who is being held in' captivity by .her  aunt, Precious Harp. The rule  is that unless the princess marries before she is 18, the throne  will go to this wicked aunt who  has decreed that Jade Pure may  only marry a man with . a dra-,  gon. Although dragons 'are-bey  iieved to be non-existent, a man  does appear with one and then  the fun begins.  Nanaimo was first -named  Cblvile Town after . Hudson's  Bay Company Deputy Governor, Andrew Colvile. The present name was t adopted from  the Indian Sne-ny-mo "a big  strong tribe," referirig to the  collective'strength of the series  of villages in the harbor.  ? better for him _ to have a millstone, hung round his neck and  be drowned in the depths of  the sea." .  vBut; the builders are those  who bring help into life,' for  they   are   the   ones   who   are  building, themselves, upon a  good foundation, a house built  to His plan. Such think not of  a self-indulgent life, carelessly  indifferent to the,claims of God  and His children, but of a life  surrendered to Him, theTMaster  Builder, and in doing so,' care  on what foundations others  build.���Miss H. E. Campbell,  St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  Gibsons & District Ratepayers Association  Wednesday, Oct. 6 -  8 p.m.  \     . '" ~ ��� \ .   r    r ��� .- ���    *     ,  United Church Hall  Speaker-!  from A.R.D.A.  on water problems  ALL   MEDICINES  MUST   BE  POTENTLY  FRESH  You know what happens to a delicious custard if you permit it 'to be exposed for some  time in a warm place. It can turn into a dangerous killer/ Therefore you refrigerate custards to prevent this. Many medicines must be  protected against a similar change or they too  can be harmful.  Pharmacists are taught at college how to  store all medicines and* to date those which lose  potency after, a ^certain time. Some of .them  Must be kept away frorii heat or light. Others  7we7keep. refrigerated till ready for use. When,  dispensing ; such medicines which are subject  to change we will always inform ypii if there  are any precautions you must observe. : 7 ;J-Pp  Your doctor can, phone us when you. need a  = medicine.-We will constantly, endeavor to keep  abreast bf the expanding activities in the field  Of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We7  pledge; at:.all',times to be in the position to of-7  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.'  kRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  ������������: - ��� Rae W. Kruse \  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134-  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  | Coast-Capilano Federal Liberal Association j  | Invites'p<Yqu to the 1965 Nominating j  I ,                       Convention to\Hear I  J Dr. JACK DAVIS, j  j Parliamentary Secretary to the Prime Minister j  | The Honourable |  I ' .;'    MAURICE7SAUVE. P.C.,: 7. ' y|  I ,   Minister of Forestry A       %  Saturday, October 2  --   2:30 pmi-  Avalon Mdt&r Hotel  Marine Drive. North Vancouver  fottQl RECIPES-  asbordfare  Every visitor to Sweden  learns these three words, skol  (to your health), tack. (thank  you), arid smorgasbord. 0 The  last mentioned is the best,  known of all Swedish dining  customs. In Sweden it is often  the first .course of a festive  meal, ^but7ons some occasions it',  is the whole meal. 7 V  Fish dishes form : an important part of the' smorgasbord  and two favorite ones are Jans7  son's Festelse or Jansson's  Temptation, and Sillsallad or  Herring Salad: Recipes for  these dishes follow. Both maybe served: with success as part  of a buffet meal or as a separate, luncheon or supper dish.  The number of servings each,  one gives wiir depend on how  it is served.  Jansson's Temptation  10 canned anbhpvy fillets  4 medium  sized  raw potatoes  2 medium sized onions, sliced  3 tablespons butter  1 cup cream . '  Cut anchovy fillets into 34-  inch pieces. Peel potatoes and  cut into thin strips to make  shoestring potatoes. Saute  onions in 2 tablespoons of butter until tender but not brown.  Combine potatoes, anchovies,  and cooked onion in a greased  1-quart casserole, beginning  and ending with a potato layer.'  Add cream. Dot with remaining  tablespoon of butter. Bake in  a moderately hot oven at 375  deg. F. for about 1 hour, or until, potatoes are tender.  Variation: One-half cup of  marinated herring, cut into y2-  inch pieces, may be substituted  for the anchovies, in which  case add Y2 teaspoon of salt to  the potatoes/  Herring  Salad  1 can (12 ounces) kippered  herring  l*/_ cups diced cooked potatoes  1*4 cups diced pickled beets  1 cup diced peeled apple     , j  34 cup chopped onion >  Vs cup chopped gherkins     '   '  *4 cup vinegar ir  2,iablespoons   water  lMablespoon sugar  f_ teaspoon salt  Vs teaspoon white pepper  1 hard-cooked egg, parsley  Drain and dice - herring. In a  large7  bowl    combine    herring  with    potatoes,:   beets,    apple,  onion,    and    gherkins.    Blend  vinegar, water, sugar and sea-  , soning: Pour over fish mixture.  7 Mix: ingredients gently but  thoroughly -.-��� Pack tightly into a  mould. Chill well. Unmould and  ' ;;garni_;_r top 7 with 'a   ''flower"  7 made by arranging petal-shaped slices of hard-cooked egg  white about a mound of sieved  egg yolk. Surround the: mould'  with sprigs of parsley. Serve  with a spur cream dressing.  LITTLE   WARM   DISH  OF  .DISTINCTION  A custard is not  necessarily  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  . Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCOPAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. 8S3-2415 7  READY  MIX  comete  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.  886-9857 ��� Gibsons  a dessert in Sweden. Often it  is a magic cloak sheltering  some savoury food such , as  srhbked salmon. Smoked Salmon Custardvis an ever-popular  smorgasbord dish of the type  ; called rsmavarmt- (little, warm  dishes): It is attractive; flavorful', and a wonderful way to extend sriioked, salmon. Try it  sometime for lunch, y        y    ?  Smoked Salmon  Custard  % pound smoked salmon  2 cups milk  4 eggs/beaten .  Cut salmon into bite:sized  cubes. Place in a greased 1-  quart baking dish or 4 individual  custard cups. Combine Trnilk  r.nd beaten eggs;     pour    over  salmon. Place baking dish or  custard cups in a shallow pan  of hot water. Oven poach in a  moderate oven (350 deg. F.)  until set. This will take about  .25 minutes in the custard: cups,  and about 45 minutes7in. the  'baking dish. Makes 4 servings.  Smoked herring (kippers) are  served in many delightful ways  in Norway. The Oslo way is to  ai-rango cooked,, smoked fillets  (half kippers) and creainy  scrambled eggs in alternate  rows on a serving platter, then  garnish, with a sprinkling of  chopped chives. One egg is allowed for each kipper.  Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.     3  Here is what  the CUahaHa Pension Plan  mll^o' for people like Joe Costelld*  a 52-year-old unmarried lahourer  who earns; $50 a week.  If Joe continues to work full time  until age 65 he can look forward  to retiring with a monthly  pension of $54.16 from the  Canada Pension Plan and $75  from Old Age Security���a total  of -$129.16. That's almost 60%  of what he was earning.  If he is ill or out of work for  as long as two [years, or if his  earnings fpr.a period of up to two.  years are below iiis-reguiar wage,  he will receive the same pension  at age 65. "This..is because under  ithe Plan a certain number of  months of low or no earnings do  not affect the amount of the  pension".  If Joe wishes to continue  working between 65 and 70 and  earns higher wages than  previously he can improve his  pension. For example, if he  works until age '69 and earns  $3,600a year, his pension will be  $61.74amonth instead of $54._6.  If Joe becomes disabled after  1970, having contributed for at  least 5 years, hewill ''get a,  '  disability pension of $65.62 a  ���month until he gets both his  retirement and Old Age Security  pensions at age 65.  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 you, like Joe Costello, are  employed and have earnings of  $2,600 spread evenly over the  year, ypu will pay at the raic of  69j�� a week. Your employer will  pay the same amount.  