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Coast News Sep 26, 1963

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Array PrOVJ.nC2.aJ.   uxorasry t  Victoria,  B.  C.  ^4-   r A))>*>u' ���  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  - " at, DANNY'S ���"''    i ��� '  COFFEE  HO.USE &  MOTEL;  Gibsons' ~-' Ph.  886-9815'  '  ' w  :]   \ SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  ,   '   ''  Published in  Gibsons, B.C.      Volume 17/Number 38, September 26, 1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE'LINE;i'J  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine Men's Wear  .   Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Minister O Ks hospital construction  <X>< **%&&%*  Help for  blind  sought  The once-a-year Canadian National Institute for the Blind financial appeal to the citizens of  Gibsons and district is this year  planned for Sept. 15 to Oct. 15.  Members of the,local CNIB  Branch, under the direction of  the chairman, Mr. E. Henniker  have laid plans for an all out  take a share campaign. CNIB  services for blind persons in  this province and across Canada ere well known in this area.  Since 1918 this organization has  continued to lead the way in welfare services for blind persons  and in its prevent blindness program./, -.    :   : .��� .>,,'  "^  Experienced CNIB staff, many  blind themselves, thoroughly understand the frustrations and  tragedies related to the loss of  sight and are well equipped to  counsel and serve - those who  have suffered or, will suffer this1  handicap.  The best way we can battle  blindness,. chairman Henniker  said is to help CNIB . serve the  nearly 2600, men, women and  children without sight in British  Columbia today. Please be ready  to take a share when the local  volunteer calls on you.  Pratt road water  report awaited  at  4��*V4��*��*iw��*_H..  The problem of a water supply  for residents at the lower end of  Pratt Rd.   is still occupying the ,  attention   of  Gibsons   municipal  council.  Following application to .the  Public Utilities Commission c.by  the residents involved council received a visit from J. E. Brown  deputy minister of municipal affairs who on Tuesday of- th's  week came to Gibsons and checked the situation with council and  the area  involved.  Mr.l Brown is making recommendations to the P.U.C. and  council now awaits a further communication from the P.U.C. or  Mr. Brown., 0 .  ^ Council's, -ttittuteris that' owing  to. top water? supply for the; .village being low because of _ long  dry spell it felt it was council's  duty to look after its. taxpayers  Garbage menaces water  theatre  opening  } Gibsons new Twilight Theatre  pn the Sunshine Coast highway in  .the shopping plaza area was officially opened Saturday night  jwhen 100 or more people from  jGibsons, Sechelt, Wilson Creek  ��nd Vancouver enjoyed the initial screening of pictures.  , Eric Thomson, Hopkins: Landing,., with stirring bagpipe tunes  serenaded outside before show-  ,time arid preceding the remarks  ,cl R. L. Jackson paraded around  the inside of thetheatre hall. Mr.  Jackson introduced Norma Jackson, d^ghtOT;of Reg^Jackson as  theatre manager and also the ar-  Up^-to this point no letters have;*'chftec^  been received from anyone oppos- - won many prizes in architectural  ed to the revolving light on the    competitions.  revolving  light   on   the  Seaside       Two scenic movies were shown.  Plaza block. ^    one   depicting  northern  country  and the Hong Kong-Singapore  area. Following the show refreshments', were,: seryed at Danny's  Dining Room.  first. In event of a serious fire  the water supply would be at*a  seriously ;low level.  Accounts to a total of $1,730.30  were ordered to be paid at Tuesday nigh"s meeting with, $1,079.62  for roads, $475.01 general expense  and the remainder for fire and  water departments.  Gjbsons Public Library was  given a $400 grant so it could approach the Public Library Commission to obtain a matching  grant to cover operation and expansion o* Giibsons library.  -A court of revision for the mu.  p'oi^al voters- list will be held in  the municipal hall Nov. 1 starting at 10 a.m. y      . ,  Good crowd  at bazaar  The Ladies Auxiliary to the  Royal .Canadian Legion Branch  112, Pender Harbour, held its annual bazaar Saturday, Sept. 21  at the Madeira Park Community  Hall.    ���:, \  '  Despite the dull day, a good  crowd was present when Canon  A. Greene opened the bazaar  with a few remarks on the necessity of; raising funds. An important reason is'.scholarships;and  bursaries, which '"the auxiliary  helps to sponsor.  The hall was gay with tea tables set with the''last of summer's  flowers. Sewing,, home bdk|ingf  vegetable and plant' Stalls; were  soon depleted. The ^kiddies'fish  pond was popuiar^as^ahvays;1X  Raffle prizes and winners were;  Table lamp, Mrs. J. Grerilees,  Richmond; pair of linen .sheets,.  Mrs. D. jStacey, Madeira Park;  pair -oi^-pictures,- hand. painted,  Mrs.. J. v^NiehoUs, Garden; "Bay.  The floor prizes were won by  Mrs. J.VPotts an,d Gail Deiiey..;;  Member;* of the Auxiliary thank -  . ail who; donated or contributed in  any way in helping the^bazaar. to-  be a success. ' :.^v/:Jxi^X\ r.'.  ' SCOUTS',- S_IEK'^IJN^''V:^  Sechelt|Peninsula Boy; Scout  Associatibia.rmte at the homo "6f  the association's president J. IL  Macleod 3n Sept. 19. The meeting decided that this year * the  annual ^finance drive 'would be  done bySiriail. Xjx:'- ��� f '.^'V  In the 'near future householders from!Wilson Creek' to Eg-  ���^mont Willi be receiving a ' letter  in the mail from the "association"  giving the aiiris?' and 'ideals Xor  Scouting arid also asking that the  local citizens do what they could  to help the.movement.    '  After a two-month recess, Roberts Creek Cbirimunity Association met; in v Roberts Creek Hall  Wed., Sept.-11:^Attendance was  good and under the chairmanship  of Ron McSavaney the meeting  was lively and interesting.  -  Among the items of - business  was the problem of stopping the  dumping of garbage on the B _  K road, many residents of Roberts Creek" being concerned that-  when the fall rains start the water , in Roberts Creek could be  ^ contaminated. It was decided to  get in touch .with the health inspector on this situation.  The sick and visiting commit,  tee, so much appreciated,1 gave a  good report, also thanks for several generous donations.  Regarding roads, it was felt  that efforts, should be made to  keep them graded at least, hoping  for more constructive work in the  . spring. It was pointed but that  the loss of the bus on Beach Ave. ;  during the winter would create  a hardship to many residents in.  ��� that: area.      .���:������;;.;.->'���'-.' .XyyXX     :'XXy.  ^-Treasurer MX* Stevens .gave an y  exceilent^finaricial report arid he  was instructed to pay the taxes. >  After   discussion   regarding; X re-X  ; building the: shelter ^t^he top of  Hall Rd. which had been demolished by vandals, .it ; w^s/decided  it would be rebuilt; Standard Oil  Coriipariy granted the use of the'  ��� -���?��.'-  ���;,":"... :���..'���'. ���:..... '���������'.. ���--' '������'���'- :  3sset$'cavort rr  A" "swingin" time was had at  the first Squareriaders dance of  rthe season heldiin Hopkins Hall  ;on. Saturday,:;Sept.21withi three  sets 'present.!  It was   wonderful  ������seeing all-the old fariiihar faces  , T again., More members, are need-  "ed for dances as'there are many  ���exciting things being':planned.  The  executive thanks the  following members-who turned out  .for the workj.party, on Sept. 14,  -BiU > and 'Jedrf ^cott; .'Gary  and  Virginia   Murdock, ,^Bud, Laird,  Jack .Inglis,; Harry, Robertson,  Larry* Boyd, Art Haiika and Louise Slirin. They.. 4id   a splendid  "|job.v- '.jyXJy^i'-^ "JtJ ':XX'X'' :!i>' ������  ��� ���' ��� ��� Beginners classes^start Wednes-  (day," .Sept.; -25. .ail ihe. .United  "Church Hall. Contact Harry Rob.  ertson for'detaiJsi'886-9540.  needed land.  . The fire equipment committee  said . it will meet with the" fire  marshall shortly. ..,.".'������  Many people do not know that  Roberts ;Cre'ek' hall how has a piano and has-been redecorated inside and riew wiring, and a transom "oyer the door added. All  residents of Roberts CreekAwho  are not ;;riiert;ibers are urged to  join .and help work for the good  of the community.  90 pereesit  to start Thursday  Construction of the new hospital at Sechelt for St. Mary's Hospital Society has been given governmental approval. Plans.are; under  way fon a ceremonial turning of the first sod.    ! .  Here is a copy of the telegram sent to J. A. Donnelly, chairman of St. Mary's Hospital Society from Victoria:  Pleased to advise I concur in your1 board's proposal to award  a coritract to Bennett & White Construction Company, Ltd. for new  hospital stop Trust that construction will start immediately.  Eric Martin, minister of health services  and hospital insurance.  The picture at'"the; top of the page is an architect's reproduction  ot what the new hospital exterior will look like. The architects are  Underwood, McKinley and Cameron.  Contract for construction of the hospital was awarded Bennett  and. White Cora Gily Aye., Burnaby and  the amount of ;th^t company's tender was $807,000, which was $79,-  493 lower-than-t^  ranging: from the high of $886,493 to the $807,000 low tender.  Thi^'tender was reduced'eventually to $764,170 in order Co stay  within the budgetted cost. Preliminary work starts on Thursday of  this week.  /���'.. : :As a result of the tender for the main hospital being as.high  as it was the construction committee decided to drop the approximately $60,000 nurses home until later. Tenders for this building;  ranged from $64,328 down to $53,907.  Install Kinsmen  On Sat.,.Sept." 7 in Wilson Creek  -Hall Sechelt and Gibsons Kinsmen ^nd^lECinettes^ held the; instal-  latiori -of, officers' DeputyTGover-  nor Bob Knapton was assisted by  John Lindow.  The executive for the Gibsons  Kinsmen will be:.. Jerry. Dixon,  president; .Keith Baker, vice-president; .; Bob Burnett, secretary  and Ken Goddard, treasurer. The  Gibsons Kinette executive will be  Mrs. vE^Prittiej' -president and  Mrs.; K. Goddard, vice-president.  ���':��� Sechelt 'Kinsmen Club officers  will be: Ralph Stephanson, president;. Sonny Benner, vice-presi-'  derit; Doug Naud,v; secretary and  Kendall' Pearson, treasurer. The  Sechelt kinetjtes executive will be  Mrs. E. Benner, president and  Mrs. R.' Stephanson, vice-president.- -''������'��� *':'���'��� ���   ���  Sechelt's tax collections are  now beyond the 90 percent mark  fcr tliis year, the village clerk.  E. T. Raynar reported to the  Sejt. 18 meeting of Sechelt's municipal council.  He also noted that the Sechelt  village voters list would close on  Jlohday, VSept. 30. Arrangements  were also made for a court of re.,  vision to sit Nov., 1. from 10 a.m.  t0 12 noon in the municipal office  with Mrs. Christine Johnston as  chairman and Councillors Sam  Dawe and Frank Parker as members:  Council was informed that the  lease on the present garbage  dump had been renewed for one  year with the Sechelt Land Company.  To sa^ve the department of  transport airplane float at Porpoise Bay wharf from being dismantled council will apply to the  department for a one year lease  pn it. Unless someone assumed  responsibility for it, it would have  to be removed when it became  unserviceable for use, the depart;  merit reported.  While the St. Mary's Hospital  Society and its committees were  concentrating on the actual construction project, in which representatives of the improvement  district participated, the trustees of Sunshine Coast Hospital  Improvement District were at.  tending t0 the financial side of  the project.  By-law No. 6 providing the necessary powers to sell debentures  in the amount of $375,000 was enacted and registered with the  comptroller of water rights> the  debentures were printed and a  provincial guarantee for principal  and interest obtained; 375 debentures of $1,000 each and maturing in from one to 20 years, were  sold to Commonwealth Trust com  pany at par and the proceeds invested to bear interest, until the  money is needed for payment of  bills connected with the actual  construction of the hospital. The  interest accruing from this investment, which can be used for  construction projects, comes in  most handy in balancing the construction budget with the low bid  and has been utilized by the hospital society for this purpose- ,  Having passed By-law No. S  and implemented it by selling successfully the debentures, the trustees had to enact By-law No. 7  capital project No. 2 will be implemented as soon as feasible.  Representatives of the district  were invited by the  St. Mary's  (Continued on Page 8)  Savings Bonds again  available to public  Joint party  A joint farewell party for Der-  *ek Morris arid birthday party for  twins Guy andWGail Deller was  Jieklat, the home of Mr. and Mrs.  }t. Deller^ Garden Bay, Sept.  :16. y-r-rW^ x,i ���-���     {yX  ��� Derek, son. of Dr. andiMrs. H.  *v:   Morris, ieft  for,' Cargilfield  * preparatory .school for ��dys  in  'Edinburgh,   Scotland, flying   by  yet, ..unaccompanied.   A^plaque  . was presented to Derek w$ph the  names of all his school Chiims on  it in gold lettering.. 5  TEENAGE DANCE  ���  Teenagers are reminded of the  Teenage dance Friday night in  the Legion Hall at Sechelt (starting at. 8 p.m.   :. ;^...   .  HERE 14 YEARS  The death was reported in Vancouver newspapers. last week of  the death of John Clark Wood-  side, 65, who lived in Gibsons  area for about 14 years. He; occupied the horiie now owned by Mr.  arid Mrs. Stan AUibone on Marine Drive. .  FOR BIRDIE BASHERS  Each year at this time mem-  cries of former badminton games  stir in the minds of players, experts and novices, and a notice-'  able yearning to bash the birdie  takes hold. For those so affected the number to call is 886-9655  and Ernie Fossett of Roberts  Creek will be glad to supply all  information.  Hon. Walter L. Gordon, minister of finance, announces the  terms of the new Canada Savings  Bonds dated Nov. 1, 1963. The  new bonds provide an average  yield of 5.03% per year if held to  maturity in 12 years. Interest is  payable annually and begins at  4#s% for eabh of the first two  .years, steps up to 5% for each of  ' the next six years and then rises  to 5%% for each of the final four  years.  The minister made the announcement of terms at a one-  day meeting of the national Payroll Savings organization held in  Ottawa in preparation for the  campaign. "   ')  Mr. Gordon told the meeting  any Canadian resident, adult or  child may buy the new bonds.  They will be available as in the  past to estates of deceased persons. Limit per buyer will be  $10,000.  