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Coast News Oct 28, 1965

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 Provincial  Library,  Vic/fcoria,  B��  C.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  5 at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  School referendum  asks for $773,350  Volume 19, Number 40,.October 28, 1965.   : om  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  Sechelt District School-board  at its meeting at Madeira Park  Monday .night passed a $773,350  referendum to be put before the  public, as soon as possible.  While this referendum amount  appears to be of good size, all  but   $17,000   will   be   shareable  with the provincial government. -  This means' that the shareable  amount will total $756,350 with.  the   provincial  government   as-N  suming half of that figure.  In this referendum there is  money set aside for the construction of a school board office on the present school hall  site. "        . - .  Elphinstone: Three-room commercial suite; electrical shop;  band- room; library; enlarge  gym; convert classroom to administration.   Site  development.  Gibsons: Demolish old four-  room block. Add eight classrooms to new wing. Add library.  Site' development.  Halfmoon Bay: Covered play  area.  Langdale: Activity room, covered play area.  Madeira Park: Covered play  area.  \ Pender. Harbour: New two-  room school. Purchase three-  acre  site.  ABOVE are John Peterson and Stephen Abrams of Gibsofts -doing  their part in the Save the Children fund campaign which will Jb0~in  full swing in the area on Hallowe'en, Saturday. With them is Ray  Dawson, an,official in Korea  ing his visit to the area he'  Roberts Creek: Covered .play  area.  Sechelt: Lunchroom, covered  play area, admin. Purchase  leased property (three acres).  West Sechelt: Site development.  In the .referendum there will  also be $17,000 for the development of school properties. They  are Elphinstone . secondary,  $6,000 for development. Gibsons  Elementary, $6,000 and West Sechelt elementary, $5,000.  Building costs will be $238,-  350 for Elphinstone with $58,500  for equipment; Gibsons Elementary $173,800 for building  and $11,000 equipment; Halfmoon Bay Elementary, $3,000 for  building; Langdale elementary  $33,500 for building and $3,000  for equipment. Madeira Park  elementary, $3,200 for building;  Pender Harbour elementary,  $15,000 for site, $57,000 for building and $6,000 for equipment;  Roberts Creek - elementary,  $3,500 for building; Sechelt elementary, $25,000 for site,1 $28,000  for building, $3,000 for equipment; School board office, $90,-  000 for building and $4,500 for  equipment.   .  The new school board office  will be on the site of the present  School Hall which is now a  maintenance department workshop. The building will be moved towards the rear of the lot  and the new $90,000 school board  building to house all administrative    departments   within   the  16 PAGES  2 SECTIONS  Trustees  will be  elected  Elections for school trustees  will be a little different this  year,;. a . school: board publicity  release explains.    ..  In the past, electors have elected rural school trustees from  among themselves. The minis-v  ter of,education has now approved a change whereby,! in future,  rural "school, trustee's will be elected at large directly. by the  electors in two rural areas mak- ���  ing up the school district. 7  Rural Area A, which is essentially the area, north and west of.  the village of Sechelt is currently represented by, Mr. W. P.  Malcolm, whose term of office  expires in December, 1966, and  by Mr. C. G. Thorold, who was  recently appointed by the minister to represent Rural Area A, '���'.  also until December^l966.  Rural Area B, south and east  GIRL GUIDE LEADERS who at the annual meeting of the Sunshine Coast Girl Guide division are looking over some of the work  done by the Guides and put on display for all to see.  Guides turn to music  Help those cKildreri  Mr.v Ray Dawson, the Save  the Children Fund administrator  in Korea "stopped over in B.C.  on the way back from leave in  England and visited schools and  youth /groups "on the Lower  Mainland, Vancouver Island,  Powell?: River and the Sunshine  ��� CoasioA-y-'P.   77   y /y;7'-y  Axx6mpanied '."���' by 7 Miss I Jai:  Ddstert a fdrrrier SOS nurse in  .Korea7now working 'at Woodlands School, Mr. Dawson spent  a busy day last Tuesday report-,  ing to the groups which support  SOF work in Korea in this dis-  tribt.yy.     OO/ 7.-'.," ���'.  In the morning he spoke to  children at Roberts Creek and  Gibsons Elementary schools, il--  lustrating his 7talk with slides .  showing^ parents bringirijg their  children for BOG shots (Gibsons  1964 project) and tracing the  benefits accruing to the whole  family as the result of one member being accepted for. sporisor-  ,ship.:7//7y7.:; ��� <  Roberts Creek school sponsors  a little Korean girl. Asked to  imagine themselves with no  school to go to and also very  little food, Roberts Creek children voted for school before  food.  Sponsored by the Junior Red  Cross and introduced by Philip  Reeves, Mr. Dawson addressed  Elphinstone students in the afternoon. The high schools immediate project is a clothing  collection for the Unitarian Service committee and Save the  7 Children Fund and ." the Salvation Army. Clean, inehded outgrow clothing and shoes will  be appreciated'.  Port Mellon Community Club  invited' !Mr. Daiwison 7 to meet  the executive at a dinner meeting at Seaside. Port TMellon supports night school classes at the  Dr. Peter Spohn Clinic in Kamchon. This clinic was built in  memory of a well known. Vancouver pediatrician who was-ac-  cidentally drowned at Paisley  Island in .Howe Sound. During  the day, it .is a busy place with  seemingly - unending lines of  mothers , and children, > waiting  for. medical attention, food or  clothing and in the evening  again a hive of activity provid-'  ing school facilities for adults  and young people who otherwise  would have ho chance to learn  to read and write. The clinic is  supported by Hallowe'en collections on the North Shore.  Water chlorinated  Because the: bacterial count  in Gibsons water supply had  reached a high level, Councillor  Sam Fladager, water commissioner told council Tuesday  night that the domestic water  supply had to be chlorinated.  In the: meantime provincial  health authorities are trying to  ascertain why the bacterial  count reached a high point.  Councillor Fladager reported he  received many''complaints because of the chlorination. Only  one chlorination occurred and  it was regarded as being sufficient to kill whatever bacteria  were.evident. It was the highest  bacteria count experienced for  years.  * A donation amounting to $10  was granted the CNIB to help  in its present, campaign for  funds.  Building permits for Charles  English and H. H. Rummell at  Winn Road and South Fletcher  were approvel with the reservation that the sanitary arrangements be passed by provincial  authorities.  Council declared by motion  that Hallowe'en will be celebrated Saturday night instead of  Sunday, its calendar date.  CENTENNIAL MEETING  Gibsons Centennial committee  with Councillor Sam Fladager  as chairman, announces a meeting for Monday, Nov. 1 starting  at 7:30 p.m. in the new municipal hall for the purpose of arriving at a decision on ithe project the village will' support.  There will also be discussion on  the celebration plans for the  two year celebrations, 1966, the  provincial and 1967, the federal  celebration.  projects.depends?on tlie passage  of the referendum".' Tphe date for"  - the "* referendum ballot,.'Will be  announced just  as  soion  as  it  has been settled..  Two drown  A match struck while or soon  after an emergency gasoline  tank was filled resulted in a  blast which took the lives of Mr.  and Mrs. Walter Peterson, aged  50 and 53, employees of IM and  N logging camp on Sechelt Inlet. The woman's body was recovered Saturday^ but there is  no trace of that of the man.  Along with the couple, returning from Sechelt to camp was  THoward Wallace. He hung on  to the burning boat and was rescued by Frank Knott and Ray  Chance of Malpass Logging  camp. The accident occurred'  near the Skookumchuk. The boat  was a 15 foot outboard.  Tot drowns  Brian,, two year old son of  James and Shirley Williams was  drowned about 3 p.m. Tuesday  afternoon when he apparently'  fell into a fish pond on the premises where the Williams were ,  living.  The father is a sailor with the  United States navy in the Far  East. He has been notified  through official channels. Dr.  E. J.. Paetkau attended. An inquiry will be held.  RATEPAYER MEETING  Gibsons, and Area Ratepayers  association will hold a meeting .  Wed., Nov. 3 to discuss, among  other items, the possibility of  putting up candidates for the  coming municipal election. This  meeting will be held in the United Church Hall and will start  at 8 p.m.  ADVANCE POLL  An advance poll office will be  open from 8 a.m.. to 8 p.m. on  Saturday, October 31 and Monday, Nov. 1 in the Ewart Mc-  Mynn Real Estate office in the  Bal Block on Marine Drive in  Gibsons.  _i_wuiuuittuuiuiui��u_unuuuuiUH\uiuittuimuiM)iuinuu  edor re-elected this December.  tJurrently;' Rural Area :B Tis fepy  ��� resented by TMr.y J. Horvath,  Mrs. Celia Fisher and Mrs. Leslie Jackson, whose terms of,office expire this year.  An extract from the full list  of voters of the School District  is being prepared and will contain the names of voters in Rural Area B only. This list will be  used for the election of rural  trustees this year. The full list  of. voters will be used for any  vote On referenda.  Nominations will be accepted  at the school board office at any  time between the date, of publication of the notice of election and noon on Monday, Nov.  29. Nomination papers, can be  obtained from the school board  office. In the event of a poll being necessary, it will be held on  Saturday, Dec. 11.  In.addition to the two trustees  in Rural Area A and the three :'  in Rural Area B, the board will  continue to have one trustee  representing each of the villages. The village of Sechelt is  currently represented by Mr. L.  Johnson,, whose term of office  expires in December, 1966. The  village of Gibsons is represented by Mrs. C. M. Volen, whose  term of office expires this December.  Kay Butler  has troubles  Eric Thomson has received a  letter from Kay Butler. She arrived in Glasgow, hired a car,  ' and immediately got lost. She  found her way, out after some  time and got to Sterling on her  way to Thurso. She got lost  again and had to go back to  Sterling and was told to leave  her car at Edinburgh and fly  to Thurso.  She got to Edinburgh anc was  told the only way to Thurso was  to go to Glasgow first. She finally arrived at Thurso and found  her relatives. She stayed there  a few days and is now at Aberdeen and will then go to Edinburgh, Glasgow and London  where she wants to see St.  Paul's   Cathedral   and  Mddam  Toussaud's Wax Works.  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Division, Girl  Guides of Canada took place at  the weekend at Camp Olave,"  Wilson Creek. Some 11 Guiders  from Powell River and Texada  staying until Sunday with Guiders from Sechelt,. Roberts Creek  and Gibsons^'  On Friday evening Wendy Inglis and Merrilee Olson delight-.  ed the gathering with accounts ���  of their adventures at. Heritage  camps . dur_::g    the    summer.  Guiders in common with others  working with young people are  always  trying  to  update their  knowledge and keep abreast of  new ideas, and most of Saturday  was. actively  spent;-'' in  various,  workshop groups. MrsyL. ,CaidL  well,, Sechelt and: PMxsyVy Farr,  Roberts Creek*"who recently attended^ a ^Nature ^orfohop' at  Tgoona ledltwo nature sessions'  taking advantage of the season  to. specialize in fungus and spiv  der webs,  of which the  Guide  camp can supply an interesting  variety. .   '  Guiding puts special emphasis  on learning by doing and handi- ,  crafts of all sorts are always in  demand. Mrs. B. Allen, Roberts Creek, led a training session for Guide leaders, using  for demonstration items made  by the Roberts Creek company.  /At the same, time Mrs. M. Wood-  head, Texada Island was keep-  :.ing.;the  Erownie   leaders   busy-  learning new games and activities to pass along to their packs.  Mrs. L. Labonte, division com-  : rnissioncr presented the Texada  Comm'ssiC-ier, Mrs. V. Liebich  with her campers -license. Texada Guides;.-h2.ld7th.2ir..first camp  on the island last . summer.  Flans for future activities include a weekend in March to  bring together the patrol leaders from the ,whole division, and  yav-musicyweekend for7Brownie  . .leaders also in the spring. 'Next  7yeaf!;s ;di^siM  ���in���p^weUl��iver.7i'r; ���'-���'. '���' ���������"'. .'���".  -7.Singing is also traditional at  Guide meetings and the camp-  fire -was led by Mrs. D- Stock--  well, Sechelt. So that all the  Guiders could spend their time-.  working on various projects,  meals were ably and happily-  provided by L.A. members, Mrs.  C. Gust and Mrs. E. Inglis  Hallowe'en Saturday  On Saturday, children will  again be knocking at your door  asking only for pennies to help  children in South Korea.- Each  child will have the familiar  black and white official Save the  Children Fund collecting tin. If  you live in the village and expect a number of Hallowe'en cal"  lers be sure, to save pennies  ahead of time sq that you. can  put one in each tin.  It^has been generally accepted in the area that Hallowe'en  will be celebrated on Saturday  night instead of Sunday, bn  which day it falls.  Granthams Landing property  owners association has requested residents of that area to rec-  CHECK PLANS  Officials of the department of  public works have visited Sechelt to check over the plans for  the proposed breakwater which  will be installed in Selma Park  area, Norman Watson, chairman of Sechelt's breakwater  committee announces.  They were F. Stevens and J.  Dodge, project engineers within  the department. One of the  problems was the 30 foot drop  from the ground level to the water level which will have to be  circumvented by putting a road  down the grade so materials  can reach the construction area.  CHANGE CLOCK  Your clock! Don't forget it on  retiring Saturday night or you  ���will wonder why the world around you is one hour behind you.  Remember to put your clock  back one hour.  Don't worry about the cat, it  only recognizes the clock when  it gets hungry.  ognize the Saturday date for  Hallowe'en instead of Sunday  for trick or treat operations.-'  The National Safety League of  Canada has two suggestions to  take the tragedy out of Hallowe'en's annual trick or treat.  First,, use flame-proof costumes.- Second, avoid masks;  use make-up.   -  Some costumes are treated  with a flame-re tardant. The label will identify them. Costumes  can be flame-proofed at. home  with a solution of nine ounces of  borax, four ounces of boric acid  and a gallon of Warm water.  Immerse the costume, -wring by  hand and hang to dry.;Incidentally, NSL urges the use of light  colors, preferably white, or  fluorescent material to protect  the night-roaming spirits of Hallowe'en.  All-candidate  meeting Sun.  There will be an all-candidate election campaign meeting Sunday evening starting at  8 p.m. in the Legion Hall, Gibsons. This meeting which has  been arranged during the last  three elections by the Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill Workers  Local 297 at Port Mellon will  see the five candidates, it is  expected, as speakers. They will  be Jack Davis, Liberal; Boyd  Shannon, Conservative; Bill  Deverell, N.D.P.; Harold Hunter, Social Credit and Charles  Caron, Communist.  COLLECT $103  Flo Ellis, Lilly Shupet Agnes  Fossett, Ruth Marsh and Vina  Beeman collected $103 for CARS  from the Roberts Creek area. The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  IHAV���NT VLAYeO YoH. M2V\ft.t_YA W^KAMP^T  \'ll PROBABLY Oe: pFtexTV B^D ��� so i'*.