This, advertisement is one of a  series which relates some of the  important benefits of the  Canada Pension Plan to  individual circumstances.  P>  Issued- by  authority of the Minister of  National Health and Welfare,  Canada,  Tbe Honourable Judy __aM_urst_. 4      Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.  Form PTA at  Pender Hbr.  The first meeting of the Pender Harbour PTA was held at  Madeira Park Elementary  school Sept. 21. Officers elected  were: Mrs. M. Love, president;  Mr. K. Powers, vice-president;  Mrs. D. Lee, secretary; "Mrs.  E. Cochrane, treasurers Mrs.  N. Brown, social convenor and  Mrs. L. Kilborn with Mrs. D.  Powers,  publicity.  This PTA not only brings together the parents but also the  elementary and secondary  teachers. Mr.' D. Skelton, principal of Pender Harbour Secondary school- introduced the  new teachers and reported.progress in the school's plan for  extra curricular activities and  scholastic  assistance.  Elementary school principal  Mr. K. Powers, reported substantial progress, in the new  library and activity room and  that a kindergarten under the  supervision of Mrs. L. Starinard  is off to a successful start..  High point of the evening was  an informative talk    by    Mr. -  Klyne Headley, director of music, for the district who outlined  the need for broadening the cultural horizon    and    presented  concrete  proposals' as  to  how  this   would   be   achieved.   The  interest and    enthusiasm    projected by Mr. Headley certainly  give every assurance of success;  The Pender Harbour PTA is  off to  an   energetic  start  and  all   signs  indicate   the   coming  year will be educationally productive. The next meeting will  be held aUPender Harbour Secondary  school   October  19  at  8 p.m.   .  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 >a .m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. I Aidan's, Roberts Creek  '     11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong'  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m., Matins  and Holy Communion  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a .m., Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m., Thanksgiving  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson   Creek  ���11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m..  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United   Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks   to   You,   over  C-FUN,  7:45 a.m., every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m.,' Evangelistic Service  Tues. 3:30 p.m., Children's  ,    Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30  p.m.,  Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  * (undenominational).  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  In,Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  MOVIE NEWS  Elvis Presley iri Girl Happy  aided by Gary Crosby,.Nita Talbot, Joby Baker, Mary Ann Mo-  bley and others with Shelly Fa-  bares in top lead role reveals a  dapper Elvis playing the role  of a Lothario with an infectious  grin. This picture will be screened Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Numerous bikini clad  beauties aid and abet the plot  which involves Florida's famous Fort Lauderdale, haven of  the collegiate set at Eastertime.  t s a fast moving story in Pan-  avisiori color.  Qn Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Deborah Kerr and Yul  Brynner in The Journey with  Robert Morley and E. G. Marshall will be shown. This picture, filmed in Austria is one of  international intrigue with night  fighting scenes on tne Hungarian border which became so realistic that the Reds manned  the barbed wire fences and continued seriding up flares to find  out what was going on. It is a  picture of suspense..  GIBSONS "A" LEAGUE WILL RE-OPEN TUES., OCT. 5  BOWLING FROM 8 to 10 p.m.  New  and   former   members   of  this  league   are  cordially  invited. Please phone E & M Bowladrome 886-2086  TURKEY BINGO  PENDvR HARBOUR COMMUNITY HAUL  MADEIRA PARK  Thursday, Oct. 7 - 8 p.m.  A Turkey for every winner��� Cash jackpot  This ad good for 1 free card per person  A few more bowlers needed  for the following leagues  Gibsons A���8 to 10 pirn ���Tuesday  Ladies Coffee ��� 10 ta 12 noon ��� Tuesday  Ladies Afternoon ��� 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. ��� Wednesday  Mens ��- 8 to 10 p.m. ��� Fridays  REGISTER NOW BY PHONE TO  E & M BOLADROME  Phone 886-2086  I  1966 FORD  where quiet says  i4 quality...and  ''Powered hy Eord"  says performance  1969 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE WITH UNIQUE  ..-WAY MAGIC DOORGATE  .��� FORD QALAXIB 600 XL  toRTC/LUXURY HARDTOP  Th�� 1966 Ford is the quietest ever...it may be the quietest car in the world; It has a new stronger  body...new big V8 engines...economical Big Six power...new high-performance 7-Xitre models...new  Magic Doorgate on wagons. Take a test drive���listen to the sound of quality.  '66  value with a lively  new look  1966 FALCON FUTURA SPORTS COUPE WITH GREAT NEW PIZZAS  '66 Falcon has all the zip and style you're looking for,with typical Falcon economy. Falcon  has 10 new models...more strengthin the body...more room in the interior...more luxury  throughout...and it's thriftier because it's stronger. Take a test-drive soon.  Test Drive aTotal Performance Ford at  ____&__I__N  <  Hford  .-'       TO BU_ OR LEASE-SEE TOUR FOBD DEALER  STANDARD MOTORS, Sechelt phone 8859464 Coast News, Sept. 30, 7L9&5.     5   MISC. FOR SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  COAST NEWS WANT AM  Phone 886-2622  COMING  EVENTS   7     ;  Oct. 1. Rummage Sale, Roberts  CreekT^Legion, .2 p m ; Doughs  ���nuts and tea, 15c;  Oct. 4: 2 p.m., O.A.P.O. Social,  Health Centre;/Gibsons; downstairs. '���':���'.:".��� '���������-���"���  Oct. 6: Elphinstone High School  Auditorium, Gibsons Badminton  Club, 1965-66 season. All interested welcome. Phone Norm Peterson, 886-2607 for further information. . 7 ":  Oct. .15: C.W.L/Rummage Sale,  Legion Hall, Gibsons, 10 a.m.  Oct. 22, Fri.', 2 p.m. Royal Canadian Legion 109 Fall Bazaar.  Oct. 29. Fri., St. Aidan's Fall  Bazaar will be held in the Parish Hall, Roberts Creek.  BIRTHS  FYLES ���- To David and Gloria  Fyles, Hopkins Landing, on  Sept. 25 at' St. Paul's Hospital, a  daughter,' Shelley Marie, 6 lb.,  ' 10' oz..   :-;--y y yy '-  CARD OF THANKS  Regretting our inability to acknowledge individually the/many  expressions of good - thoughts,  we wish to do so.through this  media. Thanks to;all who sent  cards and flowers during my  stay in hospital;  ���Adams Family.  Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Kennedy  and; family wish to thank their  friends and neighbors .for their  kind expressons of sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings.  Special thanks to Dr. R. M. McLaren for his consoling words  during our late bereavement  and to doctors and staff 61 St.  Mary's Hospital.      y  LOST  REWARD  Golden retriever pup, J5 months  old, picked up in vicinity of  Roberts Creek store; Thurs.,  Sept. 23 Anyone* found harboring this dog wilPbe prosecuted.  Dog requires medicine. Phorie  886-2250. y  FLORISTS'  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phorie 886-9345, Hopkins Landing.      .  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  ASSISTANT 1, REVENUE POST  OFFICE, $3120 - $3480, Postal  Service of Canada, GIBSONS,  B.;C. For full particulars as to  residence 'and qualification requirements, see posters on display at the Post Office, Gibsons,  or the Civil Service Commission, Vancouver. Apply, using  application form CSC 100, before OCT. 13, 1965, to Civil Service Commission, 6th floor, 1110  West Georgia Street, Vancouver  5, B.C. Quote Comp. No. 65^V982  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.  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask, for Dayle.  ROTS LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  REST HOME  NOW OPEN, Santaam (The  Peaceful) Quiet home for the  aged and convalescent. Lockyer  Road. Roberta Creek, 886-209-.  Old fashioned steel bathtub. on  legs; bathroom sink with taps;  steel double bed with spring.  Phone 886-2680. 