Bonds will be available in denominations ranging from $50  through to $5,000 in coupon form  with denominations of $500 and  up also available in fully registered form. As in former years,  Canada Savings Bonds will be  cashable at any time at any  bank in Canada for their full  face value plus earned interest.  In announcing the new series  Mr. Gordon said he was confident it would prove very attractive to both cash and Payroll  Savings plan buyers and he expressed the hope that'last year's  record sale of $232,000,000 to  675,000 employees would be exceeded.  Mr. Gordon said that the $4.4  billion Canada Savings Bonds  now in the hands of the public  represented 22% of the government's present total of direct  and guaranteed debt and indicated the importance of this popular security in government financing and In enlarging the  capital market.  RALLY DAY SERVICE  ' The annual Rally Day "seTvic-  will be held for the Sunday School  children and parents at 11:15 a.m.  in the United Church at Wilson  Creek; Sept 29, iri place of Sunday School at 9:45 a.m. ' Coast News, Sept. 26, 1963.  life** Dathett Moment  A~t���mcussc  WHY^THATS THE-DOS  I'VE BEEN READING  ABOUT IN THE LOST  AND FOUND ADS/  BLACK SPOT AROUND  ey_-W6LU  TTERPrtONETfJ  OWNER NOW/  Canadian marble in Italy  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher     Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for pay-  lent of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit   Bureau  of  Circulation,  Canadian  Community  tewspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  tates and foreign, $3.50 per year. - '  '  Vote for Bennett - - - IF  If he will cut out his smart aleck so-called financing.  Use the legislature for the purpose it is intended.  Stop being a dictator.  Admit we are heavily; in. debt.  Announce his policies so people can understand them and not call  them one thing one week and another the next.  Be fair to all taxpayers by reducing the sales tax instead of placing returns from natural resources in a home-owner grant pool.  Have a good roads policy for the entire province and not special  ridings.  Admit his type of so-called Social Credit is a myth.   .  Treat other parties with the same respect he will demand when  Social Credit becomes one of the other parties.      .'.;,..  Stop bamboozling the public on Columbia River negotiations.  Give labor and industry credit for the advances British Columbia  _as made in the last ten years in spite of Social Credit policies!  Keep his hands off municipal taxation and stop calling municipal  taxes a gift to education costs from the Bennett government.  Get a roads minister whose religion extends to obeying the laws  he expects other people to obey.  Stop trying to save the rest of Canada from the dire future he  forsees unless he becomes boss.  Above all, give British Columbia down to earth good government  without expensive so-called Social Credit hanky-panky.  /Having decided not to vote for the Bennett regime now take your  choice between Frank McCloskey, Liberal or Tony Gargrave, NDP,  either party being capable of better government than Social Credit.  We favor McCloskey.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The government's plan for a  permanent list of federal voters  is excellent. But it ought to be  carried a lot further.  Kept up to date it could also  be used in provincial and civic  elections. That would save all  levels of government money.  More important, it would protect  every  citizens'   voting ��� rights  in  NAVIGABLE  WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1952, CHAPTER 193  PROPOSED LANDING AT  WESTVIEW, B.C. '  The Minister of Highways,  .Government of the Province of  British Columbia, hereby gives  notice that he has, under Section 7 of the above Act* deposited with the Minister of Public  "Works at Ottawa, and in thelof-  fice of the Land Registry District of Vancouver at Vancouver,  B.C., a description? of site and  plan of ferry landing proposed  to be built at the existing Government wharf at Westview on  a southerly bearing.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from  the date of the publication of  this notice, the Minister of Highways, Government of the Province of British Columbia, will,  under Section 7 of the said Act,  apply to the Minister of Public  Works at his office in the City  of Ottawa, for approval of the  said site and plan.  Dated the 16th day of September, 1963.  F. E. DEMBISKE,  Special   Projects   Engineer  Department of Highways,  Victoria, B.C.  a way they aren't  safeguarded  today.  It is ludicrous that the voters  lists should.be thrown together  in such a haphazard manner.  They are compiled, in:great  haste, by the familiar , door-to-  door canvasser. That exposes  the listing of names to all the  mischances of ignorance, stupidity, laziness and other failings  likely, for. such work. Citizens  who lose their votes are the victims. There are procedures to  check whether one is on a voters' list. But many people don't  bother. Others think they are alright until it is^ too late.  Surely door-to-door checks can  be eliminated by automation..  Surely an automated system  could be devised which would  draw on the libraries of information about citizens at the three  levels , of government. Who today isn't registered in some way  with one or more levels ��� or  registered several. times.  A Canada-wide plan is in the  making. There are all sorts of  salaries, wages and allowances  paid out now ��� including family  allowance. There are all sorts  of tax lists now, local, provincial  and federal. There are all sorts  of licences. Driving licences  alone are well nigh universal.  Surely the information from  these records could be gathered,  cross-checked and integrated into a permanent voters list, good  at all levels of. government.  Even if legwork still was required,, it would be based on a great  body of information which needed verification only in spots.  Last minute canvassing is out  of date. It is "inefficient. And it  is unfair. Democracy demands  that we be more businesslike.  Let us hope that a start at the  federal level will lead ' quickly  to a better system all 'round.  PrepbrjbiJ ty,the;Research 'Staff.-bf  I*CY C10 PEtfl ���* X'CA& A DIA M A  How did the Peace River      .;'  District,get its  first press?  Father E.  J/ B. M.  Grouard,  who    went   as "a  missionary;;to  Great Slave" Lake in 1863; introduced the first printing press fin-  to   the Peace  River  country  in  order, to   publish  hymn  books,  prayer books and catechisms' in  the languages of various Indian  tribes.   Until   his  death  in   1931  Grouard remained in the North-,  west ministering to the Indians.  From    1890     until 1929 he was";  vicar    apostolic    of   Athabasca,  with the title of bishop of Ibora;  in 1930 he became a titular arch-;  bishop. Grouard* at the western  end of Lesser Slave Lake, was  named in his honor.    ���'-���.������'������..��� :J.^jXX'  How was the Canadian     x'-XXXX*  ���'������;���.    :' .'������Vil*'��� i  Teachers' Federation formed?  This  organization  had its  beginning when four teachers from  as  many  provinces, .meeting in  Winnipeg in 1919,  conceived the  idea of a federation''.of'.teachers*'  groups of the four western Vpror  vinces. At an organization meeting  held in Calgary  in. 1920, in  addition to representatives from  the four western province's,;', two  representatives     frorn     Ontario  were present, and there was indication of support from Quebec V  and  the  Maritimes.  Consequent- '���-  ly the idea of a western federa-.  tion was discarded and a national    organization;   the   Canadiah|  Teachers' Federation, came into'  being,  with  an  initial membership of about 9000. In 1946 it be-*  came    incorporated     and    two;5  years later established a central ���  office in Ottwa. Its general purpose >is   to  obtain  co-operation  and co-ordination of all proyin-.v  cial    teachers'    organizations in,  policies   and  activities   of   corii-  mon interest.  Where was Canada's first ?  telegraph line? �� ���  Between   Toronto  and   Hamil->  ten. In December 1846 the first  electric   telegraph   messages   in"*  Canada    were    exchanged    be-"  tween these two cities on a line ,  laid and operated by the Toronto,   Hamilton,   Niagara   and   St. '  Catharines     Electro - Magnetic  "" Telegraph   Company.   The  com:  pany  was  incorporated the .fob;^  lowing.year and a line was"laid  between Queenston and Niagara  and thence to Buffalo, establish;-  ing a connection with all points   \  in the United States. By the fall  of 1847 a line from Hamilton to.  London, Ont., was completed. In  1852 the company sold out to a  larger competitor,  the Montreal  Telegraph  Company,  which had  begun in 1847 with a line from  Toronto  to  Montreal.  Telegraph  communication    began    when,  Sariiuel B. Morse transmitted-his j  first   message   over  a   line  between   Baltimore   and Washington in 1844;''.     ,. ._.',..��� ,.:\. ��� . < ���  What are the equivalent officer j  ranks in Canada's armed,. j  services? '  The. equivalent   officer   ranks;  in .the Canadian navy, army and ]  air   force,   respectively,   are   as',  follows:    admiral,   general,   air  chief     marshal;      vice-admiral,  lieutenant-general,   air. marshal; .,  rear-admiral,  major-general,  air!  -vice-marshal;   commodore,   brigadier,. air  commodore;   captain,  colonel,    group    captain;    commander,  lieutenant-colonel, wing  commander;    'lieutenant -  com-,  mander, major, squadron leader;  lieutenant,   captain,   flight   lieutenant;    sub-Heutenant,    lieutenant,, flying officer; : commission- -:  ed (branch) officer,  second-li,eu- i  tenant, pilot pfficer.  Which is the biggest Canadian  spruce tree?   .  The Sitka spruce. It grows to ;  heights   over  ,200 feet and the ;  trunk may have; a diameter of  12     feet. .The  Sitka spruce is i  found in the forests of northern '  British   Columbia,   both   on the '���  mainland and on the Queen Char-|  lotte' Islands.   At one time its  straight-grairied wood was  used  extensively for airplane frames,  says    Encyclopedia    Canadiana.  The western white spruce is next ^.  in height, often growing to 160]  feet. It is found in the Yukon, j  British   Columbia   and the   east '  side of the Rockies in Alberta. : ���;���  Its .  eastern ,   coushv the white  spruce, may grow to 120 feet or  more. It ranges from the forest '  of Newfoundland to Alaska but  grows tallest in the central provinces.   The  Engelmann . spruce  of the western mountains grows .  up to 150 feet. The narrow spire  often crowns the upper slopes of  the Rockies in Alberta and it is  one of the leading lumber trees  of the British Columbia interior.  The black spruce is the dwarf of   .  the fariiily. A swamp and muskeg tree, its wood is used ex- /,  tensively for pulpwood and mine  timbers.    Spruce,    in    general,  ���makes  up to 36  percent of all  Canada's primary forest production. It is the best for pulpwood,  What this country needs, we  often hear/it said these days, is  both new produpts 'and^new markets.  A Hamilton;^building firm  ��� seems *'to, have spored on  both  \tcounts.   J  ��� The Pigot Construction Company has ��� not .only opened Canada's first commercial marble  quarry ��� hear Perth', Ontario  ��� but has shipped off several  tons for test marketing in Italy.  Apparently the factor that will  sell the Canadian marble in  Italy, and elsewhere around the  world, is that it offers a new  architectural color ��� a blue-toned stone that will be given the  trade name of Rideau Blue. It  is expected that the quarry will  also produce a solid green marble, and a high quality white.  Pigott Construction has received  purchase ..queries from the United States, ;but plans to make  surie that the Canadian market  ���/gets first call.  Like other builders, the Pigott  firm has been bringing in all the  marble they require for use in  construction of public and commercial buildings. Much of this  importing should not now be  necessary. Mr. J. J. Pigott told  the press  that initial output of  Fire Place Screens  & ACCESSORIES  Custom Built to Fit Your  Fire Place  COLE'S IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  OUR SPECIALTY       ;>;:  Phone- 886-9842  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  the Perth quarry would be 400  tons a week, present wholesale  value about $25,000, and that he  expects demand eventually  would raise the output to about  1,600 .tons .a week. Geological  surveys- made to-date" indicate-  that the supply of the new color,  high quality marble will b����suf-  ficient for at least a century  and probably much, much longer.  The cap to the story was provided by Maurizio Bufalini, an  international marble producer  and trader of Carrara, Italy. Mr.  Bufalini had come over on a  regular selling trip. Instead, he  was so enthusiastic over the  product of the Perth quarry that  he brought a large block of the  Rideau Blue marble and shipped it home to be cut and test-  marketed.  "I am a competitor," said Mr.  Eufalini. "I should not be pleased." ��� C. J. H.  BEST QUALITY DRESS AND  WORK SHOES  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062  GIBSONS,  B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  r y r  RHRyRORgR  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westmnister arid situate in  the Vancouver Assessment District Bl "A" D.L. 4546 Gp- IN.  W.D. Plan 9892.  Take notice that Yrjo Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R.I. Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  occupation fishermen, intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:��� .  .Commencing at a post planted,  S.E. corner of aforsaid lot and  thence West 298.9 feet; thence  South" to low water mark; thence  East 298.9 feet; thence North to  point of commencement for the  purpose of mooring and repair-,  ing a commercial fishing vessel.  : YRJO LAAKSO   .  Agent for Yrjo Laakso and  "''������ "���";.���.',     Allan Laakso";;;'    ^v  Dated 2nd August, 1963.-  WHATISAN  ORTHOPEDIC SURGEON!  He is a physician who specializes in the diagnosis, treatment and rehabilitation of the musculo skeletal system. This includes the bones,  joints, ligaments, muscles, nerves and related  structures of the human body.  Your family physician knows that an orthopedic surgeon takes a post-graduate course of  at least 4 years after becoming an M.D. to gain  added knowledge. If he suggests consulting one,  follow his advice.  