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Coast News Oct 21, 1965

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 Provincial  Library,  Vi.Qtorl,a4 B*  C  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD    .  . COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &   MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons,.B.C. Volume 19, Number^ October 21, 1965.  jUk.  7c;per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 12  Co-op  ion-, aim  More .< than 100 persons sat  down to the Sunshine Coast Indian Tribal council banquet in  Sechelt's Indian council hall last  Saturday, and were regaled before the evening ended with reminiscences of Chief Simon Baker who also supplied- a tribal  song aided by his .tomtom. v  The day ended a tribal conference which attracted Indians  from the7 Gulf of Georgia area  and Squamish-Caipilano bands.  J. V. Boyce, Indian commissioner for British .Columbia, first  after-dinner ��� speaker scid the  event marked quite a milestone  with so many people present  from the area.  He met wiih/the band council  and  the   municipal ���couhc_l7.cn.  band problems and that of the  band seei_:n�� to become part of  the TniunirapaJity,   He   noted  a  Fkull   on 7a   shelf   in   cite   hall  which he'sa'd was fomi'i a few"  days agju while the ex_-valio..  for/a baserrieV'L was ur.derway  on the reserve''    7  .. 7Qne  hund'Td  years   ago  the  reserve system,-was - setr up to  protect-.. the   Indians.   Now   he  said :the7 Indians were  coming.  into/a  broader  Canadian - culture ylndian people, were' mov-  ing away from the reserve assuming; moire 'and more ways of  the/'Canadian culture. The avr  era^ Canadian did not understand';: what the Indian aspired":  to but meetings like the one he  was   addressing  were   a   good  omen for the future. The Indian  was'-now getting a better chance  at education and could enter the  vocational' schools and are, becoming ���"- atjcept'able- 'to^efiiploy-^  ers.   As   an   example  he   cited  Port  Mellon  experience  where  many   of  them  were   at   work  there. .77'-"  He outlined how they, were, receiving welfare services, the old  "age pension, and now had a re-  :   gional  advisory  council to  advise    on   Indian   needs   which-  would result in Indian act chang  es and give them a chance at  self-government, also a new program   of   community .. development.   He   spoke   of ' the   assistance offered the Sechelt. band.  by Norman Rudolph at Port Mellon and' Cpl. Nelson of Sechelt  ROMP and Magistrate Andrew  Johnston/ He also congratulated  the  Indian  soccer team which  7 had: ait quite ;a victorious, swath  in the local soccer league. Community development for the Indians he  analyzed as a  do-it-  yourself  program.   : .  Leonard Marchand,  the  new  : native Indian representative' in  the department of Indian affairs  who  has' done   a  considerable  amount of travelling among the  reserves commented on the poor  housing he" found which he said  was balanced by other reserves  where he found some great communities   where   the  land "was  used to the best advantage.  " Dalton  Clark,   superintendent  of   development7deciarie^. that  community development was not  a program but/an 7 attitude 7of.  mind. The government acknowledged,  he   said,   a  change  of  mind was necessary;.wherei Iridi-  rans are coricerned'and the band  ���on the,.other hand were- urging  that red - tape be reduced;/ He  urged the Indian  adopt a better means of communication. He  urged the Indian to use the vote  and if he did not like what was  happening, to express his opinion with.., the vote.  - .-<ffHer-spe'al.ers.i_Kiiudect-H;v55_i'. -  Sterling'of the legal department  "and  Magistrate  Andrew   Johnston. Billy Mitchell was master.  ;of ceremonies and the young da-  dies of the-Indian Reserve waited on tables arid cleared them.  SOU  road  A move to cut down the possibility of accidents, on the Sunshine Coast highway in vicinity of Pratt Road was started at  Monday night's executive meeting 0f Gibsons and Area Chamber of Commerce.  The chamber executive asked  that the 30 mph slowdown sign  be mWed westward to the department of highway station and  the 30 mph sign be placed just  before reaching Pratt road.  With increased business traffic on the highway it was felt  there should be a Slowdown.  One reason mentioned was the  large I & S Transport trailers  coming on to the highway and  moving off .'There are also three  businesses, Peninsula Plumbing  Twin Creeks Lumber, and Ken-  mac Parts as well as the I & S  depot. It was felt that before a  serious accident occurs something should be done to curtail  speed.  -A letter was received from  Monty Aldous, Ferry Authority  manager explaining that names  for ferries now being constructed have already been registered  and that Gibsons would get consideration on the next batch.  The chamber wrote the premier  about/if and' he turned the letter over to Mr. Aldous.  .As regard.', water, "the chain-.;  ber wrote the regional planning  department in Victoria to find  but if there had been a wate"  survey made of this area. The  reply was. that none had been,  made but 7 that if one was required there should not be tob  much difficulty as the area was  w.pU mapped.  A letter will be sent Gibsons  Centennial committee seeking  information about Gibsons Centennial project. Chamber members were interested in getting  started on the area celebrations.  Committee told how to operate  ers  u  The Peninsula Rangers remained undefeated in the Richmond Senior Soccer League as  they recorded a 5-1 triumph,  over Malkin and Piriton for their  fourth  straight win.  Winless C.N.R. had fallen to  the locals 8-1 the previous Sunday. '��� ���"  Malkin and, Pinton opened  scoring at the five minute mark  but the Rangers .came on.strong  and twere full value for a 3-1  half time lead. Rangers took  advantage of their scoring opportunities in the evenly matched second half to put the game  Fast trip    y  A tagged Monarch butterfly  released at Gower Point at 3  p.m. on September 22 was picked up in Crescent Beach near  White Rock the following day.  While this is n0 record, a Monarch released in England recently was reported to' have covered  a distance of 80 miles in four  . hours, it is the farthest we have  had so far this year. A monarch  was reported settling on a boat  in Georgia Strait, and another  has been returned from Vancouver a week after it was released  at Gower.  There were 25 released and  two- have been located .so far.  One was found at Richmond a  week after having been released  SHANNON VISIT  Mr, Boyd Shannon, Progressive-Conservative candidate for  Coast Capilano will be guest at  a coffee party at 10 a.m. Tuesday, October 26 in the, United  Church Hall. Everyone is urged  to come and meet Mr. Shannon,  get to know.him and his views .  on those governmental matters  that interest you.  GOLDEN WEDDING  Mr. and Mrs. Jack McLeod of  White Rioad, Roberts Creek,  celebrated their golden wedding   anniversary,   Wednesday,  t  away although there were some  anxious moments around the  Peninsula goal, mouth.  Fullback Ben Jack and right  half Jim Earle cleared successive shots, off the goal line as  the Ranger goalkeeper was  caught out <of position and'another dangerous shot bounced  off the post.  Fleet center forward Teddy  Joe was the top marksman for  the ��� winners with three goals  . while inside Herb August and  center half Stan Joe added a  goal apiece.  Rangers will put their untarnished record on the line again  this Sunday when they meet the  tough North Vancouver Warriors at Woodland Park in Vancouver. .  Ooops! Sorry!  In connection with the, Carl  Hansen "home at Roberts Creek,  a story" about which appeared  in the Coast News two' weeks  ago, the* name Kaviri was incorrect and should have read Ka-  win. Mr. J. F. Kawin also put  considerable time on the construction of the road. He bought  property in 1956 and has lived  there permanently since 1960.  The Hallett home should have  read the Pollitt home.  JtinniuinmuwimimuiiiiiuiuiimiiunmHiiflniiiiiHiHiitimmn  Thrift sale  There will.be no cracked cups  or three-legged chairs at the'  Thrift Sale to be held on Oct.  22, 10 a.m7 by the Gibsons United Church Women, in the  Church hall, v but there will >be  lots of bargains, in good clean  used clothing, books and miscellaneous articles. After your  ��� shopping, you will be able to  enjoy coffee and cookies at the  snack bar.  iiunuHmnHpnmmttuuunuwuuiuinnnniHuimuunittiuia  Chips lead;  to body  Chips floating on- water led  ROMP to discover the body.1 of  two-and-a-half year old David  Murray Blatchford, son of .Mr.  and Mrs. J. ~W. Blatchford of  Lower' Road, Roberts Creek,  last Friday. The youngster had  apparently fallen from a private -  bridge across the creek near the  Blatchford Home.; The youngster was discovered tq^ be-miss-..  - ing- 'at- - about -1" -p;m.7-.aj_a^.t_i?-?'  ROMP-were"-called at 2:10.<p.m>.  The creek was probed all- the  way down to the sea level where .  the RCMP were-confronted with  incoming waves but no trace of  the missing child. Constables  Grabowsky and GriersOn scattered chips: on the water and  followed their; progress, 7 the  chips eventually leading them  to the spot where the youngster  was found beneath the surface..  An inquiry will.be held into, the  mishap;  Searchfinds  few chies  A search is'still going on for  traces of the lost plane carrying  four Vancouver men who are  believed to have lost their lives  in a crash during bad weather  somewhere between Gibsons and  Sechelt. The-plane was observed by Ken McHeffey, a Gibsons  airman who wondered why it  was up in such bad weather. It  circled over the harbor area at  : about 6:30 p.m. Saturday, then  headed out beyond the channel.  Discovery of a rock-bashed  pontoon and an oar leads to the  belief the plane hit the water  and disappeared! Air-rescue and  RCMP continue to seek clues in  the hopes something definite can  be learned on what occurred to  the plane and the four men on  hoard.  Russian trip  to be pictured  Gibsons local of the United  Fishermen's Union announces  that T. (Buck) Suzuki, a union  vicenpresident, will show -pictures and talk on his recent trip  to the Soviet Union. He and  other delegates were guests of  the Soviet Food Workers' Union  for 17 days,.  They"took numerous pictures  of things and places not usually available to the visitors. This  entertainment sponsored by the  local union is available to anyone who wants to attend. Admission will be free and coffee will  be served. The date and time is  Friday, Oct. 22 at 8 p.m. in the  Legion Hall.  ,' George Muirhead, provincial  agricultural representative for  this area declared his surprise  at the number of people who  attended the Sunshine Coast Rural Development association  meeting last Friday night in  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt. There  were  20 present with Norman  'Watson of .Sechelt as 7chairman.  Mir. Muirhead came from his -  mainland office to find out wnai  was on the minds of people In  this area.so he could help out.  His main point was that first  the people of the; area must help  tftemselves. A plan must be prepared for the betterment of the  people which would cause officials . toj take^ another, look   at  *>v|ia4yw��>^  perhaps it' might^ead'to' something in the future, he said.  Mr. Muirhead said the province planned' within' a year's  time to have prepared a survey  fpf the province to discover  ; which  area's  were. depressed.  Les Peterson pointed out that  as regards the Sunshine Coast  area there were no vocations  available for young people to  take up.  Mr. Muirhead said he would  supply the committee with a  questionaire which would be of  that water being the first item  on the list, would remain a top  priority. Without water other  improvements would not help.  Mr. Muirhead expressed surprise that -whenever he came  over here he could not see home  grown   strawberries  arid\ other  assistance  in finding  out what     products on sale. The area had  would be the most desirable  project for the area. He added  that this part of the country had  been written off from an agricultural point iof view, it being  what has been classified as rec-   -meeting1' Thursday,  Oct.  28 for  an interesting past as regards  small fruit and-vegetables and  After electing Mrs. A. deLange as treasurer the chairman ��� arranged   for   a   further  reation, tourist and timber country. He declaredy that, no7 matter what the association decided  to do it would have to have the  approval 0i the-provincial agricultural department; even though  both federal and provincial mon-  the. draftii-g of committees who  would look into various .facets  of 7the work the committee  would have to do. Les Peterson  was secretary. Up to this point  the,, association .has worked on  a $40 budget, $20 from West Se-  - e;yyw,gu.ld-be'involved. rM^ik ,_/���>i chelt- Water JDistrict. yand. _$20  When^R^ su|^  committee;'"Of this amount $33  haps the first item of require  ment on the list perhaps might  not be the one which would get  priority when everything was  checked over members of the  audience,   soon   informed   him  was spent on a trip by three of  the directors to Victoria where  they interviewed department officials to see what sort of a reception they would get.  ig smorgasbord on Nov. 20  7 Twenty-three members of the  7Sechelt Auxiliary to i St. Mary's  'Hospital attended the Oct. 14  meeting when Mrs. J. Redman  presided and heard Mrs. T. Sigouin tell of the Roaring Twenties, the theme for the Nov. 20  smorgasbord in the Legion hall.  Tickets for this event will be  obtainable by members at the  Nov. 4 meeting when they will  be allotted two tickets each.  ��� Public sale of tickets will follow on Nov. 13 in the bowling  alley at 10 a.m. and the cost will  be $3 per ticket with a limit of  six tickets per person.  Those desiring to knit baby  sets and toys to stock the hospital show case can obtain wool  by phoning Mrs. R. mil at 885-  2117. Mrs. C. Connor expressed  the desire for more members  for patient personal shopping.  They can phone 885-9347 for further information.  Raffle tickets were distributed by Mrs. E. Paetkau with the  first prize a velvet wall hanging made by Mrs. H. Batchelor;  an Afghan made by Mrs. B.  Birchall, a former Pender Harbour member for second and a  puppy shaped pyjama bag donated by Mrs. A. Hansen of the  Toggery. Tickets for this raffle  will be drawn at the ; Dec. 9  meeting. Mrs. J. Morgan reported on the annual convention of  hospital, auxiliaries in September which she attended along  with Mrs. E. Fitzgerald.  Mrs. Connor mentioned that  the co-ordinating council is considering the purchase of a polaroid camera so picture? can be  taken of the newborns, also a  cigaret machine for the hospital. Mrs. S. Dawe has arranged  to place favors on patients' tray  for Christmas and future spe-  cial occasions.  