BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Nov 18, 1965

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0175124.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175124.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175124-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175124-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175124-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175124-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175124-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175124-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0175124-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0175124.ris

Full Text

Array ���\  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� ��� Ph.  886-9815  Fr_eTinatft 1 Library ��  Victoria, B*: C*  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19,-Number _i_f? November 18, 1965.  Volume 19,- Number 0.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  Plea for Granthams man Centennial calendar ^*ti*t SecflC/t CUtbS  greater  service  An appeal for a greater service to the community by business men was made at Monday v night's Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  meeting/ by Canon M. Swan in  a report to the chamber of  what took place at the national  meeting in Toronto in September.  . He told of a, labor official  who lambasted businessmen  for not knowing anything about  their community and of a corporation president who on the  same platform explained how  it was the policy of his company to have its employees  make ' a stronger relationship  with- the community in which  they' lived. A financial editor  of a Montreal paper told of.,the  public attitude towards businessmen which he said was  they had failed .in the eyes of  the public to present themselves to the people of their,  community. He thought the  situation could be redeemed  with great effort.  Canon Greene expressed the  desire, to see the raising' of  the- level of thinking among  businssmen of their community.  It' demands something higher  than what-is ..available, at pre-  sent.^ There' was more to life  then  business,  he  added.  Among resolutions discussed*,  the   canon  reported,- was .one  This is Robert J. Banks, the  artist who illustrated the Canadian   Centennial  Committee . of  British. Columbia  calendar. He  can be seen now and again.at  Granthams where he visits his  mother,. Mrs,   William   Banks.  Mr. Banks, besides drawing the  calendar   commemorating    the  coming centennials, that of British Columbia and Canada, also,  as can be seen from the above  illustration, had something to do  with the origination of Century  Sam in the 1958 Centennial celebrated by British Columbia. The  calendar shows 24 events significant in the history of the province  l-J/'A *      <�����_ JF'-H  expansion mood  Regional college meeting held  The school boards of School  District No. 44 (North Vancouver), School District No. > 45  (West Vancouver),'School District 46 (Sechelt), School ��� District No. 48 (Howe Sound), attended a dinner at the Park  Royal Hotel, 440 Clyde Avenue,  West Vancouver, Tuesday night.  For a considerable time the  boards^ have, been studying the  need.for*a regional^ college on  the North Shore and as. part  of the study have had a professional ..feasibility^ survey carried  from Sarnia which asked for a    out. The purpose of this dinner  !.,_-_.,__���  -_ .._.__> ..__>'-^ _._*_._��� n;_;- ~iy/f  higher^'standard;':ofyethics in  business and industry, so' that  businessmen could, work- together, for the good of all.  Tourists came in for considerable discussion at Toronto, he  said, adding that he thought  we could do considerable in our  own-area by writing to friends  in the east and Europe to come  west and.see more of Canada!  His own eastern friends could  talk quite freely of- Rome,  Greece and other European  places but they knew practically nothing of parts of Canada  west of /the?Great Lakes. We  should; be able; to interpret  British Columbia to> those- peo7  \s  y^y^'i  ar:  was to discuss the results of  this study with councils ,of the  districts concerned.  The members of all municipal  councils of the four school districts were invited, together  with representatives of the  press. It was felt by the boards  that this project will be of great  interest and benefit to the citizens of these communities,  therefore, every opportunity  was provided for a full discussion of the proposal.  A special meeting of the  board of school-   trustees-"'' of  Hon. Phil Gaglardi, minister  of highways in British Columbia will receive a letter from  ' Gibsons and Area Chamber of  Commerce contiaining the information that the road in the Sum  shine Coast area from .Port Mellon to ��� Jervis Inlet'?.. needs some  .:attenti6n.y 777- A       PO/.y  This decision was made at  Monday night'sJ dinner meeting  in the Welcome; Cafe when 30  members attended. The discussion on'roads arose'when' comments were 'being, passed j on  dangerous corners such as the    possible, operation 7of  a  motor  President Ken McHeffey in the  chair next year was named  chairman of the nominating  committee which also includes  Ted Henniker and Walt Nygren.  As far as the chamber is concerned, low in funds ��� as it is,  Gibsons Ratepayers association  will have to get along with the  chamber's moral support for the  time being. A letter from, the  ratepayer association sought  some financial help.   ,  Some months ago the chamber  sought  a  checkup  oh  the  pie of the >ast and Europe^ h^ and  the.  license branch office in Gibsons.  added. Five of his friends from  the east came to this area last  summer because of his. efforts.  Canon Swan described the  intensity of opera tion while the  chamber 'sat in convention,  there being little time for recreation. Numerous resolutions,  were given considerable discussion which, showed that 'the  businessman was interested in  the Canadian way of life. Canon  Swan was introduced by William Wright. and thanked by  Norman "Riidolph,, who described it as 7 a speech which was  a- delight to listen to.  Christmas party  The Sechelt Girl Guide Association  met Wed.,  Nov.  3,  at  Mrs.   C.   Jackson's   home   Wilson Creek, with the. vice-presi- *  dent, Mrs. A. Gibson, presiding.  There were 14 members present, and each brought something they made for the spring  tea.  The next Girl Guide Associa- .  tion meeting will be the annual  Christmas party, Dec. 1 at the  Mrs. C. Jackson home Wilson  . Creek.  ' '    . ''���'���'[ ���  HUBBS APPOINTED  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  hospitalization and health 7 services announces the appointment of Mr. Harvey 'Hubbs of  Selma Park as government representative ' on the' St. Mary's  Hospital board in place of Magistrate Andrew Johnston who  is now presiding over a Vancou  ver magistrate's court.  corner on the west side of Sechelt which is becoming a more  serious problem as days pass.  The chamber hopes to get some  information about roads for the  area   which  would   show   that  Department officials -said they  would come over in a couple of  months'andtake a look. As the  couple of months is long gone,  the chamber will remind the  motor vehicle licensing officials  something is being planned for    of this fact in the hope they will  their improvement.  Because the next general  meeting will see the election of  officers for 1965, Ron Haig, vice-  president    who    will    succeed  Letters to  the editor  Editor: Yesterday, Nov. 10,  I had the misfortune to have  an accident on Grantham's  bridge.  My car started to^ skid into  the path of an'oncoming car.  In order to avoid' it, I turned  sharply and. hit the rock wall  at the side of the road.  The police officer who answered my call, told me that  money had been allocated to  replace the wooden bridge, but  as yet nothing has been done.  We have just recently moved  into the area, and feel that we  would "like to have this a safer  place for all of us.  Should we not make a serious  and urgent request to replace  Granthams bridge?  My very grateful thanks to  Mr. Gerry Whittey of Port  Mellon for his courteous help.  Also my thanks for the kindness,  of   the. people  of   Gran-  come and take a look on their  own. ���..-'���  A letter from the road department informed the chamber that it did not regard as justified the% request of the chamber to have the speed limit  dropped from 50 to 30 mph in  the region of the Pratt Road  corner in. view of increasing  traffic.  Project near  Eight representatives of local  organizations appeared at the  Centennial project meeting called by Councillor Sam Fladager,  chairman of Gibsons Centennial  committee, in the Municipal hall  Monday night.  Two projects were considered,  a rest room in the. Gibson Mem-y  orial park and a swimming pool  in the municipal dock area.  Wh'le no decision was taken  Monday night it was arranged  that a further meeting be held  after the members of the fire  department have looked into the  swimming pool idea more deep-  FERGUSSONS LEAVING  The .Rev. James Fergusson  will terminate his ministry at  Sechelt at the end of December  thams who assisted me at the and will be moving to Mission  time of the accident. ��� ��Trs. to take up his duties there in  T.'D.  C. Bulger. January.  School District No. 46, (Sechelt)  held on Wed.," Nov. 3 at Capi-  lano Gardens restaurant, North  Vancouver . was attended *��� by  Mrs. C. Fisher, acting-chairman; Mrs. L. Jackson, Mrs. C.  Volen, Mr. W. Malcolm, trustees  and1-Mr. P. Wilson, secretary-  treasurer.  * It was  agreed  to  accept in  its- final   form   the   feasibility  study on the Regional' College  f6_\the North Shore.  ^It* was agreed to request the  . full board to pass a by-law re-  'jjuestin^    permission,   of,. the  Council, .of ^Public, Instructib rijto.  '" hold a plebiscite.     '** -*      v  -  -    It was agreed that Mr. Malcolm and Mr. Wilson be appointed this board's representatives  on a joint general steering committee to co-ordinate publicity,  meetings! with    councils,    and  other matters pursuant to '..setting up the college and that this  committee   consider   hiring   a  professional    public    relations  man to 'help plan an effective  publicity campaign.  Salaries  negotiated  The board of school" trustees  and the Sechelt Teachers' association announce the settlement  of this year's salary negotiations.  One of the first settlements  in the province, it was reached  without the necessity of resorting to conciliation or arbitration procedures. The board's  negotiator was Mr. Frank  Reder, general secretary of the  British Columbia School Trustees association and trustees on  the board's salary committee  were Mr. J. Horvath, chairman,  Mrs. Peggy Volen and Mr. C.  Thorold. The teachers were represented by Mr. J. Ferrari,  chairman, Miss J. Robertson,  Mr.'R. Davie and Mr. D. Harrison, with Mr. M. Mactavish,  President of the Sechelt Teachers' . association, present as an  observer.  Cost of the salary increases,  negotiated is 6.73% on payroll,  or about $37,720 per annum in  1966. New salaries take effect  on Jan. 1.  Discussions may commence  shortly on the possibility of establishing a two-year contract  to cover 1966 and 1967 or, alternately, zonal bargaining  along with the boards and teachers of Howe Sound and Powell  River School Districts.  FAWT,Y FUN Wf-HT  -Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary Family Fun night, Friday,  Nov. 26 starting at 7:30 p.m. in  the Port Mellon Community  Hall will consist of skits, singsongs ;, and films all. of which  will be presented in an informal  manner aided by the master of  ceremonies, Ernie Hume.  After rescinding a motion that  . consideration be given expansion of Sechelts boundaries to  include the area from West Sechelt to the Girl Guide camp, at  Wilson Creek, Sechelt. councillors at last week's council meeting modified the expansion to include West Sechelt only, eliminating anything east of the village  Mrs. Chris. Johnston, opened  the issue when she said, she understood council desired to rescind the earlier motion, which  was moved by Councillor Benner and seconded by Councillor  Lang. Explaining his support of  the motion to be rescinded,  Councillor Lang said his motive  was to give the people an invita-  ton to attendv the Campbell  meeting. Hon. Dan Campbell,  minister of municipal 7affairs;  had informed council he would  visit Sechelt for a '-��� meeting, on  Dec. 14 to discuss the West Sechelt angle.    >:        -     >  ' Councillor Swain said .if Mr-  Campbell had suggested Sechelt  look to the west theyshould first,  digest that _ then -take- Pin-ythe''.  