1  Coleman oil 7 space heater like  new, Cost $94. Sell for $50. Ph.  886-2247.y yv y'  . Fawcett oil burner, good cooker; glass lined; 22 gal. water  tank, 2' fuel oil barrels and  stands. Offers. Phone 886-2028.  1/pr.   caulk boots,   near  new,  size Wz, $20. 2 crash helmets,  $5 arid $12. 8 transistor radio, $12  : Phone 886-2098.7  Philips 4 track stereo tape Nre-  corder> cost $399.50. Sell for  $200. Phone 886-2247.       y  Twin bed ends, $10 each! student desk, $8.50. Phone 886-2544.  Oliver OC12 cat, needs some  repairs, approximately $800,  spare parts included, for $2500.  Phone Mrs. Jack Graham; 886-  2790. evenings.  Chesterfield and chair in good  condition. Phone 886-2621.  Necchi portable sewing machine  complete with attachments. Also  sewing table. Phone 886-9360.  Timex watches from $7.95 to ?  including the electric and 21  jewel. Ladies,' men's and children's. See them at Earl's in  Gibsons,  886-9600.  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  7:MA_t_NE7MEN^ ,  TPh. 886-2116, Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  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    .,.'.-���',  Fofrguaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe/pre-  *mises.-"��    ;*'������'��� y ���'��� -.a. rpi.. y-..yp:  Shotguns, ��� rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  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  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  everything  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, 886-9340.  Carrots for sale by the pound.  George  Charman, Ph. 886-9862.  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. cinker, Briggs & Stratton  5 horse motor. 886-9304.  WANTED  Double barrel 12 gauge shotgun  wanted. Reasonable. Phone 886-  7793.  Electric winch, pull 1000 lb.  wanted. Weekends, 886-2773,  Mon.-Fri.,  OA 4-7890.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK      AND      CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459   ANNOUNCEMENTS  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone Day, 886-2933, eves.,  885-9327.  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLES?  Call your repair man  886-2434  STUMPING or DITCHING  POWDER7  Forcite,   Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's In-,  stitute,   Ph.- ,886-9340.   y  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Tree falling, topping or removing 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  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1952 Fargo pickup. New rear  end, good tires and extras. Reasonable. Phone 886-9360.  FOR SALE  1955 BUICK SEDAN Special  Clean, standard shift/hard  to get. Can ibe seen at Murray King's Garage.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING.-  ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  .GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  ' Sechelt;^Phcwie "885-2283 vr- .  Everything for your  7   building needs  LOWEST PRICES ~~~~.  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill    7  Shell dirt.  A.   Simpkins,   Sechelt   885-2132.  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  FOR RENT  Fully furnished 2 bedroom house  fireplace and oil stove, on waterfront near Roberts Creek.  Phone 886-2554 after 5 p.m.  1 27ft. house trailer. Bill Warren,  North  Road,  Ph.  886-2762.  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  . Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  PROPERTY WANTED    -i mil ��� -.-    '������ i ���-ii    !���.... ;>       ���  Cash for view building : site,  Gower Point to Langdale.' Ph.  886-7432.  v.-y-j 7.-. GIBSONS.  #2 bedroom ��� View home in  " tip top Condition with large living room, Pembroke .plumbing,  kitchen oil stove' inch-ded. 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. South-  _west exposure with fabulous  view. Selectively treed with Ar-,  butus .and evergreens. Many  wonderful homesites Full price  $11,000. "  Waterfront��� 40 acres with  700 feet shoreline adjoining Secret Cove which offers year  round safe 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. y  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. <  For Rent ��� Furnished 2 bedroom waterfront home. $75 per  month. Adults. -  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res:- 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    arid   BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ��� Immediate possession ��� Headlands Road. Newly  renovated two bedroom/'bungay  * low. T&R/17 ;,_c-: 11, sunshine kit-'-  chen with ample dining space.  Half bsmt. with extra bedroom  partially finished. Auto oil  furnace, propane range. D.P.  $1500,   balance   $84  per  month.  GIBSONS ��� immediate possession ��� Franklin Road. Level  lot, garden. Attractive three  room cottage in good condition.  Economical utilities. Only $5000,  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ������ Lower  Road. Cozy, fully serviced five  room home on concrete basement. One acre lot with stream,  shade trees, Shrubs and perennials. F.P. $9,000, terms.  Eves: C: R. Gathercole, 886-2785  WEST SECHELT ��� Two bedroom home, automatic oil furnace, basement, large view lot.  This is a real nice home, priced  right. $10,500, $5000 down, balance to be arranged.  Eves. Charlie King, Selma Park.  885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  UNUSUAL BUYS  1700 sq. ft. of house! Large  living rm; den; 2 bedrms, bath  etc. Country home only $8500  cash or $&500 terms.  They're scarcer than -��� but  we have two. Fine waterfront  properties with houses. See them  now without the rush of summer. $8,500 and $15,500.  Excellent Commercial: 400' x  800', private water supply, bldgs  trailer hook-up, 3 car- garage,  etc. See us on this one. $23,500,  terms.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  To settle estate, old 4 room  house, no plumbing, on 4V6 ac.  Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  $4,000 cash. R. Randall.  5 acres, Roberts Creek. Phone  884-5339.  Waterfront lot with summer  cottage, $5000.  Revenue property, large 3  bedroom home, two furnished,  cabins on beach. Nicely landscaped lot. $19,000 F.P.  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  LILLIES LAKE  209 ft. waterfront, attractive .3  bedroom house, perimeter automatic oil heating, electric kit-  . chen and hot water. Good water'  supply. Asking $12,500 ��� offers.  H. Gregory,  885-9(392. n  SECHELT  Clean, modern 2 siorey bus.  block. Ideal for family or part-,  ners. 3 modern suites up. Cof-.  fee 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. "1 rm. guest cabin. Paved  road. Asking $9500 with $2500  down, ba^ $65.  Call J.  Anderson,  885-9565   *'  Bob .Kent, 885-4401  Harry   Gregory,  885-9392  E^ (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  S^IEtr AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  :   '   Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R.'F. Kennett���Notary Public  The "most beautiful property  on the Sunshine Coast. 3 acres  and 400 ft. of waterfrontage developed.  Good year round mooring  Box 136, Gibsons, B.C.  One large bedroomed home including range, fridge, propane  heater, on nicely planted lot adjoining one acre partially cultivated garden and berries. Ph.  Mrs. Jack Graham, 886-2790 eve.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph. 682-3764, Eves., 988-0512  /."'��� Gibsons: The buy of the century!!! 10 level acres, of fine  black loam, % cultivated, orchard, stream, quite livable 3 rm.  cottage with full plumb. Only  ), some terms.  Gibsons: Comfortable 2 br.  view home situated on large  landscaped lot, the floor plan  features modern open living,  vanity bath. Priced right at  $8500..  Gibsons: 2 ac. of seclusion,  small house, and a real buy at  $2850 cash.  ; Gibsons: delightful . older 4  r6om home, full base. A-oil furnace, 100 x 110 view, lot, garden  and! fruit trees. Low down payment on $12,000. .__'  ONLY 3 APTS. LEFT  RESERVE YOURS NOW! I  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K; BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  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.  :   :^1jKR^ ViiEW LOIS'  'Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou*  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883^2233  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  103/4 acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890,    ..' (By GOALIE)  The 1965-66 season of the Sunshine Coast Juvenile soccer association started up with a bang  on Sunday, Sept: 26. Division 4  saw two games. Division 6 also  had two games. The teams taking part this season are:  Division 6: boys under 12 yrs.  of age as of Sept. 1. Sechelt Residential School, Roberts Creek  Tigers, Gibsons Legion and. Gibsons Canfor. The latter team  consists of mainly Gibsons boys  but has two ex-Port Mellon players and we hope to see more  boys from the Port playing before long. Also in this division  is a new entry, Madeira Park  RDi!ision 4: Sechelt Residential  Tigers, Gibsons United, Roberts  Creek Wanderers, Sechelt Legion and a new entry, Madeira  Park Kickers This division consists of boys under 14 years of  age as of Sept. 1.     ���   v   .  Division 2: Two teams in this  area ready to play but we have  been unable to form a league. A  league must have four teams.  Duration of games will be.  Div 6, 50 minutes; Div. 4, 60  minutes; Div. 2, 80 minutes.  In this area, we are desperately short of referees so anyone willing to help Please con-  tact Merv Dober, president, 886-  2208; Kurt Hoehne, vice-president 886-2657; Bill Hartle, act-  fnf secretary 886-2586 or Von  Mackay,. registrar, 886-9382  Results of Sunday games.  DRoberts Creek Tigers 2, Gibsons Canfor 2.                  , rn.  Sechelt  Res.   School  3, Gibsons Legion 0.  DlSechelt Res. Tigers 3, Gibsons  mRohevis Creek Wands 0,  Sechelt Legion 2.  Games for Sunday, Oct. 3.  Gibsons Canfor vs. Sechelt  Res   (Ref. Glyn Davies).  Madeira Park Rangers vs.  Roberts Creek (Ref. F. Jorsen-  S��Kick off at 1:30 p.m.  Sechelt Legion vs. Sechelt  Res Tigers (Ref. W. John). 1:30  Madeira5 Park Kickers vs.  Roberts Creek Wanderers (Ref.  F. Jorgenson). 2:30.  Gibsons teams please note.  Practice times are: Gibsons  United, Div. 4, 9 a.m. to 11a.m.  at Elphinstone High School  grounds. Gibsons Legion and  Gibsons Canfor, 11 a.m.to 12:30  p.m. at Elphinstone High School  Grounds. at rally  Boyd Shannon, Conservative  candidate r in < Coast Capilano,  kicked c_�� his 'campaign 7'at a  rally in; West Vancouver Community  Centre  on  Wednesday.  Shannon attacked what he  termed the shoddy record of the  Liberal government. "The auto  parts treaty is typical of their  inepthess/' he said, and claimed it aided not the car buyers  but   only    the    manufacturers.  "Fifty million dollars in savings could, and should, be passed on to the consumers but the  Prime Minister himself says  there was never any intention  that they should benefit from  the treaty." The" current promotion by mail and in the press of  the Canada Pension' Plan also  came in for criticism from Shannon. He said that the total cost  of $2.1 million was "the taxpayers' contribution to the Liberal party campaign fund."  Capt.    Shannon   promised    a'  Conservative government would  restore   honesty,   integrity   and  competence  to  the   conduct   of  public business. He said that a  6     Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.  program of positive action was  needed, particularly in the field  of medical insurance. "We want  to : see / a comprehensive plan  similar on a national basis to  the plan recently introduced by  the B.C. government. I want to  be free to choose the medical  coverage I feel I need. The Liberal ",approach is to compel  you to. join a government-run  , scheme/the Conservative approach is to let you decide for  yourself which plan you join  and to assist financially those  unable" to afford adequate coverage." ���'-''���".','  1966 OLDSMOBILE TORONADO  zm<\NMti mn\N. &. s\  ��� ..._M����*^^;>*><'**��*''*'^w**^*"'<<<'q��ow��t��^^  Soy! You should see  Yes indeed, you should! In fact, we invite you to drop around and look over the  attractive new permanent premises for the Pender Harbour Office of the  Bank of Montreal in Madeira Park. We're moving into our new office oyer the  coming weekend and we'll be ready to welcome you there on Monday morning.  Everything has been arranged for your convenience ... a streamlined counter,  with three tellers' wickets for speedy service���improved safekeeping facilities���  fluorescent lighting, an acoustic-tile ceiling, walnut woodwork, non-skid vinyl-  asbestos tile flooring and a pleasant colour-scheme... the most modern  features throughout. ,  . In Madeira Park, as in hundreds of other communities across Canada, our-  aim is to provide the same kind of helpful service that Canadians- in every  walk of life have come to expect vfrom the B of M over the past 148 years.  Amicus  E.  W. BOOTH  Manager  Bank of Montreal  Sechelt Branch  G. H. GOERTZEN  Officer-in-Charge  Pender Harbour Office  Madeira Park  V  10 3 NIIU10K CANADIANS  infill  Bank of Montreal  &UtfldA4>^g?in4t%?eut6  WORKING    WITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY    WALK    OF    LIFE    SINCE    1817      ; ____ ._B-7(M)  After a million miles of testing, Oldsmobile has introduced  a car of radically new design  that makes it the most advanced car of 1966, General Motors  announces. It's the front-wheel  drive Toronado.  The advantages of front-wheel  drive are more passenger  space and virtually flat floors���  the drive shaft is eliminated,  improved utility of luggage  compartment���ho gears / in jthe  rear.  Other advantages are reduction in noise and vibration, the  long, rotating drive shaft is  eliminated, excellent traction  and directional stability, the  pulling wheels are also the  steering  wheels.  It has a completely fresh look  because the style is no longer,  dictated   by   conventional  mechanical requirements.  ���   The up front tracking of the  new car lets you take to the  road with ease, gives excellent stability on curves and  lets you stay on course even  in gusty cross winds.  The car is of fastback design with 119-inch wheelbase  and a manoeuvrable overall  length of 211 inches/-The width  is nearly 79 inches and the car  seats six comfortably with a  flat floor that gives centre- of-  seat passengers hew room.  Auto agreement outlined  Value of increased automobile  production in Canada resulting  from the auto parts agreement  with the U.'S., will amount to  more than $250,000,000 by the  1967 model year, and for each  year thereafter, according to  Jack Davis, candidate for reelection as Liberal MP for Coast  Capilano.  ,���.  The automakers are committed to new plants and expansion  of existing plants to make this  increased production possible ���  and must invest many times the  $50,000,000 in duties which were  lifted on Jan. 1 of this year, thus  providing tens of thousands of  new jobs in Canada, said Mr.  Davis.  "By 1970, sales of Canadian-  built cars and parts in the U.S.  market will amount to several  hundred, million dollars annually, bringing in more each year  than the total amount realized  from the sale of the downstream  benefits through the Columbia  River Treaty."  Davis, a well-known economist and one of the chief federal negotiators on the Columbia-  River Treaty was speaking at.a  kick-off rally for. Liberal candi-i  dates arid campaign workers at  the Bayshore Hotel on Friday.  "Since autos and parts comprise the biggest single item in  pur payments deficit, the increased export, ��� plus the provision of a larger part of the Can-  ad5 an market from domestic  production provided by the auto  pact are major steps toward alleviating our chronic imbalance  with the U.S.," he continued.  " "Thus the benefits of the auto  pact will be threefold," Davis  claimed/ "It will-increase Canadian jobs, it will ease the balance yof payments, and it will  narrow the price gap between  Canadian and U.S. cars at the  consumer level."���.-.  Commenting ori the fact that  criticisms have/been levelled at  the auto pact because it benefits  only Ontario, in so far as jobs  and new plants are concerned,  Davis claimed that all Canadian consumers will benefit directly from the price reductions ���  and indirectly froni the increased . strength bf the Canadian  economy.    (  "No one "objects to the grain  sales because they benefit only  the; Prairies. If we.were to ex  tend this to free trade in forest  products, couldn't southern Ontario object because it would  benefit B.C.?" Mr. Davis asked.  Davis, who recaptured' the  Coast Capilano seat for the Liberals in the 1962 election, and  increased his majority in 1963,  is seeking the Liberal nomination at the riding's Convention  on 6c.72, at the Avalon Hotel  in North Vancouver.  One of the principal speakers  at the convention will be the  Hon. Maurice Sauve, Minister  Forests.   *  Grand Music Hall  An evening of original and delightful entertainment is in store  for audiences when thhe Grand  Music Hall of Moscow comes to  Vancouver. y  , Canadian Concerts and Artists  Inc. is bringing the troupe to  North America for the first  time. It will be seen Oct. 19 to  24 at the Agrodome, Exhibition Park.  The Moscow Music Hall was  assembled for the ' first time  last year and exported to Paris.  Bank of Montreal  HOUSE  This Saturday we are holding  . v '''������" r   '���  "Open House" from 12 noon to 3  o'clock at our new Pender Harbour Office in Madeira Park.  A11 are cordially invited to atr  tend and our staff will be on hand  to show you around and explain  the many modern features over a  cup pf coffee.  We sincerely hope that you will be  able to find time to attend.  Manager & Staff  BANK OF MONTREAL BILL NOftTHWOCSD  'tThe are crew enjoy their first  , UNHURRIED meal in MANY CAYS...  COeadquarters.  I'M SURE glad! but we've !  LOST PLENTY OF ���OODv  timber/  CANADA  England reached via Savary island and boat race  (By ERIC THOMSON)  The first, ferry "on Easter Monday brought my son Willie from  North Vancouver to pick me up  for- a weekS.ri Savary Island.  This time he: was travelling light  for .we were going there to loaf,  but we did collect from his mother her usual, plurii pudding,  cake and other delicacies to  soften the frontier experience  that lay ahead. We were on our  way 'in short order, arid as we  turned the park corner in Gibsons, we noted that weather-  beaten sign . across the shore  end of the ramp to the wharf,  which bore the word "Au Re-  voir" for those who run to read  and for those who can't run, to  guess at. This had a special  meaning for my son, as he was  shortly to go,to England for a  year- as an/exchange;' teacher,  and ]this;trip to Savary was not  for work, but for a holiday in  which to absorb impressions to  last him until his return.  It was a fine; sunny morning  with little traffic on the road,  so we got up to Powell River in  record time. As we passed  through Westview, Willie noted  a south-easter moving up some  distance out in the Gulf and  hoped .that we Would beat it to  his island. We beat it to the end  of the road at Lund all right,  where the water taxi runs to  Savary, but our. luck was out,  for the taxi was just leaving on  a run to another place, arid during the 40 minutes we had to  wait, the south-easter caught'up  with us and; churned the placid  waters between Lund and Savary into a turmoil equal to  what we had had on last year's  crossing. We got out into the  middle of it, and the waves  broke in spray over the weather  side of the boat, but came in  through the leaky roof, quite  in Hollywood tradition.  : When we got to the island, we  were-faced with a lee-shore landing in a storm, and Willie's  pint-sized car-top skiff in which  to make it. Our boatman had  .  A. "H. Heaslip and Associates  Offices in Eaton's Stores Buildings  Q.^^^^^J^ KIDD  OPTOMETRIST  PARK ROYAL OFFICE 2nd FLOOR  --,...���/���  .-.->.-���;    ,/:.    ^.Eaton's Store Building  PARK ROYAL SHOPPING CENTRE     '  TELEPHONE 922-3325  Chiropractic Announcement  Effective Sept. 23/65 the Chiropractic Office at  1678 Marine Dr., Gibsons will be open MONDAYS and THURSDAYS only.  For your convenience the hours will be extended until 7:30 p.m. on these days.  For Appointments call 886-9843 any day  i_fru.i__.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE IM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  P  recently   taken   over   this   taxi  business and this was his Tfirst  experience   of   this   kind   of   a  landing  at this place,  and he  didn't like it- at all.  After some argument, we persuaded him to go round the  corner to the front of Willie's.  place, where the wind and waves  would be; off-shore...: Willie explained, and we found him to  be right, that the south-easter  splits on the other end of Savary and re-unites off. our end,  but there was a small backwater off his beach where landing  conditions would be safe. That  was the case, but two factors  entered into it, the one, the tide  was low,; exposing a quarter of  a mile of beach, the other, our  boatman had just as much difficulty in keeping his motor-boat  up to the shore in the new location as he had had in keeping it  off the shore around the corner.  ;.'��� We got our stuff ashore piecemeal all right and our boatman,  much relieved, departed. Our  belongings were only fractionally above the water and we had  to move them faster than the  rising tide. Willie* had a> sand-  wagon on the shore, a low-bed  chariot with wide treads on the  wheels, on which he pulled up  hi_ boats. We parlayed one load  ashore apiece, and got this con-  ; traption  downyto   our  pile   of  things, put the boat on it and  our things in the boat, only to ,  find that we couldn't move the  wagon, but we were ahead of.  the tide. By both of us taking,  pack-loads   ashore   we   got   to  where we could move our chariot,  and got everything up  to  - the house and under -cover,;of ..the. ���,  verandah, safe and dry.  ��� Then the rains came. We talk  of our Sunshine Co^st, but it  can on occasion dump liquid  sunshine, and, just too late to  catch us, we got a cloud-burst .  that roared off the roof. From  then on luck was with us, the  propane fridge lit with, the first  match; so did the stove; the water came up from the pump; and  even the little electric light  worked, so iri exactly one hour  from entry, we sat down to a  three course dinner expertly  prepared and served by the versatile William.  The next day was cold and  windy, but just,right for what I  had in mind, which was to buck  up and burn a large tree which  long ago had fallen across the  clearing. It took some time to  get the fire going, and most of .  the day to saw the tree into sections which I could split and  move. Willie had an indoor job,  a double barrelled jig-saw puzzle. He was facing his large fireplace and chimney all round  with cracked rock, and first he  had to consider what fitted  where, and then he had to make  it. It was slow work, and at  times he made little progress, at  other times- the strains of cowboy song indicated that he had  struck an easy stretch.  *      ���      *  The next day was serene and  warm, and he got well ahead  with his masonry, and my fire ���  burned brightly, and to it I added all the broom bushes from  either end of the glade which  runs past the seaward side of  the house. There are two kinds  of broom on Savary, the common variety, which I was getting rid of, and an uncommon,  delicately-scented Spanish variety, which long ago became established around the hotel. I  had tried to transplant small  bushes without success.  Last year I noticed, seedlings  coming up where the afternoon  teacups were emptied at the hotel, and got permission to take  home a dozen or so plants for a  tryout. They have lived; and  two years ago, I collected .some  seeds and forgot to plant them,  but this year put them in a box  in the open, and they all came  up, so I have now about a hundred young plants. The Coast  News has not, as-yet, achieved  a gardening section, but if anybody wants some of. these they  can have .them as long as the.  supply, lasts/-  We were all alone, except for  our furred and feathered neighbors, and when we stopped at  (Continued on Page 8)  BALLET SCHOOL  Opening: October 2. 1965  -Joan Headley  Teachers from Bolshoi, Kirov,  Ballet; Russe,  Canadian National,   Royal  Academy  CLASSES NOW BEING HELD  CHRISTIAN   EDUCATION   CENTRE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phoiie Gibsons 886-9996  GILMORES VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343  Headquarters for -  OFFICE SUPPLIES  and  STATIONER  CHILDREN'S WEAR ��� WOOLS and SEWING SUPPLIES  OPEN FRIDAYS TO 9 P.M.  writing to  anyone?  