Two   magazine   racks,   pur  chased by the Pender Harbour  auxiliary were exhibited and  will be placed in the sunvoom.  Mrs. Connor will replace Mrs.  Redman on the co-ordinating  council along with Mrs. A. Swan  as an alternate member. Mrs.  Nelson won ,the monthly raffle,  a box of hankies and a knitted  hat and mitt set.  After the meeting tea and cof-  . fee were served in the cafeteria  where members were able to  review past work of the auxiliary by perusing the scrapbook  started when the group was  formed. To avoid the Remembrance Day holiday the next  meeting will be held in the hospital at 2 p.m., Nov. 4.  Buy two magazine racks  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital at its Oct.  13 meeting with an almost complete attendance heard the president Mrs. Love, report on the  Hospital association convention  in Vancouver. Several well  known members of the medical  and nursing professions gave  interesting talks, she said and  added that she learned that the  care of patients, from the nursing point of view had changed  considerably this last few years.  Auxiliary members voted for  the purchase of two magazine  racks for the hospital sun rooms  The Christmas bazaar.was discussed with enthusiasm. It will  be held in the Madeira Park  Community hall starting at 2  p.m. on Nov. 20.  Noble Grand opens bazaar  Saturday being such a beautiful Indian summer day, many  from Gibsons and Sechelt attend the Rebekah fall tea and  bazaar. *  The affair was officially opened by Mrs. W. Hutchins, noble  grand, who also welcomed the  guests. Mrs. L. Peterson was in  charge of tea tickets, and Mrs.  A. Ritchey had cards and novelties. In charge of the well-  laden home bake table was Mrs.  C. Chamberlin who reported a  quick sale. Mrs. E. Begg in  charge of fancywork and plain  sewing was quite gratified with  results. Mrs. C. Strom in charge  of plants, flowers and vegetables  and Mrs. H. Lee at the white  elephant table were kept quite  busy.  Kitchen and tea committee,  Mrs. E. Peterson, Mrs. H. White  side, Mrs. M. Clarke and Mrs.  W. Keen were kept quite busy  also, and they are to be commended on a delicious tea daintily served.  The Christmas cake, made  and donated by Mrs. Marie  Clarke and on which guesses as  to weight were made, was won  by Mrs. H. Whiteside. Cake  weight was 3 lbs. V/z oz. while  the nearest guess was 3 lbs. 3 oz  The door prize, a crocheted  doily, made and donated by Mrs  E. Begg was won by ticket No.  3. If the owner of this ticket  will contact Mrs. C. Strom she  may obtain the doily.  FIRE TRUCK RESERVE  Gibsons municipal council at  its meeting on Tuesday of last  week gave up to the third, reading, a bylaw to establish a fire  truck reserve fund totalling  $1500. This money was already  provided for in this year's budget. Coast News, Oct. 21,. 1965:  :um'  flow to Torture Your Husband  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  (tUFUS IF Voo'Re GOIH& IM U-OBS STATION WAGOH.IM SURG  5SS WOULD BE PLBMTY dp ROOM R>* Me. WHV Df^^  SpHOMe^L'THRee /vieM WD see .FTH^e would Be  ����*.����?* You PRPMtseD IB -Wee ��_./J|^,^T  DAY.    ,   COULD Be PACKED _V NO TIMS, f^^t -  K/2/r'o  WILL GO  ISt   -UUST  ONG- SWLLTRONK. OH,   I ?  *^ffi- n Kee'p/N& To  WOR^Y /.BOUTT TWO PWA/gft   ,  VResses will ��� r~  ee gnough  Coast Menus  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, ��4.50 per year.  Unify en fhe Community gels things done  ���__-_. s  We will need the best  The next couple of years in the life of the people living in  the area surrounding both Sechelt and Gibsons will be most interesting years judging from the mood which appears to be growr  ing at a faster rate than previously.  Sechelt and West Sechelt are interested iri merging. Sechelt  and Selma Park and probably a wider area is involved, are interested in starting co-operation with each other first in the form  of fire services. ���   '     ���     .  In Gibsons area, there is movement afoot on the upper level  to get along with the job of having Gibsons municipal boundaries  expanded to-take them in. Then there is the committee working'  on the fire services for the rural part of Gibsons area. They: are  seeking to have taxation bear/the cost of a defence against fires  instead of relying on donations or collections.  The cow-trail and logging road days of both communities is  over and people in both areas are looking towards co-operative  effort to improve their life in the part of the country in wfliich  they live. There are indications of a considerable growth in the  entire area for the next few years. With our school board budget  now at the million dollar mark and tending to go higher, the need  for a greater populace is necessary even though it will increase  our problems, because with more people more services will be  demanded and a greater responsibility will be placed upon our  public officials.  So with this in mind it would be a good time to consider who  should be our candidates in municipal elections and who will be  on our school board next year. Now is the time to set the pace  for the future. Nominate and elect the best type of mind for the  job. It is going to require the best.  Second language hazard  Acronyms, says Funk & Wagnalls, may be words "formed by  combining initial letters, such as UNESCO . . ." They, along  with unpronounceable sets of initials, are a commonplace and  growing commoner. No one needs to read the story to find out  what the headline writer means by CPR or AFL-CIO. Even  SPBQSA is not unknown to barbershop singers and humorists.  There is surprisingly little duplication, although it is true  that the medical doctors and the manufacturers share CMA, and  this sometimes results in a headline that startles the reader.  A Canadian hazard comes with the second language, whichever one it may be, because acronyms and sets of initials usually  turn out to be something quite different in translation.  A Torontonian who subscribed to Montreal's Le Devoir the  ether week went through what fhe says was a difficult period of  adjustment. The province of BC suddenly became CB, NATO  kept turning up as L'OTAN, and Mr. Jodoin's CLC was M.  Jodoin's CTC. Friends across the border whom he had thought  of all his life as residents of USA were presumably unchanged  by the fact that they now resided in Les E.-U. *  He's getting on to it and can now scan the headlines and skim  the paper, he claims, like an oldtimer.  P  iikcil  M|i  in passing  This gavel to travel  There is not much we can  do about a child's safety consciousness, except hope that he  remembers and follows good  safety habits. But there is  something that can be done  about a child's obstructed vision  on Hallowe'en. Replace the  mask with a face, that is a  painted face.  The B.C. Safety Council Youth  Division encourages all parents  in British Columbia to ensure  that their children don a new  face instead of a mask this  Hallowe'en. Obstructed vision  is a common disease that night,  and it can be quickly remedied  with a home cure, mother's  make-up and imagination.  *r�� ^ T*  Back in the days before radio  and television, World Series  baseball was presented to the  public in most maior 'cities  through newspapers which erected on the side or front of their  buildings a sort of ball diamond  with bases and .left, centre "and  right fields marked along with  a pitchers box and home plate.  It would take a crew of three  people to work the board's  chains and wires which when  controlled moved runners  around the bases and showed  where the batter had hit the  ball. He was a batter then  not a hitter as they are now called. Those feeding the player  board were in turn "fed information by a direct wire from the  ball park. The telegrapher would  call the plays and the operators of the board would show  it on the player board. Through  co-operation with police forces  the street in front of the newspaper office would be closed to  all traffic. The Coast News editor, having helped run a player  board for several years prefers  having the game sent via TV. It  saves a lot of work and mishaps  on a player board.  *     *     *  A     driver's    self-control    is  basic to his car control, .says ;  the   B.C.   "Automobile  Association. '  The way. a motorist handles  his vehicle-shows whether he's  inclined to a- competitive bully,  a thoughtless lawv . aker, a  self-centred lane .'ealer, or  whether he's .reliable, courteous  and sportsmanlike. .  A well-adjusted person is  more likely to make a good  driver because he can recognize that traffic situations require fair' sharing. He acts, not  merely from his personal point  of view,; but from the point of  view of all other street and  highway users. He has developed social responsibility.  Letters  to editor  Editor: We wish to congratulate -.Mrs. I. Green, who often  writes to your paper. In last  week's issue she says that she  has convinced Mr. Paul St.  Pierre, who writes for the Vancouver Sun about other parts  of B.C./ to try his luck on the  Sunshine Coast.  Your paper goes all over the  world and the people get judged  by the correspondence which is  printed therein. Alive enthusiasm, such as this, makes people want to come to live here.  May we suggest that your  readers be on the lookout for  Mr. St. Pierre, or any other  writers, and give him a bit of  local color. ��� Rose and A'#x  Simpkins.  ?vx$fr>  "Are you fluoride or anti-fluoride, sir?"  Editor: It has been some time  since I last had the pleasure  of reading the Coast News. And  since I have left Gibsons, I  have not heard too much about  its goings on.  I would very much like to  subscribe to the Coast News.  Could you please inform me as  to the cost and I shall be most  delighted to forward the  amount.  I shall be looking forward to  your reply.  Yours Very Truly, -  Helen Bezdeck,  H.M.C.S. Stadacona,  Halifax, N.S.  A municipal gavel, made entirely of British Columbia woods  and designed for the centenary  of Confederation in; 1967, will  be used by the presiding officer of each British Columbia  municipal council during 1967,  L. J. Wallace, general chairman of the Canadian'Confederation Centennial committee of  British Columbia announced.  Mr. Wallace, in. a speech to  the annual meeting of the Union  of British Columbia municipalities, said the gavel would be  carried by the presiding officer  of one municipality to another \  municipality . and presented to  that presiding officer at the  beginning of the meeting.  The gavel would serve as a  symbol.of the union of the two.,  colonies which formed British  Columbia in 1866, and of the  provinces which formed Canada in 1867 and thereafter, he  said. j  THE  COAST NEWS  19 WM AGO  Sechelt's PlTA ..arranged a  Hallowe'en dance "for Nov. i,  the first part of the evening being, given over to the. children.  Mrs.' Charles Soames of  Soames Point was welcomed in  the Harmony group of the "W.A.  At Pender.Harbour it was reported that a movement was on  foot to set up a womens auxiliary for the' Legion branch.  Constable Jack Purdy from  North Vancouver replaces Constable Aylward at Sechelt who  has been transferred to ;Sica-  mous.  Early B.C.  The Peace River was* a route  for some of British Columbia's  earliest explorers ���Alexander  Mackenzie in 1792, James Fin--  lay dn 1797- and Simon Fraser :  in 1805. / !  /.'"Texada Island was discovered >  arid christened by a" Spaniard  Jose Maria- Narvaez who arrived in the schooner, Santa ..  Saturnina, in 1791. A wandering  fisherman Harry Trim found  iron there 80 years later.  The gavel will bear the provincial and federal coat of arms,  the provincial floral dogwood  emblem and the .National-Centennial Geometric Mapleleaf.  The meetings at which-it is used  must be regular council meetings. A scroll will accompany  the gavel from council chamber  to council chamber and will  bear the signatures of the appropriate signing, officers from  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  each municipality.  The gavel will be deposited in  the new Centennial museum and  archives building in Victoria,  Mr. Wallace said, adding that  he hoped that in 2,067 a bicentennial "committee will resur-  erct it and send it on tour,  again.  LEGAL  WATER RIGHTS  Re 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.,  which 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.  N.   Richard  Mcl<rb'b.in  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  SPACE AGE MEDICINE  Will AFFECT YOU  There are 'nearly as many physicians and  medical researchers involved ih the flight of an  astronaut as there are engineers and technicians.  The effect on the astronaut's body is studied very  closely and Ithe data collected is already being  used in the development of new and more elective medicines. / ,  /id  Someday soon we will start to get these new'  medicines.in our pharmacy and physicians will  be writing prescriptions for them. When we see  a spectacular space feat we know that it also  represents a big Step in the conquest of disease  and the maintenance of good health.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine...We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd. ���'?  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  INTERNATIONAL  THURSDAY, OCT. 21  A credit union is an organization in which  the members save together, receive dividends, and lend the money at low rates  to members who need to borrow. As owners and operators of the credit union, the  members receive many special benefits  which help them live better, fuller lives.  On International Credit Union Day, the third Thursday of October,  millions of credit union mt-mbers throughout the free world  pause to recognize the manj ways in which they are helped by  their credit  unions.  In B.C. today there are 300 credit unions ��� at least one in every  major community. If you are not a member ask for details from  your nearest credit union.  This advertisement is published by the B.C. Credit. Union League  in  the interests of its affiliated credit unions V.  CANADIAN SKETCHING TOUR  Richard D. WilsOn (inset) has  been commissioned to produce  the Bank of Montreal Canada  Centennial Tableau, to mark  the Centennial of Confederation  and the bank's 150th anniversary in 1B67. He will produce  a large series of sketches on  location in all parts of the  country. This sketch shows the  Peace  Tower and     the     East  Block of the Parliament Buildings in Ottawa.  Mr. Wilson is well known  through publication of the best-  selling book, "Living Past of  Montreal," and a portfolio- of  quality prints of his drawings,  'both, by the McGill University  Press.  