others. Chairman Mrs. Johnson suggested council should define its area and get things settled. Councillor Lang moved  and Councillor Gordon "seconded that the previous motion be  rescinded. - Councillor,y Benner  asked why rescind tonight?  Councillor Lang explained -he  secpoded the earlier motion because he was sure discussion of  expansion was definite'. Origin  ally West Sechelt only was in  mind but he wanted to make it  possible for all people interested in expansion to take part.  (The motion was part of what  was to appear in an advertisement to come, advertising the  Campbell meeting Dec. 14.) '  Councillor , Benner "��� again inquired, why the original motion  was being- rescinded and Councillor Swain replied that it was  -because nothing was being considered as regards expansion  east of Sechelt. Councillor Gordon pointing a finger at Councillor Benner. said that Councillor Benner had said he had slipped something over on council.  The vote on the Gordon-Lang  motion to rescind the i earlier  West Sechelt to Girl Guide  camp expansion and the Swain-  Gordon motion to include West  Sechelt area only saw Councillor Benner voting against both.  Councillor Benner then said he  ,; has made arrangements to meet  the Sechelt Indian band for discussion hut due: to publicity he  feared- they   would   not   know  -what it was all. about.  -���^The -chairman, suggested council would take up the problem of  the Indian reservations involved in .West Sechelt with Mr.  Campbell 7 when he arrived.  There" are two small Indian reservations in the Snake Bay area  Councillor Benner asked if it  would not be wise to move  ahead of time arid take in Selma  Park where the breakwater  would be. The chairman advised  "that itwould be better to wait.  g  Gibsons municipal, council -at  its last meeting decided that in  future plans of new buildings  must be submitted to the fire  marshall so he will be. able to  inspect the construction to see  if fire' regulations have been  lived: up to. Councillor James  Drummond who is working on  a revision of the building bylaws said that this would 'become a requirement in the new  bylaw. .....'.. ���-  Removal of telephone poles on  the drug store side of Gower  Point Road will be sought from  B.C. Telephones with the village paying half the' cost of' the:  job. The removal of the poles  would allow sidewalk construe-;  tion on that side between School  Road and Winn Road. Telephone  lines will be carried on the power poles on the other side of the  street.  A request for use of the old  municipal hall by Jehovah Witnesses was refused. Others who  have sought the use of the.hall  have also been turned down.  The grant to the Women's  Institute will consist of a tax  rebate on the W.I. Cottage. A,  fire cracker bylaw, proposed by  the Union of B.C. Municipalities was tabled for the time being. A suggestion .will be sent  to the UBCM that it set up a.  means for the supplying of legal decisions that affect muni-  Scroll hung  A very good attendance of  members was noted at the  monthly meeting of the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital.  The illuminated scroll executed and presented by Mr. Peter  Trappitt to the auxiliary some  years ago now hangs on a wall  in the Medical Clinic at Madeira Park, where the auxiliary  now meets. .  The usual business being dealt  with, discussion turned to the  annual bazaar, on Nov. 20 at 2  p.m. in the Community Hall at  Madeira Park. Besides good  raffle prizes, there will also be  a grocery hamper donated by  Mr. John King of Lloyd's Store.  Rev. James Fergusson has consented to conduct the opening.  cip&l business taxes. It was de-  ... cided that council would supply heat and light for the basement of the Municipal hall occupied by the Elphinstone Pioneer Museum society's exhibits,  as "its donation for the next  ������ year.- ��� ' ������ v ������������    ��� '-'"���  A stop sign will be placed at  the Fletcher Road end of Wyngaert road to prevent possibilities of an accident at that corner.- In-time Wyngaert road wilt  receive a blacktopping.  Owners of the School Rd.  apartment block will be asked:  to provide a self-closing fire  door with a fusible link on the  furnace room of the block. The  owners will also be. asked to  provide .necessary -drainage facilities to prevent water from  flowing from their property on  to School Road.  Celebration  plans wanted  A meeting was held at Danny's Dining Room on Nov. 8, to  formulate plans for celebrations  in 1966 commemorating the joining of Vancouver Island and the  mainland and the Canadian Centenary in 1967. ���;.'.  Representatives frem Gibsons  Rural and Gibsons Village Centennial committees together  with individuals from Kinsmen,  Legion, Recreation and Chamber of Commerce attended the  meeting. The group will be  known as the Gibsons and District Centennial Celebration  committee.  A meeting is scheduled for  Tuesday, Dec. 7 at the Activity  hall Gibsons Elementary School  at 7:30 p.m. All persons or  groups who wish to partake in  the celebrations or to have their  particular effort recognized with  Centennial are urged to attend.  TICKETS  LIMITED  If you intend to aUend the  Firemen's Ball on Nov. 2? iri  the Activity Hall of Gibsons Elementary school, get your ticket early. A definite number has  been printed and when they are  sold no other admissions will be  available. 2       Coast News> Nov. "1_C 1065." "      '   ; t,  .".' How. to Torture Your Husband'  A WEBSTER CLASS!<j  14 new postage stamps premised for 1966  APTefK *t&uV<_: co/jvuLseo The-  childrcm PLez.se putajy wr  6/.CK WHCRG VOt.   FOOAJD IT-  HO-HUM/   I   ReMfMBeft.   WK��W  I uSCD To -TFfWK * 6oY W���*ftfM&  IflG /.CTTftAT  FLOPpeD  Coast Metus  Wanted ---- neuters  Perhaps what follows comes under the old maxim something  attempted something done. However readers will be given the  choice of making up their minds about this.  Guidelines for classified help-wanted ads have been set by the  United States Equal Employment Opportunity commission. So  reports the Publishers' Auxiliary the U.S. newspapermen's newspaper. The commission's statement, the report continues, was  intended to help publishers and advertisers comply with the clause  in the 1964 Civil Rights act which forbids employers from discriminatory hiring practices on the basis of sex.  Newspapers must clearly state that the headings Help Wanted  Male and Help Wanted Female are not intended to discriminate  against the other sex, but are for the readers' convenience, since  some jobs are considered more attractive to persons of one sex  than the other, the commission's statement reads. The commission also advised that newspapers on each classified page place  a disclaimer to that effect.  The story in the Publishers' Auxiliary continues by stating  that the Washington Star is among papers now using such a disclaimer saying it is for convenience of readers aBd that such  designations shall not be taken to indicate that any advertiser  intends or practices any unlawful preferences, limitation, of discrimination in employment practices.  Looks as though the newspapers across the border will have  to come up with a new heading reading Help Wanted Neuter.  To use modern jargon ��� just how far out can you get!  Hon. Rene Tremblay, postmaster general, has announced  that the stamp program for  1966 has been revised in order  .to allow for the addition of two  new stamps to the philatelic  schedule.  The Commonwealth Parliamentary association will be  honored on a stamp to be re  leased in early September,  which will mark, the-opening;  of its 12th general conference.  The Commonwealth Parliamentary association was founded  in 1911 in order to bring about  closer understanding and cooperation between those engaged in parliamentary government  in the Commonwealth. Canada  is  to  be  the  host  country  of  An illusion shattered  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. 7  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 the Community gets things done  The Community first!  In view of the fact there are some people who have decided  the school board referendum covering new construction chiefly,  amounting to $768,000, is one which should not be passed, the  Coast News will stand up and be counted well in advance of the  referendum vote and state it will in no way oppose it.  Main reason for this stand is that the school board, while it  makes: its own decisions on'what it wahts, has a tough guiding  hand in  the department of education at Victoria which many  times  disagrees  with  school boards  and makes  changes. This  happened in the case of Sechelt school board's desire to spend  $90,000 on a new office for the board and its growing number of  administrative departments covering all schools, such as special  department teachers, library and music supervisor and others.  Department officials in Victoria cut that amount down to $37,000.  Perhaps, they are right in view of other building necessities.  ��� This newspaper could pound its chest and scream on behalf  of the taxpayers, most of whom will pay no more dollars and  cents on their taxes because of this referendum than they did  this year or last year, due to the Homeowner grant. However  ;it will not take such a stand. Instead it 'will take the view that  .if we do not do something about the increasing school population now, it will cost us much more later on and it would have  So be done in a hurry too.  1 jr. Some years back one owner of the Coast News for circulation purposes opposed a referendum with the result it was defeated. But what happened. It was put again shortly afterwards  with an increased amount and the taxpayers realizing their mistake voted for the new referendum.  The Coast News as always puts community needs ahead of  the desire for circulation. We might as well get used to large  amounts of money where education is concerned. There will soon  be 15 schools. These cannot be maintained or expand on peanuts.  There is a wide streak of  totalitarian snobbishness running through the entire World  of professional sports in Canada, writes Jack Batten in the  November 15 issue of Maclean's Magazine.  Batten's investigation into  what he calls the Sports Establishment completely destroyed his Boy Scout illusions about  sport being "the greatest social leveller in the world." Social it may be; a leveller it is  not.  The   snobbishness,   says   the  article, descends from the top���  from   the   owners,   executives  and   promoters   ���   through   a  series of    jealously    protected .  social    levels.    The    establishment has its rites, rituals and  rules and the result is to turn  Canadian   sports   into   a   force  for conservatism, an inculcator  of narrow-mindedness.  . On the front benches of the  grandstand of power are  men -  yke John Bassett (Toronto's  Maple Leafs and Argonauts),  David Molson (Montreal's C.an-  adiens), Jean-Louis Leyesque  (Montreal's Blue Bonnets race- v  track) and Clayton Delbridge  (Vancouver's Lions). ���   V  The articles says the man  who, above all, sets the tone  of the Establishment is Charles  Fowler William: Burns, who  holds directorships ; in a dozen  corporations and has widespread business and social connects in football, hockey and  horse racing. He is, in short,  the secret chairman of the ,  Canadian Sports Establishment.  Batten goes on to analyze the  Ghost Establishment, Establishment Climbers, the Incompleat  Establishment, the Non-Establishment and Establishment  Properties ��� the players themselves. One conclusion: the"  fans actually like the Sports  Establishment, snobbery, arro-7  gance, conservatism and all.  Under 25s present problem  TFigures, compiled from material supplied to superintendents of insurance, shows the  frequency and cost of third  party - accidents for various  classes of drivers. The figures  represent damage to other people, their cars or property.  They do riot reflect the cost  of damage to the driver's own  ��� car.' . _.:.,-?  *   The figures  are  coHectedVon  ;?a   cross-Canada  7pfesent the years  '1964. y 7;  These figures show that a car  which is driven to work is, on  the average, 20 to 30^percent  more likely to cause an accident than one which\ is not-  driven to work. ly-  A car which is driven by a  person or family, who has had  an accident in. the past year  is 50 to 100 percent rnore likely  basis' ajnd7 .'res*  3 1962, 1963 arid  to cause an accident than one  driven by a person who has  not had an accident for three  or more years. The accident  will cost, on the7 average, up  to $85 more.  A car which is driven principally by a single man under  25 with no years accident free  is 3y2 times as likely to cause  an accident as one driven by  a man oyer 25, without.