Your doctor can phone us when you nerd 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'a! times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  G'bsr,Tic: '  886-20:3  Rae W. Kruse  Sechelt  885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  MKy  h R _ R  CAN YOU GET  A LOAM BEFORE  YOU BUY A CAR? Teenage problems  (By C. D. SMITH)  TEE WEEK'S LETTER: "Why  are i.:y parents prejudiced? I  am 14 years old and my steady  is lr r,ry parents are prejudiced. Hr is from down South, but'  now I'ves in the same county/  I dic'r t pass the 8th grade last  year because I was thinking so  mud1 of him. My mother blames  him for my "flunking." Before,  his i arents would come and get  me to go on.dates and mother  didn't  seem to mind. He's the  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Sand, gravel, fill and chicken  manure for sale  Driveway  grading and  landscaping  Phone 886-2681 or 886-2135  E&M  Coffee Bar  TAKE OUT ORDERS  A SPECIALTY  type of boy who gets mad easily,  is jealous, has little to say and  is shy. -But he means everything  to me  and I  want  my parents  .to like him and approve  of us  agoing, places!"  OUR REPLY: You should Respect your parents. A 14-year-  old girl she ~ld have her mind  on schoohvork and not on boys.  An education is much more important to your future welfare  than having fun and going  places.  >>   Sure,, it would,, be, nice  if  we  cculd all go through''life idoing*  just what we wanted to do, not'  going to school if we didn't want  to   go;   forgetting -about everything, but having fun.~  .Prejudiced? You. -misunderstand the meaning of the-1 word.  It would make no difference  where the boy came from, or  whomever he happened to be,  your parents rhave the obligation  to refuse to let you have dates  and "go out" when you allow  this to become, the most important thing" in your- life."  This is life ��� not just something that applies to teenagers.  Men arid-!women have responsibilities in life. They must earn  a living " or manage va home.  Many of them would like; to do  nothing but have fun, but it's  not in the cards. All of us must  meet our responsibilities~''FIRST.  '.�� ';.:'',   :<:.<  ifflWHOfll STOilTS!  The following competition is open to all students of Sechelt  School District No. 46.  ���   ��>   .  ��� - I  V  A prize of $20 will be given to the student who sends in the  essay containing the greatest number of words, all of which  must begin with the, same letter. Any subject 'and any letter  may be chosen, however 'the whole essay must read as sensible  to the subject. >';''-  . "'������''/'        ''.''JX"'���������'' .'���'.'���'  Send in as many esiries as you wish.liThe work^inust be  entirely that of the student. Mail your entries to:  '���'I-'- ��� i *       i  The Royal I Canadian Legion, '  P.O. Box 47,  Sechelt.  and mark envelopes 'Essay' in the bottom left corner. Don't  delay; dust dictionary, delve, digest, dispatch, direct ��� 'dig'  diploma dollars!  Comrade Ted Walker has devised this competition and is .:  donating the prlze;"^  '"'" : ' :~" ;~ ---���--:���-. ���-.���.��� ���-������ ��� ���--��� ���'���������  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  /Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone\ 886^9384 ��� GIBSONS  \n;in sniiiiiL wmm.  Sechelt School District No. 46  The Board of School Trustees of District No! 46 is interested in making arrangements for an enlarged Night School Program for the season 1963-64.  Where instructors and pupils are available, both Academic  and Vocational subjects will be offered. However, the type and  number of classes offered will depend entirely on the response  of you the people of the community to this advance request  for} instructors and pupilsv,  Qualified teachers not employed at present, are urged to  participate in the interrupted Adult Education, by offering to  teach subjects for which credits are given.  People who are qualified "by training and experience in.  other subjects or hobbies, but who are;not.necessailily professional teachers are also called upon to take part in the Night  School Program. \ ^> .'.'.;;  To assist in preparing courses for next season 1963-64 pet-  sons who axe interested'in taking part, either as teacheifs or  as pupils, are urged tomake use of;and return the completed  form provided below,' either to the'Principal of your nearest  school or to the office of the Board of School Trustees, Gibsons, B.C., as soon as corivenieritly possible. ,  Name  -���'���'������������*���*���*<  ����������������� ���'��� ��� ��� ��� ��  (������������������������������#������������������������*  Address  '*���:' ���.'������-��.������.*.���'  ...... <  ���A ���.*���.���'.%?/���  Phone J;X...l  Subject Preferred   Reiriarks  ���������..���* ���  t...... *  ���. ���........... .������������.*������*�����'��������������������..............  '    v    The Board of School Trustees,  School District No.  46   (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  :    ������(  RECIPES  BAKED  FILLETS  CREOLE  From New Orleans, the home  of Creole cuisine, comes another  casserole  master-piece ��� fillets  a la Creole. Haddock, cod, ocean  perch or sole are ideal for'this  dish. Canned tomatoes^ and  die-"  ed   green,   peppers  provide  the  touch of authenticity and sprigs  of parsley serve to dress it- up. ,  Ej^' the   way,   hot   cafe  au lait  served throughout the meal can  supply  that  something extra  in  taste.  BAKED FILLETS CREOLE  2 pounds  fish   fillets   (haddock,,  cod,  ocean perch or sole)  1 medium onion, "sliced  3 tablespoons salad'oil  2 tablespoons flour  1   20-ounce  can  tomatoes   (ap-    -  prox. 2y2 cups) '    -   %'  Vs cup diced green pepper   . ..  3 tablespoons .finely, chopped^  parsley  Vt cup sliced stuffed olives  Few drops hot liquid pepper  seasoning *   ;  1;' teaspoon salt  y2 teaspoon' sugar  Dash pepper  1 bay leaf  2 whole cloves .ff^-  -.If fish is frozen, let thaw on.  refrigerator    shelf" until] fillets (  can*-be easily "separated^ Saute,  onion^iri large  heavy  saucepan..:  until soft. Blend in flOur;  cook,;|  stirring,  until  bubbly.  Blend infj  tomatoes, continue to cook, stir-t  ring, until thickened and smooth.:;  Add      remaining    ingredients.!;  Cover; simmer about 15 minutes.:.  Remove bay leaf and cloves. Arrj|  range fillets in a greased, shallow baking dish. Pour sauce on  top. Bake uncovered in preheated hot; oven, 400 deg. F., about  15  minutes  or until  fish flakes  easily when tested with a- fork.  Makes 4 to 6 servings.  SALMON STRATA SUPPER |  :  SQUARE       ��� .: |.  '���������'���'������.��� '';.*���'���  Smoked, or.: canned,/salmon is;5  certainly one bfiNorth America's j  top table fishJ Insuring accession ���  to another rung'in the ladder of ?  popularity is this recipe for- Sal- ]:  mon Strata  Supper  Square cal- j;  ling for^ cornflakes,.^mashed^.p^o-i_k  tatoes arid; "canned'-��� safinbnHSai-"^'  mon,;  egg,   ketchup,"   crumbled'���~r  cornflakes,    salt,    pepper   and  celery; seed are blended together  to top the mashed potatoes  already  in. a. baking dish.. Cover  this   with   more crumbled cornflakes,  slip it into a preheated,,,,  moderate oven, and, Voila!   ."  3 cups cornflakes -    .  1 envelope instant mashed po- -t  tatoes OR 2 cups, hot mash- t,  potatoes, seasoned   v  1   can (1-pound), salmon (ap-'     X'  prox. 2 cups)  i�� > teaspoon^ salt-:.;_.  Vs teaspoon pepper  y2 teaspoon celery, seeds  1   egg, slightly beaten       .. ,  V* cup tomato' ketchup  : iX.  Vi cup finely "chopped parsley"::,X>  ;(optidnal):5 ;   v  4 tablespoons; melted; butter or r  Margarine X.  Grease an 8-inch square glass   ;  baking   dish.    Preheat  oven to  350 deg.  F.   (moderate)   (If  8-   -  inch, square metal pan is used, .J  preheat oven to 375 deg. F.)  Between sheets of wax paper,   l  crush   cornflakes   medium   fine  [  with rolling pin. Don't crush too  finely.  Prepare instant mashed potatoes, according to package directions. Or cook, mash nad season  enough potatoes to yield the required 2, cups.  Drain and flake salmon, reserving the liquid. Blend into the  salmon, the.. salt, pepper, .and  celery seeds. Stir in all but half  a cup of cornflake Crumbs.-Add  egg, ketchup and reserved salmon liquid; mix well. With fork,  stir -parsley into prepared potatoes. ���'���. ��� '���"'''���;  Lightly *"��� '��� pack potatoes into  baking dish. Spread salmon mixture on top. Sprinkle remaining  half cup,cornflake crumbs over  salmon. Drizzle with melted butter or margarine. Bake in pre-,  heated moderate oven 30 to .35  minutes; Cut into six or nine  pieces. Let stand about five minutes before, removing from pan  . with pie server or broad, spatula,  then serve while still hot. Makes  about 6 servings.  CATALOG]  Over 200 Designs  Needlecraft Patterns  Exciting Value!  Over 200 Designs in our new  1964 NEEDLECRAFT CATALOG  .   .   .  only  25c  JUST OUT! Send fight new for  our big, new 1964 "Needlecraft  Catalog ��� a "must'.' if you knit',  crochet,- sew, weave, embroider,  quilt, smock, do crewelwork. It  has over 200 designs, costs only  25c. See newest needlecraft fashions, cloths, toys, "baby, things,  aprons, dolls, .rugs, pillows,  afghans, gifts, Christmas ornaments. Plus FREE PATTERN'  printed inside Catalog. Order  now.  ELECTION FACTS  In the 1962 national election  there were 123,143" votes ..cast in  the ,,��� urban riding of York-Scarborough, in Ontario,; compared  to only 5,089 votes in the rural,  riding of Hes:de.-la-Madeleine, -  in Quebec. .";  ;.' \'/'.;;^Q_U_'.''.Canadian'Facts  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  ;. phone ;8se-_23i^;,,  from 9:aim. jtoi5:30 p.mi  ���d   Res. 886-9949  Tired of eating at home?  Fastest way to find good  RESTAURANTS is in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING,  Gems of Thought  USEFULNESS ������  Usefulness is doing rightly by  yourself and others. ��� Mary  Baker Eddy     '  Everything in the world is  good for something.���John Dryer,::-;  Use rlcnc constitutes possession.���Jean de La Fontaine  It is not. enough to do good;  one must do it the right way^  John jMorley. i ���:'  The useful and the beautiful  are never separated.���Periander  Nothing in this world is^'sd  good as usefulness.���Sir , Benja- .  min Collins Brodie  READY  mix m  fCOIiCRETE  P  &  W  Development  co.  Phone 886-9857 ��� Gibsons  Peninsula rVIotors  Ltd;  ,-.;' ..t  ; Phone  ' "' DAYS -"-_85-2ili;"  ,, NITES ���. 885-2155  MEETINGS  J        of   ���"  JEHOVAH'S :;TWTNESSES -  '-^BIBLE.;.STUDY- ���.-���  Gibsons,   Roberts Creek,   Selma  Park, Sechelt (2), West Sechelt,  MatieM^rk^^i^,      J^z../.. ..  ���-JJ::^yT^eSi>'rr:8^p;m.'  jt %:*'-X'...  ^      Ministry School      '  ^Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  '"��� '"���"��� ���'"'"���.'��� X>I. Ser^cC^Meteting/���;y^y.  Kingdom, Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower^:j��taa^gk  Kingdom Sail, Sun".78'p.m.  , u. .The Kingdon^JHall is  at  Selma** "Park      '  No  Collections  Elect a ffew Democratic fioyeMmeiit  by voting for liidioiiv J. Gargrave  iiHd this legislative  ��� Total coverage Medicare, including prescriptions and  ambulance service.: v :  :, '    , ';  ��� Pr^cerWide Industrial development through an industrial development fund bringing new industry to  B.C. within the year.  ��� Low cost automobile insurance providing protection  for everyone from traffic misfeps ���- your policy With  our licence.  vr ��� Increased aid to university students and tojall uhl-  versifies and colleges in the province.  ,'������'%���'.-'���   .     *���    ���.."'���.     \ [  ��� A public power programme based on the immediate  development of Columbia power beginning with the  Mica Creek and Duncan dams.  *     -..ii...   ">    ...,..,-.'if' '  ���''-���''���     -v'.' '���.". ��� ��� "'.V -'..'.-'; '-'        '���'*'> '-..���' "���  '  ' *.'���  ;    'v>:-' *���,'���>"������   ���������'���''.' '��� ������ i'    ���-'>'"���"���'���������-'������    ���       ���-       ������" .-.--. -  ��� Fully portable pensions ��� wherever you go, secu-  rlfy . .'. .::-.v':y'  ��� And Above All, Integrity and Responsibility.  September 301 h Re-Elect  ANTHONY J. GARGRAVE  Published by  Mackenzie New Democratic Party Association  I  ARE YOU A  BLOOD  DONOR?  Annual  Sportsday  SATURDAY, SEPT. 28 - 1p.m.  Peninsula Hotel  PENINSULA HORSESHOE CLUB  SINGLE CHAMPIONSHIP FINALS  3      )   lUGOFWAR FOR LADIES AND MEH ��� LADIES SACK MCE  LOG ROLLING COMPETITION  V   '���>  ���'������X$ \\ Baby bath holds shower gifts  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  : A baby shcTer was held for.  Barib^ra Clafke of Vancouver on  Sunday, Sept; 15. The hostess,  Gerry Clarke decorated the mother:': >be's chairwith pink -arid  blue ribbon. The gifts were effectively set in a baby bath. Tea  and cake were served after  the  opening of gifts.  Gerry Clarke was assisted by  Vi. Peterson. Among the guests  were Barbara's mother-in-law  Marie Clarke, Gweri Fretter,  Jean Christensen, Shirley Feeney  Sandra Wolansky, Sylvia Wilson,  Gail Mulligan and Marie Cruice.  .\ ;;XBy'^lARY TINKLEY).. J y  A reunion was held this week- ;  end at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Ed Edmunds.   Present were; the i  Ed   Edmunds,   their   daughters, .-,  their grandchildren, Ed's  sister, >  Mrs. E. Howell of Montreal and %  his tw0 brothers, Jack Edmunds ���  , of Coquitlam and Griff Edmunds  of North Vancouver. This was the  first time .the three brothers and  their   sister   had   been   together  since July 1914. .  Young Kelly Foley; helping his  dad fix a new roof, lost his foothold and slipped off the roof wdth  a scream which brought most of  the neighbors running. His dad, -  Doug Foley, with hammer,poised  over a shingle nail, looked up just  PpLTpAtilE  Thurs., Fri. ���- Sept. 26 & 27  Audie Murphy,. Barry. Sullivan  SEVEN WAYS FROM SUNDOWN  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., Out atlO p.m.  Sat., Mon. ��� Sept. 28 & 30  Bette Davis,- Joan Crawford  WHAT EVER HAPPENED  TO BABY JANE?  TWO SHOWS SATURDAY  7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m.  in time, to see his. nine-year o\T  r on gliding off the reef with a  grace and speed which would not  have been out of place on the  chute of a fashionable swimming  pool.  With his eye on the disappearing glider, Doug's unguided hammer came down, not on the shingle nail, but on his thumb, resulting in a second yell shattering the quiet of a Redrooffs morning. When the tumult had died  down and the score taken, Kelly's  spectacular dive had resulted in  only a few bumps and bruises ���  but dad's thumb required expert  f:rst aid treatment.  Mac and Eileen ��� McWilliams,  who recently sold their Welcome  Beach property to the Wilkinsons, are enjoying a world. tour.  They have been travelling since  July 1 when they sailed for Eur-  cte on the P & O liner Himalaya.  They have so far visited 16 countries and are enthusiastic about  the sights of Venice and Monte  Carlo.7  Mrs. B... McCauI has been in  Vancouver to visit her mother,  Mrs. J. J. Dowling and to meet  her brother Gordon Baisley of  Carman, Manitoba.,  Mr.. .Tom  Robilliard  was  the.  guest of the Don MacDqnalds and  spent the weekend visiting around  with some of his old friends and  neighbors.  