-. T&i-t.   *~"~\  You wmrwei-- po. Vol/ e��v_r aig two strokes I  ON ���f\CH N\NG.   *|0  A/ASS-4U.   OKAY? / t-L Be     /  LUCKY IF ( BKe^K NINSTY Tfl�� WAY in  PLAYING J  \Vl��LL,ALL  RIGHT.  -,    BUT- UH~  <   mvee <T  A definite warning  Coast News, Oct. 28, 71965.  MR..yilLClO��TO/=\S-r HAS  'I   Tvs/ice IW HIS tIFe        ���>  ...^.���������"������pr"'  ���hfflj  A. 1955 automobile seized from  u Campbell River district youth  convicted of being a minor in  possession is to be sold by public tender.  The car was seized by the  ROMP in July after the Quadra  sland youth was convicted on  charges arising out of a hooliganism incident at Rebecca  iSpit Park. The car was - owned  by the youth's mother.  It is one of three seized recently by police, and is the first  to be put up for sale. The seizure order was confirmed by the  attorney general's  department.  Seizure of automobiles in  which minors h^ve been convicted of liquor offences created a controversy on the mainland earlier this year! The right  to seize is given under a section  of the government liquor act  relating to minors convicted of  possession.  Seizures may also be made  in bootlegging offences.  CoastMtuis  As reported on Oct. 1, changes  have been made in the regula  tions governing'drivers' licences  in British Columbia. All future  licences will be limited to the  type of vehicle in which the  test is taken.  A driver's licence to operate  motor vehicles other than motorcycles will no longer entitle  persons to drive motorcycles.  Drivers wishing to qualify . for  a motorcycle licence will have  to. take a separate test on a  motorcycle.  Skill tests have also been incorporated into the examinay  tions for motorcycles. Applicants must successfully complete a series of figure 8 maneuvers, maintaining full control  without having the feet touch  the ground. The rider will also  be required to display ability  to stop at'a given line.  Learners drivers' licences  will be restricted so that a  person learning to. drive a motorcycle willnot be allowed to  carry a passenger on the'motorbike. .Those taking tests on  autocycles or motor-scooters  will receive a licence limiting  driving to that type of vehicle.  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,   y :;���"''������_  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.      .  Fred Cru_ce, 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.  s!  Unify in the Community gets things done  r"iv.  Never underestimate women  Women have a way with them that is baffling at times but  members of the Sunshine Coast club of Business and Professional  Women at Pender Harbor might present baffling problems between themselves but by and large what they stand for should not  baffle anyone.  The week known as the Business Women's Week ended on October 23. The purpose of the week was to direct the attention of  the public to the contribution that business and professional women are making to the economic, cultural and educational life  in Canada on a local.and national level.  It can hardly be denied that the story from this club in last  week's issue is well covered in the three objectives named above.  Mrs. Isobel Dawson explained to the club meeting how/political  parties came into being and their growth to what they are today  I Too bad we cannot have more meetings like this discussing  the basic elements of our political life. So far, this club a member of the United Nations association in Vancouver has had detailed reports on the United Nations; has written M.P.'s re equal  work and appointment of a women to the Senate in place of Mrs.  ZNancy Hodges; sent a delegate to provincial convention in May;  attended regional conference in Vancouver in April; has re-,  ports given by members each month on news items during past  month; program items planned to encourage members to speak  in public; keeping in touch with local Centennial committee  projects; some members canvassing for C.A.R.S. and awarded  a bursary of $25 for the purchase of books for a girl student who  will be'leaving the area at the end of the present school term to  take further training in commerce. This is' a good record and  there does not appear to be very, much about it to baffle anybody,  man, woman or child.  Automation a menace?  Much has been written about automation as a menace and a  new menace at that respecting its impact on the ranks of labor.  But is automation really something new. One could classify the  origination of the first wheelbarrow as the genesis of automation. It could and did get more efficiency out of labor of those  days. One man could wheel a load of stones from one point to  another much easier than could a varied number of men drag  a stone boat filled with the same weight of stones.  Henry Ford's early forms of mass production revolutionized  the production of automobiles. This also is automation in a lesser '���  degree but look at the motor industry today. Our pulp and paper  mills also produce a greater volume than they could have done  years ago and the handling of their product has become automated in comparision to the methods of handling in the past.  On the dollar side of the picture Canadians now have more  bank and bond savings, the unemployed in the labor force is at  ���quite a low ebb and consumer credit through finance companies  is at its highest ever.  So perhaps a man developing the first wheelbarrow displayed  more economic sense than do many of the arguers who regard  .automation as a menace in this enlightened age.  "Want to hear some bird calls?"  At*rGtfT-S  With the objective of reversing or nullifying the biblical prediction "for you always have  the poor with you," there is a  drive afoot to make the' affluent and those who manage to  get by on their own efforts provide for the have-nots. Iri such  a situation the scales of justice  have difficulty in always making a perfect balance. Some  even say that the poor are the  only privileged.  The difficulty lies in being  just to all ��� not partial to the:  poor and not deferring to the  rich. y.-   .    r ���  The first thing a government  should learn and should impress  on its citizens in their struggle  against poverty is that no government can relieve them of all  responsibility for their own well-  being., It is a cruel deception to  lead them to believe that it can.  ��� The Printed Word  Parallel yet opposite  For some 50 miles in their  upper reaches the Columbia and  Kootenay Rivers in British Columbia flow parallel to each  other at a distance of ten'to*  15 miles, but the. Columbia  flows north while, the,Kootenay  flows south. The Kootenay rises  on the.. Western _jslope of the  Rocky Mountains to the west of  Banff.  .After, paralleling the Columbia, which.flows north in the  early stages of its course, the  Kootenay skirts this Columbia's  headwaters and continues south  to cross; the international boundary. . lin 7 the. United^ States . the  Kootenay tiirt^^  north ji)ac^iritb.^Kobtenaiy Lake  in British 7 Columbia, 7 before  joining the Columbia, ijiver at  Castlegar.  A mighty clam  The goeduck, though not at  all abundant, is a clam that  arouses considerable interest.  Digging for it is considered a  sport because the limited abundance, and the great depth it  lives at makes it extremely difficult to secure. The habitat ofthe goeduck is confined to  fairly well protected sandy  beaches. Localities where it is  definitely known to exist are  Sidney Island, Tofino, Ndnoose,  and Seal Island near Comox.  The goeduck,  the largest of  the clams, is found at a depth  of 3 feet in the;.sand, its neck  or siphon extending, almost to  the surface; of the beach. The  most practical way7. to capture  this claiii is to locate it, then  try to;hold the neck while a  partner .does the. digging.   -  When. alive, 7 clams have tightly closed shells. They may be  opened .With a knife, or steamed open. Clams are used principally in chowder, the two  most popular styles being  Boston and Manhattan.  Patterns in wood  Wood is composed of thousands of tiny cells that are  packed closely together. The  arrangement of these cells and  the thickness of the cell walls,  determine the texture and pattern of the wood. Of great importance are the growth rings,  layers of thin-walled and thick-  walled cells. Many kinds of  cell, however, contribute to pattern. Conifers are made up of  tiny tube-like fibres, the ends  of which are closed and pointed. These tracheids, as they are  c'ajlled,     have     pitted     walls  through which the sap runs.  In broad-leaved trees, the  cells '- are :' much - shorter" and  smaller in diameter. Their ends  are open, so When it is seen  in cross section the wood appears very- porous. The pores  are arranged in rings in chest-,  nuts and oaks, but scattered, at  , random in maples, birches, and  populars.  In addition to cells arranged  vertically, there are horizontal  cells. These are known as rays  and can be seen as silvery lines  in oaks.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  CENTENNIAL MEETING  GIBSONS  Mon., Nov. 1  -7:30 p.m.  New Municipal Hall  All  Organization" Representatives  Please Attend  Project must be finalized ��� Celebrations for '66 & '67 Plans  Did you know.  ..j  Peter Veregin led the Douk-  hobors to British Columbia  from the prairies in 1908 and  they settled on 4,500 acres near  the present site of Brilliant.  They developed fine farms, a  jam factory and sawmills.  BellaCooIa, 65 miles N.E. of  Bella Bella, was visited by two  famous explorers Alexander  Mackenzie and Captain George  Vancouver, in 1793. They missed a dramatic meeting by only  a tew weeks. Mackenzie car#3  by land, Vancouver by sea.  The first settlers came to the  Burns Lake area in 1904. In  1917 the first sale of town lots  took place. Before that there  was only the Grand Trunk Pa-  and  cific Railway station  group of. tents.  Britannia Beach was discovered as a source of minerals in  1888. Some credit the original  find to Dr. A. A. Forbes of  Squamish, others say Oliver  Furry, who staked first claims,  was first to realize the ore deposits.  WHO'S FOR TENNIS?  Who's for tennis? asks I*e  Printed Word adding that extravagance in government is a bad  example. A Sunday afternoon  question: "What if the Tennis  Committee is down $400. Look'  at what governments spend."  ~wy  0> >   "5"  tr&T'z*&-\+s  "MvwAWf..  \��:fy y- y<;^ - -  "1  |_& /    *r..'   -  ���*>,f,;V-ysK >;y,,-s .  . _p_a  EVERYBODY TALKS  ABOUT POOR HEALTH  But unlike the weather, yon can do something  about it. Even,though the human body can take  a great amount of abuse, It sometimes calls for  - help. When it develops minor pain or discomfort that goes away but returns, if you suddenly  begin to lose weight or energy; these are danger  ' signals. �� 7.-7yi    p ������OyPOppyO'.  Without delay visit a physician for a health  check-op. It takes medical knowledge to find  ont what is wrong and^how to properly help your  body; enjoy better health. Your physician has  this ability.  ~ 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 ,  pledsre at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  Muse druc stores Ltd.  ��� Rae W. Kruse y  .Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023  y; 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  M R " R H R y R 0 R H 7  GOOD  IS tti t B of f s "21 WAYS"  Many Canadians don't know that their, local Bank of  Montreal manager can help themv increase their assets  through the buying and selling of securities ���- that this is  one of the "21 ways 3 Million Canadians use the B of M."  - Through systematic saving, far-sighted people usually  accumulate a reserve fund of cash, some of which could  be put to profitable use through wise investment in various  securities. The managers of the B of M branches at Gibsons and Sechelt are always ready to put their investment  knowledge at your disposal. Whatever you choose to discuss with them will be handled in absolute confidence, of  course, and when the time comes to buy or sell securities,  the bank can look after all the details for you.        ^  With the friendly help of your B of M manager you  can increase your income by a wise investment program.  Why not drop in when you are next passing the bank and  have a chat with Mr. Henniker or Mr. Booth.  Advt. s an  River could use  Abnormally low water level  in Powell Lake is threatening  to interfere���'��� with- production at  the Powell River mill. Officials of MB&PR are considering cloud seeding as one means'  of 'maintaining full production  and employment. The following  story should be of interest to  Powell River people.  "Canada would be behaving in  an unusually greedy and un-  ,neighborly fashion if she tried  to sell water to thirsty Ameri  cans, without at least bringing  strongly to their attention the  fact that we have recently established solid proof that cloud  seeding can definitely increase  available precipitation in the  drought-ridden Eastern states  by at least fifteen percent."  S0 says Bernard A. Power,  president of Weather Engineering Corporation, of Canada, ah  organization'which has probably  seeded more square miles of  territory than any other in the  the  world.  BuZZZZZZZZbllSy, busy, busy people find  FLORISTS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  "The   Americans,   of  course,  have long known, as have we,  . that   cloud   seeding   apparently  increases  the amount of moisture which can be 'milked' from  an already raining cloud," Mr.  Power explained, "but the actu-  al values have been in doubt until  quite  recently.  Just  a  few  weeks ago, for example, Time  magazine, in a cover-story article   dealing   with   water   resources, said that cloud seeding  with silver iodide was  'as unsuccessful and as unreliable as  appeals to the rain gods of old.'  "We may lag behind the Ami  ericans   in  many  areas,"   Mr.  Power continued, "but in cloud  seeding   experience  we're   definitely ahead of them. Some of  this    country's    biggest   hydro  commisions and pulp and paper  companies    have    been    using  cloud  seeding year after year  over thousands of square miles  of   watershed   area,   and   they  have simply had to" get proof.  We have on file a report incorporating a mass  of irrefutable  evidence  gathered over an extended period by the conservative-minded   engineers   pf   one.  of th best known Canadian hydro authorities, which concludes  that v bur.  procedures   increase  precipitation by 15%. True, there  are areas of the continent where  this would not obtain, such as  Arizona,  but  the  figure  would  definitely be vadil for the entire  Eastern seaboard, .which is the  area of major U.iS. drought.  "The Americans are moving  ahead with~ fantastically expensive long-range plans such as  desalination of sea water, or  schemes to persuade us to reverse the course of our north-  t ever leave  me again!  Go ahead. Be sentimental. Reunions like this don't  happen every day.  Shed a tear or two. Then- have a beer or two. Better  make 'em Lucky Lager. A man needs a bold breed of  beer at times like this.  Give Yoursel-P a LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or ty thoGovernment of British Columbia  era rivers to their advantage,  without honestly realizing that,  cloud seeding has finally been  proven out as a predictable,  measurable and substantial answer to their problem. It is my  view, anxious as we may be to  earn U.S..dollars, that we would  be taking unfair advantage of  them without first exporting our  know-how and experience. We  have always tried to behave as  an honorable nation, and I do  not think it would be very honorable if we sat on the proof  we now have in order to make a  profit .at the exp'ense of their  urgent needs."  Is  a  15 percent increase  in  precipitation   really   enough   to  make a difference?  Definitely,  said Mr. Power. He pointed out  that a 15% increase in water on  Lake Ontario alone would represent   almost 'double   the   annual water consumption of New  York City.