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Coast News Nov 25, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD .  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 4^/November 25, 1965.   �� _i_ #        :-���  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  School board supports  regional college plan  Roberts Creek opens new school library  Young Canada Book Week  was appropriately celebrated at  Roberts Creek Elementary  school with the opening of their  new school library, by Mr.'M.  Dober, district librarian. The  children are thrilled with and  proud; ok |heir 7 cheerful library,  the'.shelves gay and exciting .  with bright-jacketed books. Mr;  Dober offered advice .on the  careyof their new , books -and  warned of the potential dangers  o_7youhger brothers and sisters  ' at home. Indicative'pf how seriously^ children 'take their res-  pc-isibilities is the information  voluhteerecl by one small-boy  that lie would nottake his books:  'horned beqause of/ two very welcoming' dogs  Lean and Doug Oram were chosen. Enthusiasm is as great  among the teachers who, know-  ing,that reading is to the mind  what exercise is to the body,  are happily planning multiple  uses for the library so that it  bids fair to be the busiest room  in the school. Experience has  proven that children who have  access to libraries become better readers and hence better  students; in fact the introduction of. school libraries has radically changed the reading and  studying habits of entire schools.  Mr. Dober is planning a special  course for Grade 7 students, in  the use and understanding of  reference books which will .be  : iriv0uable.:tby: these  The non-fiction section will belong to the school and ".will be  added to as funds permit;   the  fiction, about 40% of the'whole,  will be   rotated  with   other  libraries on the  average| of 100  books  every  two -montlis. yThe  present; complement   ofj?nearly  1,000 books should be gradually  increased over the .next/two "or  three   years   to   two   thousand.  The   system   of  rotating"; books  among  the schools is  possible  now that the school district has  a librarian who can co-ordinate  the facilities available. Itj-inakes  more books available to a great- .;  er numiber of readers with the 7  added stimulus of a ne\y batch  of books every other month.pyy  Roberts Creek library! is the 4  Three readings of, Bylaw No.-  1 for . Se'chelt School District  were made at Monday night's  meeting, of the" board in Gibsons. This bylaw signifies that  Sechelt district, board is in favor of the establishment of the  regional college on the North  Shore of Burrard Inlet.  It also means the board after  a period of public education on  what the regional college is  about will petition government  officials-for the holding of a  plebiscite to see whether taxpayers are in favor of or opposed to the school district taking  part in this scheme. A simple  majority-is all that is needed  to pass.  Four boards are interested in  the college plan, North and  West Vancouver," Squamish and  Sechelt; districts. Sechelt district asked to 'be included in,  the.arrangement, on the grounds  that it would be unable to do  anything about a college for  many years until population  showed a heavy growth.  The board has set up a budget  committee to mull over the  needs of the various departments for the coming year. Mrs.  P. Volen| finance committee,  chairman will also be budget  committee chairman.  Considerable work has been  done in preparation for the referendum and numerous meetings have been called with organizations and others^ one  meeting to include: municipal  councils and the press was held  at. the school board office Wed- p  By Mrs.   M.   WEST  An alert school board, aided;  by the generosity of North and  West Vancouver School Boards  has resulted in Sechelt District  participation in the proposed  North Shore Regional  College.  The four school boards, North  and West - Vancouver, Howe  Sound and Sechelt unveiled  their plans for a community  college to their respective councils and the press on Tuesday  last. Councillors Sam Fladager,  Jim Drummond and village  clerk, Mr. C. Gooding of Gibsons also Councillor Ben Lang  from  Sechelt were present.  Following the implementation of the MacDonald report  the school trustees of North  and West Vancouver began  serious consideration of * their  problems and in December 1964  arranged for a professional  survey of their districts; to ascertain the need for a college  or other institute of higher education.   This  survey   was   car-  *      *'  *  ried out by Tantalus Research  Limited, headed by Dr.' Walter  Hardwick, UBC and Prof  Ronald J. Baker, SFU, both of  whom served on the MacDonald committee. Prof Baker  was one of the .speakers at  the Teacher's Convention at  Elphinstone last March.  In August when the survey  wascompleted HoweSpund and  Sechelt School Boards.asked to  hold watching briefs. The North  and West Vancouver boards invited them to participate and  a joint committee was .established.  Mr. Leslie Brooks, director  of ������ adult education for North  and West Vancouver, outlined  the need for a two year college  which will provide continuity  and continued education for  students not going to either  university, technical or vocational, schools, usually, the majority of high school graduates.  One of the serious criticisms  (Continued on Page 4)  *      *      *  Trustees-to be elected  i  -Monday will be- nomination  day for school board members  to fill four coats to be vacated  at :t.he..end;of the year. Members  whose terms will have 'expired  include Chairman Joseph Horvath of Roberts Creek; Mrs. Leslie Jackson of . Wilson Greek,  Mrs. Celia Fisher of Gibsons  Rural and ',M._isv: Peggy0Volen of  class wanted to help as assistant'  librarians tp iMrs; Warn. Dena.  Blatchford, Mark English, Marianne   Hansen,1 . Debra   Marsh,  Greg  McKenzie,  Marjorie  Mc-  small reference section with dictionaries, ;a, set of. "Americana  Encyclopedia donated toy Mr.  and Mrs. J. Warn arid a World  Book - Encyclopedia   and   atlas.  nesday night.   _, 0       w #&s:varihouncedyea]^  Pa^r:wilBbei:ready,^sooriv Gib4'-year salary agreement for teach    change, ih'the procedure for el-  __������_!  t_i_ ���-_.���__._..- ',.__: -__h_-.   -_.v..'_i. <   .fir.,    hac   h. pn   nnHor   ���. nn _.��. orj..  se";' stutieirits  vft^ -yyA'-   '��������� -rpyy  0y~Gibsons^village.7  vp.$hu^s__��:^^^^ Seeheit^'L^gdal^.nd^ -*-_���__-=���-��-_���-.-.��� - -.t**^  every.5 me___b^iy^fy"th#^ . .      .....    -      .   -���.-- ���.���   -.... *���   voo  sons Elenientary library '''which'   ers has been under considera  with   various   playgareas   was  ��� tlon and the board's chairman  sacrificed to rising costs \last  year will,be on this year's referendum.  Four attend area fire meeting  Two advertisements covering  two issues of the Coast News,  one rim free as a service for the.  cause, advertised a public meeting in St: Bartholomew's Angli-i  can Parish hall Friday night  starting at. 8 "p.m. called by the  'Gibsons Area Fire Improvement  committee, to hear public opinion  on  the  proposed  fire  im  provement-district.  It was the public's'.: last call  to register, public protest or approval for the f orrnation of a fire  improvement district. 'How  many turned out? \ Four (4)  showed up, three members of  the committee executive and' the  editor- of this publication. The  only   information   the   commit  tee can gather from this lack of  interest in the:, meeting is that  the public concerned has no  complaints to offer. Next move  will be up to'Victoria. If there  are no complaints against it, it  looks as though the fire improvement district will become  a fact through government or-  der-in-council.  Big safety drive planned for area  A Sunshine Coast Safe Driving and Safety Week is being  planned 7 with .7 the: R.C.M.P.,  schools, municipal councils and  other organizations taking part,  starting Dec. 1.  At the schools from Port Mellon to Earl's Cove there will  be talks and moving pictures.  There will also be a- poster  contest with all the posters being utilized throughout the area  where they can be used. A big  sign will be erected at Langdale and Earl's Cove ferry  terminals informing motorists  of the safety week.  All RCMP will make a com  bined effort to check as many  cars as they can within the  period of the week.' This will  entail extra RCMP help. If it  can be arranged old wrecks of  cars .will be placed at advantageous points as a general  warning to all. Ferry traffic  will be urged to travel during  the day with lights on so local  traffic will give them right-of-  . way.  The hazards of the holiday  season are closing in, particularly in roadx traffic. The Canadian Highway Safety council  joins with police forces across  Canada in their annual Decem  ber-long    campaign    to    fight  those perils.      .  W. Arch Bryce, the council's  executive director, has asked  everyone, "Above all, support  your police traffic officer. He  is your ally, your protector, not  your enemy. Give him a chance  and he will smooth the way  for you. All you have to do is  obey traffic regulations. Is that  too much to ask?"  The police "Holiday Hazards"  drive begins with Safe-Driving  Week starting Dec. 1 but the  national campaign continues on  to the Christmas-New Year's.  period.  vetoes two requests  Two religious organizations  were turned down by Gibsons  council at Tuesday night's meeting when they requested permission to hold services on municipal property.  Jehovah Witnesses seeking to  rent the old municipal hall for  its use was refused because,  council preferred other uses for  it. Glad Tidings Tabernacle asked for the privilege of holding  hour long Sunday services on  the old church property, now  Gibson Memorial Park. This  was also refused, first because  the park is now being seeded to  grass asd will not be completed  until next summer and secondly  because of previous complaints  involving loud speakers at federal wharf Sunday services last  summer.  A  letter  from   Gibsons   and  Area    Ratepayers    association  asked that council consider water meters for every house with  a minimum water rate of $8.50  a year plus $2 annual meter fee.  Council replied through Councillor Sam Fladager, water commissioner,   who   said   that   the  test to the end of the year on  meters now  installed  was  not  completed,   tnere'fore  no  basis  can exist to test the variation  between.metered and non-meter-  ed water usage. Mr. Fladager  said he did not feel the village  could stand the cost of meters  for every house. The water system was not paying its way and  meters were a great expense.  Mrs. J. Macey, ratepayer secretary, present at the meeting  said she was satisfied .with the  reply from council as far as water was concerned.  TWIILIGIIT  PHONE   QUIZ  Be sure to be at home between 6:30 to 7 o'clock in the  evenings. If your phone rings  and you can answer a simple  question, Whats on at the Twilight tonight? you will get two  free tickets to the show. It will  pay to have your Twilight program on hand or to see Theatre advertisement on page 10.  announced Monday night that  : it had been accomplished. This  new contract which would run  to 19G7 contains a scale increase  of 5.81 percent: The increase  for 1966 is 6.73 percent.  Basin to  be dredged  Sechelt's breakwater appears  to be moving along judging  from information supplied Norman Watson, chairman of Sechelt's breakwater committee.  A letter from the superintendent general of Indian affairs  to Jack Davis, M.P. Coast Capilano, reveals that the department has been informed by the  public works department that  they expect to proceed with construction of the boat harbor at  Sechelt during the 1966-67 fiscal  year.  The letter continues, explaining that the public works department,has estimated the cost  at $215,000, involving construction of a stone mound breakwater, together with the dredging  of a basin in the lee of the  breakwater. There is no provision for floats or landing facilities in the item.  District public works officials,  the letter continues, are now  scheduling sounding and boring  surveys of the site. A firm location and alignment for the  new works will be dependent on  the outcome of these surveys.  nmuuimuiuuiiuuiuniiuuuuuuuHuimuiiuumuiuuumuiuuiT  GIFTS FOR EVERYONE  On Dec. 3 at the United  Church Christian Education  Centre you will be able to purchase your Christmas cake and  shortbread, a gift for that hard  to please person on your list,  from the variety of novelties,  knitted goods, plain and fancy  sewing at the U.C.W. Christmas  bazaar. There will also be a  Christmas tree for the little  folks and a hot cup of tea or  coffee for the grownups.  _iiiiiu!iiiniiiniiti!iiuiin��ninira>uai��OTraiiiuit_iinimnittiini��  ection to the board.; The Tfoi-mer  selection of representatives who,  except for Sechelt and Gibsons  seats were chosen from among  the representatives, has been  dropped. '  In its annual report to taxpayers the school board explained that the minister of education .has approved a change in  the' method of election- of the  trustees of this district. In future no more rural representatives will be elected and there  will be no election, of rural  'xustees by representatives. Instead, rural representatives will  t'3 elected at large in two zones.  Two trustees will represent a  zone north and west of a line  drawn-; from the "south east corner cf the village of Sechelt and  thence in a northerly direction;  to Porpoise Bay (northeast cor-  ��� her  pf  the  village  of  Sechelt)  and .thence by a line clrawn in,  _ a ,.northerly ,-. direction  .through  ., the^centre^ of Porjpois.e .Bay .to.  ���iSeclieiirirUe-^tef|i..