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Coast News Oct 14, 1965

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Array Provincial LIbrary,  Victoria* B�� <;���  GOLDEN CUP AWARD.  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number ^^ October. 14, 1965  7c per copy  Expansion debated  AV.1  Sechelt's 'municipal cpui-Cil.'at  last Wednesday night's meeting  explored the problems of village  expansion with7 representatives  from - West Sechet and Selma  Park involved. 7 7  Gordon Hall representing the  Sechelt .Fire TDepartment and  Harry Batchelor of Selnia Park  favored the establishment of the-  fire- district extending -towards1  the east and under the Regional  Services act.  West Sechelt representatives  included Frank Parker- Mrs.  D. Hayward, Mr. E. C. Montgomery and Mr. Clifford Thorold. Following discussion it was  arranged that a public meeting  be held at. which an official of  the department of municipal af  fairs woyld take .paH. J. date for  the ^meeting awaits7a letter from  .the'"department.'"'. 7'  The inclusion of West Sechelt  ;iri the municipality would slightly more than double the present population- of [Sechelt municipality. THoweyer iri the meantime., a 'considerable amount of  -work would have to be .done before this could' become a "reality.  It was argued that inclusion1 of  the area east, of Sechelt would  result in too large a problem at  this time and would result in  the village, having to assume the  responsibiities of a' town which  would also imply the taking over,  of many other aspects of municipal life which at present are  not assumed by a villige municipality.  Nominations planned  Gibsons Ratepayers association hopes to be able to put forward the names of candidates  for municipal election at its next  i meeting Nov. 3. This will allow  \ ample time for fbr campaigning  as nominations' will take place  late iii November^ with: the election-coming early in-December.  This was decided at last Wednesday night's meeting in Gibsons United Church hall when  25 -persons heard a talk on  ARDA.  John Matthews, and William  Price,', Gibsons representatives  on tbe Rural Rehabilitation committee under ARDA explained in  general terms what this committee might be able to do for the  area.. Mr.1' Price discussed water and explained. that if < the  public-wanted to do something  about water, a district water  board must be formed. He told,  of the"visit Here of Mr. Harrison/  district engineer of the federal  works department .who along  withtMartin J. J." Dayton, Vancouver professional engineer  now working on. a water -report.  for:' Gibsons municipal council.  They are conferring on a sur-  ��� vey.vy:.. ���' yp:y.yp- ������ vy.y-y-V7:, .'7'7"  Mr. Matthews: outlined "organizational and financialaspects  of the federal ARDA arrangement which also includes the  province. He told of his part in  the visit recently to see provincial Agricultural Minister Richv  ter and his deputy Mr. A. H.  Turner' during which the area  case  was presented  for inclu  sion in the federal-provincial  program. He also outlined the  federal, financial obligation  -which entailed $25,000,000 over  a period of five years to be  spent along with a special fund  of $50,000,000 over 7 five years  covering certain Rural Economic Development projects,   y  During the meeting the chair-r  man, Norman Harris arinounced  a drive would oe instituted for  members and read a letter  which would be sent OHt. Here is  the letter:  "We are pleased to announce  that on Friday, Sept. 10, the Gibsons Ratepayers Association was  x revived   at   a   meeting  in  the  United. Church Hall.  "The purpose of this organ-,  ization is not. merely to represent the' ratepayers, but also  the best interests of Gibsons,  which.-includes .the merchants,  and businessmen of this (community which are a very'important part in the growth of this  municipality.  "We would like you all to become members of.this organization, and you can rely on our  co-operation, particularly where  "our interests are mutual and  beneficial to one another.  "In order to get this Ratepayers Association on a sound financial footing, we would respectfully request and appreciate  a contribution which we can assure you will, be money well  spent, particularly if we get the  '. proper membership and person  nel to run It."  Bums shoot Oct. 24  Shooters, Oct. 24 is, the .date  set for > the first Charlie Burns  Memorial shoot at Gibsons Rod  and Gun Club7A.~  ��� -;,  .-.    v...'...      /  The' club -urges anyone from  Port "Mellonpio    Earl's    Cove  who is interested inj rifle shooting to  attend.  There .is     no-  charge and an impressive trophy   will   be   awarded  with  a"  smaller one for, the winner to  keep   permanently:   Each  year '  the   name   of  the  winner  will  be engraved on the large trophy.  Your support either as a contestant or as a spectator would  help make this an annual event  Sunshine Coast shooters can be  proud- of. Rules governing the  shoot are as follows:   1. Competition to be conducted annually under the direction  of Gibsons Rod and Gun Club.  ���/ 2. .'Rifle must ��be sporting rifle  25 calibre or larger, weighing  not over 9 lbs. complete with  scope of not over 4 power/  3. Three shots to-be fifed off  hand at 100. yard target with not  more than 5 minutes between  first;. and1 last shot."     ���   ������.   7 . ���  4. .Highest score to win. In  the event of ties the winner is  to be decided by the smallest  group which will be the 3 shot  group with shortest distance  between two widest spaced  shots. -  5. Competition open to anyone who has been .a. re'side:-)  of the area from Port Mellon  to Earl's Cove for one year or  more..  6. Competitors must own the  rifle .they use.  Safety awstrd presented  At a smorgasbord dinner Friday night- in Danny's Dining  Room, department of highways  maintenance . crews and their  wives, of Gibsons and Pender  Harbour, were presented with a  silver safety award for establishing 108,004 man-hours of accident free work. -  Cecil Chamberlin was chairman. He introduced Mr. W. M.  Underwood, district superintendent who,in turn introduced the  visitors, Mr. Caldwell, regional  safety officer;: Mr, A. Shiiidell,  public relations officer and Mr.  W., Baker, district safety officer  who' introduced the area maintenance foremen and their wives  Mr. and Mrs Dave Pollick of \  Pender Harbour and Mr and  Mrs Oscar Hogue of Gibsons  area. Welcomed were Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Lane formerly of  , Prince George who are now  with the Gibsons maintenance  crew.  Mr. and Mrs. Wiren, Mr.,Wiren recently having retired from  the crew, were given an ovation  by the 37 .who sat down to th#  smorgasbord.  Indians meet!  .A convention of Indian coun-|  cils of the Salish tribe from Van^  cpuver  Island   and. the  Lower,;.  Mainland will be held at Sechelt  on Saturday winding up with a.y  banquet in the ..evening in the:7 al  area  outside  the  village  of  Reserve hall." The .councils will|;:7 Gibsons has been receiving fire  ��TribS <SaIs?frOm nuinerouP Protection   from   the   volunteer  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  objective  t.  For several years now the rur-  barids along with provincial and  federal government Indian department officials including Mri  Marcha'nd, a newly appointed  Indian assistant to the minister  of Indian affairs in Ottawa, will  ' attend^ ������'.       .���������" -7y  ������-���'-  ��� Minuunuunnuuinim'  anum  outlined  Do whatever you want if you  don't harm anybody is the  maxim for his Free School, Mr.  R. Barker told "parents and  teachers at the Parents' Auxiliary meeting at Roberts Creek  school.  Mr.  Barker's  school,; ion. the  highway near    the    Provincial  camp,    opened    in.. September  with an enrolment of 12 chiR  dren, and accommodates pupils  from kindergarten to   grade  7  who may progress at their own  desired speed. There    are    no  grades,  exams  or competition.  The  school is    a    democratic  workshop run by children and 7  teacher?    alike,    each    having  one vote  on all issues. except  for the law, healthand safety,  Children    and     teachers    are,,  equals,. Mr. Barker stated,; arid ;  we;are all called by our firsty,  name.; y^py. ",..-��� Ay ���. y-- ������ -y '���'-, ��*���'���'- Ar  In, pybiic schools; Mr7 Barker  said, there is fear of conformity; the .classes are: too large  arid there is too much pressure  applied. The system is7.turning  out well-educated robots. That  higher education is required - in  order to make a living is utter  rot, he said. Children, grow up  in fear that they will lack the  ability to provide    for    them-r  ��� selves.  A lively question and answer  session followed. When, queried  as to the comparison of progress made! by free school and  public school children, Mr.  Barker, replied that free school  "children learned "because they  wanted to, and therefor learned  more quickly.  Suite plans  to be checked  Making two imported duplex  homes into two. four suite apartments occupied the attention of  Gibsons council Tuesday night.  The duplexes would each be of  four suites', with five rooms  each on the top and middle  floors and a basement or ground  level spite of four rooms.  The cost, according to the  building permits before council  would be $19,000 each with Gerald Smith, contractor and McPhedran Electric doing . reconstruction work on them. Council learned that Gerald Smith  built the duplexes on their original sites.    ,'        ,  .  One is in th= name of Charles  English on the permit and the  other in the name of ,.H. H.  Rummel of . North Vancouver.  After discussion council, tabled  the applications .for. permits  while: the district'. health' officer  made his check first. Both are  on Winn Road at" S. Fletcher.  ��� A third permit was. in the  name of John .Atlee ..who was  given permission to build a  $3,500 six room honie.  Councf.l decided that some  -time,-perhaps in a few years,  all street lights would be of the  vapor type as installed on- Marine /Drive. All newly installed  lights will be ,of- the vapor type.  Action' against dead ' parked  cars .on- village streets is promised by council after hearing  complaints of such cars i  firemen. The firemen themselves  operate as one unit under Fire  - Chief Bill Scott. However - they,  ; have two halls and two sets of  equipment financed in two separate ways.7, 7  )AAf : ���   r  The hall and equipment in the  village is maintained:by the vil-  lage. The: area hall and equip-  ; ment   on. the   North   Road   is  [maintained  by  donations  only,  ^from the rural area. As7the need  arises,-   the    equipment   works  back  and  forth^ from   area   to  ��� village and vice Versa.  Unfortunately the manner of  financing the area hall and  equipment has been most unsatisfactory with the annual income barely "meeting operating  : expenses and no money for new  equipment. The volunteer firemen themselves deserve great  credit for keeping .the_ equipment going and scrounging repairs when needed and doing  the work themselves.  Each year the people living in  the protected rural area are  canvassed by letter > and some  by knocking on doors to get  money. '���,..'  Approximately 25% of the peo  piesmake donations^..with, the  remainder expecting protection,  arid accepting reduced fire insurance rates for nothing. Yes,  reduced rates. The ^difference-  -between $2.35 per hundred dollars in the unprotected:^ area  against .70 per hundred in the  fire  protected area.  In February of this year Gibsons Area Fire Department decided to try for the forming of  a Fire Improvement District under a new amendment of the  Municipal Act. This would allow money to be collected by  taxation and paid to the provincial government in the usual  manner.  A committee was set up to  handle the matter, and after  much correspondence a meeting  of ''.the committee was held with  Mr. G. E. Whelen, field representative for Mr. Dan Campbell ���  minister of municipal affairs.  