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Coast News Nov 4, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons  ��� Ph.   886-9815  y^m^^^^04  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number^,November 4; 1965.  ��___  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 12  14,870 pennies!  f  Want to raise.nidriey quickly  for your favorite fund? Try collecting pennies. Too slow? That  depends on how you promote .  your fund raising drive. Elphinstone students collected 14,870  .pennies in a two day blitz for  their Junior Red Cross.  Organized as an inter-house  competition with points awarded for service ,the pennies came  rolling in. Lunch. hour relay  races to see which house could  line up 200 pennies first on the  gym floor netted further points  and added to the fun. Beverly  Szabo, head of the Sports council, kept the races goirig, excitement I running high and the  pennies continued to roll in, so  that Philip Reeves and the Red  Cross executive were kept busy  counting and rolling pennies.  The Spitfires collected most  pennies, 33% lbs., Sabres 25  lbs., Mustangs 23V_ lbs and  Bombers ^20 lbs. The Spitfires  were also the nimblest in the  relay - event, followed by the  Mustangs, Bombers and the  trailing Sabres.  The Junior Red Cross supports  several projects locally and in  other countries and will decide  at their next meeting how to allot the $150. Well done, Elphie,  congratulations on a wonderful "  effort. ,  175 bear vote appeals  :Y Considering  it   was   a   rainy  Sunday night .the  all-candidate , t  political meeting    in    Gibsons  Legion hall., drew close to 175  S'ersqris to hear the five candi-  ates express:.? their;- -political  pttints' jpf view."f;T-he7'.mee!ting,  ��� the vthird-such election meeting  for, as many elections, was organized by the International  Brotherhood of Pulp, Suphite  and Paper Mill Worker's Local  2977   p./.'  ;V;:'i;      ' '���      -.yp:  Each candidate ,was given 10  minutes speaking time with a  later three minute rebuttal  which was followed by an open -*'  question period. The candidates  were Jack Davis, Liberal; Boyd  Shannon, Conservative; William  Deverell,'NDP; Charles Caron;  Communist--and Harold Hunter,  Social Credit.  The ten minute talks hardly  gave the candidates a chance  to warm  up  to  their  subjects  and the three minute rebuttal  in some cases merely added to  what was said in the ten minute  period. Nothing new came  from the ��� candidates as y none  of. them diverged from party  policy. J  ' '  Subjects arising frorh "questions asked included Viet Narii,  the OAS, building tax, Water  development, medicare, nuclear  arms, China, break-waters,  capital punishment, .scandals,  education, free trade,-the flag  "issue, "divorce, the fisheries,  the senate, and imported capital. Some questions were addressed to all candidates such  as Canada's joining the OAS to  which all replied in the negative. - The meeting-.' was orderly  throughout and the candidates  expressed their satisfaction ,at  the way. the7"meeting ��� was  handled with Fred Corley in  the chair.; .7  GoodS'Clean?'Fun?  An amusing Hallowe'en.prank,  took place at, Roberts Creek on  Saturday. Fun-loving young people turned their sights on the  Red Cross building, the two tiny  workrooms so newly acquired,  and so dear to the hearts of the  dozen or so women whose spare  time is given to. the sewing and  knitting of garments for those  unfortunates who are wiped out'  by fire and flood. ;  After 25 or more years of  meeting in private homes and  housing their materials as best  they could, this fall they fell  heir to the vacated library building due to the kindness of the  Community Association. Further   kindnesses   of   interested  - friends plus the passing of the  hat among- themselves resulted  in cozy and. adequate quarters  and these they have enjoyed for  si:: weeks. 7/7'.  It was a heap of good clean  fun, on Saturday, to tip over  the oil barrel and stand, to  break the; connections, and to  watch the oil run out onto the  ground, and the glass in some  of the windows made such a  .dandy racket as the beebee gun  fired at 7them.  Well, now the fun is over and  no doubt.the parents of the vandals will wish to make retribution. They could mail the money anonymously if they wished.  It might be a cold winter without oil.  Baby clinic Project action urged  opens at  hospital  Mr.    Norman    Buckley,    St.;  Mary's  Hospital  administrator,'  in his monthly report to the hqs-.:  pital board,  reported that continuing    efforts    to    make -'St-.'  Mary's Hospital the Health Cen,,  tre of this area, a baby clinic,  under the direction of Dr. A. J.  Cunningham, health officer, and;  a home nursing course; sponsored by the Sechelt Chapter of the  Registered   Nurses   Association  of B.C., are now being held in  the hospital.  The hospital board felt that  the public should be fully advis*'  ed as to the actual medical or  doctor services available. All  doctors listed are available for  medical help. Some come from".  Vancouver and one from Powell-  River, and their status as- spe- '  cialists in" their fields of medicine, adds greatly to the value,  of the doctors in full'time practice ' in the area, another proof  of the claim made before the  new hospital was built, that with  modern hospital equipment and  facilities,- doctors of a wide  range ''of specialties would be  'willing to co-operate with local  doctors', as consultants and specialists.  It is a big step, he maintained, to have such eminent doc- ~  tors available, to supplement >  the fine work already carried  out by our doctors^ before the  new hospital was built. At Sechelt there is Dr. Alan Swan';k  Dr. Eric Paetkau-and Dr. W&W'  ter Burtnick, 'at' Gibsons, 'Dr.  H. F. Inglis, Dr. D. L Johnson  and Dr J. D. Hobson. At the  hospital are Dr. J. W. Vosburgh  as radiologist, resident in Sechelt and as visiting doctors.  Dr. R. H�� F. McNaughton, obstetrics and gynecology; Dr.  Bruce Shallard and Dr. Ray  Karjala, internal medicine; Dr.  H. V.' Hughes, ear, nose and  throat; Dr. W. H. Cobkson, of  Powell River, general surgeon;  Dr.' Frank Wilson, orthopedic  surgeon;'.Urs". Stanger and For-  riaan, dentists';;Dr. Stockton, pediatricianand in, 1966 Dr. Peter  Myelchrest, Westmoreland, England, will be relieving Dr. Hugh  Inglis who will be away on post  graduate studies next year.  Working as a public health of-,  ficer in close co-operation with  the doctors and hospital, is Dr.  A. J. Cunningham.  Mrs; H. D. ADAMS  Mrs". Helen Duff Adams, ..wife  of Reginald Adams, Marine  Drive, Gibsons,' died in her 83rd  year on October 31. Mr. Adams  is chairman of Gibsons Public  library and was on the municipal .council for several years.  Mrs. 7Adams was: prominent in; Anglican church life in  the community. She leaves two  daughters, one son, '-.. seven  brothers, ten grandchildren and  nine great-grandchildren. The  funeral was held Monday, Nov.  1 at the Harvey Funeral Home  with Rev. J. H. Kelly officiating. Cremation followed.  Gibsons rural area Centennial committee wants Gibsons  village Centennial committee to  get cracking on its Centennial  project. .  This was evident at Monday  night's.meeting of Gibsons Ceri-  tennial committee in the Municipal hall, called by Councillor  Sam Fladager,. chairman of  Gibsons committee. There were  12 people present, Councillor  Fladager and Wes Hodgson,  .chairman and three other com-'  mittee members representing  the village. The remainder were  , members of the rural committee who convened with the Gibsons committee to discuss Centennial celebrations.  When it was' discovered that  practically nothing had been  done by the.Gibsons committee, Rural area committee mem-  15,20 bed  con  bers . spoke up and called for  some action.  In his opening remarks Councillor Fladager 'said the meeting  was called to try and come up  with a project for Gibsons but  owing to the lack of attendance,  by Gibsons people lie 'said he  would have to call another meeting. He was; in favor of burning  over the old municipal hail as  a7 senior citizens project so -it  could i be. a place ; wh^re 'tlibfe  could" be some recreation":"for  therii. The hall could be enlarg-  edr a patio built on it and other  improvements made..;/.,    :.  Outside "area "'representatives  brought up the matter of having the park, the old United  Church site, as a project but it  was found that as it was a municipal project it could not, be  included as a Centennial project. This brought on remarks  At the recent B.iC., Hospitals  association; convention in Vancouver, the Hon. Eric Martin,  minister of health, urged delegates from various -hospital  boards throughout the province  "to go back to their medical cenr  tres and give immediate attention tovttie building of auxiliary  .nursing units immediately adjacent to their hospital for the  continuing care of patients, no  longery acute but still needing  nursing care before they are  returned to their homes. ���    ,  The   'provincial   and   federal  governments;: will  again  assist,  lin- the^finaricing of 7the;cost7of-'.  'constfiictiori, he said. The amount needed for this area could  be,in the neighborhood of $300,-  000;; Of this the provincial government will contribute a third,  {and the federal government a  7 third and the balance would be  raised by a nominal additional  provincial tax on property owners in the district. No plebiscite  authorizing   tlie   borrowing   of  Tfunds, will be required, as in  the construction of the new St.  TMary's Hospital.  7 Mr.. Mar tin said funds were  available for such projects and  he urged the delegates to tackle  the job of presenting a brief to  the provincial goverriment, outlining their particular needs, at  .the earliest possible date, in .the  hope that if building costs could  be submitted to the government  at an early date, appropriations  might possibly be made during  the spring sitting of the legislature. The B.C. Hospital Insur  ance is prepared to pay a per  diem operating grant to a continuing care hospital as it does  to acute hospitals. The plan in-  'siireis two things, that the heretofore so-called chronic cases  would no longer be described as  such, but would simply move  from the acute hospital wards  into the wards of the continuing  care hospital and relieve the  pressure in the acute hospitals,'  . Staff requirements and equipment would be/ on a much sim-  : pier level,; but adequate medical/care woiild be assured the  patient  we.   often .describe   as  .; .convalescent/ Heretofore many  7convalescent; 'patients: ;had^ to>7be  kept oil in" the hospitalja's it was  impossible for them' to carry on  in their homes, and this meant  the beds they used were not available for acute, cases.  The hospital board is giving  the matter earnest attention,  and soon a special committee  will be appointed to tackle this  needed unit. It would be built  immediately ddjacent to the  present hospital, and may at the  outset provide 15 to 20 beds for  continuing care patients, with  the provision for more, as and  when-needed.  The building is not a nursing  home for the aged. It only applies to patients who might  otherwise be discharged from  the present acute general hospital. It must conform to the requirements of the goverriment  in every way, and" all the plans  will be closely studied by the"  department of health, whose  head is the Hon. Eric Martin.  Arts council organized  Food packaging discussed        36 advance ballots  The October 19 meeting of the  . Pender Harbour PTIA was at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School, and was concerned  mainly with activities for the  year ahead and planning for  next year's awards.  Members reviewed the coming year, -with regard to the  wide' range of activities in the  year past and concluded with  no; major change in operation.  The meeting also considered  the awards organization of the  past year and it was the feeling of the group that greater latitude in the prospective goal of  the recipients should-be allowed  in accordance with increased facilities in education.  Mrs. Lockart, home economics teacher at Pender Harbour  Secondary gave a talk on problems facing the future home-  maker in purchasing and preparation of foods. During the.  course of the talk, food packaging and its attendant dangers  were outlined. This was particularly topical in the light of  government efforts to collect the  last few batches of a contaminated beverage product.  The next meeting will be held  at Madeira Park school, Nov. 16  at 8 p.m.������-������     --������  The two-day advance poll for  the federal election of Not. 8  resulted in 36 ballots being  cast. The poll booth was at the  Ewart McMynn real estate office in the Bal Block in Gibsons  WILSON   CREEK   MEETING  United Church Worrier.-of Wilson Creek have invited .members of Gibsons UCW to the  Nov. 9 meeting starting at 2  p.m. when lurs. E. Williams,  president of the Vancouver -  Burrard Presbytcrial will' be  the-speaker.    Formation of an Arts Council  for the Sunshine Coast took  place at a Sunday afternoon  meeting in the school board office .in Gibsons. This meeting,  called by H. Klyne Headley,  supervisor of - music for the  school district, concluded with  the election of H. J. Barendregt of Sechelt as chairman;  John Daly of Pender Harbour;  Mrs. Ed Sherman, Port Mellon;  Mrs. Morgan, Halfmoon Bay;  Mr. E. H. Burritt, Gower Point;  Mrs. A. -L. Gilker, Roberts  Creek and Mrs. W. J. Dockar,  Hopkins Landing.  