-, accidents, who doesn't drive : to  work. The accident will, cost  almost $200 more.      7       '     y  Even   the  best   drivers  have  accidents.     Sixty-six     out     of  every thousand ."best"  drivers   :  will have an accident, for which   :  their   insurance   company, will  pay,  within  the next year.  Single   men   under   25   who   .  drive their own  cars cause 50  percent   more   accidents   than  married men under 25. 7    :  r y ���.'.       ���  Ratepayers speak np!  Fire protection district ratepayers meeting at the firehail  here Monday have unanimously  rejected a municipal takeover  of their fire district, the Campbell River Upper Islander  weekly newspaper reports.  In its place, the group has  proposed that the present district remain in force and that it  extends its boundaries to include an area stretching from  Oyster Bay in the south to  Menzies  Bay in  the north.   ���  Ratepayers also voted to instruct trustees .to suspend all  negotiations with the municipality until the new proposals are  presented to a public meeting  called by the fire district trustees for November 3.  The ratepayers propose 1'iat  the fire district trustees be elected from the five areas involv  ed,  South Willow Point, North   ���:  Willow   Point,   the   former  village,    Quinsam    Heights    and  North Campbell River.  They also ask that trustees be  elected   for   a   one   year  term  only, and that all trustees meet-  r  ings be open to the press and  public.  Other proposals call for a financial statement and budget  to be approved by the district's  annual meeting, and that dissolution of the fire district  should only be determined by a  plebescite ballot upon a two-  thirds majority.  The ratepayers's proposals  would have to be accepted by  the trustees meeting to be held  November 3.  They called for a complete  financial statement to be  brought forward at the November 3 meeting.  w��i GtfSS  ��|.<~ tiaio Fe*turev Ine  'Certainly I'm shouting ...I want my mother to  -���������    i hear me!"  this   distinguished   gathering.  On June 30, the floral emblem  series will reach its culmination ;With the issue of a stamp  featuring. the Canadian coat of  arms, and a maple leaf. The  date of issue was chosen' to  coincide as closely as possible  with Dominion Day, July 1.  This stamp will be similar in  size and '. forriiat to the floral  emblem and armorial bearing  stamps of each of the ten provinces and 'the Northern Territories and will complete the  series begun in 1964.  Mr. Tremblay listed tlie revised stamp schedule as follows: 'yyA.  Space Research, following  launching of the Alouette satellite. : .7 7  Alberta Floral, January 19.  Saskatchewan Floral, Jan. 19.  Newfoundland Floral, Feb. 23.  Yukon  Floral,  March 23.  Northwest Territories Floral,  March 23. ,  Po 300th     Anniversary     of    La  Salle's Arrival in Canada, April  13. ...���������:"   A-pAyO  Highway Safety, May 2:  London Conference,  May  26.  Canada Coat of Arms  (floral  series), June 30.  Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy,   July 27.  Commonwealth Parliamentary  Association 7 Conference,    eaziy  September.  Christmas 5c and 3c, October  12.'.: .' ;.���' '���;������.  7 All stamps, .except the -3c  Christmas, will; be of the 5c  denomination. Mr. Tremblay  remarked that this record number of new stamp issues is a  direct 7 reflection of the encouraging public interest in recent Canadian postage stamps.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  r y r n  i a ..  DOM'T   LET A COLD  The very common: expression, "I caught a  cold," should be stated just the opposite way  around��� "A cold caught me." For, no one de-  liberately goes out looking to catch a cold.  Rather, they should try to protect, themselves  from one. .' '  In the month of Nov.; the weather is especially changeable. Extra care must be taken to avoid  having a cold catch you. At the first signs that  you have become a victim of public enemy number one, you should take the. necessary steps to  prevent it from developing into something serious. Nose drops, aspirin, (rest, a cough remedy,  etc. can help In the early stages. But if a simple  cold starts getting worse or lingers on yoH  should see your physician.  Upur doctor,.can phone us when you need a  'medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy.��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse ;        l  Gibsons Sunriyc.rest plaza Sechelt'  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  R.OrSrSrQrH'rI.  enjoy  the wonderful  world of  warmth with  OIL  Ask your Imperial Esso Agent to introduce  you to the wonderful world of Esso warmth  soon. It's the kind of home heating that gives  a family a pampered feeling. Carefree, safe,  always there. And it can be yours so easily,  because whatever kind of heating equipment  you own, Esso has the fuel to suit it.  DAN WHEELER, Agent  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 88���-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST n* .***;.".      ***  *    :.������,* ..:   .���*.���.  *     *     *  Hearing set for Fri(iay evening  The Provincial Re-distribu-  .. tion commission has ���. arranged  a public hearing on Friday,  '.Nov. "19,' in the Court House.  Powell River at 7 o'clock in the  evening. Chairman! H. F. Angus said in a letter to Anthony  J., Gargrave, MLA for this district.  According to the Angus letter and the Order in Council  under which the commission is  operating the commission is required to make, recommendations for re-defining the. boundaries of electoral districts sr  B& U. secure: prop__ and efrst  tiye representation of all people of all parts of the province.  "As the electoral district you  represent is adjacent to districts," the boundaries of which  may have to be changed, it  may therefore be effected by  the commission's recomenda-  tions," Angus wrote Gargrave.  A claim by any group of  voters that effective representation requires that a member  should be chosen by, a district,  with fewer than the average  number of registered voters  should be supported on historical   and   regional   grounds,  with reasonable consideration!  for the claim to voters in other  districts, Gargrave was informed.  Mr. Gargrave said it was  unlikely he would be recommending changes in Mackenzie  riding boundaries. In the 1963  election the number of registered voters in Mackenzie was  15,452. ������.;.:  When the provincial re-distribution commission was established by Order .in Council on  August 5 the commission was  instructed to: Enquire into the  need, ii any, for amendment  to' the Constitution act in order  to secure by re-distribution  proper and effective representation of the people of allparts  of the province in the Legislative assembly.  The commission was further  instructed to take into account,  where feasible, historic and  regional claims for representation. They were also instructed  to make their recommendations on the basis that  (a) no electoral district comprise fewer than 7,500 registered voters having regard to present  population   and   apparent  _    -**  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885 0525  I anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  NEW TREE SERVICE  ��� Complete Line of Tree Service available to property owners on Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Earls Cove.  ��� Danger trees felled or topped, lower limbs removed for \i\evi. Complete tree removed from  the property, if desired. Limbs and brush burned.  Wood cutting.  WE ALSO  BUY FOR  CASH,   STANDING  TIMBER  IN ANY QUANTITY. ��� FREE APPRAISAL  COMPARE PRICES! OUR SERVICE COSTS LESS!  <"    . ' ���   ���  Expert   work,   with   complete   satisfaction  guaranteed.  We  are insured  For Free Estimate Phone:  Evenings ��� 886-2343 ��� Evenings  NOTICE  Effective- November 15lh  up to and including January 2nd  SECHELT MOTOR! TRANSPORT LTD.  Will increase fhe daily schedule  with the following  lv. SECHELT 3:30 p.m.  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  af 6:30 p.m. and will be routed via the Lower Road  THE ABOVE TRIP WILL NOT OPERATE ON DEC. 25  population trends  to  the  year  1975 and;  (b) that the Legislative assembly: comprise not fewer  than 48 nor more than 52 members.'  The members of the commission are Henry F. Angus, Chairman, Frederick H. Hurley and  Kenneth L. Morton.  I am quite satisfied with the  boundaries of Mackenzie said  Gargrave.  The Mackenzie r i d i n g  stretches from Bowen Island in  the south to Ocean Falls in the  north and includes Powell River, the Sechelt Peninsula and  ; Gibsons. The riding is 280 miles  long and approximately 50 miles  ' wide. Over three-quarters 7 of  the voters live in the coastal  area of the constiuency.  Treat coming  The grades 6 and 7 pupils at  Roberts Creek Eleriientary  School delighted parents and  friends at the Parent's Auxiliary  meeting Monday when they  sang four songs under the direction of Mrs. R. Birkin. The  idea of presenting the children  was Mr. Klyne Headleys who  was a speaker at the meeting.  In order to raise money to  buy Christmas treats for the  pupils it was decided to have  a bake sale and a novelty stall  at the next meeting which will  be Dec. 6. Mrs. J. Connor will  be in charge of the cooking.  Mrs. F. Harestad and Mrs. M.  Jopp will look after the novelties among which there should  be many attractive articles  suitable  for gifts.  Business will be dispensed  with on that night arid instead  there will be open house for  any who wish to see the new  addition to the school. Tea will  be served.  It has been the custom for  members of the auxiliary to  pay 10c7 each' time towards rfteap  but from now on they will  adopt the practice of the Hospital auxiliary and have instead a 10c raffle, the winner  to supply the raffle article for  the  next meeting.  In 1956 - 57 expenditures by  all levels of government in Canada on health and welfare totalled $2.0 billion, or 8.5 percent of national income; in  1964-65 the figures were $4.5  billion, or 12.8 percent of national income.  Large in size and large at  heart, Texan Dan Blocker appears every Sunday, night as  Hoss Cartwright in the popular  Bonanza series on the CBC-TV  network.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt - Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.      3  Many missing  Several hundred British Columbians who would be entitled  to the federal Old Age Security  pension in January, 1966, have  not yet filed an application.  Under an amendment to the  Old Age Security act passed  at the last session of parliament, persons who . were 69  years of age before Dec. 31,  1965, will be eligible for the  payment in the following month,  W. R. Bone, regional director,  said. This is the first step in ,  a progressive reduction of linage qualification which will be  completed in 1970 when persons  65 years of age will be entitled  to the payment.  "Old: Age Security application  forms are available at all post  offices. The form, accompanied  by documentary proof of age,  should be mailed to: Regional  Director, Old " Age Security,  P.O. Box-1177, Victoria, B.C.  21 Cubs in this pack  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Gibsons A Pack is going  strong again this year,with a  total strength of 21 cubs. They  welcomed three new chums  this year, Bill Christiansen,  Guy Fisher and Kenny Hinks.  Tim Ripper and Bobby Laird  have been invested into the  pack. The investiture of a ten-  derpad cub is the most important of all cub ceremonies.  On October 26 the boys had  a campfire at which they were  entertained by a series of ghost  stories. Hearty thanks is given  parents of the cubs who supplied the freshie and cupcakes  which followed the campfire.  The boys are now busy collecting specimans for a nature  board project.  B Pack also had a Hallowe'en  party at their regular cub  meeting. In both packs badges  have been given out. for tests  which were passed at the summer camp at Earl Haig. There  was three personal fitness  badges, which are the first to  be earned in the Gibsons area.  Other badges earned were observers badge, 11; guide badge,  10; swimmers badge, 8 and  artists badge, 4.  Cub enrollment at Port Mellon has reached 19. New chums  in the pack are Wesley Whitty,  Tracy Gallier, Ronald Girrard,  Phillip Madison, Jamie Comeau  and Brian Gregg. Ronald,  Phillip and Jamie have already  been invested. The cubs also  enjoyed their Hallowe'n party  at their last meeting. The highlight of the night . was the  apple dunking contest. Some of  the cubs wished they had been  warned before hand. They  would have worn swirnrhing  trunks.  Scouts at Port Mellon welcome into their troop two new  assistant scoutmasters, Mr.  