Mr. Whelen outlined the steps  to be taken to form the necessary Fire Improvement District  and the committee will ��� act accordingly. The area in question  is the exact same area presently classed as the Gibsons Fire  Protection  Area.  It is the committee's intention  to ask for a mill rate assess  ment of 1.07 mills which would  give a budget of $3,500 the first  year. As the district contiriues  to grow the annual inebnie would  automatically increase without  any further expected increase of  mill rate. '-y  Since it has required in the  past approximately $100 per  month to operate and maintain  the area hall and equipment,  this will not-leave too great an  amount for expenditure on new  'equipment.  In order to clear up and forestall any possible confusion it  should be clearly understood  that there is no intention of  splitting the volunteer firemen  into separate units. The'fire improvement district is being  formed to ensure the area, of a  more stable income so that service can improve for the area  and be in a better position to  keep up with the growth in the  future.  Elsewhere in this issue you  will see a notice of intention  wherein the exact description of  the area is given.  The Gibsons Area Volunteer  Fire Department sincerely hope  that the people concerned with  this proposal will support this  move so that better equipment  may be obtained to get to the  fire quicker and do a better job.  ovation given  "O0:Pr   By Mrs. M. WEST  Those : who attended, the 'concert given !:by :the >Royal;/ Can-  y adian. ,Ej^hee^:pBand7 !ywere7;  ^ny^eged^^t^^^a-t^c'lH^the  baridsmen'syenthusiasin : isweep  through!the audience"of 500 students like',a forest fire, bringing them to their feet to give  the band a standing ovation.  As 7 the students were thrilled  with' the band's performance,  for many of them their-.first  band- concert, the musicians  were delighted with their audi-  RD A meeting  ence. After the concert Lt. L.  Camplin explained-:: how great  an effect the audience has on  quite sure what was. happening.  The bandsman introducing the  Dog   ,Show   almost   created   a  th^;band:and(^oVi inuch .they y .stampede-as he-said'the^dogs-  ali'ehjby^'p^^^  arid young-people.^   ��� 7 "7     doorV Every child stood up "to  In the mornirig the band gave     look.   At   last   we  caught' on,  on  A general meeting of the area  Rural Development Agreement  committee under the federal Agricultural Rehabilitation and Development act will be held Friday evening, Oct. 15 at 8 p.m. in  the Hospital Cottage, Sechelt,  at which a start will be made on  the formation of a much wider  committee.  Up to this point the committee is, operating on a nucleus  committee basis and will have  to expand its numbers in the  committee to order to get the  fullest possible co-operation. At  present Norman Watson of Sechelt is chairman and Les Peterson of Gibsons is secretary.  Directors appointed are Cliff  Gilker and Eric Prittie of Roberts Creek; A. A. Young and  J. A. Morgan, Welcome Beach;  Henry Whittaker, Pender Harbour; A. J. Rutherford, Halfmoon Bay; Clarence Joe, Sechelt and William Price, Dick  Kennett, Charles English and  John Matthews  of Gibsons:  CNIB drive on  The annual meeting of the  CNIB branch was held on Oct. 6  when it was decided the annual  campaign for funds would start  on Oct. 15 and run through to  the end of the month.  Canvassers will be out on  those days and it is expected  that this year's drive will at  least be equal to that of last  year. Official receipts will be  given to all donors.  CHILD'S BRACELET  A child's silver bracelet found  in front of the Bal Block can  be picked up afjer identification at the Coast News office.  an hour's concert for Grades  5-7 of the whole school district  from Egmont to Port Mellon.  Lt. Camplin, friendly, humorous  and -relaxed, quickly established, close relations with the children and introduced each instrument, from the piccolo  through the woodwinds, trumpets, horns to the percussion  with short excerpts from various works to illustrate the range  of each' instrument and the  part it played in the whole  band. It was easy to see the  bandsmen were used to playing  for children,, their program interspersed lively familiar tunes,  nursery rhymes and folk songs,  with ^syncopated contemporary  music and delightful comedy  pieces. '  It was the first time the band  had performed their version of  the Dog Show without a loudspeaker, but perhaps they'll do  'it that way in future. Because  of the life-like noise of the dogs  most   of   the   audience   wasn't  Flewer show  for October  Plans were laid for an October flower show by Gibsons  Garden Club at their September  meeting in United Church hall.  A small admission will be  charged. Tea will be served  and three door prizes given.  Following a brief business  session, the group enjoyed the  beautiful color flower slides  shown by Mr. R. Boyes of  Ocean Park. These slides have  been shown extensively to  garden clubs on the mainland.  The familiar blooms and the  very rare are in the collection  and every season of the year  represented. Mrs. Boyes very  ably commentated on the pictures, explaining the conditions  that each one flourished under.  A hearty vote of thanks was  given to Mr. and Mrs.  Boyes.  The afternoon concluded with  social half hour over tea and  refreshments. Details of the  flower show will be announced  later.  there weren't any real dogs,  only the bandsmen with poker-  straight faces having a lot of  fun.  The afternoon concert for the  high school students was a  similar balance of familiar and  new melodies. The last movement of Dvorak's New World  Symphony, music by Offenbach  and a stirring contemporary  trumpet trio written for his two  trumpeter sons by the famous  Mexican trumpeter, Mendez.  Leroy Anderson's musical typewriter was as delightful as at  (Continued on Page 4)  TV for  schools  To keep parents, teachers and  taxpayers up-to-date on the latest possibilities of Educational  TV and of w__at is being done in  other school districts, Gibsons  PTA has arranged for Mr. J. E.  Matthews, __.T.V. consultant for  B.C. Telephone to address the  October meeting on Monday, at  8 p.m. in Gibsons Elementary  School gym. A film about educational TV will also be shown.  Expansion of the Kamloops  School District's successful experiment with Educational TV  has resulted in Vancouver and  Nanaimo School Boards considering the possibilities, while  school districts in Europe and  the United States have been using TV as a teaching aid for  some years.  Can this medium be useful  in this school district? Would it  be possible through TV to make  better use of the excellent teachers we have? Would a TV system make it possible for us to  to offer more courses at high  school level? Would the challenge of such a new approach  be rewarding and stimulating to  the teaching profession?  If we cannot afford such a system, at this time shouldn't we  be planning ahead for maybe  five years from now? These and  many other questions are being considered by the district  school trustees following their  convention in Vancoorer. Coast-News, Oct. 14, .1965.  ��oast Mzws  PHONE 886-2622  . '        ��� r    0.  Published every Thursday at Gibsons,-B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association. .  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets fhingj done  Immaturity magnified  - One can hardly imagine officials, at the Vatican even breathing  deeply upon hearing that some TV characters in Canada in striving to be ridiculous had used the Pope's visit to the United States  as the basis of a supposedly satirical skit on its Sunday night show.  Taking into consideration the two performances, that of the  Pope and that of the characters on the TV show, thepontiff wins  hands down. He at least pleaded for the betterment of humanity  while the TV characters could only appear ridiculous after a few  hours of beating their brains out while the supposedly satirical  skit was given birth.  Seven-Days-in-One-Hour is too much of a job for any TV character employed by the CBC. They should be given a ten minute  show for a period during which they could read excerpts from the  Elsie books. However Vatican officials like many others will dismiss the episode as a prank originating in immature minds.  Homework for parents  ' Something is wrong with modern education. In the days before  schooling became a science and seven-syllable vocabularies began  to clutter up >��-Ool offices, a man could figure oh doing his son's  homework with some degree of assurance. And his soil had confi^  dence in the work his father did. Not that it fooled teacher very  often, but it was a pleasant, workable arrangement all around. To  be sure mother did most of the work on spelling and history, but  father sort of enjoyed the geography, and definitely liked the arithmetic assignments.  But now, the boundaries are all messed up and-the current  events class seems to keep a 12-year-old lad better informed than  his father. It's the arithmetic, however, that's the big stumbling  block.  As we said, something is wrong. How is a man going to do his  authentic homework if the pedagogues keep switching methods?  Isn't there anything in this world that doesn't change?  60 colored photographs  Subjects covered in the winter  1965 edition of Beautiful British  Columbia Magazine, now on  sale, range across much of the  province ��� and to England and  the United States as well.  Sixty color photographs in the  quarterly magazine, published  by the provincial government's  Department of Recreation and  Conservation, illustrate articles  on Christmas, with night shots  taken ' in Victoria and Vancouver; the Richter Pass Highway  between Keremeos and Osoyoo;;  British Columbia House in  London, England, and San  Francisco; northern Vancouver Island; a study on birds  and , animals of the province;  a photographic gallery of British Columbia communities, including Ashroft, Ladner, Van-  derhoof, Enderby, Princeton;  and Nelson; and a report on  the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police Musical Ride which is  coming to the province next  year to provide pageantry for  British Columbia's centennial  celebrations.  A    Rocky    Mountain    Goat  graces the cover of the .winter  issue and a painting by Vancouver artist Tatiana Lubato-  vich-Lu is reproduced.  Well aw.are of the appeal of  the color photographs produced  by Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine, the publication is offering a scenic diary for 1966  to new and renewing subscribers. The diary features 26 illustrations in color and is described as a Christmas bonus.  HEADLIGHT   SHIELDS  In some areas of the province,  motorists use a clear plastic  shield to protect their headlamps. This is quite legal. However, some driver's are using  amber colored shields which reduce light output. They are reminded that the Motor Vehicle  Act stipulated that headlamps  shall give out only white light  and shall not be covered by a  shield which reduces the output of lights Safe driving at  night demands maximum light  output. Get rid of those colored shields.  Picked ip  ill passing  Among Coast News visitors recently was a couple from Seattle who were interested in the  Sunshine Coast from the tourist  point of view. They requested  that the Qoast News supply them  with pictures pf Sechelt and Gibsons to use in their tourist promotion work in the United  States. They represented the  A.B.C. Charters Inc. supplying  U-drives, Tair taxis, hunting and  fishing and apparently wanted  to widen their operations to include the Sunshine Coast. They  were interested in the services  and accommodation which the  area could provide.  Another visitor was a National  Film Board representative, who  was interested in. data ori life  iri Canada during the .period of P.  the early lSEO's. It appears the  *'NFB has in mind some sort of  program which would cover events in Canada during the period  starting.shortly before the end  of the First World War.  Life in Winnipeg at that period of time and for some years  .  afterwards  did   contain  events,  of national interest. For instance :  is was in.the Mclntyre block on.  