-point, wher^a  line can be drawn in -a northeasterly "direction through the  centre of Salmon Inlet to Clow-  hom Lakes, up the Clowhom  River to the school district boundary.  Three trustees will represent  the other zones, south and east  of this line/Municipal trustee  elections for the villages of Gibsons and Sechelt will not be af-  "fected.  Members of the board who  will carry over into next year  will include Leo Johnson of.  Sechelt, Clifford Thorold of West.  Sechelt and W. P. Malcolm of;  Francis  Peninsula.  Two councils to nominate  Municipal nomination day  falls on Monday in Gibsons and  Sechelt. In Gibsons, chairman  A. E. Ritchey and Councillors  Fred Feeney and James Drummond will be up for re-election.  In Sechelt Chairman Mrs. Chris  Johnson has announced she will  not run again. Councillors Be-  nel Gordon and William Swain  have completed, their terms.  In Gibsons it is reported Wes.  Hodgson; former councillor who  ran against Mr. Ritchey in the  election of two years ago will  run again opposing Mr. Ritchey.  Gibsons Ratepayers association  has allowed the names of Mrs.  J. Macey, William Laing and  Wally Peterson to stand, following a meeting at which they  were nominated.  In Sechelt Bernel Gordon  plans to seek the chairmanship  according to reports. Sam Dawe  a former councillor intends to  run for councillor.  Ratepayers ask questions  Selma Park Ratepayers' association want to know just  what are the boundaries of a  proposed expansion of the village of Sechelt. This came up  before Sechelt's council at last  week's meeting in the form  of a letter of inquiry. The letter also wanted to know what  effect this expansion would  have on the fire district which  has also been proposed but for  the area east of Sechelt only,  including Selma  Park.  Council decided to inform the  association by letter that the  boundaries of a proposed expansion would be to the west  of the village and not to the  east. Council decided to send  them a copy of the motion  which was passed at a previous  special meeting which stated  that West Sechelt was the only  area council was considering  in a proposal for expansion.  A letter from Sechelt's Royal  Canadian Legion concerning  the placing of the annual Christmas tree on the Cenotaph site  informed councilJit did not feel  the tree should be placed there  as it was regarded as hallowed  ground. The suggestion that it  be placed at the western end  of the Sunshine Coast highway  at the. school was vetoed by  Reginald M. McCallum, provincial engineer for the district  as he regarded it as dangerous  for motorists to be attracted  by any lighted decoration at  that corner. It might possibly  be put up at the Ocean St.  corner near the school.  PTA MEETING  The new Cave-Southhampton  gymnastic equipment will be  demonstrated at the Gibsons  PTA meeting on Monday, Nov.  29 in the Elementary School.  This equipment is now general  in Vancouver elementary schools Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965.  -������"_  Bridge  I See NO FtFASON  WHY AJATIOAJS  G.WWOT LIVE ISJ  peACe: THfz����  Ci-UBS -  3jU_ isl^I'tf^l  .',>.  ..&"   �� IS'l^Ow*VJ_-__TERCLASSIC  ' W(_r/\f.e /.Lt. f&t/omau,  The Davis Ottawa Diary  R4RT/V��R,DIO  I HEAR t&o SftY  S/X CLU6S ?  4sf&f-re/?  Coast Metus  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)       ,  The recent federal election  settled one thing. It was that  Mr. Pearson and his followers  will continue in. power.for/some'  time to come. With 131. seats,  the Liberals are still in'a minority position. But the electorate is in no mood for another  election. So it is doubtful whether any of the opposition parties will risk bringing the government down, y  Personally, I think the 27th  Parliament will last for at least  three years. In other words, it:  may be 1969 or 1970 before Canadians go to the polls again.  Meanwhile the Liberal government will bring forward its own  legislation. It will carry on with  its program confident in the  knowledge that it will not be  upset by a badly shattered opposition, many of whose members  are loathe to face the electorate  again.  not the slightest doubt what the '  outcome will be; Mr. Pearson's,  government will be sustained. It  will be sustained either by one  of the  minority parties  voting  with the government or it will  be kept in power as a result of  some opposition members staying out of the house of commons  This was the pattern of the 26tli  parliament by some of. the opposition members refusing to vote._  It is bound to be repeated. In"  other words, votes of confidence  should not be taken too seriously. And, unless Mr. Diefenbaker  can show an unexpected ability  to mobilize all of the -forces of  the   opposition  parties,  the Liberals are likely to remain in  power for a long time to cornel  *  *  *  *     *  *  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.-  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unify in Ihe Community gels things done  Regional college proposal  In case anyone harbors the thought that a regional college is  being pushed through willy-nilly to cover North and West Vancouver, Squamish and Sechelt school districts, they had better be  cautious in the expression of their feelings because such is not the  case.  It might seem that because the first real notification people of  this school district have had was the report in this issue of a rather  important meeting on the north shore, that there is an effort to  push it through. Well there is an effort, but as regards the pushing, now is not the time for such, action.  As matters now stand the boards concerned are giving study  to the project. There is no determination at this moment that there  will toe a regional college. Each school board has to signify its  intention to either support or reject the proposal.  A bylaw must be prepared by each school board which must  have the approval of education officials in Victoria. Based on this  approval the school boards can then hold a plebiscite and ten days  notice in the press must be given. In the meantime the boards will  be publicizing the issue as far as they can.  If the plebiscite succeeds the boards must then obtain Victoria's  consent to proceed with the next step. Alter this there would be  plenty more to do and each time something is achieved it has to  ^receive Victoria's approval. So, to add the final remarks on a sheet  _of paper containing information on procedures for establishing a  regional college one reads that experience in the state of Washington indicates that these procedures take about two years from start  -Jo operation. Therefore, patience! A regional college is not just  around the corner.  Man needs some rest!  By and large most men are proud of the confidence their wives  have in them. It's taken for granted by many women that just because a man's a man he can do anything with hammer, pliers,  screw driver, Stillson wrench, blow torch and a plumber's snake.  The fact that time after time a man eventually has to call in a  plumber, carpenter or electrician seems to have no material bearing on the general situation.  Fixing a faucet, unplugging the sink drain, or resetting a handle in the cupboard door are not too bad. But when a wife gets the  obsession that a man can lay the new linoleum on the kitchen  floor, it's time men got organized and asked for union privileges.  There's something about a roll of stiff, stubborn, unamenable,  contrary and cantankerous linoleum that puts it in a class by itself. It won't roll out the way it's supposed to. No matter how carefully one measures, it never fits exactly; it either shrinks' or expands without reason.  By and large, men are grateful for the confidence of their  wives, but after all, a man can't get the rest and recreation he  needs if there's too much to do around the house ��� especially if  the job is laying linoleum.  Delays are bound to occur in  the house of commons. Debates  will be tedious. Sessions will  therefore be longer than usual.  But priorities dealing with the  the nation's business will continue to be set by Mr. Pearson's  Liberal administration.  Much has been, made of the  fact that the NDP has gained  several seats in Ontario. Though  still small with only 21 members  it is now the third largest party  in the house of commons. It  could, be said to have the balance of power. But so, to a lesser extent, do the Creditistes,  V Social Credit and Independent  ^members. They would also have  to vote against the Liberals if  the government is to fall.  That they are unlikely to do so  is apparent from their behavior  in the 26th parliament. Each of  the smaller groups detest the  NDP. Also their members are  afraid of losing their seats. They  will refuse to join forces with  Mr. Douglas and require that"  legislation be altered to suit  his demands.  *      *  *  '4&%a&x>v&*^  The Social Credit party took  a bad beating. From 30 members in 1962, it fell to 24 in 1963.  Now it is down to 14. It is also  divided between east and west.  Mr. Caouette speaks for Quebec  and Mr. Thompson, presumably  for Alberta and B.C. Also the  latter will be  voting with the  government to keep it in power.  Mr. Diefenbaker has 97 seats.  Therefore he forms the official  opposition. He, more than anyone  else,   will therefore   determine the rate at which legislation is passed by the house of  commons. So far there is little  indication that he is in a co-operative mood.  Mr. Diefenbaker has already  given .notice that he will call  for a vote of confidence as soon  as parliament convenes right  after the New Year. This, however, is an empty threat. There  will be eight days of tiresome  debate. However, I for one, have  THE  COAST NEWS  19 MRS AGO  The Hill Machine shop, owned and operated by George  Hill, son of Mr. Andrew Hill  who retired last summer will  soon be in operation in Gibsons.  Following a director's meeting of Pender Harbor Hospital  society a drive was started for  the building of staff quarters  for St.  Mary's Hospital.  Selma Park women working  for the B.C. Cancer clinic have  dispatched their first consignment of several hundred dressings and bandages for the  clinic.  Elsie Korhone, reporting  Howe Sound United School  news wrote that on Nov. 5 open  house was held at the school  for viaiting parents. Clasjses  went on as usual.  Otta Giersh is making good  progress on Granthams wharf  and with another load of timber will have the job completed in ten days.  The recent election did one  thing. It cut the number of official parties in the federal  house of commons from five to  three. The Creditistes and the  Socreds are not officially recognizable any more They aire  two small groups of members  who will not necessarily catch  the eye of the Speaker any more  The magic number is 12. A  group with 12 members or more  rates'as,a party. Its leader has  the right to speak on every  piece of business which the government bring before the house.  Mr. Caouette always took this  opportunity in the last Parliament. Mr. Thompson also had  his say. As a result we spent  extra hours each day listening  to those who had nothing original and little to add to what  had already been said by the  representatives of the Liberals,  the Conservatives and the NDP.  *  Without an official party you  cannot have an official leader.  So Mr. Caouette with nine Creditiste M.P.S in the house will no  longer draw a leader's pay or  have the staff which goes with  that office. Mr. Thompson will  also lose $4,000 a year as the  Socreds are down to five. He,  like Mr7 Caouette, will be an ordinary member of parliament  from now ori. He will be treated  like one, no better and no worse.  But his party has ceased to exist from a parliamentary point  of view.  What else did the election accomplish? It can give us a new  arid    more    decisive    Speaker.  (Alan McNaughton was a disappointment in this regard and  he did not run for office again.)  Our next Speaker can apply  our new system of rules in such  a way as to cut down unnecessary debate in the house of commons.   One   of  his   first   acts,  when parliament reconveries on  January 18th, however, must be  to ignore Mr. Caouette and Mr.  Thompsos's    call    for    special  treatment; special treatment as  party leaders in the new house.  When he does this he will be  taking parliament a long step  back along the road towards a  responsible two party system of  government.  *      *  *  The Liberals gained two seats  as a result of the election. The  Conservatives gained two and  the NDP four. The count is now  131 Liberals, 97 Conservatives  and 21 New Democrats. Now we  have three official parties with  the Liberals well put in front  and the NDP lagging behind.  The eclipse of Mr. Caouette and  Mr. Thompson at least gives  the government, and parliament  more room to manoeuvre in the  months that lie ahead.  Trees^climate  In areas which have a low  annual rainfall the forests develop open stands. We can compare for example, the open  parklike forests of yellow pine,  which are characteristic-of the  dry belt of the interior of British Columbia, with the dense,  almost jungle-like spruce-hemlock forests of the northern  coastal region where the annual precipitation often exceeds 200. inches. The effect of  atmospheric temperatures���on  tree growth can readily be observed in' regions of minimum  precipitation. In such regions  the forests are generally much  denser on the northern slopes  of the mountains.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE.; SERVICE  PHOltfE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  PUBLIC NOTICE  The, Honorable Dan Campbell, ��� Minister of Municipal  Affairs, will address a Public Meeting to be held, at 8:00  p.m. on Tuesday, December 14th, 1965, at the Canadian  Legion Hall, Sechelt, in connection with the proposed extension of Village boundaries from the East boundary of  the Village bf Sechelt, to the West boundary of Lot 2337  and North to Snake Bay.