Doug Rae and Mr., Dick Bur-  gett. They will assist Norm  Rudolph who is the scoutmaster  of the troop. The scouts had  a recent bottle drive and thank  all those who donated, bottles.  At present the scouts are working on the Pathfinder badge  which is one qualification for  the Queenc'Scout badge.  Gibsons scouts are under the  direction of Mike O'Riely and  Bill LangyThe Roberts Creek  scouts are inow under the leadership of Geoff Thatcher. In both  these areas additional leaders  are required, so if you can  help in any way it will be appreciated.  ..'''.'.���''���������������"  ONLY YOU CAN  RISING  INSURANCE COSTS  HERE'S HOW!  Drive with greater care and courtesy on today's  congested highways.  Make sure vour car is in.perfect mechanical condition.  Always drive well ahead of your front bumper-  Make if "Coffee for fhe road."  INCREASED ACCIDENTS EQUALS INCREASED INSURANCE COSTS  _&, .  ImurajKci  pendent  ���AT  Insurance Agents Association  of British Columbia and All-  Canada Insurance Federation Weather nor road k^  Neither bad weather nor the  state of the Mintie Road kept  customers away from the; tea  and sale organized by the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary on  Nov. 13. Rutherford's was  thronged with buyers who came  <_rom as far off as<Pender Harbour and Roberts Creek.     7   ,  Guests were received by the  president Mrs. R-. Warne and  as usual one of the first stalls  to be besieged was the one laden  with   pies,   cookies,   cakes   and  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.  Wiring, Electric Heating  " .Appliance Repairs  Hic:k'$ aEcr^  Pender Harbour  Phone ;8S3r2516 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  Phorie 885-9666  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates P*  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  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  loaves of fragrant bread straight  from the oven, over which Mrs.  Bev Robinson and Mrs. Brucie  Charleton   presided.  Mrs. Lynn Jorgensen and Mrs.  Pe'ggy Doyle, as decorative as  their wares, sold artistic table  centres, Christmas candles and  corsages. Mrs. M. Foley and  Louise Rutherford presided over  a Christmas tree with a difference ��� a huge branch of arbutus painted white and hung with  toys, candies, decorations and  doll clothes. Mrs. Greta Jorgensen and Mrs: J. McNeil sold  aprons, children's wear, wind  bonnets arid cushion covers. Mrs  Q. Burrows diid a thriving business with a Hit and Win punch  card, Mrs. D." Greene was in  charge of a guessing game and  Mrs: ,M_ Meuse sold tea tickets.  'The tea tables were attractively' decorated with chrysanthemums arranged by Mrs. Greta Jorgensen: Dainty teas were  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  .5. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  FAMILY BAKERY LTD.  FREE HOME DELIVERY  Port Mellon  to  Earl  Cove  Bread, CakesV Eggs & poultry  Phone  886-7483  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  t 'Shell  Home   Comfort y  Installations        y i  Phone 886-7422 ��� "Gibsons  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  D_ J. ROY, P. End. 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       ���      JLOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  &-Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box  35   Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  ���Watch  for  the  Sign   at  Pine Road and Highway 101  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  , served by Mrs.  G. Rutherford,  Mrs. Pat Murphy, Mrs. E. Hol-  . gate and Mrs. Hugh Duff.  Mrs. Jim Cooper had been  buying, raffle tickets for years  without elver winning anything  ���-until last Saturday when her  luck did a face-about and she  won two of the three raffles.  She went home with a flowered  blanket and a doll dressed and  donated by: Mrs. Pat Welsh.  Mrs. Jim Helmer won a game  and Frankie Kingston won a  doll for guessing the number of  beans in a jar. The door prize,  a bouquet of chrysanthemums,  was won by Mrs. Elsa Warden  of Francis Peninsula.  WHISTLER SWANS -  Rev. A. F. arid Mrs. Willis of  Keats  Island  saw  five   or  six  whistler swans flying up Howe  . Sound from Gower Point about  9 a.m. Monday.  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  .      SECHELT  ;   Phone 885-2062  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  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  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  It was a delightfully informal  meeting Monday when Hospital  Auxiliary members met at the  Roberts Creek Library. Miss  Jean Baba, a graduate of B.C.  Mental Hospital, gave an informative talk on the work of the  hospital. There followed an interesting question and answer  period.  Miss Baba is spending considerable time here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs: K. Baba,  while she is recuperating from  a burned arm.  Mrs. E. J. Shaw and Mrs. R.  Cumming were among" those 19  members of Elphins'tone Chapter who were in Powell River  last week to attend Grace Chapter, OES, Friendship Night.  Up for a few days from Vancouver were Mr. and Mrs. Ben  Fellowes. They were joined for  the weekend by Harvey and  Meg Fellowes.  A visitor to the Creek last  week was Ricky Waller who attended Roberts Creek and Elphinstone Schools a few years  back.  This year the OES will hold  their bazaar and tea at the Gibsons Elementary activity room.  The patron and matron, Mr. and  Mrs. Chris Wood, will be on  hand Sat., Nov. 20 at 2 p.m. to  greet' the guests. Many fine  gifts can , be purchased here  plus an ample supply of home-  Cooking.  Mr. and Mrs. Murray MacKenzie have moved into their  newly acquired home on Hall  Road, the former property of  George Mortimer.  Human lungs function perfectly at more than twice normal air pressures.  The chief topic of conversation in Pender Harbour this  week is our triumph at the volleyball tournament in Powell  River last weekend. The Pender senior boys took first place  in the tournament against five  different schools in the area.  The senior girls tried very hard  and tied for second place.  4      Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.  The Future Nurses Club is  planning to work in the hospital  in Sechelt as Candy Stripers.  The students of Pender Harbour are now busily preparing  for the annual carnival which  should take place around N&v.  26. This should create a lot of  fun and help to raise funds for  future school activities. ���  Leonard Graves.  ���A.*Q*W WWJ^rt��WAx *f A*  Cburcb Services  >��" Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN BAPTIST  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  y  11:00 a.m., Church School ;  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m., Matins  3 p.m.  Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED-  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service      ���  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  v   Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led  by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.mi ',  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.in., 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  __    __   ,     ������. -  The provincial and federal  governments provide Canadian  universities with about $250  million a year for current expenses and plant-fund account.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  ' Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery   '  service  Lowfoed hauling  FUNERAL COSTS  -SSt.  Many unsubstantiated accounts of  funeral costs have been given widespread publicity lately. However,  we are prepared to give you FACTS  and answer all queries to yourjsatis-  faction. Our reasonably pricedjser-  yices are based on your merchan-  dise selections, and in all matters  pertaining to our services thede-  cision of the family is final.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���   Homelite  / Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone ^85-9626  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280!  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  WE OFFER A COMPLETE  MEMORIAL SERVICE FOR $100  plus Cremation or Grave  and Transportation  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-9551 Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.       5 MISC. FOR SALE  COMING   EVENTS  Coming! WINTER GALES! See  New Tree Service ad. Phone  886-2343 evenings.  Nov 20: O.E.6. Fall Bazaar^ 2-4  pm., Activity Room, Gibsons  Elementary School.  Nov. 25: Thurs., at 10 a.m., Hospital Cottage, Sechelt, Sechelt  Lions Ladie"s Bazaar.  DEATHS  CHRISTIANSEN ��� Passed  away Nov. 13, 1965, Albert M.  Christiansen in his 84th year, of  R,R. 1, Gibsons, B.C. Survived  by 4 sons, Sam, Edmonton, Alta.  Ben, Powell River, B.C., Kris  and Albert, Gibsons, B.C.; 1  daughter, Mrs. Martha Peters,  Burnaby, B.C., 23 grandchildren  and 24 great grandchildren. Funeral service was held Tues.,  Nov, 16 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  9 cu. ft. Coldspot refrigerator,  excellent condition. Phone 886-  9698.  Used gas hot water tank, 30  gal., glass Thermo lined. $25.  Phone after 5, 886-7403.  TRADE-INS  9 cu. ft. refrigerator  Oil range, exceptionally fine  condition  Kelvinator automatic washer  Zenith wringer washer  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-9689  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;  ���Clare Humber,.New Brighton.  We wish to express our sincere.,  thanks and appreciation to Doctors Paetkau and Swan and the  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  their  many  kindnesses   to  our  mother, Mrs. Mabel E. L. Mac-  Farlane, during her recent lengthy stay at the hospital. We also  wish to thank all those who so  kindly visited her during her illness, and especially the Rev. J.  Fergusson and Mrs.  Fergusson  whose visits and thoughts meant  so much to her.  ���Her sons, daughters-in-law,  and grandchildren.  IN MEMORIAM  FRERE ��� Dudley A. Y. Frere,   .  Nov. 17, 1960.  As the years roll by.  ���His loving wife Edna.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  ^Hopkins Landing.  Flowers for all occasions    ;  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  LOST  Lost at Wakefield Beach in  August, 2 lady's rings. Reward.  jPjione 885-9478.   '  THE LP WANTED ~~y.  Housekeeper, live in, to take  complete charge of house and  (Children, by Dec. 1. Working  parents. Phone 886-7464.  2 months room and board available for house work in return. Phone Coast News, 886-  2622 and leave name.  WORK WANTED ~~  14" 'Beaver hand saw, like new,  $200.   Phone  883-2278.  Med. size baby's crib, $4; plastic folding door, $4. Phone 886-  2072.  3 heavy railroad tracks and one  light one. Harry Page, Sechelt.  885-9644.   ���  N   Thistle baby carriage and mattress. Phone 886-9360.  Brass folding firescreen, brass  twin andirons; brass 5 piece fire  set, all for $20. Wash stand $1.  Phone 886-2175.  48 bass piano accordion. Good  shape. Phone 886-9940 after 6  p.m.  4 burner electric stove with oven  Phone 888-2158.  5 hp. Briggs & Stratton inboard  motor, $40; 9 hp. J.A.P. English motor, almost new, $60. Ph.  885-9772  Household effects cheap.  Chesterfield with 2 chairs $45;  Guerney range (coal) $25; small  organ $50; wringer washer, late  model, like new, $85; small  cream separator $10; chain saw  $25; cartop boat, a beauty $75;  garden tools, etc. Goodwin, Gower Point, Gibsons.  Electric coffee makers, electric '  tea kettles, electric sandwich  toasters, electric toasters, electric irons, walkie talkies, trans-  is'tr radios, electric floor polishers, Weareyer goods, Timex,  Westclox. By any yardstick, the  best buys are at Earl's, 886-9600.   7   Used vacuums from $5 to $37.95.  See our full Hoover selection of  cleaners and polishers. Gibsons  Hardware, 886-2442.  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  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  MISC.  FOR SALE  (Cont'd)  Hand crotcheted centrepieces  and bedspread for Christmas  sale.  Phone 886-7445.  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.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED       ~~" ~~  Wanted for parts, 1948-49 International V2. ton truck. Box 745,  Coast News.  Party to share office and store  in Gibsons or Sechelt. Free rent  for answering inquiries and  phone or share expenses or office help and rent. Box 743,  Coast News.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR  PHONE 886-2459  COAST REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS  PETS  Half Newfoundland puppies,  male, vigorous, healthy,  weaned, for sale, $25. Phone  883-2398.  Dressmaking    and    alterations.     Quaker  oil  stove,   good   condi-  Muryl Roth, Phone 886-2247. tion. Phone 886-2427.  