Main St.,  Winnipeg,  where the  Great War Veterans association 7  forerunner of the  Royal Canadian   Legion,    was    organized.  There '.was also the 1919 strike,  and. other events. ���  According to the recent issue of Canfor, Canadian Forest  Products monthly publication;  pulp production for the Howe-  Sound Pulp division reached a  record high for the month of  August when 15,220 tons of air-  dried pulp were produced. This  was the highest monthly production rate in the history ��f  the mill during its 14 years of  operation.  * #     *���   7  From the same bureau comes  the information that British Columbia   and   Ontario   have   the  smallest average sized families  in. Canada. While the other provinces have an average of four,  B..C.   and  Ontario" rate   at  3.7,  Quebec and the Maritimes had  the highest rate at 4.3 while the  prairies   averaged   3.9.   British  Columbia has the highest-rating ~  in families without children,JJ0.6,  percent with  the prairies next P  at 29, Ontario 28.3,' Quebecj 23.5 7  and 24 percent in Atlantic pro-7.  vinces.'  *:,#.:*���".':.������  In   the   14; years   from   1951 P  through 1964 life  insurance in :  force; has increased    to    $66.5  billion  from  16.2  billion  more  than 30�� percent: On a provin: 77  cial basis, the increases range J  from 203 percent in Prince Ed- [���  ward Island to 438  percent in \  Alberta. The Canadian Life In- v  surarice association reports.       '  Alberta and British Columbia ;  recorded, the largest gains  in  population and the largest provincial increases  in life insur;;  ance ownership: Four provinces ;:  with below average increases in ;."  population  ��� New   Brunswick, 7  Manitoba, Nova     Scotia    and:  Prince Edward Island ��� also  show   below-average' gains   in :���'  life insurance ownership.  Quebec and Newfoundland are at  or  near  the  average  for both  population  and  insurance  changes.  The exception from the pattern are Saskatchewan and  Ontario. Saskatchewan had a  population increase hiuch below  average but enjoyed the third  largest advance in life insur-,  ance ownership. In reverse, Ontario had a below-average increase in insurance despite an  above-average increase in population.  A look at changes in income  after taxes for the average  provincial resident. helps explain these exception. Of all  the provinces Saskatchewan  has enjoyed the third largest  rise in per capita income after  taxes since 1951. Ontario's  average income gain , was below the national average.  * *      *  If any verification is required  on the cost of building materials now, the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics can provide it-for.  you. For instance the period of  1935-39 had a steady price basis which DBS has rated for  comparison purposes- at 100. The  August, 1965,  figure was rated  at 365, almost three-and-one-half  times as much.  >����������_���---��a*M_.aB��a-*a>��<  (by C.J. HARRIS)  Since the U.S. started its Social Security program 30 years  ago both benefits arid contributions have risen sharply, but the  periston tax has climbed a good  deal faster than the pension  cheque. Also of interest is the  point that even after 30 years  the maximum benefit under Social Security is not much higher  than the maximum,the Canada  Pension Plan will pay to start,  but after those 30 years the U.S.  worker pays about three' times  the pension tax that the Canadian worker will pay to start.  With the avowed aim of keeping the pension out of politics,  the original Social Security law  provided (as does the -Canada  Pension Act) a fixed schedule  for future pension tax increases. Originally, the maximum  cost to the worker was. $30 a  year, and the legislation set a  future ceiling of $90 a year. Despite the good intentions of the  U.S. Congress in 1935, an American worker's maximum liability for the Social Security  payroll tax is now $174, arid will  be $277,20 in 1966. Benefits have  increased, but not in: proportion.  To start, the maximum pension  at age 65 was $85 monthly; now  it is $116 and it will rise to $127  in 1966.  By way of comparison, the  Canada Pension Plan's maximum on retirement at age 65  after ten years of cbntributions  will be $104.-17 a month. This is  somewhat less than Social Security's maximum of $127, but  starting in 1966 the maximum  employee contribution here is  to be only $79.20 a year, compared to $277.20 in the U.S. The  Canada Pension Plan is not exactly comparable to U.S. Social  Security but our neighbor's 30-  year experience is certainly fair  warning that, unlike private pen  sions, a government-operated  "insurance" program can be  radically altered from a long-  term, fixed-cost contract.  A new point of concern in the  U.S. is that now some politicians  propose to double the public  pension's benefits and charge  the. additional cost to general  tax'revenues. "While welfare in  today's complex society needs a  powerful engine," one responsible publication says of this proposal, "it also needs a good set  of brakes.  N.   Richard  McKifcbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  7    The Corporation of the ^Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Annual List of Voters  Notice is hereby given that a Court of; Revision will sit  at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part.of any person to be  added to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly placed thereon. .-.,..  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by. the Court  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1965.  E. T. RAYNOR, Clerk  BE    THANKFUL  m 6^  .-. If your, family now enjoys good health ��� Be.  Thankful. If you have not been, seriously' ill  this year��� Be Thankful. If your physician, or  other members of the health team have helped  you or your loved ones overcome a health problem' ��� Be Thankful. ������  .We are thankful because we can supply the  medicines and. sickroom needs so importantly  necessary to overcome sickness, sustain good  health and sometimes even saVc lives. We are  also thankful for the,opportunity to serve ..yon.  . Your doctor can -phone: us when yon need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep, -  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of J great change. 'We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services. ��  v  . :������   y       "        . ������'���'- -k    '-     ���     "'~ --���  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt-.  886-2023 886-2726 .    885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  wmmmm  A m VALUE for m  this Christmas  give a yearly  subscription of  BEAUTIFUL BRITISH COLUMBIA  .    ;---#'r__'��'/*ry  A. scenic travel diary and a  beautiful 6" x 8" Christmas;  greeting card-FREE I  i With every yearly gift of a  Beautiful British Columbia  magazine subscription you purchase  we will include a scenic travel diary  (worth $1) and a 6" x S" Christmas  card (worth 25)0 announcing your gift  Subscription. .'..;;.,'  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful gift for friends and relatives any-  where-in the world. This spectacular  illustrated magazine deals exclusively  with British Columbia and is published  .quarterly by the Department of Recrea  tion and Conservation. (A regular yean  subscription is.,worth $2 alone.)  ORDER YOUR GIFT SUBSCRIPTIONS  FROM THE     ���''.'���"  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  Your Christmas Gift Package and personal  Christmas Card announcing youryear-round  gift of "Beautiful British Columbia" will be  mailed but by Department of Recreation and  Conservation.     ' 'yp.  It contains'the winter issue of the magazine,  plus a scenic travel diary featuring 26 of  the best colour pictures from Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine as well as writing-  space for every day of the year. Coast News; Oct. 14, 1966.  y;ou  Canada *j_  Where would ypu go to���.  .  see a pingo?   ,  Pirigos .are found only in the  Arctic; they are most common  in the Mackenzie Delta area.  A pingo is a volcano-shaped  mound -with a permanent core.  ��� of solid ice aridian outer coating of soil that may have vege7  tation on it. -Pingos may rise  some hundreds of ; feet above  the surrounding terrain. yThey  result from pressures on layers  of unfrozen material lying between a substratum .of permafrost and a frozen surface.  Why are the printed debates  of the House of Commons   '  called Hansard? '      .  The name is derived from  British usage. In 1774 Luke  Hansard (1752-1828) began to  priBt the journals of the Britirl  House of Commons. He was  succeeded in the enterprise by  his sons and grandsons. The  Official Parliamentary Debates  of the .United Kingdom still  carry the word Hansard .-.on' the  title page, but the Canadian  debates do not. Actually,, the  Hansard family never operated  in Canada, but the reports of  debates of the Canadian. House  of Commons- were prepared  and ..printed by private enterprise until 1879.  Two daily . publications.7 besides Hansard are issued by the  Canadian House. of .Commons:  Orders of the Day (the daily  agenda paper) _and 7Votes and  Pfoceedings (a 'record of the  day's business). The general  public may subscribe to these  publications as well as to Hansard.     "       ' ,    .  VANCOUVER   OFFICE  The newly-formed B.C. Sports  TFederation is proceeding with  /the establishment of a central  provincial sports arid recreation office in Vancouver, in co-;  operation with the B.C. Recreation Association. A joint committee of the two sponsoring  organizations announced the appointment of Laird McCallum  to.serve as executive secretary  and'to direct this new project.  Spain had a flourishing textile industry in the 16th cen-r  tury. 7 ''.-���'���.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  *Vrdinarily,l don't pick up hitch-hikers?'  ROBERTS  CREEK S & 4?  ^ 4*  CREDIT UNION   MM��/  y^_______f_r5Pl^_*'  Sechelt, B.C. _____P5iN_________l__-____f'''  _______________7_P^Wl________*  OPEN   TUES.  to   FRI. ^^^^_f__|___|__I_______k  11 a.m. to 5 p.m. X.     '/T<-y5^^B__________  OPEN   TUES.  to   FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at   Gibsons,   Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt,. Egmont  can we do  /  CANADA  writing to  anyone?  your  envelope  should  show...  T^m''"Apy^\  1 The name bf the person  you are addressing.  2 The street number-  street name, or post off ice  box number, apartment  or business block, suite  number, if any.  3 City, town or village,  and postal zone, if in use,  province, too.  4 Your name and your  complete address1 in the  upper left corner.  Not too long ago, small logs, sawmill cuttings and veneer  clippings had little value in the forest industry. Then,  we learned how to turn this waste into valuable products.  Today, as pulp, newsprint, paper, cartons, Pres-to-logs and  panel board, this material is now of great value to world  markets. And in turn, to the people of British Columbia.  Waste not, want not. This old-fashioned policy pays handsomely in two ways. Right now, it ensures that every acre  of forest will yield its full quota of payrolls and prosperity.  But equally important, by using this former waste, we're  preserving essential timber resources for future generations of Canadians. For your children and their children.  MacMILLAN, BLOEDEL and POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of the forests. Ovation  (Continued from Page 1)  the earlier performance. The  climax of the afternoon concert was the Post Horn Gallop  and a; medley of popular folksongs.  Special guests were Mr. McKee and seven small boys from  tbe Bowen "Island Elementary  school who made the long trip  via two ferries in the pouring  rain. A repeat of the comedy  number Baa Baa Black Sheep  one of the morning selections  was played in their honor.  LEGAL  WATER RIGHTS  .Re7 Application for water  rights, in accordance with Government Water Rights Act, I  Eva, F. Cocroft, Vancouver,  B.C., wish to apply for water-  rights for domestic use, on Malcolm Creek, Sechelt, B.C.,  wihich runs southwest into  Strait of Georgia, Point of diversion will be located at East  bdy. of lot 14, DL 2596, G.P.I.N.  