The Centennial Tableau project is the Bank of Montreal's  second undertaking to mark the  HJ  message  The sun was blistering ��� it  was nice to hit the shady spots  on the steep forest trail to the  lake. The swim would be welcome when'we-finally got there.  The 75 young hikers from the  summer camp stretched out of  sight along the narrow forest  slope. Suddenly the youngster  in front of me stopped and  squatted, looking with fascination at a thin line, of ants scurrying across the trail. Without  looking up, she said: "Do you  know that every time we take  a step here we affect some bug's  world?"  The youngsters behind her on  the,trail, held up until she continued hiking, commented dryly:  "Do you know that until YOU  start hiking again, yon'are affecting OUR world? ��� and we  want to, get going!'.'   .....  It was a joke then, but it  packed a punch; It was an example of what happens in life.  Each move you make from  morning to night "affects some  bugs world." The people you  meet, the. friends you talk" to,  the comments you make affect  the people around you ���- improving their world, or spoiling  it. This is why Christians are  to live their faith. This is why  Christians are to get in there  and do something constructive.  None of us can get through a  day without, "affecting someone's world." As Christians, our  job is not just to "affect" someone's world, but to enrich it.  This means you may have to  -sacrifice something. But then,  so did Jesus'1./ >.���:  ���Rev. J. B. Fergusson, St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt.  BUYS YOU  A CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND AT  CANADA'S  BUY YOURS FOR CASH OR BY  INSTALMENTS ��� DOWN PA YMENTOF  5%-$2.50 FOR A $50 BOND; $5����  FOR A $100 BOND, ETC.* BALANCE  IN EASY INSTALMENTS OVER A YEAR.  BUY YOURS A T ANY BRANCH  OFTHE B OF M.  ~(2<uuuU& *?(nrt %eut6��  JO 3 MIltlOM CAYJOMS  b m  Bank of Montreal   *  centennial and the bank's 150th  anniversary. The bank's Canada Centennial Scholarship  program was the first centennial project to be announced  by any Canadian business when  it began in  I960,   with awards  to 48 high. school graduates of  that year. Subsequent awards  of increasing value have been  made to a reducing number of  students arid will culminate  with two top awards each of  $5,000 in 1967. In all, the project provides scholarships  numbering 126, for a total value  of more than $200,000.  Coast News,.Oct. 21, 1965.       3  Advisory unit  for forestry  Establishment of an advisory  committee on forest land is announced by federal forestry  minister Maurice Sauve.  Membership of the committee consists of a delegate from  each of the provinces, the forestry faculties of the universities,  and the regional offices of the  Department of Forestry of Canada. Represented, as well, are  the National Soil Survey of Canada, the Department of Agriculture, the National Parks and  Canadian Wildlife Services of  the Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources,  and the Canada Land Inventory  of ARDA.    y  The committee will examine,  review and make recommendations on system of land classification development for use at  national or regional levels, with  particular attention to the correlation of inter-provincial programs. It will investigate and  make recommendations on a basis for sound management and  rational use of wildlands.  The committee will also review research pertaining to  the management of forest land  and soil, recommending investigations on problems of classification and interpretation for  use, and serve as a review  board and clearing house for  recommendations and proposals  on forest land classification and vince; D. S. Lacate of the pro-  research submitted by other na- vincial department of forestry  tional or regional organizations, and Dr. J. H. G. Smith repre-  Members of the committee senting U.B.C. Other members  from British Columbia include represent national administra-  R.   H.   Spilsbury,   for  the   pro- tions.  FREEZER  AD  White or Brown  20 LOAF LOTS at 220 L0AF  GIBSONS BAKERY  Phone 886-2415  IGIUORFS VARIETY ��H0P|  |                           Sechelt ���' Ph. 885-9343 ��  | HalSswsen Candies, Masks J  I        Cost umes, Novelties }  | REMNANTS ��� MILL ENDS��� SEWING SUPPLIES I  |                   WOOL ��� GREETING CARDS              " j  f OPEN FRIDAYS to 9 p._n. ��  j^j/ii^/^*/icar  66  Acadian Canso Sport Deluxe Coupe  the new Acadian  Jrom General Motors  ?66 Acadian's beautiful all-new styling, luxurious  comfort, brilliant performance, prove once-and-  for-all: family-size economy cars needn't be dull!  more beautlf OUtSlde...With its completely new  lithe, lean lines, the exciting Acadian is like a .breath of  fresh air. Acadian stands out. It's a family car. A fun car.  An economy car. It's all three. The new 1966 Acadian is  anything you want it to be.  JUOre llLKliry inside... Acadian's fcew-y-designed.  interiors are roomy, bright; abound with luxury features.  Settle back in deep-comfort seats. Restful. Comfortable.* :  An invitation to enjoy yourself. Practical too. With long-  wearing, easy-clean upholsteries, mats, headlining. Practical, but with a most enjoyable flair.     .;. J  more versatility all the way through...  A total of 6 models in three series from 2-door sedan to  style-leading hardtop, assure a right Acadian for you. A  peppy 120 hp economy six or a 195 hp V8 is standard, with,  a brand new f ully-synchronized 3-speed transmission. Also  available: a strong new 350 hp V8; automatic and 4-speed  manual transmissions. Economical? Yes. Dull?.Never.       i  '66 Acadian  BY GENERAL MOTORS  A-16.C  Anew package of low-priced family fun  - Be sure to watch "Telescope", "The Fugitive" and "The Red Skelton Hour" now showing on. television.    Check Ioc^I listings for time and channel.  AUTHORIZED ACADIAN ��� PONTIAC ��� BUICJK DEALER IN SECHELT  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 That apple problem solved?  PLACE INVENTORY  ON ALL CARTONS  CONSIDER THINGS  YOU WON'T NEED  rff/A/&S7VCtf��e/(,MAT��  HAVE TELEPHONE  AND ALL UTILITIES  SHUT OFF THE  DAY YOU LEAVE  YOU SHOULD MOVE  PERSONAL RECORDS  .    IN YOUR CAR  PACK ONE BOX  '  'OF THINGS YOU  ^^-^���^     NEED UPON ARRIVAL  DON'T PACK  ANY FLAMMABLES,  USE UP BULKY  CANNED GOODS  Elphinstone chosen  for career experiment  Elphinstone High School has  been chosen one of 23 schools in  B.C., to participate in a research project undertaken by  the federal department of labor  in co-operation with the provincial departments of education  across Canada. This study of  career decisions of Canadian  youth hopes to find out what influences students in their choice  of a career, in their choice of  educational programs and their  decisions about further education and training.  Grades 9-12 and the third year  occupational students will take  part in this study which is being conducted in some 400 high  schools of varying sizes and  types across Canada. During the  last week in October and the  first in November question-  aires and inventories will be filled out by the students and guidance counsellors and principals  will be asked to fill out supplementary questionaires. The  forms will include questions on  the student's educational plans,  attitudes, background and out  of school activities. In May 1966  there will be a follow-up "ques-  tionaire to find out'if and what  changes have taken place in the  student's plans. It is intended  that students will find the fill-'  ing out of the forms an interesting and helpjful exerdise in  learning to think systematically  about their educational plans,  and to provide them with an opportunity to express themselves  about the' extent and nature of  he assistance they require to  meet their problems successfully.  The usefulness of a research  study of this kind hinges on the  worth of the. information it provides for important policy questions, and a knowledge of the  aspirations of a cross-section of  Canadian students should help  departments of labor and education provide information and  facilities for'further training as  it is necessary.    .  DIESEL POWER  B.C. Hydro is installing a  temporary diesel power plant  at Gold River to meet the immediate heating needs of Can-,  ada's first" all-electric town.  Two 500 kilowatt diesel tractor  generating units will be installed at the new Vancouver Island community in the next two  weeks to carry the heating load.  The first 45 homes in Gold  River are nearing completion  and a temporary school is already in operation.  An apple a day may keep the  doctor away, but canned, bottled or dried apple products in  your cupboard pay off, too, in  goodness, convenience, and versatility. A few to consider:  Applesauce ��� What would we  do without, this stand-by, avail-;  able in just about every size  container. Look, too, for the  double-fruit treats combining  applesauce or chunks of apple  with a variety of other fruits.  Apple juice ��� This popular  breakfast eye-opener simply  needs chilling and it's ready to  pour. Newest arrival in this ca-.  tegory is frozen apple juice  concentrate to mix with water.  And for those Hallowe'en treats  or a refreshing pickup, tangy  apple cider rates a special star.  Apple slices ��� Use them right  from can or jar in fresh or baked desserts. Stocks up, too, on  blush-pink spiced rings packed  in a jar.  Apple  pie  filling  ��� What  a  boon to the pie baker, for it's  seasoned and ready to go.  ..Dried apples ��� Look for these  Leisure has  its hazards!  Increased leisure time has  created a parallel increase in  off-the-job hazards and Canada's  safety workers must pay more  attention to recreational safety,  said-^C. E. Carson of Toronto,  new National Safety League  president at the annual meeting in Ottawa Friday.  "Safety in business and industry is well looked after and fortunes have been spent to render  the environment of the employee a safer, one. The League is  concerned with the possibility  of a shift taking place whereby  leisure may well become a more  hazardous occupation," he added..  : COAST-   MEWS  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-2622  how many reasons do you have for an extra phone?  Time was when members of a family conducted  their affairs on the telephone quickly and, just  as quickly got off. But not any more. Today,  there seems to be so much to say and by so  many.  Perhaps the talkingest people in the world  are the younger set. That's why, when the lineup starts (as above) it's time to put in a second  line. It's no longer a luxury ���sometimes it's  sheer necessity!  Busy families find that one of the best ways  to assure domestic harmony is to add a "Children's Phone." It can even be listed that way  in the telephone directory and have a distinct  ringing sound of its own too.  .    If you're on a party line, maybe it's time to  take the pressure off by switching to a private  line. You'll wonder how you ever got along  without it before.  Count up the reasons you have for an extra  line, then call your B.C. TEL Business Office for  full information today.  And here's a special  cost-saving hint:  Many residential services such as private  lines, extensions, bell chimes, and others,  can all be included in the one installation charge while the telephone man is  at your home.  B.G.TEL  B/MISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PAGING SYSTEMS a ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING  AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 30O OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  144C-VREX  chewy treats in the dried-fruit  section oi your supermarket.  Most come in boxes or transparent bags, along with suggestions for cooking.  Eating vs. cooking apples ���  Tart firm apples are generally  referred to,as cooking apples,  and the sweeter varieties as  eating apples, although many  kinds are tagged all-purpose.  When you buy, select firm,  bright fruit, noticing the size as  well as the variety. An apple  that's about IV2 inches in diameter is ideal for all-round use.  Smaller fruit ��� usually  lower  in price ��� is perfect for turning into sauce and pie, or serving to children; large fruit 's  best for baking. Tip: If you buy,  just one kind, sort out the beauties for snacktimes, then cook  the. rest.       . '  Of all fresh fruits, apples are  probably the best keepers, and,  with a little extra ��� care, they  will stay fresh-tasting and firm  for several weeks ��� even  months. Here are a few tips for'  proper storage:  Sort' over fruit and take  out'  any with soft spots, skin breaks,  or bruises to use immediately.  '"__���      Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.  Wash the rest, if if's a small (  quantity, pat dry and store in  a moisture-tight bag in a cold  well-ventilated -place or in Xhe  refrigerator, If left in a warm  room, they tend to; turn - mealy  or mushy, develop an overripe  flavor, and lose their crispriess  rapidly. :  After    sorting,     store    large,  ���quantities ��� late fall and winter,  varieties ��� in baskets in a clean  cold,  well-ventilated room. The  temperature should be about 35  degrees   and   the   air   slightly ���  moist to prevent shriveling. Every so often,  check the  apples  again, removing any that may  have developed soft spots.  r  It's so nice to be seen in . . . .  ������'��������� ��� ���''���*...���  Fashions from H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  '��� * *   .       . _  COATS ��� DRESSES ��� SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES ��� SLIMS  KNITWEAR ��� LOVELY H0US6 COATS  LINGERIE AND MILLINERY  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  ��� ���'���"' SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph.  885-20O2  ' LADIES WEAR  IS OUR ONLY  BUSINESS  What's your stand on Mutual Life's  low net cost record?  Mr. Mcintosh        ,,... ,.,  I didn'teven know theyhad one!  interviewer   Let me explain: net cost of a  life insurance policy means how  much money you get out compared to how much money you  put in. Mutual Life policies, in  the long run, are out in front*  r. Mcintosh  Mr. Mcintosh  Sounds like something I should  look into a little more. Where  could I...?  Interviewer  Just call your nearest Mutual  Life of Canada representative.  _H-_M0  If  s that so?  Interviewer  .  Right! And The Mutual life had  maintained this enviable record  for some years now.  Mr, Mcintosh   How come?  Interviewer ,  Lots of factors. ���. including a  consistently high annual dividend.  ___  The Mutual .Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: .WATERLOO, ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 18-9  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen, ' Paul Neufeld,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  300���475  Howe  St.  Vancouver 1,. B.C.  