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  R V R 0 R H R y R 0 R H R L7 R " P.  PAIN ���-. A BUIIMM  ������������'yyi'u^  Your body is truly a most miraculous creation. Not only is it more complicated than any  man-made machine,. but when something is  functioning incorrectly a built-in warning system tells you to have it checked at once.  When you experience pain your warning system is at work. Usually by the location and the  intensity of the pain your physician can quickly  diagnose the problem and call for a remedy.  This remedy will be one of the more than ,#,000  medicines we regularly stock in our pharmacy.  "ijour doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ,��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Gibsons  886-2023  Rae W. Kruse  Sechelt   ^  885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists :  RHF  '���v.   ^rt.y ..^  -.' ~> ,fy- or xs    mi  y  o*     . "-<"; ^* - -H* ^y-.,' ^-J  ____     /   - - s-  ,   . *   ~-^ -\^   \->3  __���__.. .:��� . -       kN -    -si --i  SAFE AND WARM  thanks? to  ESSO OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to a warm, pleasant  home. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  - space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a. wonderful  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAI- FOR THE BEST  i '    y ���'-     ���'>..'���, ,  DAN WHEELER, Agent  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST      (��SS0J J  umor  (By Nancy Cleaver)  Father's pride in the steaks  he cooks over the backyard  barbeque fire is infectious.  Junior soon wants to graduate  from being a helper to cooking  his own steak.  On a vacation trip as a treat  the family, may eat in a restaurant with a chef, perhaps  trained in a European country,  ��� who is an expert. Father, as  well as mother, may be intrigued by an especially tasty  . foreign dish arid ask for the  recipe..-Junior may then learn  to his surprise that cooking is  a man's job in many world-renowned eating places. Irma S.  Rombauner, who wrote the  "Joy of Cooking" pointed out;  "The most famous cooks of  all times have been men. It is  a mistake to think of cooking  merely as 'woman's work!. "  Cooking outdoors on camping trips has given a great impetus to boys as well as girls .  wishing to prepare their own  food. Many Boy Scouts get  practical experience in outdoor  fire-making and cooking. When  fishing is a favorite hobby, it  is natural for a boy not only to  know how to clean and scale  his fish but also how to fry,  fillet or bake it.  The secret of encouraging a"  boy (little or big) is to let him  be "on his own" as far as possible.  Start with something he  wants to bake himself, and let  men can  him get along with the minimum of directions. Most boys  prefer to have the kitchen to  themselves "and learn from  their own failures as well as  their successes.  Small boys as well as little  girls'may plead, "Let me  bake!" or "Let me cook!"  Many mothers busy with their  mixing bowl have heard this  urgent appeal. To a small  child, a kitchen is a fascinating  spot with its tantalizing odors,  the sunshine streaming in the  windows, and delicious-looking  food appearing as if by magic.  Often a busy mother is tempted to reply, "Run along and  play, dear." But if a child's  request is ignored, he may  'never discover what fun he can  have cooking.  Do let him wash his hands,  don an apron, and if he can  read, look up the recipe in the.  Cook Book. Then he can help  assemble the necessary utensils and ingredients.      ���  If the flour and baking powder and other materials which  are used frequently are kept  on a low shelf, even a small  child can help, mother get  these on the kitchen- table.  There are, a number of simple  things like greasing a pan, or  beating an egg which little,  willing   fingers   can   complete.  too  Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965.  A child who is old enough  to read is old enough to start  cooking on his own. If he is  allowed gradually to take more  responsibility for making a  simple dish or following an  easy recipe, he will get real  pride  in this  achievement.   .  Let him have his owrr Cook  Book and copy out the recipes  he has. tried. A loose leaf book  or a card index file box are  both a good idea for a child's  recipe collection. If he wants,  let him illustrate his recipes,  and  color the  drawings.  Look in the public library  for the books on cooking and  the sections on outdoor meals  in such books as The Fannie  Farmer Junior Cook Book by  Wilma Lord Perkins, Young  America's Cook Book compiled  by N.Y. Herald Tribune. Your  son would appreciate a gift  copy of The Boy's Cook Book  by Helen Evans Brown and  Philip S. Brown.  A boy or girl's interest in  cooking can often be encouraged if he or she is allowed  to plan, prepare and serve a  meal when a chum is a guest.  A boy may be a bit shy about  the meat patties being his own  concoction, or the "Pigs in  Blankets" he has baked, but  he can take real pride in his  culinary products too. '���. 0 '  Major resort planned  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza  Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  ���Professional Care is Best  ���'. ,'."'for Your;.Hair  r���  Hydro electric power has become available to the Alta Lake  year-round playground area adjacent to northern Garibaldi  Park opening the way for a  major resort development within two hours' drive of Vancouver.  With the completion of an improved, all weather road from  Squamish, 40 miles south of  here, private developers have  committed more than $2 million to new construction of accommodation and tourist services. Several additional projects are planned for-"the near  future. , ��� ,    - "-y  V  NOTICE  Effective, November _5fh  up to and including January 2nd  SECHELT MOTOR! TRANSPORT LTD.  Will increase the daily schedule  with the following  Lv. SECHELT 3:30  Lv. ROBERTS CREEK 3:50 p.m.  Lv. GIBSONS    ! 4:10 p.m.  Lv. LANGDALE 4:30 p.m.  Ar. VANCOUVER 5:45 p.m.  This daily schedule will leave Vancouver for Sechelt  al 6:30 p.m. and will be routed via the Lower Road  THE ABOVE TRIP WILL NOT OPERATE ON DEC. 25  '66 Models  The Gift for  the Whole Family  SONY TRANSISTORS  Nevens Radio & TV  SALES & SERVICE TO All MAXES & APPLIANCES  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2380  >^^^^_H^^^^^^��*���^-^^^^^^^^---��^-^^.^*^-^_*��*^  The Alta Lake-Garibaldi region has long been known as a  summer vacation area, and the  lakeshore is dotted with guest  lodges, some dating back 50  years. With a new accent on  winter sports, many local operators are planning to winterize their cabins and lodges and  stay open throughout, the year.  The major investment in the  area is the combination gondola  and    chair-lift    system    being  built  by   Garibaldi   Lifts   Ltd.,"  at a  cost 'of approximately $1  million.. Scheduled ,to   go, into  operation     in ;  mid-December,-,  skiers will be transported from ���  the base   of  the lift   at   Alta  Lake,   elevation   2,000   feet,   to  the 6,000-foot level on Whistler  Mountain/where  almost  year-  round skiing is available.  Also under construction is  the Alpine Village development,  a 34-unit, self-owned apartment  project, which offers all-electric convenience in the centre  of the resort area. Designed by  architect Ian Davidson and  built at a cost of $300,000, the  villas may be purchased outright by -individuals for about  $10,000 per unit. An additional  30 units are planned for construction in 1966.  Accommodation for transient  winter sportsmen will be available as well. Now under construction is Cheakamus Inn, a  14-room guest lodge incorporating a large restaurant. It will  cost more than $300,000, and is  scheduled to open this winter.  The Inn is designed for expansion to nearly double its.  present size.  Adjoining Cheakamus Inn is  Highland Lodge, a $140,000  motel which will offer housekeeping units for skiing families.  FIGHT TB  AND     *>  OTHES  RESPIRATORY  DISEASES  mm  G.RISTAWS SEALS  . .oase uso Christmas  _.e_.Is on the back of  all your envelopes  ���By BILL BERO  What do Cheddar, Ermite and  Oka have in comon?  They are all delicious cheeses  made in Canada. Canadian  Cheddar is one of the finest  cheeses in the world. Excellent  varieties are made in the country-side of both eastern and  western Ontario. They have a  firm, flaky texture with a  clean, sharp taste.  Ermite cheese, made by the  Benedictine Fathers in Quebec,  resembles both Roquefort and  Gorgonzola, but has an enchantment all its own.  Oka, which is similar.to the  French Fort-Salut,. is firm yet  creamy and is made only by  the Trappist monks at the  small community of Oka on the  Ottawa River.. There are other  cheeses native to Canada ���  such as St.- Basile, Mme Clermont Camembert and He d'  Orleans ��� that are worthy of  attention.  Who was one of the world's  first nature photographers? ..  George T. Taylor, a native of  Fredericton, N.B., who made  his first daguerreotype in 1856.  From then until about 1906 he  concentrated on photography,  specializing, in out-of-doors  scenes. Air his photographs  were taken with, cameras and  dark boxes that he had constructed himself. He even mixed his own developing solutions.  Taylor was born in 1838 and  early showed an interest in art.  After taking up photography  as a result of reading about  the subject, he was encouraged  ���by A. H. Gordon, later Lord  Stanmore, the last , colonial  governor of New Brunswick, to  undertake a field trip to the  remote headwaters of the  Tobique River, where he took  a' number of photographs.  His earlier work was made  .-"on glass plates by means of  the collodion (process of the  period, but lie was quick to  adopt dry plates when George  Eastman began their manufacture in 1S80.  Who belongs to the Ontario  Teachers' Federation?  Every Ontario teacher under  contract to a provincially-con-  trolled . public or separate  school, elementary or secondary, is automatically a member of the Ontario Teachers'  Federation.. ���' The organization  was established in 1944 when,  at the. request of the teachers  of the province, the Ontario  legislature passed the Teaching  Profession Act, uniting into a  federation the five existing  teachers' groups. .  These existing voluntary federations retained their individual autonomy within the new  federation. -Each teacher, therefore, has membership in the  Ontario Teachers' Federation  and also in one of the affiliated  bodies, according to the type  of school in which he or she  teaches.  Who founded the Edmonton  Bulletin?  , Frank Oliver, a native of  Peel County, Ontario, in 1880  founded Alberta's first newspaper, the Edmonton Bulletin,  which he controlled for the next  43 years. Born in 1853, he was  the son of AJlan Bowsfield, but  he adopted his mother's maiden  name of Oliver. He worked as  a printer on the Toronto Globe,  where he came under the political influence of George  Brown, and on the Winnipeg  Free Press before moving to  Edmonton in 1876.  Entering politics, he sat. as  an Independent Liberal and  then as a Liberal in the house  of commons from 1896 until  1917, serving as. a cabinet  minister in Laurier's government from 1905 until the government's defeat in 1911.  He did much to encourage  immigration to the west and he  was one of the few prominent  prairies Liberals to support  Laurier in the 1917 election.  From 1923 until 1928 Oliver was  a member of the Board of Railway Commissioners. He died  in Ottawa in 1933.  FISHING HINTS about some fresh water fish...  BROWN TROUT��THEY'RE FOUND  IN LAKES, RIVERS AND STREAMS  ANP THEY'RE NIGHT FEEDERS,  SO FISH AFTER 5UND0WN.  CATFISH��WARM,RIS)NG WATERS  ARE GOOD HABITAT. FISH BELOW  DAMS IN DEEP HOLES, NEAR  BRUSH PILES. FISH BOTTOM  SLOWLY. GOOD EATING .  RAINBOW TROUT��THEY LIKE  COOLER WATER IN STREAMS-  WORK THE HEAPS OF RAPJPS  AND FAST WATE&.  SMALLMOUTH BASS.W1LLTAKE  MOST ANYTHING. WORK OVER  ROCKY POINTS ANP LEPGES.  AU-SKiES'TOPS IN THE PIKE  FAMILY. FOUM!? IN LARGE  LAKES ANP RIVERS. LARGE  SPOONS ARE PREFERREP  J.URES.  I month delivery  Continuous   Carbon' Interleaved  Form? -*nd Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  "orta-Pak   y  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 ....  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ���Ph. 886-2622 Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965.      WORK WANTED (Cont'd)  COMING  EVENTS  Nov. 29, 8 p.m., Fall Fair meeting at home of All Clarke, 1320  Gower Point Road, Gibsons.  Dec. 3: Gibsons United Church  Women's Christmas Bazaar.  Christian Education Centre, 2  p.m., Sewing, homecooking, novelties. Christmas tree for the  children.  Dec. 3: Roberts" Creek Legion  L.A. Bazaar, 2 p.m.  Dec. 6: All candidates meeting  for Gibsons Municipal Elections  8 p.m., Gibsons Elementary  School Activity Room. Sponsored by Gibsons Ratepayers Association.  DEATHS   ANDREWS ��� Passed away Nov  20, 1965, Sid M. C. Andrews, of  Madeira Park, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Linda, 1 son Ed,  North Surrey, 1 brother John,  Orillia, Ont., 2 sisters, Mrs]  Grace Beattie, Downsview, Ont.  Mrs. Rose .Hayes, Shanty Bay,  Ont., 3 grandchildren. Mr. Andrews was a member of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F. &  A.M. Funeral Service was held  Mon., Nov.. 22- at 1 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of Harvey  Funeral Home. Mt. Elphinstone  Lodge No.-130, A.F; & A.M. officiated. Cremation.  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.  MISC.  