* The Churchill Falls  power development in Labrador  is widely, publicized as eventually yielding 50 billion kilowatt  hours  annually.   Cloud  seeding  of this watershed could provide  an extra $37V_j million in saleable  power.   The . Manicouagan  reservoir Which is forming be^  hind the enormous Manic 5 dam  in  northern  Quebec xwill  take  some seven years to fill. A "15  npercent increase in precipitation oyer this watershed could  cut some two-thirds of a year  off the filling time. The value  of two-thirds of a year's water  behind  this dam,  at minimum  power prices, represents a total  Value of "oyer" $80 million. The  benefit-to-cost'ratio of inexpensive cloud seeding ranges from  10-tp-l to 100-tol, depenling on  the  value  assigned  to  the  increased stream-flow.  "There is no question; in my '  mind," Mr. Power continued,  "that this new proof we now  have must be taken into consideration in. any/ water policy  Canada formulates. If the Americans don't take up seeding actively themselves after we show  them the - evidence, we would  then be morally justified in  seeding our own watersheds and  exportfrig the surplus for a nice  fat profit. This would ; literally  allow us to have our cake arid  j eat it too, since we could very  well decide to limit exports to  the amount produced through  seeding." ���       '"���* 7 ''"'-  Agriculture, too, can gain  much from cloud' Seeding Mr.  Power pointed out! The value of  15 percent additional moisture  to agriculture at the right time  can be quite spectacular in  terms of increased crop yield.  In the long run, he said, agriculture probably has more to  gain from weather modification  than any other area Of the national economy.  "I must emphasize," Mr.  Power concluded, "that cloud  seeding does not bring rain  where it is not. already raining  naturally. Seeding does not  make clouds or increase cloudi-  0E GAREFUI  ness. Seeding does not make  spells of rainy weather. Seeding  results are. confined to clearly  wefined areas. The sole result  of seeding is a 15 percent in-  creae in whatever precipitation  will normally occur."  Simon Fraser was the first  white man to visit the site of  Lytton, B.C. He stopped there  iM 1808 and it is reported he  _*wd to shake hands with 1,200  Indians  Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.       3  Maybe you know  Carbon arc welding was invented in 1885.  . Millstones for Roman flour  mills were made from hard  Vesuvian lava.  Exporting wool from England  was prohibited by law from  1600 to 1825.  Mr Gtfet  Miss Jones, when I asked you to place this 'men wanted' ad,  I said nothing about preferring them single!"  i  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms* **nd Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  ��orta-Pak  Sales Books & manifold  Books  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also  Cheques ��� Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  on  Continuous   Forms  For information contact  _ �� ��  'fotcembt - only y__j| eon  PREVENT FOREST FIRES!  COAST NEWS  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2622 Pender soars.. J  B.C. not overlooked      OAPO discuss health  The high school trip to UBC  to see the volley-ball competition and clinic between USA  and Russia was a complete success. We caught the 10:30 a.m.  ferry and went to see the new  Simon Fraser University, and^  then on to UBC where the Rus-'  sians  demonstrated  their  skill.  Russia had a wonderful team  and we learned some useful  skills for our volley-ball team.  Then U.S.A. demonstrated, and  the coach answered any questions we had. The games started  at 7 p.m. so we did not see them  all as we had to catch the last  ferry home. It was really worth  the trip to see the volleyball  skills.  ���Nov.   6   has  been   set  for  a-  volleyball tournament at Powell  River in which we will participate.  The clubs are having meetings  and hot dog sales regularly and  a Future Nurses Club is being  formed for this year. Senior badminton is being held again weekly for anybody 16 years and over  on Monday night in the gym,  and there has been a very good  turn out so far. ��� Brenda Lee.  Legion meets  At the Oct. meeting of Roberts Creek Legion, the transfer of Peter Sluis from Coquitlam was accepted. Mr. ' Slui's  has taken over the Cubs in  Roberts Creek.  The members were pleased  to see that some of the material has arrived for the new  steps. Gravel will be put down  before Remembrance Day. AH  . those taking part in the parade  .are asked.to gather at the Post  Office no later than 10:45 a.m.  EXCLUSIVE  FRANCHISE AVAILABLE  for the Sunshine Coast for party interested in making  fop money representing a nationally known and local-  Jy manufactured prefabricated���  HOMES - C0TT4GES   CHALETS  Complete details can be obtained by writing to box  744 Coast News. Submit name and address and Ph. No.  K & R DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  "If B.C. Premier Bennett is  serious about his charges that  BjC is being 'bled white' by  Ottawa, he has only himself to  blame," according to Jack Davis, parliamentary secretary, to  Prime Minister Pearson, and  Coast Capilano Liberal candidate. .  Speaking to a group of Liberal supporters in North Vancouver on Monday, Davis said, "In  1964, federal expenditures in  B.C. exceeded federal revenues  from B.C. by $100 million, yet  Mr.. Bennett persists in saying  that B.C is a goblet to be drained.  "The only reason that the balance in BjC.'s favor is not greater, is the slowness of B.C. to  participate in a number of federal-provincial cost-sharing programs.  "These programs require cooperation. *    -  "The Liberal government in  Ottawa has shown its willingness and ability to work with  the provinical government ���  the Columbia River treaty is an  excellent example ��� so what  B.C. really needs is a few more  Liberal members to carry this  co-operation further."  If Premier Bennett wishes to  double the balance to $200 million in B.C.'s favor, there are  over 50  cost-sharing, programs  ANOTHER FERRY  Hon. W. A. C. Bennett, premier of the province of British.  Columbia and chairman of the  British'* Columbia Ferry Authority, will be issuing a public invitation for the M.V. Mayne  Queen acceptance ceremony.  ,The ceremony will take place on  Nov. 2 at 2 p.m. in Victoria Har-.  bour adjacent to BjC. Ferries  general offices on Wharf Street.  This   latest   addition   to   the '  world's   largest   ferry   system,  the M.V.'.Mayne Queen, will go  into service on November 3 in  the Gulf Island- area.  School District No. 46 (Sechelty  Adult Education Program  TUES. ��� ENGLISH 40/91  :      Mr.   L.   Peterson,   Room  128, Elphinstone, 7:30 - 9:30.  THURS. ��� HISTORY 101  Miss E. Ormrod, Room 220, Elphinstone, 7:30 - 9:30.  WED.'��� PHYSICS 101  Mr. R. Davie, Room 108, Elphinstone,  7:30-9:30.  TUES. ��� BOOKKEEPING  Mr. R. F. Haig, Room 222, Elphinstone,  7:30  - 9:30.  WED. ��� BOOKKEEPING  Mr. W. D. Falafer, Trail Bay Elementary School (Sechelt) 7:30-9:30.  TUES. ��� CERAMICS and POTTERY  Mrs.   B.   Bing,   Gibsons   Elementary  '���      Ceramics and Lapidary   Room,   7:30 -  9:30.  THURS. ��� DOCUMENTARY FILMS  Mr. H. Barendreght, October 28/Novem-  ber 11, 25; December 9 (Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room) January 6, 20;  Febuary 3, 17, 8:00.  FRI. ��� DOCUMENTARY FILMS  Mr. D. Kendall, Gibsons Elementary  Activity Room, October 29, November  12, 26; December 10, January 7, 21,  February 4, 17. 8:00.  TUES.  ��� DRESSMAKING  Mrs. B. Wiren, Room 208, Elphinstone,  7:30 - 9:30.  WED. ��� LAPIDARY  Mr. A. Porter, Ceramics and Lapidary  Room, Gibsons Elementary, 7:30 - 9:30.  WED. ��� LADIES KEEP FIT  Mrs. E. Propp, Activity Room, Gibsons Elementary, 7:30 - 9:30.  TUES. ��� NAVIGATION  Capt. S. Dawe, Trail Bay Elementary  School  (Sechelt) 7:30 - 9:30.  TUES. ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mr. W. Hodgson, Art Room, Elphinstone, 7:30 - 9:30.  WED. ��� PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mrs. M. Wells, Art Room, Elphinstone,  7:30 - 9:30.  MON. ��- PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Mrs. S. Hooper, Art Room, Halfmoon  Bay Elementary, 8:00-10:00.  MON. ��� TYPING  Mrs. A. Vietch, Room 123, Elphinstone,  7:30 - 9:30.  THURS. ��� WOODWORK  Mr. R. Harding, Woodwork Shop  (Cabinet & Furniture) Elphinstone,  7:30 - 9:30.  MON. ��� WOODWORK  Mr. H. Almond, Woodwork Shop & 104  (House Construction) Elphinstone, 7:30-  9:30.  PAINTING FOR PLEASURE  Pender Harbour, 7:30   9-: 30.  COUNSELLING AND CORRESPONDENCE COURSES  Mrs. B. Rankin will be available in Room 126 at Elphinstone Secondary School  evrey Monday at 7:30 p.m., commencing on November 1st to offer counselling to any  Adult Education student or piospeclive s'udent.    ���*  Persons taking correspondence courses are invited to make use of tlie peace and  quiet of this room on Wednesday, away from the T.V. and the kids. Mrs. Rankin will  be prepared to try to assist correspondence course students with minor problems as  far as possible.  of which he can take advantage,  according to Davis. However,  the province must take the initiative, and Davis listed a number of such projects: .  Under the Vocational Schools  Assistance act, B.C. has completed only a few schools (of  which the federal government  pays 75% of the cost of build-,  ings and equipment) Ontario  has built more than 1001  Under the ARDA agreement  for rural development, B.C. has  utilized only $3 million, of $25  million .available in federal  funds. ���''-':��"  The North Shore flood control project is the first project  agreed to by B.C.��� and the  act was passed 10 years ago.  Ontario has spent $40 million  on such projects. ���  7 Downtown redevelopment assistance is only in its infancy in  B.C.  The dollar for dollar grant on  hospital construction; has not  been fully utilized/.  Trans-Canada Highway money  is available for the Burrard In- '  let crossing and downtown freeway system. If B.C. will simply  designate the new route as part  of the Trans-Canada Highway,  50% of the new section will be  federally sfinanced.  Federal parks close to Vancouver ��� for example, Garibaldi��� would insure more millions in federal funds.-  "The major problem is that  B.C. is not willing to put up its .  share bf such projects, and then  blames the federal government  for failing to act, when the initiative ' in many cases, must  come from the provinces," Davis said.  Traffic patrol  attends game  7 The B.C. Lions invitation to  School Traffic Patrols to watch  Sunday's football game was appreciated by Gibsons Elementary school patrol. Thirty-eight  boys and girls accompanied by  Mr. J. Ferrari , .and -Mr. S.  .Knight made thie trip to Empire  Stadium and had a wonderful  7 time. Although they: would have  ��� liked to get the team autographs  they did bring home small pieces of turf as mementoes of the  day and Mr. Knight was able  to introduce them to Jim Car-  phin, a Lions player on the side  lines because in. injury.  Of the ,37,000 fans who saw  the Roughriders win 30-14 there  were 4,000 children representing  school patrols from the Lower  Mainland, Fraser Valley and  Squamish.  To organize such a trip at  short notice involved some pretty fancy footwork at Gibsons  elementary, and the staff team  evidently play a well co-ordinated game. The children who were  able to take advantage of this  opportunity thank Mr. G. Cooper, Mr. J. Ferrari, Mr. S. Knight  and the school board for arranging it for'them.  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  ��� ���   '���  ' Water Act  (Section 8)       v  I, John Thomas and Arlene  J. Robinson of R.R. No. 1, Gibsons, B.C. hereby apply to the  Comptroller -of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out. of Townsite Creek  which fiows South ; and discharges into Chaster Creek and  give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 250 g. a. d.  The purpose for which the,  water will be used is domestic.  The land or mine on which  the water will be used is Lot  2 of Lot C of Lot A, Blk. 2,  Plan 902; Plan 11681.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 10th September,  1965 at the; proposed point of  diversion or - site of the dam  and on the land .where the water is to be used and two copies  were filed in the office of the  Water   Recorder   at   Victoria,  B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication.  First date of publication is:���  October 28, 1965.  Many subjects were brought  up for discussion at the meeting last Thursday of the '\ Sechelt District. OAPO. Problems  of the health, and welfare of  the aged . were discussed, in  particular the need for a  chronic hospital in ah area  which probably has the largest ,  proportion pf Senior citizens in  British Columbia! Members  felt that the establishment of a .  home nursing service, such as  the VON would be a step^Jhe  right direction.     ��� * "  The president, Mr. H. A. Hill,  gave   information   about  privileges available* to all members  in respect of dental, optical and .'  hearing aid services. Then, always   ready for  a   party,   the  members enthusiastically made  plans for a social afternoon to  be held at 1:30 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 28. Refreshments will  be   served   and   there   will   be   .  music,   a  singsong   and  other   :  forms   of   entertainrifent.v* Mr.j  Roily Reid will be glad tb hear  i  of volunteers who can play in- '0-  struments or offer any other  form of entertainment:  ' Members requiring transportation are reminded to contect  Mr. Roily Reid or Mr. Lou  Hansen the clay before any  event. Those with cars who can  help in this regard should also  get in touch with the transportation committee. .'...-  During winter months, meetings of Branch No. 96 will start  at 1:30 p.m. The Nov. ^meeting will be for the election of  the 1966 slate of officers.  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-2622  Branch 109 ��� ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION ��� Gibsons  .mnNii!1  Friday, Nova '12 - 6:30AP.m.  LEGION HALL  " \ ' ���"'���.:"��������� v ���'��������� '.���.'���'���.���'���':-  VETERANS GET YOUR TICKETS NOW  See  Bill Nosadyk,  Chris Beacon or Albert Crowhurst  fey-  v R:.v. ������-,.,������,  Pr&Christrhtis  FECIAL  2-Piece Bed Lounge Suites  Danish Modern Styling  Lovely   quality      ...'...,  LOTS OF OTHER BARGAINS ��� COMEPASE OUR PRICES!  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  Box 36, Gibsons, B.C.- Ph. 886^2346  ;_>_��_-_*-____-_-i____fc__^^  INVITATION TO TENDER  West Sechelt Wa.eriwrl_sDii_i.cl  Water Supply and Distribution System  Sealed tenders addressed to the undersigned and endorsed "Tender for the Construction of Waterworks" will be  received by the Trustee Chairman of the West Sechelt Water^  works District up to 4:00 p.m. local time, Monday, NovenoN  ber 8th, 1965.    7 <  The principal items of work, and approximate quantities  are as shown below:.  1. Supplying all materials and installingv16,000 feet of:  6-inch Asbestos Cement water mains complete with  appurtenant fittings.  2. Supplying all materials and installing 111 service  connections/ s        v  3. Constructing a concrete tank base with piping and  fittings.  Plans and specifications may be examined at the office  of Associated Engineering Services Ltd., 2256 West 12th  Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. on or after October 25th, 1965,  and copies may be obtained by a bona fide tenderer upon  deposit of $25. This deposit will be refunded following the  return of plans' and specifications and submission of a tender. If a contractor does not submit' a tender, his deposit  will be refunded ONLY if the plans and specifications are  returned in good condition prior to the closing of tenders.  Plans and specifications .will also be on view at the  Heavy Construction Association for the convenience of its  members. .  