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  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  Please phone evenings only  Carrots for sale by the pound.  Grown naturally. George Char-  man. Ph. 886-9862.  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.  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  a Specialty  Dave Pinkney Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  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  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. .  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITES  Coin-op Drycleahing  shop. rFr.  S86-2231.  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.  Camper for & or % ton pickup,  insulated and finished inside,  $200. ORp W. Vernon, Phone 88ff-  2887. '  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  '52 Morris minor, 50,000 miles,  body, tires good, radio, running  condition.,Phone 885-2182. ���  '58 Pontiac, auto trans., 6 cyl.,  4 door. Any reasonable offer.  Phone 886-2158.  '57 Ford 4 door. Needs some  body work and engine work, but  it gets me back and forth to  work every day Phone 886-9379.  1964 Ford custom 2 dr. V8, 352  motor, auto trans. Will accept  trade Terms can be arranged.  Call 886-2158.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING  ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  LOWEST PRICES  Screened Gravel  Drain Rock  Fill .':���'.���'  Shell dirt. -"-..���  A.   Simpkins,   Sechelt 7 885-2132.  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 orJDITCHING  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   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 Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Gibsons Rural ���Almost new  modern, single bedroom bungalow and outbuildings, on 5.27  acres, partially cleared, good  soil!'Also'two ton. crawler tractor ;. and quantity of lumber.  Reasonable priced at $7,000. Try  your down payment and terms.  Gibsons -r- Old, two bedroom  home on choice, level, view lot  close to shops. $4200, terms.  %  Hopkins ��� Highway frontage.  Residential lot 60' x 125' On water line. Good view. A bargain  at $800.  Evenings ��� C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785.  West Sechelt ��� Forty acres  choice land suitable for farm  development.  Selma Park ��� Smart two  bedroom home, immediate occupancy. Low priced at $5,500 full  price.  Call Charlie King, 885-2066.  CHARLES ENGLISH Lid.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  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  FUELS  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 ~ Pti. 886-9535 ;  TIME TO LEAVE THAT  RENTED SUMMER COTTAGE,  FOR A SOUND HOME OF  YOUR OWN. Come in and see  us for a SOUND BUY.  Gibsons: Good solid 2 bedroom home, with sunroom, living rm., family kitchen and bath  level, good street. $3,000 down.  Fine two bedroom home; full  basement with furnace, finished room and laundry; view living room, sundeck, modern kitchen, bath; with one lot or two,  $3,500   down.  Roberts Creek: Beautiful level waterfront property, with  sound 2 bedrm home. This is a  terrific buy at $15,000. Good  terms.  Lots'and acreage for the man  who builds for himself.  Do Wortman and Jack Warn,  with :  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166;  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  g86-2393  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLEttS      "  West Porpoise Bay  5 acres, three bedroom home,  basement and garage, $12,000,  terms.  Davis Bay  Large   view   lot,   2   bedroom  home . with   basement,   $10,000,  terms.  West Sechelt  3 acres with three rooms and  bath, $4000.- . \    ,  Selma Park  2 bedroom home, furnished.  Nice lawrts, back and front.  $9,000.  Sechelt >''"  2 lots, modern 2 bedroom  home, finished rec room, landscaped, garage, close to gov't  wharf,  $16,900,  terms.  Waterfront lots from $5,000 ���  25%  down.  Selma Park:  4 roomed, house, older type.  Beautiful view, $7500 f.p. Terms  can be arranged on your down  payment.  2 70' lots side by side, $10,500.  Pender Harbour .  Corner commercial property,  Francis Peninsula road and  Highway. $6900  80' waterfront lot over 1000 ft  in length, road could be subdi:  vision Asking price $5900 en  bloc.'..'..   'y  Lake waterfrontage over 200 ft.,  3 bedroom home, perimeter oil  heat, electric hot water, reduced in price to $11,000. H. Gregory, 885-9392.  Sechelt  3 b'room, full bsmt.  Lovely7  landscaped lot, quiet street, Sechelt. Nicely dec. w.w. carpet,  a-o furnace.  $15,000 terms.  3 b'room home, 20 acres, Wilson Creek, fruit trees, good barn  full price $12,500.  2 b'room Wilson Creek, barn,  creek thru property, fruit and  garden and timber. $10,500 F.P.  270 ft. waterfront, 2.15 acres,  Silver Sands, 2 br. home, protected bay, yr round stream, 15  fruit trees. Ideal for subdiv.  $18,500. F.P.  View lot, Davis Bay, ready to  build. $2,500 F.P.  Own your'own business: Driver required for Peninsula. Good  opportunity for husband and  wife team. Commercial type vehicle required. Enquiries to Bob O  Kent.     .7 ,  y. ��� /;  Call J.  Anderson,' 885-9565     '���  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry   Gregory,   885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance.  Phone 885-2161 y  Box 155, Sechelt; B.C.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons       ��� Sechelt  886-2191 ��� 885:2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  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  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  $1000 down, balance easy  monthly payments, 4 room home  on view lot. Good location. Full  price $7500.  Try your offer on this delightful 5 room home. All spacious'  rooms, full base. A-oil. 1 acre  with stream, fruit trees, etc.  List price $10,500.  Some excellent buys in building lots from Langdale to Pender Harbour now available.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.  682-3764, Eves., 988-0512  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft, blacktopped  road -frontage. Terms , to suit:  Phone 886-9890;-  5 acres, Roberts Creek. Phone  884-5339.  - Approx 25 acres beautiful view  property near beach at Gower  Point. Excellent water from  stream or spring. Ideal subdivision. Good price with discount  for cash. R. W. Vernon, Phone  886-2887.,    y  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  FOR RENT 7  Small cottage, full plumbing, oil  range, Headlands, Gibsons, $40  per ihonth. Box 746, Coast News.  New 2 (bedroom unfurnished  house, prefer 1 couple, $70 .a  month. All electric; Phone 886-!  ' 7785.''7 :"���-���'   -   '.'���'���   ' ' '���'_  Furnished cottage, oil heat. Ph.  886-2199.  Room for rent for working man.  Phone 886-9525 after 11 a.m.  1 bedroom house, unfurnished.  Phone/886-2199. v  Three rooms and bathroom, unfurnished cottage Selma Park,  suitable for 2 people. Phone 885-  2182.  Cozy all electric waterfront  bachelor suite, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-2887.  Cozy cottage in centre of Gibsons, 3 rooms, unfurnished. Ph.  886-7756;        '���  3 small roomed cottage, centrally located.  Phone 886-2195.  Suite for rent,  Phone  886-2132.  In Gibsons, 4 room house, furnished or unfurnished. Phone  112-224-7780.    ���  Winter' storage and workshop  space available. R. W. Vernon,  886-2887. 5 ������:*"���  Fully furnished 2 bedroom house  fireplace and 'oil stove, on waterfront near Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2554. after 5 p.m. :  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX TjtZ,  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. Phone 886-2559.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large .2, and, 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers '  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  ,   $95 and up ;  Reserve Now   '-'Phone "886-2850 6      Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Will members of the Lovers  of Life League please note that  this month's meeting will be  . held on Nov. 27 instead of Nov.  29 at 2 p.m. at the Greene residence.  On Sunday, November 21,  there will be a family service  at the Church of His Presence  at 3 p.m.  Mr. and Mrs. Syd Hoare were  in Redrooffs last week to close  up their cottage which they  have sold to Mr. and Mrs. Bruce  Hallat of Vancouver.  Recent visitors at the Jack  Burrows home were son Jimmy  and his family. Jim's visit with  his parents was cut short by a  call to an urgent job and he left  them to fly from the Bay direct  to Porliak Pass, leaving, wife  Sharon and daughter Irene to  return to Vancouver alone.  John Surtees- of Vancouver  was a recent visitor at the libme  of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.. Ed  Surtees.  Mrs. H. R. Pearce has "left to  spend the winter visiting members of her family. She plans to  fly to Camp Borden, Ontario to  spend Christmas with her son  ��� Bill Pearce, after which she will  fly - direct to Santa Barbara,  California, to visit her daughter,  Mrs. John Boys.  SPARE THOSE TREES  Spare the trees. This is the  advice of a Canadian Department of Agriculture researcher  to farmers in the Peace. River  district of Alberta which nature  has endowed with bushland. Because of the trees, farmers in  the region enjoy a more stable  supply of soil moisture than do  their counterparts in the plains  area to the south, says Dr. A.  C. Carder, of CDA's research  station at Beaverlodge.'.  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS CWELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  50 hear recreation problems aired  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  HEADY  MIX  (MRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  More than ,50 persons from  Port Mellon to Lund attended  Saturday's regional recreation  conference at Pender Harbour  Secondary school under direction of Tom Ruben, Fraser Val-  ley-Sechelt consultant and Phil  Lawrence, area recreational director.  Nine speakers discussed the  outside point of view of recreation and four discussed recreation from the inside. Panels to  assess information obtained  from the varied speakers followed.  Norman Rudolph, Port Mellon, assistant regional Scout  commissioner said Scout officials were constantly reviewing  their fluid operations affecting  some 13,000 ��� coastal region  Scouts, noting trends that, are  taking place. Community programs were developing fine  leaders with Scouting taking its  part in this movement...  Representing the citizens, Tom  Fairweather of Powell River  declared that the young adult  tragedy of today was big money  with no responsibility. The shorter work week posed problems.  Delinquents, * he argued, were  mainly created! by adults. Sooner or later recreational complexes will become a necessity.  Powell River had to support  something for its Centennial  project and decided on a swimming pool. Concluding Mr. Fair-  weather said that "we've got to  knock small thinking out of recreation."  Representing youth, Joan De-  Angelo of Powell River suggested the need' for varied programs  in recreation to appeal to wide  interests. To achieve this, recreational committees could organize an appeal to schools for  help.  Rev. J. Fergusson of Sechelt  on the attitude of the church,  said it was pretty much the  same as that of recreation officials and that the church should  get behind the movement instead  of striving to build its own recreational facilities. People need  a day off so they can do something constructive themselves.  The day of the whist drive and  sing-song just does not go any.  rhbre.rHe contended the church 7  should offer supporting work/  Mr. D. Duerden, of the provincial probation service, after  outlining characteristics  of re  peater delinquents suggested  that sports offered an outlet for  their pent-up emotions and con-.  I trol of impulses. The major  problem was that of getting the  average delinquent to take part  in programs through voluntary  participation.  Representing Sechelt's Kinsmen eliifo, Morgan Thompson offered the suggestion that recreation committees required  professional help. How to get  the most for the outlay, of money, he thought, could be done  by using professional help to  spend the money more wisely.  Mr. Chapel, a school trustee  from Powell River maintained  that school boards have a narrow field in recreation and with  boards confined to the handling  of dollars and cents, their efforts  are confined to playgrounds and  gymsO He doubted such facilities are fulfilling what they are  supposed to be doing. A start  should be made towards talking  about sharing costs between  school boards and recreation  committees.  