W.D.  Buyyoufe  Canada'  Savings  Bonds  at the  Royal  Ask for application form  ���at "your nearest branch.  Buy for cash or by instalments. Canada Savings  Bonds never fluctuate in  value, can be cashed any  time for full face value,  plus interest. *"'.  ROYAL BANK  Mr. Headley accepted the  pleasure of conducting from  Lt. Camplin during both conr  certs and his every movement  demonstrated his personal delight in being briefly a part of  such a wonderful group.  It isn't just their high standard of musical performance  which makes the R.C.E. Band  an outstanding one in North  America but their whole-heart-  joy in playing together,, and  ability to share their happiness  with their audience.  Special bouquets are in order  for those who made this new  experience possible for our  children, the board of school  trustees, Mr. Klyne Headley,  music supervisor and Col.  Rochester, O.B.E. acting commander of the B.C. area who  not only gave permission for  the band to come but arranged  for the army to pay the transportation costs. Also thanks to-  the Royal Canadian/ Legion,  Branch 109 who so generously  donated their hall, to the Legion  Ladies auxiliary, especially  Mrs. G. Clarke, and all PTA  members and others who helped  provide a much appreciated  lunch for flie bandsmen.   -.  THE COAST NEWS  19 mew  Ted, Dick, Don and Joe. Poole  along with George Walsh, all of  Hopkins and Granthams Landings built themselves a $20,000,  42-foot tug on Hopkins beach  and launched it with the aid of  a tractor. It was christened the  Bighorn and was meant for towing jobs.  Forty prospective basketbal-  lers turned up for the. opening  night of the Gibsons basketball  season and presented a problem  . of finding the time in which  they could all play on organized teams.  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Cameron  took over the management of  the Garden Bay Cafe.  A water board meeting was-  held at Kewpie Camp with 40  present and another meeting  was called for further discussion. In the meantime the area  has been looked over from  where the water was to be piped.  Mr. B. Webster, grades 6, 7  and 8 teacher at Sechelt plans  to organize an orchestra and  the report stated he had 60 children 'lined up but more instruments were required.  C. W. OL. SALE  The Catholic Women's League  will hold a rummage sale'  starting at 10 a.m.- Friday, Oct.  15 and lasting until 12 noon.)  There will be a good selection  of clothing and small household articles as well as a cup  of coffee.  Those still having articles for  this sale should phone 884-5344  or 886-2350 for a pickup. All  clothing left after the sale will  be distributed to needy families  in Vancouver by the bureau of  St. Vincent de Paul.  HALFMOON My NOTES  Coast News, Oct. 14, 1965  Notice to Tax Payers  in Ihe  Gibsons Fire Protection'  Area  Intention to apply to the Department of Municipal Affairs  fo form an Improvement District for fhe purpose of financing and maintaining the Gibsons Area Fire Hall and Equipment.  THIS IS INCORPORATING DISTRICT LOTS  682, 683, 684, 685A, 687, 688, 689, 690, 691, 692, 693, 694,  695, 842, 902, 903, 906, 907, 908, 909, 911, 914, 1314,.  1328, 1400, 1401, 1402 1657, 1R, No. 26, 26A. ��� New  Westminster Land District.  The annual mill rate will be 1.07 mills  providing a budget of $3500.  Any objectors to this formation may write to the Inspector  of Municipalities, Victoria within 30 days of the second  publication of this notice. \'V ..������.  G. R. RUGGLES, Chairman  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Cindy Edmunds is in St.  Mary's Hospital with her arm  broken in two places after a  fall from her bicycle. y  Just home- from hospital and  feeling much better is Mr. Harry McLean.  Mrs. G. B..Simpson has left to  spend the winter visiting friends  and relatives in Vancouver and:  California.  Friends met to  say  goodbye to her at a tea at the"  Tinkley home last week.  New residents of Redrooffs are  Mr., and Mrs. Jack McNeil who  have bought the Rick Lamb property. Mrs. McNeil's brother,  John Gillies of Vancouver, has  bought The Bowl, the Welcome  Beach cottage which previously  belonged to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stewart. The Stewarts are  now. residing at their Vancouver home where Mrs. Stewart  has-been under doctor's care  for some time.  Tenants of Mrs. Pat; Ness'  house at Halfmoon Bay are Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Pickard. Dave  comes, frond Pender Harbour and  Mrs. Pickard is the former At-':-  nita Benner of Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Rob Wilkinson  spent last 'week in Vancouver,  and returned bringing Mr. and  Mrs. James Willis of Vancouver  as their Thanksgiving weekend  guests,    y ;  .-. '*������'-,��� 7        ;  At the Frank Lyons home are  Mrs. Lyons sister,^ Mrs. W... E.:  Blodgett   of , Winnipeg   and  her  granddaughters, Susan and Car  ol Laird of Vancouver.  The Stan Moffatt's daughter  Lorraine arrived home for the  holiday weekend in time to help,  celebrate the ninth birthday of  sister Kit. 7   .  MOVIE NEWS  The Big Parade of Comedy to  be Shown" at Gibsons Twilight  Theatre Thursday, Friday and  Saturday of this week is one of  those features studded with so  many stars that if one started  t0 name them some would get  /left out. There are at.least 30  kings and queens of comedy in  the lineup and among them will  be such as Lucille Ball and Red  Skelton, to pick . out two top  names without effort.  For Monday, Tuesday and  Wednesday there is a restricted  iilm with Sophia Loren in the  top role of Two Women. No one  under 18 will be admitted. That  is why the restricted sign is put  up when this film is shown.  TITLE CHOSEN     v  The Tidewater Players' Club  has chosen Robinson Crusoe  for their next production ��� a  Robinson Crusoe such as the .  author never dreamed of. The  " goings-on on Paradise Island  are scandalous and must be  seen to be belieyecL Co-directing with Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie is Mr. W. J. Naylor of Roberts  Creek.  left in car  Janice Susanne Johnson, in  her second year, died from the  effects' of carbon monoxide  when left in the family car with  Timothy, her three year old  brother, Friday evening of last  week oh the Reserve at Sechelt.  Timothy, was rushed to St.  Mary's Hospital where he was  revived but the baby was beyond recall.  The car had apparently been  left-parked with the youngsters  in it at about 8:10 p.m. and  when the "other occupants returned 15 minutes later the two  children were found. crumpled  in their seats. An RCMP inquiry  willbe held into the deaths.  BEGINNERS   CLASS  A beginners class for square  dancing 'will start at 7:30 p.m.  on Saturday, Oct. 16 in Hopkins  Landing Hall. S-quarenaders will  hold their regular dance later  that evening starting at 8:30  p.m. If you like to trip a healthy  light fantastic come along and  enjoy yourself.  GIBSONS AUXILIARY TEA  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary  will hold a tea Wednesday, Oct.  20 in the United Church hall.  It will start at 2 p.m.  New & Used  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  NEW  '65���6 H.P. MERC.  '>       .Reg. $333��� $299-50  USED  '65-^9.8 H.T��. MERC. $325  '65���6 H.P. MERC $275  '64���6 H.P. MERC. $215  '63���6  H.P.  MERC.   , $175  "       '  2 ONLY ' :"V  '61���45 H.P. MERCS.        i  $275 ea. or the 2 for $500  '55 Mark 20 MERC 16 H.P.  with controls $90  Terms can be arranged for  your convenience  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA  PARK  Phone 883-2248  lew Chevy Heavies  np to 48,000 HM.0VW  up to 66,000 lbs. WW  Mow there's a treat new line  of Chen-let tracks; the 70000 aai  80000 Series with OCW ratings  ap to 65,000 lb*! There's a  mw it" con- entioul-cab that's  best yet for work__g efficiency.  There are new high easac-ty  frames and axles. There's  mw power, right up to the SS7  ea.in. Diesel and the 478 ea. la.  gas. lad there's Chevrolet's  faa-eos dependability built sight ia!  T-16__  Hew low-cost Torq-Flow  4-eyele diesels  for true economy!  Five treat new 4-eyele Chevrolet  Diesels pat the aeeent on saviocs as  never before. low first cost recovers  yoar investment qaiekly; low  ranning costs and low maintenance  costs pat now Chevrolet 4-eyele Diesels  _a the profit ptetore for everything    ,  from -Bodtam-daty round-the-city  work to loiig highway hauls.  Hew engines  Hew transmissions  Chevy has a power plant to salt  every Job requirement in each weight  class���18 engines, 12 of them brand  new for *8S. There's new versatility,  new big-load capability with  both gas and Diesel engines. And  you can match powerful Chevrolet  engines with the widest choice  of tfansmlsslons ever���from  S-speod Synchro-Mesh to 18-speod  Spicer... automatics, too!  rhmo your Chovrolot Doaltr about any type of truck yon want  268-count'em-268  models!  Here's what's new: bigger engines,  more engines, bigger tracks, mora  tracks, high capacity frames  and axles, self ���adiast-og brakes oa  most light and mediam duty models.  And more! Check the long strong  line of Chevrolet Workpower  Tracks for'68 now!  CHEVROLET  Chevy's built lor  bigger thingsin W  AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET TRUCK DEALER IN SECHELT  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. /      .,, Phone 885-2111  Be sure fo see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listings for channel and time. Coast News, Oct. 7 1965.  COMING  EVENTS  MISC.  FOR SALE  (Confd) ANNOUNCEMENTS   (Confd)  Oct. 14: Thurs., Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary meeting, 8 p.m.,  Health Centre. 7 '  Oct. 18: 2 p.m.y O.A.P.O. regular meeting, Health Centre, Gibsons,  downstairs.  Oct 18: Fall Fair Meeting, St.  Bartholomew's Parish Hall, general- meeting 8 p.m. .,.,   ;  Oct. 19: Tues., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Sechelt PTA sale of used clothing, bake sale and coffee, in vacant store next to Wigard's Shoe  Store, Sechelt. y  Oct. 22, Fri;, 2 -p.m. Royal Canadian Legion 109 Fall Bazaar.  Oct; 20: Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Tea, United Church Hall, 2  p.m. 7     ... yO-P-Py.yyy'PO-:y.i   ���  Oct. 22: United Church Women's  Thrift Sale, United Church Hall,  10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Coffee  bar open.  Oct. 30, International Order of  Job's Daughters, Rummage and  Bake sale, Legion Hall, Gibsons  10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Nov. 6: St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church W.A. Annual Bazaar. '���'���'.���.'���������'-.'������.  D EAT Ho        .      77, . ��� ���  ���;'....       ~  JOHNSON ��� Passed away accidentally Oct. 8, 1965, Janice Su-  sanne Johnson of Sechelt, 'B.C.  in her 2nd year. Survived by her  loving parents, , Mr. and Mrs.  R. F. Johnson, 1 brother Timothy, grandparents Mr. and Mrs. ���  F. Pierre, Barnston Island, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. William Johnson,  Sechelt, B.C. Requiem Mass  was held Mon. Oct. 11 from Our  Lady of Lourdes Roman Catholic Church, Sechelt,-B.C., Rev.  Father D. MacDonald officiating. H A R VEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons B.C., directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists.- Phone 886-9345, Hopkins- Landing.  . Flowers for all occasions. ���..-,  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.'  , yy Phone 885-9455 7  help wAn-ted;  ��� ������'���.'. 'r"y',' '.P'.y~ > y.���:������9r-���  Tree planters required for^pro-  jeet starting approximately Oct.  18. Apply^BgC. ,j;pjest^erarice^  Sechelt, 885-2034.y77yyy7;   '���'���*���;  WORK WANTEDy 7 7  Let me take" that extra load off  your shoulders! Complete knowledge of bookkeeping, typing  and office routine. Reasonable  prices. Phone 886-2840  ~~" BACKHOE ~~  ED ROBERTSON 7  ,   Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897 ;A  New Singer Sewing.Mach. $99.95.  