Each tender must be accompanied by a bid bond payable to the West Sechelt Waterworks District, as called for  in the Instructions to Tenderers section of the documents. -  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted. ���      s     ���   '  Mr. C. G. Torold,  Trustee Chairman,  West Sechelt Waterworks District,  Box 136  SECHELT, B.Cy  Oct. 28 -��� Nov. 4. Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  5     MISC. FOR SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING  EVENTS  Get. 30, International Order of  Job's Daughters, Rummage arid  Bake sale, Legion Hall, Gibsons  10 a.m. t0 2 p.m.  Oct. 30: Evening unit U.C.W.  Hallowe'en Bake Sale, Sat., 10  to 12 at Pink Elephant.  Nov. 1: O.A.P.O. Social, 2 p.m.  Health Centre, downstairs  Nov 20: O.E.S. Fall Bazaar, 2 - 4  pm., Activity Room, Gibsons  Elementary School. .  BIRTHS  HEMPHILL ��� Mr. and Mrs.  Jim Hemphill (nee Shirley Linton) are proud and happy to announce the birth of twin sons,.  Kenneth John, 5 lbs. 5 oz., and  James Franklin. 5 lbs. on Oct.  25, 1965, at Lions Gate Hospital,  playmates for Laurie and -a  birthday present for Grandpa  -Linton, .  ���. - ' y,   ..7  ;  BIRKIN .:'������'��� Dick and Fay announce the arrival of Barbara  Elizabeth, a sister for Ken and  Jeffrey. -,. .  DEATH*  PETERSON ��� Passed away accidentally, Oct. 22, 1965, Mabel  Florence   Peterson   of   Sechelt,  B.C. Survived by 2 sisters, Mrs.  Beatrice 'Georgeson, ; Victoria, 7  B.C., Mrs. Alma Ewing, North  Vancouver. 2 brothers, Leonard  and Kenneth," TEdmbriton, Alta.  Funeral service was held Mon.,-  Oct: 25, 1965 at 11 aim. from 7  the Family Chapel of the Harvey   Funeral   Home,   Gibsons,  B.C., Rev; H. Kelly officiating..  Interment Seaview.Cemetery. 7  florists ;.';:;���������;..- ���.:,���.,���-.  Wreaths and sprays.- Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins Landing.     :.-���.''  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  !   Phone 885-9455 C  HELP WANTED - ;  Cook housekeeper, for man and  2 children, fair wages and liberal amount of time off .TR. WJ  Weston, Port Mellon.  WORK WANTED y  Let me take that extra load off'  your shoulders! Complete knowledge   of   bookkeeping,   typing  andiioffice routine. Reasonable-  prices. Phone 886-2840  , "    "'���  . ' ��� BACKHOE      ��� 7 '  ED ROBERTSON ,-.  Box 427, Gibsons 7  Phone 886-2897  Mushroom manure, a few loads  while it lasts. R. W. Vernon,  R.R.   1,   Gibsons.  Ph.   886^2887.  1 black Shetland pony> bridle  and saddle, . trained, $175. Ph.  886-2253.-  Boy^s bicycle; $20. .Phone 886-  2133.      ���  Coleman heater,, modern style,  blower attachment, oil barrel  and stand. New condition. Phone  886-2671. "  Girl's coat, size 8-10, blue with  white fleck, . double 7 breasted  princess style, gored back and  velvet collar, excellent, condition. $7. Phone 886-9538.  Camper for Vz or % ton pickup,  insulated and finished inside,  $200. R W. Vernon, Phone 886-  2887.     " ...    7  You have never seen a smaller  7 transistor radio, or better  walkie talkies for the price.  Come in to  Earl's in Gibsons  -. 886-9600  As is, where is, 25 ft. house  trailer, ; stove and soriae furniture, $800 cash or nearest offer.  R. Whittle, end of Sinclair,Bay  Road, Pender Harbour, ph. 883-  2679.'    ��� ���     "'������ , 7; 77:7  New Singer ^Sewing Mach. $99.95  Used Domestic Sew. Mach. 99.88  Easy Washer 49.95  Simplicity Washer .,       '    39.95  Coldspot Refrigerator 99.95,  Sanitary Refrigerator 49.95  Marswell Washer 29.95  Tank type vacuum 10.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Stores  Sechelt, B.C.  YOUR  ; BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A complete plumbing sales  r       and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-2116  See-our large selection of wed-,  ding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for. delivery; 7  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  ���yyy  Tboatsbardware  For your painting, yinterior  and exterior, and paper hang-'  ing, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  ROY'S IAHD  y'p^Wy'A  ^  Fields -Lawns -Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGHS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney . Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-9545.  REST HOME . ~  Cypress Rest Home, 1885 West  10th Ave, Vancouver, BjC..Personal care home* family style,  invites guests. M hour care,  R.N. attendance. Rates reasonable.  NOW OPEN, Santaam (The  Peaceful) Quiet home for the  aged and convalescent. Lockyer  Road, Roberts  Creek,  886-2096.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Ef;g $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry mill-  wood $13; maple, $12. Delivered  anywhere' on Peninsula. For  prices phone 886-9674. Al Cook,  North Road, Gibsons. >, -.:_;. ��� .  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  -,. For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.    .,. ''p 'py ���  ������-.-;  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold oh consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsohs, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C &.S Sales, Ph.  .  885-9713, Sechelt.       "  -.' TIRE SALE     y ���  $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, 886T9500  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons        '  :  Next to Ken's.parking  Beer bottles. We buy and sell  everything  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Phone 886-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd., Gibsons.  .303 rifle, $20. Phone 886-2762.  Bill Warren, North Rd., Gibsons  Carrots for sale bv the pound.  Grown naturally. George Char-  man. Ph. 886-9862.  WANTED ��y  Portable typewriter in good condition. Phone 885-2856.  Party to share office and store  in Gibsons or Sechelt. Free rent  for answering inquiries and  phone or share expenses or office help and rent. Box 743,  Coast News.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK      AND      CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459  CARS. TRUCKS FOR SALE  1960 Chev 4 door sedan, like  new, low mileage, good tires,  new paint. Has to be seen to be  appreciated. Phone mornings  886-2158.  '57, Pontiac 2 door, 6 cyl, new  trans and clutch. Good, rubber  and good body. 886-9868.  '52 Chev, convertible, new paint  job, rebuilt engine. Phone 886-  2*83^:,,        ���   ,     y   ...     ,,,....  v Wiring, Electric Heating  ' Appliance 7 Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R. 1, Madeira Park  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLES?  - 'Call your repair man  886-2434      ���  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz.  brough. to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  STUMPING or DITCHING  POWDER  Fbrcite,   Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute,   Ph.   886-9340.  Tree falling, topping or remove  ing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615     '    .  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE   Halfmoon Bay  WATCH REP AIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  -7 Ph. 886:2116, Gibsons  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone Day, 886-2933, eves.,  885-9327.    .  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLER  BUILDING - CONTRACTING"  Wilson Creek, B.C.  V Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel 7"f."7  Drain Rock      -���'������;���.���-���- ,   ������7 Fill ������' >���������"���  -Shell dirt.  A Simpkins, Sechelt 885-2132.  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-9952. %  Small house, or suite near school  wanted by single woman, preferably off Coast Highway. Call  886-2814 after 6 p.m.  ��� , ; ! ___-_���___   Wanted to rent in Gibsons, garage, shed or barn to store 15 ft.  runabout boat.  Phone  886-9988.  FOR  RENT;  New 2 bedroom unfurnished  house, prefer 1 couple, $70 a  month, all electric. 886-7785.  2 bedroom house on waterfront  Marine Drive, Gibsons. Large  living room, elec. stove and hot  water, fridge, etc. Automatic oil  heat. Available about Nov. 1.  886-7745  or Cypress 8-9991.  Suite, good location, $60 per  month. Phone 886-2804.   '  2 room house on Gower Point  Road. Phone 886-2195.  Fully furnished 2 bedroom house  fireplace and oil stove, on waterfront near Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2554 after 5 p.m.  Two bedroom house, urifurnish-  el, Seaview Road, rent $55 per  month. Available Nov. 1. Apply  M; Shoebottom, Aldersprings  ���Road, Gibsons.  Large storage space for rent.  Insulated. R. W. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2887. ��� -     .   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.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  "NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2850  GIBSONS  3 bedroom ��� Fully serviced  view home on landscaped lot  with separate garage. Arborite,  electric kitchen with adjoining  utility room. Full price $9,500.  Down payment only $1.,500.      -  3 bedroom ��� Modern home on  2.5 acres with 170 feet highway  frontage. On village water, close  to shopping centre. Excellent  potential. Full price only. $10,500  terms.  1.5 acres ��� Cleared and level  with excellent soil and well water* . 237 feet road frontage.  Choice homesite. Full price  $1,500.  DAVIS BAY  View lot ��� Fully serviced and  . close to sandy beach. Ideal for  summer   or   retirement   home.  Full price $1,250. Terms.  1 acre ���r Fully serviced and  just across highway from beach  Choice   building  location.   Full  price $4,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  -Waterfront lot��� Large, fully  7 serviced lot witih'��� 75. feet frontage in sheltered bay with beautiful view. Ideal for boat owners and fishermen and priced at  only $3,500.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  Roberts Creek Waterfront ���  N0 steps, no lulls;. Charming  ���two bedroom home, large panelled L.R. Nicely, landscaped lot  right on the beadh with paved  highway access. Small guest  cottage, storage building. Unlimited gravity water supply. ,  $15,500, terms.  Gibsons - Near United Church  Quality built, fully modern; sin-  .gle bedroom bungalow. Large  L.R. with Arizona stone fireplace, small handy-kitchen, utility room. Fenced lot, concrete  /walks and patio. F.P. $9,500,  some terms may be considered.  Evenings ��� C. R.  Gathercole,  n886-2785.        "        " '  -'���?' West Sechelt ��� Two bedfoom  'home near waterfront iri good  residential district. Basement/  automatic furnace, landscaped  lot. Priced right at $10,500 with  $5,000 down.  Evenings, Charlie King, 885-2066  Real Estate ��� Insurance  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Roberts Creek, Choice 10 ac.  block in convenient location.  $3,000. "  Roberts Creek: Over 1 ac.  with creek, immaculate 5 room  dwelling with full base., A-oil  furn. Low down payment on full  price of $10,500.  Gower Point: partially cleared. % ac, 100' front .cozy summer cottage. $6500.  ONLY 3 APTS. LEFT  RESERVE YOURS NOW! !  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou*  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  L  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  West Porpoise Bay  5 acres, three bedroom home,  basement and garage,- $12,000,  terms.  Davis Bay  Large   view   lot, y 2   bedroom  home   with 7 basement,   $10,000,  terms.  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 bedrooin  home, finished rec room, landscaped, garage, close to gov't  wharf,  $16,900,  terms.  Waterfront lots from $5,000 ���  25%  down.  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  blo'c.  Lake waterfrontage over 200 ft.,  3 bedroom home, perimeter oil  heat, electric hot water, reduced in price to $11,000. H. Greg-.  ory, 885-9392.  Sechelt   y  3 b'room, full bsmt. Lovely  landscaped lot, quiet street, Sechelt. Nicely dec. w.w. carpet,  a-o furnace. $14,500 terms.  3 b'room 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, 2JL5 acres/  Silver Sar*_fey2 br. home, protected bay";-yf round stream, 15  fruit   trees.   Ideal  for   subdiv.  $1��,500 F.P.  >  . View lot, Davis Bay, ready.to  build. $2,500 F.P.  Call J.  Anderson,  8S5-9585  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. Kennetfc���Notary Public  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  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.  5 acres, Roberts Creek. Phone  884-5339.  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., 968-0512  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Mrs. M. Meuse has returned  to her home at Halfmoon Bay  , after visiting relatives in Burlington, the Klickitat Game Re-  . serve near the Washington-  Oregon border, Marysville,  where the temperature was 103  degrees and the Yosemite Valley, a' region which has been  closely associated with hfe'r  family  for  many years.  In Yosemite Park she drove  through one of the great redwoods,   WAWANA,   which   had  been excavated by her grandfather, Lyman Scribner and her  great-uncle  Otis     Scribner    in  . 1881 and which is still inscribed with their names. Her father,  Lloyd Scribner,  as a 15 year  old school  boy,    had     guided  .    tours through, the park during  "his. summer vacation.  .  Mrs. Meuse revelled in the  abundance of melons, .grapes,,  pears and nuts being harvested in California. She returned  home'through the redwoods by  Highway 101.  '*���.*.,    *  7 Visiting her fattier, Mr. Harry  ��� McLean, is Mrs. May Shaffer  of Seattle.  y Guests of Mrs. Frank Lyons  are her sort Gordon Laird and  grandsons Chris and Robin, ail  from Richmond. .  Shopping and visiting friends  in.: Vancouver last week were  Canon and Mrs. A. D. Greene,  Mrs. Stan Moffatt, with Elaine  and Kit, Mrs: Ruby Warne, Mrs..  B. McCaul and Mr. Ed Ed-  .. munds.  .P. Ay 7HUNTER SPEAKS  In every election for the past  20 years, two or three engineers  ���have been hired to make a survey of the Sechelt breakwater  project.  Each party then forgets it  says Social Credit candidate  Harold Hunter, a successful  businessman in Powell River,  who adds he could have built  it alone in that time.  The project was to cost $225,-  000 and although the sitting  ttiember assured us that everything was going along fine, our  breakwater never appeared in  the budget, like so many other  promised projects. We are fed  up with promises. "Let's get  ;.,our breakwater in now.  INI Kill SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Mattins and Litany  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m.  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  -11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  -Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each month.  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship led  by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST "  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  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 I THE OLD HOME TOWN  ftjfhttn_ U 1 tamt Otfk.  LOST 8*  FOUNO  DEPT  T7-  \___i  By STANLEY  TH"USUAL GLOVES  MITTENS - UMBRELLAS  . ~ 1 NOME; MY SIZE  s.Vf*B!Jl> LETS CHECK  M&eHj) THAT UNCALLED  T JUST DID- ITS  PLAIN l40-PI?ggF  PAINT REMOVER-i  BOUI2BOA.   IS<  TH'rtAME  O'      A  THE FELLER     J  WHO HASN'T   /  CALLED Foia;  ��� VET   ^/  17��  W  Sechelt News  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clare  Barclay at Selma Park last  week were Mr. and Mrs. William Grundy of Vancouver.  In St. Mary's Hospital following a heart attack is Mrs.  Archie Campbell.  Mrs. Mabel MacFarlane of  West Sechelt hais. been transferred to the Holy Family Hospital in Vancouver where she  is receiving therapy.  After a fall which broke her  hip, Mrs. Margaret McLeod was  taken to St. Vincent's Hospital,  Vancouver.  Donny Robinson is home at  West Sechelt after a tonsilec-  tomy in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Oliver Geer is fast becoming an expert one-handed  housekeeper, after getting' her  left hand caught in the wringer.  Surface temperature of the  sun averages 10,000 ' degrees  Fahrenheit.  