Phone MU 3-6905  ' Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.       3  auto  prices cut  The suggested retail prices  of all 1966 model General Motors North Americain type passenger cars will be substantially lower than those of simi-  -arly equipped 1965 models,  General Motors of Canada announces. On Canadian-produced  cars the suggested retail price  reductions range from $57 to  $113 from the 1965 -prices adjusted' for comparable equipment and average $73 per car.  E. H. Walker, president and  general manager of G.M. of  Canada, stated, that "the price  reductions give consideration to  the duty adjustments resulting  from the Canada-United States  automotive trade agreement.  "While a substantial part of  the original equipment component imports from the United  States had been brought into  Canada duty free for many 7  years prior to .the agreement,  the elimination of the remaining duties .serves to reduce  Canadian costs," " Mr. Walker  said. "On the other hand," he.  said, "the requirement to increase Canadian automotive  production necessitates. expanded investments and aditional  operating costs. Important steps  have already been7taken,...and .,'  while full implementation of the  agreement will take some time,  we are passing along to our  customers now the benefits of  the program in the form of  lower prices for our products."  Mr. Walker pointed out that  this price reduction on 1966  models is ��� after holding prices  for the!.preceding seven years  at substantially - unchanged  levels.; This, he said, "represents a significant accomplishment particularly in view Of the  fact that over this period hourly employment costs have in-  creased7 44 percent, the Consumer Pricejlndex has risen- by  about 11 percent, totalling costs  and prices -of machinery have  advanced^:: as yhave prices of  some basic materials and services, and provincial and muni-  taxes are generally higher.  GRAND   CHAPLAIN  Walter E. Wain, 546 South  Kaslo Street, Vancouver, was  installed as sovereign grand  chaplain of the Independent  Order of Odd Fellows during  the annual sessions of the Sovereign Grand Lodge in Chicago,  Illinois. Mr. Wain ,is an industrial relations supervisor with  the B.C. Telephone Company.  A past grand master of -the  jurisdiction of British Columbia, Mr. Wain received his ap-'  pointment as sovereign' grand  .chaplain from James Main of  Vancouver, the newly elected  sovereign grand master of the  I.O.O.F.  >K.  t^4^  ,*���,* 'jf'-f   .<-   ;<f  ' sr   ~r  C A N A 'D A  *w#��.i  ���**m��n&&��  ��� A N A D A  c m$$* ���sw^^^^^^n  t DISS'S r*>*A*r  CHRISTMAS BEGAN ON  OCTOBER. 13 at your Post Office���For an early- start on  Christmas mailing, especially  for parcels to distant overseas  points, the special 3c and 5c  Christmas stamps will be available on October 13 at your Post  Office. Designed by Miss Helen  Fitzgerald of Toronto, both  stamps feature the hands of the  Magi bearing gifts* ������-  BILL NORTH WOOD  _���  |ERRf AND PDH VIST ENTQMOLOGIS.  HERB STARK IN CAPflALCnY....  HERE IT IS BOYS, CANADA'S ���**��  MOST MODERN FOREST RESEARCH  LABORATORY/  f OUR RmESS.COU��CrT&�� *  INSECT AND DISEASE SPECIMENS  ANDTECHNICIANS IDENHFYTHEM  HERgSATREE  FULL OF BARK  TAKE A Ll  SECTION  BEETLES  WflH WHICH WE CAN   ^  CONlROLTEMfERA-n.R_;  MOISTURE ANO LIGHT  INTENSITY/  by FRASER WILSOf'4  TOR WHAT^ SO WE CAN GROW ^  toJwKP?! SEEDLINGSIWDEROON  VWKbtf'tXnONS WE CAN CONTROL  BUT WEIL SET DR.BLACK  ��EXPLAIN MORE LAI  \m  //,  ^  $  f  %-v  ��~\>  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  ah  This is the Oldsmobile Toronado  ve never; ever, seen anything, anywh  hearly as new-honestly!  Cutlass Holiday Coupe  These are some of the other  new Oldsmobiles for 1966  ...they're luxurious,  elegant, exciting,  powerful, appealing.  And all those things.  Dynamic 88 Holiday Coupe  They're new. You don't know them yet. But they bring you the best  possible references. They're all Oldsmobiles. Which is to say that they're  extra-special. Extra-powerful, extra-luxurious, extra-smooth. Improved  Rocket engines, teamed with smooth Turbo Hydra-Matic transmissions,  are available on all full-sized Oldsmobiles. They offer you new interiors,  new style seats and carpeting. And you can get familiar Olds luxuries  like air conditioning or totally new features like Automatic Level  Control that lets you load 550 pounds of load into the trunk and still  ride the way you did empty.  Including, and this is a real revolution, if we do say so ourselves,  including today's only full-size, front-wheel-drive car. The Toronado.  There's never, ever, been one like the Toronado. A 425-cubic-inch  Toronado  engine   pours  the   power   through  a   re-designed   Turbo  Hydra-Matic Drive, right to the front wheels. Toronado performs and  steers and holds the road like nothing you ever tried before. It's  an Oldsmobile. You'll pick out the family likeness right away. We  hope you'll take the time to come in and see the new Oldsmobiles, soon.  They're very nice cars and very, very new.  Old  smoDiie  bil  for nineteen sixty-six  AUTHORIZED  OLDSMOBILE  DEALER IN   SECHELT:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111  Be sure to see Eonar^a bn the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. Political party growth outlined  Dinner by candlelight was enjoyed'by members and guests  who attended the meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club at  Ole's Cove, Oct. 5.  Mrs. Isobel Dawson 0f Powell  River, introduced by Mrs. Bathgate, expressed pleasure in having been able to arrive despite  the raging storm and noted that  a previously. ��� scheduled appearance before the club had been  . prevented by ferry problems.  Speaking on the mechanics  of politics and elections, Mrs.  Dawson traced the growth of  political parties in Canada, from  the first opposing groups which  emerged in early Quebec in 1608  through to the establishment of  representative institutions in  Nova Scotia in 1758, and in what  is now Canada in 1785, and on t0  1854 when there were seven distinct political parties in Canada.  .She also outlined the founding,  original aims, objectives and development of the political ipar-  ties as they exist in Canada today.  Mechanics of elections, both  federal and provincial were explained covering the role of the  electoral officer, returning officer, polling clerk and scrutineer; delivery and handling of  ballots and boxes; procedure followed by candidates who wish  to stand for election, and the  compiling of the voters lists.  During discussion, Mrs. Dawson replied to a wide range of  questions, some of which were:  the advantages and disadvantages oi the enumeration system, eligibility of voters, listing  of candidates on ballots, and the '  possible   benefit   of   penalizing  those who neglect to vote.  Mrs. Dawson stated that' she  had been amazed to see, from  tallies, the number of women  who did not vote, although their  husbands did. She noted that in  the past, women have even gone  to prison in their struggle for  the privilege of voting. She  commended the B. .& P.W. federation on its accomplishments,  and urged members to influence others fo share their interest in public affairs, and���> to  promote attendance at the-polls.  A sincere thank you was ex-7  tended to Mrs. Dawson for find1-  ing time in her busy schedule  to speak to the club. -Besides active participation in numerous  organizations, and political obligations . which require her to  travel thousands p_ miles, she is  ��� a rural mail carrier on the largest rural route in Canada.  In observance of Business Women's week, folders, with cov  ering letters, will be sent to  other, peninsula organizations to  acquaint them with the purposes'  of the" federation. To commemorate the week, the local club  has decided, to award.a bursary  to a female commerce student.  Any interested member who  would be free to attend the next  session of the UjN7 was' asked  fo apply for the U.N. Fellowship.  The  Canadian  federation  ,Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.  holds a permanent committee  seat at the U.N: A. report on  the general assembly,, the committees, and their functions was  given by Mrs. P. McLebd.  Grace Harling covered current  affairs on international, national,  provincial and local levels.  The next meeting will be held.  at Ole's Cove,  Nov. 2,  at 6:30  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Members of the Halfmoon Bay  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital are busy preparing for their  Christmas tea and sale of novel-  , ties on Sat., Nov. 13. There will  be a varied assortment of items  for sale;.. Sewing, ��� corsages,  Christmas novelties, etc. so  please keep the date in mind.  Mr. and Mrs. K. Zetkin are  home at Middle Point after flying to New York to visit their  Thousands will see  Plans to tie in with other lower mainland areas in a booth at  the 1966 Sports and Boat show  in Vancouver were agreed to at  Sunday's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Tourist association  in Powell River. This Vancouver event takes place from  March 11 to 20. Last year many  thousands of people learned of  the Sunshine Coast area through  attendants at the booth.  Figures on ferry traffic from  out-of-province areas presented  to the meeting by the Ferry Authority showed that 2,040 cars  reached Langdale during June,  July and August and of that  number 1,286 moved upcoast to  Saltery Bay on the Powell River  side The number that returned  to Horseshoe Bay through Saltery Bay and Langdale totalled  2,��21: which .could mean through  simple subtraction that close to  400 cars could have used the circle route from Vancouver Island.  Visiting cars came from the  state of Washington in larger  numbers than from neighboring  Alberta. Here are the figures:  for Washington state, 766 in  three months; Alberta 674 and  ^California 594.  ; Len Larson was reielecjted  fchairman after Tom Greer of  Lowell River declined to run.  Kay Butler was named Gibsons  director and G. Thulin, director  for Powell River." Directors for  Sechelt and Pender Harbour  will be chosen later.  The association chose Mrs.  Laurel Kilborn ' as secretary-  treasurer to take the place of  Bert Jorgenson who retired after a one year stint. Mrs. Kil-  Guide leaders  new program  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Division of the  Girl Guides of Canada will take  place at the Wilson Creek. Girl  Guide Camp on Oct. 22 and 23.  Leaders and associate members  from Texada Island and Powell  River will meet with those of  Sechelt Peninsula for a discussion on a new approach to the  revised program which is currently going into effect to suit  the new age groupings of Brown  ies, Guides and Rangers.  Friday evening's program to  be held in the I.O.D.E. hall on  the campsite will be open to the  public. Slides of recent trips  by Wendy Inglis and Merilee Olsen to Heritage Camps in Doe  Lake, Ontario and Tsoona, British Columbia, will be shown,  and at the same time talks given on their experiences. The  newly formed Ranger group in  Gibsons will be hostesses for  this event.  CHEQUE FOR HUNGRY  A cheque for $68 has been sent  to the Relief from Hunger for >  Indian Children by the United  Church Women as a result of a  special Thank-oBfering on Oct. 7  This generous offering was augmented, by. many friends of the  UCW who wished to share in  this worthwhile project.  born lives at Madeira Park.  The association decided to  recommend to the incoming executive that it give consideration to a new membership rate  structure using as a basis for  the membership fee the number  of employees involved at the  member's .. business establishment.  The treasurer's report showed  $1,770 on hand with a 100 percent collection of dues for the  year.  Owing to labor troubles on the  ferry from Earl's Cove the 10:20  a.m. trip to Saltery Bay was  omitted resulting in the Gibsons party of four, Ken McHeffey, chairman of the Chamber  of Commerce, Ed. Butler, rep->  resenting Mrs. Bufclef who is  away, the Coast News editor  and wife after leaving Gibsons  at 9 a.m. were only able to  spend two hours in Powell River  in order to catch the 5:10 ferry'  for home.  son and their grandchildren.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Anton   Kadin  . are in Vancouver to attend the  funeral of a relative.  The   Ralph   McCradys   have ���  mo/ved   the   house   which   they  bought from Ronnie  Sussbauer  on to their own lot at Welcome  Beach.  Mr. and Mrs. Vic Gladstone of  Kelsey Bay arid daughter Joan -  Brooks of Vancouver who-were  recently staying at the Davis  Bay Motel were in the Bay to  close up the Brooks house.  Chuck Ayer has moved to the  home of his sister, Mrs. Ron  Robinson  at  West  Sechelt.  Mrs. Gladys Nygard is >a patient in St. Mary's Hospital.  A few weekenders braved the  weather to spend last weekend  at their cottages. Seen along  Redrooffs were Mr. and Mrs.  Buzz Jones, Don Ross and the  Jack Temples, with daughter  Maureen and husband Bob Smith  of Vancouver.  On Saturday, when ten members of "the Lovers of Life League met at the Alan Greene residence, the weather was hardly  suitable for one of their wild  life expeditions So the group received instruction in first aicL  The session was so successful  that first aid classes will be  held through the winter whenever the weather is not suitable  for oudoor activities. The group  is fortunate in their leader, Mrs.  Alan Greene, who is qualified  for first aid'by the British "Red ?  Cross and who served as a  V.A.D. for six years during the  last war.  Plan now to get all those jobs done  this winter. Things like having the  lawnmower* fixed, and the screens  mended; having the car tuned up and  outboard motor checked; having the  drapes cleaned and the rugs shampooed;  having the furniture re-upholstered and  the electrical appliances repaired; hav  ing all those repair and renovation jobs  done which can call for a long wait  come Spring, but which can be handled  quickly, efficiently and easily durifig  the winter season. Ask your bank about  a low-interest NHA Home Improvement Loan. Plan ahead. Be a Winter-  planner now. ���  Everybody benefits when winter work is increased  Issued by authority of Hon. Allan J. MacEachen, Minister of Labour. Canada  Why I Want  To Be Your  I want our trade with the peoples of the  Pacific Rim nations expanded through aggressive  Federal policies and assistance.  I want our small harbours given ADEQUATE  breakwater protection fe> encourage tourism  and protect our fishermen.  I want the Port of Vancouver developed to  handle efficiently the greatly increased  traffic which our expanding Pacific trade will  bring about.  I want our ship building industry to survive  and prosper, not be "phased out."  