This committee will prepare  a constitution and bylaws and.  arrange' for the first general  meeting at which a speaker can  be brought m from Vancouver  along with rnembers of the Vancouver Arts Council  In a statement of purpose Mr,  Headley explained to the meeting that the Arts Council of the  Sunshine Coast will be formed  fcr the purposes of co-ordinating, improving and developing,  through education, the cultural  activities of the Sunshine Coast,  and for the promotion and stimulation of more and better en  tertainment and recreation for  youth.  It wiH exist in order to form  and to fashion ways and means  of developing wider. participation in, and appreciation of, that  which is produced with skill and  taste; and is dedicated to' the  belief that talent must be encouraged and given recognition  through professional sponsorship and financial aid.  The Arts Council aspires to  help plant the eeeds that may  grow from a grass-roots culture into a harvest of richer  living.  TO IMPROVE JACK  As the result of an accident  involving an overturned car  which Gibsons firemen were on  the spot to help get the people  involved out of the. car, the  fire department will have its  hydraulic jack improved so that  it will be of service when emergency arise. The matter was  brought to the attention of Gibsons council at last week's  meeting by Councillor Fred  Feeney who is chairman of the  fire department committee on  council.  as to what Gibsons intended to  do about a project. So far there  was no indication of action and  the outside area representatives  were wondering how they could  co-operate.  - yEariier: in7 the! meeting,   the  secretary   read   a   letter   from  the    Chamber    of    Commerce  '_���' which askedfor soirie action on  a Centennial project so it could  w  support :it.  ^y. .= ���.;. .7:    .     y  .The: meeting .finally resolved  itself into a discussion on Centennial celebrations for _966 end  . 1967 with suggestion that the  1966 celebration be of a minor  nature and that the area go all  out for the 1967 celebration.  Councillor Fladager . suggested  that the 1967 event should be a  week long., celebration, - along  the lines of an old-time '..-'jam-.'  boree which would take in the  July 1 celebration as; its climax.  It was decided that Gibsons  would join the outside area in  ': celebrations and Fred Holland  and   Eugene   Yablonski    were  ; chosen as Gibsons village representatives on; a joint committee., which would, also include  Mrs. Do Wortman and Pat Quarry as  rural representatives. It  "was also suggested that it would  be possible to call in the July 1  committee of this year, headed  by Dave Hopkin. With formation  of this committee the meeting  decided to adjourn.  Spout, Cub  group meets  District Boy Scout, and Wolf  Cub leaders met Simday at. Danny's Motel to discuss coming ev-  ;���; .entsVand-to pool ideas and iprob-  ��77^em_^iThe^^grbupr-iric-uded Scoutmaster Mike O'Reilly and Cub-  ; -Leaders Ken and Bonnie Anderson and Evelyn Cooper of Gibsons;' Scoutmaster Geoff Thatcher and Cub Leaders Peter and  Mrs. Sluis of Roberts Creek;  Assistant Scoutmaster Doug Rae  and Cubmaster John Copely of  Port Mellon.  On the. agenda were- the com-  . ing aririual district" dinner meeting at which the boys will provide the entertainment; the B.C.  Yukon Jamboree to be held near  Penticton next July at which it  is anticipated nine district  scous will attend; a Cubaree in  the spring; inter-troop scout activities; and leader, training arrangements. Danny provided  coffee and cookies at the end  of the meeting.  . DAMAGE  LIGHT  The forces that were out  striving to keep Hallowe'en  pranks under control report  that beyond the pulling up of  highway and street signs damage was not of a serious nature.  Both Sechelt and Gibsons  RCMP were aided by others  who patrolled both villages.  Some car tires received treat-  ' ment which did not do them  any good.  W. I. TEA  The Women's Institute will  hold a tea and sale of dainty  aprons, utility, aprons, gift items  home baking and white elephants at the cottage on Friday,  Nov. 12. at 2 p.m.  This is a chance to pick up  some gifts for overseas parcels  ahd then enjoy a chat over a delicious tea.  iuumuimmtamuuinmiumMutuiaau!HHi��;n_HniHt_ain  ANGLICAN BAZAAR  Home-baked goodies, needlework and knitted articles, candies, delicatessen and Christmas  surprises will be welcome  sights for all-comers when the  W.A. to St. Bartholomew's Anglican church open their annual  bazaar and tea at 2 p.m. in  Activity hall, Gibsons Elementary school, Saturday, Nov. 6.  Do your Christmas shopping  and enjoy a pleasant tea-hour. ���># trt< Vv'-'^'- r   '-f'.'  I:,jP^J;C"f-;?;-V:^.'*...*.'  Coast News,,Nov,54, 1965..���4 ,,..,,���  ���oast Meuis  Bridge  A WEBSTER OJlr'  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     . ���'���.-... ,7"  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau,. Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.- ������'y ppp.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, ��4.50 per year.  Unity in fhe Community gets things  Student attitudes analyzed  Attitudes of graduating high school students to business and  government, the theme of a B.C. Chamber of Commerce survey,  revealed an attitude towards social welfare which should not be  surprising. On the question was there too, much,social welfare  83 percent said no and 14 percent said yes. To the question do  welfare benefits remove -incentive;, the replies were 67 percent  no and 25 percent yes. It could mean that the conservative element in the ages 17, 18 and* 19 were definitely-in the minority.  This survey involved 30 percent female and 70 percent male  with.28 percent from rural areas and 72 percent urban. On the  subject of economic growth six percent selected higher wages as  a help while, in factors affecting industrial growth 17. percent  favored more income to labor. ���   ",'���'  For economic and industrial growth 33 percent selected capital  spending and 39 percent capital investment. For economic growth  27 percent thought government planning was necessary and for  industrial growth, nine percent favored mqre government control.  Figures for government control of business, revealed that 35 percent thought the present pace, sufficient, 27 percent thought there  was too little, 18 percent too much and 20 percent did not know.  To the question does automation mean fewer jobs 55 said  yes and 41 percent no and to the question does steady profit com-'  panies mean more secure jobs, the replies were 81 percerit yes and  18 percent no. What percentage of profit should be allowed after  taxes revealed that 13.percent approved of five percent, 24 percent favored up to nine percerit, eight percent thought up to 19  percent and 21 percent liked over 19 percent. From this it would  seem that the profit motive does not appear to be a dormant issue  with the high schoolers.  Vocations sought by the slightly more than 20 percent who  planned further education included, doctor or dentist first, school ,  teacher second and an industrial profession third. But attitudes  towards a vocation revealed banking, finance and insurance first,  manufacturing next, then government service followed by teaching, retailing and agriculture. The fact we have to eat no matter  how much money we have did not enter into the thinking of the  students because only four percent suggested agriculture.  No matter how one diagnoses the results of this essay, into  student thinking by the B.C. Chamber of Commerce there appears  to be a financial rainbow hovering ove r the thinking of teenagers.  Whether the pot of gold is at the end of the rainbow will still be  up to the individual student.        p ��� <. '.-.   .   ,  Those pension plan ads.  Some time ago a television program fearlessly broke the news  that some of the "typical Canadians" pictured in advertisements  on the Canada Pension Plan and its benefits were' not the people  named in the text bellow the picture.  So what? The people concerned were paid for the use of their  names: and pictures and relinquished control over them for the  purpose of the advertisement. If, through inadvertance or, some  mystic decision of the agency brass, some of the pictures did not  match the names, who was harmed? This kind of '"expose" cannot even be described as tilting at windmills. It is more like Captain Queeg's_ solemn, full-scale investigation of the missing ice _  cream.     ; ���  -;������ ..<.������������. -��.-���*���:��_i.s..., ,-.(��� ".-rii��y-i�� ���..ini;  It would have been quite useful, and rather fearless, if the  program had dealt with the important demerit of dishonesty in  these advertisements ��� the fact that they do not depict typical or   '  average Canadians in relation to the pensiori plan.  The advertisement picture- employed well-paid people in their  middle years. The ads did not point out that the unemployed, the  self-employed .and people at the low range of the wage scale get  a very poor deal under the Pension Plan. Young people just starting to work will probably pay in more than they take out. The  self-employed person (farmer, fisherman, entrepreneur) pays in  twice as much as the employed person for the ,same benefits.  The person of low income, such as the person who works only  part time or is chronically unemployed, will receive substantially .  less benefits than the happy, healthy types depicted in the advertisements. People now over 65 will not benefit at all.  The plan benefits least those who need it most and vice versa.  If the program had fearlessly exposed this fact it would have  performed a useful, grown-up sort of service.  Scarifying but sound  Senator Wallace McCutch'/n  is being practical'rather than  political when he says: "It is  my contention that education  can't wait and let us not line  up with those who still cling  to the hackneyed old approach  that .there are 100 other programs that are better vote- getters.'"  The important thing is that  Senator McCutcheon, a former  school teacher as well as bping  a businessman turned politician,  knows what he is talking about.  He is a governor of two universities ��� Toronto and Dal-  housie ��� and was a member  of the Bladen Commission on  Education.  The Senator knows (1) the  need from the point of view of  what is available in education  and how available it is to how  many and. (2) the great need,  which will grow greater, for  education brains in expansion  of the Canadian economy.  Scarifying but sound is " his  warning that if Canada does  not make education its No. 1  priority "it is going to find a  shortage of doctors and nurses,  engineers and teachers. It is  going to find itself with an  economic and political shambles on its. hands.  Education, for Canada, is a  bread-and-butter issue.  and F__rm_rKMPRe;��_iS_3_--?'  __qm��S, I  WILL. ASK. YOU A_OT  -��> BAWL  MB OUT Mr FROHT  of cur euesrs. / may/jot.  ee -fite ees-r BRtoG.e:  FtAYeF; W oAKOALe/'Bur.  i am cohvcrsant? witav nfe  RtiDiMeMTs op-cpuR-res*  :fthio Gooo'-fasTe.   Keep  ���That w Mibto,  Voo 616- 6ASOOM/  mrsctones is  rehearsing  A���>  WEALTH IN POTASH  Saskatchewan's growing potash mining operations may  .have an annua! capacity in  1970 of between 10 and 12 million .tons, v/orth over $250 million at present prices, according to the Bank of Montreal's  Business   Review for   October,  just issued.  The B of M points out that  the estimated capacity for 1970  would be equal to about half  of world ��� production of potash"  last year and would be capable  of supplying about .one thiM  of world demand in 1970.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  7   A" PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  Iti'Dute message  FRANK  E.   DECKER,   d.o.S-  OPTOMETRIST  ,  Every Wednesday  For Apointment  Bal Block  886-2166  Gib   ..  There are two questions  ��� which Iuwish to put to you for  your consideration, which,- as  far as I know have never been  answered and to which there  is no answer. One has to do  with profit and loss ��� the. chief  concern of a materialistic  world; the other has to do with.  escape and Security, also the  concern of mankind.  The, first was posed to man-'  kind by Jesus Christ and .is:;  "What is a man profited if he  shall gain the whole world and  lose his own soul?" or "What'  shall a man give in exchange,  for his sou}?" as recorded in  Matthew's Gospel, chapter 16  verse. 26. The modern.. English  translation 'asks "What will a  man gain by winning the whole  world at the cost of his true  self? Or what can he give that  will buy that true self back?"  It is true that many people are  selling themselves for material  gain but will never be in a  position to buy themselves free,  in other words, to redeem themselves'. Which brings us to the  second question.    .':������. 77  "How shall we escape if we  neglect so great salvation,"  the letter to the Hebrews chapter 2. verse 3. A modern dender-  ing is "What escape can there  THE  COAST NEWS  19 MRS AGO  The Bank of Montreal has  posted notices to the effect that  it will transact - business just  as soon as premises could be  obtained. The Royal Bank was  negotiating with the United  Church for its property:  Mrs. H. Knight was elected  president of Howe Sound W.I.  at is annual meeting. Mrs. J.  A. Filley is secretary and-Mrs.  M. J. Perrochet treasurer.  Roberts Creek Improvement  association was formed and a  constitution drafted also projects were lined up for the committee to work on. Mr. J.  Richardson was  chairmari.  Traffic over Grantham's  Landing government wharf  ceased while department of. public works crews replaced the  planking on the ramp.  Shell Oil Company opened an  agency in Gibsons and appointed Joe Schutz  its  first  agent.  The Moderne IJress shop operated by Mrs. J. Clay.opened  in Gibsons next door to the  Lissimans.  be for us if we ignore a deliverance so great? "The writer  of the letter has been speaking  of Jesus Christ who came into p  the world to effect a reconciliation between God and ���'man'.