6   " Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  yy       s&miezs  ^^S^'lN^INV^lTtoieyAr-THE DERSrr ^  4-2.  Gibsons PTA dead or??  i  YOUR NAME IS WANTED!  If you have lived in Canada for 75 years please telephone  Mr. Ron Haig at 886-9307  This applies to those pioneers living in Gibsons Rural  area only. Your name will be placed on the Pioneer's  Roll to be used during 1967, Canada's Centennial Celebration year. DO IT NOW!  Poor attendance at Gibsons  PTA may be attributable in part  to competing Night School classes and $1.49 day. However there  are almost a thousand children  in the elementary and high  school and all their * parents  could hardly have been preparing for the fray at Woodwards.  A slate of officers for the 1965-  66 year has been prepared but  in view of the poor turnout it  was agreed to leave the business  until the next meeting when the  future of the PTA could be decided.  Mr. J. Matthews, educational  TV consultant for B.C. Telephone company presented a film  illustrating the value of educational and instructional TV as  a teaching aid. Obviously it is  not intended to replace the class  room teacher with a TV set,  but- the importance of visual  aids whereby a student sees and  hears about a given subject at  the same time has been proven.  One of the biggest problems facing the world today is' the escalating cost of education.  The cost of closed circuit television, a minimum of $6 per  child in this area has to be balanced against its value as a  teaching aid and the possibility  to use the skills of our best  teachers to their maximum advantage. The survey carried out  by B.C. Telephone in the lower  mainland for the Vancouver  School Board yielded much interesting information. Some 80  percent of teachers expressed  an interest in ETV, although  only six percent at present are  using the programs  especially  Weeklies  elect officers  Don Somerville, publisher of  the Oliver Chronicle, is new  president of the B.C. Weekly  Newspapers Association. He succeeds Nestor Izowsky of the  White Rock Sun.  At the association's recent  47th annual meeting hj Vancouver Dan Murray of the Alaska  Highway News in Fort St. John  was elected first vice president  and Clifford Hacker of the Abbotsford News second vice president. George Coupland of fhe  Surrey Leader in Cloverdale was  re-elected secretary-treasurer.  Named directors were Herbert  Legg of the Creston Review,  Claude Hoodspith of the Lions  Gate Times in West Vancouver,  Arvid W. Lundell, MLA, of the  Revelstoke Review, Peter Phil-'  lippe of the Parskville-Quali-  cum Progress, Jim Schatz of the  Langley Advance, Ron Powell  of the Cranbrook Courier and  Lance Whittaker of the Oak Bay  Leader in Victoria.  for schools on Channels 2 and 6  daily. This school district now  has a TV set available through  the librarian and Egmont elementary has one of its own donated by its parents auxiliary.  The question period was a  lively one, centering mainly on  the Kamloops experiment. A  similar system, is starting' at  Duncan, but Nanaimo and  Campbell River are held up by  lack of trained personnel. This  was where Kamloops with an interested teacher already on the  staff had such an advantage.  OIL FURNACE  Authorized Shell Home Comfort Representative  J. C. HOWES  ���    CAREFUL  INSTALLATIONS  . ���    FREE MAINTENANCE  For Estimate Phone  886-7422 or 886-2133  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH  m   m  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COASTNEWS  ... Gibsons  Ph.8&2622  _____  ant  our  ;IvIb __!!..  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 to 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  SHANNON  Inserted by Coast-Capilano  Progressive  Conservative  Campaign Committee  _���____  CENT  Rexall  KRUSE DRUG  SALE  Gibsons  Sechelt  OCT. 30 you  have  THE Mother said you have to rehire me, Dad!"  Recreation meeting  set for November 13  A meeting of the Central Recreation commission was held on  Thursday, Oct. 21, with Mr-  Phil Lawrence as chairman in  the absence of Mr. Joe Benner..  The Annual Recreation district open meeting will be held  November 13, from 10:30 a.m.  to 3:30 p.m. at Pender Hairbour  High School. Applications for  lunch and refreshments are to  be in by Nov. 6. It is hoped  there will ,be 50 people attending from Powell River. Enter?  tainment will be by the; 7Fe��-;  gussons. There wiill be tallcs on  looking at recreation from the  outside in, and. looking at rec-,  reation-from the Inside out.', . .���  .  Mr. N. Harris, Central Recreation commission secretary is  unable to continue with this posy  ition. The chairman, with the  Recreation commission, was empowered to appoint a. treasurer  and signing officer for the Central Recreation commission.  A questionnaire on the present  recreation activities  and facili..:,  ties will be distributed and re- '  turned to  enable  the commission to arrange.activities in the  areas with these outlets.  Wilson Creek was possibly the  most successful playground pro  gram in this end of the area  (excluding Port Mellon). Redrooffs was successful, to a point,  transportation being the largest  problem ��� although the swimming plan was the better attended portion. Sechelt was successful to the point of availability of children"��� transportation being a problem again. Up  until school stopped it was well  attended, but when school buses  stopped, attendance dropped off.  . Sechelts swimming program was  good, but the open water was  a problem on .windy days. Da-,  vtis Bay's sandbar was received  well.  Port Mellon's program was a  complete success with the playground program plus extensive  swimming plan. The Community hall was the real program  saver on days with bad weather.  Sechelt is now drawing up its  program for 1966. They felt the  central commission would be  best suited to administer the  program for the whole area.  Mrs.' Bud Laird is the central  commission representative from  Hopkins'. A talk On recreation as  a whole was given by My Pan-  ton, covering many administrative angles.  THANK YOU  On fhe completion of our first year we would  like to thank all our customers for their patronage. We hope fo continue fo merit your support.  ALMA AND ELEX GILMORE  PLEASE NOTE: We will be closed Monday,  Nov. 1st for stock faking  (RE-OPEN TUESDAY, NOV. 2nd)  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ���  Phone   886-2827  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� OCTOBER 28, 29 & 30  |iy/swrf|_LWS/w-tfiy��-irf  y . *_.ULV-S PRESLEY^  Mon., Tues., Wed., Nov. 1, 2, 3 And on the Same Program  M-G-Ms  SUSPENSE  STORY  -���, ,-___S_fi_|:%*0!S&g^^  BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK  Robert TAYLOR      f  Stewart GRANGER ��� Ann BLYTH   f>.;fi.  LUCKY PROGRAM NUMBERS UNCLAIMED  474, 1571, 501, 748  NEW NUMBERS 175, 921  HarriswinsBurnsshoot MOVIE NEWS  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLERS  (By EVE MOSCRIP).  Lawrence Crucil was high  bowler of the week. Bowling in  the Sports Club he rolled an 854  (308, 288, 258), Ena Armstrong,  bowling in the Sechelt Commercial was high lady with 706 (309)  League  Scores:  Buckskins: Doreen Joe, 548  (188), Ted Joe 680 (318).  Ladies: Iona Strachan 670  (256), Sylvia Jackson 268, Betty Laidlaw 322, Lil McCourt 275,  Eileen Evans 257.  Ladies Matinee:' Mary Henderson 580, Jean Eldred 247.  Pender: Muriel Cameron 654  (290), Ron Pockrant 638, Dave  Pickard 277, Arnette Pickard  244.  v Sechelt Commercial: Ena  Armstrong 706 (309), Bud Montgomery 751 (320), Red Robinson 700 (313), Dick Clayton 778  (302), Bev Robinson 696 (259),  Sam MacKenzie 275.  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  854 (308, 288, 258), Red Robinson 718 (293), Hazel Skytte 690,  Dorothy Smith 260.  Ball & Chain: Roy Taylor 630  (269),  Mary Henderson 256. ���  School Leagues  Seniors: Jack Goeson 356.  (198), Earl John 356, Rita Ono  290 (162).  Juniors: Pat John .31�� (175),  Eleanor Swan 185 (123).  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: D. Crosby 556  (235).  Gibsons B: Ghosts 2533 (962).  D. Lefler 250, J. Lowden 617, J.  Davies 649  (245), J. Ayris 637.  Ladies Wed.: Go Getters 2254  (843). R. Wolansky 609 (230).  Teachers Hi: Mix Ups 2584  (956). D. Holland 603, D. Hoops  611 (240), A. Merling 618, F.  Reynolds 619 (244), L. Linklater  250.  Commercials: Fortune 2547  (913). S. Rise 613, E. Shadweil  636 (243).  Port Mellon: Diablos 2557,  Hot Buns, Hits & Mrs., 909. T.  Greg 659 (273), D. Dunham 649  (263), G. Musgrove 632 (264),  G. Taylor 601. . Ok  Ball & Chain: Man of War  2354 (837). H. Lowden 616 (251)  L: Carrol 613 (244).  Men's Jackpot Club: Winner,  Hi Single, A. Holden 303.  Scores: A. Holden 832 (303,  297), J. Lowden 635, D. Lefler  635 (247), C. Johnson 745, (271,  262), F. Reynolds 645, B. Peterson 671 (252).  Juniors: Wayne Wright 287  (173), Dan Weinhandl 220.  SOCCER  Peninsula Rangers scored another convincing victory Sunday  as they thumped the North  Shore Warriors 8-0 in a game  played at Sechelt. It was the  fifth consecutive win for the undefeated Rangers..-. p  Ted Joe, Stan Joej and Lloyd  Jackson with two goals apiece  and Doug Elson and Benny Pierre handled the scoring, for  the Rangers who have now scored 39 goals in five games. ;.  The Peninsula eleven will be  facing a stiff er test this Sunday  when they host the Vancouver  Carriers at the Reserve Park,  in Sechelt. Game time is 1:30.;  JUNIOR SOCCER  Sunday, October 24: \'A  Division 6: : 7'<  Roberts Creek Tigers 7, Gibsons Legion 0.  Gibsons   Canfor   7,   Madeira  Park Rangers 2.  Division 4: ;7 ,  Gibsons United 10,. Roberts  Creek Wanderers 0. 7  Madeira Park Kickers 3, Sechelt Legion 0.  Next week's games:  Oct. 30, 2:30 p.m.  Div. 4: Gibsons United vs.  Sechelt Res. Tigers  Oct 31:        ��  Div 4: 2:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion vs. Roberts Creek Wander-    ,  ers. Bye, Madeira Park Kickers.  Div. 6: 1:30 p.m., Gibsons Legion vs. Sechelt Residential.  2:30, Gibsons Canfor vs. Roberts Creek Tigers.  Bye:  Madeira Park Rangers.  At Spuzzum, 10 miles north of  Yale on the Fraser, the first  suspension bridge in the western colonies was built by Joseph  W. Tructh at a cost of $45,000.  It was named Alexandra Bridge  to honor the wife of the Prince  of Wales.  A new and desirable shooting  event had its inception on the  Peninsula Sunday, Oct. 24. The  Charlie Burns Memorial . Trophy shoot is designed to encourage hunters to .use efficient  equipment and to become proficient in its use. The true sports  mansleaves as little as possible  to chance. If he uses an accurate and powerful, rifle and is  himself a proficient marksman  Pickets show  tip at store  Mystery pickets have arrived  in Gibsons. Friday afternoon,  from about 5 p.m. to about 5:45  p.m.> four pickets paraded across the ; entrance and exit to  the Sunnycrest Plaza, carrying  signs reading 'Non Union Store.'  When told, they were blocking  traffic, they moved onto the  glass and continued picketing.  The men 7 refused to identify  themselves to Keith "Wright,  manager of Super Valu, or tell  who had sent them. Shortly after this, they left as quietly as  they had arrived. The local Super ValaiS;how involved in contract hegoti-itions with the Retail Clerks union. According to  government regulatonsvpicketing a  while negotiations are under'  was is not legal.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  he will leave no wounded animal to die slowly.  This event 'was won Sunday  at the' Gibsons Ron and Gun  club range by Mr. N. R. Harris.  Mr. Harris, competing against  13 shooters, many with fine  equipment, won using iron  sights. This speaks highly for  his . skill and ability.  A second competition in which  each contestant fired two shots  at 50 yards and three shots at  100 yards, was Won by another  keen marksman. Constable Bar-  ,ry Rioth of Gibsons RCMP won  this event with" a high score.  Constable Roth was not eligible for the Charlie Burns Memorial trophy shoot having been  a resident of the area for less  .than one year. .     -  Gibsons Rod and Gun club  thank all who helped to make  this event a success and ask  everyone to remember that this  is an annual event in the interests of humane sportsmanlike  hunting.'  At Twilight Theatre Thursday,  Friday and Saturday, Elvis  Presley along tvdth a star-studded . cast will present Kissin'  Cousins, in Panavision and Met-  rocolor. In this picture Elvis  has a dual role in, a Tennessee  setting with "revenoors" and all  the hokum that goes with such  characters. It is a picture that  many will welcome.  On Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, next week there will be  a double bill with Robert Taylor, Stewart Granger and Ann  Blyth in star roles in All the  Brothers were Valiant. It is a  vivid tale of a whale hunt, a  ship's mutiny and a' tropical romance. The other feature will  see Spencer Tracy and Robert  Ryan in Bad Day at Black Rock  in which Tracy tracks down a  brutal murder in' a spine-tingling  drama..  YOUR CAT?  If you have lost a healthy female cat with a white spot on  its dhest, please phone 886-2844.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  BUGS  Phone  886-9890  _e_  Car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  ....;. FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  ���: ���**��� -y. y . .". '.��������������� -.������ .'���������'.���- ��� ������"'  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Getting the "  n  is our  BUSINESS-HERE'S HOW:  THE PROPERTY:  A splendid piece of WATER-'  FRONT, near Roberts Creek.  (They. just don!t come like  this.;anymore.    .  THEFACTS:  123 Ft. Shoreline, 459 ft. deep  from good road. Level drive  to house. Selective clearing  has left fine effect. Grass,  fruit trees, garden area. Older house close\ to beach,-  comfortable and clean. 2-  bedrooms,, view living rm.  with heatilator fireplace, 2  sleep rooms, family kitchen,  utility and bath. A really  fine property, and a good  buy.  THE PRICE:  $15,000.  TERMS:  Slightly flexible, prefers $5,-  000 down, $75 to $100 month.  MODERN as 1966  Newly built 3 bedroom home,  entry off carport upstairs to8  living rm. via brn. iron railed landing. >_ Fireplace and  parquetry floor add charm  to this L-shaped room, panoramic views from the Sugar  Loaf over Islands to Georgia  Straits. Thro' sliderglass  doors to lighted railed deck.  A well-panelled kitchen has  aniple cupbds and outlets  and own exit. Two good bedrms, vanity bath, - green  plumbing, good closets. Full  basement, has bedrm, rec.  rm, work, and store space,  A/Oil furnace. Copper  plumbing, H.D. wiring. Driveway from street in finest  area. For the couple with  ideas, for $17,000. . \  There's   a   "BUY"   for  YOU   at  WATERFRONT  Year 'round REVENUE of  $2,200. Potential only partly  realized. $4,600 down. 3 self-  cont. suites with beautiful  sea view. 5 room suite unfinished. Good beach, close  to store, post office, and  transportation.  Landscaped and Terraced.  Large cement patio and Sea  wall, site for another house  if desired.  Full price  $15,000.  UNLIMITED WATER  serves this Small Holding,  314 acres cleared, southern  slope, Stuccoed Log house,  Orchard, 285' highway frontage, $10,000 terms.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY and INSURANCE  BOX 238 ��� GIBSONS ��� 886-2166  RES: McMYNN S86-25O0 ��� WARN 886-2681 ��� WORTMAN 886-2393 Coast News, Oct.  28,  1965.  * W. A. McLaren once again  will cover the Howe Sound on  behalf of the new Canada Savings Bonds..     ' y .'\  :    7      7 ��� 7  With Tpemberton Securities in  Vancouver, he is a member of  the team 'of B.C. investment  dealers on loan from their firms  to help organize payroll .savings  plans in plants, factories and  "businesses. 7 7 ' oyc Op- ; ;y ; ���  r Last year the BC. region  payroll v figure hit;'."$16 7 million  through.- 48,000 purchases in 439  establishments, y 7,7     ��� ,7  The new bond; dated Nov.-1,  provides an average yield of  503 percent, if held to maturity  in 12 years....   ,-���.....';,;rp  writing to  anyone?  your  envelope  IWulm  show. _ _  1 The name of the person  viyou are addressing.  :2 The street number,?  .street name, or post off ice .  box number, apartment  or business block, suite  /.umber, if any. 7  70' City,^qwn or village,  anci postal zone, if in use,  province, too.  .4 Your name and your  complete address in the  upper left corner.  JEFF week helps point up child care needs  October 24 to 30 has been of-  .ficially proclaimed as Jeff Week  by    Order-in-Council     of    the  cabinet of  the  government   of  British Columbia.  The Joint Effort fory Foster?  ing Committee (Jeff) established as a community action committee to co-ordinate arid interpret child care needs and  .programs throughout the province,  is an outgrowth of the  Adoption Recruitment committee which, in March this year,  succeeded in' doubling the  monthly adoption placements.  7 Both the original- Adoption  -committee and the Jeff committee are a response to the emergency 7 7 situation confronting  this 7 province with regard to  finding adoption homes and  foster homes as well as other  placement resources for the in  creasing numbers of children  coming into.care of the department of social welfare and the  three private child care agencies.      ;  The Jeff committee, through  the utilization of every possible  publicity medium^ will attempt  to alert the public to the situation and to awaken community  response to the needs of these  children, who, through no fault  of their own, must find substitute family settings.  Miss Betty Tuckey, Jeff chairman, states that, there should be  at'least three homes for every  child coming into care. ."Only  in this way can we hope to  place the right child in the  right home," she said. Mrs.  Anna Allan, committee co-chairman added that there are. now  some 7,000 children in care and  the number is increasing.  I John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  What makes a car a car is styling, performance,  braking and'ride\andhandling. Only when they're all tuned  together is the car a Buicky  We tuned the 1966 Buick. Not just the engine, but the whole car. We  tuned all the elements. Like you would the instruments in an orchestra.  And just as the tuned orchestra gives the effect of one-ness, the tuned  car says blended perfection from bumper to bumper and road-line  to roof-line.  Tuned Performance. We tuned Buick performance. Not just by increasing the efficiency of the six Buick engines, but by tuning everything that translates this power into activity. The transmission, the  full coil suspension, the balanced drive-shaft, the brakes. All working  together. All tuned.  Tuned Ride. We tuned the traditional Buick ride. And came up with  Buick Wildcat 4-Door Hardtop  something truly unique. Boulevard comfort with enough road-feel to  let you know you're in charge. Then we added extra jolt-cushioning  rubber to places that get a lot of pounding. The result is a very special  kind of ride. A tuned ride.  Tuned Styling. We even tuned the way Buick looks. Possible? Look  at any one ofthe Buicks. Every sweeping line and gentle curve suggests  motion. Inside and out, the car has been designed to move. And to  say so. Quietly. But emphatically. That's tuned styling.  Drive the 1966 Buick. Riviera, Electra 225, Wildcat, LeSabre, Skylark  or Special Deluxe. They're all Buicks. All tuned cars. All tuned to  you. Wouldn't you really rather have a Buick?  ���Be sure to watch "Telescope", "The Fugitive" and "The Red Skelton Hour" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel..  AUTHORIZED BUICK  DEALER  IN SECHELT  MXU4E  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ���- Ph. 886-2622  On display  now  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  SECflpLT,  B.C. Phone 885-2111. Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  MASTER SWEEP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  ,______5___S___S_Sffi_S___2__S__l  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'slattleLiver Pills have  been helping Canadians for  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter's exclusive formula that  has a very special action on  your liver. This special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. Aids the  __uactio_ii__g of your digestive  system. Eases away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time ybu feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  Liver Pills, only 49<i.  The 61st annual convention of  the B.C. School Trustees assoeia  tion meeting in Vancouver elected F.N.A. Rowell (above) of the  Vancouver School Board as  president for 1965-66. Mr.  Rowell, who had served as  first vice president was elected  by acclamation. Last month in,  Fredericton, New Brunswick;  Mr. Rowell was elected sis'  president . of the Canadian  School Trustees' association. 7'  The Corporation of the Village ot 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.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  y      TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LOE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Notice to Tax Payers  in the  Gibsons Fire Protection  Area  Intention to apply to the. Department of Municipal Affairs  to form an Improvement District for fhe purpose of financing and maintaining fhe Gibsons Area Fire Hall and Equipment.  THIS IS INCORPORATING DISTRICT LOTS  682, 683, 684, 685A, 687, 688, 689, 690, 691, 692, 693, 694,  695, 842, 902, 903, 906, 907, 908, 909, 911, 914, 1314,,  1328, 1400, 1401, 1402 1657, 1R, No. 26, 26A. ��� New  Westminster Land District.  The annual mill rate will be 1.07 mills  providing a budget of $3500.  Any objectors to this formation may write to the Inspector  of Municipalities, Victoria within 30 days of the second  publication of this notice.  G. R. RUGGLES, Chairman  Who was the poet of the Yukon?  In the eight years he spent  at Whitehorse in the Yukon,  Robert Service wrote about the  excitement, the hardships and  the drama around him. Born  in England, he came to Canada when he was 20, in 18_)4,  with $5 in his pockets. He roved up and down the Pacific  Coast, from Duncan, B.C., to  San Diego, California, and  back, working for a time as  a farmhand near Duncan.  He had worked in a bank in  Scotland and now he returned  ��� to banking, serving the Canadian Bank of Commerce in  Vancouver, Victoria, Kamloops.  and, finally from 1904 to 1912, :  in Whitehorse and Dawson. The  verse he wrote there was extremely popular. He was called  the  Canadian Kipling.  His first volume ��� of verse,  Songs of a Sourdough,7 (1907)  was an immediate success; Ballads of a Cheechako followed  in 1909; Rhymes of a Rolling  Stone in 1912. He published his  Collected Poems in' 1944. After  service with the Ambulance  Corps in the First World War,  he wrote Rhymes of a Red  Cross Man (1916)."; He also  wrote hovels, of which the best  known, written in 1910, is The  Trail of '98. Service died in  France in 1958.  Do sulky horses pace or trot?  They may do either. Unlike  the thoroughbred horse, which  is raced with a mounted rider  on its back, the standardbred  horse is in harness, guided in  a fast trot or pace by a driver  seated in a light two-wheeled  sulky. The stanc.ardbred horse  was developed along the Atlantic seaboard in the first half  of the 19th century, out of a  mixed ancestry of road horse  and thoroughbred. The French-  Canadian horse, with its strong  pacing tendencies, speed and  ' stamina, is said to *have contributed to the breed. y  Standardbreds have a natural  tendency to trot or pace, although most of them , can be  trained to one gait or the other.  The trotter moves the left front  and right hind legs forward at  the ��� same time in a - diagonal  gait; the pacer has a lateral  gait,. right, front' and right hind  legs swinging forward; at the  same time. There-is little difference in speed. The mile records for both trotters and  pacers is slightly more than  1.55 minutes. The best mile of  a thoroughbred runner is 18 to  20 seconds faster than that of  a standardbred.  What is the mystery of the'  lemming? .  The lemming is a small stout  rodent belonging to the same  family as most Canadian mice.  Two genera live in northern  Canada: the brown lemming  and the collared or varying  lemming. Both occur on the  Arctic mainland! and on the  southern Arctic islands.  Lemmings are subject to  violent" fluctuations in numbers,  reaching a peak about every  four or five years. In peal-  years the brown lemmings of  Norway, for instance, for a  reason still to be discovered,  engage in mass migrations.  Thousands of them^march down  to the sea, hurl themselves into >  the water, swim but and drown.  A shortage of food has been  suggested as an explanation for  this behavior.  Who was kicked in Kicking  Horse Pass?  Dr. James Hector was kicked  there. The pass, in the Rocky  Mountains to the northwest of  Banff, is at an altitude of 5339  feet. So far as is known, the  first European to use it was  Dr. Hector, a Scottish geologist  and surgeon who had come with  the Palliser expedition to investigate 4he agricultural - pos-  sibilites of the west. He crossed the mountains by way of  Vermilion Pass and returned  by way of Kicking Horse Pass  in 1858. The name was given  by his men to commemorate  the fact that Hector's horse  kicked him on their way  through the pass.  f^GlF�� ������  'Report card]'  T���NOERS  NOTICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  Tendels are invited for the delivery of fuel: 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 (Seehelt)  Box 220,  Gibsons,.B.C.;  STARTS  OCTOBER  ALL WEATHER RAINCOATS - Reg. values $25  CAR COATS --Reg. values $35 ~_ _  SPECIAL  SPECIAL  DOUBLE KNIT DRESSES -Reg. $19.95  SPECIAL $16.95  95  95  49  Good -election SNUGGUD0WN & FLANELLETTE SLEEPWEAR  WASHABUS^  DOUBLE KNIT SIJITi- RecjV $39.95 __:___ _ _.. _ __, SP_^  100PED TOES BENWN TIP HOSJETtY  ........... 890 ��� 2 V- $1 ���  LOOPED TOE BENL0N TOP HOSJERY .._____r_^^  Gibsons ��� Ph: S86 9941    .   *   '  I  I  /H��pv^��VS��-^��REAGA(M-,  I WEVE GOT SOME  YniSEN-KBE_-*_��VN  I  I  I  ltbu get a barrel  of flavour  in  ' Carling Pilsener Beer  IM067-*.-     ���'      ' ___���'_��_������____   -___.   ____-________.--��----. 7��-   ���  L*"tli- idVBrtlsement Is not published or dUpliyed by tho Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British (MumMa. Picked  up  inpassiiig  Chief, Baker of. the Capilano  band when,speaking before the  Indian council dinner Saturday  night at Sechelt told of an Indian who faced a situation and  how he overcame it. He explained, how the priest who served  the band christened the Indian  children Joe or Jim and sprinkled someholy water. Came the  time when the priest informed  the band that no meat could be  eaten on- Fridays. They must  eat fish. This particular Indian  had just shot himself a dfeer  and was looking forward to his  feast "'���-��� but that Friday edict  bothered him. So what did he  do? He got some water, and performed a christening ceremony  of his own. "I christen you  fish," he said as:,he splashed  water on it. That satisfied his  beliefs and his stomach.  Speaking to the Canadian Institute of Forestry, on Oct. 4,  Hon. Maurice Sauve, federal  minister of forestry took as his  subject a look in the future and  during the speech he described  how on June 15 of this year his  department presented, a proposal, for development and expansion over six years. "We have  detailed bur needs for new or  expanded research facilities in  all our seven regions of Canada.  We have defined-our needls for  specialized institutes in "such  areas as fire research, chemi-.  cal control, forest soils, tree  biology and growth and yield,  studies," he said.  "To provide these new facilities over the next six years will  require/a capital expenditure of .  some 30 million dollars," he'  said. "But, we inust also have  the brains to use these new facilities . Our most careful estimates of new staff requirements  indicate that over/the next six  years our professional personnel  must be more than doubled and  our support staff increased so  as to provide a basic ratio of  two support for each profession- .  alt-'        ���'"'���''.'���  "Throughout the initial stages  of this growth plan, those ele-  New & Used  OUTBOARD.  NEW  '65���6 H.P. MERC.  Regv $3$3 ��� $2995��  iisca  '65���9.8 H.P. MERC. $325  '65���6 H.P. MERC $275  >6_���6 H.P. MERC; $215  '63���$ H.P.  MERC.     $175  2 ONLY  '61���45 H.P. MERCS.  $275 ea. or the 2 for $500  '55 Mark 20' MERC 16 H.P.  with controls $90  Terms can be arranged for  your convenience  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA  PARK  Phone 883-2248  mehts that are currently weak,  such as fire research and economics will be strongly favored.  "As a concrete example of our  intention to': embrace the widest  possible segments of the Canadian f 6 r e s t community in  our future planning and developments we will be convening a  National Forestry Conference  from Feb. 21 to 24,..1966 at the  Seigneurie Club, MontebeUo,  Quebec.  . "We plan this to be a forestry  conference of greater breadth,  depth, and immediate significance "than any such conference  called heretofore."  It is nothing new for fabric  designers to find inspiration in  the fine arts. Cubism, a relatively recent but recently ignored  aft form, is the latest to come  out of the galleries and into the  dress shops and fashion departments, disguised as the "Mon-  drian dres.'V    ,  In search of inspiration some  Canadian in the design field  should take a jet flight across  Canada's western plains on a  clear day, preferably just before the harvest. The greens  and   golds   and   the   geometric  forms of the rich prairie land  below are a delight that could  probably be translated for the  loom just as effectively as has  been a cubists canvas.  Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  The Nechako Valley was first  invaded by land-hungry settlers  in the early 1900's. The Grand  trunk Pacific Railway planned  a townsite there and sold lots  for a new city7 in 1914. It was  named Vanderhoof after Herbert Vanderhoof of New York,  social worker and author and  one of the first landowners.  "Do you give stamps?"  _>���  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  OPEN PERIOD III      NOVEMBER 1 TO NOVEMBER 30_  FOR COMPREHENSIVE  FROM JANUARY 1, 1966  ENROLL BEFORE  % %FA  DECEMBER 1, 1965!  This is a voluntary prepaid medical plan available to every person and family in British  Columbia. You may obtain the services of the doctor of your choice, as well as the  services of a specialist on referral by your general practitioner. Open Period III - make  application to enroll in the British Columbia Medical Plan before December 1, 1965 to  receive comprehensive prepaid medical coverage from January 1, 1966.  ".   ..���'.'.;������ -������  .  ��� . _. ��� '������*?./      ;. ���   : -:-','AyOoy' ��� .. 7.      ' p     o.     . '  FULL MONTHLY PREMIUMS H ONE PERSON: $5.00 ��� FAMILY OF TWO: $10.00 ��� FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE: $12.50  Your Provincial Governmentpays one-half of the premium for persons and families  . who had no taxable income in 1964 and one-quarter of the premium for persons and  '  families who had taxable income of $1^000 or less in 1964.  ���A~-  The British Cpiumbia MedicaJ Plan was,initiated by the  Government;of British Columbia and approved by the  doctors of this Province to ensure that every resident of  B.C., irrespective of age> health or income, can obtain  prepaid medical coverage at a reasonable premium.  This is the last open period in 1965. If you do not  enroll before December 1, 1965 for medical coverage  commencing January 1, 1966, the next open period  will be April, 1966 for coverage from June 1, 1966.  APPLY NOW.. FOR BENEFITS FROM JANUARY 1  r  I  I  I  I  l  f  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  I  lv  i  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  u.  