At the Jack Burrows recently  were Jack's sister and .brother-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. William Williams of Vancouver.  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Peter  Stein   of  West Hawk Lake, Manitoba, are  visiting Mrs. Stem's brother, Cliff  Connor.  At" the Bill Grundys are son  Dick and his family.     '  Despite the cool unsettled weather this weekend, quite a few  weekenders were at their cottages. At Welcome Beach were Ron  Bendy, the Auby Deans, the  Frank Burns / and the Lionel  Cooks, just back, from their tour  of England. At Redrooffs were  the Jack Temples, the Bill Sextons, the Buz Jones and the Harr  olid Hunts.  Tickets for the cooking, school  to be held on Oct. 25 are now distributed around generously, but  anybody who has difficulty in get.  ting a ticket can phone Mrs.  Queenie Burrows or Mrs. Marguerite. Meuse for the name of  their nearest ticket seller.  Just fbr the price of the oil, you gety- ; ^ <���   "  ,   MORE satisfaction���Over 20,000 families have already switched to Esso  Home Heat Service.  MOREservice���Over 200,000 free furnace conditionings nowcompteted.  MORE value���Ave annual burner check. Free 24-hour "no heat'.'  emergencyservkel  MORE���Essoservicamen.finestfn Canada.arehand-picked bylmperiaF.  MID EVEN MORE���ask about our tow cost parts insurance���and easy  terms on new heating equipment.  CALL ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE TODAY  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  IMPERIAL    OIL   LIMITED  NOTICE  ((  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in' Sechelt  MONDAY, OCTOBER 7  For an appointment for eye examination phone  SecbeK Beauty Parlor, 885-9525 "'  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I.will be pleased to be of service  Guides meet  The Girl Guide association of  Sechelt :held its .first meeting of  the season at "the home of Mrs.  Thomas Lamb with 12 members  present.      .  Sechelt Brownies*1 held their  first meeting Sept. 16. The Wilson  Creek Brownies will'start a little  later as they need a Brown Owl.  Two very competent assistants  are ready for meetings but they  need a leader.,--i?  A bake sale Kas been arranged,  at the Hospital cottage in Sechelt  on Thursday, Sept. 26 starting at  10:30 a.m. Mrs. Charlotte Jackson wall pick up contributions  from the" Wilson Creek area, Mrs.  Nancy Jaegar from Selma Park  and Mrs. - Harriet Newton and  Mrs. Shirley Fearnley from West  Sechelt.  Bridge anyone?  Selma Park Community Centre  after their summer recess opened  up again last week 7with a general  meeting.  A certain amount of renovation  has been made to the interior and  foundations- of the "hall. The free  lending library which includes  modern books from Victoria is  now open each Saturday, 2 to 4  p.m. The Crib Club will start  again on Sat., pet. 5, It was suggested at the meeting that a  Bridge club be formed. Those interested should contact Lloyd  Fraser, phone 885-2041.  ���Coast News, Sept. 26, 1963.       3  ROBERTSJCRBK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss Helen Shea, of Vancouver  has been- the guest of Mrs. H.  Galliford. Miss Shea leaves next  month for an extended trip  around the world.  Twelve members of the carnival committee . of the Parents'  Auxiliary to the school gathered  at the home of Mrs. C. Beeman  Tuesday to discuss plans. The  hall has been rented for the afternoon of Oct. 19 for the bazaar  and children's fun, and for the  evening for bingo.  Miss Wilma Deane and Miss  Sheila Smith, Vancouver, were  guests at the Newman home over  the weekend. Miss Smith has just  returned from a trip east.during  which she spent ten days with  the Jeff Newman family in Nova  Scotia.  TENDERS  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS OF CANADA  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to SecretarR, Department of_  Public Works of Canada, Room  B 322, Sir Charles Tupper Build'  ing. Riverside Drive. Ottawa 8,  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  HARBOUR IMPROVEMENTS ���  (BREAKWATER, DREDGING  AND FILL), WESTVIEW, B.C.,"  will be received until 3:00 P.M.  (E.D.S.T.), WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1963.  Tender documents can be obtained on denosit of $50.00 in the  form   of   a   CERTIFIED   bank  cheaue to the order of the RECEIVER   GENERAL   OF   CANADA, through:  Chief   Engineer,   Room   E-443,  Sir   Charles   Tupper   Building,  Riverside Drive.  Ottawa:   District Engineer, Begg Building,  1110 West Georgia Street, Vancouver 5; and can be seen at  the Post Offices at Powell River,   Victoria   and   Westview,  and The Building & Construction   Industries   Exchange    of  B.C., Vancouver 9.  ��� The   deposit  will   be refunded  on return of the  documents  in  good condition within one month  from the date of tender opening.  To. be considered each tender  must be. submitted on the forms  supplied by the Department and  must be accompanied, by the security    specified    in   the  tender  ducuments. ������-..  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  ROBERT  FORTIER,   Secretary  J*u���.  GO  Direct from the P.N.E. to the Sunshine Coast  A DEMONSTRATION OF FLEETWOOD TV,  STEREO AND RADIO MODELS  Directed by $fr  9 am. to ft pm, THURS, SErT^ 2^ FRI. 2t, SAT. 28  $329.95  Watch for our  gams  Refreshments Served  from 7 D.m. to 9 p.m.  Each Evening  t  1 26,27 & 28  front 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  prize each night - - Good trade-in deals  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  SUHMYOHEST PUlk '������ Phone 886-9333 ^^:_",������  arse crow  ;. Friday night's v all-candidate  meeting in the School Hall.in Gibsons drew, an interested crowd of  more than; 150 persons. Joseph  Horvath was ' chairman. The  meeting was arranged by members of Local 297 of Port Mellon  pulp mill ��� workers. A collection  was taken up to cover expenses  with anything left over going to  the candidates.  The candidates were Mrs. I.  Dawson,.Social Credit; Tony Gargrave, NDP and Frank McCloskey, Liberal.  Gargrave in a draw became  first speaker with Mrs. Dawson  second and McCloskey last.  Gargrave said Social Credit  had failed dismally in its power  policies. Bennett won an election  on the Wenner-Gren deal and  started to build a railway to the  north which so far amounts to  one tree cut down by him. He  commented on shakedowns and  recalled the Sommers case. As  regards NDP policy he stressed  medicare without premiums, also  car insurance at half the cost of  the present system.  Mrs. Dawson was overwhelmed  by the tourist potentiality of this  area; appalled at road conditions,  all needed attention; a more adequate ferry service was needed;  secondary industries were a necessity; senior citizens should be  taken care of; Peace River power could mean a road from  Prince George to Bute Inlet because over that route power  would reach Vancouver Island  and said we must admit that tremendous advances have been  made by the Social Credit government.  McCloskey said B.C. needed a  Royal Commission on taxation  which other provinces have or  are considering; did not think the  aged should have to bear the cost  of education; vocational training  was a necessity; Liberals would  form a labor relations board to  iron out problems and revise the  present labor laws; Peace River  power should be. utilized.in that  area; cost of transmitting Peace  power to Vancouver would be  tremendous; Sechelt and Gibsons  should have a provincial water  board setup for the future.  In rebuttal Gargrave said the  government has had ten years  to improve this area; NDP would  build secondary roads; the cost  of a bridge in Premier, Bennett's.  (Printed jpatternr  Shirt-and-skirt set for school���  pretty in plaid 'n' plain cotton,  chic in gingham checks, pert in  provincial print. Skirt is a back-  wrap.  Printed   Pattern   9323:    Girls'  Sizes   6,   8, 10,  12,  14.  Size 10  blouse takes  V/4 yards 35-inch;  skirt takes 1% yards.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  The first formal Royal Tour of  Canada  was  in   1860  when  the  then  Prince  of Wales, who became Edward   the  7th,   visited,;  here.���Quick Canadians Facst.. ...  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  riding 'would have built the h':gh-  way-> to Squamish; Social 'Credit'  favored7 medicare if necessary:  but not necessarily medicare'.  \ Mrs.. Dawson recalled treraen-;  dous. possibilities in Peace po^y-  er;,. a tremendous area in the  north needs, power for development; use of power in B.C. will  triple in the next three years;  she asked \Vhere had Tony Garr  . grave been during the last ten  years when, discussing improvement for roads; Social Credit had  been working on medicare for  years and believed it must be on  a national scale.  McCloskey. agreed that merli-  care was more of a national problem than a provincial one; Squamish road was of much more importance than a Bute IriletJPrince  George highway. He described  the area involved, as not warranting a highway when other areas  were denied proper attention.  Questions., from  the :flopr  and  answers: Why not give the .homeowner grant direct, to municipalities?   Mrs.  Dawson   replied  this .  grant now goes to the small, man  and   if  given.'. to 'municipalities  corporations would ; gain heavily..  .  Would  the government act  on  war   veterans  allowances?-..; Mrs.  Dawson said they would come .under   medicare;..   Gargrave    said  medicare would solve this, problem:   McCloskey  said  recipients  of all pensions should have cost  of living escalator clauses.  Questions were asked concerning present labor legislation. Mrs.  Dawson asked could anyone say  that they had been hurt by these  bills? Gargrave argued they re-,  duce bargaining power. Unions  like   breweries should  have  the  . right  to spend money any way  they desire. McCloskey agreed.  Redistribution    of     legislative  seats:   Gargrave  said it   shoulr' help from the central government  be done but Social Credit w"n  not do" it because rural areas vote  Social Credit and cities do not;  McCloskey was in favor of redistribution; Mrs. Dawson feared  the cities would be in control.  Mrs. Dawson was asked what is  Soc:al Credit? She replied it was  hard to do briefly and would take  hours but in it the individual was  most important including tho  r:.ght of representation; the right  to expect progress and monetary  reform.  Why were roads not fixed up  within the last ten years? Mrs.  Dawson argued it was because of  the lack of responsible representation; Gargrave reminded her he  had brought up roads" matters  each, year and dealt specifically  with roads and ferries.  Gargrave was asked how about  more help for school districts?  He replied there should be more  treasury. Taxes ph land shbuldj^be^ / 4    '-Coasu News^'Sept" 26., 1963.  abolished. ���"        a '      '  Back on roads again Mrs. Dawson was asked" why letters on  such subjects were always ignored. Mrs. Dawson said she favored both the Squamish and  Bute Inlet highways; when heavy  cost for the Squamish route was  mentioned McCloskey said Tex  Enemark said he could build a  road for less than what is regarded as the government estimate.  Other questions concerned senior citizens, workmen's compensation act, recall of a representative and the BCE settlement.  nick! Cut  NO APPOINTMENTS  NECESSARY  Set  Perm  GiBson Girl  Beauty Centre  GIBSONS VILLAGE^  OUR EXPERT STYLISTS ARE HAPPY TO SERVE YOU  -      ,   Ph. 886-2120 ���  A General Motors Value  Big luxury, big style,  big room in the  most luxurious  CHEVROLET ever!  Of course, you'd expect more  than luxury from Chevrolet.  And you get it. -"here's a  choice of 14 power teams ���-  a 6' and six V8s ranging up  to 425 hp (optional at extra  - cost)'with new quieter trans-,  missions to match. Plus, of  course, the great roadability  of Jet-smooth ride.  Take your first  look at the first  CHEVELLE!  Not just a new model, but a  wholly new and different line  of cars. A foot shorter than  the big cars; yet still very  roomy. The ride is surprisingly smooth with a rugged coil  spring at all four wheels. And  you can get anything from an  economical-. 120-hp 6"to a 4-  barrel-carbureted dual-exhaust 220-hp V8 (optional at   extra cost)���10 engine-trans-  New CheveUe Malibu Super -SportCoupe '���;"one,d��*ii JhodeJs lfi three great series.   miSSlOn CllOlCeS in all.  "64 Chevrolet Impala Sport Sedan ��� one o�� 15 Jet-smooth luxury Chevrolets.  '64 CHEVY II    *  With a lively new  V8I More than ever' ��� ~"s  "'low-cost family ��.r  looks and goes as if it were  anything else but that. Three  lively, economical Chevy II  engines: 90-hp Super-Thrift  4; 120-hp Hi-Thrift 6; and a  new extra-cost 195-hp Turbo-  Fire V8. Lots of things make  for lower upkeep ��� and make  Chevy II tops in value.  New pep and new comfort  64C0RVAIR!  Big new air-cooled 6 goes into  every '64 Coryair. It's still at  the rear, of course, for better  traction and easy handling.  '64 CORVETTE!  Major suspension refinements ,  make Corvette ride moire  smoothly. New transmissions  go with the four big V8s.  '64 Chevy II Nova 4rDoor Sedan.  '64 Corvalr Monza Club Coupe,  '���-������     -Jy-v. "'-���-' "'   '64 Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe.  ,_THEMS 5 M  See five entirely different lines of cars at your Chevrolet dealer's  B�� sore tn see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing ior channel and time. *v-,  -<. V  fiy-  OT0R  SECHELT4  LTDl  PHONE 885-111 Chambers of... commerce and  boards of trade, objectives were'..  outlined by Ed. Boyce, director  of the Lower Mainland Chambers  of Commerce at a meeting of  Gibsons and. Area Chamber of  Commerce at its dinner meeting  Monday night at the Peninsula  hotel. Here is what Mr. Boyce  said:  Attending in the .capacity of a  director of the British' Columbia  Chambers of Commerce I would  like to speak on the local level  briefly. ,The home board is North  , Vancouver." A chamber'of commerce is fundamentally an asso-1  ciation of progressive citizens^in-  terested in improving , and. rto-.  moting the community welfare:  As the only voice of business  people, the .chamber assists and  sponsors economic development  and civic improvement and ultimately the prpsperity of your  areas. The chamber also strives  for a high standard,-of business  methods and conduct to protect  not only your members but the  public generally against unethical operators.  : Your chamber-acts- as liaison  between business and profession-,  al people and the public, also between this community and/other  centres, through the 30 associat-'"  ed chambers of commerce of the  lower mainland, the B.C. chamber in 125 localities and the Canadian organization which represents nearly 900 communities across the nation.  Naturally your main concern  is with local problems and in order to deal with them your cham.,.  