-by  u removing sin ��� in other words  the redemption of man��� arid  the question he raises is "If \  we do not avail ourselves of  this redemption, which we cannot effect ourselves,, what other  way is there?"  The picture he draws is not  of   man   deliberately   rejecting  God's  offer but of ignoring' it  or neglecting it ������ postponing,  the decisions or as he mentions'"''  in  an   earlier   verse,   allowing--���  ourselves to drift. /  Many people . realize in their  subconscious mind that'one day  they will   have   to   take   some  time to consider the important  matter cf God and their ret  tionship  to'Him  but  so  many  other   things   corrie   along   and  they  postpone, the  day  of decision.   May. I  suggest  that it  might be;/later than you think  and some action must be taken.  *  Think  oyer  these  two  ques-   ���  tidns and if you have no  an-'"?  swers accept God's offer.of re-  :  demptkm and    forgiveness 7 of  ,  sin through Jesus Christ.���-Rev!  Arthur F. Willis, Bethel Calvary  (Sechelt    &    Gibsons)    Baptist  churches. '      '���  _KUH  EXERCISE TO  HELP YOUR HEART  .When you do no exercise, a portion - of your  blood tends to accumulate in the veins of your  legs. Eventually this accumulation causes aches,  pains, swelling and, in severe cases, leads to  varicose fveins.  You don't have to be an athlete to improve  your circulatory, system. Moderate daily exercise each day helps take a load off your heart.  Your physician will advise how much you need.  -Sour 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 t,td.  ���" ������'  ..:        ������'.'-Rae WPKrusePO.yyPpy.ry-  ,y  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726       * 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists    ;  LEGAL  IN THE MATTER OF THE  ESTATE OF JAMES ERNEST  MARSHALL, SENIOR, LATE  OF GIBSONS, B.C. DECEASED,  AND LOT 21, BLOCK 5 OF  BLOCKS K & ,L DIST.LOT  686, PLAN 4028, BEING THE  PREMISES No. 1613 MARINE  DRrVE, GIBSONS, B.C.  Offers for the purchase of this  property, as is, on a cash sale,  are invited by the Executor,  Mr. Huxley Marshall, such offers to be sent in writing and  to be sent to Mr. Huxley Marshall, Box 315, Gibsons, B.C.  on or before Nov. 15, 1965. The  highest or any offer not necessarily to be accepted.  Oct. 28, NOV. 4, 1965.  enjoy family banking service:  Royal's professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group ��� or to .each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account P_an_  for steady saving; low cost (lOft-a-chequo) bill-paying with a  PersonalChequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal termplan way; Safe Deposit Boxes.  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your ',-   '  Royal Bank services.  ROYAL BANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch Whether it's a fugue by Bob Goulet, Jimmy Durante and Perry  Como . . . a comedy routine by Jack Benny and George Burns  ... or a debate between Canadian political leaders, impressionist  Rich Little can handle al 1 the voices to perfection. And these  are among the things he does on 13 Rich Little specials to be  broadcast on CBC radio's new Sunday Showcase series during  the 1965 - 66 season. To add to the^ comedy, arid musical entertainment, Little will have top Canadian artists as guests on the various  broadcasts/The new series is heard Sunday afternoon on the  CBC radio rietwork. ^  I  iGibsons   Rural  area   Ceriten-  .-'���-/       - *  nial committee to work closely,  , with Kiwanis in park planning.  'After a series of' meetings and  discussions; within their; own-  t group, and with Kiwanis memibers and Brothers Memorial  fPark trustees,  the "Rural com-  KEN'S WELDING  &EQWPMENT  i NORTH ROAD -- GIBSONS  ri Ph.   886-2378  ARC & GAS WELDING  PORTABLE WELDER  MACHINE SHOP  -  100 TON HYD. PRESS  i-_--_--N_-_B--_-ii 11  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try ��'  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd. y'AypypApP.  Sechelt -r Ph. 885-2_-ll  Ted Farewell  ini-tee; has decided to assist  ��� the Kiwanis with payment of  local contractors engaged , as  required for completion of the  playing field ��� grounds. Supplies  ��uch. as lime; fertilizer and .  grass seed; as. ordered by; the  Kiwanis, will, also come under  this assistance.  At a recent'discussion meeting including three Centennial  committee members,, three Kiwanis and three triistees of the  park, various methods of preparing the ground for seed were  discussed, including calling for  tenders for the complete pro:  '������ject.���";',��� .y7y. y pp P p.rrP:-  Funds 'through the. Gibsons,  Rural Centennial committee are  not yet available, nor has advice been received as to when.  or in what amounts the funds  will be available. Consequently it was felt that this committee was unable to call for  tenders at present.  With regard to actual celebrations,, for 1966, Gibsons  Rural Centennial Committee  .has' decided to-have a formal  flag-raising ceremony ' at ' the  Paik, and further, to join in  the local Dominion Day celebrations' in manner to be decided upon at a later-date.  Canada has seven rivers���St.  Lawrence,   Nelson,   Saskatchewan,   Churchill,   Yukon,    Mac-/  kenzie and Peace ���  of more'  than 1,000 miles in length.  WE CAN SUPPLY  Ydli Wvm  ���   ���  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  P  iiied  up  III jli!N\!ll_  next year. In the meantime he  Coast News. We do get around,  is   sending  him  copies   of  the  Personal income taxes represent less than 20 percent of  the total of all taxes paid in a  year by Canadians.  Entering; a Vancouver eating  place recently and studying the  menu is quite commonplace but  when one strikes what could be  a new dish, there is a element  of surprise. This occurred when  we examined the soups and discovered they had some much-  soom soup ��� that is correct,  muchsoom. The waitress was  too busy to question so we had  to let the matter slide but in  these days of .computers and  automation ��� nothing should be  surprising.  ��� Special awards to Boy Scout  units which twin with Scout  groups in. Arctic and northern  Canada have been approved by-  the National Committee on Arctic and Northern Scouting of the  Boy Scouts of Canada. 7  ��� The southern prairies - hold  the record for the highest temperature ever recorded in Canada, 113 degrees.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Among  the  visitors  dropping  in to the Coast News recently  was  Bill. Deverell. from  North  Vancouver, the NDP candidate  in the federal general. election.  When this name first appeared  in the news the editor recalled  a Deverell he worked with on a  newspaper in Regina; but dismissed frorii his mind that there  could be any connection. However to make a long story short,  the facts are Bill Deverell is the  son of Bob Deverell who over  quite a period visited the editor's  Regina ���home   to  absorb  some  music  and conversation.  You never, know when you are-  going to meet, people or where  you are liable to reach out and  find an attachment.to your past.  Bill has promised to get.his father, Bob, to come to  Gibsons  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  no down payment - bank interest  Mymstopay  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIAEBS  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.       3  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  Water Act  (Section 8)  I, John Thomas and Arlene  J. Robinson of R.R. No. 1, Gibsons, B.C. hereby apply to the  Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of Townsite Creek  which flows South and discharges into Chaster Creek and  give notice of my application  to all persons affected.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 250 g. a. d.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land or mine on which  the water will be used is Lot  2 of Lot C of Lot A, Blk. 2,  Plan 902, Plan 11681.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 10th September,  1965 at the proposed point of  diversion or site of the dam  and on the land where the water is to be used and two copies  were 'filed iri the office of the  Water Recorder at Victoria,  B.C.   ;  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication.  First date of publication is:���  October 28, 1965.     .  Oct.  28 - Nov.  4.  ���_�����..'���  v .  Canadc ^ctvings Bonds are issued by the  Government of Canada. Any Canadian resident  may buy them. They come in various sizes���  $50, $100, $500, $1,000 and $5,000.The limit  for the new Series is $10,000 per person.  The 1965 Bonds have a life of 12 years.They pay  you good interesteveryyear-4'/2%foreachof the  first two years; 5S for each ofthe next six years  and 5v_Sfor each of the remaining four years.  You don't have to keep your Bond for the full  12 years If you don't want to. You can get your  money back any time. Just take it to your  bank, trust or loan company. They'll give you  Its full face value plus earned interest It only  takes a few moments.  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to buy for  cash or on instalments. Banks sell them. So  do investment dealers, stock brokers, trust  and loan companies.  You can also buy them on the Payroll Savings  Plan where you work. A $100 Bond will cost  you less than 29. a day. (The Bonds you buy  on the Payroll Savings Plan are Identical in  all respects to the Bonds you buy for cash.)  Canada Savings Bonds are a great way to save.  They pay good interest. They are .easy to buy.  You can cash them any time.  Everyonehassomethingtosavefor.Togetwhat  you want a little faster, buy Canada Savings  Bonds.  This ad is for  people who've  never bought  Canada  Bonds  '���< '  before  ��.�� 4       Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  It speaks not badly for the dead that I do  remember  So writes a prizewinner of the  Royal Canadian Legion national  essay competition on Remembrance Day. Following are the  student essays written by the  senior and junior winners:  (By ANDY WACHTEL  Montreal, P.Q.)  The following piece was written, some four or five days after  I attended a Remembrance Day  Memorial Assembly (held at my  school. These ceremonies seemed almost meaningless as they  MASTER SWEEP  esfabffshed 1956  Phone 886-2422  '   ���_____-' '     '  '���  w-fff"^' ""-^"ytm*  CALL FOR TENDERS  Corporation of Village Municipality of Gibsons Landing  Contract -No. 393-1  CONSTRUCTION OF  CONCRETE SIDEWALKS  Sealed tenders, clearly marked "Tender for the Construction of Concrete Sidewalks"  will be received by the Municipal Clerk,' Municipal Hall,  Gibsons, B.C. up to 4:30 p.m.  local time bf Tuesday, November 23rd, 1965, and will be  opened in public at the Village  Council Meeting, at 8:00 p.m.  the same day.  The work comprises construction of approximately 1400 feet  of concrete sidewalk.  Contract documents and drawings may be obtained without  charge at the offices of either  the undersigned or Martin J. J.  Dayton, Consulting Engineer,  1463 Bellevue Avenue, West  Vancouver,; B.C.  The lowest or any .tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  October 30th, 1965.  C.F.GOODING,  Municipal. Clerk,  Municipal Hall,  Gibsons,  B.C.  commemorated events which  are almost as far removed from  me and reality as ancient history. But in the two minutes of  silence and the few days following, thaf moment I learned why  I was made to attend that, gathering and answered for myself that most important question of what Remembrance Day  means to me and perhaps to my  entire generation. :  I bowed my head because I'  was told to do so: No scene of  war and desolation, of bloody  ���men and orphaned children, of  unmarked graves and blasted  churches came to mind. My  shoes were all I saw. A strange  pattern of folds and'wrinkles,  of scuff marks and clinging mud  of ragged stitching arid frayed  ���laces filled hiy vision. The shoes  looked quite shabby] Iis_ipuld-  have blacked and polished them  this morning. ,7 ^    ;   "  The silence rebuked me with"  a shiver| Self-disgust burned my  cheeks like a slap. What thing  am I that I cannot spend two  minutes remembering? Am I  something that crawls upon the  ground and cannot see above  my shoes? Surely I must remember the glory and the folly  that is man at war with man...  Yes! I remember my relatives, friends, countrynaen, allies, . and enemies too. There .  is my cousin ���, a faded photograph on the bedroom wall;  there is my father's schoolmate;  ��� a: yellowed letter in the bureau drawer; there my glorious  countrymen march ��� upon the  cenotaph; and there, look! my  allies fight.��� upon the bookshelf; there my enemies die ���  on the screen. -,  There is much more to remember. There are all my family never .born; all my friends  who might have been. All those  veterans I seldom see, all those  widows who cry alone, all those  who cannot cry anymore, hiding -themseves in.a world that  spends three hundred and sixty-  , four  days   forgetting,. one   remembering.  But war is'really close to me.  I see it all around me, every  day. It is in the faces of the  people that I meet.,'War is a  master engraver who left his  mark on everyone. Into some  he carved too deeply; they are  the dead. Most lived and bear  his mark even to this. day. But  their children, and-1 am one of  these, are not marked. For me  it is too difficult"to remember  what happened before the  womb. -77, ;"'  It speaks not badly for the  ,dead that I do not remember.  