MAIL THIS APPLICATION REQUEST COUPON TODAY!  "~~7 "��� - ~~ ~ ~*c_/,along clotted line*~~ * '  ���%  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN.  P.O. BOX i_oo,  VICTORIA, B.C.  /Send me an application form and further information on THE PLAN.  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that 1 must be a resident of British Columbia.  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that 1 must have been a resident of British Columbia for the twelve previous  months find have annual income within defined levels.  PLEASE PRINT  I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   III   II   I   II   i   I   I  I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   II   II  Number Street or Box Number or Rural Route  I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I      I     B.C  City or Town  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  l  f  1  I  l>  J  1  1  I  I  j  RITISH  C  A  MEDICAL  PLA  1410 GOVERNMENT ST., VICTORIA, B.C.  Approved by the Doctors , Initiated by the Government  of British Columbia of British Columbia  The Honourable W. A.C. Bennett, LL.D., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial Secretary  BCM-8. Coast News, Oct.  28, 1965.  On the! political front  The waterfront freeway and  a new crossing of the First Narrows could well get massive  federal support, according to  Jack Davis, Coast Capilano MP  seeking  re-election.  "The stumbling block' to federal participation has. been the  indecision in Victoria," Davis  charged.  "All that is required is for  'he provii-.r.al government *o  agree to designate the new route  a_. the Trans-Canada Highway,  and federal participation of 50%  of the cost -r- and up to 90%  for designated difficult portions  ��� will be forthcoming."  ��� "Mr. Bonner's recent charges  . of federal failure to help, meet  the cost of the Second Narrows  bridge, are pure nonsense. The  provincial government has refus  ed to accept the money set aside  by the federal government simply because it wants more tbar_  the law provides. In the next  breath, Mr. Bonner charges that  Quebec is getting, or at least  trying to get, special treatment."  Davis said that the Montreal  bridge and freeway system, of  which the federal government is  paying a large part of the cost,  is no different from that proposed for Vancouver.  "The province of .Quebec was  wise enough , to designate the  new Montreal section as part of  the Trans-Canada Highway .���  while B.C. can't make up its  mind about Vancouver and the  North Shore."  The decision on routing of the  Trans-Canada Highway is in the  hands of the province. The ahs- ,  wer as far as money from Ottawa is concerned is to route  through the downtown area and  over a new bridge or tunnel at  First Narrows.  .Davis points to Seattle and  Montreal as examples of North  American   cities   whose   down-  ITGAL  IN THE MATTER OF THE  ESTATE OF. JAMES ERNEST  MARSHALL, SENIOR, LATE  OF GIBSONS, B.C. DECEASED,  AND LOT 21, BLOCK 5 OF  BLOCKS K & L DlST. LOT  686, PLAN 4028, BEING THE  PREMISES No. 1613 MARINE  DRIVE, GIBSONS, B.C.  Offers for the purchase of this,  property, as is, (on a cash sale,  ;are invited by the Executor,  Mr. Huxley Marshall, such offers to be sent in writing and  to be sent to Mr. Huxley Marshall, Box 315, Gibsons, B.C.  on or before Nov. 15, 1965. The  highest or any offer not necessarily to be accepted. >  Oct. 28, Nov. 4, 1965.  town areas welcome a freeway  through  the  core   area,   rather  than  strangulation  of  the  centre by freeways skirting the city  Boyd Shannon, Progressive-  Conservative candidate in Coast  Capilano speaking to the YWCA  "Take-a-Break" club said that  one of the key issues of this election is morality. "The Rivard  affair," the furniture deals, criminal charges laid against a  minister of the Crown ��� these  are shocking enough in themselves ���. but what shocks me  more is their effect on our young  people," he said.  Canadians should expecx their  government to be composed of  men of the highest .integrity,  men whose-honesty is not even  open to question. .The. faintest  suspicion of wrongdoing by a  minister should result in his resignation. He pointed out :that  this was an extremely high standard to require but men in public life must expect to meet "it.  "Our young,people particularly look to their leadersf for an  example to follow. If we allow  ministers to get away with questionable furniture deals can we  criticize our children for questionable acts of their own?" ' ' ���  ��� Expansion of our harbour facilities   is   vital,   Mr.-Shannon  said when speaking to the Chamber of Commerce at an All Candidates Meeting at.. the Avalon  Hotel, North Vancouver. Captain Shannon urged a_10 year  master plan for port development throughout British Columbia to ensure that the harbors  could fulfil their role in increasing Canada's world trade. "Our  Ftecific trade is so much a part  of the province's economy, 'that  without it we certainly would  not be enjoying the prosperity  we have today," he said. ,,  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  '������j     Phone 886-9843  REWARD  Missing from Earl Cove area, 1 house moving dolly  consisting of 4 it. 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 521.6623  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:  pm cahad1en  Mcculloch  HOMEUTE  STIHL  PIONEER  JAC0BSEN MOWERS  A   COMPLETE   STOCK  OF  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  ...  Here is what  the Canada Pension Plan  will do for people like Esther Meyer,  a 50-year-old owner of a small store  who makes $5,800 a year.  If Esther continues to earn this  amount from her business  . until age 65, she and,her husband,  who is disabled and canno.t work,  cain look forward to a retirement  income of $104.17 from the Plan  and $75 from Old Age Security���  a total of $179.17 a month.  When her husband receives Old  Age Security, their income will  be $254.17 a month-  Should Esther die anytime after  1967, having contributed until  her death, her husband will  receive a disabled widower's  pension of $64.06 a month until  he reaches age 65. At that time,"  ;  or if he is already 65 when Esther  dies, his pension under the Plan  will be $62.50 a month plus  $75 a month Old Age Security.  On the death of his wife, Mr. Meyer  will also be entitled to a lump sum  payment of $500.  All benefits under the Plan will  , maintain their value. The  actual benefits payable will  probably be higher than those  given here since benefits will  be adjusted to'meet changes in-  living costs and in wage"levels  before they are paid and  changes in living costs after they  become payable.  What will the Plan cost you?  If, like Esther, you have self-  employed earnings of $5^800 a  year, you will pay $158.40 a year  which is 3.6% of $4,400, the  maximum amount upon which  contributions are payable.  Payment will be in instalments in  the same way you pay your  income tax.  This advertisement is one of a  series which relates some of  the important benefits of the  Canada Pension Plan toy '  individual circumstances.    ��� ���  Issued by,  authority of the Minister of  National Health and Welfare,  Canada,  The Honourable Judy LaMarsh.  .1 ���'! ���.  :>���'���'������ ���  ..   ..-.%���. Coast News, Oct.  28,  19f65.  Firecrackers are different!  In some areas, there is a  ban on firecrackers, but nearly  everywhere, fireworks are legally on sale and ���backyard displays are permitted.  Very of ten the word firecrack^  ers. is used to describe fireworks, leading to a good deal of  confusion, particularly ."where  there are -specific municipal,  regulations dealing with' firecrackers.:       A-:P- P V"-  ��� . A firecracker is a nbisemaker,  "jr squib which goes off with a  bang. Frequently,, officials and  others also use fireworks when  for *2  JL A yearly subscription  to BEAUTIFUL BRITISH  COLUMBIA (worth-$2.00  atone).  'fit tasteful  6" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  subscription  (worth 25$.  A $3.25 value for $2.00!  -Beautiful British Columbia  is a wonderful gift for  friends and relatives anywhere in the world. This  spectacular illustrated  magazine deals exclusively  with B.C. and is published  quarterly by the Depart-  ment'of Recreation and  Conservation.  All three gifts: current  issue of the magazine, calendar, and greeting card,  come in a special protective envelope that will be  mailed out for you. Send  several this year* Come in  soon to  COAST NEWS  Phone 886-2622  A $3.25 VALUE fOR $2.00  they mean only firecrackers.  Fireworks is the term used  by the industry and .the bulk  of the general public for Roman  Candles, ,-fouritainSj sparklers,  etc., the basis of all family- displays: Few communities . have  regulations*' other than governing the. time of sales and setting-off, for fireworks.  Before firing your display/a  few     elementary - : precautions  should be taken in order that  the  rules; of  fireworks   safely  ���be maintained. i  7 Remember that younger children will always be fascinated  by fireworks and make a good  : audience, ��� but they should not  participate in the actual firing  of the pieces'.   77.  One person should be in  charge of the display.  With the single exception of  sparklers, ho firework is designed to be held in the hand  when lighted. Older children  should he taught to participate  under adult' supervision.  Read the printed instructions  on each piece, and plan the  order of. firing. Keep iri mind  that the firing locations shou'|l  be clear of overhead obstructions,  trees or wiring.  Assemble buckets or boxes of  sand ,or _ a wheelbarrow filled  with earth to be used as your  firing base..  Items such as rornan candles  and other long pieces should be  buried at least halfway down  ���in the sand in your container  and set at a 10 degree angle  from spectators.  If containers of sand are riot  available, dig holes in the  ground deep enough to bury the  firework piece halfway up the  barrel. Stamp the ground firmly around each piece tjefore  firing, 'y  ��� Have a Tlarge container such  as a metal garbage can available   to   dispose  of .used 'firework pieces. When the display  is over these items ,7 can    be  sprinkled.^ with a garden hose.  A glowing cigarette or cigar  makes a good    substitute,    for '  punk as an igniter. Hold,'same  at  arms length,  apply to the  ���wick    and    stand    clear   im-.  iriediately.  ?      '    *,'     '/< y*       * ' '<  IS DONE IN  OUR OWN SHOP  All Candidates Meeting  ion  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31 - 8 p.m  .   Sponsored by International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and  Paper Mill Worker's Local 297  THE PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED  ALL CANDIDATES ARE EXPECTED TO BE THERE  (di ol__^__%_\ A scenic ��  travel diary with 26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  ���p  i -Jx y _���    * _> -s ^ v '    *  v.JKta ii*. _w.. . /������  country  Sponsored by Royal Canadian Legion Branches  PENDER HARBOR ��� No. 228 ..SKfflLI'��� No. 140 ROBERTS CREEK ��� Mo. 219 GIBSONS - No. 109  BILL NORTH WOOD  rvw*rs this room, or.st.ark.  CAJJ WE GO IN?  'AN AKPH0�� REMAKES HGH-  WiEL FLIGHTS IM G000 WEATHER*  by FRASER WILSON  *USIMG AWIR OF PHOTOS THE STEREOSCOPE fTHtS S-VII^MSia^ftCM��KSO  st0NsW^BKMmm>iBm.^iDBNm  TM SPECIES. WE CAN CHECK TREE HEI6HT.A&,  C��rj^0_AMETERH��Al^AW00eAJ)7R����S/AW  GROUNOCOKJmONS FOR FOREST ACCESS ROAOS :r  OTT'S SCRAP BOOK  Byiiiscott    Junior takes pride iri dressing  $aw>_.  JPAK1SH1AY/  tfAVEEYZRVMAyArt  HAl_.-fy.��RlflK-f-1b  BEA-T Hi. V/1FE IF $��E. t>!t>  HCff KAY�� A KCT BXfH FOR  Him wheh he  came 1h from  V/ORK.  .^oKP05��I>H)S FA.KOUJ  MWUE<'M 20 KlMUfEi..  M'  RA-ft OF I^ROY/'lK  oF<Kti��asoR-   .  <E��<rt of-frttPO-KEi  GOPHER, ���p  ft .*..  46WCKE5A.yEAR.  MEKORY  1$ X��T  M.WAY? A  StCiii OF  iK-fEl-KJEKCL  yHAlf-YlHi*-  MAV KAYE  MARVELOUS  MEMORIES.  Ho spi tal for children  Approvals-in-principle for the  development of two major hospital projects in the Vancouver  area have been authorized by  . the. provincial government,, The,  hospitals concerned are St. Vincent's and Children's and the  approximate number of beds  involved in the two expansion  programs is 358.  The announcement was made  by the Hon. Eric Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance, who said that  the board of directors of Children's Hospital has been given  the go-ahead to proceed with  the development of plans for a  new 240 bed hospital,  and the  board of management    of    St.  Vincent's Hospital has received  approval  for   the  following:   a  70 bed nursing home unit, a 25  bed .psychiatric unit,^a��������� 15 bed^  rehabilitation   unit,   and   an   8  bed intensive care unit.  ......Mr...Martin said     the    new  Children's ��� Hospital will be located adjacent to the Vancouver General Hospital and will  replace the existing 83 bed  building located at 250 West  59th ave. The expansion" program at St. Vincent's Hospital  will require the construction of  an addition and the replanning  of some of the existing services.  By NANCY CLEAVER  '"I can dress'myself!" There  is real pride in the voice of a  small boy or girl-who can  claim this big accomplishment  for one so young. Adults often  forget how much: skill and, concentration this demands. 7  . Pulling off clothes is comparatively simple. It can easily  be turned, into��� a game. But few  grown-ups realize how hard it  is for little fingers to pull on  articles of clothing, do up buttons or tie knots.  7*    *���   * .   ���  Interest is necessary for all  learning. Enthusiasm to master  a skill, even on the part of a  small child,, makes accomplishment much more possible. If a  child is discouraged by his  mother in his first, trial in putting on socks or underwear, it  may be a long time before he  shows any eagerness to become  self-sufficient in dressing him-  ;self. A parent may even wonder  at his indifference to get himself dressed, forgetting that he  was : denied the . chance when  he first wanted to look-after  himself.  .'���.._#      *    '#���'���   .���"���''  A mother does well to meet  her child half-way. Demon-  ��� Strate 7how:to put on ,a "certain :  article. Then let the .child  struggle to do it. himself: 7 His  fingers may seem to be all  thumbs but mother must stay  in the background/Give only  the assistance which .is necessary.  Encourage the child and  praise him for 'even a- small  measure of success. Be careful however, that Junior is not  trying to dress himself TJust ,in  order  to get warm, words   of  Mabel's back  commendation from mother!  Let him get increasing satisfaction from becoming more proficient in his, "own ability7 to  put on his clothes.  .7*     *    7* ".  A year-old child, or' even an  older baby may occasionally attempt to put on an article of  apparel.. But most two-year-olds  are quite eager to dress, themselves. Their interest wanes  from time to time. Not until  they are almost five will they  be able to assume full responsibility. Tying shoe laces and  doing buttons up at. the back  are often not done correctly  till a child is ready to start  school.  *     *  .  *  It is only fair to the child's  teacher.that when his first day  at school arrives he can; dress  himself, see to his own needs���7  and   last   but  not  least,  have  rubbers   or   gloshes   for   rainy  days which will not leave him  in tears! .'���  Zippers   are  a   real boon  in  Ismail   children's   clothes,   providing they are sturdy and carefully inserted. Buttons must toe  large enough for small fingers  and button holes roomy. Modern   children are   fortunate  in  the- wellTCut-simply made-.little* .v  garments, which can be donned  with the minimum of effort.  ,-���'   *     *     *        ,..7.  All children do - a     certainP.";  amount of dawdling. Mothers  sometime wonder how in the  world their children can consume so much-time in the  simple process of dressing! To  nag or to scold a child who  is a bit of a "slow-poke" is  worse than useless. But do try  to cut out unnecessary distractions or interruptions.  