Used Domestic Sew. Mach. 99.88  Easy Washer 49.95  Simplicity Washer 39.95  Colds-pot Refrigerator 99.95  Sanitary Refrigerator 49.95  MarswelT Washer 29.95  Tank type vaouu_n 10.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Stores  ���ir7   Sechelt, B.C.  Used Burpee Pressure  Cooker, 7     '    $14.95  9 x 11 umbrella tent $39.50  2 burner ga_  stove , $14.95  50 No. 2 and No. 3 traps  Gas iron  New!   Juicer  Camp cot and folding chairs  Walt Nygren Sales -Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  Washer, large fridge, 21" TV,  range,- dining.set and spaceheat  er. Apply J. Townsend, North  Road, Gibsons.   "  Oil' stove for sale, bed chesterfield and chair, dresser, all in  excellent condition. Phone 886-  ,2139:,;.... ,7: v:_, -... ,   , .. yy  FOR SALE, WAR CHIEF  One gelding, part Morgan, spirited. Open for offers. Phone 886-  2253.  180 bass Canadiaha accordion,  like new. $100 cash. Phone 886-  9627.  Mushroom manure, a few loads  while it lasts. R. W. Vernon,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  Lady's winter coat, as new, size  16. 8854432.  Arborite kitchen set, $25. excellent   condition.   Phone   886-9889,  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  ' ^MARINE MEN'S WEAR   '������  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  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  POWDER  Forcite,   Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert,' Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute,   Ph.   886-9340. .  -POP    PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  y  /' Evenings. by appointment  Tree falling, topping or remov-:  ing lower limbs  for view.  Insured work from  Port Mellon-  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE. :.  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  Belltone hearing aid glasses, for  left ear. Phone 886-7496. .  Large corner view lot, Langdale subdivision. 51,000 BTU  Coleman oil heaterl Phone 885-  9427. y .7 y ':    . 7\. '���  Direct from Holland, large assortment bulbs. LissiLand Florist, Gibsons,,- 886-9345.  Used furniture or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,, Ph.. 886-9950.    y .,,..-.,.:,   ;y  Lady's 3 speed bicycle, * $30. Ph.  886-9324 ' evenings.  : 7 7  Oliver   OC12   cat, .needs   some  Repairs, *# approximately ' $800;  spare parts included, for $2500.^  TPhone Mrs. Jack Graham, 886-  2790 ^eriirigs?-'���'-'".yor;y.r- y: y  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING - CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  '-���' Sechelt. Phone. 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  GIBSONS  2 bedroom ��� View home in  tip top condition with large living room, Pembroke plumbing,  kitchen oil stove included. Large  lot nicely treed and landscaped.  Full price $6,500..  7 View Home ��� Spic & span  part basement home in choice  location. Auto-oilheating. Property beautifully landscaped  with flowers, lawns and cedar  shade tree, and large green  house. F.P.  $8,000.  SECRET* COVE  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with 330  feet coast line. Easy access over  private road off highway. Southwest exposure with fabulous  view. Selectively treed with Arbutus and ^evergreens, Many  ^wonderful homesites. Full price  $11,000. PP.y .  Waterfront -r 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 beau-  'iful view. Ideal for boat owners and fishermen and priced  at only $3,500.  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. -������ y, '..  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  West Porpoise Bay  5 acres, three bedroom home,,  basement  and  garage,   $12,000,  terms. .  Davis Bay ;  Large view lot, 2 bedroom  home with basement, $10,000,  terms.  Good view lot, 3 rm. home,  $4500. .       -  West Sechelt  3 acres with three rooms and  bath, $4000.  Selma Park  2 bedroom home, furnished.  Nice lawns, back and front.  $9,000.  Sechelt  2    lots,    modern   2   bedroom  home, finished rec room, landscaped,  garage,   close  to gov't '  wharf,  $16,900, - terms.  Waterfront lots from $5,000 ���  25%  down.  Waterfront lots close to Sechelt, $3,000, terms. 100 ft. x  170 ft.  Selma Park:  4 roomed house, older type.  Beautiful view, $7500 f.p. Terms  can be arranged on your down  payment.  2 70' lots side by side, $10,500.  Pender Harbour  Corner commercial property,  Francis Peninsula road and  Highway. $6900  80' waterfront lot over 1000 ft  in length, road could be subdivision   Asking   price   $5900   en  bloc.  Lake waterfrontage over 200 ft..  3 bedroom home, perimeter oil  heat, electric hot water, reduced iin price to $11,000. H. Greg-';.  ory, 885-9392. ���    '   ���" :  FINLAY REALTY Ud.  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  "Fill    7.  A    Simpkins,   Sechelt   885-2132.  y': YOUR :.  BEATTY PUMP AGENT y  Parts & Repairs to all.  water pumps '  A complete plumbing sales  and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road;  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-2116  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  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,- phone David Nystrom,  886-7759. 7        v  ROY'S LAND  "SERVICE  Fields -Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435.- Sechelt ..    ���  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIMS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney Gibsons  Phone '886-9829    .   ���������_������-  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay. Phone, 885-9545.  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR  PHONE 8845-2459  MISC. FORSALE-y_____0_  Crosman 002 pistols,  Marksman air pistols'  Liberty air rifles, 177 cal.  Kangol crash helmets -^  6V Radar lanterns 7  TIMEX watches and: Westclox  Measuring tapes, 6' to 50*  Leather and cotton work gloves  Trout and salmon sports tackle  Trades and gardening tools  Plaistic   goods,   Electric   appliances.  Van. department store prices.  Earl's iri Gibsons, 886-9600.   '%  i0' x 12' bldg ������ plywood lined,  1" x 19" siding, green root, on  log skids, $175. Large Quaker  oil heater, $10. 3 gals Pittsburgh  shingle stain, red, $4.50 per gal.  E Garvey, RJt. 1, Madeira  Park. Phone 883-2338.j. -.���,.��� ><���  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  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises. ''*..-���  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  ���....������;��� 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  .Carrots for sale by the pound.  Grown naturally. George Char-  man. Ph. 886-9862.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742, COAST NEWS.  2 waterfront cottages, 2 bedrooms each. R. W. Pernon, R.R.  1, Gibsons, Gower Point Rd.  4 room cozy cottage, furnished  .or .unfurnished, in Selma Park.  Available Nov. 1. 885-9515 days,  or 885,2266 evenings.  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 ��� pryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes ,and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  Gibsons' ���   Three   bedroom  faSly  home,  centrar locatton,  ' fine view, paved street;parage.  L.R.  12  x 18,  roman tile fireplace,   Large    <3��*yement   lichen   Good cement half .basement and foundation. Auto od  irffurnace and, 220  wiring.  Good  ^SH5 am^pen t��^son-  able.offers   on  down  payment  and terms. ' -  Gibsons '��� Retiring?" Almost  , new, quality-built fully modern  bungalow. One bedroom, small  - handy kitchen, utilityy room  Large living room with Arizona  stone fireplace. Fenced lot,_ce-,  ment walks and patio. ������*..*��.  $9,500.  Gibsons Revenue ��� s|d^Jr  side 3 bedroom duplex, 2 additional lower level suites possible  Buy'as is, and save and complete to your own requirements.  Live rent free with revenue. Situated on choice view lot in Gibsons finest residential area. $15,-  750 full price with terms.  Eves., C. R. Gathercole, 886-  2785'.  West Sechelt ��� 40 acres farmland in growing^ area close to  Sechelt y        ���'������"��� ��j.���������  Two bedroom home among  good homes. Basement, automatic furnace, landscaped lot, near  waterfront. Priced right at $9500  $5000 down. Call Charlie King,  885-2066,'Selma Park.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ud.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  : -* .Sunnycrest Shopping Centre *  GIBSONS,  B.C;        Ph.  886-2481  ai-o furnace  $14,500 terms.  3 hgie&m home, 20 acres, Wilson Crefek, fruit trees,.good barn  full price $12,500.  2 b'room Wilson Creek, barn,  creek thru property, fruit and  .garden and< timber. $10,500 F.P.  .   270 ff waterfront, 72.15 aci-es,'  Silver Sands, 2 br. nome, protected bay, yr round stream, 15  fruit   trees.   Ideal  for   subdiv.  $16,500, F.P.  View lot, Davis Bay, ready to  build. $2,500 F.P.  Call J.  Anderson,  8S5-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry  Gregory,  885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHttT AGENCIES LTD,  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  BE IN YOUR OWN HOME  FOR  CHRISTMAS!  Gibsons.    We    have    several  small homes, all view Properties  priced   from   $4,500   to   $7,500,  terms.  ' Good,   sound   one - bedroom  TTots partly cleared, on Gower    &sne'nut$U85(Snd St��rag���' ?4,��00  Point Road: Phone 886-2762. down on $8500.  ". STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $05. Phone 886-2559.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  I  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Electric clock raffled by the  A.A. group,vOct. 9, was won by  Mrs. Elinor Carter, Sechelt.  We buy beer, bottles, y .. .  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road front-age. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  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.  2V_! acres, Low down payment,  easy terms. Cleared, ready to  build. 886-7715 after 6 p.m.  trail ttoaa auio wrt.i-H.ci.s    Chaster ltd. (Honeymoon Lane) 5 acres, Roberts Creek. Phone  , GiWons      886-9535 884-5339.  Fine small home, good lot,  level to all facilities, $9500 or  cash to small mortgage.  4.9 acres off North Rd., year  round well, $1,000 down on $5000  7 acres just off. highway, south  em slope, springs, $5,000 terms.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res. Phones, 886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  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  ..Roberts Creek, Choice 10 ac.  block in convenient location.  $3CC0.  Roberts Creek: over 1 ac,  with creek, immaculate 5 room  dwelling with full base., A-oil  furn:, lev/ down payment on full  price of $10,500.  Gower Point: partially cleared Vz ac, 100' front. Cozy summer cottage, $6500.  ONLY 3 APTS. LEFT  RESERVE YOURS NOW! !  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.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harboui  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms  on  balance.  Discount  for cash.  . ,   For sale by owner and  developer  6. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233-  REST HOME  Sechelt   - .-.. 3  b'room,  full bsmt.  Lovely  r.T_<.rvN<.    and   BURQUTTLAM    landscaped lot, quiet street, Se-7  GIBSONS*    ana   _-.v._vv_. chelt. Nicely dec w.w. carpet,  ' ��  __-__!    p*/\in      _._   NOW OPEN, Santaam (The  Peaceful) Quiet home for the  aged and convalescent. Lockyer  Road, Roberts  Creek,  886-2096.  FUELS  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry mill-  wood $13; maple, $12. Delivered  anywhere on Peninsula. For  prices phone 886-9674. Al Cook,  North.Road, Gibsons.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)V  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt and sons,  Ricky and Gary, spent the holiday weekend- at Williams Lake,  guests of her son Brian, and  family.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has returned from West Vancouver,  where she spent two weeks,  guest of the D. E. Fentons.  