Remembrance Day, is a time for  me to black my shoes and shine  them. well. For in their dull  mirror I will see my face, untouched by war, and remember  that they fought so that I should  not remember what I have never known     ;  JUNIOR  (By GREG COATES  Brandon, Man.) \  The date' is November eleventh. It is two minutes to eleven and people everywhere pause  to remember those who laid  down their lives in the two great  wars and the Korean War. People sfrom ail walks of life are  observing wthat Remembrance,  Day means to them:' Some of  those who stand there with bowed heads are the mothers ;6f the  soldiers who fought to preserve  bur way of life. Some are giving thanks that their, sons came  home. Others .are not so lucky;  their sons died .somewhere' on  the .battlefields of Europe or  Africa. Tearfully they remember how eager they'were as they  hurriecL. to join the forces to  .fight for their, country. How  young'they were, each sure that  he woud return! Not-all of them  .did."It was many years ago, but  :>*|wf  remodel your kitchen with  Nothing like^light, the right.light in the right places,  to make your kitchen easier and more pleasant to work in.  GENERAL LIGHTING: to see into cupboards and read labels.  AT THE SINK AND COUNTER: light to see if your dishes  are really clean; for preparation of meals.  AT THE RANGE: light to help you cook better, to see  if that steak is rare or medium/rare.  Start planning your bright new kitchen now. Ease into it if you Bke, asd  add one lighting improvement at a time. For your,copy of "BRIGHT IDEAS  For Kitchen Lighting" contact B.C. HYDRO Lighting Advisory Service.  B.C. HYDRO  ��  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone '885-9713  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Pbone 886-9325  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO 6_ TV CENTER  SECHELT,   B.C.  ��� Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS HARDWARE UD.  Phone 886-2442  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  to those who were seeing .their  sons for the last time it is as  vivid as if; it had taken place  yesterday. Others who stand  there are wives who painfully  remember the day they said  goodbye to their husbands, never to see them again;  There are young men who  can't remember their fathers;  men who" grew up without a  father because, someone who  had never; seen him before shot  him down in some long: since  forgotten battle. There are 'old  men, veterans'of the first great-  war, who remember the days J  when they were young and ans?  wered the.call to war.7.T__6se  were days of comradeship, days  when lasting friendships were  made. However, they were also \  days of hardships arid conflict.  Now, they, stand stiffly at attention recalling 'those proud'days,  reliving it all through their memories. To others, the thought  ���that one sleeve lies limp and  empty, or perhaps that .one leg  is shorter than the other, brings  a different type of memory.    ..  Others are younger men, veterans of World,War H. They too  have, memories of comradeship  and glory; but'some can remember the time their best friend  fell arid didn't get up again, or  the moans 'of the wounded iri .  makeshift field hospitals. In  those two minutes, five years  pass before these men. Most of  them are thankful it's over and  that these are" only memories.  Those who died did not do so  in vain. They did not die merely fighting for a cause. They  were fighting for. us. These men  gave their lives so--that people  yet unborn would be able to live  in the way we. believe is best.  They had just as much right to  live 'as we. We, the luckx ones,  owe, therri a debt which can never be repaid| Too often we; forget this* unpaid debt * and .think  bf these men ..as past ���history.  However, the mothers of those  who died arid the veterans who  lived with the war can't forget.  We may feel truly fortunate  to be alive today and free frorn  oppression. This life we enjoy'  was not bought cheaply; it was  ���paid for in human lives. To* the  men whose lives were part of  this, bitter price, we owe more  than our; thanks arid our tears;  we owe everything. This is why  one day out of, the year is .dedicated \ to the riiempry.: of the  dead: of three p. wars. They7died  for us. Let us remember them.  Sponsored||by Royal Canadian Legion Braitches  ROBERTS CREK  No. 219  PENDER  HARBOUR  No. 228 c  SECHELT  No.  140  GIBSONS  No.  109 Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.       3  to jeditpr  Editor: I am writing this note  t0 inform you that I have returned to the above address for the  winter months. You have been  sending my .'paper, to R.R. 1,  Lower Road, Gibsons, which is  really my permanent home, and  though I have been there during the suriinier, my doctor and  family do 'not think' I am able  to stay there alone during the  winter months.  I enjoy my paper very much,  which'. keeps me in touch with  how things are progressing  since we first bought our placeN  at Roberts Creek 45 years ago.  I hope to be back in the early  spring. Mrs. J." Campbell.  Editor:   The  Salvation Army  is presently observing its 100th  '. anniversary as a religious and  humanitarian organization. We  therefore, feel it is'an; opportune time to record our appreciation for your generous  contribution toward informing  the public from time to time  of the Army's diversified deeds  and doctrines.  We are indeed grateful for the  - excellent rapport which has ex-'  is ted between*: the . Salvation  Army and the press for many  years. Needless to say, we are  most anxious that this cordial  spirit of^ reciprocity p be maintained, and, if possible enhanced as 'the Arrriy of the helping  hand', moves into its second  century.   '       ���'.;;_.y..  To/this end ithe Salvation  Army in Canada has now wisely agreed to the creation of a  National Information Services  department under the imagina-.  tive leadership of ��� Lieut.-CbloneL  . Alfred P. Siniester.. This department will exist primarily to  serve the mass comrriunications  field throughout Canada and  should you have any suggestions as to how we" can more  effectively serve you, we would  be honored to hear from you.  7 It is our pleasure to enclose  a copy'of our Centennial Brochure; Our Army! oTi. the March,  which we trust will be interesting and illuminating. Yours  to serve. .��� Lloyd N. Eason  (Captain) National Information  Services.  A LOT OF INSURANCE  Benefits paid out by the life  insurance companies .iri/. Canada reached an all time high  of $928 million ��� an average  of $17.8 million a week ��� during 1964. These statistics, plus  a great deal of additional data  on life insurance in Canada, are  contained in the recently published booklet Canadian Life Insurance Facts 1965 The book- .  let, prepared by The Canaclan  Life Insurance association, reports that $801 million was paid,  in- benefits under life insurance  and annuity contracts ��� 66 percent to living policy-holders and  34 percent in death benefits. An  additional $127 million in health  insurance^ benefit:. payments  ^was also paid out by the life  companies.  SAFE-DRIVING  WEEK  Canada's 10th' annual Safe-  Driving Week will be sponsored  from coast t6 coast by the  Canadian Highway Safety Codicil between Dec. 1 and .7. Provincial and community safety  organizations as well as goverp-  ment and industry; will participate. This Canada-only campaign is annually scheduled for  the same dates 7, to facilitate  promotion and participation.  ;���/    SQUAMISH PROJECT  Jack Davis, Liberal candidate  for re-election in Coast Capilano, told an all-candidate meeting in Squamish he is confident  that work will start in the  Spring on a $2 million project  to control'" flooding on the Squamish and   iMamquam    Rivers.  "The federal government -will  match the. provincial government dollar for dollar," said  Davis, "with the municipality  paying only 25% of the total  cost."  y r\. *���''  J    ������* '��'!?* v /  .ypy  "Ordinarily, it wouldn't bother me if the crowd yel-cci 'Side.1  -.7 theumpX_.���__,.--- :���������������:.     ���  FREEZER BREAD  White or Brown  20 LOAF LOTS al _______ 220 l0AF  GIBSONS BAKERY  Phone 886-2415  for at least 5 years.  Our foresters already have.  It takes Nature five years or more to reseed many forest  areas after they have been logged. But in the timberlands  we manage, trained foresters start planting almost oh the  heels of departing loggers. We have other ways of nudging  Nature, too. Careful spacing of new plantings is one example. Selective thinning of trees for a healthier crop is  another. As a result of these and other forestry measures,  the timber crop will be ready for harvesting about ten  years earlier than "natural" forests. And they'll eventually  yield as much as 40% more wood per acre. In your greatgrandchildren's world, where forest products will be more,  important than ever - that's going to make a fine legacy.  MacMILLAN, BLOEDEL ajstd POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building (he future of the forests. 8       Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY   TINKLEY  How particularly lovely were  the Fall colors this year! Driving along the Redrooffs Road  recenty has been an enchanting  experience. There are still  shapely dogwoods with colors  ranging from deepest green to  the richest red, Japanese cherries aflame with all the hues of  sunset and tall maples with yellow leaves glowing in the sunlight.  However a group of vandals  who toured the area on Hallowe'en night obviously had no eye  for the beauty which surrounded  them. They uprooted mail boxes along the Halfmoon Bay mail  route and caused considerable  damage. Vandalism of this sort  creates a considerable hardship  to many old people and widows  living alone who are ill equipped to repair the damage done.  An interesting visitor to Halfmoon Bay this week is Miss Lori  iflusendoiif who is home on  leave after spending a year in  Accra, Ghana. Miss Klusendorf  was met at the Vancouver airport by her sister and brother-  in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick  Blechmann of Sun Valley, Idaho  who drove her to the home of  their mother, Mrs. Roy Holgate  at Welcome Beach.  Miss Klusendorf enjoyed her  stay in Ghana where she found  the natives friendly and the climate not too unpleasant for  there is always a pleasant  breeze blowing in from the sea  in Accra and during the hottest  part of the day, she enjoyed the  comfort and luxury of her air-  conditioned office. She will visit her sister, Mrs. Don Bath in  Victario before flying to Guatemala to take up her new posting with the Board of Trade and  Commerce for Foreign Service.  She expects to remain in Guatemala two-and-a-half years.  TO MOVE SHED  The municipal shed in vicinity  of Gibsons Public Library will  eventually be moved to another  location, likely in vicinity of  the School Road water tanks.  This was discussed at last  week's   council  meeting.  mmmmim  ANGLICAN  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.    v  11:00 a.m., Church School'    P  3:00 p.m., Evensong  Port ricllon Community Church  9:15 a.m.","Matins  and Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  9 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30  p.m.  Evensong  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m., Communion  Egmont  3 p.m.  Evensong  UNITED"  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  Contributions generous  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  A belated swimming report  from Gibsons Recreation Commission states that on June 15  Gibsons Recreation undertook to  raise funds for local swimming  intruction at Hopkins, Gibsons  and Roberts Creek.  Local organizations were appealed to for funds, to which  the response was gratifying and  generous enough to have a successful swimming program.  Contributions were received  from Port Mellon Community  Association, $150. Gibsons Vil-  lae Council, $100; Gibsons Kinsmen, $100; Roberts Creek Community association, $75; Mr.  Eric Thomson, donation, $15;  making a total of $440.  Gibsons Kiwanis who were already committed to worthwhile  pledge of funds towards Brothers Memorial Park were unable to help this time. With the  registration fees and government grant the program was financially sound. The report ends  Pender soars!  Pender Harbour is set for the  Volleyball /tournament that  takes place in Powell River on  Nov/6. Our teams have been  picked and hope to give the  other teams good competition.  The Senior girls team lineup includes Carol Fenn, Rosina Sundquist, Fay Girard, Bonnie Lee,  Wendy Godkin, Wendy Hately,  Sherrie Silvey, Brenda Lee,  Georgina -Ibey and Betty Mills.  On the Boys Senior team are  Robbie Cameron, Pat Doyle,  Boyd Bennett/ Len Lee, Barry  Fenn, Allan Wallace, Roy Williamson, Syd' Lee, Mike Foley,  Ron Malcolm.  This year the Chess club has  as members Violet Ackroyd,  Brett Clay, Gail Deller, Guy  Deller, Martin Donley, Mike Foley, Leonard. Graves, Randie  Kilbom. Roi KSlborn, Frank  Kingston, Greg Northrup, Joanna Potts, Calvin Widman, Roy  Williamson and-Mr. Ward/sponsor. They are having a tournament' during November]  The council is bogged . down  with work such as planning  dance.s, changing our constitution, and trying to keep the staff  and students happy.  ��� Boyd Bennett.  with sincere thanks for the financial support, particularly Mr  Thomson and apologies for the  late acknowledgements. The report is signed by E. Yablonski  reporting for the secretary.  Theatre party  An enjoyable theatre party,  Elvis in Kissin' Cousins, a dance  and delicious refreshments, on  Oct. .30, was the first activity  this year- for the Gibsons Hi^C  group. ;������'���'.' -;../  Several meetings have been  held and the new officers elected: President, Lorna Sneddon;  vice-president, Nicki Wray; secretary, Donna Lee, and treasurer, Marilyn Macey.' Counsellors are Miss J. Robertson, Mr.  and Mrs. L. H Farr and Mr.  