FOR SALE  Diston finishing sander, almost  new, dual action, was $50, now  $25 New General Electric garbage disposal unit only $37.50;  2 baby cribs with mattress; 1  rollaway bed with mattress; 1  double bed without mattress; 1  roll new carpeting, width 4 ft.,  color -antique gold, imported  from Europe, was $9 square yd.  sacrifice for $4.50 sq. yd.; 2 electric panel heaters; 1 Philips TV  4 years old, was $400. Phone  . 886-2720.  Raise your own freezer beef.  Hereford 0r Black Angus feeder  calves, 6 to 8 months old. T.  Christenson, Shaw Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7756.  MISC. FOR SALE  (Cont'd)  Top quality leather jackets,  gauntlet gloves, goggles, face  shields, helmets, and accessories. Everything for the cyclist.  Clyde's Cycle Shop, Gibsons.  886-9572.        :  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '55 Chev 4 door, V8, standard  shift, radio, good tires, reliable transportation. Phone 886-  2158.      ���  1957 Ford 4 door.  $300.  Phone  886-9379.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ^^^^  EDWARDS    ���-    Passed    away  Nov. 19, 1965, Ellen Edwards, of  Mermaid St.,' Sechelt; B.C. Survived   by   her  loving   husband  Henry; 1 son Frank, Vancouver  B.C.,   1   daughter,   Mrs.   H.   S.  (Nel)   Tree,   Oakland,   Calif.,   2  grandchildren,    2    great-grandchildren.  Mrs. Edwards was a  life   member   of. the   Women's  Missionary Society of St. Paul's  Church,     Vancouver.   . Funeral.  service was held Tues., Nov. 23  at 2 p.m. from the Family Chapel   of   the    Harvey   Funeral  Home,  Rev.  M.   Cameron  officiated.  Interment  Seaview  Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS     ~ ~  I wish to thank Dr. H. F. Inglis  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, for the wonderful care  and attention which I received  during my recent illness. Also  the many friends for their wonderful flowers, cards and best  wishes.  ���'Alex Znotin.  I wish to express my sincere  thanks to the many friends and  neighbors who were so kind to.  me during my recent bereavement.  ���'Mrs. Linda Andrews, Madeira  Park.  A word of appreciation  to  the  nurses  at St.  Mary's Hospital,  and  to   the   gentleman   named  Eric. Also to Dr. Johnson.  ���J. W. Edwards, Hopkins.  6 volt battery, 6 volt battery  charger, $12; universal coffee  percolator, electric, $3. Phone  886-2115.  Combination Rockgas and wood  stove, pipes and fittings included. $75. Phone 885-2104.  Small piano suitable for student  or recreation room. Phone 886-  2631.  Frlgidaire deluxe washer and  dryer, as new, $350 cash. Phone  885-9987.    '  4   burner   Rockgas   range,   in  . good wprking condition, $30. Ph.  885-2893  0r  885-2180.  40 cots and single beds suitable  for all types of camps. $3 apiece  Walt  Nygren  Sales  886-9303. .  Comet electric floor polisher,  as new, $27.50. Phone 886-2496.  For removal, on skids, 2 roomed  house,  $175.  Phone  886-2984.  1961 NSU Prinz, $200 or offer.  Phone 886-9572.  '58 Pontiac, auto trans., 6 cyl.,  4 door. Any reasonable offer.  Phone 886-2158.  1964 Ford custom 2 dr. V8, 352  motor, auto trans. Will accept  trade Terms can be arranged.  Call 886-2158.  BOATS FOR SALE  $4000 fishboat 7for sale or exchange for small house on lot,  Gibsons. Alex Znotin, General  Delivery, Gibsons.  WANTED .  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459  P ETS _'.  Good home wanted for Collie  cross, 6 mo. old male, very  friendly. Phone 886-7713.  Pure Crossbred Doberman-  Shepherd pups. Call 886-9850 between 6-8 p.m.  Pekinese  9890.  puppies.   Phone   886-  Half Newfoundland. puppies,  male, vigorous, healthy,  weaned,. for sale, $25.' Phone  883-2398.  FUELS  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  p| LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  jEIdred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Young boy kitchen help. Room  and board and $140 a month.  Vince. Pender Harbour Hotel  Cafe, Madeira Park.  Baby sitter helper evenings.  Mature  16.  Phone 886-2827.  2 months room and board available for house work in return. Phone Coast News, 886-  2622 and leave name.  WORK WANTED  Dressmaking and alterations.  Muryl Roth, Phone 886-2247.  ~~~ BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON    .  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  1964 Honda 50-102. Phone 885-  9934 after 4 p.m.  A palm plant, 16 leaves, $10. F.  Feyer, Granthams.  14" Beaver hand saw, like new,  $200.   Phone  883-2278.  4 burner, electric stove with oven  Phone 886-2158. ���     '  5 hp. Briggs & Stratton inboard  motor, $40; 9 hp. J.A.P. English motor, almost new, $60. Ph.  885-9772  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see-Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We buy and sell  everything  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump $30 ton  Drumheller Egg ' $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  .    Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  GIBSONS  2 acres ���' 140 feet highway  frontage, close to shopping centre. Excellent "potential. Full  price $4,000.  3 bedroom ��� Why rent, only  $1,500 gives you possession before Christmas. Living room 11  x 25 with view, large cabinet  electric  kitchen  with  adjoining  ^utility room, auto, heating. Full  price only $9,500. Balance as  rent.  View home ��� Spic & span  part basement home in choice  location. Auto-oil heating. Property., beautifully landscaped  with flowers, lawns and cedar  shade tree, and- large green  house. F.P. $8,000.  DAVIS BAY  View Lot ��� Fully serviced  and close to sandy beach. Ideal  for summer or retirement home.  Full price $1,250. Terms.  ' . .1 Acre ��� Fully serviced and  just across highway from beach.  Choice building location. Full  price $4,500  SECRET COVE  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  330 ft. coast line. Easy access  over private road off highway.  Southwest exposure With fabulous view. Selectively treed  with Arbutus and evergreens.  Many wonderful homesites. Full  price  $11,000.  Waterfront ��� 40 acres with  700 ft. shoreline adjoining Secret Cove which offers year  round "safe moorage. Property  slopes gently to water's edge  and is beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Excellent  investment. Full price $27,500  terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  WE  HAVE  MOVED  TO  OUR  NEW  OFFICE  IN  THE  RICHTER  \     BLOCK  Call J.  Anderson,  8S5-9565  ��� Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry  Gregory,   885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-93Q3  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING - CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  -  Phone 885-2050  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A complete plumbing sales  and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-2116  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530     .  iPlease phone evenings only  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney Gibsons.  Phone 886-9829  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  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.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  ���Fool proof" Ranger Rack, eliminates roof and paint damage  on your car. Holds boats, lad  ders, skis, or what have you.  Also headrests. Phone 885-2158.  Buy 4 first line Premium tires  and get one free.  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-9500  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & ,S Sales, Ph.  &85-9713,' Sechelt.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for-your  building needs  ,  .      _  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill-  Shell dirt.  A.   Simpkins,   Sechelt   885-2132.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLES?  Call your repair man  886-2434  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  STUMPING or DITCHING  POWDER  Forcite,   Primacord,   Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute,   Ph.   886-9340.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  Approx. 1 ac, 200' WF., 6 lge  rooms, Pemib: Plumb., heavy  duty wire, part base., A/oil  furn., c&r port. Good water supply. Full price only $12,000. Suitf  able V.L.A., close in.  Attractive 5 room stucco cottage on lge. landscaped lot in  Gfibsons. Oii, heat, fireplace.  $8500 on terms  Excellent full base, family  dwelling situated on 2 lge. view  corner lots. A/oil furn. Lge garden area, fruit trees, etc. work  shop. Easy terms in $12,000.  Over Wz ac. close in, nicely  treed, 200' frontage. $1500 on  terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  4 br. full basement, automatic  oil. Low down payment. Full  price $14,700.  Roberts Creek, Waterfront 2  br. $5000 down, F.P. $14,700, bal  at 6%.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.   Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  Gibsons ��� Three bedroom  family home, centrally located  with fine view. Automatic oil  furnace, cement half basement.  Hew concrete septic tank, garage, 220 wiring. Good value at.  fS,500. Open to reasonable offers  on down payment and terms..  Roberts Creek Waterfront ���  Spotless two bedroom home.  Fenced and landscaped grounds  with level approach to choice  - beach. Excellent; water supply.  Small guest house and storage  building or garage. Close -to  store and post office. Owner  anxious to sell. Down payment  approximately $5,000.  _��  Wilson  Creek  Country  Home  ��� Nineteen acres, ever-flowing  stream. Three acres fenced pasture and garden, garage and  stable. Newly renovated two bed  room home. Electric pressure  ' system, 220 wiring. Reasonably  priced at $10,000. Try your down  payment and terms.  Evenings ��� C.  a&6-2785.  R.  Gathercole,  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  886-2393  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  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  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfrbnt homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682-3764, Eves.,  988-0512  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  1 acre on beautiful sand and  pebble beach, Sechelt Peninsula,  Approximately 260 ft. waterfrontage, ,2 bedroom cottage  with fireplace. Full price $8950.  For further information write  Box 746, Coast News.  Approx 25 acres beautiful view  property near beach at Gower,  stream or spring, '1800 ft. frontage on paved road. Ideal subdivision. Good price with discount  for cash. R. W. Vernon, Phone  886-2887.  VA acres view property; near  Gower Point Beach, spring water, 532 ft. frontage on paved  road. Terms, R. W. Vernon, Ph.  886-2887. y  Ocean view, 3 bedroom home,  full basement, reasonable at  $8900 with $1400 down payment.  Phone 886-2477.   .  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-805C- or 261-3151.  5 acres, Roberts Creek; Phone  884-5339. ...... \  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  Ori Nov. 13, a convention of  the regional Adult Recreation  commission was held at Pender  Harbour Secondary school. The  senior home econdriiics class  was honored to have the opportunity to serve lunch to the 60  guests. The proceeds from the  luncheon will be used to purchase additional 7 supplies or  perhaps a tour of some Van-.  couver home economics centers.  Plans are now under way for  the annual Penny Carnival, at  the high school on Friday, Nov.  26. The student body hopes  that everyone will come and  have an enjoyable evening of  fun. and games.  Congratulations go to the students on the first honor roll:  Elaine- Klein, Claire Donley,  Martin Donley, Kathy MacKay,  Jackie Griffith, and Sandra  Vincent.  GOOSE,   DUCK  FOUND  A goose and duck have been  found. Owner can phone 886-  9550.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  PROPERTY WANTED  Small house, waterfront lot, Sechelt area, $5000 to $6000 cash  offered. C. S. Wine, 6130 Bruce  St., Vancouver 15.  FOR  RENT  1 furnished 2 room cottage and  I furnished 2 room suite. Rit's  Motel, Phone 886-24D1, Gibsons.  3 room cozy cottage iri Gibsons,  semi-furnished. Ph. 886-7756.  3 room suite in Gibsons. Phone  886-2988.  Room for rent for working man.  Furnished. Phone 886-9525 after  II a.m.  Cozy all electric waterfront  bachelor suite, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2887.  In' Gibsons, ,4 room house, furnished or unfurnished. Phone  112-224-7780.  Fully furnished 2 bedroom house  fireplace and oil stove, on waterfront near Roberts Creek. Eh.  886-2554 after 5 p.m.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  Modern store available, 24x35  ft., Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804'.  STORE'FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.'  500 sq. ft. $65. Phorie 886-2559.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  "feiaturing  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  '��� Reserve Now  Phone 886-2850  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITES  Coin-op  Drycleaning  shop.  Pr.  886-2231.  REST HOME  Cypress Rest Home, 1885 West  10th Ave, Vancouver, B.C. Personal care home, family style,  invites guests. 24 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. James Bond is back. The second of the famous 007 James  Bond High adventure movies  From Russia With Love will be  at the Twilight theatre Thurs.,  Fri. and Sat., Nov; 25, 26, 27  this week," also for Saturday's  matinee. But why are we telling you! You have been telling us about this one ever  since Dr. No. earlier this  month.  When Alexander Graham Bell  invented the telephone it is not  likely he ever thought it would  become a movie star. Yet it has.'  Both the title of the picture and  the plot of If A Man Answers  which will be shown Monday to  Wednesday, make' the telephone  a.star. ,.