If these are the things YOU  want: on November 8th  VOTE  SHAN  X  Inserted by Coast-Capilano  Progressive  Conservative  Campaign Committee Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.  7   MISC. FOR SALE  COMING  EVENTS  7-  ' Oct. 24.: Charlie Burns Memorial  , Shoot,   Gibsons  Rod   and   Gun  Club, 1 p.m. y        /  Oct. 22: United Church Women's  Thrift Sale, United Church Hall,.  10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Coffee  bar open. '*  Oct. 29: Fri., 2 - 4 p.m., St.  Aidan's Fall Bazaar, Parish  Hall. Donations to the home  cooking stall and for the tea will  be much appreciated. AH wel  come.  Oct. 30, International Order of  Job's Daughters, Rummage arid .  Bake sale, Legion Hall, Gibsons  10 a.m. t0 2 p.m. 7  DEATH* .���:���,"       ,���  BLATCHFORD ��� David TMur-  ray. Passed away suddenly Oct.  15, 1965, David Murray Blatchford in his third year. Survived .  by his parents, Bud and May,  Roberts Creek, B.C., brie sister  Dena and five brothers, Norman, Dennis, Barry, Marty and  Robbie. Arrangements through  B.C. ��� Memorial Society. Crema-'  tion. In lieu of flowers donations  may be made tos the Unitarian  Service Committee.  WILTON ��� Passed away Oct.  13, 1965, Lawrence Alfred Wilton 0f Sechelt, B.C., formerly  of Zeballos, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Norah, 1 daughter Mrs.Muren Schachter, Vancouver, 1 son, Denis, Calif. 4 sisters and 1 brother, 4 grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Mon., Oct.' 18 at 10 a.m. from  the Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver, B.C. Rev. T. Speed officiating. Interment Ocean view  Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  IN MEMORIAM  CUNDY ��� In fond memory of  my loving husband Percy, who  passed away at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay, B.C., Oct. 16,  1961.    ., , '  His well loved coast, 7 '"  As sunshine fades, and shadows  fall,  Sweet remembrance outlasts all  Always   together  in. Memory  Lane,    y , ���  Today,  Tomorrow,   always  the  same. Nell.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and' sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins Landing;  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  FOUND _____  Found, small tortoise shell female kitten, short tail. Homes  wanted for Maltese cat and 2  year old Newfoundland dog,.  S.P.C.A., Phone 886-2664.  HELP WANTED ; ~  Cook housekeeper; for man and  2 children, fair wages and liberal amount of time off. R. W.  Weston, Port Mellon.  WORK WANTED  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  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For . your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759. r ' .  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530-  Please phone evenings only  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGHS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkhey 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.  REST HOME ��� ~~  NOW OPEN, Saiitaani (The  Peaceful) Quiet home for the  aged and convalescent. Lockyer  Road, Roberts Creek, 886-2096.  PETS  Good homes wanted for 6 male  kittens. Phone 886-2538.  Almost new wringer automatic  washing machine. Phone 886-  2302.  Frigidaire, small freezer, good  condition, $50. Phone 886-9581.  As is, where is, 25 ft. house  trailer, stove and some furniture, $800 cash or nearest offer.  R. Whittle, end of Sinclair. Bay  Road, Pender Harbour. Ph. 883-  2679.  '52 Plymouth motor, complete.  Good condition. Phone 886-2156. '  Gurney oil stove, chrome kitchen set arid rocking chair. Ph.  886-2139. . r   .  Mac 15 chain saw, 20 inch bar,  like new. Phone 886-2735.  Hunters! We have a special on  hunting knives and meat saws.  Earl's, 886-9600.  Exclusive   at < Earl's,   886-9600,:  Walkie Talkie priced from $29.95  complete,   arid   the   smallest' 7  transistor iri the world.,  New Singer Sewing Mach. $99.95  Used-Domestic Sew: Mach. 99.88  49.95  39.95���  99.95  49.95  29.95  10.00  ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Confd)  STUMPING or DITCHING  POWDER  Forcite,   Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Hewe Sound Farmer's Institute,   Ph.  886-9340..  Tree falling, topping or. removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph; 886-2116, Gibsons  Easy Washer  Simplicity Washer '  . Coldspot Refrigerator  * Sanitary Refrigerator  Marswell Washer  Tank type vacuum  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Stores  Sechelt, B.C.  : Mushroom manure, a few loads  while it lasts. R. W. Vernon,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  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.   '  Lady's 3 speed bicycle, $30. Ph.  886-9324   evenings.  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  .  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps   ;.  A complete' plumbing sales  and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek 7��� Ph: 885-2116  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announce^  ments 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 ons 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 8S6-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd.,i 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.  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK ANp CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES,  Authorized dealer for Duncan's  Ceramic Products Ltd.. Hobby  supplies at Vancouver prices.  Off Highway 101 at Pine Road.  Phone 886-2069'Or write Box 62,  Gibsons. ' .  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to .property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  ~       SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLES?  Call your repair man  ..   886-2434  Alcoholics Anonyriious. Post office Box 294; Sechelt. Information, phone Day, 886-2933, eves.,  885-9327. 7  .   -        PEDICURIST   ....'  Mrs. F. E. Campbell-  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  ~T~        NELSON'S      : A'  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt  885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,. Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING  ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  .  ' building needs     -  LOWEST PRICES  :'Screened Gravel 7 v  Drain Rock  Fill '7  Shell dirt. ,  A    Simpkins,   Sechelt ,885-2132.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump < $27 ton  Majestic Egg    . $26 ton  Drumheller Lump $30 ton  Drumheller Egg y $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  .:��� '. Lane)  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-9535  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent iri Gibsons, garage, shed or barn to store 15 ft.  runabout boat.  Phone  886-9988.  FOR RENT  Furnished 2 room suite with  3 piece bath, separate entrance, automatic heating.  Arthur Propp, 1687 Seaview  Road, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9850.  Waterfront, modern selfrcontain-  ed furnished suite. Auto oil heat,  private entrance. Phone weekends, 886-2773 or write c/o 4320  Jericho Circle, Vancouver 112-  224-7890.  Fully furnished 2 bedroom house  fireplace and oil stove, on waterfront near Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2554 after 5 p.m.  Two bedroom- house, uttfurnish-  el, Seaview Road, rent $55 per  montri. Available Nov. 1. Apply  M Shoebottom, Aldersiprings  Road, Gibsons.  2 room furnished cottage, workman preferred. Phone. 886-2156.  Small suite, suit working woman, $30 ��� per month and pay  own oil. Phone 886-9525 after 11  a.m.  Large storage space for rent.  Insulated. R. W. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, Gibsons.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742, COAST NEWS.  Modern store available, 24x35  ft., Opposite Bank 0f Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  K. BUTLER REALTY  Phone 886-2000  Phone Collect 522-9669  GIBSONS  2 bedroom ��� View home in  tip top condition with large living room, Pembroke plumbing,  kitchen oil stove included. Large  lot nicely treed arid landscaped.  . Full price $6,500.  ���View Home ��� Spic & span  part basement home in choice  location. Auto-oil heating. Property beautifully landscaped  with flowers, lawns and cedar  shade tree, arid 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. Selectively1 treed with Arbutus and ' evergreens. Many  wonderful homesites Full price  $11,000.   .  Waterfront ��� 40 acres with  700 feet shoreline adjoining Secret. Cove which offers year  round safe moorage. Property-  slopes gently to water's edge  and is beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Excellent investment. Full price $27,-  ;500. terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lot ��� Large, fuliy  serviced lot with 75 feet frontage in sheltered bay with beau-  liful view. Ideal for boat owners and fishermen arid 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.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  Gibsons: '  We think it's crazy! Sound,  dry little house on good street,  lane access too. Arborite work  top, good K. sink, modern bath  fixtures, view glazed porch, ex- .  terior well painted. Only $4500,  good terms. The catch? The interior needs a complete paint  job, maybe .even a bit of remodelling. Look this one oveiv  Investment: Terrific waterfront site, good access, 100 ft.  shoreline, level. Buildings negligible. Try $20,000 ��� oiffer  terms.  Gibsons Rural:  Well-built one bedroom home  on IV. acres level land, excellent private water supply. Landscaped, nicely decorated. House  would lend itself to enlargement  Easy distance to shopping. $9500  on terms.  REVENUE PROPERTIES ���  Gibsons, Granthams, Dunham  Roads, Real values.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res. Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  Sunnycrest ��� Two bedroom  home on 2.5 acres with 125' high  way. frontage. Suitable for subdivision, commercial and residential. F.P. $12,000, J>.P. $4,000  Good investment in well located 25 acres with 440' highway  frontage. Full price $9,000 with  only $1,500 down payment.  Eves.:  2785.  C.   R.   Gathercole,   886-  West Sechelt: Two bedroom  home near waterfront and in  good residential district. Basement, automatic. furnace, landscaped lot. Priced right at $10,  500 with $5,000 down. Call Charlie King, Selma Park, 885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  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. v  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 in price to $11,000. H. Gregory, 885-9392.  Sechelt  3  b'room,  full bsmt.  Lovely  landscaped lot, quiet street, Se- ���  chelt. TNicely dec. w.w. carpet,  a-o-.furnace.  $14,500 terms.  3 b^oom home, 20 acres, Wilson Creek, 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 ft. waterfront, 2.15 acres,  Silver Sands, 2 br; home, projected 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,  885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry  Gregory,   885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, 'B.C.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  L  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2599.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  2V6 acres, Low down payment,  easy terms. Cleared, ready to  build. 886-7715 after 6 p.m.  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  Hopkins:   Try  your  offer  on  'this delightful view lot, just 300'  to store, beach etc. Asking price  only $2800 cash.  Langdale: Excellent value in  this cleared, serviced view lot.  $2100.  Gower Point: Mostly cleared  view lot, cozy summer cabin.  $6500.  Gibsons: 111 heatlh forces sale  of this comfortable older 2 br.  home situated on landscaped  view iproperiy, orchard, etc.  Easy terms on $12,000.  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 Perider Harbour  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy terms  on  balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner andv  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  I Phone 883-2233  3 bedroom home, Granthams  Landing, beautiful view, automatic oil heat, a bargain on  terms For appointment phone  885-9981 evenings, 885-9737 days.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1955  Vauxhall  with  radio   and  good snow tires. $100 cash. Ph.  886-2775.     .  5 acres, Roberts Creek. Phone  884-5339.  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.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. i Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  . Madeira Park .  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,   Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service    ���  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sund-ty  of each  month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Pastor S. Cassells  .1  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues. 3:30 p.m., Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPa  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.  *laaBKxsaamagszxpaes&SMNBBmaBb.  CHAIN SA1  Mcmillan earns diploma        Talks start  CES  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien  Mcculloch  homelite  STIHL  PIONEER  JACOBSEN MOWERS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  WBmsasmwmm  Among those honored Friday.  . at the fourth academic assembly of the University of Victoria were 21 British Columbia  government employees who received a diploma in public adr  ministration. Reginald M. McMillan, Gibsons, highways  supervisor was one of them.  The diploma marks the successful completion of three  years of in-service training designed to deepen understanding of the management process.  The provincial government  selects candidates from its  senior ranks, and supports the  administration of the. program.  For most candidates, studies  involve evening lectures and an.  annual two-week institute at the  MASTER SWEEP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  .i___5___ss3___i  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try   "  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  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  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, OCTOBER 25  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-0525  f anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ��sso.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIJVE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  University of Victoria in May.  Residents of the B.C. Interior,  who./make up the bulk of this  year's diploma group, attend  two intensive week-long instructional sessions in Victoria instead  of  evening  classes.  Caron speaks  on education  Charles Caron, Communist  candidate in Coast-Capilano,  called on the federal government to shoulder the full cost  of elementary education and  to make possible the removal  .of university fees.  