Murling  Meetings are held on Sundays  from 7 to 9 pm. in the Christian  Education Centre of the United  Church in Gibsons. but the hall  is open at 6:30 for badminton,  table tennis and music, Refreshments are served afterwards.  Future plans include a variety of dances and trips, and  work parties to support the  group's Ktfrean foster child,  Yung Kil Koo. These should be  interesting and a ldt'of fun.  If you,are a high school student in Grade 10 or above, or  15 years old, you are welcome  to join next Sunday.  Shellfish were the staple diet  of Indians on the west coast  of South America.  Roberts Creek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Stan Rowland and Lorne Gregory have returned from a week  hunting in the Dog Creek area.  The Hospital Auxiliary will  meet again at tlie library on  ���Monday, Nov. 8.        7   , .  Mrs. A. Phare is limping on a  badly cut foot sustained when  she tripped on a power saw.  Another Roberts Creek school  child has saved $50 by using the  Credit Union School Savings  plan. Debbie Cole is now entitled to a Credit Union bank to  keep at home. Children wishing  to own a bank-must have their  $50 saved by June 1966 by which  time the bank-giving custom  will be discontinued. With eight  months to go there should be  quite a number of banks earned  by the end of the school year.  .The Thursday night meeting  at Haig Camp was thoroughly  enjoyed "by members of the Unitarian Fellowship and guests.  An address on Indian Affairs  scheduled to be delivered by Hubert Evans was typed out and  given to Gerry van de Meeberg  to read by reason of Mr. Evans  being called to Kamloops. The  lecture was both amusing and  informative and at its close was  discussed with much enthusiasm. It was fortunate that Mr.  D. Poole of Granthams Landing  happened to be present as he  - also is an 'authority on the subject arid' ably answered all questions put forth.������/���'  Education has such a grip'on  various members of the Tidewater Players Club that evenings spent -at night school leave  little time for practices. It was  decided, therefore, at a meeting Sunday evening, to rehearse  but one night each week until  the Christmas season at which  time there will be a three-week  vacation.. After that they will  get down to the funny business  of Robinson Crusoe, a musical  comedy which they hope to pre-  sent in March.-  ADULT EDUCATION  The Lower Mainland;. Adult  Education directors met at the  school, board officein Gibsons  last Thursday for their bi-monthly meeting. There were 16 members present representing . the  Sunshine Coast, the. Lower  Mainland are Fraser Valley as  fiar east as Chilliwack.  Modern Building Movers  315 Levi St.,, New Westminster                             ,  We have used houses to move from the Vancouver area  to your property at an amazingly low cost  Phone  521-6628  or  Residence  5S4-560S  Ask  for  ART  YEREX  .'���-I'1   ��� ���  .  BALLET SCHOOL  ���      , Joan THeadley  Ballet Class for Teenagers  Beginning Saturday, November 6, 1965  CHRISTIAN  EDUCATION  CENTRE  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Phone:   Gibsons  886-9996  i>.  First with the Latest  This Week We Feature  Come in and see the 1900 look  in  SUITS - DRESSES - BLOUSES  ��� SWEET AND DIFFERENT ���  Of course they are  Thriftee Dress Shop  NEXT TO THE BANK OF MONTREAL ��� GIBSONS  You Should Vote  for my o Husband  ,A^/-_*     /vwv   ,/vwvfi       t f   jf  Boyd Shannon wants our youngsters to receive fhe  best in higher education through increased Federal  investment in Universities and scientific research.  Boyd Shannon wants medical insurance made  available to all regardless of past illness or lack of  money, but on a voluntary basis.  Boyd Shannon wants our senior citizens to receive  a $100 monthly pension.  Boyd Shannon wants honesty and integrity restored  to fhe Government of Canada.  If these are the things YOU  want: on November 8th  VOTE  SHANNON X  Inserted by Coast-Capilano  Progressive  Conservative  Campaign Committee Coast News,. Nov: 4, 1965.       5     WORK WANTED  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 6: St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church W.A:, Annual Bazaar, Activity Room, Gibsons  Elementary School, 2-4 p.m.  Free taxi up the hUl.  Nov: 10: Roberts Creek Community Association meeting in  the library building, 8 p7m.  Nov. 11,y Roberts Creek Legion  parade 10:45 a.m. Refreshments  in hall. Social, to follow.  Nov. 12: Women's Institute Pre*  Xmas Tea and Sale. Sewing,  gift items, home cooking, white  elephants. W.I. Cottage, 2 p.m.  Nov 20: O.E.S. Fall Bazaar, 2-4  pm., Activity Room, Gibsons  Elementary School.  Nov. 20: Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  Christmas Bazaar at .2 p.m.,  Community Hall, Madeira Park.  BIRTHS  ROBINSON ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  John Robinson, Gibsons, on Oct.  23, 1965. a baby girl, Deborah  May, 8 lbs, 9V_! oz. at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt.  MARRIAGES ~~  Mr. and Mrs. C. Denford wish  to announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter, Di-.  ane Beverly, to Robert Leonard  Coates, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Leonard Coates. 7,The wedding  will take place Nov. 12 at St.  Andrews Wesley United Church,  Rev. Cunningham will officiate.  Mr. and Mrs. William J. Peterson announce the marriage of  their daughter Linda Lee to Mr.  Richard Alan IAmdin, youngest  son of Mr. and Mrs7 Oscar Lun-  din, Abbotsford, B.C., the wedding to take place Nov. 20 at  3 p.m. at Gibsons United Church  DEATHi. " .;'..   7:   . ���'   ���   ���  ADAMS ���7 Passed away Oct.  31, 1965; HeleniDufif Adams, in  her 83rd year, of Marine Drive  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband, Reginald, 2  daughters, Mrs. L. (Amy) Blain  Gibsons, B.C. Mrs. W. (Ada) M.  Harris, .1 son Roy, Vancouver,  7 brothers, Stuart, Colin, Stan  Don, Max, Los Angeles; Archie,  Phoenix, Arizona;. Les, England.  10 grandchildren,.:9 great-grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Mon., Nov. 1 at 2 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  B.C. Rev. J. H. Kelly officiated Cremation In lieu of flowers, donations to St Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, BC.  WILLIAMS ��� Passed away accidentally Oct. 26, 1965, Brian  Williams, in his 2nd year, of  Selma Park. Survived by his  loving father and mother,  James and Shirley .Williams, n  brothers, Wayne and Perry, and  grandparents Mr. and Mrs.  Julian, Sechelt, B.C. and Mr.  and Mrs. Robert Jackson, Augusta, Georgia. Requiem mass  was held Sat., Oct. 30 from Our  Lady of Lourdes Roman Catholic Church, Sechelt, B.C. Rev.  D. D. MacDonald, celebrant.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, BjC, directors.      -  CARD OF THANKS  Words cannot express the, gratitude we feel towards our  friends and neighbors who offered their, sympathy through  cards, letters, flowers and good  deeds during our bereavement.  Thanks to the RICMP and neighbors who joined in the search  for David. Thanks also to the  Harvey Funeral Home and the  B.C. Memorial Society for final  arrangements. -. ,  ���May and Bud Blatchford  and family.  Mr. Sam Fletcher of Port Mellon takes this opportunity of  sincerely thanking the Hospital  Auxiliary and Port Mellon Community Church and friends for  the gifts, flowers, cards and visits also the doctors and nurses  for their care during his stay at  St. Mary's Hospital.  FLORISTS r_      .   '    .  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  FOUND ~~*  Small black female puppy,  about 3 months old. Anyone interested may phone 886-2664.  HELP WANTED  Man wanted for general work.  Phone 886-2185. . v  2 months room and board available for house work in return. Phone Coast News, 886-  2622 and leave name.  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-Seehelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering of Vehicles  7 a Specialty  Dave Pinkney Gibsons  Phone 886-9829  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R. 1, Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay. Phone 885-9545.  MISC. FOR SALE  Walkie-talkie, from $29.95. Transistor radios from $19.95. Timex  watches from $4.50. You can do  better at  Earl's, 886-9600  9 x 11 umbrella tent', complete  with pegs, 2 folding chairs and  cot, $3995. Rockgas hot water  heater, sell or trade. Walt Nygren Sales Ltd., Phone 886-9303.  Fool, proof Ranger Rack, eliminates roof and paint damage  on your car. Holds boats, lad  ders, skis, or what have you.  Phone 886^2158./'  1 oil range, 1 oil heater, 1 double size bed, 1 chesterfield chair  child's table and chair. Phone  886-9960.  Buy 4 first line Premium tires  and get one free.  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-9500  Baby buggy, Cuddly King Jolly  Jumper, floor walker. Phone  886-7479.  23 ft., upright deepfreeze, $295.  Phone 884-5235.  Frigidaire refrigerator, 'good  condition, $50. Phone 886-9581.  Mushroom manure, a few loads  while it lasts. R. W. Vernon,  R.R.   1,   Gibsons.   Ph.   886-2887.  Camper fqr % or % ton pickup,  insulated and finished inside,  $200. R W. Vernon, Phone 886-  2887.   .  New SingerSewing 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     7. 29.95  Tank type vacuum 10.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Stores  Sechelt, B.C.  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A complete plumbing sales  and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek��� Ph. 885-2116  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at -the Coast News. Allow.  2 weeks for delivery.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  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  ��� ���" ���"��� ���   ���"      ���"������'   "  "���_�� ��� ' '' "������    ���-������������I'  Carrots for sale by the pound.  Grown naturally. George Char-  man. Ph. 886-9862.  Door prize.....winner for Legion.  109 L.A. Bazaar was Mrs. Nof-  ine Campbell, R.R. 1, Gibsons,"  No. 004925 .   y   ���       7y -:  ~~     SEWING MACHINE  Py      TROUBLES?  Call your repair man  ���';'- ;���:���>.'���   886-2434  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect:  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons     , 886-9535  STUMPING, or DITCHING  POWDER  Forcite,   Primacord,  Electric  Caps, etc. F. Wyngaert, Secretary, Howe Sound Farmer's Institute;  Ph.   886-9340.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for View. Insured work : from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  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  WANTED  Will pay cash for old guns, any  condition. Walt Nygren Sales  Ltd., Phone 886-9303.  1 good used ping-pong table  wanted. Phone 885-9550.  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  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   885-2132.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  GIBSONS  3 bedroom ��� Fully serviced  view home on landscaped lot  with separate garage. Arborite,  electric kitchen with adjoining  utility room. Full price $9,500.  Down payment only $1,500.  3 bedroom ��� Modern home on  2.5 acres with 170 feet highway'  frontage. On village water, close  to shopping centre. Excellent  potential. Full price only $10,500  terms.  .  1.5 acres ��� Cleared -and level  with excellent soil and well water. 237 feet road frontage.  Choice homesite. Full price  $1,500.  DAVIS BAY  View lot ��� Fully serviced and  close to sandy beach. Ideal for  summer or retirement home.  Full price $1,250. Terms.  1 acre ��� Fully serviced and  just across highway from beach  Choice   building  location.: Full  price $4,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 75 feet frontage in sheltered bay with beautiful view. Ideal for boat owners and fishermen and priced at  only $3,500.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  Roberts Creek ��� Waterfront:  Attractive 2 bedrm home with  level approach to dhoice beach  frontage, landscaped grounds,  owner anxious to sell, no reasonable offer refused.  Evenings phone C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785.  Selma Park: Lovely two bedrm. home with fenced garden,  immediate occupancy, sacrificed  for quick sale at $5,500 full price  West Sechelt: 2 bdrm-. basement home near waterfront, in  good residential area. $10,500  full price. Terms.  Evenings   Charles  King,   885-  2066. ;  Real Estate ��� Insurance  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  GIBSONS REVENUE: Large  house, 4 suites, s/c separate  entrances. 1 Family suite, 3  bdrms; 1 couple or bachelor; 2  bachelor; house well maintained, on 2 good view lots one block  from sea. Terms on $27,500.  SEGHELT:   Excellent  3  bedroom  home,   all  conveniences,  close . to   facilities,   large   level -  lot in good condition. Full price  $15,000, some terms.  ROBERTS. OREEK: Fine waterfront property, 2 bedroom  home, level lot, over 120 feet  waterfront. Terms on $15,000.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2166.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  Alder $12;   Fir $14;   Dry mill-  wood $13; maple, $12. Delivered  anywhere   on TPeninsula.   For  prices phone 886-9674. Al Cook,,.  North Road, Gibsons.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '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.  ^ ton pickup truck for sale.  Phone 885-9478.    1954 Nash, .. door, radio, tires  good, running. Any reasonable  offer  accepted.   Phorie  886-2158  1964 Ford custom 2 dr. V8, 352  motor, auto trans. Will accept  trade Terms can be arranged.  Call 886-2158.   1958 Meteor station wagon, sell  or trade for Vz ton pickup of  less value, difference in cash.  