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Perkins  are here from Oakland to stay  for an indefinite time at their  summer home on Beach Avenue  Mrs. R. Carlson is in California visiting her  sister:  Offer thanks  Roberts Creek Royal Canadian Legion auxiliary thanks all  who donated and helped out in  the rummage sale and an extra thanks goes to the bingo  staff for their help in sending  surplus of the rummage, sale to  the Welfare Bureau.in Vancouver.  Poppies have been ordered  for Remembrance Day and  there will be one member posted at the hotel. Goods for the  needlework bazaar on Dec 3  have also been ordered and a  thank you is offered those who  provided flowers for Roberts  Creek patients in Shaughnessy  hospital. The next meeting will  be held Nov. 1.  LEGION   DATES   CHANGED  A change in the date of Sechelt branch Royal Canadian  Legion 140 has been announced  and the next regular meeting  will take place on Monday, Oct.  18. Members are asked to take  note of the changed., date.  JEFF WEEK!  To those who do not know  this is JEFF week. JEFF is  an abbreviation for Joint Effort  for Fostering and !in Sechelt  Elementary school on Monday  evening, Oct. 25 starting at  eight o'clock there will be a  film run off followed by discussion. All are welcome to this  event.  METING   POSTPONED  7 Roberts Creek Community association meeting which was tp  have been held Wednesday  night has been postponed until  Wed., Oct. 20 in the library and  not at the hall. G*ast News, Oct. 14, 1965.  How to control crickets  to editor  Editor: We wish to acknowledge the sum of $23.12 which  you were good enough to collect and donate to our library.  Although it was not advisable  to move to the new Municipal  Hall, we have used the money  collected toward installing electrical heating and a new roof  on our present building.  We note among/these collections your very generous financial support and we wish to  thank you for same.��� T. R."  Adams, chairman.  Editor: I am the lucky guy  who won the Gibsons Rod and  Gun club raffle and .the beautiful 12 gauge pump gun from  Walt Nygren's Sporting Goods  store. I hope that you will let  me say "Thank You" through  your newspaper to the members  of the club and to Walt.  I am very keen on hunting -.  but until now I've only packed  a .22 and the sandwiches. As  I am only -14> years old that  gun has a lot of work ahead  of it.���Greg Smith.  Bears drawn  by garbage  Black bear complaints continue to be more numerous than  usual. Usually, such complaints  are put dowri' to a poor berry  crop which forces bears down  close to human habitations to  feed.  The tremendous growth in  numbers of people in almost  all communities in the province  has prompted another theory  that might explain the presence  of black bears near human  dwellings. This is that the indiscriminate distribution . of  garbage all over the province  stimulates bears . to forage  where the garbage is available.  Many Conservation Officers  insist that if garbage dumps  were moved farther from human settlements, there would  be a decrease in the number  of bear complaints.  MASTER SWEEP  established1956  Phone 886-2422  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien  Mcculloch  HOMEUTE  STIHL  PIONEIR  JAC06SEN MOWERS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF  MACHINES Sc PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  <By C. Graham MacKay,  ,  .Research Branch  1 Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa)  ���-' Crickets often enter dwellings  and other buildings where they  may  feed  on   many   materials  and cause  annoyance by their  monotonous chirping, particularly at night. They have long antennae  and hind legs well developed for jumping. Both the  house    cricket    and    the .field  cricket feed on almost any organic  substance,   and  may do  considerable damage to fabrics.  The house cricket, brought to  America from Europe long ago,  is now widespread and frequently infests dwellings. Yellowish-  brown in color and about three-  quarters of an inch long, it usually remains hidden during the  day in warm locations. During  warm weather it may live outdoors, usually in organic refuse  such as garbage dumps. In the  fall it moves indoors and under  favorable conditions may breed  in the winter. It lays its eggs  singly in cracks-and dark crevices, behind baseboards, and in  refuse.  Development from  egg  to  adult is  slow  and  there is  on'iy: one generation a year. ;  The field cricket is a robust,  active, black insect two-thirds  to three-quarters of an inch, long.  It is a pest of. field crops but  enters dwellings in the fall and  often attacks' clothing.  The   cave   or   camel   cricket  likes dark, damp places such a's'7  basements. It is pale brown, has  an arched back and feeds on organic matter. '-..-.:.  In cold'weather, cricket, infestations in buildings cian be controlled with an indoor application of one of the common residual ^insecticides. In late summer and fall, however, when invasion of buildings commonly  occurs, it is advisable to apply  insecticides both indoors : and  outdoors.'      ' ,7 yy.'\  _ Indoors, household fly .sprays  containing pyrethrum. will kill  crickets on contact but the common residual household insecticides give longer control. Household insect dusts also 7are effective and are safer than  sprays where there is a fire  hazard ��� in the. vicinity of furnaces, gas heaters and the like.  Apply the insecticides to cracks,  crevices and other hiding places  Outdoors, dust the area about  the building with chlordane' 5  percent, DDT 10 percent, lindane 1 percent,' or malathion 5  percent, or spray shrubbery s��nd  ground with an emulsion er: Wettable powder of DDT, lindane,  malathion or Diazinon at a concentration of 1 percent.  Pay particular attention to.  cautions on insecticide labels.  Guard against contamination of  food. If you get insecticide on  your skin, wash .with soap and  water. Keep' off sprayed areas  until they are dry and-do not  permit livestock to graze on  them at any time.  ?&z>.y  t'Wash arid wear suit!'  Announcement of Importance  to Tyee Products Ltd.  Locker Holders  Effective Oct. 18 and for the balance of winter  months we will be open Ihe following Iwurj:  TUES.&THlto.��� 1 to5:^p.inL  10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Important Announcement for Telephone  Subscribers in the Port Mellon, Gibsons  and Sechelt Exchanges  Free Calling will be introduced October 17th, 1965 at 12.01 a.m. between all subscribers in the Port Mellon, Gibsons and Sechelt exchanges.  This eliminates toll charges between these exchanges.  Free calling marks the completion of the program that received your  approval in the ballot taken m early 1964 to establish extended area  service between these exchanges.  A NEW REPAIR SERVICE NUMBER  After October 17th, 1965 please dial 164 for repair service .  1  amsMCWMUAmmmcouHw  ���-������- < i*y  ��� t��.. ���  STARTING 12:01 A.M.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17  DDD MAKES LONG DISTANCE CALLING  AS SIMPLE AS PHONING ACROSS TOWN- DDD IS COMING TO:  GIBSONS, SECHELT, PORT MELLON and PENDER HARBOUR  i.  What Is ddd? Direct Distance Dialing ��� DDD ������  is a new telephone service allowing you to dial direct  to over 85 million telephones in Canada and the United  States. DDD applies only t�� station-to-station calls  to phones witti 2Ae\tex, 5-figure telephone numbers  ��� or to phones with 7-figure telephone numbers.  DDD Is fast and simple. In less tlian 40 seconds youv  can phone Toronto (or anywher* else in Canada or the  United States). That's more than twice as fast as an  operator-placed call. Andut costs you no more; y��u  pay only the usual, low, station-to-statfon rate. It's a  wonderful experience to dial distant points and it's as  easy as making a local call.  .-���adyourDDD fcooHu.T��� Complfete instructions and a list of  many places ycm can now dial direct appear in this booklet  now in the mail to you. Watch for it. Extra copies are available  from your Telephone Company office. Bead your booklet eaie-  fwLLy an&keep it near the phone. Then you'll be ready to enjoy  dialing your long distance calls starting 12:01a*._n., Sunday,  OcM.eriTth  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE OBMMNY ���t^^^y'J^}$^0l'  Confederation- 7 pays. 7, .British  Columbians ah annual"dividend  of more than $100 million;; ac- 7  cording to Jack Davisy Liberal  candidate    for; re-election    in'7  Coast Capilano. y.7   y7-y7:  Speaking at an all-candidate  meeting at Caulfield School-in  West Vancouver, Davis took '  issue with recent statements by  Premier Bennett that 'Ottawa  is bleeding B.C: white' by collecting more in taxes than it  pays out in grants and projects within B.C.  "It is a matter of public record in the house of commons"  Davis said, "that federal spending far outstrips collections in  B.C. For instance in fiscal 1962,  tax from B.C. sources amounted to - $642 million while federal spending amounted to $725  million. Thus, the' difference  in B.C.'s favor, amounted to  $83 million in that year."  Pointing out that federal  spending was up, Davis said  that the 1964 difference in  B.C.'s favor would exceed $100  million. Federal tax collections  for 1964 totalled about $750 mil-  7 lion ,������ while federal spending  in B.C. amounted to $850 or $900  million in the same year.  r Davis .continued, "This was  made up of pay/and allowances  to federal employees,y tax .- adjustment's to Vthe7 pro vince .pensions, unemployment insurance,  student aid, "rimily allowances,  road and.ship building contracts;  and research gf:.nts.'y   7  "This $100 Million 'bonus' is  the equivalent of _a .-.. double  home-owner grant ���-hot just  to homeowners ��� but to .every  one of the more than 500,000  families.in B.C.," he added.  Davis, parliamentary secrer  tary to Prime Minister Pearson,  said -that Ontario is the only  province that does not receive  more in federal spending than  it contributes in taxation. Quebec works out about even, and  all other provinces enjoy a  bonus similar to that in B.C.  PORT MELLON   BADMINTON  Badminton    will    be    played  Mondays at 8 p.m. in the Community -hall:  Now you have greater opportunity to serve... learn...  and travel with the Canadian Armed Forces  See your Canadian Armed Forces Career Counsellor  right vhere in Gibsons " - -    '  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20 ��� NOON TO 8 p.m.  DANNY'S MOTEL  Ninety key TBritish Columbia  and  Yukon Scoiit Leaders  attended a ProgramTWorkshop at  Union. College^ U:B.C,  on Friday, /Saturday  and Sunday  in.  one of a series of eight .work-  Shops held across Canada.    \  .     The purpose of the Workshop  is to help create an understand-v  ing  of the changes7 in bur so-,i  ciety and their effect oh Scout- 7;  ing and to place the problems  of Scouting in perspective. The  workshop ��� will discuss  the implications to Scouting of. understanding  boys,   outdoor -activi-7  ties,    grade .and    proficiency 7  badges,1 progressive    pfogFaiti,  ; and'recruitment. 77 7 '  Charles Stafford arid ..Bob  Milks, assistant directors of  program services /attended"  from national headquarters.  The chairman of the workshop  was the provincial commissioner, C. W. Nash of West Vancouver.  ART SEMINAR  Mr. Hunt of the Vancouver  School of Art will conduct a  one day seminar in November  at Port Mellon Community Hall.  He has expressed a willingness  to demonstrate and instruct .in  a number of, art.; forms from  oil and7 water, pair-ting to  ceramics,���' mosaics and sculpture. Charge for the Seminar,  to be held on a Saturday, will  be $3 for members and $1 for  high school students. Anyone  . interested in participating  should contact; Jack Willis or  Mrs.: G.7Booth/v '���  Early JB. ��  In 1861 two placer miners, ������  Edward Carey and W. Cust  brought out 1,000 ounces of  gold from tfie Peace River. But  by 1868 the > excitement there  was over and the miners had  pushed on to, the Omineca. Only  a few remained to enjoy the  richness of agriculture in the  ���area7''....;;...������'.,��� 7.7;.,-...7   ; 7 -.-.. .7 7  The first settlers in the Daw-7  -' son Creek area came in abouti:  71898 but' settlement  was  si6'w^-  There was no doctor until 19167  and no -hospital  until 1932.  