���'���'.. ���  Without it, Sandra Dee playing the unhappy bride could not  set in motion a scheme to befuddle Bobby Darin, her playboy  husband  receive  es     College  Gibsons A pack reports that  at their last meeting two gardener's badges were presented  and two house : orderly badges.  The cubs also enjoyed a relay,  the object of which was to run  to line, eat a piece of toffee, and  then run back to his six and tag  the next person who in turn  ran to the-line. In all this excitement some of the cubs ate  their toffee paper and all.  On Nov. 6, Jim and Randy  Naylor of the 1st Roberts Creek  Troop completed their first  class hike. Their journey took  them up over the B & K Logging road and down Jackson's  logging road to the airport.  While they were on their journey the rest of the boys were  camped at the airport. Mr. S.  Butler started the boys on one  ,of their badges. The boys' greatest satisfaction came in cooking a complete meal in tin foil.  The use of the walkie-talkies on  loan t0 them proved to be very  valuable in their training.  At their troop meeting on November 16, Mark Dober, Ricky  Wiome and Steven Lee were invested.  On Friday, Nov. 12 the 1st  Port Mellon troop visited their  favorite wilderness camp at Sakinaw Lake, returning on Sunday evening to their home base.  While the weatherman did not  give kindly of his shining skies,  he failed to dampen the spirits  of the campers. Patrol, leaders  quickly got the camp organized  and in addition to the work-of  further development of Scouting fellowship, skills and crafts,  29 tests were passed by various  Scouts.  Once again we are indebted  to Mr. Al Lloyd of Garden Bay  for his splendid co-operation in  helping another successful  camp to achieve the aims and  objectives of the Scout program.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  ���R.R.I.,' Madeira Park  We use'  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry ���.  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders.  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  *  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete ' Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ~ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324    .  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Shell Home   Comfort  Installations ,r '..;  Phone $86^7422 ������ Gibsons  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone   838-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326   '���  APPLIANCES  Radio,. Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better  Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  Free home  delivery  6f FAMILY BAKERY  ^ Tasty and Crusty  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Bread,  cakes,  eggs, poultry,  cheese and imported  chocolates and candies  Enquire  for  special  deep   freeze   prices  Phone  886-7420  D. J. ROY, P. Enq. B.C.L.S.  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone   Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your  message   day   or  night  PLEASE  GIVE IT A TRY  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  &   SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or'885-9332   ,  P.O.  Box  417 ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 8854425  CLYDE'S CYClf SHOP  Box  35   Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9572  Evenings  and Weekends  Watch  for  the   Sign   at  Pine Road and Highway 101  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  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  Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid,,.etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed 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)  Ph.  886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phcr.e 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  (Continued from Page 1)  of the new secondary school  curriculum he said is the dead  end with nowhere to go to continue education for students  wishing .to enrol in service or  arts courses. These students  would be eligible for a regional  college and graduates of the  college would be able to go on  to university.  Both Dr. Hardwick and Prof  Baker admitted to being sceptical at first but now they are  fully convinced of the need for  a North Shore college and Prof  Baker added that his experience at Simon Fraser has served to reinforce that conviction.  Provision must be made for the  increasing numbers of students  wanting to continue their education beyond Grade 12 and  also the number of adults wishing to update their qualifications.  The following figures reveal  the present situation. A 250%  increase in the number of  Grade 12 students at Elphinstone over the past ten years.  West Vancouver accepted six  non-resident Grade 13 students  last year, only two this year.  A 1965 Elphinstone graduate  had to go as far afield as  Coquitlam before finding a  vacancy in a Grade 13 class.  Simon Fraser turned away 1500  applicants.  Mr. Peter Wilson secretary-  treasurer Sechelt School Board  speaking on the financing of  the   project   said   that   at   this  Generosity  big asset  Thanks to the generosity of  many hospital-minded groups  and individuals medical services in the hospital are improving steadily. Later a complete list of equipment provided by these organizations and  individuals will be published.  It is a formidable list and  c.shows, how ^keen people have  "beconie  about  the  hospital.  In the field of physical therapy, three items are proving  of great value to patients. The  Bird respirator for chest conditions is in constant use. Deep  heat treatment is now available with a modern diathermy  unit. An infra red lamp is also  in constant use. These units  are available in all modern  hospitals, but they are fairly  recent additions to St. Mary's.  Two important points should  be stressed, be prepared when  admitted to the hospital to pay  a deposit of $10 to cover your  co-insurance.  Patients booked to enter hospital must report to the hospital before 2 p.m. of the stated date. Otherwise their admission will be cancelled. The  reason for this is that it facilitates the rather involved admission process as there is considerable clerical work and expense in admitting the patient.  There are routine procedures  and treatments that must be  performed and it is unfair to  the hospital staff to be required to work overtime" because  of late admissions. Also, by being admitted early, the patient  has a better chance to become  relaxed  A warm welcome is extended  to Dr. Walter Burtnick upon  his return after a year's absence overseas in post graduate studies.  The hospital board is delighted with the appointment of Mr.  Harvey Hubbs as the provincial government representative  on the board for a period of  two years.  DAMAGES BOOTH  For apparently no reason at  all RCMP can discover, Russell  Butler, 21, who gives Roberts  Creek as his home address decided to move a telephone booth  from its site at Davis Bay. With  the aid of a chain and his car  he began hauling it away.  Police caught up with him  and the result is he was fined  $100 and costs on a wilful damage charge and ordered to pay  B.C. Telephones $44 to repair  phone booth damages. Magistrate Charles Mittlesteadt heard  the charge in Sechelt court.  stage it was of necessity vague,  but that after negotiation with  provincial and federal governments an educated guess would  put the taxpayers share at be-  between a third and 1 mill.  The proposal as outlined by  the school boards was well received by the councils, members from North and West Vancouver and Squamish congratulated the school boards on the  thorough and businesslike way  in which they had presented  their case and promised their  support.  School District 46 has not  been committed to anything.  Before further steps are taken  approval from Victoria must  be sought and plebiscites taken  in each area.  Recommendations in the  study reveal a regional college  will be desirable on the North  Shore by September, 1968.  The college should offer a  comprehensive program includ-  program (only partially furnish-  at present in the Grade 13 pro-  Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965.       5  gram) new program packages  unique to the regional college;  ing: an expanded academic  and functions attractive to  large segments of the North  Shore population so that the  college may assume the role  of a focal point for the educational and cultural affairs of  the community.  The college should be centrally located within the region on  a site clearly and visually identifiable by North Shore residents.  The participating school  boards should initiate a pro-,  gram of public education to  inform the community of the  need for, and the concept of,  the   regional   college.  The school boards -should  then petition the Council of  Public Instruction for permission to hold a plebiscite to determine whether the voters of  the North Shore favor a regional college.  -^js___i  Gburcb Services  tlwc**"     y.        aewr-*.    w^m  _> i-  >fe  Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11   a.m.   Confirmation   Service  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Service of Five Candles  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt'  9:30 a.m. Communion  - Egmont  3 p.m.   Evensong  Madeira  Park  7:30   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 GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  If we don't stand up for something, we may fall for anything.  Peninsula Cleaners  HOW UNDER  NEW MANAGEMENT  Jo and Harry Mylroie wish to thank all their friends  and patrons for their past patronage and trust  they will extend this support fo  Mr. Vic Denton and staff  FREE -FREE -FREE  With  the Purchase of any  CAMADIEN  CHAIN  SAW  MODEL  YOUR   CANADIEN   DEALER   OFFERS  FREE  Your Choice of Ladies' or Men's  LADIES 21 JEWEL  Swiss Movement  MENS 25 JEWEL AUTOMATIC  WRIST WATCH Calendar  (Swiss Movement)  THIS SPECTACULAR OFFER GOOD UNTIL DEC. 24, 1965  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek, B.C. Phone 835-9626 Lang reports on college  Following Councillor Ben  Lang's report on a regional  college proposal to Sechelt  council at last Wednesday  night's meeting Chairman Mrs.  Christine Johnston recommended council should study the information he had obtained as  a result of his attending a  meeting on the previous Tuesday  night in  West Vancouver.  Councillor Lang wondered  why with the area of North and  West Vancouver being declared  the most affluent area in British Columbia, why they were  seeking the help of such as the  lew Tree Service  Trees felled or topped  Lower limbs. removed  for view  INSURED WORK  We  buy  standing  timber,  any quantity  For information phone  Eves.���-886-2343���Eves.  Sechelt District School board.  He said he was of the opinion  that the Sechelt board was in  favor of the proposal judging  from what was said.  According to what Mr. Lang  learned it would require an increase of from one third to one  mill of added taxation for the  regional type of college under  consideration.  He was of the opinion this  area would be better off if it  had its own grade 13 classes.  However he thought it was a  well laid out plan which would  pull in many people who have  missed out in higher education  all the way from teenage to  older people. It would fill in  a gap between high school and  university  education.  EARLY READING  Children who are taught to  read early in childhood, even  while they are preschoolers,  will be more advanced than  the youngsters who have to  start at the beginning. Easy-  to-read but interesting little  stories will awaken a. desire  in the child to do his own reading.  OPEN HOUSE  You are invited fo attend the open house at  Roberts Creek School  Monday, Dec. 5  7 p.m.  The new Activity Hall and Library  will be open for view.  There will also be a Bake Sale and Tea Room  EVERYONE WELCOME  The exciting world of Ice  Capades, at the Forum, Exhibition Park from Dec. 2 to 12  features seven production numbers visiting Paris, Japan,  Spain/and New York. Tops in  the comedy field are Freddie  Trenkler, the bouncing ball of  the ice; Sepp Schoenmetzler,  who also solos in the style that  won him the title of German  champion twice; Terry Head  as the maddest Russian ever  and duo Herman Rider and  Hans Mueller.  in August of that year.  Contributions from general  tax revenues to the unemployment insurance fund are estimated at $62.5 million in the  current year.  No more nicks.:v     No hear misses !  Put your best face forward ��� with good bathroom lighting  A razor nick. A little bit of lipstick in the wrong place. These are the things  you can avoid with good bathroom lighting. Good bathroom lighting? It  may be as easy as installing a single fixture. Start at the mirror. The light  should be on your face, not the mirror. And there should be plenty of it.  Expense? Up to you. But it won't cost much, and the pay-off comes in  solid confidence. In your bathroom's appearance ... and in your appearance,  too. Face up to good bathroom lighting. Here's how:  Free for the asking:  "Bright Ideas for Bathroom Lighting"  (A booklet loaded with bathroom lighting ideas)  Write or call your B.C. Hydro office.  B.C. HYDRO  S  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  Campbell River area working  on regional college proposal  With the regional college idea  having advanced further in  other areas the Coast News is  keeping an eye on what develops  and presents here a story from  the Campbell River weekly  newspaper on what is going on  in that area:  School trustee Bruce Saunders  chairman of a special five-man  local advisory committee on regional colleges, said that civic  groups and the Chamber of  Commerce should support the  idea of a regional college on  Vancouver Island prior to any  decision being made as to the  exact location of the college and  its branch campus.  