ber needs a broadly based membership consisting of all types of  businessmen and women as well  as private individuals who' have  a stake in the community. However, to retain-the interest of all  members it is essential to plan  an aggressive program for the  year ahead and in the case of a  major project every two or three  years.  Membership fees can be set" so  low they are regarded as donations rather than an investment.  In North Vancouver we found  business people ready and willing  to join and support the chamber  financially when, it took its rightful place and became a real force  in the community.  Tb World's Most Wide!, U,e4  v ftvotionai Crib    ,  ��THIUPMR *OOM,HA��HyiUfcTW*UHt  Read Luke 16:19-31  Bear ye one another's burdens,  and so fulfil the' law of Christ.  (Galatians 6:2.)  Bernard Shaw,once wrote that  the worst sin toward our fellow  creatures is not' to hate "them  but to be indifferent .to, them. He  described such indifference as  "the essence of.inhumanity."    ���  In the parable of the rich man  and Lazarus, Dives was a very  successful man, as some judge  success, But it is not suggested  that he was unusually wicked.  Nor are we told that Lazarus,  the beggar, exceptionally. virtuous and deserving heaven's rewards . Jesus is not here con- r  cerned to condemn wealth ras  such, nor to (iommend poverty.  The point of the parable, its  lightning flash of truth, is in  Dives' failure to respond to the  need of his fellowmen. Lazarus  lay at the gate ��� hungry,' sick,  friendless ��� and Dives simply  "couldn't care less/'  By his callous indifference,  Dives dug the chasm > which  separated him .from the bliss of  heaven. With Christ's. spirit in  us we do not create chasms- but  build bridges of fellowship and  helpfulness by bur life and witness. ������'��� - ��� .-".  Prayer: Gracious, God, "who  carest for Thy children with "a  love which knows no limits,  teach us ,Thy way of caring.  May no indifference separate us  from our fellows or, from Thee.  We pray in the name of Jesus  Christ our Lord. Amen.  Thought for the-day; Indiffer-,,  ence, like hatred*/is one of "the  worst kinds" of sin. J. A. Davidson (Ontario)    ,  We raised tlie" greater part of  Xour budgefted/income by revising  our schedule; of fees, using a sliding scale whereby 'dues increase  with the number of employees in  each firm.  'In my chamber  we have six  principal   bureaus,   membership,-;  program, industrial development, '���.  public affairs,' ad and sales and 'a  prof essionar group. New members-  are requested to join in the activity of at least one of these committees and, I might  add,  it is  participation that is the strength  of any organization.  One final comment about the  .local" scene. A board* of "trade or  Chamber-'of commerce is' non-  political, non-sectarian and. not  limited by municipal boundaries.  It should discuss problems rather  than avoid them because they  may be controversial.  The   Associated   Chambers   of -  the lower mainland.'of  "which I.-'  ���was president in 1960, consists of  '30^boards or   chambers   in the-  most populous area of the province, between Hope on the east  and Pemberton and the Sunshine  Coast-in,the west."There are six  regional groups in the province ���  and-within each group there is  the means of each board or chamber "- being   heard  at  the  grass  roots level and securing the support of the regional organization.  The B.C: Chambers of Commerce, the provincial parliament  of business, holds its annual meeting' in'-May each year. The president of each regional ;asspciatioh !  is autoxnatically a director along  with other elected directors.  These directors are responsible  during their tenure of office for  visiting the boards and.chambers  in his district and offering assistance in their activities. - ���  In accordance with established :  custom the officers and directors .  of- the chamber will visit Victoria  shortly t0 present  policy  statements and resolutions ��� to��� the provincial cabinet.,These items cover education, emplover-emolovee ,  relations, forestry, freedom of enterprise,   government, ,-finances,  and taxation and numerous oLher  items which  all go' to  heln +h��  rommunitv become a better place  in which to live.  Our national body, the Canadian Chambers of  Commerce .will -  phortiv be considering the resolutions to go before the annual, general . meeting and I _urge all cham, .  ber organizations to'study the advance copies of the proposed policy statements for future discus- -t  .C1" on.  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1963.  5  ��� ���������>���  <~^<��#.'X> ->- --*'  Buick for 1964 emphasizes the wider, lower look with distinctive  grille treatment for each series. The Wildcat Sport Coupe shown  here features a neW broad, die-cast molding which extends from the  wheel opening to" the rear bumper. Ventiports are now stacked,  three high, just ahead of the front door. Three neW engines have  been added to the Buick lineup for 1964 to include" extra economy in  one series and flashier performance in another. ,$?6r J1964, Biiick  takes a giant step forward in the evolution of torqtie/' converter-type  transmissions with the Super Turbine "300," a two-speed unit and  the Super Turbine "400" which is a three:spead unit designed to  handle the greater power of the 401 and 425 cubic inch engines  FALL PRINTING!  Get your order in now  for coming requirements.  Let us help you  with your printing problems.  COASrNEWS  Gibsons, Ph, 536-2622  YOU ARE  BREAKING  THE LAW  To carry firearms  or traps without a  , licence.  A  L Ref: Sec. 33 (a) & (o) Game Acf ((7.5.8.C. 1960. Chap. 160)  s  t  Wilson Creek. B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND HOMELIF: CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephoiw 885-9521  A  THE GREATEST  LINE-UP IN  HEVR0LET  TRUCK  HISTORY!  LOWER-PRICED  MADE-IN-CANADA  DIESEL TRUCKS  Chevrolet's space-saving  I E80 90" cab model and  I rugged U80 Tilt-Cab  j models are now made in  ��� Canada; with resiiItant  j savings for you. These  J new Chevrolet Diesels  j have a 14" heavy-duty  | clutch and a 6V-53 GM  j Diesel engine <195-gross  J hp) to give you full en-  [gine efficiency at all  j - x loads arid speeds* |  WIDER CHOICE OF AXLE  SIZES IN CHEVROLET 60,  80 AND M80 SERIES  WITH INCREASED LOAD CAPACITY  The new 18,500 lb. and 23,000 lb.  rear axles for the Series 60 and 80  respectively and the new 34,000  lb. Tandem Bogie for the Series  M80 widen Chevrolet's range of  extra-heavy-duty power train  ^options,  4 HUSKY FORWARD  CONTROL MODELS WITH  USABLE LOAD SPACE!!!!  I  MORE  Chevrolet has added 4  new Step Van King Models to iU Forward Control line to give you the  widest choice ever. With  new space-planned in:  teriors, work-proved engines, transmissions and  suspension, these new  Chevies are outstanding  for multi-stop operations!  T60 TILT CAB TO GIVE  YOU A WIDER CHOICE  OF WHEEL6ASES  For.1964, Chevrolet has added a new  175-' wheelbase chassis to broaden  its line of T60 Tilt Cab models. This  modern cab-design becomes more  popular each year because of its special advantages: big CA dimensions  on short wheelbases, outstanding engine accessibility and mbre'efficient  weight distribution;  PUIS!  CHEVROLET'S I  PROVEN RELIABILITY  FEATURES!  Built-in with all these engineer- J  ing improvements are Chev- J  rolet's job-proved reliability fea- I  tures,  including Variable-Rate |  Front Suspension, Independent   ��� i  Front Suspension on lighter !  models, work-tested engines, I  and extra-rugged chassis com- |  ponents. j  MORE TRUCK...  MORE TRUCKS  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE (  SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHOR/ZED CHEVROLET TRUCK DEALER TODAY/  CHEVROLET  T-164C  BE SURE TO SEE BONANZA ON THE CBC-TV NETWORK EACH SUNDAY. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING fFOR CHANNEL AND TIME.  PEN IN a  ^ILA MOT0R PRODUCTS (1957)  SECHELT PHONE 885-2111 Car insurance  W  ' At the Madeira Park Community Hall Thursday, Tony Gargrave  NDP candidate for ,, Mackenzie,  told the meeting that government  auto insurance would cut car insurance costs in half.     ,   ,. '  The New Democrats will institute this scheme in British Columbia in their first year of office  he said. Mr. Martin Warnock was  chairman of the meeting.  Gargrave said government car  insurance works well in Saskatchewan where it is provided at  cost. Minimum coverage is provided in that province with every  car licence issued. Everybody is  covered, Gargrave said. A Consumers Union report says tne  Saskatchewan auto insurance  plan is the most economical on  the continent.  Gargrave said that under tne  NDP scheme for auto insurance  only 18 cents out of every premium dollar would be used for administration instead of 40 cents  taken by most profit-making com-  ^Toefully cover a 1958 Chevrolet  in Vancouver would cost about  $99 a year, yet in Regina under  the government auto insurance  scheme an adult only pays $57 a  vear on the same car, Gargrave  said. There were similar savings  for the under 25 year old driver,  he added. .  ' Government car insurance is  the sensible solution t0 auto accidents as the Workmen's Compensation act is a sensible solution  to industrial accidents. It is compensation based on loss and not  fault, Gargrave added.  Coast News, Sept. 26,   1963.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Blowers  of the Men's  League  rolled the team high three of 2854  and the Marine Men's Wear, high  single  of 1020 this week.  League Scores: ;.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2561  (982), Vi Peterson 556, D. Kelly  504 (255), N. DougLas 504, A. Fossett  523, V.  Boyes/561  (253), L.  Campbell 578, G. Hostland 529, I.  Jewett 550.  Merchants: Jim's TV 2678 (933)  Gibsons  A:  Midway  2782,  Imperials 1017. A. Godfrey 649 (242),  R.   Godfrey 648, Gwen Edmonds  681 (240), E. Connor 706 (247, 271)  D. Crosby 631. B. Fisher 610 (,249)  H. Shadwell 690 (244, 278), J. Da-  vies 679, G. DeMarco 622.  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2552  (974). K. Taylor 632 (238), I. Jewett 575, D. Crosby 746 (262, 332),  F. Raynor 514.  Teachers Hi: Hit Ums 2553  (913) B. Reed-255, M. McMurray  267.  Commercials: Jets 2716 (950).  E. Berdahl 254, A. Cbrriveau 244,  I. Hendrickson 674 (313).  Port Mellon: Drifters 2612 (906)  E. Sherman 625 (245), P. Comeau  734 (283, 273), J. Larkman 623  (294).  Ball & Chain: Kids Harem 2619.  B.C. Lions 981. D. Flumerfelt 643  A. Stewart 607 (264), D. Mueller  619. S.  Basey 619.  Men's: Blowers 2854, Marine  Men's Wear 1020. G. Le<rn 2.n. ^.  Elander 263, B. Nasadvk 277. R.  Godfrey 648 (240), A. Sabo 668,  A. Plourde 240.  Juniors: Mike Clements 339  (176), Wayne Wright 182.    ���  Farewell present  St. Aidan's W.A. held, its opening meeting of the. fall season on  Tuesday of last week, when advance plans were made for their  sale of work to be held on Friday, Nov. 29, in the Parish Hall.  Farewell was said to Mrs. Hewitt, a W.A. life member, and one  of the founders of the St. Aidan's  branch, who is leaving Roberts  Creek for Vancouver.  Mrs. Hewitt was presented with  a prayer and hymn book, and the  best wishes of all her fellow me~tr  bers for good health and happiness in her new surroundings.  MORE CIGARETTES are being smoked in Canada than ever  before, despite growing evidence  linking them with lung cancer.  Charlei Culling, of the UBC  Faculty of Medicine, ponders  the problem. Along with Dr.  Philip Vassar, he is seeking additional answers to the smoking-  cancer relationship.  Newestxieenage rage  r  What has a natural shift shape,  ccmes in prints pretty enough  to wear to a pajama party or  the beach, and is the "newest1  teenage'rage? According to the  Canadian Cotton Council, it's the'  Pillowcase .PJ ��� an attractive  cover-up that's made easily and  quickly; .from a pillowcase ho,  less! Teenagers are turning pillowcases into dorm study outfits, pullover tops for swimsuits,  ���ui.u-.viji robes . . . and 'creating  nr<v designs every day.  Here   are   simple   sewing: instructions for two basic designs;  For a sleep shift that you can  make in an hour or less,.} take  one printed cotton percale pillowcase in pink, blue, yellow or  lilac. Use the hemmed bottom  of the pillowcase for the bottom  of your, sleep shift. Slit a wide  bateau neckline at the top of the  pillowcase.,. Hem the neckline  with cotton bias tape to match  the print.       . ~  Next, cut out armholes, starting three inches from the,seamed end of the. piiiowcase, and  hem. Then flatten corners under  and stitch in place. Turn back  tr.c ::calls at the shoulders and  fasten into fake puff sleeves for  A slightly more elaborate design ��� worked out by a ��� ninth  grader ��� is the obi robe with  dropped sleeves ��� and a box pleat  , in back. /The young designer  points out that two pillowcases  are needed to provide the extra  .width in this style. Her choice'-  was  striped percale cases.  To  make  the   obi  robe,   first  slit   each   pillowcase   aidng  the������.  seamed;   side   and  bottom. .The'  pillowcase   hem  is   the  hem 4 to;,  your    obi    robe._ Now sew..the  cases together, end on end. ..This  seam becomes the back ot the  robe: .Put in a  deep box pleat  at the center back. Hem the free  ends  . which ' will be the front'  opening.  Make slits at least nine inches  deep for armholes. At this point,  you'll need a quick fitting to decide" how long you'd X like/your  drop-shoulder    sleeves.; to h be.  ��� Ideally,- they should fall just  .above .the elbow. Hem sleeves  to desired length. .  ���X Seam in neckline but'������: keep it  wide. - Use three snap fasteners  . along opening from: waist to  neckline': 'For authentic touches,  , add ^a tucked obi ������ sash (made  from' a sheet in a: co-ordinating  color) and a hanky'pocket on  shoulder.  These are the easiest' designs  to make vbut each hew designer  will add "the stamp of her own  personality. ,  a  fashionable sleep shift.  /  DORM DUO ��� Pillow fights  have given way to pillowcase  creation's ��� the newest teen fad.  The study outfit at top was made  from a cotton percale pillowcase  in a rose design, while the obi  robe was fashioned from two  pillowcases in a striped motif.  If you hunt any game-between one hour after sunset  and one hour before sunrise,  or during the prohibited time  mentioned in the Game Regulations.  r^v  Ref:  Sec. 19 (i); Game Act (fl.S.B.C, 1960. Chap. 160)  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph ^8e~��4  AGENDA FOR  To the People of British Columbia:  Eleven years ago, you assigned to me the great honor, and  the great responsibility, of leading a new Government of British  Columbia. You did so at a very troubled time in the political  history of our Province, a time when the Liberal government  of the day, first in coalition with the Conservative Party and  then on its own, had proved to the limits of your endurance  that its policies were simply not in the best interests of the  people of British Columbia.    -'  . It was a time-of soaring public debt which actually exceeded  the value of all fixed assets of the Province; a time of horse-  and-buggy highways, inadequate hospital services and educational facilities; a time when the sinking funds of the Province  - the funds which must be provided to guarantee our ability to  meet our obligations - had been drained by literally millions of  dollars. And it was a time of waste, extravagance, and patronage,  when hundreds of Orders-in-Council (the public record of a  government's actions and. decisions) were secretly passed and  systematically withheld from public view. This is worth recalling  now when these same parties are counting on your short memory  by talking of integrity in government.  Then as now/ the CCF Party was the official opposition, and  even then you made it plain that you rejected the reckless  promises of the CCF as a solution to the heeds of the Province.  You made it plain that you wanted a government neither of  the reactionary right nor of the radical left, a government nonpartisan in nature and representative only of a complete cross-  section of the people.  With your confidence and support during the years since 1952,  the Social Credit Government team has brought order and  stability to the public affairs of this Province. You have made  possible the .finest highway system in Canada, the expansion of  higher education from one university "to four, the construction  of dozens of new schools, the provision of vocational and technical schools and the institution of a province-wide plan for the  construction of junior colleges. You have endorsed the payment  by this Government of Canada's most generous OJd Age Pension  and Social Assistance allowances, and you have seen confidence  in our competitive free enterprise system grow so markedly that  this year, more outside investment per capita bias been made in  With these accomplishments as a solid base, we are now in a  position to proceed with a detailed plan for the most decisive  period in British Columbia's history: the remaining seven years  of the 1960s. I say "decisive** because I am convinced that now  as never before, continued careful planning and continued dynamic policies will allow us to expand employment opportunities,  enrich the material and cultural life of every citizen, and bring  our Province to the highest state of development that a bountiful  Nature affords.  For the past several months, the members of your Government have studied closely the developing needs of every .Sector  of the economy. As a result of that study, we have established  firm targets for the next seven years; co-ordinated in a single  Timetable for ^ Credit Govern  ment's manifesto for the 1960s. I urge you to study this Timetable closely, to relate it to your own targets for the next seven  years, and to acquaint yourself with the detailed program for  every department of government which your Social Credit team  is outlining during the current election campaign. The Timetable  targets are challenging, but they are realistic; and to those who  might label them as fantastic, I can only reply that 11 years ago,  many of the programs of this Government which have long since  been carried out were also branded as fantasia  On this forward-looking program, then, the Social Credit team  asks your support in the September 30 general election. We. do  so in the same non-partisan spirit which ha�� been endorsed in  past elections by men and women of all p<yif ical leanings, regardless of their federal party, preference. We an* grateful for shut  confidence, and in seeking your renewed mandate, I give you my .  personal pledge that all our policies in the decisive years ah~sd  will be directed solely to the betterment of this great Province  which/all of us love so much.  Yours sincerely, ?  British Columbia than in any other province.  W. A. C. BENNETT*  PREMIER OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  THIS ADVERTISEMENT INSERTED BY YOUR B.C. SOCIAL CREDIT CAMPAIGN COMMITTEE  .-���>-'���*'. -  ���T..-*.. --v  l  -��.\ .*.*��>/.%,      ./.J,   r. I  W.  ^"''\��.X.- ��� MosmtaJt^po-nsf^ii^fidl^^oM^  (Continued- from-Page 1)*'.  1     **^  .5 -Vf'  Hospital Society to' take' part>in    were, greatly cheered by the min-  discussing the hospital , construe-,,  ernment in respect "of principal  tion with tHe hospital board/.fhey    and interest, ,-'i  --   , <.   < -  COFFEE SHOP  Open from 7 a.m. fo 10 p.m.  Friday and Saturday fill 11:30 p.m.  Dining Room Open 11 a.m. fo 8 p.m. Daily  mm  m  m  Sechelt Bowling Alleys  Wednesday Ladies Matinee Starting October 2 ��� f p,m.  '    N^W  BOWLERS   WELCOME  The Mixed Ten Pin League has a few vacancies for bowlers  Anyone interested,in the above please call Eve Moscrip  Days 885-9322 ��� Eves.  8i85-8flH8  OPEN BOWLING  MONDAY ��� 7 p.m. fo 11 p.m.  WEDNESDAY ��� 7 p.m. fo 9 wn.  SATURDAY 3 p.m. fo 5 p.m. ��� 6:30 p.m. fo 11 p.m.  SUNDAY 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.  GO B.C. FERRIES  SPECIAL NOTICE  -^yttrpBFFBCjm OCTOBER 1st  VAIKOuTa - SKhBT POIMSlftA (Howe Swnd)  . Xy. Horseshoe Bay  ���7:30 axn. 3:30 p.m.  * 9:30 a.m. 5:30 p.m.  11:30 a.m.          *7:30 p.m.  * 1:30 pjn. 9:30 p.m.  ��� Ly. Laagdate........  6:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m.  * 8:30 a.m..  .   .  . 4:30 p.m.  10:30 a.m. 8:30 p.m.  * 12:30 p.m     *8:3Q p.m.  JX\   Additional Sailings: Friday and Sunday only  ll:30'p!m. 10:30 p.in|    v  .,....* '-For,..BUS--'Service:  Phone Sechelt^885-2217;  .:'���;.'  Vancouver MU 1-6381;  Powell RiverjHU 5-503��;  SECHELT PENINSULA - POWELL RIVER (Jervis Inlet)  "     W Lv. Earl Cove       ; Lv. Saltery Bay  8:00 a.m. 6:20 p.m; 6:50 a.m. 5:10  10:20 a.m. 6:20 p.m. 9:10 a.m. 7:30  12:40 p.m. 11:00 p.m. 11:30 a.m. 9:50  4:00 p.m. 2:50 p.m.  VANCOUVER ���  NANAIMO  -  Sailings  every  2 hours 15 minutes  Lv.  Horseshoe Bay  Lv.  Departure Bay  7:00  9:15  11:30  1:45  4:00  6:15  8:30  10:45  a.m.  aim.  a.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  p.m.  7:00 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:30 a.m.  1:45 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  6:15 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  10:45 p.m.  ROYAL  ISLANDER MOTOR COACHES  ON EVERY SHIP  2 hours,  50 min. City Centre to City Centre $2.95 each ��way  VANCOUVER - VICTORIA  Via Tsaww'assen  Sailings every 2 hours  Via Swartz Bay  7:00 a.m. - 9;00 p.m.  ROYAL VICTORIAN MOTOR COACHES ON EVERY SHIP  3^4 hours City Centre to City Centre $4.25 each way  F|  providing for the retirement and  payment of interest of the debenture issue for' the next 20- years.  The annual 'amounts to "be "raised by taxation from 1964' to 1983  inclusively vary slightly, but are  approximately $33,000 per year  requiring a taxation rate .of approximately 1.2 mills based on  the; 1963 assessment roll. The district has also passed the annual  budget fory 1964 for administrative purposes requiring a further  sum of $1,500 for that year and a  taxation by-law for-this amount  is in preparation to.be enacted  ���  at the next meeting.-  . '���:'.' Il  In discussing tenders with the  Hospital society and the alternative ' proposals to bring the bids;  into line with the funds available,  it was always stressed that the  hospital has to offer aU.necessary'  facilities for patient care on theX  highest standard and that all cuts7  which] had to be made, had tcybe.-:  in  sectors which do not   affect  this purpose. The items elimin^  ated from the present plans are  mainly landscaping, blacktopping  of roads and other non-essentials;  which are to be postponed until ���  the hospital is actually erected,  and will be incorporated into cap.  ital budget No, 2, the preparation  of which will be started as soon  as capital project No. I, the hospital  itself,   is   underway*.   Also  postponed for the time, being  is  the  erection  of a. nurses' residence, which could not be accorn-  modated within the limit of the  funds available now.  Although    ho    final    estimate  could be made at this time, it is  believed that about $40, to $50,090^  would be required as the  coin-:;  munity's share   for  the Ccapital;  project No.^2.However tte"dis-1  trict will jaiviselthe^ratepayers-  as soon as" more.vexact;-details  have been worked out and wil!;i  discuss the matter with the ratepayers in the annual zonal general   meetings   to   obtain   their  views on the matter. It may be  stated at this time that the BCHIS .  have  given   their agreement to  such  procedure^   expecting  that  a meeting, in which the Hon. Eric  Martin,  minister  of health services and hospital insurance, was *  ister's* assurance- that fhe",,was  prepared, to approve the lowest  bid in the immediate' future and  that he was as much interested  in an early start of construction  as anybody in the district, because he was convinced that the  new hospital was urgently needed. Incidentally this statement  was repeated by the minister in a  later public meeting. Therefore  the district is looking forward to  a construction start within the  ..next few weeks.  Meanwhile talks are also going  on with Commonwealth Trust  company to secure for the residents of the district a share of  at least a part of the debenture  issue and with this a share in  their own hospital development.  It is expected the trust company  will make a public offering to the  residents of the Sunshine Coast  district for subscription in these  5^% debentures with a variety  of maturities "to choose from according to individual requirements. The debentures are fully  guaranteed by the provincial gov-  As all are1 firmly convinced "of  the tremendous future of this^is-  trict,'it is obviousjthe debentures  are an excellent investment," recommending themselves * as a!  prime medium for high yield and  security. Advertisements will advise all interested residents how  and where to apply for these debentures and it is understood that  Commonwealth Trust Company is  considering certain arrangements  for helping to finance the purchase of the debentures.  8 -....-Coast. News*- -Sept. .26^ 19637  ,: N|ew Democratic;, Party-:  % ,,  > in Mackenzie Riding >..  .  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30 ~  Lfbr honesty andr integrity  Vote NDP  A. J. GARGRAVE  Mackenzie  NDP Association  This ad made possible  by your donation  Teenage DANCE  SECHELT LEGION HALL  Friday Night - 8 p.m.  (under auspices Legion Branchr.140)  PRIZES FOR BEST DANCERS  "  Congratulations to the  Twilight Theatre  and best wishes for its  continued success  FEVLAY REALTY Ltd.  *MMMMM0����^^^  J  "*   '-   >  '5.  >!-' /  * -: -��..  \  n -  model  . Ifs the hot model of the '64 line. It hasn't been  unveiled yet. When it goes on public display, jt will  fce announced with all the pageantry pf press, radio  and TV. The works. >  ��� You're bound to want one. If you do decjde to  buy, finance ybur "covered wagon" with the plan  that's as up-to-clate as a '64 model. Use this season's  "hot" plan���th^ Bank of Montreal Family'��� Finance;  Plan. Ifs. low in cost, life-insured; and the monthly  payments can be set to'fit your ability to pay.    ���'���>"<  Ask about jt at your neighbourhood'.. branch.. It  fits all models of new and used cars.  Bank 6 f'Mwtreai  mance  ���V. 1  t.'  ���''������'i  . --I  LOW-COST/LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  6f 9  VOTE MC  for sane.  LIBERAL  Mackenzie Riding Liberal Association COMING EVENTS
Sept. _2Z, -Roberts Creek-Legion,
Whist, 8 p.m.
30l°No''BirJgb this wee_ on
account oP Election'.
Gibsons. - j j^\
Legion Hall,
Oct. ^^.Rpberts Creek Legion,
L.A., Rummage Sale, 2 p.m.
Oct. 25/t Friday,-8 p.m., Cooking
School. Pender Harbour High
Schopl Auditorium.      t      ^
Oct. 26, DeMolay Mother's Circle
Turkey Dinner, 7 p.m., Legion
Hall, Gibsons.
Nov. 29,"St. Aidan's W.A. will
hold their fall bazaar in the Parish Hall.
Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land
Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins
Landing. ...
Flowers for all  occasions.
Eldred's- Flower   Shop,, Sechelt.
Phone 885-4455,    ,
,,"^ TECHNICIAN        :\"~
Combined laboratory and, x-ray
technician or registered laboratory technician with x-ray expert
ience, required by small coastal
hospital. This is a new position
requiring organized departments
and later transfer to new hospital. Located on Sunshine Coast 50
miles from Vancouver with good
bus service. Salary open, accom- ,
modation available at $15 per
month, health plan, superannuation. Apply to the Administrator,
St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay.
Part time job, Friday and^Satur- •
day, in Gibsons and Pender Harbour area. Car essential. Phone
•' — '—. ■——^ —-— '''
JohnMelhus: Painter "and decora-/
tor,  paper  hanging,   and  spray
work.^Phone 886-2442'.
ROTQTTLLING — field or garden
POWER' RAKING — lawns    .
PLOWING •   f  .
MOWING — field br lawn'       l -
ROT BOLDERSON 88S-9539 eves.
Carpentry work • of_ any kind,
roofing and chimney, basement
water proofing, painting. Phone
■ ' '
_OST '~
Truck license plate €27-944,
Frank Lee^ Madeira Park. B.C.
PETS *_.'.
Pekinese Phone 886-9890. ."-     T
18 ft. cahin boat, 35 hp. and trailer, value $900. Will swap for car.
Phone 886r2098.
__■—■—-——i—_■—■■■ ■____—. iFi. ij       i i
New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat.
$235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.
Income property on T.C.H. near
Safeway, Langley, B.C., take property with home as part payment, or what have you. Balance
on terms to suit. Phone 886-2195
or write Box 687, Coast News.
FUELS     ~
Alder and maple  $8  per load;
. Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms
cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.
Alder, Maple, $7  load
Fir $9 a load, delivered
Credit available
Phone 886-9380
3 Bedroom — Fully serviced
view home ,, close*-,to safe, 'sandy
beaclu Penibroke bath,* auto^oil
furnace, cab. elect, kitchen, wined jforv« washer and^ dryer. tFull
price $8,500, easy terms.,
5 acres — Level and treed, 260
feet road frontage. Ideal home-
site. Full price only $1450 with
easy terms.
3 bedroom — Family home on
cleared 2.8 acres with'creek. Full
high basement with extra plumbing. Pemb. bathroom. Excellent
'well with" pressure system. Full
price $8,000, easy terms.'
2 bedroom, full bsmt. —• modern, fully serviced homeTin choice
; residential, area' close to beach.
Spacious electric kitchen, pemb.
'- bathroom,- extra finished room in
bsmt. Full price, $8,500, terms.
1 Waterfront ?- Fully furnished
cottage on secluded, treed, view
lot fronting on safe beach. Full
price $6,500; Terms.
Attractively treed properties in
r* waterfront development, all over
V6   acre. Excellent fishing area
with safe moorage. Priced from
only $750'with easy, terms.
-Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons
office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)'or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-778S.
Almost  new   2   br.   Panabode
-home on nice waterfront lot 80' x
300'. See us for this.
-  Two nice view properties, each  .
with 2 bedroomed house, and base-
, ment, own water supply. Priced
for quick' sale.'   '
' -", Three bedroomed house with
-basement and furnace on approx-
' imately   2^  acres land.  Priced
well below value at $8500 with
some terms.'
Two bedroomed house on 40
acres priced for quick sale at
$5000 on terms.
Alder $10
Maple, $12 ,
Fir $12 delivered
Bone dry old growth fir, $14
$32 ton, $17 }& ton, $2 per hag,
TOTEM LOGS — $1 per bOK
R. N. HASTINGS,'North Rd.
We deliver anywhere   on the
Peninsula. For prices phone
886-9902 "   ,.
,    '     "'      •'-    V,     --;-.-'.,-y-- i-jS   V        ,
1956 Buick hardtop. Good.general
condition. Consider;% ton truck.
Phone 884-5325;   j;.:.,    'X"
v' 2 bedroomed house on good lot;
priced for quick sale, $3900.
» —.
To see any of these phone:
-Office: 885-2065, or
Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9305
C: E. King,88^2P66e .    -
Extra large view lot in area of
executive homes. $3000 on easy
terms. < _,
Over 1 ac. with 100' frontage on
good beach,' southern exposure.
Cozy 3 room house on view lot
in good ' location. $3500, some
K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance
'<."   Box 23-, Gibsons B.C.
Phone 886-2000
Spacious  modem, family  home-
Large garden,  $8500  Full priced
Terms.       ' ""  >"
\ ^   *  ■*
Homes - Waterfront - Acreage,
Business  property
• - Building contracts
Sub-division consultants ,
Choice view lots with all village
facilities, priced from $1,900 to
$2,500'. $500 down. '.   X '
- Real: Estate—Insurance    /
.Synnycrest Shopping ^Centre
GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.: 886-2481
5 acres. All.year stream, never
runs *dry., ^Modern ', bungalow,
mostly in lawn, flowers and.garden. Particulars on "requests
:..■• Cozy Corner, Granthams. $1500; /
will handle. Balance on .easy pay-'.;'
ments. "■;.■■, '"'K' •''■/."■ ''''''''*■. ■ X'XX
-        * i
West Sechelt waterfront. Unique
property consists of' three, ,tr,eect
park,' like,' lots, with  easy „ 'Access
to beacH. Nice two 'bedrm' home',
den,' fireplace; vanity JSafh. Plus ,
guest cottage, garage.; Priced' 'td(
sell. Easy; terms. L /'
$1,000 down. 2 bedrm. view waterfront home. West Sechelt. $7000
Sandy Hook — 80 x 150 level
waterfront. New Panabode, 2 bedroom, sun deck. $8500, terms.
Silver Sands. View home. Modern, 5 acres: Year round trout
stream. Large, well built shop
wired 220. Ideal for boat builder.
$8500  terms.
10 acres waterfront. Deep safe
anchorage. Protected bay. Good
water supply. Level Land. Silver
Sands area/Good resort site. FP.
Waterfront lot, one acre, West
Sechelt. Close to Wakefield. $4400
For these and other good buys,
Jack Anderson -      885-9565 '
,. John Goodwin ,       885-4461
Bob  Kent s 885-4461
Wilson Creek, B.C.
PHONE 885-2050
Realty & Insurance -
Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.
Wanted, a lot, to 6 acres, anywhere" on the Peninsula. Please
state price, water and light situation, buildings, if any. Box 685,
Coast News.
NANCED. Improved or vacant
property. CHARLES STEELE —
REALTOR. 1325 Kingsway (Van.
10) TR 4-1611, TR 4-9298.
5000 canning and freezing fowl.
75c each. Open Sundays. Turn up
Elphinstone Road. R. 'Randall
McClary combination wood and
propane; oil heater, Coleman. Ph.
1 small oil heater in good condition, used one year, $35 complete
with draft regulator. H. D. Mills,
Halfmoon Bay.
3 piece bedroom suite; 3 piece
chesterfield suite; electric rang-
ette. $150 for all. Phone 885-2138.
Coleman oil heater, barrel, standi
and fittings; Allen caslf register
good as new; Coke cooler (water)
in perfect condition. Ph. 886-2486-
„ 30 inch wide Hollywood bed, excellent condition. $20. Phone 885-'
Lady's white knitted shortie coat,
sizs 40. $25. Phone 886-2196.
Semi view lots for sale
Liberal Terms
E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386
8^ acres, Roberts Creek, with
well, $1200 cash: Phone 886-9984.
317, Gibsons, B.C.
450' on Chaster Rd. x 150' deep,
1 building on cement slab, size
28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'
on cement slab, water fo property, septic tank and 220 power.
Land all cleared and two thirds
de-rocked ready for garden. For
quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.
Ideal summer cottage orall year
round home for retired couple;
first class condition, all conveniences, low upkeep, level ground,
great view. Reasonable for'either
cash or monthly payments. See
McMynn's Real Estate office, or
at localion'No. 12, Indian Reserve
Open for inspection. Ph. 8186-2294
New South view sub-division near
good beach, swimming, boating,
fishing.   Large lots  or  acreage,   -|!_
from $900. Beautiful Gower Point,    fused
near Gibsons. R. W. Vernon, Ph
xx x*
XX       xx
XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   xxxx
»„„   5 X      X       X       X    x      x
Sxx  x       xxx     x  xX x
KX*   XXX   XXXX      X      XXX
xxxx,X        xxxx  x       x
Hx        *XXxi  Xx|
5 XXXX X       XXX
{ ' -  :—TT-r.—^—■ : r—r———.
\ 2 heavy chenille  bedspreads. $5
each; new cotton sheet, $2.50, all.
.{ double bed size. Phone 886-2292'.
-1 Findlay auto. elec. range, $65.
1 table, 4 chairs, $22.50. 4 7.60 x
15 tuibeless tires, $60. For information phone 886-9615.
45' x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.
room furnished, including washer,- dryer, TV and porch. $3500.
Phone 885-4477.
6 cu. ft; Frigidaire in good condition. Phone 885-2150.
Mushroom Manure
Non-Acid TopeoB
Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or
.base, large and small fruits, vege
tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.
Trade even, over 4 acres having
795 ft. on the highway with small
house, having light, phone and
water in, for an old type; roomy
house on a lot with a few feet
of waterfront. Write for full particulars to Box 683, Coast News.
electric and gas ranges.
;alsb oil ranges. C & S Sales,
sPh. 885-9713,  Sechelt.
Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.
886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps
and water systems. $50 trade
in on your old pump.
Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry
terminal   on   Sunshine   Coast
Highway.   Beautiful  view ■, c of
Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing
and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals.
\   Waterfront lots   $3,500.
View" lots from $1800.   •
10% down. Easy terms on,balance. Discount for i cash;
,*;     O. SLADEY
Phone 883-2233
With oysters, you may forget the
old tale about months without 'R'.
Enjoy them the year around as
produced from registered beds by
certified growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.
1 used oil range
1 used Leonard electric range
1 used Propane range
1 used 21" TV
2; used. washing-machines
' All good value .
v     Phone Sechelt 885-2171
Waterfrottt:lot, y* "acre wooded"
property) close in* $3500;- terms,:
'56 Buick convertible, -Roadmas
ter, $950. Phon^8J^3l^f;     ■
      y£ W<<tiji-ti'fyX.' > \.  ■   property)   <
♦60 NSU custom':P^pMoF$660:   .offers.i ?1.
Phone 886-9686'Jbetwe^;?121^d l;i .   . .••""'   ;,
'"    '""     "■" "%&}: EWART McMYNN
and 5 and 7-pinl^.:££Jw...    „......>
'56 OldsmobUe ^haratop; rWhite
with red interior. P;S.; and P.B.,
automatic. Excellent condition.
Porpoise  Bay Rd., Ph.  885-4476.
. Real Estate & Insuranceu ■•
'   Marine   Drive,   Gibsons-^
Phones: 886-2166,, Res. 886-2496.
Furnished   suite,    suit    working
manor  woman.  Phone 886-9525
rafter 5 p.m.     ■'   •:••?- --;•'•
Brand new 1 bedroom house, electric heat, fully Insulated. Situated in quiet road in Gibsons.
Available October 1 to single person' or couple with ho children.
88,6:9849.       , ,,...,- ::X..X: ''•-.X^Xy'x
2 bedroom cottage,foil heat* elec-;
trie .rangette,- $30.' Gower -water--
front: Phone 886-9853/.     ' XX [
WANTED TO RENT o,        -       ,
■•   . '■■■'■/;       ■  ■ Y.\    „''
"■ ., ■■   » '   '
Larger home in GibSonsMF Roberts Creek area£ t>y /childless
couple,-": Box 460,. Gibsons * >';
'■■-.'*.'." "*  ■*    ""        *■ ' r ■',«■■■■ ■'■■'— '■ ■ .-.in,
Urgently wanted: 3 ^bedroom
■Home"between Roberts Cieek and
Port Mellon. Phone .886:9531."' v
Garage building, with., electricity
in .Gibsons vicinity. Ph".' 886-2524."
:|P~~8.;-; J:~:-X--r ;X-■■■•':■ J -X'X-'Jy \
Pekinese.  Phone 886-9890.
886-9600  &  886-9303
Old style pedestal Singer sewing
machine. Phone 885-9772.
Christmas   trees   wanted,    any
large  amount,  cut  or standing.
,.: WDliam Prost. 738 Montana Rd.
Richmondi B.C.
-Party to make slip covers. Phone
'886-2622.   >"
Wi^ buy timber  or timber, and
law." Cash. Phone 886-9984.
•■ .-•-&*-— __ : :	
..,.^ bricklayer and Stonemason
'All kinds of brick' and stone-
workr—Alterations > and repairs
•■""■' Phone 886-7734
For    guaranteed
jewelry >   repairs,:
Jewelers, Sechelt.
oh the premises.
watch    and
see    Chris's
Work   done
Bricklaying^ is .calculated by  the
square  foot/ ">l X       ' '     v
"Block v^alls cost '*'     „     70c
Stone 'retaining' walls   '    80c
Roman tile $1.25
Cut-stone $1.50 to $2.00,
Sandstone '       . $2.25
A. Simpkins,  885-2132,   Sechelt.
To likers 'and lovers of house
plants, if you would like a nice
Coleous plant, just bring me a
six inch clay pot. C. P. Ballentine, Soames.
Domestic wiring, rewiring and
alterations from Port Mellon to
Pender Harbour. Free estimates.
Phone 886-9320 evenings.
Mrs. F. E. Campbell
Selma Park, on bus stop.
Evenings by Appointment
HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer
water filtering systems, diamond
drilling, jack hammer work, rock
and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.
Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-
9585, Gibsons, or Sechelt 885-9388,
or write Box 221, Sechelt.	
Phone Sechelt 885-9627
or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons
and Port Mellon Zenith 7020
Used furniture, or what have
you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.
Coast News, Sept.  26, 1963.       9
Watch Repairs & Jey/elry
Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS
Cliurth Services
St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek
9:30 a.m., Matins
11 a.m.",  Sunday   School
St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons
11:15 a.m., Matins
11:15 a.m., Sunday School
Mary's Church, Garden  Bay
3 p.m.V;_v_isong
St. B_da^££sche!f
7:30 p.m., E|ef^sohg
11 a.m., Sunb^ty^School
-:.:;..rat': ...
:  Phone 886-9678.     *<:
Lucky  Number
: September 21 — 26354, Orange
K.   M   Bell,   1975  PendreU  St.,
Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.
"XiXX": "CREDIT: UNIONi-, V:■'£?-;
-'&.■. '■ -.  Secheftv^B.C.^ ^-'' ?:" '*
p        Phone 885-9551
.^fcrving Gibsons through to i
.' m y Ha1fp|oofr:l3?iiy5 4 v Zjk£
"*^ Hours, Wed^sThurs., Friwi
Tre^ falling, topping or remov-
ih^lower limbsXtpr, view. Ih-
sui^a work from Port Mellop
tO'^sPender Harbour. Phone
886*9946. Marven Volen.
a.m.,  Sunday  School . r
U a.m., Nursery
11 a.m., Divine Service
Roberts Creek
2 p.m.,  Divine Service
Wilson Creek
11:15 a.m., Divine Worship
Port Mellon
United Church Service 9:15 a.m
AH other Sundays
Anglican  Communion  9:15   a.m.
1st Sunday of each month
Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.'
3rd Sunday of each month
Bethel Baptist, Sechelt
11:15 aim,, Worship Service
7:30 p.m..  Wed., Prayer    .
Calvary Baptist, Gibsons
7:30 p.m., Evening 'Service
Prayer Meeting,, .7:30 p,m.:Thurs.
,.v     : ST. VINCENT'S.   ■•■/^
''.'. Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.    :
.   Most Pure Heart of; Mary,
Gibsons; 10:30ia.m.-: v
Church Services
and Sunday School =
each Sunday at 11 a.m.
Roberts Creek United Church  -^
Radio Program: The Bible    P.
Speaks; to Yju,.over CJOR, 600,;
1:30 p.m. every   Sunday
^.Xy:y.Gi!b^^.X'-X J
;j 10 -a.m.v'Sunday: Sbjhool
,; ~X.    11 a.m., Devotional
7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service \
'Tues., r7:30 p.m:. .Bible. Study   '
"hFx£, 7:3^p;m.;V; Young People
Glad Tidings Tahernade
;   9:45 a.mXi- Suhdayr School
XJ. XW.- aXm^XMom^^r^hip^   :
' 7:^0"" p..m;; EvangeRstic s«»rrtce
Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting
Thursday, 7:30 pju^. Rally
fp\ AbKOfil-''! 'X
K'IF—Mie" .'-:'•
i^v horsM
y -9 Applaad
14 0W-
::'y   womanish
25 Italian coin
16 At this
• place
17 Weasel
18 Consumes
19 Girl's name
20 Occupy a
21 Wind
23 Incrustation
on teeth
25 Abstract
27 Short for
, .stringed
c   -'instrument
28 Tree
of neither
31 Prayers
35 A prize
38 Mineral
40 Male
off spring
41 Girl's name
42 Head
43 S.American
45 Make lace
eot.,a_«»  -.