Speaking at a meeting called  by the Grade 7 and 8 Social  Studies department of Caulfield  Elementary school for students  and parents, Mr. Caron challenged the Bladen report's proposal to table free tuition for  10 years. He called it a deliberate attempt to thwart the  growing demands for free university education. He stated  that the report's pretext of no  money was exposed by its  warning to the provinces not to  go ahead on their own.  "The money can be found  to provide free tuition fees for  all students with the ability to  attend university," Mr. C^ron  said.  "A foreign policy based on  peace would make possible diversion of money now being  wasted on armaments to meet  social needs such as this," he  said. "Industry uses the young  minds trained in our universities but refuses to support the  universities except through  charity handouts." He called for  a capital gains tax on big business to support the universities.  Area featured  in ferry ad.  Have Fun, on the Sunshine  Coast reads an advertisement  by British Columbia Ferries in  the latest issue of the B.C.  "Motorist: It recommends that  you take your car on one of  British Columbia Ferries 16  daily sailings. The advertisement also asks that you write  for folders and schedules.  The Coast News offers, for the  information of its readers in  Vancouver and other parts of  Canada, to supply anyone interested with whatever folders  schedules or information sought  by people intending to visit this  area, whether it be Gibsons or  as far as Jervis Inlet.  Landscaping  for hospital  St. Mary's Hospital Society  has the firm of John Lantzius  and Associates, Vancouver, designing the landscaping of-the  St. Mary's Hospital at Sechelt.  Ten years in all are being given  by this firm to a comprehensive  plan for the beautifying of the  hospital surroundings. Many  have been wondering just what  is being done in this connection. Full attention is now being  given the matter. John. Lantzius and Associates are in  charge of similar work at the  Century 21 Exposition in Montreal.  Hockey night  Hockey Night in Canada returns for its 14th season on  CBC television Sat., Oct. 23 at  5:30 p.m.  Toronto home    games   sfrom  Maple  Leaf   Gardens   will   be  described by  Bill Hewett wfth  Ward   Cohnell,   Ed  Fitkin  and  Jack  Dennett handling the intermission  show.     From     the  Montreal Forum,  Danny Galli- ';  van calls the Canadiens' games  while  Frank   Selke,   Jr.   looks ���  after the between period inter- ;  views. .  The majority    of    Canadian';  viewers  will   see  Toronto and  Montreal   home  games   on, an  alternating basis.  A house cat has been known  to reach the age of 27 years.  to join village  A move towards becoming  part of the village of Gibsons  has been started in the area  beyond School road on Sunshine  Coast Highway according to reports.  Conversations are being held  to explore the mechanics of  joining the municipality of Gibsons. As matters now stand  the area beyond School road is  what is termed an unorganized  area and this extends on the  north side of the highway right  down to the corner of the highway   where   Bal's lane   starts.  Gibsons municipal council  has been mulling over the possibilities of extending the municipal boundary as far west as  Park road, the Catholic Church  corner and down Park road to  Reid road then along to North  road to the B.C. Telephone office then eastwards, towards the  Bal's lane corner. This would  then take in both sides of the  highway to Park road.  Before this can be a reality,  a considerable amount of work  has to be done but with the department of municipal affairs  pressing for larger "municipal  units  it is  not  expected  there  will be any difficulty.  Gibsons council is not too  anxious to spread the municipal  boundary as far as Pratt road,  as some people would like it, ���  because of the heavy expense  that would be entailed in expanding water facilities, roads  and other services over a  sparsely, settled area from a  municipal  point  of  view.  Gibsons  Garden Club  FLOWED SHOW AND TEA  v..  UNITED   CHURCH   HALL    ���    2 p.m.  Thursday,  Oct. 28  .3 DOOR PRIZES ADMISSION 25c  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  FAMILY BAKERY LTD.  FREE  HOME DELIVERY  Port  Mellon  to  Earl  Cove  Bread,  Cakes, Eggs & poultry  Phone  886-7483  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to' clean your watch  and Jewelry   ���  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt   885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader -Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff  Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom        $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� I��h. 885-2283  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Ma chine. Shop  Arc. &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  J. C. HOWES ��� HEATING  _   Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Shell  Home   Comfort  Installations  Phone 886-7422 ���Gibsons  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance &,TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  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  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone  Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your  message  day  or  night  PLEASE GIVE IT A, TRY  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES   &  SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box  417 ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  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  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  THRIF1EE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone ,886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  .     '   Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long'distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowfeed hauling  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CR1EEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���   Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian' Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  .  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates Indiaitis Caron subject  artgaT��<:   .��$.  "Why can't you just crow... like other roosters?".  Old Elementary  school faces wreckers  Many Gibsonians can look  back with pleasant nostaliga to  school days in the old. elementary building. Parts of it date  back to 1910 but it now looks as  though its days are numbered.  .4 report on the building prepared for the school board by H. J.  vVhite, architect listed two pages  of deficiencies including unsat-  sfactory ' plumbing, an inefficient ��� heating system which  sums too much fuel and wastes  45% of heat produced, overloaded distribution circuits and  an outdated fire alarm system.  The cost of bringing the-building up to. present standards re-  mired for schools is an esti-  nated $10,000.  Backed by this report the  )oard hopes to obtain permission " from Victoria to build" a  tew eight classroom .block plus  ibrary for Gibsons Elemen-  ary. The coming referenda, one  hareable for buildings and pur-  :hase of land, and one non-  hareable for improvement of  )laying fields, .are expected to  hclude also a covered play area  What Is a Bsha'i?  i Baha'is are those who ac- j  ! cept and dedicate them- {  [selves to this great mission j  I .'of world peace and brother-!  " hood���the Baha'i World Faith |  ,7   MORE? |  Write��� |  P.O. Box 113���West Van.    1  Gibson Girl  Huuuinuu\ttiivuntuuiu\uiu\uuuuuwuuuuit5unui\uuuuuti��'-  BINGO  Oct. 21  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  and activity room for Langdale,  five vocational classrooms, a library, improved lighting in the  halls and expansion of the gym  at Elphinstone. Covered play  areas at Roberts Creek, Sechelt,  Halfmoon Bay and Madeira  Park, two classrooms in the  Pender Harbour area and an  administration building at Gibsons. '".-..  There was considerable discussion oh the best policy to  overcome difficulties in Sechelt, Whether to, purchase the  land at present leased or buy  a new-site for future development. It is expected these referenda will go to the taxpayers in  December.  Mr. Cliff Thorold representing  Zone A was sworn in and took  his place as trustee for the first  time.  Preliminary steps are* being  taken locally to arrange- for  closer co-operation between in-,  dustry and the schools.  ^  Mr. Potter reported that the  National Employment Service is  sending an officer to meet with  students. Elphinstone has been  chosen to take part in a national study of career decisions of  Canadian youth.  Mr. Gordon Johnson, district  superintendent; has been appointed to a provincial committee to study elementary school  curricula.  Mr.-Q. Cooper reported on activities planned for the school  term, including a field trip to  Vancouver museums,, use of local resources and visits to local  places of interest. Plans are being made to try out team teaching with the older students.  Twenty night school classes  with a total of 225 people enrolled are already; under way.  There are five further classes  ready to go when instructors  can be found.  Ungainly copy  Att birth a calf moose is a  tiny,'ungainly copy of its mother. If it is one of twins, it may  weigh 13 or 14 pounds; if born  singly, between 25 and 35  pounds. -  The calf, helpless at birth,  is kept in seclusion lor a couple  of days, hidden from its many  enemies in a thicket or on an  island. The voice of a newborn  calf is a low grunt, but after  a few days it develops a strident wail that is almost human.  At the age of only a few days  it can outrun a man and swim  readily.  Of all North ^American big-  game animals, the moose calf  gains weight fastest. During  the first month after birth it  may gain a pound or even 2  pounds per day, and later in  the summer may begin to put  on as much as 5 pounds per  day for a time. Calves stay  with the cow for a year, sometimes longer.  BILL NORTHWCXX>  ��� An extensive federal program  to wipe out the injustices and  inequalities practised against  native Indian people was urged  Thursday night by Charles Car-"  on, Communist candidate for  Coast-jCapilanp, at a meeting in  North Vancouver.  "It's time the people of Canada demanded action to end the  shameful treatment of Canada's  original people," said Caron.  He charged" that successive  Liberal and Conservative governments over the years have  been responsible for the plight  that many of B.C.'s 40,000 Indian people face.  Caron said that the Indian  Claims bill (Bill C-123) introduced last June in parliament  by the Liberal government, continues the long-standing injustices against'the Indian people.  It should have, he said, a provision acknowledging and guaranteeing the aboriginal title of the  Indian tribes to their lands. He  said that in every case where  Indian land was obtained by  outsiders the onus should be on.  the federal government to establish, that it was obtained fairly  and honestly and that sufficient  , and fair compensation was paid  The first cargo of lumber was  taken from the. Queen -Charlottes by an American ship in  1852.: There were only 40 white  settlers on the Charlottes by  1901. ������������'���   7  Coasjt News, Oct. 21, 1965.       9  The rolling mill for working  metals was first described by  Leonardo da Vinci.    .  FILMS ON FRIDAYS  On Friday, Oct. 2# and on  each succeeding Friday starting  at 8 p.m. in Gibsons Elementary  School, National F._fllm Board  films v/ill be shown7 in the activity hall. There is a fee of about  $2 per person for the season  showings.  iV.imutniur.r.r.ix.inir.iiuiutiuiiiiiiHiiiiimmiiiuuuuutiiiimiinn.  SECHELT   THEATRE  Phone 885-9962  SMOKING SECTION WITH ALL NEW SEATS AVAILABLE  SHOW STARTS ���AT 8 p.m.  SAT., MON., TUES., WED. r- OCT. 23, 25, 26, 27  Steve McQueen, James Garner, Richard Attenborough  The Great Escape  Color, Panavision     ���     A prison camp epic  It's easy to buy  1965 Canada  Savings Bonds.  Just walk in and say:  WI want some Canada Savings Bonds."  No one will act surprised. They'll smile, nod and  give you an application. It's a very simple form.  You fill in your name, address, and who you want  registered as the owner. Then you choose the  amount you want to buy���from $50 up (the limit  is $10,000 per person).  A couple of signatures later, and you're all set.  Quick. Simple. Friendly.  And you get bonds which pay you an average  annual yield of 5.03% when you hold them to  maturity. Of course your bonds are instantly  cashable any time for their full face value plus  earned interest.  Who sells them? You can get yours on the Payroll  Savings Plan where you work���or from your bank/  investment dealer, stock broker, trust or loan  company. (  Walk in this week and buy some. Cash or terms,  Canada Savings Bonds are a great way to save.  (T>ETC AND JB-tf CONTINUE THEIR  ^INVESTIGATIONSATTTC FOREST  RESEARCH LABORATORY....  WSETHNG lltiS E-JCTKMC a  mSKAMMES WE DURJCWE  NATUMLOIMATKOlNDmONS  F0RANY.WQFTHER)R��ST  REGJON  WnHOUT LEAVING THE LAB  Vfc PUT PLANTS THROUGH A  GROWING SEASON FOR ANY ALTITUDE,  LONG OR SHORT DAYS, FOR  SUMMER OR WINTER!  OH BOY/WU CAN  TURN ON SUMMER  ANYTIME \OI VM  MSERIE  ESOFOOU)  SIMULATE WmEXS  noflMANT PEWOP...  by FRASER WILSON  ? EXCUSE ME HER8, THERE JS A  FORESTER FROHTHE &G R/VER  C0MMNY ANXIOUS TO SEE M0U  ' if- - Campbell explains new regional district legislation  To acquaint Sunshine Coast  people with the regional district  idea as proposed by Hon. Dan  Campbell, minister of municipal affairs, which will hit this  area sometime in the future,  the Coast News offers Mr.  Campbell's speech which he  made before the annual meeting  of the Union of B.C. Municipalities convention last month in  Victoria. Here is that speech:   ���  So much has been said and  written (not all of it complimentary) concerning regional  district legislation that I think  it would be well to review under  what circumstances it was born.  Perhaps the most fundamental objective of life in British  Columbia today is related to  growth and in providing local  government machinery to make  growth a blessing to our province and not a curse. It is '  worth recalling that prior to  the creation of the vehicle  known as Bill No. 83 convention after convention of the  U.B.C.M. had many resolutions  expressing concern with the  problems of growth associated  with the vast area of British  Columbia which is "unorganized" ��� 9914%. During this convention, such resolutions are  noticeably absent.  