Saunders was chosen by the  district school board to head  the local advisory committee  which along with nine other  Vancouver Island school districts, is promoting the establishment of the two-year college  in a location somewhere north  of the Malahat.  Saunders said that a plebiscite  will likely be held sometime  next spring to seek ratepayer  determination on' the proposal.  A recent report issued by Dr.  Leonard Marsh of UBC has stated that" an immediate need exists for the college and that the  main campus should be located  in the densly-populated area  near Nanaimo or Duncan.  The report .furtjher recommends that a branch campus be  located to the north of the main  college. Dr. Marsh said that an  immediate start should be made  on the project. He. is expected  to make site recommendations  in second report due to be  brought down sometime in January.  The job of the local five-man  advisory committee will be to  present the pros and cons of the  colleges to the school board and  to act in an advisory capacity  on such aspects as curriculum  and' sharing of costs with other  school districts.  Choosing of a site for the  main college and the branch  campus- \will be left in the  hands of the central committee  working out of Nanaimo, Saunders says.  Woodworker wage  minimum is raised  . Hon. L. R. Peterson, Q.C.,  minister of labor, announces a  new minimum wage order, gov-  ering the logging, sawmill,  woodworking and Christmas-  tree industries, has been issued  by the Board of Industrial Relations. The order establishes  a minimum wage of $1.50 per  hour for male and female employees.  Mr. Peterson staged that the  order was issued following public hearings at which representatives of labor arid management were given an opportunity  to make their views known to  the board.     ' "���/-���'..  The, order does not apply to ,  - employees covered by another  order of the board specifically  defining their duties, those who  come within the scope of section 4 of the Hours of Work  Act, or caretakers where operations are suspended.  Under the order employees  are entitled to time and one-  half their regular rate of pay  for hours worked in excess of  8 in the day and 40 in the week.  The overtime provision does  not apply to emergency fire  fighters and fire wardens, employees engaged exclusively in  the transportation of. men and  supplies, employees; employed  on tug-boats, or others covered  by certain variances allowed in  the Hours of Work act.  The   order   states   that   em- -  ployees  reporting for work on  the call of the employer shall  be paid for the entire period  spent at the .place of work in  response to the call, with a  minimum of two hours' pay  ..at the employee's regular rate  except where the employee's  condition is such that he is not  competent to perform his duties,  or he has failed to comply with  the Accident Prevention Regulations of the Workmen's Compensation Board, and four  hour's pay where he commences work except where his  work is suspended because of  inclement weather or other  causes completely; beyond the  control blithe employer.  ~The: new'-;order is ->effective-  on December 26th; 1965, and  replaces three orders of the  board presently in effect. The  rates in these orders were $1.0Q  per hour in the logging, sawmill, and woodworking industries, and 50c per hour in the  Christmas-tree industry.  SCOUT APPOINTMENT  Dr. S. LI. Williams, president,  and Lt. Col. G. W. Smart, regional commissioner. Vancouver-Coast region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, announces the appointment of Barry Lloyd Shaw as  regional field executive. Mr.  Shaw's duties will entail working with the East Howe Sound,  West Vancouver, Capilano and  Seymour districts, besides the  Regional Health and Safety and  Sea Scouting committees.  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  I       ACROSS  j   l.Atthe  )      masthead  !   6. Essential  11. Indian  coin  12. Novelist  Zola  13. Any system  of belief  14. High  barriers  15. Female  fowl  16. Passageways  17. Lives  20. Deceived:  si.  22. Cockney's  desire  25. Reserved  and cool  26. Kind of  duck  28. Norse god  29. Pantries  31. Rumples  32. Not awake  35. Wild sheep:  Tibet  38. Lament for  the dead  39. Once more  41. Language  of ancient  Carthage  42. Skeletally  supported  43. Freshet  44. Domineering  DOWN  l.Bow  2. Entice  3. John Hay's  China  policy  4. Tuition  charge  5. Man's  nickname  6. Confuses  7. Accumulate  8. Part of  window  frame  9. He: Latin  10. Tax  16. Beverage  18. Court  19. Outflow  20. Perched  21. Thickness  22. Black  Sea  residents  23. Through  24. Bitter  vetch  27. Fish   -  30. Viper  31. Earn  32. Electrical  units: abbr.  33. Broth     '  34. Moon  goddess:  Rom.  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  3<L Hastens  37. Actor  Devine  39. Warp-yarn  40. Sticky  substance  Saunders points out that the  committee will act in an advisory capacity only and that all  local decisions must in the end  come out of the school board.  While he would riot release  names of other committee memr-  bers, Saunders did say that he  had lined up three definite ^members and was now contacting  two others. He said the committee would represent a cross-section of the  district population.  for M.  1  '���' '''������''��� "������ ���' rf   Oi ' y  rl^ subscription  to BEAUTIFULBJRITJSH  COLUMBIA (wortri $2.00  alone).  2  A scenic  travel diary with 26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1,00). ./���'''������..'.:  _Hc_____  Z. ���-.:rr-__:.J3S__G  A tasteful  6" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  subscription  (worth 25.$.  yjy  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 Department of Recreation and  Conservation. -  AM 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  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 .  A $3.25 VALUE FOR $2.00 Joast'News, Nov. 25, 1965.  LEAVE NAMES ON  5Vhen you get a TB seal en-  lope do not remove your  [me or address from ft be-  use when the envelope is re-  rned with your contribution,  s removal -of the name and  Idress "leaves Christmas Seal  mpaign officials with no clue  to who sent it. Mrs. Kay  ood of Gibsons, campaign  anager for this area, an-  ��unces that any person wish-  g to have TB seals can call  6-9627.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-3111  Ted Farewell  [John Hind-Smith I  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886 2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  50 CALLS  53 CALLS  $400  Thurs., Nov. 25  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  BILL NORTHW0OD      y       7  ENTOMOLOGIST HERB STARK,,  by FRASER WILSON  T.NSECTSKItLABOUT J  700,000.000 CUBIC  FEETOFCANAWAN      ;  TIMBER ANNUALLY/  22-fcs  LITTERS  UBRS. STARK ACCOMPANIES THE  DOCTOR AND RANGER COLLINS AS  THE AIR SEARCH BEGINS...  rris AROUND HERE SOMEWHERE^  mjEANWHllE WTTH THE GROUND  SEARCH f*RNW  ��� Editor: I am wondering how  many voters in Gibsons and  district were cut off the voters  list because they may have been  out. when the enumerator called.  It is rather annoying when you  have lived in B.C. for more than  60 years to find your name tak:  en off through the- slackness of  an enumerator;  .."��� A. Kurtzhals.  Editor: Premier Bennett  says, "There is nothing left  for Mr. Pearson to"do but. resign, as he has been repudiated by the voters" (his party  got 39%).  At the last Provincial Election, I didn't see Mr. Bennett  resign after an even smaller  percentage 38%. ��� John L.  Gordon, Gibsons, B.C.  In reply to the letter signed  by John Gordon and which appeared in the Coast News dated  Nov. 11, it is interesting to note  that if  Mr.   Gordon  had  only  raised these points at the meeting of the Ratepayers-Association, instead of rushing to the* ���  press, we should have been glad  to deal with them. In my opinion  this procedure on his part was  not only irregular, but uncalled  for and unnecessary. It must be  understood- that if the Ratepayer Association had had to dei-  pend   on   Mr.   Gordon,    there  would have'been no such organization   today,   and   those  who  have been responsible for the  action in re-tforming this, organ*  ization and who have given their  time and energy as well as serving this association need all the  help   and  encouragement   they  can get.  Since this letter has been published in the Coast News, I have  been informed by telephone by  several of our members that  Mr. Gordon's letter is totally unwarranted, and one member  stated that in his opinion the  last meeting was a wonderful  meeting, and he was one of the  earlier members of this organiz-  tfon. I do not think the chairman, Mr. Harris, did otherwise  .than what was strictly fair and  impartial, and I and others,  found nothing discourteous about  him in the way in which he  handled the meeting. I have  heard nothing but praise frorii  ���those who spoke to me person-  , ally, and they express amazement that Mr. Gordon should  .write such a letter and they  would like to know his motive,  and so would I.  Mr.   Gordon,   in   his   letter,  states, I quote, "Just what the  future of this organization will  be is not difficult to define." I ;  agree with him in this statement  if he  is  allowed to get away  with these subversive tactics. I  ask the question, just what part  this man has taken in running  and organizing, this Ratepayers  Association; Answer ��� nothing.  He was a member of the Ratepayers  Association  years  ago,  and we would like to know, what  did he achieve? His reference; to;  three or four members who have'  an axe to grind,  and keep on  grinding   that. axe   no   mattery  what subgect is under discussion'  I would like him to name names  and explain in each case what  they  have  to grind.. The  next  meeting will give him an opportunity to explain and show his  prowess. We have our opinions  on this m'an's attitude, and suspect he must have an axe to  grind for some person or persons. If not, why does he rush  into print at this psychological  moment: before the election. We  ; wonder.  ,   What we need in our organization are people who are willing  - to work harmoniously together  for the benefit of the ratepayers  interests and theonly way to  accomplish this is for all ratepayers to become members flour   association,   in   order   to  . strengthen our. hands and authority, and we would appreciate  and, welcome  their  attendance  at our meetings, so that they  can decide for themselves jwho  is working f orv their best interests. ���C. H. Halstead.  recent- federal election campaign.  . I hope I may borrow some  space in your columns to say  thanks to those in the Gibsons  area who voted for me and  who helped boost the New  Democratic Party to a record  vote in Coast-Capilano.  Congratulations must also go  to those who voted for other'  candidates ��� because they  showed a responsible interest  in their community, their constituency . and their country by  participating .  actively    within  the framework of democracy.  . And I also tender my appreciation to those election officials who worked so dilingently  on election day. to keep the machinery running smoothly, to  those who labored mightily  upon my behalf in bur campaign, to those other defeated  candidates who put up a brave  battle. : -  Finaly, I give my regards  to the' winner, Jack Davis, and  I wish him luck ��� until the  next campaign, anyway.���William H.  Deverell. 7 .....  how to  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  DRIVE SAFELY  The Council of the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt,  has gone on record in support of the campaign for SAFE  DRIVING WEEK December 1st to December 8th, 1965.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.  Christmas  for *2  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces lie will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JNOVEliffi^ 29  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885^9625  1 A yearly subscription  to BEAUTIFUL BRITISH  COLUMBIA,.(worth $2.00  alone)..  Editor: May I congratulate  your . community-minded newspaper for the fair and responsible  coverage  it gave, to the  2  **���".���*������.  A scenic  J anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service travel diary With 26 beau-   " '  tifui B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  fOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  be money-wise:  Ask for helpful hints on every phase of personal banking  at your nearby Royal Bank branch.  Money-saving hints, like: how our 2-Account Plan can help keep ;  your Savings Account safe from "nibbling"; how a Personal Chequing  Account (at 10j--a-cheque) can save you money on paying bills; ^  how you can cut costs substantially by borrowing  the Royal termpian way!  Leaflets available; use your  Royal Bank services^  \ to the full./  ROYAL BANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch  A tasteful  6" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  subscription (worth 25$.  ������'...:*���  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 Department of Recreation and  Conservation.  ..' #'  All three gifts: current  issue ofthe 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  Gibsons ��� Ph, 886-2622 .  A $3.25 VALUE FOR $2.00 8    ��� voast News, Nov. 25, 1965.  Legion now  40 years old.  The Royal Canadian Legion  celebrates its 40th anniversary  on Nov. 25, and Canada's most  distinguished veteran, His Excellency -" the Governor-General  Major-General Georges P. Va-  nfer will be the speaker at an  anniversary dinner at the  Chateau Laurier.  Before WWII its membership  was about 50,000. Today that  membership in 2,000 Legion  branches exceeds 275,000. In  the past four years, membership has grown by 25,000.  