your  envelope  should  show., a  lThe name of the person  you are addressing.  2 The street number,  street name, or post off ice  box number, apartment  or business block, suite  humber, if any.    <��2g8����-  3 City, town or village,  and postal zone, if in use,  province, too7 ..    ���-   -,.... ���     i  4 Your name and your  complete address in the  upper left corner.  DIRECT DISTANCE DIMING  is coming!  Starting SUNDAY OCTOBER 17  GIBSONS, SECHELT, PORT MELLON  and PENDER HARBOUR subscribers  will be able to DIAL DIRECT to  over 85,000,000 telephones  throughout North America.  Direct Distance Dialing ��� D D D ��� is a fast, easy way to make your  -ONG DISTANCE calls. It applies to STATION-TO-STATION calls.  With this new advance in telephone service, you actually dial ouf-of-town  numbers yourself.  To provide this service, new automatic equipment was installed fo put your  call through to its destination via the fastest available route. This equipment  automatically notes the charge on the call a. STATION-TO-STATION rates.  Soon you will receive en booklet in the mail describing how to use  Direct Distance Dialing. Keep it by your phone for easy reference.  B.C.TEL  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  7'- Try  Peninsula Motor Products  P.y.   '- .   Ltd.    --���   0.  Sechelt -; Ph, 885-2111  "''���'.    Ted Farewell  ^m^^^t^*^*^^*  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage   Fields   Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  I John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pn canadien  Mcculloch  homelite  STIHL  PIONEER  JACOBSEN MOWERS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  N  Phone 885-9626  J___iUg_W*110.: "  (Continued from Page 7)  noon for lunch, we discovered  that it was their feeding time  ' too. From our kitchen window  we watched our, resident squirrel select his corie for the day  . from where I had been working,  we. saw a seal chase a yard-long  cod through  the  shallows,  our  .eagle planed, down on some  noisesome ��� tid-bit��� in   the , ebb,  : and away out at Eagle  Rock  -.. two otters hunted their mid-day  meal. The evening of a. perfect  day brought us roast chicken,  :plum pudding and hard sauce,  and a libation of,Bristol Cream.  TAt sunset I went out and played my pipes up and down the  glade, and I happened to be at  the far end of while Willie was  pulling my fire together at the  other end. I had started to play  "The Green Hills of Tyrol" as  the tune appropriate to the time  and "place, and I saw Willie  raise his rake and keep it raised, yy  ���Sometimes, when I have played to children, at; the foot of our  pathway at7 Hopkins, .when I  have stopped;' I have noticed  that it took a moment for them  to return to the world of reality,  and once I did just that there to  a Gibsons real estate 1 lady, but  it never occurred-to me that I  could magic a school teacher,  but I did. I didn't pass any remark, neither did Willie, but I  think, we shall both remember  that day.., 0 ' - , ���  : The. rest of our time passed  quickly and the day we left everything was calm and sunny,  so we departedin peace. On the  way home I was thinking'that it  would be a long time before we  wore at Savary again, when Willie broke in on that thought by  saying that if he could manage  it, there were two things that  he would like to do before going overseas, one, a few days at  Savary after school was out,  two, to compete in the Kitsilano-  Dundarave rowboat: race again.  So it came to pass that he and  family did get back to Savary-  in July.       ���  J.-*.  ������ *     *  By that time my wife had  made arrangements for us to  stay for a while at Paul Lake,  near Kamloops, at which idyllic spot this is being written, but  it didn't take much to persuade  her that we could spend a few  days at -Savary as well. Summer brings a change there, the  summer cottages and the hotel are occupied, power boats  are everywhere, salmon are  plentiful, and when the sun  shines the setting is almost tropical. So Willie got another look  at his island, and caught many  salmon, and got back to North  Vancouver in nice time to take  part in that Dundarave boat  race, which he had won last  year in my St. Ola, which this  year had been sent down to  await his arrival. He predicted  that he would be in first at 3.15  p.m. at West Vancouver. My  wife and I went down to see the  race, and, he was in first, right  on the dot of his predicted "time.  Four hours later, he and his  family stepped on the train for  Britain, to live for a time in  the green and pleasant land of  his forebears. Whatever experiences lie in front of him I feel  sure will be pleasant ones, and  I know that he will look back in  laughter at "Au Revoi" and see  beyond' it an up-coast island  awaiting his return.  MASTER SWEEP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  Soli-ik's Service Station  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  CLOSED  Oct. 11 to Oct. 18  For Holidays  re-election  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Prime Minister Pearson has  announced that the next-Federal election will be held on  November Sth. : Parliament  therefore has been dissolved.  Two hundred and sixty-five  M.P.'s have ceased to be. The  cabinet, alone, will carry on  until after election day.  This, therefore, will be my  last diary, at least until after  November 8th. I have enjoyed  writing it. And, for its 'publication, I want to thank your  paper most sincerely. It is difficult enough for an M.P. to  keep in touch with his constituents. But in a far flung,  varied, fast growing and already populous riding like  Coast Capilano, it is almost  impossible. Hence I am most  grateful for the space which  this weekly newspaper, has  given me in order to cover  events in Ottawa.  Like many M.P.'s I will be  seeking re-election. Belonging  to a political party I will also  be taking sides. This, alone,  is sufficient reason for discontinuing my diary at this time.  Before signing ' off though,  there is one thing I would like,,  to do. It is to list the issues  which have been worked over  recently by a number of Royal  Commissions. They will have  to be dealt with by the next  government which takes office  in Ottawa. Each candidate  should therefore be asked where  he stands in respect to:  1. Changing Canada's constitution;  2. How to share our tax dollars between Ottawa and the  provinces;  3. Reorganization of the Unemployment Insurance ' Fund  (especially with regards to  seasonal activities like fishing  and logging);  4. Federal support of a National Health Plan;  5. Federal aid for education;  6. Laws with respect to banking in Canada;  7. Reorganization of radio and  television broadcasting in this  country;  8. Free trade in automobiles  -and other products;-  9. Foreign control of Canadian industry;  If you can get clear cut answers to most of these questions, you will be in a much  better position to choose the  man and the party which you  will want to have, represent  you in parliament next year.  Scuba divers  favor control  Legislation controlling SCUBA  diving will be sought by the  B.C. Safety Council during the  next session of the' provincial  legislature.  The Council's Diving Safety  committee will ask that in future all SCUBA divers submit  to a qualifying examination and  that successful applicants be  issued with a card enabling  them   to  buy  compressed air.  The Safety council is working  with the Royal Canadian Navy  Diving Establishment (West)  Esquimalt on a series of three-  day examinations. The next examination will be sponsored at  Esquimalt during the" Thanksgiving Holiday weekend October 8 to 11.  Only 40 applicants will be accepted and they must supply  their own transportation and  accommodation plus all equipment with the exception of compressed air. Applicants should  contact the B.C. Saftey Council, 1186 Nicola Street, Vancouver 5, B.C.  3*30^51^^  w K)R YOUR CONVENIEKCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone Answering   Machine  our ELECTRQNIG SECRETARY  will answer your call and 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.