Phone 886-2644.   '58 325 hp. Olds, 4 speed hydro-  stick in '55, 3250 lb. white 2 door  Pontiac. New paint, interior. Of-    .,   fers? Ian, 886-2977 or Box 541, 2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Gibsons. Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  Roberts Creek. Choice'10 ac.  block in convenient location.  $3000. /  Roberts Creek: Over 1 ac.  with creek, immaculate 5 room  dwelling with full base. A-oil  funr. Low down payment on full  price of $10,500.  Gower Point: partially cleared Vz ac. 100' front. Cozy summer cottage. $6500.  ONLY 3 _��PTS. LEFT  RESERVE YOURS NOW! !  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  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.  West Porpoise Bay  5 acres, three bedroom home,  basement and garage, $12i000,  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   lawns,   back   and   front.7  $9,000.  Sechelt  2 lots,   modern   2   bedroom  home, finished, rec room, land-/  scaped, garage,  close to gov't  wharf,  $16,900,  terms. -  Waterfront lots from $5,000 ���  25% down.  Selma Park:  4 roomed house, older type.  Beautiful view, $7500 f.p. Terms  can be arranged on your down  payment.   .  2 70'lots side by side, $10,500.  Pender Harbour  Corner commercial property, .  Francis   Peninsula   road    and  Highway. $6900    "���-������  80' waterfront lot over 1000 ft.  in length, road could be subdivision Asking price $5900 en  bloc.  Lake waterfrontage over 200 ft..  3 bedroom home, perimeter oil  heat, electric hot water, reduced in price to $11,000. H. Gregory, 885-9392.  Sechelt  3 . b'room, full bsmt. Lovely  landscaped lot, quiet street, 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. wSteifront, 2.15 acres,  Silver Sanc_^:2 br. home, protected bay;-S3fr round stream, 15  fruit trees." Ideal for subdiv.  $16,500 F.P.  View lot, Davis Bay, ready to  build. $2,500 F.P.  Call J.  Anderson,  885-9565  Bob Kent, 885-4461  Harry  Gregory,   885-9392  E. (Ted) Surtees, 885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  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  |Ph  FOR RENT  One bedroom cottage, Gibsons  centre. Ideal for couple ox single person. Unfurnished, has  new oil kitchen range; $40 a  month. Phone 886-7756.  H. B..GORDON & KENNETT  Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 - .    885-2013  H. F. Kennett���Notary Public  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harboui  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  Small suite, suit working woman, $30 per month and pay  own oil. Phone 886-9525 after 11  a.m. ��� -   -.    ��� ,-    '���   '.'; ���'        .-  1 bedroom modern suite, 1 bachelor suite, furnished or unfurnished, on waterfront. R. W-  Vernon,  886-2887.  Cottage, fully furnished; . Bit's  Motel, Gibsons. Phone 886-2401.  In Gibsons, 4 room house, fur-  nished or unfurnished. Phone  11*2-224-7780. y  Winter storage and workshop  space available. R. W. Vernon,  886-2887.  Furnished, heated 1 bedroom  suite. Adults. Available now.  Phone 886-2231 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  3 room suite in Gibsons. Phone  886-2988.   ' ' " r ���   -   New 2 bedroom unfurnished  house, prefer 1 couple, $70 a  month, all electric. 886-7785.  % bedroom house on waterfront  Marine Drive, Gibsons. Large  living room, elec. stove and hot  water, fridge, etc. Automatic oil  heat. Available about Nov. 1.  886-7745 or Cypress 8-9991.  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 742,  COAST NEWS.  Modern store available, 24x35  ft., Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. 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  FOR SALE  4   burner   electric   stove   with  oven. Phone 886-2158.   LOST  Orange with white marking part  Persian cat in vicinity of Shoal  Lookout. Phone 886-7452 after 5  p.m.   PETS  Four   kittens,   two   white,   two  grey, FREE. Ph. 886-2208.  REST HOME  Cypress Rest Home, 1885 West  10th Ave, Vancouver, BjC. 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.  BOATS FOR SALE   $4,000 fishboat for sale or exchange for small house on lot,  Gibsons. Alex Znotin, General  Delivery, Gibsons.  ST. AIDAN'S BAZAAR  St. Aidan's W.A. bazaar at  Roberts Creek on Oct. 29, was  opened by Mrs. H. U. Oswald  who was introduced by Mrs.  Attrill. Visitors attended from  Vancouver and the tea tables  were kept busy all afternoon.  "The door prize was won by  Mrs.1 Atkinson, the mystery  prize by Mrs. Rutherford and  the button guessing contest by  Mrs. Thyer. Roberts Creek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. Art Lisch have  returned from New York, and  Washington, D.C. after a successful showing of Art's chess  set. They are presently staying at Wilson Creek.  Mrs. Helen Galliford and Mrs.  Lillian Peterson of < the staff  at Roberts Creek Elementary  school were among those  teachers who flew by chartered plane to Kelowna to attend  a primary school workshop.  6       Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Tired? Sluggish?  feel Better Fast  ; When yon feel tired, sluggish;  headachy, all dragged out-  feel better fast with Carter's  little Liver Pills. Gentle, sure  Carter'sLittleLiver Pills have  been helping Canadians for  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter's exclusive formula that  has a very special action on  your liver. This special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  Stlflowing freely. Aids the  functioning of your digestive  System. Eases*away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  liver Pills, only 49��  Dryers let jou laugh at raiii  .  ''Worst run circus I've  ever seen!"  YOUTH   AND,SAFETY  The 7th annual Youth Safety  conference will take place on  Sat., Nov^ 20, in the Hotel Vancouver. Registrations from 9  a.m. to 10 a.m. This event is  presented by the Youth Division  of the British Columbia Safety  council, a group composed of-  interested young people between the ages of 15 and 25  years, from a wide variety of  youth organizations. Their  single aim is "the encouragement of participation by young  people in safety programs.  What makes the automatic",  clothes dryer one of the most y  popular appliances iri Canadian  homes today? Anyone who owns  one can think of a half dozen  or so reasons without batting  an eyelash. But for those who  are still contemplating the convenience, here are a few of the  virtues that make the automatic  clothes dryer just about . the  wife-savingest appliance on the  market.  Weather rates  very high  on  the list and with good reason.  In some  homes,  weather   stilly  determines  which   day   of   the  week will be washday. A dryer 7  means the homemaker can dry  clothes whenever she likes.  It  means  that  her  clothes  aren't  igoing to be faded by the sufi  ���or smudged with soot, smoke,  smog br ' dust.    And    happily, ,<.  there's   no   more   dashing   out-. ;  doors to save the laundry from  rain'-��� no    more    frOst-bit'ten,  fingers or frozen clothes in the ���  winter time. And gone forever  are those unsightly lines of drying clothes  that used, to  take  up valuable basement space.  '  ;   Second to weather comes the  saving of time and energy, and  a more flexible schedule. Laundry is done much more quickly because the time consuming  step of taking the clothes out  to the line, hanging up arid taking ��� down  is   gone.  Heavy  ar-   '  tides such as bedspreads that  the  homemaker used to dread  doing,   are  dried   easily   (and    .  better) in the automatic clothes    "  dryer. And particularly appealing  to the    homemaker    who  doubles   as   a   career   woman,  clothes can be washed and dried  ">  Mabel 'who? My  i ���"������.' . ��� ������ '* ������  name's Henry!  "Every day people are whistling 'Mabel,  Black Label.' So it's a great beer. But, I could  strangle that Carling advertising man.''  [Sorry, Henry, but it won't rhyme like  ���ay "MABEL, BLACK LABEL!"}  anytime ��� day or night. A load  of laundry can be put into the  automatic washer ��� quickly  transferred to the dryer while  she takes care of other jobs  ai*ound the home/  Children require countless  changes of clothing. There's no  need for laundry to pile up  though ~ not with automatic  laundry equipment to serve you.  A load can be easily done every  day. In the hour or so that children nap, their play things can  be automatically washed and  dried ��� ready to wear again.  Many children's things that  used to require dry. cleaning  or careful hand washing can  now be automatically-cared for  Corduroys, vso ,popular with the  younger set, come but of ,the  dryer ��� fluffy and fresh looking: ,.':' ''��� '  An   automatic,   clothes   dryer  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516' evenings  R.R.I'., Madeira Park  We use   ..' ' ,  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   'Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  ..���Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  '    Phone 886-2040  L 4 H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Grayel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ���. Pender Harbour  y Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Ufluor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for ydur building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff  Prefab  Houses  complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom        $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8%'��� Can be bank financed  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG. TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  becomes a must when a new  baby arrives. Regardless: of  weather conditions.��� how limited time is, baby's wash must  be done. Time and energy are  saved -r- bay's stockpile of  clothing reduces when an automatic clothes dryer serves the  family. y -P-"  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  OIL FURNACE  Authorized Shell Home Comfort Represenlalive  ..;' :::;;j...c. howe;s  oo-pp  y'*:  CAREFUL   INSTALLATIONS    77  '���'.'���    FREE MAINTENANCE   Ao;  For Estimate Phorie  886-7422 or  886-2133  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  7     Machine Shop7  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel; Fabricating  ."���". Marine Ways ��� r ��� p  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  /Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ���7886-9326  FAMILY BAKERY LTD.  FREE HOME DELIVERY  Port Mellon  to  Earl  Cove  Bread, Cakes, Eggs & poultry  ���Phone 886-7483  J. C. HOWES - HEATING  Shell Financing  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Shell  Home   Comfort.  ,        Installations  Phone 886-7422 ��� Gibsons  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer   \  Phone 886-9325   7.  D. J. ROY, P. Enq. B.C.LS.  I''"   LAND   SURVEYING  -       ������     SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  "   1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver 5-7     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.  SIM ELECTRIC WD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062 \  T&EVISI0N  ;    . SALES '&'. SERVICE :7 7..  Dependable   Service  RIOTER'S RADIO:���-?- VI  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  '   Record Bar  Phone i 885-977?  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized , Service"  ���-.. Agents .   7  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  CVS SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates   "  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  ; Phoiie  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver~,       7  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowfoed hauling  SECffiHf TOWING &.$Aiy*6E       J��j*. SyJc  SCOWS       ������       LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  CLYDE'S CYCLE SHOP  Box  35.  Gibsons  MOTORCYCLE REPAIRS  ON ALL MAKES  Phone 886-9572  Evenings and Weekends  Watch  for  the   Sign   at  Pine Road and Highway 101  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  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808   .���".'  Everything   for   your  building  needs'  Free Estimates Coast News,.Nov. 4, 1965.       9  espyounu  y CHICKEN DIABLE  Bake at 375 deg. for 1 hour  , 7 makesr'4.;' servings  1 broiier-fryer (about 3 pounds)  7.7^cut'. up .yy        y'0   '.';.-' "..  4 tablespoons (1% stick) butter  "  or margarine  ^ cup honey.       y.7 ���������  14 cup prepared mustard  1 teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon curry powder  Wash chicken pieces; pat dry;7  remove skin, if you wish.  . Melt butter or. margarine in  a shallow baking. pan; stir in  remaining ingredients. Roll  chicken pieces in butter mixture to coat - both sides, then  arrange, meaty  side  up,  in  a.  . single7 layer iri same pan.  7 Bake in moderate oyen (375  deg.) 1 hour, or until chicken  .is tender and richly, glazed.    7.  BARBECUED LAMB RIBLETS  Bake at 350 deg." for 2'/_ hours  .   Makes 4 servings  4 pounds breast of lamb  1 can (8 ounces) tomato sauce  *4 cup molasses  ���*A cup prepared mustard  '}A cup cider vinegar  Cut lamb, if needed, into serving-size pieces; place in a single  layer on:rack of broiler pan.  Bake in moderate oven  (350  deg.)  I1/,  hours;   pour  all  fat  from pan.'  Mix remaining ingredients in  a small bowl; brush, part' over  ribs to coat well. , ,.  Continue baking, brushing  ribs with more' sauce and turning 2 or 37 times, 1 hour, or  until-' meat is very tender and  weli-browried. Heat any. remaining sauce to serve with ribs J.  . -P  yP '.���,���'...:-., . #- .,-    * .Y r *���    Py '7   OP  PLAIN-GOOD  POT ROAST  y..    ..-.".y  ... ���     ���...'  ��� makes 6 servings  1 four-pound boneless  beef  pot roast  3 large onions, sliced  V/2 teaspoons salt  y2 teaspoon   marjoram  Yi teaspoon groiind7 cloves  ��� 1 can (6 ounces) tomato paste  P}A cup water  Brown, meat in its own fat  in a Dutch /oven.or an electric  skillet;,add remaining ingredients; cover tightly. y  . Simmer, turning once, 2 or  2J/_ hours, or until very tender.  Remove meat and keep hot.  Strain liquid, pressing onions  through sieve; skim off fat.  Measure liquid; return to pan.  For each 1 cup ibtehdl tablespoon flour with 2 tablespoons  water;: stir into liquid in; paiiy  Cook,' stirring constantly, until  gravy thickens 'and��� boils 1 ;mi-  ��� nute.    .7-   -. '������ "-''-p  A NEW  DIRECTION  FOR CANADA  Defeat the Old Parties  Canada needs a new foreign policy of peace to end  the war in Vietnam by negotiating peace based on the  Geneva agreements which call for withdrawal of all  foreign troops- leaving the Vietnamese people free to  settle their own affairs.  We need policies to develop our country, to open  up a million and a half new jobs for young Canadians,  to stop the sellout of our resources and industries to  the U.S., to bring automation under public control so  that it will not be used for the profit of just a few big  corporations..  We need policies which will raise living standards,  bring full medicare and higher pensions, relief from  high taxes, lower consumer prices and a future for our  youth. .  Canada needs a new constitution to unite French and  English-speaking Canada on a basis of full equality.  GIVE  COAST-CAPILANO  A PROGRESSIVE  VOICE IN  PARLIAMENT  mm  Lwi_IS>.:  Z?'  CHARLES  COMMUNIST  CANDIDATE  Published by Coast Capilano Election Committee  New strawberries take over  Four. strawberry varieties of  more recent origin have taken  the lead away from the old  favorites Marshall and British  Sovereign in the southwest  coastal region of Brittish Columbia. '  Marshall, in particular, has  been replaced.by the varieties  Northwest, ;Siletz, Puget Beauty  and Agassiz in this important  strawberry producing area,  saysTDr. H. A. Daubeny, of the  federal experimental farm at ���  Agassiz.    . . ..   s  Although British Sovereign  has lost ground, it is still the  most popular variety for local  fresh market production.  It is  winter-hardy but susceptible to  red  stele  and  other  root rots  and to powdery mildew."  Of the four newer varieties,  Northwest is the most important because of its outstanding  qualities as a frozen product,  Dr." Daubeny explains. On the  other hand,- it is. susceptible to  root rots, including red stele,  and to winter injury.       '������''���  Siletz  lacks  Northwest's fine  quality, but its high yields and  resistance to root rots has won  it increasing popularity in recent years.  Puget Beauty arid Agassiz are  grown on., limited acreages, although both are winterhardy  and yield fruit of good quality,  the CDA7 researcher says. Puget  Beauty appears particularly  susceptible to virus diseases,  while Agassiz is susceptible to  root rots and to powdery'mildew, y  DON SUMMERVILLE  publisher of the Oliver Chronicle, was elected president of  the B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Association at the 47th annual  convention in1 Vancouver. He  succeeds Nestor Izowsky of the  White Rock Sun.       P '  NORTHERN SCOUTS  T^ Boy   Scouts  from Iglbbiikin the District of  Keewatiri, Frobisher Bay on Baf-  fin^Island the Great Whale River in Urigava attended the first  Quebec Provincial Jamboree at  Drummondville. ' '  TH ELECTORS  Polling station for Gibsons and area will be at  the Legion Hall.  In Sechelt it will be in Sechelt Elementary School  Activity Room.  POLLS OPEN FROM 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.  W. Brander, Coast Capilano Returning Officer 7.  \-  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  This is a voluntary prepaid medical plan,  initiated by your Provincial Government  and approved by the doctors of this Province*  to ensure that every person in British Columbia  i^ coverage  at a reasonable premium.  ENROLL BEFORE DECEMBER 1  FOR BENEFITS JANUARY 1  If you are not one of the one hundred and forty thousand  persons already insured by the British Columbia Medical  Plan, enroll now- before December 1 -to receive comprehensive medical coverage from January 1. This is the  final open period in 1965. The next open period will be  April, 1966 for coverage from June 1, 1966.  Your Provincial Government pays one-half of  the premiums for persons and families who  had no taxable income in 1964 and one-quarter  of the premium for persons and families who  had taxable income of $1,000 or less in 1964.  MONTHLY PREMIUMS ��� ONE PERSON: $5.00 ��� FAMILY OF TWO: $10.00 ��� FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE: $12.50  APPLY NOW... FOR BENEFITS FROM JANUARY!- MAIL THIS APPLICATION REQUEST COUPON TODAY!  r  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  !  1  I  I  I  I  1  !  I  I  I  I  I  i  I  I  I  I ���  I  I  "* cut along dotted line *"""'  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN,  P.O. BOX 1600,  -VICTORIA, B.C.  * Send me an application form and further information on THE PLAN.  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that I must bea resident  of British Columbia.  .* To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that \ must have been a resident of British Columbia for  the twelve previous months and have annual income within defined levels.  PLEASE PRINT  NAME.  I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   1   I   I   I    I   I   I   I  ADDRESS  I   I   II   I   I   I   .11   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I  Number Street or Box Number or Rural Route.    -  1     I    I    I     I     I    I    I     I     I     I     I     I    1     I    I     I    I   .r.  City or. Town  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  .1  I  I  I  I  \\  ! I  BRITISH  CO_LUiy_BIA MEDICAL. PLAN  i  4  "�� '"M^*  1410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C.  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia      Approved by tbe Doctors of British Columbia  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LL.D., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial Secretary  BCM-P 10     Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  Liberals lean  to U.S.: Caron  Speaking in North Vancouver's  IOOF hall Saturday night, William Kashtan, national leader  of the Communist Party, charged that the Liberal party was  the most favored party of U.S.  interests in Canada and that  American interests are backing  the return- of the Liberals to  power.  \ Comparing the present federal  election campaign with of 19&3,  which Kashtan said was forced  on Canada by direct U.S. intervention on the nuclear arms issue, he said the Liberals are the  party with the closest* affinity  to the U.S. Kashtan said the  U.S. is still putting pressure on  Canada, though less obviously,  to have, us adopt certain policies  . He said we are being pressured to send Canadian troops to  support the unpopular war in  Viet Nam and also to join the  OAS. He said great pressure is  also being used-to get our water.  Kashtan charged that Pearson  wants a majority in order to  carry these unpopular measures  through against the wishes of  the Canadian people.  "He would .'have nothing toy  fear," he said, "if the legislation he wished to introduce was  in the interests of the people.  The issue of a majority government is a false one."  Charles Caron, Communist  candidate for Coast Capilano,  told the meeting that the most  important issue for Canada is  the need for a new foreign policy free from U.S. domination.  He said the danger of war is  very great and as the U.S. adventure in "Viet Nam runs into  more difficulties, the U.S. will  mount pressure on Canada to  join in "this criminal war." He  said there is a real danger *hat  the U.S. may even resort to nuclear weapons with serious consequences to the whole world.  "Canada must put its weight  on the side of peace," he said.  Tracing the record of Liberal  M.P. Jack Davis from his support for nuclear arms for Canada, for the Viet Nam war, for  the Columbia Treaty after labelling it a poor deal for Canada,  to his failure to act on behalf  ��of the Britannia miners, Caron  .-said Davis has been a compe-  -terit spokesman in Ottawa for  V.S. interests and the big monopolies.  He urged people to add their  votes to the growing demand  for a democratic alternative to  the old line policies,  NEWS EDITOR  Canada's most widely circulated magazine for boys, Canadian Boy, has a new editor.  He is Norman Brown who has  served since the inception of  the magazine in. January 1964,  as assistant and later associate  editor. Mr. Brown succeeds  Alex Watson who has returned  to the Maclean-Hunter organization. Canadian Boy is published  by the Boy Scouts of CanacM  for all boys and has a monthly  circulation of 320,000.  ^    ONE-THIRD EARNERS  Canada's civilian labor force  totalled 6,920,000 in 1964, so  that about one-third of the  population are earners and taxpayers who pay the cost of government for themselves as well  as for the remaining two-thirds  of the people.  James Buchanan was the only  life-long bachelor to be President of the U.S.  BILL NORTHWOOO  t  by FRASER WILSON  ��A FORESTER ON THE STAFF OF A  V�� LARGE COMffcNY NOTIFIES THE  FOREST RESEARCH LABORATORY  OF INFESTEDTIMBER..-.  IT SEEMS RATHER  I WIDELY SCATTERED  OH-OH - ITS THAT NEW DOUBLE  I BARRELLED ONE/THESE "TWO LITTLE  KNOWN INSBn$,OEVEL0PING1b6_n.  ER,ARE NOWAREAL MENACE W  JHEBI6RMERAREA7  V  FORTUNATELY OUR.';-*  RAH6ERSARE ONTO  THIS OWE NOW, WE'LL  GIVE YOU A REPORT  WHEN THE SURVEY K  COMPLETE NEXT WEEK  HARMFUL PESIS UKE THAT  ICOSTTME OOONTW MILLIONS]  OF DOLLARS EACH YfcAR  1 ���-.-$_ ���>._*���  __mi  7<*r_  _*.-  \ s. ... -������:.:���: ���������������'���._.- ��� ��� 7 "   - ��� ��� ���   ;���      ���   .   ,->.������-7yy rwv  -������������--������ - ���        - ���   ������     iMm^m,'  You've put up with the old line parties for one election after another. Socialism is a  proven failure. Now tell them all you have had enough. Tell them what you think of the policies  "    )_^_ they say are good enough for Canada. In recent years Ottawa's unjust treatment of  British Columbia has mounted. The parties rooted in Toronto and Montreal must now be rooted out of  British Columbia. This time tell them you want a complete change. Vote for a fair deal for British Columbia - for  the kind of progress you see around you here. Vote Social Credit on November 8tli.  The election of this Social Credit team  ,^  ��V  ^���K;^,  will assure a fair deal for British Columbia  James M. Kennedy  BURNABY-COQUITLAM  Jack F. Lubzinski  BURNABY-RICHMOND  Bert R. Leboe  CARIBOO  C. Harold Hunter  COAST-CAPILANO  Jean M. J. Gagnon  ,  COMOX-ALBERNI  Mrs. Vera Pipes  ESQUIMALT-SAANICH  Alexander B. Patterson  FRASER VALLEY  Thomas D. Sills  KAMLOOPS  James Kennedy  KOOTENAY EAST  John L. Hobson  KOOTENAY WEST  Lyle C. Wilkinson  NANAIMO & ISLANDS  Joe Unwin    -  NEW WESTMINSTER  Charles Edward Emery  OKANAGAN BOUNDARY  Howard E. Johnston  OKANAGAN-REVELSTOKE  David Rea  SKEENA  Edward M. Chisholm  VANCOUVER-BURRARD .  William J. Mclntyre  VANCOUVER-CENTRE ,  Walter W. Campbell  VANCOUVER-EAST  Arthur Holmes  VANCOUVER-KINGSWAY  Donald W. Gosse  VANCOUVER-QUADRA  Norman Howard  VANCOUVER-SOUTH  M. F. Hunter  VICTORIA  SPONSORED BY THE SOCIAL CRI  :D|T LEAGUE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA ::''��� ^iUiamV'''Herschipi,;/,;7;,fambUs  18th century astrohpmer,- was  7a, professional musiciahy-;    7  :&mmave supports later fer^  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  yyn;  CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK, B.C.  DEALERS FOR:    !   .  PM CAHADIEM  McCULlOCH  HdWHEUtE  STIHL  PIONEER  JACOBSEN MOWERS  A  COMPLETE   STOCK  OF'  MACHINES & PARTS FOR  MAINTENANCE & REPAIRS  Phoiie 8859626  7 'Transportation is of funda-  mental importance to the Mackenzie .riding, "Tony Gargrave;  ;M.i_.A.,. said at7 Powell River.  Commenting ori the B.C. Ferry  system, Gargrave said that cutting off service frpni the Sechelt  Peninsula to Vancouver at* 8:30  p.m. on weekdayswas unsatisfactory. Business, and social life  does not stop at 8:30 p.m. nortih  of Vancouver,' he said. , ..;. >  The schedule means that after Nov. 1, the latest hour which  you can leave Powell River and  still get to Vancouver is 5:10  p.m. This does hot give people  time to. finish their jobs and. then  proceed south on the same. day,.  Gargrave said." Not. only do" the  people who live on the Sechelt  Peninsula need a ferry to Vancouver later than 8:30 p.m., but  so do the people at; Powell River.'.'   '  o .���':��� ._ p ���   t  The introduction of the Comox  Queen on ; the ��� Powell River to  Comox run by the department  of highways was: a magnificent  improviement but he suggested  that the department of highways  should immediately- begin the  construction . of a newer and  larger ferry for the Powell Ri-  ver->Comox run. The.present 140  foot ferry was recently prevented from making its trip by winds  of 45 mile's an hour.. This sort  of gale is quite frequent on the  Georgia Strait opposite Powell-  River. Most know that southeast  winds create very treacherous  situations in the giilf and that  any vessel serving the area  must be able to handle this sort-  of weather safely:    y  *  The introduction of the Powell  River Queen which services, the  Jervis Inlet was a useful, improvement to that service. However, 'he said, we find that this  service has been plagued 'with,  managenierit-em'ployee disputes.  . He believed these stoppages  are the result of a lack of communication between employees  and management.  "] Mr. Gargrave was pleased  that Prime Minister Lester  Pearson had announced recently that federal money will De  made available to help develop  harbour facilities for pleasure  boats.  He was pleased to note, for  instance, that a quarter of a million dollars will be available  for a harbour of refuge, at Sechelt. This will be of consider  able assistance to those who fish  commercially in that area.  These projects need the cooperation by private municipal  or provincial governments so  that shore facilities can be developed ; alongside the federal  harbour, he added. This means  much to Mackenzie and it is  important:-that municipal and  provincial authorities draw up  sensible y-and realistic .plans  which can be presented to the  federal ��� government for development. This will'take~ time arid  planning which should begin  now.        ���   - "  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  |JohnHind-Smith______t-i  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231   7  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  . y ���-.ii..'.���.;���*��' -  ���    \.i' ������*���.{&���������  ?' ,'  7:. '<<&  THE RELIEF OF B.C.  or ��� .f  PATIENCE REWARDED /  Men will tell of the long, dry spell  '.Chat hit us in '65,  Of whole towns cursed by a raging thirst  And the struggle to stay alive. I  They tell of the drought as the beer ran out  And the spectre of empty shelves,  As the men grew grey and wasted away  To ghosts of their former selves.        ���  And they dreamed of sips that had passed their lips  In a sleep that was blessed by beers,  But the dream was gone in the cruel, dry dawn  Leaving only the taste of tears.  And for many long weeks those tear-stained cheeks  Were worn like a badge of pain, !  Then a whisper ... a shout.... and a cry rang out:  "Lucky Lager's back again!!!" ���      A\  You could hear them cheer for that big, bold beer ,  From Comox to Williams Lake,  And all through the day you could hear men say:  "Give yourself a Lucky break!"  So when men grow old and tall tales are told 7  They'll say of "The Great Thirst Saga" V..  That ther drought they faced was worth the taste"  Of that first glass of Lucky Lager!  < (with apologies to Robert Service)/  '���*S*-7_  ���yx->>>>:*:y:-.>x'-x-.::  Give yourself a LUCKY break  'g^o  r<  '&$%&���  VOTE FOR THE MAN  advertisement It not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government or British Columbia  WHO GETS THINGS DONE  Jack DAVIS  . ��� . a man of action  In his three years as a member of Parliament JACK DAVIS has,  among other things . . .  ���1   ...been a top Federal negotiator in the finalization of the  ���*���        Columbia Treaty '^BWif.-#%  O ...led the formation of the Port of Vancouver Development  ^       Board  * Saskatchewan Wheat Pool's new $14 million facility in  North Vancouver  O ... arranged for increased Federal budget for development of  **        small craft harbours  * Powell River's $800,000 dredging & breakwater program  * Sechelt's new $250,000 breakwater  4 ... Spearheaded Federal financing of flood control projects on  North and West Vancouver creeks  * $2.7 million program about to start  K successfully urged the C.N.R. to move its terminal to North  Vancouver  * $25 million tunnel and bridge project under way.  ^J-yp-PA'-  MOVING! New twist for Sechelt's Pushpam  12      Coast News, Nov. 4, 1965.  Grade 7 students at Sechelt  Elementary School ha v e  thought up a "new twist to their  Pushpam fund-raising drive this  year. In the past, they, made  weekly collections from their  fellow students, over a.period  of several weeks, until they  reached their target. This year  they hope to have a two day  blitz, where instead of canvassing, they are going to provide  services for which they will expect fair pay.  On Sat., Nov. 6, boys and  girls will come knocking at  your doors. They will ask for  a job ��� any job they are capable of handling ��� and they  promise to do it well! These  youngsters will work for-you  for an hour, two hours, or however long they're needed, and  all they ask for is an honest  wage for honest work ; They  don't want handouts. The deal  is  this:   boys   and  girls  work,  and  employers  pay   them   for  that work.  Then on Friday, Nov. 12, from  12 noon to 1 p.m. there will be  a Pushpam rummage, bake,  comic, candy, popcorn, and lots  of other goodies sale, where  these enterprising young people  hope to raise sufficient money  to support their friend for.another year. If you don't know  about Pushpam, ask the chil-  .dren, they'll tell you!  Here are the names of your  prospective employees for Saturday morning, Nov. 6: Kenhy  AkesOn, Warren Allan, Charlotte Bain, Bobby Benner, Terry  Brackett, Wendy Bystedt, PauL  Cavalier, Phyllis Crowston,  Eric Durrant, David Erickson,  Michael Evans, Glenda Fes-  chuck, Joan Gory, Peter Hansen, Greg Hayes, Linda Hensch,  Grant Hubbs, Janice Jaeger,  Sharon Lawson, Michael Luoma,  Glenys   Macleod,  Richard  Mc-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons   ���  Phone  886-2827  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m. & 8 p.m.  SHOWS  FOR NOVEMBER  Thurs. 4; Fri. 5 Sat. 6 Mon. 8; Tues. 9; Wed. 10  he fmumnmwuDmma J  |IAN FLEMINQ'31     - ^  TECHNICOLOR  )D_r:No  SELANjCONNERY "py  URSULA ANDRESS  Joseph WISEMAN  ���������;'��� jack LORD   ���"*"TSEPHEIEVINE ��  w.80H_|-:=?   M_-HH��___7  lOREN MASTROMM  Tomorrow a  LUCKY PROGRAM NUMBERS UNCLAIMED  175.921  474, 1571, 501. 748  Vote for the Party  with a  NATIONAL PURPOSE  VOTE...  NEW   DEMOCRATIC   PARTY  Inserted by New Democratic Party Campaign  Committee  Nutt, Elfrieda Moldowan, Ricky  Nelson, Danny Nestman, Gloria  Sheridan, Raymond Sheridan,  Beverley Simmons, Terry Stewart, Linda Strachah, yGreg  Wallis, Bobby Waters, Valerie  Wilson, Brenda Nickerson, Linda Pearson, Mark Rennie.  5 injured  As the result of a collision between two cars on Sunshine  Coast Highway just beyond Selma Park about 12:30 a.m. Sunday, five young people were injured, not seriously.     _. 7  Acal driven by Alvin August,  19, coming from Sechelt eased  . off the road too far and in pulling it back, the car whipped over into the wrong lane striking a  car driven by Ron Baba who  was headed towards Sechelt.  Those injured by flying glass  chiefly were August, Tommy  Paul, Ghris Julian, Bob Williams and Walter John. A juvenile who was in the car escaped injury. Four of them were  held 7 overnight in St.' Mary's  Hospital. Neither car was reported to "be going beyond the  7 40 mph limit in that zone.  Coun<cil to  meet Davis  Gibsons council will confer  with   Jack  Davis,   Coast-Capil-  ' a'ho Liberal candidate on Thursday following council's approach  to officials of the department pf  .  public works about ten days ago  "���'.. Councillors Sam Fladager,  Fred Feeney and Jim Drummond along with Clerk Charles  Gooding journeyed to Vancouver to discuss, with lepartmen-  tal ��� officials possible prospects  for a breakwater and other har-  - bor impromevents. Having received departmental opinion  council is now discussing the  situation with Mr. Davis.  Parties make  pension plans  Sechelt OAPO has received  from Vincent Yates, president  of the provincial council of the  OAPO the stand of the various  political parties on the increasing oi' the old age pension to  $100 a month.  Here are the replies in brief:  Conservative: Increase to $100  from the Canada Pension Plan;  Liberal: Development of the  Canada Assistance Plan in cooperation with provinces to include supplementary benefits  which could reach $100 br more;  NDP: Pledged to an old age1  security pension of $100. Social  Credit: The pension should be  increased to $100 a month.  $10000 home  A building permit covering a  $10,000 duplex,home, 24 x 38 on  Marine Drive7'near Beach Ave.,  was issed to Jack Inglis, at the  last meeting of Gibsons council.  There will be eight rooms, four  up and four down.  A pre-fabricated home to cost  $7,000 for David J. Dyer to go  up opposite Kinsmen Park on  Gower Point road was held up  for further consideration.  A proposal by Harry Winn to..  subdivide his lot on the Sechelt  Highway bend in Gibsons was  held up for further considera-^  tion.  GOLF CLUB NEWS  A directors meeting of the  newly formed Sunshine Coast  Golf and Countly Club reported  that membership was growing  and that efforts were now being made to contact summer  residents who live in Vancouver.  There is a possibility of the  club being in the position in  about one month's time of starting work on their property.       y  BO W LIN G  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: M. Lee 547, E.  Hogue 522.  Gibsons B: Ghosts 2741 (981).  J. Wilson 658 (259), F. Nevens  253.  Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2403  Lucky Strikes 912. R. Wolansky  616 (241), J. Roberts 547, M.  Lee,520, G. Elander 509.  Teachers Hi: Pinheads 2812  (1141). M.Marleau 285, A. Merling 244, S. Lamoureu 694 (264),  D. McCauley 619, H. Lowden  249, F. Reynolds 621, P. Hoops  617 (264), D Hoops 640 (241,  260), P. Richardson 621. (247),  B. Blakeman 621.  Commercials: Shell 2756 (929).  S. Rise 663 (246), H. Jorgenson  706 (263), F. Nevens 657 (249),  J. Marshall 245.  Port Mellon: Drifters 2516,  Hot Buns 926. T. Greig 240, A.  Dahl 607, F. Gallier 243, J. Cal-  der 246.  Ball & Chain: Breadwinners  2468 (916). B. Benson 600, R.  Taylor 636 (258), H. Ashby 249,  M. Jay 601.  Men's Jackpot Club: Winners,  2 hi singles, G. Grierson 270, J.  Lowden 302. Scores: D. Lefler  678, B. Peterson 637, E. Reynolds  701 (263), G. Grierson 763 (270),  H. Lowden 657 (256), J.-Lowden 724 (302), P. Grabowski 669  (257).  Juniors: Wayne Wright 278,  (147), Dan Weinhandl 239, Colleen Husby 285 (180), Mike Musgrove 290 (152), Greg Harrison  286 (149). '���.-..  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  Division 6:  1 Gibsons   Legion   10,    Sechelt  Residential 0.      \  Roberts ��� Greek Tigers 2, Gibsons Canfor 1.  Division 4  Gibsons United 3," Sechelt Res  Tigers 2. .  Sechelt   Legion   vs.    Roberts  Creek Wanderers,  Roberts  Ck.  Wanderers won by default.    .  Next weelc's games (Nov. 7).  Division  6  Sedhelt Residential vs. Gibsons  Canfor  (1:30)  Roberts Creek Tigers vs. Madeira Park Rangers (1:30).  Bye:  Gibsons Legion.  Division 4  'Sechelt   Res.   Tigers   vs.   SeT'  chelt Legion (1:30).  Roberts   Ck.   Wanderers   vs.  Madeira Park Kickers (2:30)  Bye: Gibsons United  LEAGUE STANDNGS  Division  4:  Gibs.   Utd.  Sech. Res.  Tig.  B C.  Wands.  Sech.   Leg.  M. P. Kickeri  Division  6  Sech.   Res.  R.  C.  Tigers  Gibs. Canfor  M. P. Rangers  Gibs.   Legion  W It  4   1  T   F   A   Pt  0   30     5      8  0    29  0  0  0      3  9    16  2    15  32  P   W   L  5 0  3 1  2 2  0 4  0 4  T   F   A  0 28      2  1 19 7  1 16 9  1 3. 20  1 1    27  8  4  2  2  Pt  10  7  S  1  1  MOVIE NEWS  The largest sum ever paid  in England for .the movie  rights to a book went to Ian,  Fleming, famed mystery writer  and creator of James Bond  (007) for his widely-read "Dr.  No," which opens in movie  form Thurs., Fri. and Sat. at  Gibsons Twilight Theatre.  "Dr. No" is the first of the  Fleming mysteries t- reach-the  screen. It is in Technicolor .and"  stars Sean Connery as Bond  and lovely Ursula Andress as  his love interest.  Joseph E. Levine's Academy  Award winner, Yesterday, Today    and    Tomorrow,     ranks  . among Italy's box-office champions. Opening in color and  wide screen Mon., Tues. and  Wed., at Gibsons Twilight  Theatre, the Embassy Pictures  release stars Sophia Loren and  Marcello Mastroianni. It has  displaced the former. Italian  top-grosser, Two' Women, also,  starring Miss Loren, also presented by Embassy Pictures  and also directed by Vittorio De  Sic4, ��as  is  Yesterday,   Today  Varid JTomorrow.  7     \T.     ���  '       ��� '  CHANGES LIKELY  When Gibsons municipal  council gets around to revising  its building bylaw there; will  be changes made iff septic tank  installations and in the size of  the square footage -allowable  for home construction. It is liker-  ly that the present 500 square  foot ratio will be changed to  800 feet and the provincial  health authorities will be consulted on septic tanks. This was  decided at last week's council  "meeting. 7  BINGO  NOW!  FALSE TEETH  FIT BEAUTIFULLY  Rellned and made  snug as a dentist'*  mold .with '  .CUSHION GRIP*  Unique dental discovery.  I  Nov. 4  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  r CUSHION GRIP matches mouth  contours exactly, restores plate's  natural holding power, stops irritation.  One simple application lasts for  weeks, even with nightly cleaning I No mixing, no measuring.-  Ask your druggist for CUSHION  GRIP. '      ���__���..__.  "aiWETajTRIALTlTmE"  Regular 9-A.lz.. OHVftSf. .  Just compute coupon. Encloa* 25_.  Mallto:Cu��hlon Qilp.Ptuum-Co.Dtpt.L  Point* Cl-lrt. Qua.  IIoitio.. .......��.-.�����������������-.���������-..-���.������������������*-���  *Adtfr#ss.......#...�� ������_���#���*���������������������������������������������������  Town or District...������������.������..�������*���..������������������������  rWt.. ........................ ...............  Car & Truck  Tire centre  QUALITY���SERVICE���ECONOMY  Let Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FOR EASY BUDGET TERMS  Short Term Bank Loans  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  SMALL BOAT OPERATORS,  LOGGERS  Home Use  DRY CHEMICAL  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  For Every Practical Use  Introductory Offer  Reg. $21.95  SPECIAL  $18.95  Oh Yes! We Carry Re-charging Kits  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) lit d.  885-2111  SECHELT  885-2111  LIBERAL TRANSPORTATION Ph.


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