Christianity spread to the  Queen Charlottes in 1875 when  a mission was established at  Masset by Archdeacon Collison  of Victoria.  One* agmtn. tho Govwiiwn. of Canada ly of faring thie special ineontiv* fo frtarMM  winter employment by ahcouittg. rig the construction of Winter-Built housM. Any  7 hbiiM certified "Winter-Built" by Federal government insp��ction will earn you ���  fSOp.OO rabarto. y- -'"."-���. ,,..,...���- '-^  -: y-', y,  HERE'S IfOW YOU QUAUFY     HERE'S WHAT YOU DO  ��� Yoocan 'bm��^pmihi^'r'0'P:'������''; You can pick up a pamphlet containing ful  details, and registration forms at your National  Employment Office, any Central Mortgage arid  I._us.n0 Corporation office,'Or in post office*  Where there are no N.E.S. or C.M.H.C. offiee*.  Or, your builder can do this for you. You'll bo  in your new home by Spring... save rant...  make yourself $500.00  ��� Youcanhawitb-iJtfwyou  '77   '      ��� Yoa��n|^<^read^  .���UcanteastngfeWeli^or  tureot not more than ifbiir Unit, (eachuiilt  o^_*fi_*fc< the *500 incentive).  ��� WoffciTHjstiwtpfOceedbeyc^theffrrtfloor  jota stage before November 15/ and the   home'must be obmpleted before April 15,  .,. . 1966, except for' outside painting and site  .7.v7y;77.Vr��)ri��rtment'   ? ������-rp-���' p.- '-y';" ;������  y  OOtTHQWIHwyoirbomaWmUr-Buitt!  ,.J^^^^^^^*"��� ^^^"W^^n 9W_^WI^H___W*_M ^^^___fV_SHff^_n^^ ���������WOB���^^P-' ^W fc��^__B_H_W^ ��#MftWP_-#  Coast News, Oct. 14, 1965.7  ���.���: . "  ,' ''   ������������.;  ;  .' '.'     ���"���   .'  Lula Island was named in  1862 after a beautiful young  woman, Miss Lula Sw<_et, in a  travelling theatrical troupe.  &  gper.^.   mTGms^  7"Grandma brought me a dk>II that really cries I'V.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  -<_________________________________________r  ;r,  ypu^wiil-with an automatic clothes dryer. "A good day       4  for drying" is any old day. fining? Freezing? That's all right.;  You can ignore bad weather. No hanging up or taking  down. Your cloth-rig comes put soft and flnffy. Less ironing '  is TCK^iired. Your dryer will save you valuable space in the  basement. And money, too. Because a dryer treats your  family's clothing with care. No wind-whipping, sun-fading',  or smog damage. Washdays will soon be a waltz, if you  waltz on down to your appliance dealer today.  B.C. HYDRO  ��  get an Automatic Clothes Dryer  . ��� :*���?  ���J __4   i   _ ,  i.**i. i-.-*^-_  C & $ SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ���Phene 885-9713  PARWrS HARDWARE LID.  SECHELT. B.C. ��� Pkoara 885-2171  G*_#0B EliCTRIC  riMMo ntvf&s  R0B1UIARD BEfRK  ��� - gpiitiwiiw1 -win ~-  ot_^_-U_uua* b.v. *"���  PQftMSUU KWHNG & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. SM4523  Pi,.". ' ��� '     * '������/*  RicmiR's Iadio * iv cBna  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Pfcoae _85-t777  HARDWARf LTD.  MC*2_42  S_M EUCTRK LTD.  SECHELT," ^Cr^rWir 885-2962 54th Farmer's Institute anniversary  Monday, Oct. 4 was the occasion of a most congenial setting, when approximately 30  persons convened in the dining  room of Welcome Cafe, Gibsons, to participate in a turkey  59 CALLS  $200  50 CALLS  $515  Tlinrs, Oct. 14  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  dinner given by Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute to commemorate their 54th anniversary.  The honored guest was Mr.  Clare Chamberlin, who was  joined by his wife, Grace. Mr.  Chamberlin, incidentally, is the  only living member of the original 32 persons who participated in an appeal for a charter  of this organization Oct. 4, 1911.  Special out-of-town guests  were Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Johnson of Victoria. Mr. Johnson is  superintendent of Farmers^ Institutes for the province; and  is affiliated with the department of agriculture. Both he  and his wife represented his  department.  Cecil Chamberlin, the only  son of the honored guest, who  is president of the Farmers1  Institute, was master of cere-  ~moniers for the evening. As the  guests arrived, his wife, Ber-  nice, presented both Mrs. Johnson and Mrs. Clare Chamberlin  with  corsages.  Following the dinncir, Mrs.  Johnson was given the honor,  of placing the first cut in a  large . anniversary cake, which  was, during the earlier part of  the evening an attraction at  the head table. The cake was  a donation from the treasurer,  Len Wray and his wife Beatrice. Flowers, which added  color to the tables, were presented by the secretary's wife,  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert.  At the close of the dinner,  Mr.'Johnson spoke on Farmers'  ' Institutes within the provinces,  dating back to their origin.  Figures were quoted of these  earlier years for both the number of institutes and also memberships subscribed for. While  both have declined in numbers  of recent years, Mr. Johnson  was confident that Farmers'  Institutes  still were7 of utmost  y.%A$^  Brancti ^  'Legion Hall    -    Gibsons  Saturday, Oct. 16 - 9 p.m.  GOOD MUSIC                                     PRICE $1.25  importance even in this present day in the matter, of serv-:  ing rural areas. The rural area  of Gibsons, he felt, was no exception. 7   7"  During a brief question  period, the subject1 became  changed when- Eric Prittie inquired whether Mr! Johnson  cared to brief the meeting on-  ARDA, and what this district  might realize as a benefit  through its operations.^ ; 7.  To this question, Mr.7Johnson ..  - advised that, he, was in ho way  associated with ARDA, and  therefore; unfortunately could  not elaborate. He did inform  the meeting how with representation from various departments of the government, a  committee was formed. This  committee, then, is responsible  for its operation: and Mr. Johnson quoted briefly-the intended  purpose this committee had in  mind. .; -   -  F. J. Wyngaert, the Institute  secretary, spoke on the accomp- >  lishments and endeavors of the  local   Farmers'   Institute.   For  some months the secretary has  been engaged in gleaning data  .'.to write a theses on the history  of the local institute.  This in- -  information   was   briefly   dealt  with along with some'of the,ser-  .  vices  that  had  been  rendered  to the district through this organization.  Another interesting occasion  was realized when Mr. Johnson,  in behalf of the Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute, -presented  Mr. Clare Chamberlin .with a  gift, a purse, attractively, engraved, ���"py .y.  Further entertainment was  provided by two films produced  by B.C. Hydro and power ;  . Authority. The projector in use  for the evening was supplied  by the local. Fire Department,  and operated by;. Fred Feeney.  The   first7film   depictedjthe  gigantic undertaking of harries- 7  sing  the  mighty .Peace River,  that    added    electrical    power  might,become available to the .-'.  central   and   lower   portionPof  our province. The second presented  a   pilot project in'the  Lillooet area, where bench land  was brought under- cultivation;. ;  The project,required theyinst��Ly-:  lation   of 7a7massiy|_. irrigation;  system, with water being pumpf  ed from  the river below.  Sey-  ,  eral crops per year were being  realized  on  this   land   through  the use of a proper irrigation  program.  be money-wise:  Ask for helpful hints on every phase of personal banking A  at your riearjby R,oyal Bank branch,       .-      ...  ���������'..���  ,���������-. .,        ''���---.������. o  Afoney-savinghini&i like: how our 2-Account-Plan can help keep    t  your Savings Account safe from "nibbling"; how a Personal Chequing  Account (at 10f.-a-cheque) can save you money on paying bills;  how you can cut costs substantially by borrowing  the Royal teirnplan way!   ......  Leaflets available; use,your      jSbful   r%   ' a _i t��>  Royal B_a_ aervices, @||B   ROYAL BANK  tothefidlAfy      y ���������A'y.-y-. mmSSm -yipyp..,..��  7 7'' 7   '-7 * 7 7' R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branchy U-  J   ���:]���,,      ������  'T??mZj$$yyp-  Coast News, Oct. 14, 1965.    .  MASQUERADE DANCE  Port Mellon Community Association activities include, a  masquerade dance on Oct. 30  with music -from the hew high  fidelity system. Refreshments  and prizes for best costume are  on the program. 7  READY  IIX  r,sC0METE  P & W DEVFOPMENT CO.  Ph.  886-9857 ��� Gifcsons  ''*-.  (OAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  P;:yAN;:-0^t0^OP"'O;p  7 Doctor of Optometry v  N       ,204 Vancouver. Block  ':���':':���". f   ; Vancouver, B.C.  ��� ��� y- -��� -   '-. - -   '-'������ '���'���   ''���:*���'"���   '' "���'" i -���''���. "  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, OCTOBER 25  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt, Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280'    '  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  7-. Phone. 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer���  Stihl  y  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  ~ Phone 885-9626  THRIRHPRKS^  \p7y"Persoi_alized Service"  77 .v;7 ���   Agents ���'���":��� y ".;���'  7'       Brown Bros. Florists  y.     -    Phone 886r95437  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision TMachinery  100 ton THydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.1.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation;area  Bus passes park7site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  ��� ��� 7 , ..     - ���':   ''  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowlbed hauling  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have-installed an Autoiiiatic  Telephone  Answering ������ Machine  our ELIECTTONIC SECRETARY  will answer y'bur" call and refiprd  your  message  day  or night  PLEASE GIVE IT A TRY  TINGLEY'S HI-H��AT  SALES; &  SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or, 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  SKttEttjiownio *  '    ;��SC(>WSy^7^r^,'l1oGS  ���/,;...'(  ���j.l  |I#P.  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  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance &TV Service-  * Live  Better' Electrically'  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  ���   Authorized GE 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 4-3611  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  ' Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Shell Home   Comfort  ��� ;' 7;>;  ihsitallations;;,  .Phone 886-74227-5- Gibsons  ''*' ��� '>'������������"'���'������������ '   ���'������  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C 4 S SALES  , For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furnitui'e  Phone 885-9713  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves '  V-to  clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  ���_ /  ^   ���, .Mail Orders,   -  Given .Prompt ��� Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  PENINSULA PLUMBING  .  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Pert Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  '   Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building,  Clearing Blade  7        Phone 886-2357  BEN DUBOIS  float, scow; 7l61g7t6wing  Gunboat Bay, Pende): Harbour  Phoiiei 883-2324  .     .   P.P.. : 7   '-, "7,   .- ' Z   .p....,..,  TaEVISlON  ' SALES, &, SERVICE .."rp  r   ' Dependable   Service     7  . Fine Home Furnishings'-  .,  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  -. ���"    Avh&j'p^ll.^.jA-'  ..'      '''''''p!'~~'^'\yr=x==*::  L&K SWANSON LID.   J:  Cement Gravel, Backhoe' &  Road Gravel,  .    , Loader Work  Sand  & Fill K-Ao    i 7  Septic Tanks and Drain -Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSUU CLEANERS  " Cleaners for ;the Sechelt  Peninsula  .; ���:. Phone; 886-220$ fe'7y  .    /        . \- ���������:.- ���  0PT(|ME|RIS1  ;7.;7:-:FRANK(E..DECra:R -_  '. : BAL BLOCK ^GIBSONS   ;  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything;:for your building.  V ���"?:.-. 7. .77'' needs7;..v'-:7:..  ���, -SecheW. -e;Ph. 885^2283  --��-�����^m_^���^���^^_____��  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  ^ Sterf3;l^^aby Houses  complete  "'V r/'i^etfroom'.'   . $1200 ~  2 Bedroom       $1409  Phone 885-4464  7 885-2104  y       7     886-2827  7  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  ' IV." ,*' *   .* '  p., ���;     .:���-.����� ir*��fi ���,. <������������',} ���)".������  __��avy.EqUipm_..ntvM<>Ving   -.  ������"���''���" & Log Towing  Phdne B85-942J5  At the Sigh of the* jChevrOn  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVKE LTD.  . ;'7    Machine Shopr.".'-.v:i^-7..-  7,"Arc &  Actyi:.fWelding7   .  "'Steel   Fabricating ...... 7. i  A^AA'. -������: Maririe7Ways' : 7: '���-���''  ^Autfttaotive'&Mafi-.^ R^jralts  SlB��lart hUiine Stafttii  App:iy:.m^'Wfik-'^--  ���.-,Rea. ,,Safi;-9a5j..* p^8_ifli-_t326.,;,;  ������r'tfjf'i^cTOfc-irowK  gleatingi; Grading, Excavat-  . ,ing,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  (jyinpyj??  vy.  FOR   RENTAL  ���>t Arches;' Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor; rRoclp Drill;  ��       Concrete Vibr_rfx>'r    -y*'  >'���'��� '���'���-. A;''Phone 886-2040  ,.--:'-����.'JHnPI'<  BKTIMCLTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  '���'."_ Vi\��\'t .���'. Vv ,in_t__2i_n ___r___w_r nn y.yyi':* p Ay  ,.���. ,A*8ECHEV��.-$  ������''.'������' 7 ': ' .,/���',  ^���>i.t_.v.;v.,4:��!_-h0ne 885-2662 Coast News, Oct. 14^ 1965.  R^c^es:AA  Fillet^Shrimp Bake  The family will think that you  labored for hours over this fast  but fancy dish if ypu don't let  them-see the soup can which enabled you to quickly, sauce the  ' fish. 7  v ���'   ., .. .;���   V.  2 pounds sole or cod fillets  1 can (10 ounces) frozen  cream of shrimp soup ,  , ��� PV\ cup butter or margarine,  . melted  \ -:. y\ -7 ���.,  Vz teaspoon grated' onion  7 V& teaspoon Worcestershire,  sauce,,  -Yk teaspoon garlic salt  ��� 1*4 cups crushed.cheese crack-''  p'   ers7.        y-.-       .'���"���''.    ���77. ..-  Thaw soup and fillets of frozen. If fillets are large, cut into  serving size' portions. Place in  a   single   layer  in   a   shallow,  greased baking dish, 13 x 9 x 2.  Top with soup. Combine butter,  onion,    Worcestershire    sauce,  , garlic salt and crushed crackers.  Mix  well,   sprinkle   over  fish.  Bake in a hot oven, 450 deg. F.,  for about 15 minutes,  or until  fish flakes  easily when  tested  with a fork. Makes six servings.  Curried   Crab   with Almonds  Here is a festive luncheon or  supper, dish which is quick  and easy to . make. Seasoning  is mild and the crisp, toasted  almonds contrast pleasantly  with the soft-textured crab.  2 cans (6 ounces each) crab  V4 pound  (^_ cup) butter   y  Yi cup chopped onion  - y4 cup flour''''.'���.    ' y  2 teaspoons /curry powder"  2 cups milk 7-.  : OVs cup toasted slivered almonds  3 cups  hot  cooked rice  Drain   crab   and   break into  bite-size lumps.~Saute onion in  Y* cup butter until limp but not  brown. Add crab and heat gen.t-  ly to warm and coat the lumps  with butter. Meanwhile, in a  separate pan melt remaining  Y\ cup butter and stir .in flour  and seasoning. Add milk gradually and cook, stirring constantly until thickened. Add toasted  almonds.. Combine sauce and  heated crab. Serve 7 over hot  rice. Mlakes 6 servings.  Kasserole Key    y,  This versatile recipe is a key  to. good eating. It is delicious  made from any one of a variety  of canned-seafoods. It is especially flavorful made with canned salmon.  2 cans (7% ounces each)  sal  mon 7  6 ounces (3 cups) fine noodles  6 tablespoons  butter  or margarine y y  3 tablespoons flour'  Yi teaspoon salt v-    '.���...  Vs teaspoon pepper  .   2 cups liquid (salmon liquid  plus milk to make volume)  1 pint    (Y2 lb.)    fresh mushrooms  % cup sherry/ (optional)  1 cup 'grated   nippy   Cheddar  Paprika cheese  Drain salmon, , reserving  liquid.. Flake salmon coarsely  into bite-size- chunks. Crush  bones with a fork and add to  fish. Cook noodles according to  package directions; drain well;  Place in a greased 2-quart casserole.  , Melt 3 tablespoons butter.  Blend in flour and seasonings.  Slowly add combined, salmon  liquid and milk. Cook until  smoth and thickened, stirring  constantly: ���*���"'������  Slice mushrooms thinly and  saute in 3 tablespoons butter  . until tender. Add mushrooms  and salmon to sauce. Also add  sherry, if desired. Pour over  noodles. Top with grated cheese.  Bake, uncovered, in a moderate oven, 350 deg. F., for 30  minutes, or until brown and  bubbly. Sprinkle vIightly with  paprika.. Serve piping hot.  Makes 6 servings.   .  Here is what  the Canada .Pension Plan  will do for people  like Huguette Samson,  a 22-year-old married woman  who earns $56.50 a week.  '    I  Huguette and her husband, who  is earning $4,200 a year^ hope  that Huguette will work for  a few years before family needs  require her attention full time.  Assuming that Huguette does just  this, her contributions to the  Plan will benefit her in several  ways. For example, if she works  only for another five years,  at age 65 she will receive a small  retirement pension of $8.38 a.  month in addition to her $75  a-month Old Age Security.  Through Ker husband's .  contributions^ the Plan, should  ie die when they have three   - "  young children, Huguette would  receive a widow's pension  of $57.81 a month plus $25 a  month for each child���a total of  $132.81 a month. She would also  receive a lump sum payment  of $500.  '.  . ' )������������''-.  At age 65, based upon both her  own and her husband's  contributions she would receive a  pension of $57.53 a month plus  $75 a month Old Age Security���  a total of $132.53.  If she decided to supplement her  income at any time by returning,  to work, she could still receive  the widow's and orphan's  benefits, could substantially  increase her retirement pension,  and could also ensure her  1 entitlement to a disability pension.)  ��� if she became disabled.        ' ���, '-������"  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  iri living costs after they become  payable.  1  What will the Plan cost you?  If you are employed and, like  Huguette, have earnings of  $2,938 spread evenly over the  year, you will pay at the rate of  810 a week. Your employer   . '  will pay the same amount.  This advertisement is one of a  series which relates some of  the important benefits ofthe  Canada Pension Plan to    ..'  individual circumstances..  Issued by  authority of the Minister of  National Health and Welfare,  Canada,  The Honourable Judy LaMarsh.  Rexall  KRUSE DRUG STORES  SALE  Gibsons  Sechelt  OCTOBER  14-23 COAST HEWS WANT ADS ARE SEAL SALESMEN  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ��� Phone  886-2827  ^EVENING SHO.W, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY^ 2. p.m. & 8 p.m.  Thurs.  14  Frk    -Sat;  15      16  Mon;    Tues;    Wed.  18       19      20  Sophia  "RESTRICTED ��� No Admittance  to Persons   under 18  /  LUCKY PROGRAM NUMBERS UNCLAIMED  241. 875, 51/457, 474, 1571  NEW NUMBERS 321, 987  QUALITY-SERVICE-ECONOMY  tet Us Supply AH Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  ���tin.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  ________  Glllb, bloop, gurgle, gurg, gur... stopped? You'll  f'nd PLUMBING CONTRACTORS fast in. the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  SOCCER  Results of games played Sunday, Oct. 10:  Division 6 -  Sechelt Residential School 9,  Madeira Park Rangers 0.   ..  Gibsons Canfor 7, Gibsons.Legion 0.  ���" Division 4  Gibsons  Utd.   6,   Sechelt  Legion70. .     y ���  ���   Sechelt   Residential" 15,'  Madeira Park Kickers 0.  The following . games are  scheduled for Sunday, Oct; 17:  Division 6 "."'".--,- , 7 7:  Roberts Creek Tigers vs. Se-  chelt.^Residentialr Ref. r^Q. Da-  vies7  Madeira Park. Rangers - vs.  Gibsons Legion, Ref.: N. Blain.  Both games at 1:30 p.m..  Division 4 7..,  Madeira Park Kickers vs Gibsons Utd.  Roberts Creek Wands, vs. Sechelt Res. Tigers.  Both games at 2:30 p.m.  CARS   CAMPAIGN  A CARS (Canadian Arthritis  and Rheumatism Society) cam-.  paign to"raise $1,000 is underway in the.area this week and  canvassing" for funds are, Mrs.  W. Crosby and Mr. J. G." Warn  for Gibsons; Mrs. C. Beeman,  Roberts Creek; Mrs. T. J. A.  Aylwin, Wilson Creek; Mrs. B.  Duval, Selma Park;; Mrs. .Anne  Rennie and Frank Newton, Se- '  chelt; Mrs. Grace Rutherford  arid Mrs. Peggy. Connor,77Half-  '' moon,:, Bay; yMrs.^G: Gooldrup,  Madeira Park; .Mrs. J; Benj a-,  field, Garden Bay-yand;'Mrs;  John Dunlop for Egmont'.,"Py...  10     Coast News, Oct. 14, 1065.  E & IM BOWLADROMl  Gibsons B: Termites" 2570 (942)  L. Carrier 242, A. Holden. 256.  Ladies Coffee: H. Wright 527.  Gibsons A: A. Robertson &l2y  (258), J. Davies 646 (265)7  Ladies Wed.: Go Getters 2326 ���  (909).   I.   Jewitt   527   (257),; B.  Abram 561  (233). A      '  Teachers Hi: .Hopefuls -2607  (1004). J. Wyngaert 618 (264),  Lr Daoust;248.   ,77,��� y  ;  Commercials:'_, Who ��� ���) Knows"  ��� 2714, Shell 1037. 1>*. Hopkin 259,  H. Inglis 241, F. Nevens 244, J.  Clement 638, H. Jorgenson 275,  M. Holland 241.  Port Mellon 2726, (962). T.  Greig 649, P. Comeau 241, G.  Davies 254, D. Dunham 657 (251)  V. Peterson 248, A. Dahl 699  (261,  283) 7  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2456  (906). H! Ashby 611  (250).  Men's Jackpot Club: vJackpot;  winners of 2 high singles, John  Ayres "274, Herb Lowden 288.  ���Scores: J. Ayres 727 (274), J;  Lowden 614, H. Lowden 658 (288)  D. Lefler 687 (262), F. Reynolds  655 (269); L. Carrier 634.  Juniors: Marvene Fltzsimmons  236 (143), Mike Musgrove 293,  RandyP Godfrey 261, Colleen  Husby 264, (143), Richard God-  firey 316 (190), Allan Feeney 2��2  (166), Brian McKenzie 224, Greg  Harrison 308 (182).  John Hind-Smilhl  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS,  FURNITURE  "A;"\      '^JtUGS;/   .  Phone' 886-9890  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-3331  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  A  GIBSONS HOSPITAL  AUXILIARY TEA and  HOME COOKING SALE  UNITED CHURCH HALL  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20  2 p.m.  -\v  A.H. Heaslip and Associates  : :., OPTOMETRISTS  Offices in Eaton's Stores Buildings  A. EDGAR KIDD  OPTOMETRIST  PARK ROYAL OFFICE    . ' 2nd FLOOR  ' Eaton's  Store  Building  PARK ROYAL SHOPPING CENTRE  TELEPHONE 922-3325  K-.  UK 1866 GMOs ARE HERE I  with NEW Topo-FIow Diesel Ermines!  NEWV6  .�����,  Engines!  models!  GMC Handi-Van  GMC 105"ceb  NEWTORO-FLOW  4-CYCLE DIESEL ENGINES  Now diesel operational savings and long life  are available for medium-duty applications.  Toro-Flows give up to double thefuel mileage  of similar gas-powered equipment, without the  high initial cost usually associated with diesels.  NEW GASOLINE ENGINES  For 1966, a new in-line 6, a new V8 and 4 new/  V6 gasoline engines join the GMC line-up.  Compact V6 block with short-stroke oversquare  design cuts friction and heat loss to a minimum.  NEW 92" CONVENTIONAL CAB  Handsomely styled, GMC's new 92" BBC  conventional cab features lap joints for great  strength, reduction of moisture-holding nooks and  crannies. Separate fender, hood, grille and side  panels allow single-panel replacement or repair.  NEW MODELS  GMC's range of new engines,  transmissions and differentials;  and the new 92" conventional cab  bring the total to 397 GMC models  available for '66. GMC has  been setting truck standards  in Canada for close to thirty  years. With this wider  model line-up, GMC is an  even better buy in '66.  GMC  THICKS  ENGINEERING LEADERSHIP  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Get. GMC's  Engineering leadership working for you In'OB  C-1-6D  Be sure to watch "Telescope"; "The Fugitive" and "The Bed Skelton Hour" now showing on television. Cheek local listings for time and channel.  -'������������'. ���    v    . ���������V7     '���"' .".-���'���  AUTHORIZED GMC TRUCK DEALER IN SECHELT  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  Phone 885-2111  SECHELT, B.C.

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