Frank McCloskey, member of  Powell River's municipal council said council had been forced  to look at recreation from the  inside and liked what it saw.  But there are so many people  living in a dark age who fail to  realize the needs of today. In organized areas, he said, people  wanted things on a platter.  It was the job of Cpl. Ray Nelson of Sechelt RCMP to pull  apart the talks made by earlier  speakers. He pointed out that  recreation committees - required  a teenage organization and teenage supervision in programs.  There were too many verbotens  now breeding resentful people.  Parents were not building up  good examples for children. We  are spending thousands of dollars on recreation and if parents are not part of the recreation,picture how can you expect  children 'to offer respect for  what is being done for them. He  noted that in Scouthood there  were courts of honor set up by  the scouts themselves and when  a problem arose the court of  honor handled it without the  scoutmaster becoming involved.  The Scouts themselves disciplined their owri"members. All children must be brought in to the  recreation fold or the minority .  which' is reluctant to join will  create damage. ��� ���" \  V  ���-  f���r  M  ���>,  Minute message  Why does God allow war?  "I saw too many innocent people killed in the war. It was  then that I lost my faith in  God." The man I was talking  to repeated the oft-quoted excuse for failure to acknowledge  God as a part of his life. During  last week's Remembrance service, no doubt others held similar pessimistic thoughts.  But to blame war on God is to  be guilty of an.error in logic. By  what code of ethics do we congratulate ourselves for good and  blame. God for evil? The Bible  says "From whence came wars?  ...even of your own lusts."  James 4:1. Man's sinful nature  prompts evil actions contrary  to Gods laws. We may act contrary to the law of gravity, but  not without consequences! Likewise, when sinful men disobey  God's law, trouble and war are  THE OLD. HOME TOWN  the results.  However, if we ask Christ to  forgive our sins, he promises  "My peace I give unto you, not  as the world giveth give I unto  you." John 14:27. As long as  men fail to apply God's cure,  so long the disease and tragedy  of war will continue. ��� Pastor  J Anonby, Gibsons Pentecostal  Tabernacle  ST.   HILDA'S   BAZAAR  The WA to St. Hilda's Church  will hold a bazaar in the parish  hall on Wednesday, November  24. Teas will be served and  there will be sale of home baking, sewing and novelties. The  sale will be opened by Mrs. J.  B. Fergusson at 2 p.m.  (UumiuuuuuwuutuuuiuuumiiiimuutuiuiiiiiHimiuiiuiHumii  STANLEY  Slides showing recreational facilities in other places were  shown at the close of the meeting;  Tackling recreation from the  inside of the recreational organization were Charlie Bell on  playgrounds, pool. and day  camps; Clyde Griffiths of Surrey in arts, crafts and hobbies,  and Dick McKeen, Powell River,  recreational director on winter  programs.  Leadership should attract children, Mr. Bell said, adding that  some leaders really enjoyed  their work while others were indifferent and just put in time.  Wading pools he found were a  good method through games of  getting youngsters not to be  afraid of getting their face in  water, which would prove an  asset to them when they started  to learn to swim.  As regards day camps he-  thought not enough was being  done. We were living in the  greatest country in the world for  this type of program. It should,  be for children as well as adults  and would give them an excellent opportunity to learn something of the flora and fauna of  the area. This idea could also  be used by schools. He maintained that knowledge through  recreation would be retained by  people as they grow older and  what they learned would be useful right to the senior, citizen  age. Not enough was now being  done for all age groups. The  teenage group was not being  reached and there was nothing  for senior citizens. He found  there was a great need for public education in recreation.  Use simple things; was the advice of Mr. Griffiths who spoke  on his childhood days in Trinidad where with bits of string  and paper the ability to use  one's hands came about. Arts  and crafts were an opportunity  for expression. No matter what  you use one can create something from almost nothing, giving the ability of using ones  hands in a pleasant manner.  Space, facilities and material  are nefided but there must be a  positive approach to the subject.  Mr. McKeen was of the opin-  What Is a Baha'i?  i'Baha'is  are  those  who  ac-  I cept    and   dedicate    them-  i selves to this great mission  of world peace and brotherhood���the Baha'i World Faith  MORE? |  Write��� -  P.O. Box 113���West Van.  ion the abilities of voluntary,  leaders could be recognized in  schools and such leaders could  be utilized 'to provideyleadership for special events. Mr. McKeen would do away with physical. programs in schools and  utilize arts and music in elementary grades with a recreational course in secondary  schools. As to winter sports he  suggested g a m e s requiring  courts such as  basketball and  volleyball also programs which  would include; arts and crafts J  A highlight of the day was  the hot turkey .dinner served by  12 young misses of the home economics class under direction  of Miss Lockhart, their teacher.  The diners expressed their appreciation of their meal which  included an ample turkey. plate  with dessert and tea or coffee.  Following dinner Rev. and  Mrs. J. Fergusson assisted by  Clyde Griffiths on bongo drums  provided a community sing-song  The Powell River party came  down on an SMT bus.  WE ARE OPENING A COMPLETE ART-SUPPLY CENTRE  We have one of the finest selections oh the Sunshine Coast  GET YOUR CHISTMAS  CARDS EARLY  Paints���Brushes���Canvas���Sketch Pads���Foster Books, Etc.  Gifts for all the Family ��� Books for "all ages  :  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885:9343  ���_PN_^-__'N^^--^��%-��W     *  PUBLIC MEETING  Gibsons Area Fire Improvement Committee in  St. Bartholomew's Parish Hall  Friday, Nov. 19' - 8 p.m.  ALL INTERESTED" PERSONS WELCOME  FREE - FREE - FREE  With the Purchase of any  CANADIEN  CHAIN  SAW MODEL  YOUR   CAIN. ADIEN   DEALER   OFFERS  FREE  Your Choice of Ladies' or Men's  LADIES 21 JEWEL MENS 25 JEWEL AUTOMATIC  Swiss Movement WRIST WATCH Calendar  (Swiss Movement)  THIS SPECTACULAR OFFER GOOD UNTIL DEC. 24, 1965  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek, B.C. Phone 885-9626  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 EARLY BANKING IN CANADA  Accountcm^s suicide causes banker to change guns  By WALTER B. BOUCHER  During the latter part of  August 1900 when young people  were planning to go back to  school, I decided to apply for  a position in one of Canada's  chartered banks. Much to my  delight, in answer to my application, I was- accepted and instructed to report at -a small  southern Ontario town/ on a  salary'of. $200 a' year.  Around 1900, it seemed to be  the habit for nien to grow  whiskers,   and .chew   tobacco.  how to  m  l  A yearly subscription  to BEAUflFUL BRITISH  COLUMBIA (worth $2.00  alone).  Shortly after my appointment,  while talking to the teller, a  bewhiskered old farmer came  up to the wicket, and produced  a small piece of black paper,  which was punched full of  holes. When asked what it was  all about, he told the teller  that while out plowing, he accidentally put his hand in the  wrong pocket for a chew of  tobacco/ and had the $5 bill  half chewed before he knew  it. As there was one signature  and one number still legible,  he eventually received $2.50 for  what could be termed quite an  expensive . chew.  After three months probation, I was accepted to the  permanent staff of the bank,  and granted an increase of $50  a year. No unions in those ���  days!!!  Before   being   transferred   tp  .my home town in London, Ont.,  the manager.gave me a copy  of handwriting that, head office  was in favor of, and as there  were no typewriters in the  branches at that time, suggested my practising that style  every day. Little did I realize  at that time, by taking his advice, that it would mean so  much to my future career.  While working one night in  our London office, I found that  the caretaker had left one of  his   pipes   (the  mouthpiece   of  .which was wrapped with  string), on the adjoining desk.  When  asked  what  kind of to-  , bacco he used, he said "Well  you see boss, my Missus gives  me 10c every Saturday for  'Baccy', so I first buys myself  a plug of chewing. After I am  through with that I put the  'Quids' up on the roof to dry.  That makes the finest smokin'  you could wish for." He then  produced a little tin box which  held the ashes from his pipe,  and claimed it was the finest  snuff in the world. Ten cents  went a long way in those days'  Sometime later, the manager  called me into his office to say  #W HJHflHfflfl A scenic  travel diary with 26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  I  A tasteful  6" x 8" Christmas greeting  card announcing your gift  subscription (worth 25$.  %  A $3.25 va!ue for $2.00!  Beautiful British Columbia  is a wonderfuI 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 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  that a telegram had just come  in authorizing my transfer to  head office in Montreal.  Much to my surprise, on my'  arrival! the accountant informed me that I was to be put in  charge of all outgoing correspondence.. All letters had to be  handwritten with copying ink  and then transcribed into tissue  paper books via a large hand-  press. .. ;  '  Inter office communication  was by way of an inch galvanized tube with whistles at  both" ends. By bending back  the ��� whistle at your end, and  .blowing into the tube, it would  attract attention at the other  end of the line.  One morning a telegram  came, in from bur Frankfort,  Ont. branch. Taking it; up to  the accountant, he asked me  to wait in case it required an  answer. Upon reading it, all .  he could say was "Oh my!!!  Oh my!!!" The general manager, was passing at' the time  and asked to see it. It read:  Sorry to report that our accountant shot himself four  times three days ago and just  passed away. Embezzled $1200.  I'll never forget the expression on the accountant's face -  when the general manager asked me what calibre revolvers  we supplied the branches. After  informing him that they were  all 32*s, he turned to the accountant and said "Better re- '  call them and supply 38's. - If  a man can't make a job of it  with one shot, it's about time  we did something about it."  They were sure tough in those  days.  After several years in head  office I was transferred down  stairs to the main office to get  more experience in general  banking. My first position was  to take over one of two hand  posted 1000 leafed ledgers  which became completely filled-  in about six months.  Eventually the bank supplied  us with" an adding machine and  One-stop  banking  In a few minutes they'll be out again, with  all their banking done. Right now they want  to cash a cheque, get something out of their  safety deposit box, have their savings account  book made up. Next time? He may be in  about a loan; she to buy a money order for  her aunt's birthday. An able, obliging staff  looks after them; and should they need help  on some financial problem, the manager is  there ��� a good man to talk things over with.  Complete service. Trained people. Convenient, one-stopbanking at your chartered bank.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone.  naturally everyone wanted to  try their hand at it. One young  Englishman was so( infatuated  with it, that he asked the manager if he could be given sole  charge, and would guarantee  to serve the whole office. Unfortunately he co'-dd not stand  the monotony and strain of the  job. One day he disappeared,  and after an intensive search,  the police found him in the east  end of the city sitting on the  curb pounding his fingers on  the  pavement.  Many an evening we spent  down in what we called the  dungeon, two. stories below St.  James st. It was there that the  bank kept its archives and records since incorporation in  the early 1800's. Rows upon  rows of ledgers, all made up  of pounds sterling which was in  vogue in Canada up to, and  between 1867 (Confederation  and 1871 in which year the first  Canadian Bank act was enacted). Then Cariadain currency  changed to the 'decimal system.  When the banks used to print  their own bank notes, the first  major problem was how to destroy their old mutilated bills.  