The town of Yale was burned  out both in 1880 and 1881.  CO  ^  message  "Behold, I stand at the door  and knock; if any man hear  my.voice, and open the door,  I will come in to him, and will  sup with him, and he with me."  Rev. 3:20.  We associate these words  with Holman Hunt's painting  The Light of the World. The  artist has pictured Jesus, standing outside a closed door, with  a lighted lantern in his left  hand and witi. his- right hand  poised as if knocking on the  door. The picture has been interpreted in this way. "The  house is the dwelling-place of  my   soul.  I am  inside,   sitting  All-new  HOMELITE  XL-500  chain saw!  OREGON  ���__���_,  OREGON.  FACTORY  FITTED  CHAIN  World's lightest automatic  chain saw with SUPER POWER!  * Weighs only 133A lbs. less bar and chain  * Holds 35^rhbre fuel ~       - ,   -  * Made by th^worj^'s leading name in chain  in darkness. There are no windows, in my house, and the  only door'" has long been unused. Ivy wanders across the  jamb; the stalks of a dead past  rustle on the doorstep; rust  has bitten into the hinges. In  fact, I have never opened the  doorr being content, to sit in-  blindness and ignorance and  spiritual poverty. I do notcare  to be disturbed. The bat that  shuns the light is my symbol."  ���The occupant of -the house  has arranged everything to his  satisfaction and considered that  his life is quite complete, that  he has everything that he needs  But gradually he realizes that  there is something wrong. The  things with which he has filled  his life no longer satisfy him.  He is beginning to realize that  he has made a failure of his  life. Though to the world he  may be -a success, having  proven his initiative and ability,  yet to himself he is a miserable  failure. Outwardly rich, he is  bankrupt within.  He hears someone knocking  at the.door, and a voice speaking softly to him, saying, "I  am one who seeks to enter  your soul that I might give  you a full and satisfying life."  But he answers, "I have no  need of you. I can rule my own  life."  Finally, however, lie hasv to  admit his failure, his utter impotence and desperate need of  help. Still hearing the knocking  at the door and the kind voice  of Jesus, he now listens eagerly  and believes that in Jesus is  his hope. Trustfully he opens  the door; and welcomes the divinely-appointed King, who  comes in with the light of life,  and gives him -spiritual enrichment and power, abiding love,  peace,; joy -and satisfaction. ���-  Rev. W. M. Cameron, Gibsons  United Church.  miYTKKEKI&B  saws  ��� ���������**5*pw<;-  &&!  * Test the XL-500 today!  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  - yTTTr .^WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9626  "Be sure and tell them there's  no charge for a second cup  of coffee!"  y  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of Rural Area "B" of School District No. 46 (Sechelt) that I require the presence of the said electors at the School  Board Office, Gibsons, on Monday, the 29th day of November, 1965, at the hour of  ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  School Trustees.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: Candidates shall be  nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of Rural Area "B" of this School  District. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in the Public Schools Act and shall state  the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to  sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by  the candidate.. ..  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  . -  Davis Bay Elementary School  .      Roberts Creek Elementary School  School Board Office  Gibsons Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Bowen Island Elementary School  Port Mellon and. Gambler Island. .  on the 11th day of December, 1965, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., of which  every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons Landing, this 27th day of October, 1965.  PETER C. WILSON, Returning Officer  Fred and Dot Mackenzie, Dogwood Cafe proprietors are rather proud of their 6 x 26 ft.  map on the side wall of the  cafe This map, taken from the  Port'Mellon to Jervis Inlet map  published by the Coast News  was. painted by Harrison Smith  of New Westminster who has  done i a considerable amount of  painting in this area.  There is also a picture of a  dogwood flower on: the windows  of the cafe. The painter also  obtained from the Coast News  office a picture of a dogwood  flower which was used as the  model for the window display.  No one in passing would now  have any doubts about the  whereabouts of the Dogwood  Cafe.  CHIlWpaiC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Teacher scholarships  The seventh annual program  of .teachers' scholarships was  announced by L. R. Peterson,  minister of education. Totalling  $5,000, this -will enable two to  three outstanding teachers to  take advanced training during  the academic year, 1966-67.  These teachers'^scholarships  are intended as a means of rewarding sincere, capable and  devoted teachers', : who have  over; the years made a real  contribution to education in the  classroom.  Over the. past six.' years  teachers' scholarships'halve enabled seventeen "teachers;. to  undertake a year of post-graduate study' in other parts������ of  Canada,' in the United - States  and Europe: Last' year's, four  winners went to; ther University  of British C.olumbia,'?Pth<e.%��fiu-  versity'.'��� of.Washington,! the ''University of Illinois and the University of Texas.  . Copies   of   scholarship/regu  lations and application forms  may be obtained by writing to  the Co-ordinator of Teacher Recruitment, Department of Education, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  Alert Bay was named in 1860  by   Captain   Richards  of  HMS  Plumper.  It  was  named after  the 17-gun screw corvette HMS  Alert.  i What is a Baha'i? I  : :  JBaha'is are those who ac-1  jcept and dedicate them- j  ; selves to this great mission I  ; of world peace and brother-!  j hood���the Baha'i World Faith !  |.     MORE? |  Write��� |  P.O. Box 113���West Van.    I   ������ ���  " COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  OIL FURNACE  Authorized Shell Heme Cwrftrt Repreutfative  a  3..."V  J. .C BOWESAf?'Ai  ��� CAREFUL INSTALLATIONS  ��� FREE MAINTENANCE  For Estimate PhoM 886-7422 or 886-2133  Spotlight on Defence  Official NORAD photo.'  B.C.Tel communication systems  help guard pur continent  against surprise attacks  To detect the approach of and defend against  missiles, rockets or planes entering the territorial atmosphere of North America is the role  of NORAD-North American Air Defence Com-  mand-with its Combat Operations Centre at  Colorado Springs. ;  Jointly controlled by the United States and  Canada for defence against surprise nuclear attack, this complex nerve centre demonstrates  vividly how B.C. Tel and a continent-wide.network of telecommunications systems is meeting  the challenge of today's "Cold War" conditions.   .  B:C. Tel's variety of the very latest developments in the communications systems are playing a key role in perhaps the most important of  all public services-defence of North America  against destruction, these electronic marvels  provide the connecting links for data transmission devices between radar sites and strategically located computer centres.  Such dramatic advances for military purposes  are even now expanding our everyday communications. Long distance calling, radio-telephone coverage, TWX and other special data  services are but a few.   *  BC7ELA&  BRITISH COUJMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  116C-5-PR  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUITjTV ��� INTERCOM AND PAOINC SYSTEMS - ELECTROWMTERS a DATAPHONES  ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS fOR MODERN HOMES AND IUSINESS A REMINDER  If -you Were born' in April  1897 or before, and can meet  residence requirements, you  should send in your application for your Old Age Security  pension this month, in order  that you may receive your'first  cheque fhe month following the  69th anniversary of your birth  in 1966. Application forms are  available at any Post Office.  CHRISTMAS SEALS FIGHT TB  *��� OTHER RESPI&aTORY DISEASES  BALLET SCHOOL  Joan Headley  Teachers  from  Bolshoi,  Kirov,   Ballet  Russe  Canadian National, Royal Academy  ADULT CLASS IN BALLET FOR ENJOYMENT  Beginning; Monday. November 22, 1965  CHRISTIAN  EDUCATION  CENTRE  A GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phone:   Gibsons 886-9996  Picked up  in passing  A story in a London, England newspaper should be of  interest here and could be  adopted by Old. Age Pensioner  organizations in this area. It  explains that the Belgian Red  Cross has, developed an SOS  for old people. The sign, a red  triangle can be shown in a  window or hung outside by a  rope. The public is asked to  call the. police when such a  sign appears. Similar signs  have been used by drivers for  about two years 'by drivers  needing a priest "after serious  road accidents.  BUSINESS is BOOMING  (Because We're Shooting Ourselves!)  NOW'S YOUR CHANCE TO  MAKE A- REAL SAVING   .  ANY OFFER ON THESE OUTSTANDING AUTOS  Per Mo.  Per Mo.  '61 CHEV BEL AIR  .. $56  '58 CHEV V-8 .......... $27  '61VAUXHALL Cresta $35  '58 FORD   CUSTOM  .. $25  '60 OLDS 98 H.T $64  '58 DODGE H.T $22  '59 OLDS H.T.   ........ $52  '57 FORD   H.T. $26  '59 OLDS 4 Dr WAGON $52  '57 CHEV BEL AIR H.T. $32  '59 INTERNAWONALiV - 'Oyp  '57:BUliCi.; H.%. $30  TRAVELALL    .iv.- $4l '  '56 AUSTIN  A  50   .... $18  '59 AMBASSADOR V-8  $41  '54 FORD WAGON   ...$16  '58 OLDS: H.T.  ........ $36  '53 FORD 2 Dr ........ $10  30 MORE TO CHOOSE FROM  TRADES(WELCOME ��� 30 DAYS FREE EXCHANGE  SKIN OVER HERE AND LIVE!!  rlRQYfMacFARLAN^  60OcraNGSWiV_r  ��� TR  4-2832���Res.  278-6964  ;: OPEN  ALWAYS  (Almost Anyway)  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH  a   ���  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  ������S_  l  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Another item which came to  light was a plastic paint that,  cuts out wires, through which  current will flow. It has been  developed by American engineers. It comes in liquid form  and can be dabbed in places  hard to get at. When it dries  it completes a circuit. ,  Scientists are tracking five  black bears through the woods  north and south of Elma, Washington, hoping to learn more  about the living habits of the  animals that damage millions  of dollars worth of Pacific  Northwest  timber each year.  The bears were trapped, put  under sedation and fitted with  a radio transmitter attached o  a collar. They were then released and since then have  been tracked with portable and  mobile radio receivers. ,  Scientists hope to learn more  about why bear damage is  great in one area and almost  non-existent in other areas. Extensive damage occurs in the  forests north of the Chehalis  River, for example, but there  is almost none south of the  river, although the forests and  bear populations seem to be  about the same. .  By studying the feeding ha- *  bits of bear, scientists also hope  to find out why the animals  feed on the sapwood of trees.  If. they can��find what nutrients  -bea^s -r,_-eekcrrin~.sapwood,v4hey  may be able to breed a. tree  low in these nutrients or find  a substitute food source.  The Miss Canada rose, a  magnificent Canadian hybrid  tea rose, has been endorsed  as the rose to mark the 1967  Confederation Centenary by  Canadian Nursery Trades Association and the Canadian  Rose Society.  Miss Canada rose is described as an extraordinary beauty.  Rose madder in . color with a  silvery underside, the blooms  have a delicate fragrance. The  buds are large and open slowly  into 4 to 5-inch blooms.  It is a lusty grower, producing strong thick stems which  have more than the usual  amount of thorns. The foliage  is thick and leathery. The rose  is disease-resistant and a hardy  bloomer.  Garden experts say Miss Canada roses do well in light clay  loam soil but will do just as  well on sandy loam soil if they  are fed and,peat moss is added. They should be "hilled up"  for winter protection.  Books presented  In feudal times all forests belonged to the lord of the manor.  The peasants were not permitted to cut trees, but had permission to secure for heating  and cooking whatever underbrush, limbs or twigs, they  could reach by hook or by  crook or what they could cut  down with a pruning hook or  pull down with a shepherd's  crook. This served the useful  purpose of keeping tree stands  clear of underbrush, dangerous in a fire, and of superfluous and dead limbs.  The November meeting of  Gibsons Branch OAPO No. 38  was a pleasant one even  though so many members were  absent. To those sick, good  wishes for a speedy recovery.  A high light of the afternoon  was the presentation by Fred  Cruice, editor of the Coast  News, of a set of Encyclopedia  Brittanica. This was made possible by Mr. Cruice's guiding  hand, from an anonymous  doner. A set of shelves have  been purchased, and the books  will be used, not only by OAPO  members but by the nurses and  staff of the  Health Centre.  The Christmas dinner is arranged for Friday, Dec. 17, at  6 p.m/;in the Legion Hall, with  the Chancellor Car club again  offering their services for  transportation to and from the  dinner. A hearty vote of thanks  was expressed for this kindness.  The December meeting date  is changed to Monday, Dec. 6  when a shortened business  meeting will be followed by a  social. This also will be the  chance to book for the dinner.  Election of officers for 1966  followed, and elected were:.s  President Mr. William * H.  Haley, vice-presidents Mr.  George Mould and Mr. B.  Rutherford, Secretary Nora A.  