Plan for some enjoyable activity just after dressing is  completed. If mummy will sing-  a   Nursery   Song   with   Junior  . when he is all clothed and she ~  is placing his breakfast on the  table,   she will likely  discover ,  what an impetus   this is to his  efforts!��� 'Keep- before   him   the  idea that big children are able  to  put 'all  their     clothes     on  themselves .��� what little child  7  doesnft want to be,, "big?"  Ploughs were breaking ground  in the Comox Valley as .early  as 1862. .The Indian word  "Komox" is said to mean "land  of plenty,"..  Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P &W DEVELOPMENT CO.  P_.  886-9857 ��� Gibsons  GIBSONS & DISTRICTRATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION  Wednesday, .Nov. 3  '8 P.m.  UNITED CHURCH HALL  BALLET SCHOOL  Joan Headley:  ���'   ' .   ���; p ��� y ���;    > y \\ ���  Teachers from Bolshoi, Kirov* Ballet Russe,  Canadian National, Royal Academy  CLASSK   MOW BEING  HELD  CHRISTIAN EDUCATION CENTRE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phone Gibsons 886-9996  * _*0*_i^^M--_*_i  _��*^^_>^__*,  in  Great Beer!  Great Beer  Say Mabel Black Label  '.���^  Plug it in.  The wonders of your world are mostly run by electricity. Automatic clothes dryers. Dishwashers. Home freezers. Power tools. Hi-fi. Work-savers and fun-makers that didn't even exist  a decade or two ago. How about you? Are you enjoying the good electric life? Or are you putting  off .the purchase of that new appliance because of tired, outdated wiring? Modern wiring-  JKOUSEPOWER wiring-is the key to all these wonders. It doesn't cost the world, either.  And you can budget the improvements in many ways, including the HOUSEPOWER Finance  Plan. Call your electrical contractor or B.C. Hydro. Then go ahead. Plug in and explore the  wonders of this electric world. Your world. B.C. HYDRO ^  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  C & S SALES 4 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. 885-2131  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO i& TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, 1_{:C- T^P-iJ 885-206?, 7 THE COAST NEWS  i mi: tus twi  Sister Catherine, St. .Paul's  Hospital superintendent, Vancouver, visited ' Gibsons ~ Landing to look over a site for,a hospital.  A meeting of Pender Harbour  Hospital society at Irvines l_and-'  ing decided it was impossible  for the society to take over and  operate St.".. Mary's '.Hospitalifor  at least another year.   7 7 7   ���'���-<  Ration book distribution (October, 1946) .revealed that the population increased! from Jervis  Inlet to, Howe Sound by approximately 60. percent in a two year  period. Total distribution in 1944  7wa. 2,873, and forTLMS;4,175.    .  A banquet was held at Sechelt; Residential school to welcome TMr. Taylor, the newlhdi-  an agent. Girl Scouts of the  school served, the danner| TFather  Dunlop OjMI. was school principal;- 7 77'       .-;���������  Mr. J. Richatdsons of Holly-  bun-, BC.; reported by letter  having visited Bob Burns. Gib-;  sons Landing village clerk to  discuss development of an area  water board.  ���  v  A crummy, a 40.000 pound 40  foot long railway type car was  built for Canadian Forest Products to transport loggers to  their operations. It could hold  90 men. It was powered by gasoline and the first ever built in  Canada.  The cafe next to the School  Hall was named Hilltop cafe as  the result of a competition held  by Carson Peterson Trading  Company which- operated it.  Centennial   y  citizenship  A   conference   on   citizenship.  Centennial  projects is planned  to be held in Vancouver, Gros-  venor THotel, Nov. 19 and 20. It  will'be sponsored by the Van-,  couver Citizenship council in co-  operation   with   the   University .-  of   British   Columbia   and   the  ,  Citizenship branch  of the federal government.  This conference is designed to  help local communities to plan  a worthwhile project of lasting  value for the two Centennial  years of 1966 (British Columbia's Centennial), and ' 1967  (Canada's Centennial).  The conference will start at  1 p.m., Fri., Nov>..19, and will  run through to a banquet in  China town on Sat., Nov. 20.  A nominal registration fee > of  $5 per person will be charged  and- this: will include Friday  evening banquet, Sat. lunch,  and Saturday evening" banquet.  Tourism booths attract  'Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  One of the-many contributions  the Sunshine Coast "Tourist Association makes to. this area is  y made possible;, by its membership in tho Pacific Northwest  Tourist Association.  The  latter  organization  pro-:  motes' tourism in many ways,  one of which is having booths  . in variousU.S. boat and Sport-  men shows. These are maimed  by. volunteers .and usually, include one representative from  B.C. The , last show this year  was at the    California    State'  BINGO  59 CALLS  $200  V     50 CALLS  $515  Tbors., Oct. 28  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Fair in Sacramento and B.C.  was represented there by Tom  Greer from Powell River. This  fair attracted an attendance of  860,000 and over 100,000 pieces  of literature advertising -B.C.  were distributed including 10,-  000 Sunshine Coast *and Powell  River brochures.  This booth was awarded first  prize for best booth^of its class  in the fair and was one of the  most popular. Many enquiries  were answered concerning the  Circle Tour which they had  read about in the Sunset and  other U.S. publications, another  promotion sparked by the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association, who invite these editors  and sponsor their tours on the  Sunshine Coast.  The picture on the right shows  Tom Greer of Powell River  helping out at a promotion booth  in Olymipia, Washington, where  a considerable number of people make enquiries at: the booth  about the Sunshine Coast. It is  booths like this that help get  people iri other parts of North  America interested in what the  Sunshine Coast has to off er, Mr.  Greer said.   .  the  _r  s busy  lI^Wj; \ .... - -"ty  Moy -yy -- - , y o *   '   >         ^P"  SfMf ��� '����� ���   .-..A   A.i...AAA^AA  It is a sad fact that the only time the old line parties ever take any notice of the problems of British Columbia is when they want your vote. ��� Once they get, that vote,  they turn their backs, forsake their promises, ignore your support and generally act  tas if Canada ended at the Rockies. ��� We must put an'end to this lopsided treatment,      -  and send to Ottawa, representatives who will fight for a fair deal for our province.'  The job can be done ��� elect your local Social Credit candidate.  Till THEM YOtrV- HAD ENOUGH  The election of this Social Credit team will assure a fair deal for British Columbia  James M. Kennedy  BURNABY-COQUITLAM.  Jack F. Lubzinski  BURNABY-RICHMOND .  Bert R. Leboe  CARIBOO  C. Harold Hunter  COAST-CAPILANO  Jean M. J. Gagnon  COMOX-ALBERNI  Mrs. Vera Pipes  ESQUIMALT-SAANICH  Alexander B. Patterson  FRASER VALLEY  Thomas b. Sills  KAMLOOPS  James Kennedy  KOOTENAY EAST  John L. Hobson    ,  KOOTENAY WEST.7  Lyle C. Wilkinson  NANAIMO & ISLANDS  Joe Unwin  NEW WESTMINSTER  Charles Edward Emery  OKANAGAN BOUNDARY  Howard E. Johnston  OKANAGAN-REVELSTOKE  David Rea  SKEENA  Edward M. Cbisholm  VANCOUVER-BURRARD  William J. Mclntyre  VANCOUVER-CENTRE  Walter W. Campbell  VANCOUVER-EAST  Arthur Holmes  VANCOUVER-KINGSWAY  Donald W. Gosse  VANCOUVER-QUADRA  Norman Howard  VANCOUVER-SOUTH  M. F. Hunter  VICTORIA  SPONSORED 8Y THE SOCIAL CRl  won league of British qqumm Coast News, Oct. 28, 1965.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Minute message  THE AFFLUENT SOCIETY  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports.  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415      '  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try.  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  The forces which attempt to  disrupt our way of life and our  beliefs are no respectors of per-  ' sons or of countries, and. if we  are to combat-these forces effectively, then it will take much  more than .atomic-age^ weapons ���  or' inter-continental/' ballistic  missiles, for 'etiese /forces are,  to be numbered in many ways.  The backbone of any country  is the moral strength of its  people, and this has been  brought to our: attention . on  many .occasions throughout the  ' history of "man-. In modern history there" is' a 'single incident  ���. The Battle of Britain ��� when  . one saw an exhibition of this  moral fibre, and, as the student  of history.knows, this is not an  isolated event.    '  We,  who .live in  an affluent  society,     surrounded    by   -the  numerous creature comforts, ail  which money can buy, show an  occasionally   marked   tendency'  towards moral laxity and laziness.   We   tend  to accept  the.  .many  things   we   find  around  us as the end-products of our7  own initiative    and    ingenuity^  and we are very pround'of our  selves ��� but not always, thank  goodness. We seem to be losing  the ability to offer our thanks,  both to Almighty God and even  man, furthermore, we are losing, or it would appear" so, the  ability to teach our children.to  give thanks to' Almighty God,  for  His  manifold blessings.  We are finding it increasingly  difficult to/find God the Creator' ,  in, many of our -material  achievements. We look , at the  benefits'we possess not as items  of 'luxury' any more,' but as  that which is a necessity in  this life. How can we expect  our children, brought up in this  kind of an atmosphere, to have  any real understanding, of such  a plain statement as: But for  the Grace of God we are nothing? If \ve are not aware ppf  this truth, then we are failing  in. our responsibilities to our  children, ourselves, our fellow-  man, and, above all, to God  the Father. ' ; 7  The man \vho says -you can't '  take it  with you,  is' indeed a ���  wise man, and,,   whether^    he   .  knows'7it. or .not,. is repeating ]  the words of St. Pault ��� in his  .   ^reTor*e  ca  �����s,s=*��"  v^^^'xzzz���***-  letter, to Timothy ���r who was  using the words' of Job. St. Paul;  wrote: We brought nothing into  this world, arid it is certain  that we carry nothing out. The  TLord -gave and the Lord hath  taken away; blfessed - be . the '  name of-theLord.7  . Why is it, then not reasonable  to remember that what God.has,  given to each one of us during  our lifetime we do in reality  owe entirely to Him, through  our. duty to God and our duty  to man. We put our. faith in material things, and we expect  that we- shall manage very nicely without the Gospel; the Doctrine of. Brotherly Love; or even  the Worship of the Church. How  affluent is our society?���-Rev.  J,. H. Kelly, The Anglican  Church of Canada.  NAME CHANGED  Burns Lake was first named  Burnt Lake because the first  explorers found the region  blackened by a forest fire. Its  history dates-from 1868.  FAMILY BAKERY LTD.  FREE HOME DELIVERY  Port Mellon  to  Earl  Cove  .  Bread, Cakes, Eggs & poultry  TPhone 886-7483      7  ������������' We use   7  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean "your/ watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWipS  Mail: Orders y  Given  Prompt TAttention  -'     Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A.LRIKHEY  TRACTOR  WORK ;  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,-' Clearing  7 teeth  FOR  RENTAL.  Arches; Jacks, Pumps  Air ���Compressor, Rock Drill  -Concrete Vibrator  Phone' 886-2040     :  L 4 H SWANSON LTD.  .Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,.  Sand & Fill '.'';  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  .7   Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA PLUMBING  :    HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway'__ Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  '���������-        ; Free Estimates - V.  1    Phoiie  886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  '. " ���'v, 7 Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs     '  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  ALCAN KEMANO 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  Skidl advice  Motorists, can lessen the dan-  ger of. skidding on-.wet roads  . by driving iri the tire .wipes left'���':������.  by vehicles ' ahead.     Even    in  heavy rain, car tracks remain."  visible   and  relatively  free   of  i water for; several hundred feet.  Tire pressure should be about t  4 pounds more than normal  pressure for maximum' grip on  wet surface. Letting air out increases the chances of skidding'  and    increases    stopping    dis-  . tances. ��� 7 -7  Dazzle     from    Napproaching  headlights is one of the factors  that   makes, night-driving   four  times .more'   dangerous     than  driving in daylight. Smears in- ���  side the windshield and dirt outside, accentuate the; glare from  oncoming headlights..Good driv-7  ers make sure their windshields '  are   spotless   for   night-driving..  arid. they, keep ��� defrosters - in .  good  working, condition.  Versatile Pat Patterson, hostess  of the CBC national radio network .series Trans-tCanada Matinee heard Monday through  Friday,;has become a familiar  figure to woriien from St.. John's  to Victoria.        y.y    -,     ��� 7  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ;y  .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  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  ���y'P Py : SECHELT 7 y y y 7  \       Phone 885-2062 v     7  y     TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service    .  WCHTEJTS RADIO ��� TV  TFine  Hoine , Furnishings  7 MapoV Appliances  .Record Bar   .7  Phone 885-9777  /  J. C. HOWES ��� HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Shell  Hoihe   Coriifort .  ���' :������ Installations .  Phone 886-7422 ��� Gibsons,  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSON* ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886T9325.  v D. Ji R0Yf P. Ena. B.CLS.  .A-.      LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37," Gibsons     :  1334 West Pender St.       :  Vancouver 5        ,Ph. MU 4-3611  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed anAutomatic  ���Telephone  Answering  Machine  pur 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. " ; y.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box  35   Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phorie 886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  Watch  for  the   Sign   at  Pine Road and Highway 101  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  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"*  :  Agents     :<': ������  Brown Bros. Florists  y Phone 8864543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN    "  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  .Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:. Pratt Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C&SSALES  For all "your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  7    Free estimates '  y Furniture  y    Phone 1885-9713  I &S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone .886-2172     :  '    ���'      ' ���������'���.    y-    {��������� .7.   ���.���'���'������  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & Ipng! distance moving  . Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowfoed hauling  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B:C.  Dealers for:"  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���-  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl        .  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  y   Ph. 886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  ;,., :��� ; ..        needs ."''..  'Py'O'O 7 Tree-Estimates  v


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