It was solved by one pf the  major banks building a 100  foot chimney, or flue on their  own premises. When everything  Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.  it was noted that the burnt  bills were disappearing up the  flue at an alarming rate. In  a short time a messenger came  running down to tell them to  stop! ��� that half burnt bills  were flying all -over St. James  st. The contractor had failed  to instal gratings in the chim-  (Continued on Page 8)  I John HHidSmHhl  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  "IvIJce a break fox it, Millie ... get a cop!  OIL FURNACE  Authorized Shell Home Comfort Representative  J. C. HOWES  ��� CAREFUL   INSTALLATIONS  ��� FREE MAINTENANCE  For Estimate Phone  886-7422  or 886-2133  Nov. 18  1  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club BILL NORTH WOOD  tpREMRAllONS FOR THE  RESCUE OF FORESTER HERB  STARK ARE UNDERWAY  by FRASER WILSON  rDONT WORRY MRS STARK. ���'  Accountant  (Continued from Page 7)  ney  to   check   the   draft,   and  half burnt paper!!  It was the custom for a long  time,   for   our   head   office  to  send   out   to   some   branches,  bank notes in pads of 100, four  bills to  the  sheet.   These bills  had to be signed in the lower  right hand corner, by the manager'as pro general manager.  In the course of two years I  signed nearly: one billion. Head  office supplied us with-a unique  little gadget for Signing. It was  invented  by  a  bank  employee  and consisted of  five  fountain  pens   on   swivels.   You  placed  the lower pen  on  a pad just  off the bottom  of a  sheet of  bills and by signing your name  with the one, all four signatures on the upper bills would  be executed at the same time.  Eventually Canadian banks discarded this system and printed  both names.  Our Winnipeg branch used to  keep  a  large  amount  of cash  on hand, as it was the distributing point from which our western branches    obtained    their  supplies. . One   morning   when  the staff opened the cash safe  which   was   operated   by  four,  four     wheeled     combinations,  they   found   the  compartments  empty. Knowing it  must have  been an inside job, when head  office   was   notified,   they  employed   a   detective  agency   to  place a man on .each member  of  the   staff,   night   and   day.  Eventually    the.   detective   assigned to the junior,  took him  out one night on a real binge,  and conjured with him until he  admitted the crime. Taking the  detective out  to    a     secluded  spot,   they   dug   up   the   three  galvanized     boxes     containing  all the  loot.  When  the  culprit  ��� was   placed   under   arrest,   he  disclosed the fact that he had  entered the vault every morn-  ' ing when a member bf the staff  .was   opening   his  combination.  Leaning over his shoulder    he  would   get   one  number   at   a  time. To get all the numbers  took about three months/After  this episode head office put a  new   rule   into   force,   that  no  one could open a combination  unless   he   was   alone' in   the  vault.  As   every cash   safe  is  now equipped with time locks,  it   just   couldn't   happen   these  days.  .���'.-..  Early in 1912 when in charge  of the main teller's cage,  one  What'syour stand on registering life  insurance policies to claim increased  income tax deductions?  Mr. Vincent  _  If it's possible, rm all for it!  interviewer  It is. You may request The  Mutual Life to register with the  government any Mutual Life  policies, except Term insurance*  This will enable you, under present Income Tax regulations, to  deduct the savings portion of  your premium, up to 20% of  your earned income.  Mr. Vincent ���  It seems to me that everybody  should know about this!  Interviewer   You're right! Particularly people  who are building a pension for  themselves. Even people now  contributing to a company  pension plan may qualify for  further tax relief.  Mr. Vincent  Look, I'd like to check into  this. Where can I get complete  information?  Interviewer       .  Just call your nearest Mutual  Life representative.  of  the   directors   of  the  bank-  came to my wicket and asked  for twenty $50 .bills. After handing them to him he said "You  know, I am going over to England   for   a   holiday,   and  am  coming home on that wonderful new ship    the    "Titanic."  After bidding him bon voyage  he said "I am sure you'll get  some of  these  bills  back,   as  I don't expect to use them all,  by  any  means."  Sure  enough  some   time   after   that   fateful  day, April 12, 1912, when 1513  passengers  were   lost  on  that  renowned    "unsinkable"    ship,  our manager came to me with  the pocket book  of our director, enclosing eight of the bills  I had given him. His body was  found floating among so many  of the passengers who lost their  lives.  Late in 1913 we learned that  two English schoolboys were  coming out from England to  join our staff. We won't mention what we planned to do  initiating them to their new  surroundings. One lad by the'  name of Cave-Browne-Cave  used to order a pint of milk  from a milkman who called  every day. One morning the delivery man couldn't find his  customer, so called out so  everyone in the office could  hear him "Tell Mr. Cave-  Browne-Cave that his milk-  white-milk is behind the counter."  The other young man was  none other than the renowned  Von Ribbenthrop who was  eventually hung after the second World War for his part  in atrocities. Be that as it may,  he made a lasting impression  on the staff and could be termed an outstanding personality.-  As. he spoke immaculate English, no one thought" that he  would eventually turn out to  be such a traitor. Incidentally  his brother also came to Canada prior to this time, and was ,  engaged in the lumber business,  in British Columbia.  On August 2nd, 1914, Von as  we called him, didn't show up  for work, and in fact we never  saw him again. He apparently  reached Germany after the war  broke out August 4th, via the  United States.  After 45 years service in the  banking" profession in Canada,  17 of which were with one of  the smaller, and 28 with : one  of the largest, leaves a profound impression of security  for the public at large in Canada. Especially is this so, when  one has gone through such. a  world wide depression as 1929-  33 without one > Canadian bank  having to close its doors.  The Gulf Stream, flowing  north from the Caribbean, and  the Labrador Current, flowing  south from the Arctic, each at  about 25 miles a day, dominate  the climate in the Atlantic provinces.  ML.5-I6C  The Mutual  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE; WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1809  Representatives :  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  300���475  Howe  St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Phone MU 3-6905  Art seminar  On Sat., Nov. 20, a one-day  seminar will be held at Port  Mellon. It will start at 10 a.m.  and continue till 4 p.m., with  a one-hour break for lunch  (please bring your own as Seaside Hotel is closed on Saturdays) and will cover mosaic  work and oil painting.  This seminar is open to members and non-members of the  Port Mellon Community association. There will be a charge  of $3 for adults and ?1 for high  school   students.  The seminar is being. con- ~  ducted by Mr. John Hunt, who  teaches at the Vancouver  School of Art. He is also the  Gordon Neighborhood House  instructor  in  arts  and . crafts.  8      Coast News, Nov. 18;1965.  Mrs. Babel MacFarlane: who  died in the Holy Family Hospital, in Vancouver on,- Nov. 3  at the age of 83, was born in  Brentwood, Essex, England.  In 1911 she emigrated to Canada with her family and made  a home in Vancouver. After  spending many years visiting  Sechelt for their summer vacations, the family moved there  permanently in 1944.   y J  Since   being   widowed,   about  ten- years 7 ago,  Mrs.' MacFarlane lived alone iii her waterfront home iri West Sechelt. She  was a staunch Anglican and a  regularWoishipper ratrStfTIil-y  da's ���Clitirch, Seclielt: She was -  an enthusiastic memberof s the  Sechelt' OAPO ���' ?_nd at7the time  she  suffered 'ay stroked   -Awo  months ago,'she was planning  to accompanyyt_iem on a three  day tour of the Okanagan. Mrs.  MacFarlane's  cheerful  disposi-  ���- tion won her many friends and  she was well liked; by/lall who  knew her. She earned and enjoyed the devotion of her family  and   she   was   av ioyal   friend  and a good neighbor.'  MASTER SWEEP  established 1956  Phone 886-2422  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE IM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE -Call 886-2728  tve Toursen- a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Coast News, Nov: 18, 1965.       9  THIS PICTURE of the Royal  Canadian Regiment scouts and  snipers was taken in June 1918  at Bourecq, near St. Hilaire in  the   Aire   district   of   northern  France. It shows Sniper Angus  McDonald in the front rank sitting next to the now editor of.  the Coast News, then in his late  teens. At the time the story be  low occurred there were not  more than half-a-dozen left to  carry on increasing scouting op-,  erations due to the rapid deterioration of the retiring enemy  forces. .   .  After 10p.m, Nov. 10, 1918  7 So readers will not be mystified over the appearance in  this issue of an Armistice story  from 1918,. it just goes to show  that even stories written by  an editor get left put of\.:the  edition iri. which they should  have appeared. Other necessary  news was used in its place-  Having set the type and the  fact it involves a British Columbia man, it is presented-  here and now.  Sometirne after K) p.m. ori7  the night of Nov. 10, 1918, in  the village' of Ghlin, slightly  north of the town of Mons in  Belgium, members of the Royal  Canadian Regiment scouts; reduced to' almost ay corporal's  guard due to battle .' exigencies, were ordered to patrol  eastwards from Ghlin to 7 the.  area of! the main road leading  north from Mons.    y  y In this patrol was Angus Mcr  Donald,^ a sniper ;frbm ^British  Columbia. It must be remembered that at that time no-one  in the front line had an inkling  of any armistice pending. Previously" Angus f had maintainetT  that on the night be went out  on a.patrol the war would end.  Angus was a sniper arid did  not usually take part in. no-  hian's-land patrols. That was.  left for scouts. However on the  ^ night  of  Nov.  10,     1918,     the  "scouts were so few that scouts  and   snipers   were  lumped   to-  7 gether for open warfare patrols.  So Angus along with'the writer  and a couple' of company riflemen Ifof support, trekked over  fields, fences, ditches arid anything else, in the way until  they reached the. highway, the  usual cobble-stone type of road.  In  front was a, mountainous  , pile of slag fromt the mines on  which they enemy had taken  keen observation on his attackers during daylights All was  very quiet, not a soul to be  seen and a moon striving to  glow : through light cloud offered; ghostly light. Some near-'  by houses, populated by miners, were completely dark. Tak->  ing a chance the scouting party  knocked quietly at the " first  door. Somehow that was the  signal   for -every   other .door  ,.6n both sides of the road to  open aridy thep natives poured  forth to the open road, surrounded the somewhat nervous  scout party of four, and started their own type' of celebra-  ttony "   * ~ y :'--r rT-;���r ������;....-'���  The hubbub was within 7 a  short distance of the bridge,  over railway tracks, leading to  the centre of Mons, which the  scouting party expected to  find   manned   with 7 an   enemy  quite prepared to shoot it out.  However nothing happened in  spite of the cheering hubbub  from close to 100 people, old  and young, surrounding the  four  in  the  scout   party.  Having a job to do ��� to report back to headquarters that  the north road into Mons was  clear ��� the situation presented  a dilemma. Invitations to have  a drink, bread and jam, tea,  coffee, and. the yearning for  these people to have a celebration on the spot, caused the  scouts to hold a short conference after which a drawn revolver subdued the celebration,  while it was explained information had to .be taken back to-  allow troops to come up.  With Angus leading the way  the scout party trekked back,  delivered its report and within  a short time D company sortied.  along the road and reached the  railway bridge without meeting opposition. :V!  Next morning when dawn  and breakfast arrived Angus  was warned that an armistice  would commence at 11 a.m.  and ,'that troops-' were ';to" con-'  tinue to carry gas masks and  small arms ��� just in case.  