Haley, treasurer Mr. Eric E.  Rosen, directors Mrs.' E.  Chamberlin and Mr. William  Swallow, auditor Mr. S. W.  Burt.  The meeting was , followed  with a social and refreshments  served under the convenorship  of Mrs. Hutchings and helpers.  Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965/9  ROOF DAMAGED  GamMer hall on Thursday  night or early Friday suffered  some wind damage when some  of the roof was swept off. It is  believed the roof may have to  be replaced. Some log booms  also ran into troubles as the result of the strong wind.  KEU'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD '��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  "irmirior ~ r 11 i_i m___ii��� n \m  Her 82nd birthday  On. Nov. 8, Halfmoon Bay's  pioneer settler, Mrs. Sarah Wall  celebrated her 82nd birthday.  She spent the day quietly in her  home which was decorated with  masses of carnations and chrysanthemums, gifts of her friends  It is :46 years since Mrs. Wall  came to live in = the Bay and it  is interesting t0 compare her  life then /with.the life of the average young woman today. Mrs.  Wall '^flked "the -cows; made  butter and cheese, trap nested  500 hens, spent two hours each  day carrying rocks in two pails  to help* build a road, did the  laundry; for the Redrooffs Resort and boarded the school  teacher.  In season, there was fruit to  be picked and canning to be  done. She was kept busy from  6 oclock in the morning until  10 o'clock at night and had no  need of sleeping pills. Her late  husband, Tom Wall, was also a  busy man. He built their home  from logs cut out of the bush;  he cleared 10 acres of land,  fenced pasture for his horse and  cows, grew oats and wheat for  feed, produced fruit and vegetables which,were in great demand by the resort, built a  greenhouse for tomatoes and installed a pelton wheel to supply  the ranch with electricity.  One of the few settlers in the  area when the Walls came to  the Bay was Mrs. Clara Lyell,  the postmistress, who had settled there in 1888. She donated  the site on which, in 1915 was  built Halfmoon Bay's first school  and she died in 1933. Neighbor  ing ranchers .were the Shoe-  bridge and William Worrall families and the Tom Robilliards.  Both Mr. Shoebridge and Mr.  Worrall have recently died. Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Robilliard now  live in Coquitlam.^ '  A young man who was working at the Redrooffs Resort during the summer months helped  the Walls during the winter. He  was Tommy._.Beasley^ who later  built the Halfmoon Bay store  and who how lives-at Kelowna.  Newsprint is the only manufactured product that the United States accepts from Canada in large volume.  DEPARTMENT   OF  HIGHWAYS  NOTICE  Vehicles having dual wheels,  when required, to use tire  chains by the Minister of Highways, either by public notice  or by the placing of signs as  set down in Section 198 of the  Motor Vehicle Act, must use  chains on at least four tires  of driving axles.     .  W. M. UNDERWOOD,  District Superintendent.  Tired? Sluggish?'  Feel Belter Fast  When you feel .tired, sluggish;  headachy, all dragged out���*  feel better fast with Carter's  ' Little Liver Pills. Gentle, sure  Carter's Little Liver Pills have  been helping Canadians for .  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter's exclusive formula that  has a very special action on  your liver. This special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. AidsAthe  - functioning of your digestive  system. Eases away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Littls  Liver Pill* only 49*.  Give ^fbursel^ a  LUCKY BREAK  Phone 886-2622  CBC's Washington correspondent James M. Minifie has been  reporting and analyzing American life for Canadians since  1950 and is a frequent contributor to CBC news and public  affairs programs.  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. >.     10    Coast News, Nov. 25, 1965.  007 AGENT y  James Bond in 60LDFIHGER  0 Comes to you at the  SECHELT  THEATRE  in color  FRI., SAT., MON., TUES. r- NOV. 26, 27, 29, 30  NEXT WEEK: THE MAD NAD WORLD  car & truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2572  mm mum home  Ph. 886-9551  THE QUESTION OF COST  The question "HOW MUCH SHOULD A FUNERAL COST?"  h often asked as though a single answer were possible. The requirements of fhe family decide what the  cost of the funeral service will be just as they decide  the cost of all the varied services it is possible to obtain.  WE OFFER A COMPLETE MEMORIAL SERVICE  IN OUR CHAPEL  Including cremation fee, or burial Sn local cemetery  and transportation for $225.00  Burritt Bros.  Floor Covering Ltd.  will be bringing their  Carpet Installation and Carpet  Cleaning Crews  fo the Sunshine Coast during the week of  Monday, Dec, 6  Will anyone desiring either service kindly call  886-2453  Letters to Pu^ Dec. bazaar  .���   r fr.ff   + vv^%  BOWLING t*ie editor teachers  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons B: Whizzbangs 2710,  Shakers 942. B. Scorgie &16, N.  Sweet 242, F. Nevens 603, J.  Wilson 241, F,. Alexander 265,  L. Carrier 630.  Ladies Wed.: Go Getters 2476  (983). J. Peterson 527, B. Swanson 548 (238), R. Wolansky 561  (240), G. Elander, 576.  Teachers Hi: Happy Five 2637  (996). V. Farr 241, A. Merling  709 (274).  Commercials: Shell 2844 (1045)  S. Hopkin 255, H. Inglis 693 (253)  M. Clement 249, F. Nevens 702  (278), K. Swallow 620 (274), J.  Lowden 248, H. Jorgenson 707  (264,   241).  Port Mellon: Hits & Mrs. 2694  (1044). A. Edmonds 253, T.  Greig 638 (251), A. Dahl 635, M.  Henderson 242, J. Calder 606, G.  Taylor 614 (246), F. Gallier 606  (248), Kay Taylor 247.  Ball & Chain: Breadwinners  2589, Longshots 921. D. Dunham  618 (264), A. Dahl 630 (255), B.  Benson 246.  Men's Jackpot Club: Winners,  2 Hi S., A. Holden 316, B. Peterson 270. Scores: B. Peterson 664  (270), C. Johnson 653 (257), A.  Holden 755 (316), H. Lowden 701  (266), G. Bordeau 663 (247).  Juniors: Greg Harrison 314  (165), Ciana Watson 233, Dan  Weinhandl 232, Colleen Husby  225, Martin Kiewitz 239.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  High Bowlers this week, Dennis Gamble 750, Dorothy Smith  661.  League Scores:  Ladies: Lil McCourt 601, Vivian Reeves 257, Iona Strachan  251  Ladies MatJnee: Eve Moscrip  587, Mary Henderson 224.  Pender: Dennis Gamble 750,  Chuck Jones 706 (308), Muriel  Cameron 578.  Sechelt Commercial: Dennis  Gamble 732, Orv Moscrip 736  (285), Dick Clayton 701 (283),  Dorothy Smith 661, Bruce Redman 281.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 275,  Lil McCourt 636, Dorothy Smith  269, Lawrence  Crucil 730 (308)  Bud Montgomery 275.  Ball & Chain: Jack Fisher 676  (330).   . '  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goeson 385 (206)  Earl John 371 (217), , Arlene  Johnson 384 (212).  Juniors Rick Nelson 246 (135)  Greg Nelson 153, Laurie Nelson  170.  SOCCER  November 21:  Division 6:  Sech. Residential 5, Roberts  Creek Tigers 0.  Gibsons   Legion   1,   Madeira  Park Rangers 1.  Division 4:  Sech. Residential Tigers 3,  Roberts Ck. Wanderers 0.  Gibsons United 16, Madeira  Park Kickers 0.  Next Week's Schedule (Nov. 28):  Division 6:  Roberts Creek Tigers vs. Gibsons Legion (1:30).  Madeira Pk. Rangers vs. Gibsons Canfor (1:30).  Bye, Sechelt Residential.  Division 4:  Roberts Creek Wanderers vs.  Gibsons United (2:30).  Madeira Park Kickers vs. Sechelt Legion (2:30).  Bye, Sech. Res. Tigers.  Fairview Transfer vaulted into first place in the Richmond  Senior Soccer League Sunday  as they dealt the Peninsula Rangers their second straight defeat  a 3-2 decision at Woodland Park.  The Rangers are one point behind in second place but have  a game in hand.  Fairview opened the scoring  in the first half but goals by  Teddy Joe and Lome Gregory  gave the Rangers a slim 2-1  half time margin. The city club  equalized at the 12 minute mark  of the second half and notched  the winner ten minutes later.  Rangers are home this Sunday to host C.N.R. at the Sechelt Reserve field. Game time  is 1:30.  UNIFORMS WANTED  Due to the increasing number of Girl Guides and Brownies  in the Elphinstone District  there is a great demand for  uniforms. Anyone who has a  Guide or Brownie uniform to  sell or donate is asked to contact Mrs. A. Davidson, 886-2192.  Editor: The writers" feel sure  that many of you will recall that  seven Christmases ago before  the deluge of locally sent and  received Christmas cards decorated the mantlepiece for a  short time before their inevitable fiery end,: a small group  agreed to send a donation (equal  to the dozens and dozens of  cards we send to friends and  acquaintances we come in contact with frequently) to the Central City Mission in Vancouver.  This was done rather than  sending Christmas cards locally, so that some less fortunate  may better enjoy his. or her  Christmas and possibly appreciate that Christ did not die in  vain after all.  This small group has been  growing each passing year so  this letter is directed to any and  all who wish to'contribute in  this manner to ensure that more  and more people will have a  happier and brighter Christmas  as it was intended.  This year the proceeds will go  to Central City Mission.  Those wishing to join with us,  please contact Mrs. F. Feeney,  886-2121 or Mrs A. Drummond  at 886-2390. Money must be in  by Dec. 16.  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Mr. and Mrs. Rob Wilkinson  are leaving this week for a  four.months' cruise of the  Mediterranean. They are flying  to Lisbon and will visit Madrid,  Rome, Athens, Crete and  Rhodes. Their program will include a seven day cruise of  the Aegean Sea and on their  return journey they will visit  Rome, Naples, Milan, Genoa,  London and Amsterdam. They  will fly home from Amsterdam  , by the polar route. Staying in  the Wilkinson's Welcome " home  during, their absence will be  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Faulafer.  The Doug Foleys were in  Vancouver last week and  brought back Chief, their new  husky-type dog.  Recent guests of Mr. Harry  McLean were his brother and  sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.  Edwin McLean from Cowichan  Bay.  Mr. and Mrs. Ernie White  are home after a visit to their  son Ralph and his family at  Calgary.  Mrs. Stan,Moffatt with Elaine  and Kit spent last weekend in  Vancouver visiting daughter  Lorraine in the apartment  which she shares ������ with Joan  Brooks.  A music workshop for primary and intermediate teachers  arranged by Mr. Klyne Headley,  music supervisor for the school  district was held Tuesday afternoon at Sechelt Elementary  School. Fifty teachers from the  school district attended arid received instruction on new methods and materials.  Mrs. Denise Laughland, a specialist in the teaching of music  to primary classes, demonstrating with a Grade 1 class delighted both the children and  the teachers. Dr. Lloyd Slind,  Prof, of Musical Education at  UBC was instructor for intermediate teachers and made the  generous gift of his autoharp to  the school. The new methods  which enable quite young children to understand and read  musical notation have been borrowed from Hungary.  Roberts Creek Legion thanks  the Scouts, Cubs and Brownies  for participating in their Nov.  11 parade. Special praise goes  out to Mrs. Sluis and Mrs. Fair  for having the Cubs and Brownies so well groomed.  Owing to the illness of Padre  Harbord, Rev. . W. M. Cameron  o!fi_!i;ctia_ed at the service.  Wreaths were laid i by the  branch, auxiliary, scouts, cubs,  brownies and by;Mrs. Crawiford  for the navy .After the children  finished up the soft drink and  departed, the branch had a social, which was well attended.  The ladies are hoping to have  a good turn out at their bazaar  on Dec. 3, for which they are  now working very hard.  MASTER SWttP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons,  B.C.���WARM AND  WELCOME���-Ph.  886-2827  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  ---*----._--���--��������-���_��-��-���-������-���-���->-������-��������-_������*-���_-.���----��������������������*������..�����������**�������������*������-���.���_���__������_.�����������������*������--�������������-_-������������������-__.���__-.  SHOWS  FOR NOVEMBER  Thurs. 25; Fri. 26; Sat. 27.       Mon. 29; jTues. 30; .Dec. 1  mtwmmmmmmmm  MR-MIS.  ^'aeA_m_a(D''ig^  ^~I^M_DftBTB��-   . |_{_!1___J_|  \*asmm*  ,r,MAN'..N'  ANSWER  V\i> .'/  -Mcaet-i  _s���\'L - ���  D_��\rMRW  mm\m  mm  \-r<m&mi>,  zimm��  p\\\\\w\um\^^^  I        SOLD        j  1 To Satisfied Customers       ' ���. ��  I HOW ABOUT YOU?    ��  J Come in and discuss if with us ��  | MORE SETS ARE ON THE WAY TO GIBSONS |  j GIBSONS ELECTRIC (  | , Phone  886-9325 ��  .fttnnnnnniiuittuitti���  Siool Referendum l\o.  THE FOLLOWING PUBLIC MEETINGS WILL  BE HELD TO EXPLAIN THE REFERENDUM:  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL - TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30lh - 8 p.m.  HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY ��� TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 30th ��� 8 p.m.  GIBSONS fLEMENTARY SCHOOL ��� WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1st ��� 8 p.m.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL ��� THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2nd ��� 8 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK EWMENTARY ��� FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3rd ��� 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY - TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7.h - 8 p.m.  The meetings held at Gibsons. Sechelt and Madeira Park, will also include the  annual meeting, at which a report on the affairs of the School District during  1965 will be presented. /  PETER C. WILSON, Returning Officer  u

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