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site    . ,  Phone 886-9826  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  Arc & 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  BINGO  56 CALLS  $300  50 CALLS  $510  Thiirs., Sept. 30  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  ���FOR RENTAL  Arches,! Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  7 Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  v   Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings .  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ^hone   885-9777  NORM BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpentry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles  laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt  Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886*2048  ���^-���j-���_-___��__.���____-____. <  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros�� Florists  Phone   886-9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  ,  Free Estimates  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements^.  Agents for ROCKGAS  7 PROPANE    ������:������.  Also "Oil Installation  Free estimates  ���  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SCOWS  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ,,. LTD. .'  Heavy Equipment Moving  7 & Log Towing:  Phone; 885-4425  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  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  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  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  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.   886-9682  That was some drive! Not many people can reach that water   -      hole!1;  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  . Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ��� service  Lowbed hauling  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  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  GULF BUILDING. SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your   building  needs ,  Sechelt��� Ph. 885-2283  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464    ;  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���   Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  APPLIANCES  Radio,  Appliance  & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  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  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone   886-2200 Butterflies that travfel!  Married in Chilliwack  RICHARDS���TESCIIKE  The wedding cake was made  and decorated by the' bride's  mother who also fashioned the  attendants'1 gowns when Sandra  Teschke and' Robert Gordon  Richards exchanged marriage  vows. Rev! R. W. Bray officat-  ed at the .afternoon rites in  . Chilliwack . United Church for  the ybt.rigest .daughter : of Mr.  and Mrs. Karl Teschke, Columbia Valley, and 7 the only  son7pf Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  W. Richards, Gibsons, B.C.  Given iri marriage by 7 her  father, the bride .wore an empire styled gown ^ of riorganza  enhanced with lace appliques.  A large norganza. rose held her  veil.. She... carried red roses.  .Wearing-reel peau de soie  gowns with lace , - overblduses  and headpieces entone the  bride's; attendants' 7were Mrs.  Larry Elchiik, Echo Bay, B.C.,"  and Miss Ethel Erho.  Larry Elchuk and Willis La  Hose a .tended the; groom and ���  Darryl Teschke and Bruce  Richards were ushers.  Forester's Hall, Sardis, was  decorated for the reception in  red and white to carry put the  theme of the wedding. Toast  to the bride" was proposed by  her uncle, Wes Shingler.  Bouquets of red roses were,  arranged on the bride's table  with  the  wedding  cake.  Serviteiirs were cousins of  the bride, Debbie Shingler,  Patty Henderson, Leona Shingler and Linda Shingler.  Mr.7 and Mrs. Richards will  live in Vancouver while the  groom attends the Universitv  of B.C.    ,.':'���'  7       CHANGES POST  W, J. Mavor has been appointed Public. Relations Assistant at  the Council of the Forest Industries of B.X.. Mr. Mavor was  formerly Public Information Supervisor with the B.C. Telephone  Company and has an extensive  background with news media.  - y By Mrs. M. WEST  We are again taking part in  ��� research into : butterfly migration as associate members of  a team headed by Dr. Fred  Urquhart of Toronto University.  Entomologists have been studying the habits of the Monarch  butterfly for more than . 20  years, and in the last 10 years  thousands ' of Monarchs -have  been tagged in North America.  A small label printed with  number and return address is  affixed over the butterflies  i'ore-wing and appears to cause  them no difficulty in flight.7  From those returned Dr. Ur-  quart has been able to map  the main migration routes,  south in fall and north in spring  and much knowledge of the.  butterfly has been obtained/  Not so much is known about  west coast Monarchs, partly  because they are not so numerous though it is known that  they travel south from as far  north as Alaska. One of their  favorite winter habitats is Pa-  . cific Grove, California, where'  the butterflies congregate by  the thousand and the community passed an ordinance as long  ago as 1938 for their protection.  To try to map western migration routes and also to see if  by changing their location anything, can be discovered to add  to our limited knowledge of  how these small,- seemingly  fragile creatures navigate such  vast distances, we releasedh  some 250 tagged butterflies,  from Gower Point last year.7  Specimens were returned from  Brittania Beach, North and  West, Vancouver, Vancouver Island and White Rock.  This year as well as coming to the coast by mail some,  have been sent to Bristol, England to be released. Our first  shipment for 1965 arrived last  School Distnet N<>. 46 (Sechelt)  ADULT EDUCATION PROGRAM  p..   .. -  _     .,/��� y... ������..���' ���.���-.-������. ' \ "      * I  The following classes will definitely be held at the times and places indicated:  ELEMENTARY BOOKKEEPING CERAMICS AND POTTERY  Tweek and others will follow during the next few weeks. If you  find one of these orange and  black butterflies we would appreciate it if you would let us  know the.number; on the wing  tag and then let it continue its  journey, Tel. 886-2147.  Bazaar draws  Sat., Sept.. 18 was the date of  the annual bazaar of the Ladies  Auxiliary, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112j Pen-J^r Harbour, and it proved to be a big  success.  A large crowd gathered in the  Community Hall at 2 p.m. where  a large assortment of aprons  and children's garments, hand-  knitted baby sets and the ever  popular stuffed toys were displayed.  Another table of home baked  bread, pies, cakes, candy and  preserves soon disappeared,  along with flowers and mystery  parcels/Afternoon tea was serv:  ed  at  nicely  decorated  tables.  Raffle prizes were ,won by  Mrs. W. Sundquist, Garden Bay;  Mrs. Peggy Bruce, Vancouver  and Mr. Ian Simpson, Klemtu.  The floor raffle, a grocery  hamper, was won by Mrs. D.  Aitchison. The ladies take this  opportunity to thank all who  donated and gave 'of their time  'to make this such a success.  Sunrise fire call  Friday morning's 7:30 a.m.  fire alarm was blamed On the  sunrise. Investigation revealed  that someone looking c out .of  their window saw what iooked  like a fiery picture in the windows of the lower side of Jerry  Dixon's barber shor> store area,  Cpl. Kenny of the RCMP investigated and was satisfied that  was the only thing that could  have happened. The sunrise  was blood red due to smoke  haze. ��� .  EARLY GOLD EXPORTS  In 1867, British Columbia had  a gold industry, a small export  trade in lumber,* one or. two  whaling   enterprises,   sawmills,  Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.     9  grist mills, breweries, distilleries and a - salmon canning  plant on the Fraser River.  (SiBSONS  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  Phone 886-3848 or 886-2404  y -..- ',.'_. /   ' , ������.''������''  I wish to thank all my past customers for their  patronage arid Wish the new owners Cy and Gerry  Johnston every success in fhe future.  