Angus just snorted. He just  knew he had to be right. The'-  night he went on patrol the war-  did end next' morning. y  Business women to tackle Hansard  Members of . the Sunshine  Coast CI lib of Business & Professional Women were honored  with a visit from their provincial president, Mrs. Ivy Baston,  who travelled from Powell River for the dinner meeting.  After dinner Mrs. Baston sat  as an observer during the business meeting of the club.  Mrs. Dorothy Bosch reported -  on her visit to the North .Shore....  BPW club members who spent  Thanksgiving weekend at Ole's  Cove Resort. The United Nations committee chairman,  Mrs. Phyllis T-vicLeod, gave a  resume of happenings at the  United Nations during the past  month and announced that we  had received a consignment of  UNICEF Christmas cards for  sale, the proceeds going to  help the work of the UNICEF  agency which cares for the  needy children of the world.  All members were urged to  sell as. many boxes as possible.  Mrs. Doreen Lee reported on  the latest Pender Harbor Centennial committee proposal. The  president, Mrs. Jo Benjafield,  announced that members of the  club had helped during the recent fund-riaising campaign by  CARS. The club decided to subscribe to Hansardy the verba tin  parliamentary reports, and Mrs.  Kaye White offered to receive  ..these.and analyze them for reporting to each club meeting.  Mrs. Grace Harling read a  newspaper clipping on women  seeking office in the forthcoming federal election. Mrs. Kaye  White gave a report on interesting news items gathered during the past month.  Details of the club's rummage sale to be held in the  vacant store next to Wigard's  shoe store in Sechelt on Nov.  19 were discussed. It appears  many donations of good, saleable articles are being received by the club members. The  next meeting, to be a .Christmas party after the business  meeting, was set for Dec. 7th.  The provincial president' gave  an absorbing, informative talk  on the organizational structure  of the BPW club. She stressed  that there are no barriers of  race, color or creed amongst ,  the many nations with member  clubs; Mrs. Baston then outlined the structure of the Canadian federation showing the  connection from the individual  member to the head office in :i  Ottawa. She also advised on  some problems a new club  may have.  Members present found the  address gave them an insight  into the basic fundamentals of  the club normally gained only  after long attendance at club  meetings. Mrs. Baston complimented the club on its first  six months' work, and said she  was most pleased with its progress to date.  Auxiliary cookbook now at printers  At the monthly meeting of the.  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital with Mrs. J. Redman  presiding, there were 29 present who heard Mrs. C. Connor announce that . the cook  book is now in the publisher's '  hands and will be ready for  sale at the end of November.  Mrs. E. Paetkau is needing  members to sell raffle tickets  at Redman's Red & White store  on Nov. 25, 26 & 27 and the  Shop Easy on Dec. 2, 3 & 4.  Please call 885-9434 if you are.  willing to help. The tickets are  to be turned in at the Shop  Easy on Dec. 4 and the drawing  will take place at the meeting  Dec. 9th.  Nabob  coupons are" still  be  ing collected, by Mrs. C. Mc-  Deririid and will fee used to obtain needed supplies.  Public sale of smorgasbord  tickets will be held at the Sechelt IJowling' Alley at 10 a.m.  on Nov; 13. A maximum of six  tickets per person has been  . set. Due to the increased  auxiliary membership orily a  limited number -of tickets remain, so be early to" avoid disappointment.  The' committee has done its.  utmost to make as many tickets available as possible but  it is limited by the number of  tables that0,can. be set 'up in.  the hall. Anyone not using his  ticket please return it to Mrs.  O. Moscrip.  The   hospital   laboratory   re  quires more pill bottles and  wide mouth apothlcary jars.  These can be turned in at the  hospital or to auxiliary members.  . Mrs. J. . A. Morgan has been  chosen chairman of a committee to study the forriiation of  a Scholarship Fund to help a  future nurse on the peninsula.  ; The election , of officers for  1966 will be held at the December meeting. Please phone Mrs.  C. Connor, nominating committee chairrnan to name your  choice for each executive position. . ': , '������������'���.  The monthly raffle of an  apron and wall plaque was w��n  by Mrs. M. Swan. The annual  meeting will be held at the  hospital, on  Dec.  9  at  2  p.rix.  windows  tell  THE  COAST NEWS  IS AN EXTRA  SHOP WINDOW  Why not use it! >,, Coast News, Nov. 18, 1965.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza  ��� Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  BOWLING ^^^ wo^  soccer  Professional Care is Best  ���for Your Hair  World's lightest  lutomatic chain saw  vith SUPER POWER I  Weighs only 133A lbs. less  bar and chain  Holds 35% more fuel  Made by the world's leading name in chain saws  Test the XL-500 todayl  . HAIN SAW  CENTRE  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-9626  E & M BOWLADROME  West Van paid us a visit, on  Sunday, Nov. 7 for a six game  match. Although they went  down to defeat, they were jolly  and promised us a bad time on  the return match of Sunday,  Jan. 16.  Ladies Coffee: I. Jewitt 621  (238).  Gibsons B: Tigers 2713 0973)  D. Crosby 675 (259), G. DeMarco 606 (268), T. Garlick 604 (260)  J. Herman 248, L. Carrier 608  (286).  Ladies Wed.: Lucky Strikes  2315 (822). B. Swanson 519, R.  Wolansky 549, M. Lee 523.  Teachers Hi: Happy Fives  2681, P.D.A.'s 1025. D. McCauley  240, T. Calver 608, R Wiren 669  (266), F. Reynolds 629, J. Quarry 634 (255), A. Merling 242.  Commercials: Who Knows 2937  (1045). M. Holland 693 (246), H.  Jorgenson 701 (287), K. Swallow  602 (270), D. Crosby 628 (268),  O. Hincks 635 (242), S. Rise 626  (287), A. Corriveau 647 (260), F.  Nevens 709 (271, 263), H. Hinz  249  Port Mellon: Dragons 2612  (948). A. Dahl 691 (295), D. Dunham 655.  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2624.  Breadwinners 956. H. Lowden  632 (257), Al King -298, A. Holden 611 (250).  Men's Jackpot: Winner, Hi S.  L. Carrier 289.       y  Scores: L. Carrier 735 (240,  289), F. Reynolds 616, H. Lowden 661 (247), J. Lowden 617.  Juniors: Greg Harrison 214,  Dan Weinhandl 342 (170, 172),  Wayne Wright 322 (152, 170),  Colleen Husby 206, Robert Solnik 346 (216), Mike Musgrove  282 (160), Ciana Watson 202.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  High bowlers for the week ���.  Eileen Evans (727 (264, 274),  Isabel Gooldrup 717 (278), Butch  Ono 718 (389).  League Scores:  Ladies: Eileen Evans 727 (264,  274),  Dorothy  Smith 674  (252).  Ladies Matinee: Mary Henderson 639 (233).  Pender: Isabel Gooldrup 717  (278), Chuck Jones 701, Charlie  Hauka 683 (314), Bob Bain 288.  Sechelt Commercial:y Butch  Ono 718 (289), Orv Mosorip 716  (276), Eileen Evans 662, Ena  Arriistrong 252, Jim Fitzpatrick  696 (315).  Sports Club: Lil McCourt 659  (271), Jete Jorgensen 698 (268).  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  703   (308).  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goeson 365 (211)  Rita Ono 349 (178).  Juniors: Rick Nelson 270 (164)  Susan Jorgenson 214 (119).  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons .���  Phone  886-2827  EVENING SH��W, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m,  SHOWS  FOR NOVEMBER  Thtirs. 18: Fri. 19; Sat. 20      Mon. 22; Tues. 23; Wed. B4  Mpttft) f_�� CotpaaOoa  Beauty  TECHNKOUMT  Plus  SELECTED   SHORTS  fixEUNA       ANTHON?  MEBCOURI PERKINS  and _,-  "  RAF 4*.  VAIXONE-.      *_  JULES  BASSIN'S  m_rAT*r___A  PRODUCTION..        PHAEDRA  RESTRICTED  No   admittance   to   persons  under   age   18  car & truck  Tire Centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���EC0H0MY  Lei Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT C_*RD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Beauty and the   Beast  with.  Mark Damon and Joyce Taylor,  a    technicolor   production   released  by  United  Artists   will  be showing at Gibsons Twilight  theatre  Thursday,   Friday  and  Saturday. It is the story of a  middle west girl.whose dreams  come  true  when  she becomes  a   movie   star.   Eduard   Franz  also has a starring role in this  production. The story is based .  on a world famous love legend  first  told  in  the  16th   century  by  Gievanni Straparola in  his  Facetious Nights.  Monday, Tuesday and Wed  nesday will see Jule's Dassin's  film of tragic love, a modern  version of the Euripides drama  Phaedra. Anthony Perkins, Raf  Vallone and Miss Mercouri are  the stars. The story has \ a  Greek locale to start with and  there the tragic events unfold  A determined effort by New  Westminster United ended the.  - seven game winning streak of  the Peninsula Rangers Sunday  as they dealt the league leaders  a 2-1 setback in the rain and  mud at Queens Park.  The Rangers opened the scoring  midway  through  the  first  half when Benny Pierre scored  from a scramble in front of the  New  Westminster  net after  a  neat  cross  by Lome. Gregory  had set it up. The locals carried  most of the play during the half  but four labelled shots bounced  off the post and another rolled  dead in the mud'on the goal line.  United hustled out to tie the  score at the five minute mark of  the second half and ten minutes  later hammered in the winner.  Rangers put on a concerted  drive in the latter stages but  United were equal to the task  and were full value for a hard  earned victory.  Peninsula will be out to. redeem themselves Sunday when  they visit Woodland Park to  face Fairview Transfer. Game  time is 1:30.  W.I.   DRAW   WINNERS  ' The grocery hamper in the  Women's Institute draw was  won by Mrs. H. Whiteside and  the second grocery hamper by  Mrs. M. Weal. The cushion  went to Mrs. W. Warwick and  the casserole to Mrs. J. Corlett.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  FREEZER BREAD  Whifeor Brown  20 LOAF LOTS at __ 220 MF  GIBSONS BAKERY  Phone 886-2415  Fuel Bills too ftigffe?  4 good reasons  why you should  use  HOME  HEATING  To coin a phrase, Rockgas Propane  is the "instant heat" of the heating  world that means "instant savings"  for you. A gas furnace costs you less  to buy, less to install, less to maintain, and less to, use. Here is clean,  quiet,7 automatic, even home heating  that keeps yeur home fresh, healthy  and comfortable. Other heating systems require home sealing and extra  insulation, resulting in stuffiness and,  condensation. Gas heating saves you  this discomfort and expense. Why  not enjoy the heat for modern living  .   .   .  Rockgas  Propane.  {WATER  HEATING  | Whether you have a large or small  [family  .  .   .  there  is nothing quite  |so annoying as no hot water when  dyou want it most. Gas water heating  Jwill eliminate this problem forever.  | With Rockgas Propane you get maxi-  |mum heat in an instant . . . no slow  Cheating coils to warm up. Gas heat  ]produces   a  much  hotter-flame  for  f faster more economical water heat-  h ing than any other method. In fact  M you can heat all the water you will  {fever need with up  to 30%  savings.  tit's not surprising that so many people   today  are   heating   water  with  .Rockgas.  COOKING  Every meal becomes a little bit better,  when you have the secret for  more successful cooking ...  100%  controlled heat. Eaah burner instantly gives you ever_r degree of heat,  from low simmering to full boiling.  This kind of control helps make food  more  tasty,   saves   time,   work  and  meal-time worries. With an unlimited choice of oven heats, and a flame  that actually burns "up broiler smoke,  you are in store for perfeot results  every time.  But don't let the news  get out . . . you will have more dinner guests  than ever before.  CLOTHES  DRYING  With a R,ockgas Propane dryer, you  will never have to depend on unreliable nature again for fresh dry  clothes. In fact; gas dried clothes  are fresher, softer, and cleaner than  clothes left to dry, outside. Outdoor  air often carries dirt and.dust-that  settles on your drying clothes. The  sun dries the clothes leaving them;  stiff and unmanageable. But with  gas drying, controlled temperature  tumbling, filtered fresh air and lint  filtering action all add up to the  cleanest,, freshest, softest clothes  possible.  A COMPLETE SELECTION OF GAS APPLIANCES  DOMESTIC      ��� COMMERCIAL     ���      INDUSTRIAL  INVESTIGATE OUR LOW FINANCE RATES!     -     UP TO FIVE YEARS TO PAY  For Prompt Courteous Service Phone  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD  886-2185 er MU 4-7321  J

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0175124/manifest

Comment

Related Items