Before presenting once again  the basic ideas upon which Bill  No. 83 rests I think that a review of the birth process of  this legislation should be outlined. Upon first assuming the  office of municipal affairs in  March of 1964 one of fhe first  steps in the birth process was  taken at the annual meeting  of the U.B.C.M. executive in  June of 1964 when the basic  ideas involved in the projected  bill were outlined to your executive and unanimously endorsed.  During the 1964 convention  this body was interested enough  to endorse the ideas involved  in the.projected resolution. With  this mandate from the convention the department undertook  a series of work study sessions  involving municipal representatives from the municipalities  of Victoria, Esquimalt, Oak  Bay, Saanich, Sidney together  with 5 representatives from definable communities in the unorganized territory surrounding  those municipalities. During  the course of these sessions the  fcasic structure of Bill No. 83  -emerged and was placed before  your executive in the late fall  of 1964 and was again endorsed.  The bill 7 was taken to the  legislature in substantially the  form endorsed by your executive during its fall meeting. The  bill was greeted in the legislature by praise from both sides  oi' the house. During the course  of its passage through the house  it became apparent that the  section providing for participa-  . tion by a component part would  be more desirable if a clear-  cut provision for opting out  of the cost of a particular function by way of a ratepayer vote  was added to the bill. This sec-  . tion was added after consultation with members on both  sides of the bouse and Bill No.  S3 received the unanimous consent of the house.  Following the sitting of the  house in many public statements, I have endeavoured to  emphasize the following points:  (1) Because this was new legislation I felt the department  should undertake an educational  role in presenting Bill No. 83 to  work shop sessions in various  parts of the province.   .  (2) Because this was untried  legislation, I have made clear-  cut undertakings that the bill  would be amended in the light  of field study and use.  (3) (Finally, the department  has made known that it would  be more desirable that gas i.e.  functions should be put into this  vehicle slowly so that adequate  field testing can be accomplished with a minimum of technical  complications consistent with a<  fair trial run.  One final word before reviewing the basic ideas of this bill.  The level of study and participation by municipalities during  the past year is a great credit to  this organization: I want it to be  known that as far as I am concerned the success of any municipal legislation depends in real  measure on the complementary  role the U.B.C.M., its member  municipalities and improvement  district trustees are willing to  play in the educational role of  my departmental staff. The fact  that so.many steering committees have been established under the urge of Bill No. 83 suggests three things to me:  (1) Local government is concerned, about the problems of  growthi and is willing to meet  its challenges.  (2) TLocal government can re-  ���^        Port Mellon Community Association  HALLOWE'EN  MASQUERADE DANCE  CABARET STYLE  Saturday, Oct. 30  from 9 til! 1  Tickets $ 1.50 each Prizes ��� Refreshments  Port Mellon Community Hall  Be the guest of Gibsons Local  UNITES FiSHERiHErS UH10N  Friday, October 22  8 P.m.  To Hear ....  T. (Buck) SUZUKI  *x a vice president of U.F.A.W.U.  Recent guest p! Soviet food Workers Union  SLIDES WILL BE SHOWN  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  ADMISSION FREE  act positively to the job of creating regional approaches to problem solving by submerging the  parochial interest for the. common good.  (3)   The  compliment  the  establishment of steering committees gives my staff is appreciated  BASIC IDEAS OF BILL No. 83:  (1) The preservation of the  socially desirable idea of community identity is inherent and  explicit in the bill.  (2) The objection to a fourth  level of government has been  overcome:  (a) Extension of local government authority to" a regional  function upon which general  agreement has been reached.  (b) No power to levy, direct  taxation.  (c) No statutory functions.  (d) Directors of the regional  board are not elected directly with the exception of those  from electoral areas;  (e) Functions vary district by  district as the needs and indeed the aspirations of any  region are reflected in the use  to which the legislation is put  , and hence our emphasis on  the key role of steering committees.  (3) Bill No. 83 is a multipurpose vehicle and is unashamedly an alternative to the chaos  created by the proliferation of  single purpose boards to meet  the problems of growth. Un-��  ashamedily, you ask? Los Angeles .is the classic example of  grappling with the problems of  growth   in   nightmare   fashion.  ^463.7 square miles ��� a hodgepodge of 67 named communities  ��� ever increasing taxes ��� loss  of farm lands ��� 577 separate  government units levying taxes  ��� hospital boards, schools, flood  control, smiog control, water,  parks, mosquito control, cemeteries to name but a few of the  "independent" boards levying  taxes. Some Los Angeles residents pay as many as 15 separate taxes. Sound like a nightmare? Do any of the high growth  areas of British Columbia deserve such a fate?  (4) The co-operation of organized and unorganized communities to share the cost of  services when each receives a  benefit.  (5) The mobilization of the  credit potential of an entire region for the mutual benefit of  all.  (6) The   equalization   of   assessment factor ��� let's face it~  under present municipal layout  we have our rich and our poor.  Admittedly, management and inspiration can contribute to municipal affluence'but by far the.  greatest  contributor to munici- "  pal affluence or poverty are the  independent decisions which create industrial assessment.  (7) Only local" government  can provide the administrative  umbrella over the development  of British Columbia. Centralization Of local government func  tions   at   the   provincial   level  would be a form of suicide which  I do not intend to recommend  to the legislature.  (8) - The best law is never imposed law but under pur system  is evolutionary law which again  is  explicit  and  implicit in bill.  No. 83.  (9) Coordination of regional  financial requirements with  those of member municipalities.  (10) The representative' base  of large member municipalities  does not smother the representative base of the smaller member areas for at least two reasons:  10     Coast News, Oct. 21, 1965.;  ��� ������    . s  ���-. . !  (a) The principle of public'  scrutiny wall be at work.  (b) The principle of appeal is  explicit in the bill. yy  (11)   FinailyV   it   is   obvious  that municipalities grew, .out _of,  the idea of community identity  and the realization that individual propery owners could only  co-operate to solve the problems  which they could not tackle  alone. Regional districts are an  extension of those two princi\  pies. First, the idea of regional  identity and secondly, the idea!  that the component parts of the  region can only co-operate tov  solve the problems which they  cannot tackle alone.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE SHOP  takes this opportunity of thanking all their  customers and hope they will patronize  fhe new owner    ;  KEN'S WELOif-G AND  EQUIPMENT  Beaumont Custom Sport Coups  with Sports Option, _  , offering completely  new styling and value unsw]  Right Style! For 1966 Beaumont presents brilliant all-new styling in every one of its 9 exciting  models. From the glamorous flair-back roofline on  ; the Custom Sport Coupe to the sleek new lines ofthe  all-new 4-door hardtop Sport Sedan, Beaumont is  captivatingly beautiful. Right Size! Beaumont  ' is full-size inside, slim outside. Settle in behind the  wheel and you're ready to take on a whole cityfull  of traffic. The secret is flawless use of available  space���styled in a way that lets you enjoy it.  Right Price! Look at Beaumont. Take a long  look. All this luxury, eye-stopping style, and the  performance to go with it, is priced remarkably  low. A120 hp six or 195 hp V8 is standard, or select':  a more powerful six or one of two V8s (up .to 360  hp with Sports Option*). Transmissions to match, i  With Beaumont, everything matches. ._.-..-j.  ���I'  ' Beaumont Custom Sport Sedan.  ���Sports Option���includes Strato bucket seats,  centre console with floor mounted shift  control, special wheel trim discs, front  fender trim louvres and distinctive exterior  trim identification. Sports Option is  available on Custom Sport Coupe and  Custom Convertible.  Be sure to watch "Telescope", "The Fugitive" and "The Red Skelton Hour" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel.  AUTHORIZED BEAUMONT���PONTIAC���BUICK DEALER IN SECHELT  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS 1957) LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. Phone 885-2111  _.!____ Municipal disineorporation concept arouses doubts  The regional district plan  which provincial government  municipal 7 officials are supporting in various parts of the  province is producing some in-  teresting situations. Here is one  from a recent issue of the Up-���  per Islander published in Campbell River. It deals with a  municipal situation there and  reads as follows:  I John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON      ���  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  The provincial government's  regional district concept wasnM;  exactly shot down in flames  last night.ybut if the Department of municipal affairs hopes  'to get it past district council,  there'll have to be some drastic  changes.  All   district   councillors   took/  ��� pot shots at the latest proposal  emanating from Victoria, this  one suggesting that a regional  district could be incorporated  in the areas covered by Campbell River and Gold River  School districts.  Main target of council's  barbs was a departmental proposal that a regional district  be incorporated, and a regional^  board elected to study what the  possible functions of the regional set-up would be.  ? Council looked querulously at  a suggestion from the department  that if  the elected body  ��� could find no mutual fields of  endeavor, then the region would  L.A. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  FALL BAZAAR  Friday,  Oct. 22    -    2 p.m.  i . -  Legion Hall    -    Gibsons  REWARD  Missing from Earl Cove area, 1 house moving dolly  consisting of 4 ft. x 16-inch steel frame. 2 axels with  hydraulic piston for steering and 8-1700 x 12 aeroplane tires mounted.  Any information should be directed to  Modern Building Movers Ltd.  Phone 521 6628  The Corporation of the Village (of Gibsons Landing  COURT OF REVISION  MUNICIPAL VOTERS'LIST  The Court of Revision will sit on November 1st at 7  p.m. in the Municipal Hall, Gibsons Landing to hear complaints concerning the list and to correct and revise it.'  The list of. electors is posted on the notice board at the  Municipal Hall,   y ..'.'.'  ;        C. F. GOODING, Clerk  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Ad this will advise our member customers that it is our intention to make a payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the year ending the "31st  day of October/1966 and we hereby hold forth  the prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  Elphinstone  Co-operative Association  Gibsons, B.C.  be 'disincorporated'.  While council did not remark  openly on the 'disineorporation'  proposal, it verbally lambasted  the idea of incorporating a region without first studying its  terms of reference. .  "This is the thin edge of the  wedge," charged councillor  John Stephen, "I can't see why  we .need to incorporate before  studying the matter. They are  pushing this thing at us too  fast."      ' ;  Reeve Jack Lee agreed:  "It  would be going too far to form  the   regional  district  before  a  ��� study- is made, he said.  Councillor Isobel Sandberg  also objected to the proposal,  She feared that the area with  the heaviest population would  be paying the lion's share of  administration costs. "It's too  early to make any sort of decision on a matter such as  this. We should put it off for  some months."  Councillor Arthur Clinton cast  his objection by saying. "I  think the provincial government wants these districts formed in order to get out of a lot  of work."  Councillor Arnold Cameron  .pointed out that at the recent  convention of B.C. municipalities, he could recall only one  delegate who was in favor of  the regional set-up.  Councillor Sandberg pointed  out the possible significance in  the fact that a copy of the letter from the department of  municipal affairs to Campbell  River council, had been sent,  to the regional district now un- ,  derway  at Courtenay.  The letter proposed that a  working committee be established with representation from the  districts of Gold ; River and  Campbell River and the Village  of Zeballos.  The committees sole purpose  would be to. recommend electoral . areas to represent unorganized territory, the interim  directors for those areas, and  the population figure for representation on    the    regional  board.  Council deferred action on the  department proposal until the  first meeting of 1966.  Editorially, the Campbell River paper commented as follows: ../-  p The department of municipal  affairs and its minister Dan  Campbell, apparently won't  take "No" for an answer. A  few short months ago, the department received strong local  Mill contracts  rise steadily  Contracts to the value of  $4,568,000 were awarded during  September as MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell River Limited  pushed ahead with its massive  pulp and newsprint expansion  at Powell River. The total of  contracts awarded to date is  $29,851,000.  The expansion project, announced last February, includes  installation of a new kraft pulp  mill, a new newsprint machine,  a deepsea wharf and ancillary  equipment and services, and the  total cost will be more than  $100,000,000.  The Powell River Division of  MB & PR, with nine producing  newsprint machines, is the  largest newsprint mill in the  world. Installation of a tenth  newsprint machine as part of  the current expansion will further consolidate its world ranking.  Pile driving at the site of the  No. 10. machine is now underway. 'The work force at the  construction site has reached  .250 and will gradually rise to  more than 1,000 men.  Construction of the first  three-storey apartment - type  residence to accommodate the  workers has been completed,  and construction of a second  residence is well underway.  Each of the residences will accommodate 218 men, and will  contain television lounges and  a laundry room with automatic  equipment.  