JACK PREUSS  YOUNG MEN  Required for our various coastal logging   '  operations  EDUCATION ������ Grade 11 or better  HEIGHT ���5'8" ��� 6' ^  WEIGHT ��� 150'- 185 lbs.  Successful applicants will be hired as trainee chocker-  man,7;with an hourly rate ofi|2.57f and will be expected  to attend ^additional training courses, during non working hours, preparatory to future advancement. Give full  particulars of age, height, weight, education, 'marital  status, and work background in letter of application to:  RAYONIER CANADA (B.C.) LIMITED  314 West Pender Street,  Vancouver 3, B.C. k  7 6r Apply' ���"-. oy. y   '   ;  NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICE '  125 East 10th Avenue.  ; Vancouver", B.C. 7  TUESDAYS,   7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 5th, 1965, at Elphinstone  Secondary School.  DRESSMAKING  TUESDAYS, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  *���       commencing October 5th, 1965, at Elphinstone  Secondary School.  PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  TUESDAYS, 7:30-9:30 p.m.  commencing October 12th, 1965, at Elphinstone Secondary School.  TYPING  MONDAYS, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 4th, 1965, at Elphinstone Secondary School.  ENGLISH 40 91  TUESDAYS,  7:30 -9:30 p.m.  commencing October 5th, 1965, at Elphinstone  Secondary School.  TUESDAYS,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 5th, 1965, at Elphinstone Secondary School.  LADIB KEEP FIT  THURSDAYS, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 7th, 1965, at El- ^\  phinstone Secondary School. Pp  SAILING AND NAVIGATION  THURSDAYS,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 7th, 1965, at Sechelt Elementary School,    y  WOObWORK  THURSDAYS, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  commencing October 7th, 1965, at Elphinstone Secondary School.  Remember y  the ftin you had ,  last time you |  cleaned your range? |  The following classes will be started if instructors can be found:  MATHEMATICS 20/30  PHYSICS  101  SCIENCE 10/20  MATHEMATICS 120  HISTORY 102  UPHOLSTERY  FLYING INSTRUCTION  (Ground School)  We have not yet received the minimum enrolment necessary to permit  us to start up the following classes in which interest was originally expressed:  BASIC ARITHMETIC  CAKE DECORATING  CHINESE COOKING  CREATIVE WRITING  DUCUMENTARY FILMS  (Gibsons)  FIRST AID  ELEMENTARY FRENCH  GARDENING  GIFT WRAPPING  MEN'S KEEP FIT  LAPIDARY  LEATHERWORK  NEW MATHEMATICS  for PARENTS  PUBLIC SPEAKING  SPANISH  SHORTHAND  Persons wishing to take any of these subjects are urged to send In their enrolment from and fee as soon as possible. In many cases only a very few more enrolments will enable these classes to be set up. No one can be admitted to any class  unless he or she has previously registered and paid the fee. In addition to the classes  arranged in Gibsons, classes in the same subjects can be arranged in othe)r areas  if there is sufficient demand. For any information, call 886-2141.  Remember your bruised knuckles?  The groping and stretching to reach the back  of the oven? The grease and mess that left  you as grubby as a chimney sweep?  Well, forget it! The new electric ranges  make cleaning a breeze. Surface units  swing up - oven doors swing out or lift off -  linings pull out to make cleaning as easy  as can be. And some ovens actually  clean themselves - automatically!  Automatic? The new electric ranges offer  'infinite heat' controls that let you dial  the exact degree of temperature you want  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2062  C& S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  And built-in rotisseries that roast and  baste automatically. And time controls that  will cook a meal for you while you are out of  the house. And timed appliance outlets  that switch on automatically. (You plug In    "'  your coffee maker before you go to bed ���  set a dial - and presto! You wake up  to a perfect cup of coffee.)  But go see for yourself what's cooking  at your appliance dealer's. Discover the fun  of cooking the clean, convenient, calm way-  on anew electric range! There's a size,  type and colour to suit your tastes to a T.  J  B.C. HYDRO  -H-  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C.'��� Ph. 885-2131  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 10    Coast News, Sept. 30, 1965.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gib-ons T-Phone   8^  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  Thurs.     FrL     Sat.  Sept. 30  Oct. 1     2  ���I  7M-G-M   ,  presents A  10EPASTERNAK:  PRODUCTION -=  Mon.    Tues.    Wed.  4        5       6  e.-IU-ir|  SHEUIY  I  . A fflPE . m PANAVISaON'ah,  FK3_B_��     METRooaoK  LUCKY PROGRAM NUMBERS UNCLAIMED  375, 1001, 241 & 875  NEW NUMBERS 51 & 457  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���ECONOMY  Lei Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  BOWLING  E & lit, BOWLADROME7  (By ED CONNOR);  Gibsons B: Shakers 2644 (935).  O. Shogan 255, A. Haleta 241, D.  Sleep 635  (260).        7;      ���  Gibsons A: A.' Robertson 836  (264, 2i6, 326) K. Swallow 606,  (251), F. Reynolds 622 (258),;F.  Nevens 626 (248), D.7Lefler 616  (240).  Ladies Coffee: M. Peterson  527, M. Lee 551. '���, ,  Ladies Wed.: R. Wolaiisky 508  G. Elander 546. .   P.  Teachers Hi: P.D.A.s- 2521, -  Pinheads 874. B. Peterson 600,  D. Lefler'244, D. Holland 624..  Port Mellon: Hot Buns 2538  (946), Hits and Mrs. 2538. D.  Musgrove 629, (272), G_yn Da- -  vies 617 (284), V. Roitluff 615  (261), K. Taylor 244.  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2371  (865). C. McGivern 624 (249),  '.-��� B. McGivern 283.  Juniors: Ciana Watson 220,  Dan Weinhandl 272, Robert Solnik 241, Randy Godfrey 284 (155)  Colleen Husby 269 (150), Wayne  Wrigiht 313 (168), -Richard Godfrey 330 (206), Mike Musgrove  202. ���      |  NDP NOMINATION  ' Gerrit Van de Meeberg 61-S^y  chelt   area   sought   nomination  Sunday as Coast Capilano NDP .  candidate for the federal elec- ,  tion. He was beaten by William  'Deverell   of   North   Vancouver^  The   third    contestant    seeking  nomination was Mrs- Constances,  Buchanan of Powell River. yMr:  Deverell is a former newspaper^  man.  It's so nice to be seen in ... .  Fashions from H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  COATS ��� DRESSES ��� SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES ��� SLIMS  KNITWEAR ��� LOVELY HOUSfl COATS  LINGERIE AND MILLINERY  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  SECHELT,   B.C. ���   Ph.   885-2002  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  p^-  IMPAIRED ON VESSEL  William  Blackmore  of ,Gran-7  bier   Island   charged   in   court  with  operating  a vessel  while  impaired Friday evening of last ^  week was fined $50 and costs:;:  lEIJECTM CUEAH  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE'  ���-', ,. , '       RUGS  Phone 886-989��  Teacher of  Chanrpions  Pat Muryn  Announces Fall Classes in Single Baton,  Double, Military Marching, fancy Strut,  Dance and Twirl, and Fire.    r  CLASSES FOR ALL AGES FROM 3 to 21 yrs  Beginners ��� Intermediates  Super-Advanced ���  ������������.���      ��� ��� "���������       ..���.���������"   * -,'���'���' -  CLASS FEES are $5 per month  One  hour  weekly,  with batons  available  PRIVATE LESSONS - $2.50 per hour  FOR REGISTRATION CALL  Mrs,Muryn8  ���. r">--  V- M.^' ��� ���*,>"���"    -"    "*���" "  EVER   SWEPT   ONE  OF   THESE ?  Then you will know what it's all about!  Some people don't.  In fact some people don't even have one.  Where does their smoke go?  Some people don't have any of that either.  It's not that they've given tip being warm.  They've just given up smoke.  Of-course they've had to give up soot and  ���smell and stain too.  But you have to when you're using  flameless electricity.  McPhedran's have installed a quarter of  a million watts of Markel Electric Heating  this year  And not one of them will ever have to be  swept.  Of course when we install yours you can  keep the chimney.  They come in handy on Christmas Eve.  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9689


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