Trade union representatives  who have visited the site have  called the facilities the finest  construction camp accommodation in British" Columbia.  resistance to a proposal that  Campbell River enter into a  Regional District with Gold River and Courtenay.  Now the department is asking  that this school district form a  regional district' with Gold River school district.  But this time the department  believes that the only way the  deed   v/ill  be  accomplished  is  by putting the cart before the  horse.  It proposes that the regional  district first be incorporated  prior to a study being made  of what the functions of the  regional district will be.  If at the end Of a "reasonable" time, the elected regional  board is unable to determine a  function, then it would be dis  incorporated.  Surely Mr. Campbell does not  expect a district municipality  that has just gone through the  throes of a less-than-popular  amalgamation to swallow this  "disineorporation" play.  If there are endeavors in  which the various municipalities can co-operate, then surely  a study group beforehand could  root them but... *  It surely isn't necessary to incorporate a regional district  and elect a regional boa*rd to  find out there are no areas of  mutual  co-operation?  "Disincorporate?" Mr. Campbell should'visit his home constituency a. little more often.  He'll find we are not as naive  as all that!  Tired? Sluggish?  Feel Better Fast  When you feel tired, sluggish;  headachy, all dragged out���*  feel better fast with Carter's  Little Liver Pills. Gentle, sure  Carter's Little Liver Pills have  been helping Canadians for  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter'sexclusiveformula that  has a. very special action on  your liver. Tins special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. Aids the  functioning of your' digestive  system. Eases away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  Liver Pills, only 49j5.  Have you noticed? This Medallion is turning up everywhere these days. On new  homes in all sizes, all price ranges. People  all over British Columbia are specifying  Medallion electrical standards. And lead?  ing contractors are happy to oblige them.  Why?  (1) Housepower Wiring. In a Medallion  home, you get full, family-sized wiring with  plenty of capacity, plenty of outlets for  your electrical needs - present and future.  (2) Light for Living. Contemporary lighting, planned and placed to help you work  easier, relax happier-another built-in  benefit of every Medallion home.  (3) Appliance Planning. Basic appliances are planned-in during construction  for permanent convenience. With extra  provisionfortomorrow's electrical wonders.  (4) Other features? Choose from dozens.  Carefree electric heating. Automatic electric water heating. Even central air conditioning.  (5) What about resale value? Another  good reason. Buyers these days know a  Medallion Home represents the best in  advanced electrical planning. ^1  (6) And now: new low electric rates!  Medallion electric standards let you take  full advantage of today's lower-than-ever  electric rates. The more you use - the more  you save - the better you live. j  (7) Any more reasons? Hundreds. Ask  your contractor. Ask the man who owns  one. Then take advantage of B.C. Hydro's  free Home Planning Services - and be sure  your new home is designed to modem  Medallion standards.  j    !  B.C. HYDRO  C"4 S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT. B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2131  PENINSULA PLUMBING 6. SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2-42  SIM ELECTRIC LID.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 12     Coast News,.Oct. 21, 1965.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS,  FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9890  AN ALSO RAN  Ben Lang of Sechelt, the retired druggist had a sweepstake  ticket last week but his horse  did not make the first three so  the wealth he will get through  the ticket will not be fabulous.  It will be in the region of $1,000  plus.  African pygmy will attack  and kill an elephant with only  a spear as a weapon. 7  Authorized Shell Home Comfort Representative/  " ��� J. C. HOWES .    ���  CAREFUL  INSTALLATIONS "���  FREE   MAINTENANCE  For Estimate Phone  886-7422  or  886:2133  ________���_____���__.___��_______���_____-__________���  ���JLUULIII  __���!���  Car & Truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���ECONOMY  Lei Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD 7  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Roberts Creek    j 0 WL f  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  . At Roberts Creek, 'in May,  1941; the late R. W. Allen"purchased from John and .'Mary?  anne Robertson, an attractive  lot facing on the beach; including a house and two cabins.*  The Robertson, sons, Archie  and Duncan,, helped with the  construction of - the buildings  and took such an interest in the  place that long after they had  gone their separate ways, their  thoughts  strayed to the. Creek.  SO much so that Archie, with  his wife, Elsie (and daughter,  Marilyn, have purchased the  houses back again" and intend  moving here in the spring. Duncan owns a summer home' on  Beach Avenue.'  Mn. and Mrs. D. Connor and  family drove to KamlOops for  the weekend.    .  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Townley  have had as their guests Mr.  and Mrs. Ron JMybleltt of Comox.  Mrs. Nyblett, as Marge Sulley,  knew this part of the country  well when, as a girl, she frequently visited Mrs. Ben Fellowes, the former Pat Harvey.  SOCCER  Results   of   games   played  in  Sunshine Coast Juvenile, Soccer  League last Sunday, Oct. 17:  Division 6  Madeira Park Rangers 6, Gibsons Legion 0.   .  Roberts Creek Tigers.-0, Sechelt Residential 3.  Division 4  Roberts   Creek  Wanderers  1,  Sechelt Residential 3. -  Madeira Park Kickers 0, Gibsons Utd. 9.  Sunday, Oct. 24 schedule:  Division 6  Gibsons Legion vs. Roberts  Creek Tigers, 1:30  Gibsons   Canfor  vs.   Madeira.  Park Rangers, 2:30.  Division 4 '  Gibsons Utd. vs. Roberts .Ck.  Wanderers, 3:30. ���'  Sechelt Legion vs. Madeira  Park Kickers, 1:30.  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: E.' Rogue 564,  A. Johnson 520: .,  -  Gibsons B: T. Walters 614, L.  Carrier 720  (268).  Ladies Wed.rBlowmores 2346  (828). R. Wolansky 571 (246), E.  Pilling 530.   ���       .   ������.'���  Teachers Hi: Ookpiks- 2787  (1090). A. Dahl687 (288),-D. McCauley 600, F. Reynolds 719  (295), B.-Peterson 622 (290), S.  Bingley 645 (247), B. Blakeman  '243.  Commercials: Who -Knows  2718, Alley Cats 1022. D. Bailey  655 (255), F. Nevens 246, S. Rise  254, J. Clement 611 (254), J. Jorgenson 261.  Port Mellon: Hits & Mrs. 2699  (998). F. Gallier 612 (244), R.  Marsh 248, A. Dahl 678 (247,  305), R. Zantolas 241.  Ball & Chain: Man of Wars  2468, Avengers 920. A. Robertson 670, C. McGivern 261, D.  RorisOn 614 (294).   . ,  Men's Jackpot Club: Jackpot  winner, Hi 3, D, Lefler 753. Bonus winner, most strikes, F.  Reynolds 11. Scores: D: Lefler  753 (278), F. Reynolds 729 (291)  L Carrier 695 (276), H. Lowden  643, C. Johnson 686.  Juniors: Wayne Wright 287  (180), Colleen Husby 221, Mike  Musgrove 200, Dan Weinhandl  217, Robert Solnik 269 (155),  Randy Godfrey 280.     '       ../<<.  30 on trip  At Pendeor High, most students  have settled down to a wholesome nine months of work. The  athletically inclined are having regular volleyball practices,  preparing, for the tournament.  Speaking of volleyball, according to schedule, 30 students  left -Madeira Park for Simon.  Fraser University, on Saturday,  Oct. 16 where they witnessed a  Russian - American; volleyball  clinic. In the evening they watch  ed the two teams in competition at UJB.C.  The Students' Council is busy,  preparing a new constitution;  which will be voted on soon.  ���  Pat   Doyle  One of ther greatest motion  . pictures ever made by Metro-  Gpldwyn-Mayer, King Solomon's  Mines, starring Deborah Kerr,  Stewart "Granger and. Richard  Carlson, showing at Twilight  Theatre, Gibsons, Thursday,VFri  day and Saturday, brings to the  \ screen an adyehture-drama in  color which has never been sur-  7 passed for action/suspense and  breath-taking thrills. It was produced by Sam Zimbalist. who  producel Ben Hur and is a picture, with unrivalled entertainment for the whole, family,    ;  On Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday next week A Cold Wind  in August ^will be the feature;  Herschel Bernard!, . w e 11  known as Lt. JacOby in the NBC  television . series . Peter - Gunh,  -' has stood in:the wings for7the  past tw0 years when Craig Ste.  vens kissed lovely Lola Albright  The pair's romance is a regular '  part of the popular TV series.  Now, in Troy Films motion  picture production of A Cold  Wind in August, Bernardi kisses  the beautiful Lola. He plays the-  part o^ her older boy friend.  When they were shooting the  scene at the Academy Studios  iri Hollywood, .Bernardi broke up  the cast and crew by exclaiming "Wow! And all the time I  thought Craig Stevens :was doings Peter Gunn for the money!"  TENDERS  NOTICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  ' Tendels are invited for the'. delivery of7fuel for use. in our  schools for the .school year 1965-  66: A list of schools with type  of fuel required may be obtained at the School Board Office.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel"-  will be received on or-before  5:00  p.m.,  Friday,  October 29,  -'1965. Kindly quote price,per gallon, including tax. .The .lowest or  any tender will, not necessarily  be accepted.:     . ''���������"���  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  . Box 220,  .  Gibsons, B.C.'  FOR SALE  Lovely: black Persian lamb  coat, medium size, $150 or nearest offer. Phone 886-2798.        7 -  T WI LIGHT TH E ATRE  Gibsons   ���  Phone   886-21827  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  Thurs.     Fri.     Sat.  21      22      23  Mon. 25; Tues. 26;  Wed. 27  <��*_  ���^���?(?.-  KING  SOLOMON  MINES  WIND-  AUGUST  **  ^ ��* ��G.< A^  LUCKY PROGRAM NUMBERS UNCLAIMED  51/457. 474,1571  NEW NUMBERS 501,748  Original  Rexall  to  OCTOBER 30  HAIR BRUSHES  98c BEAUTY TEASE HAIR BRUSH 2/99c  59c COIFFURE BRUSH    .. ... 2/60c  1.49 LADIES NYLON BRUSH     .... 2/150  1.00 PETITE BRUSH 2/LOl  1.25 LADIES HAIR BRUSH       2/126  3.00 WOOD BACK, Natural Bristle    2/3-01  LADIES BRUSH  1.00 MEN'S CLUB BRUSH & COMB 2/LOl  1.75 CLUB STYLE BRUSH    .-2/176  1.75 MILITARY BRUSH & COMB 2/176  1.00 JUNIOR BRUSH & COMB SET 2/101  3.00 MEN'S WOOD BACK NATURAL 2/301  BRISTLE BRUSH  Reg.  10c  to 39c COMBS, All styles & sizes,  2/llc to 2/40c  Baby Medicines  98c REXILLANA COUGH SYRUP  For infants ��� 4 oz 2/99c  89c TEETHING   AID  24   c.c    2/90c  49. 'TINY TOT' A-Sa-Rex tablets  1  Gr. ��� 50's  ..........  2/50c  89c 'TINY TOT' GRIPE WATER  3  oz   2/90c  89c 'TINY TOT' COUGH SYRUP  3 oz  2/90c  89c 'TINY TOT' NOSE DROPS y2oz. 2/90c  Rex-Ray Long Life LIGHT BULBS  25W, 40W, 60W, 100W ��� Reg. 49c ��� 2/50c  SMOKERS' TOOTH PASTE  Reg. 75c ��� 2%(oz 2/76c  98c DENTAL FIX POWDER, 3 oz. 2/99c  69c REXADENT TOOTH PASTE 2/70c  50c DENTAL FLOSS Nylon, 30 yds. 2/51c  VITAMIN VALUES!  2.00 COD LIVER OIL, 16 oz.  ...... 2/201  1.05 COD   LIVER   OIL,   with   10   A&D,   4-oz.  2/1.06.  2.35 COD LIVER OIL, with 10 A & D, 16 oz.  ' 2/2.36  1.79 COD LIVER COMPOUND, with creosote,  16 oz  2/1-80  3.59 CHEWAMINS, Multivitamin tablests, 60's  2/360  7.95 SPECIAL  FORMULA  VITAMINS,  7.96 SENIOR, 100 tablets   ... ...... 2/7.96  2.95 MULTIVITAMIN FORMULA 10 TONIC,  16 oz    2/2-96  2.29 MULTIPLE VITAMINS, 50's 2/230  3.98 MULTIPLE VITAMINS, 100's 2/399  7.98 MULTIPLE VITAMINS,  250's    2/799  2;50 VITAMIN B COMPOUND,  100 tablets 2/2-51  3.98 VITAMIN B COMPOUND,  250 tablets 2/3-99  1.19 HALIBUT LIVER OIL Capsules,  .        50's 2/1-20  1.89 HALIBUT LIVER OIL Capsules,  100's 2/1-90  3.79 HALIBUT LIVER OIL Capsules,  250's    2/3-80  2.98 HALIBUT LIVER OIL Capsules,  with Vitamin B12 - 150's 2/2-99  Elecfrex BATTERIES  "AA" or "D" Type ��� Reg. 30c ��� 2/31c  ELECTREX 9 VOLT BATTERY  Reg, 89c ��� 2/90c  Ghristnias Cards  a.      HOLIDAY SPLENDOUR ��� 12 cards     %  with envelopes, Reg. 60c ..... 2/61c     ��  BEAUTIFUL SLIMS ��� 18 cards with  envelopes,   Reg;   89c    2/90c  HOLIDAY FAVORITES  ��� 21  cards  with envelopes, Reg. $1.00   2/1-01  ENCHANTED NOEL ��� 16 cards with  envelopes, Reg. $1.25 ...... 2/1-26.  HAPPY HOLIDAYS ��� 18 cards with  envelopes, Reg. $1.50 ...... 2/1-51.  SOLID PACK BOX���25 cards, one design/25 envelopes, Reg. $1.50 2/1-51  "EXQUISITE"    ���    20    cards    with  p     envelopes, Reg. $1.75     2/1-76   : |  _��g-_._-_-��___-t-ft__^^  REXALL  Pens & Pencils  50c REXALL BALL POINT PEN 2/51c  1.00 BELMONT BALL POINT PEN 2/101  25c BELMONT REFILL, Red or Blue 2/26c  29c ALL-PURPOSE BALL POINT PEN  .    ���   ������-     "..'������     2/30c  49c FINE-POINT MARKING  PEN     2/50c  Rexall BABY PANTS  .  ..  Medium, Large or Extra Large���Printed vinyl  With elastic openings. Reg.- 50c pr.    2/51c  Algerian  Briar ���  ���SUPREME"   PIPES   ���  Criterion PIPES  Reg.  $3 ��� 2/3-01  Reg,  $5, 2/5-01  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  PHARMACEUTICAL  CHEMISTS  AND DRUGGISTS  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2023  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Phone 886-2726  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2134  Wra'js & Sec orations  25c FOIL SILVER ICICLES    ...... 2/26c  49c DELUXE FOIL ICICLES   2/50c  1.00 GLASS ORNAMENTS, 12's .... 2/LOl  1 60 DELUXE ORNAMENTS, 12's ... 2/161  39c SILVER VINYL GARLAND   .. 2/40c  59 CHRISTMAS CORSAGE ........ 2/60c  89 DELUXE   CORSAGE   ..........   2 /90c  GIFT RIBBONS, HANKS & SPOOLS  Reg. 10c   -   50c  2/llc   to   2/51c'  1.00 JUMBO STICKS OF RIBBONS 2/LOl  98c SOCK OF RIBBONS ... ... 2/99c  1.00 12  - BOW  PACKAGE   ........  2/LOl  25c TISSUE WRAP 18" x 30" .... 2/26c  30c PRINTED WRAP 20" x 30" .... 2/31c  1.00 3-ROLL GLITTER TISSUE .... 2/1-01  1.00 3-I^OLL PRINTED WRAP  .... 2/101  1.00 FOIL WRAP 20" x 135" ........ 2/LOl  1.98 5-ROLL PACK   2/L99  49c TAGS  & SEALS,  pack  of 200 2/50c  2.98 DELUXE CANDLES .......... 2/2-99  49c 12" BELMONT CANDLES    2 pr./50c  10c BIRTHDAY CANDLES, box of 36 2/llc  30c EVERYDAY   GIFT   WRAP   20"   x   30"  for birthdays, weddings, etc. 2/31c  ENVELOPES  25c AIR  MAIL,  20's   ....P.   2/26c  25c GENERAL PURPOSE, 30's   ....  2/26c  25c 'DELRAY  COMMERCIAL,  20's    2/26c  15c LINEN  FINISH,   20's   ...    2/16c  25c 'WINSTON'  VELLUM,  24's   ....  2/26c  Rexall KLENZ0 TOOTHBRUSHES  Nylon Bristles, 6 head shapes, Reg. 50c 2/51c  NATURAL   BRISTLE   KLENZO  BRUSHES  Reg.  69c 2/70c  YOUTH'S KLENZO BRUSHES  Reg. 39c 2/40C _..   ,

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