48 8eoff«d
51 River(Sp.)
83 Chines*
'   leader
55 Drunkards
59 A pet lamb
62 The dill
64 Tear
65 Leave out
66 Sea Eagle
68 Claude — -••,
;    greengage
70 Allot
71 Genus of
72 Funeral
73 Extraordinary
person   .
74 Box
75 Pronged
■;.:- shot
2 Those
4 Guldo's
■  high note)
8 Son of
6 Assistant
- Ins store
Anawer Te Pusal* 745
iiaaann   nanaunnra
cinan   nracjaa   nana
^nnria  Esnuaia   boh
cjauauLi   Ejuuu   uuu
nnua aaau
__(ja_u_a u_(du__
S E E 5" S
7 Climbing
8 Skill
9 Annoys
10 Entrances
11 Lease
12 Trieste
measure   .
13 Carry on
22 Pronoun
24 Fourth calif
30 Pronoun
31 Cereal,
grain (pL)
32 Glacial
33 Observe
. sheep (pL)
35 Wagers
36 Large doc
37 Quote
38 Fish
39 Gold score
43 Greek letter
44 Region Central
46 Court fools
49 Church
-    festival day
80 Female raff
81 Fish eggs
83 Food from
heaven     .<, i
64 Close by
■      ;(pbSt,)-.-.V^.-^"
87 qilsht tracs
CSVeiocUy ^
89 Perry --*•»
■•;■'- singer:-/..-"   '>•
60 Portent
61 Location
63 Allowance fcr
■ 'tiiii-.,^':'.
67 Knocks
69 Man's aams
PUZZLE NO, 766 Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & ^Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  8        Coast News, Sept. 26, 1963.  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appoinimenfs -  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  ,   Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  -\88619843  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage  Fields  Installed  _ Gibsons Plumbing  *Ph. 886-2460 for information  C. E. S1COTTE  ~   BULLDOZING  SERVICE"  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  HB_S__BBT  BACKFILLS ~: R0ADW0RK ~- RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATI0|;^  BREAKWATER ^FLOAl^ CONSTRUCTION  Box 107, Gibsons  Ph. 886-9350  The new Bolder, longer and wider look of the 1964--Pontiac blends  Pontiac's venturi body lines with smart new front and rear styling.  Pontiac's 1964 lineup totals 14 models in four series with Parisienne  Custom Sport models offered in a new full-fledged series. Shown here  is the 1964 > Parisienne four-door sedan. AH of Pontiacjs advanced  119-inch wheelbase chassis" features are continued, including rugged  X-built frame, full coii suspension, self-adjusting brakes and many  others. A new, quick-acting,automatic choke is featured on the.standard V8 for 1964. The finest^ and. most complete range of options and  custom feature accessories in,, the Pontiac history permit a 1964  Pontiac to be virtually custom-built:  Autumn --time for lamb  M VSINU; COAST CAMP & STABLES  Gower Point at Chaster Creek  ��� To open in Spring '64 ��� ...   ,  * Riding Horses "& Lessons ��� Eng. & WEST.  Qualified Instructor "       ""'  * .Camping in the. Woods ,  '    ' j  *. Fishing, Boating, Swimming-& Hiking   - -   ~->  Interested parties .please contact Vernons ��� 8S6r98|.3  For all your Heating: needs call  TINiaif'S HI-HEAI1  ���V S^itt-*"^^  Expert serVibe on all repairs to oil stoves, V  ���^.^v,.lieatiir8:��� and rurnaces'.   ���  New ihstallaiiohs of warm air, or hot water heating,..;  ^tkflored to your heeds                 X.i^P yX.'y  .'���'" J, i Your choice of finauicing plans         ;*���   ;'?^  P.O. BOX'4^'%'^J^'V7  ;--:4"'r : Phbhef:88&i;94336.:  SECHELT, %m^X 'XilXyyy^ X.XX X.              ^ S85-033_ V  ..Autumn    is    the    time   .When  there's lots of fresh lanib in the-  stores, points out the Meat Packers Council of Canada. For most  of the year, fresh lamb is scarce  enough to be considered almost  a luxury, so the fall months are  . the best months to buy good tender lamb at; reasoloaple:;prices.  ���X- ";��� Canadians   are ��� not, big\ lamti  eaters,- although there^ have! been  ; encouraging  sign^. of^ lamb be-  r coming  more popular, again ������ in"  the past few years. The average  Canadian  eats   only  about four  pounds of mutton and lamb per-  year. The champion f lamb eaters  of  the world,  in  Australia  and :  New  Zealand consume 90 h-  100  ..: pounds of lamb v each year. XjX:  J.    It's :not".surprising   that Australians   visiting   Canada   often  complain    that -the; thing they  miss most of all: in pur country  is being able> to have a couple  of good lamb chops for. break-  7fast: '-V  Lamb,   is , an;, easily   digested  .meat and an Excellent source of  -Ihigh*;quality:;:pj��btein.  It is one.  ; of the Best sources of iron, phos-  ~ phorus^and- all B vitamins.  : "Here ; are;.some lamb-pointers.  Don't' remove the  fell   from   a  leg -of    Iamb. The fell is the'  paper-like   covering,  around the  joutside of the Jeg which helps to  hold the shape of the roast better .during cooking, makes it  juicier, and allows it to cook  faster. Searing a lamb roast is  not recommended since this will  not hold in the juice. Just brown  the lamb slowly. Lamb -should  be served either hot or cold, but  never luke warm. And hot. lamb  should always be served on  warjn plates.  Lamb  chops  are  good on the*  barbecue  too.   Grill 8  -   10  minutes per  side and 'brush with  barbecue or mint sauce.  -*��  LA. TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  RUMMAGE SALE  i  ���   10 a.m, fo 2 p.m.  Legion Hall - Gibsons  '-���X'.,  '���x  LADIES  2 Stores to Serv�� Yoii  GIBSONS X ���.        XX SECHELT  886-2109      885t2602  Ladies Wear is pur ONLY  .Business  ^***W******^^feA^*A*W*0****^ ,'  X-' 'r /.���- ,   ''���������  am  for Mackenzie Rid^g!  '.# When you support Isabel Dawson,  your vote is -for  POSITIVE representation at Victoria. A resident of .Mackenzie   Riding   for'nearly  17, years,   Mrs.   Dawson   is    ,  acquainted with every part of it. Her voice will be YOUR  voice in a Social Credit government.  Vote  Isabel  Social  SUPPORT THE GOVERNMENT THAT GETS THINGS DONE!  ���Mackenzie Social Credit Campaign Committee  Swing m mm^tMt fijmxi i  ������'���'��� '���yXX^-^y   ���-'r::?--'-'-i '.'���������������'���'���iy':'.- y ��� ������' .      '     %�� ���.  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor. *1  it  Thl�� Mtortlcamtnt I* not published or displayed by the Liquor control Board or by the Government of British Columbia How's the humidity in your home?  Windows that get "misty" in  ���cool weather are annoying, -but  they can, also be helpful danger  signals, warning you^that the  humidity in your home is too  high.  A humidity level of 40 to 50  percent is considered ideal for  comfort and health..  In older houses it is often difficult' to keep, this much moisture,;:: the air. In modern, weli-  insulated homes,, however, the  balance can swing the other way  and excessive humidity becomes,  a problem which causes untold'  damage. The gallons of water  which we add to the air every  day in cooking, bathing and wash-  in clothes, have no way to escape  to the drier air outside.  Because glass is a natural  vapor barrier, moisture collects  on the window panes when the  inside air becomes saturated.  Since the *v next to single glaz- '  ed windows 'is considerably cooler, it has even less moisture  carrying capacity than the rest  of the air in the room.  Seeking the drier air outdoors,  the water vapor may pass right  into the walls and collect" under  the exterior paint, causing it to  blister, or it may condense on the  wall studs and siding, eventually  causing decay.     ' ,    ^  If your home is equipped, with  properly fitted storm sash, or  glazed with insulating glass' and'  the windows collect excessive  moisture, the problem is even  more acute since double-glazing'  and windows with snug storm  sash collect condensation far  less readily than do single pane  windows.   .  i  To keen humiditv, at reasonable levels, have'clothes driers  vented outside as they are a  prime source of moisture. Open  a window for a few minutes  after a shower or bath and do  the same thing with a door if  downstairs windows start to  steam up. The resultant heat  loss will be small and excessive  humidity will' quickly pass outside. When 'cooking or washing  dishes, open the kitchen window  a bit at the top, and do the same  v with a basement window if ~you  hang washing there to tdry.  If, after taking these "simple  precautions, the problem of condensation still persists, it's wise  to enlist the help of a competent  carpenter and have him .-check  the roof, flashings and gutters  for leaks. Futher relief can often be had by installing a vent  fan in the kitchen and bathroom,  and - insulating any crawl space  under the house with vapor-backed insulating material.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. '885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you ,  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  r   -     *  FOR INTEGRITY AND RESPONSIBILITY  ELECT A NEW DEMOCRATIC GOVERNMENT  ..: '*  'X\A  ���:'('.  ��� ���& i iwm^M^&WM?  v-.<3..  ���K-.'  i  RE-  -��� ������ x--x*x ^w$&tey:xiS$&x p&^xB"&::^x.xxm- %&j ���  uTiinuvi r  ^ Published  %%*���  :���' \<t  , '.������������       ���' -    ������     .���������������     .. i <. j 'I   J '  dV^b'y^'Micken-e'/New'^Deniocralic Party Assotyatfbtt/,, /     ��}>.>'-'.  .*t?U{$-:m *?*?<'"*���*    x ��� '"4-*!./;'    ,' ,'-  1    i   1 i r i   i   f    ,T      '���    -i   ii  ������ ��� ���  \ (    ,   .  FI��' iS&I^i -'XX M-���  -   1.1  .1'   '  NEW PROTEIN SOURCE  A Japanese scientist has developed a new. source, for high  quality animal protein by liquifying fish. Hideo Azuma of the  governmental Fishery Research  Institute in Tokai district had  been working for 20 years on  the study of processing fish  pcwder. Two years ago, he started research on the feasibility of  melting fish meat with enzymes.  The experiment involved dissolving fish meat in enzyme until it was altered into a souplike liquid, then separating  bones and other matter by centrifugal force, and finally using  mixing machines and concentrators to produce a thick candy-  like liquid which was the end  result.  Coast  News, Sept. 26, 1963.  9  The liquid can be thinned out  into ac delicious drink or altered  into. powder form. It is rich in  protein and contains vitamin B,  minerals and other food extracts.  The scientific team is now seeking a way to produce the protein-rich fish liquid commercially.    ::  INSULATED CHIMNEY  ��� SAFE . . . Selkirk's insulated design means a  clean, dry chimney'flue,undernormal firing con*  ditions...���.EFFICIENT.��X. ..Your heatin^system will  operate better arid use less fuel with Selkirk's  quick, positive draft, ��� EASY TO INSTALL;.X, . 2  or 3 hours is all you'll need, and no special tools  are required.  For a  Free Estimate:  SEE YOUR LOCAL DEALER  Or write:  METAL PRODUCTS LTD.  North Augusta Rd., Brockville, Ont.  625 Wall Street, Winnipeg 10, Man.  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons ��� Phone S86-7765  Phone .886-2642  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances.   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GES Dealer   Phone 886-9325  lTgORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC,  .   . at      \   .  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance' Store /  Office Phone 886-2346 ,   .  House" Phone "886-2100  ,   We  use  ^ Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  '- to clean your watch  and jewelrv,  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders-  Given Prompt Attention  v ^Ph. Sechelt  885-2151  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  ELECTRICAL' CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD;  SECHELT ~   Phone 885-2062  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  3 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  l . " Large recreation area  r      Bus Basses-oark site      Phone~88&M2fi ~   STOCKWELt & SONS LTD.  Box 66.-Sechelt.'Ph: 885-4488 for"  Bulldozing,   Backhoe * and - front  end   loader work.  Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  "SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  JUqcaL,&JUmg .distance, .mo /ing  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  hauling  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & ODL STOVES  CLEANED    ,     *  Phone 886-2422--r  -,   ' GIBSONS PLUMBING  * HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized ;Seryi<;e"  Brown Bros,. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop >  Phone;886 9543���:���>. 5  norm^burton^ p XX.:.  Your "Odd ' JV$U-Man;& 'X  y  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage. Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd., .Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  OPTOMETRIST  ERANRAi DECKER    /  - --y    ^*m>SX��:.sXX^XK*y?y?XJX  BAL'BLOCK,  GIBSONS XJ.  X;X    ^VERY^WEpNESDAY %.,-,  ::s,: i&: - -:';-.- '$:. '�����.,��� jxx Xi xj XysX ���  .XFm APPOINTMENTS^ #815-2166  '-?   ::vv    ���      .' X: '���' :'7y-^-X. ���/-*���/&'.'!���������������' X'  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding, ���  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  '���     '"..  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS   Ph. 886-2562   See us for all your knitting re-~  quirements. Agents for Mary.'  Maxim Wool; ".-.:'���';'���::  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, A cy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  8S6-9956  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Cariadien,  Mc-  Culloch and Hbmelite Chain Saws  A- Complete Stock ojt Machines  and Parts for 'Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone" 885-9521  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and  rlterations  .,.  ,.'.';���  t        ELECTRIC HEATING  , v  -FREE ESTIMATES  v*   Phone 886-9320 evenings  V  A  E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,; Grading, Excavating  Bulldozingi Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL V ���������".  ' Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  DON'S  JANITOR SERVICE  .Jort Mellon - Pender Harbour  HOME & INDUSTRIAL  GENERAL  CLEANING  "lug &   Chesterfield   Cleaning  ��� Paint Washing  Phone 888-2231  SUNSHINE COAST  DECORATORS  All^your painting  at reasonable rates'  886-2615 or '886-2605  TELEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  Dependable  Service*  Richter's Radio - TV  Fin��  Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances   !  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  N. W. HALL  CONTRACTING  SHEET METAL INSTALATI0N  DAVIS BAY  Phone 885-9606  GIBSONS   ROOFING  P��� 886-9880  TAR 4 GRAVEL  aISp  DUROID ROOFING  MOVING & sWrAGE"  Ri:ib;s  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long-distance moving anywhere  " in" B.C.i Canada _ U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192    >        ��������'������.      MU 3-1393  Gibsons'     ^--��       Vancouver  992 Powell St.  SCOWS     ��� ������   LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  . & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  C & S SALES    ���  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  BACKHOE and LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR*  ���������'���    and ROCK DRILL  " DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also :.  SAWD, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FDLL and TOPSODL  P.  KARATEEW.   Ph.  886-9826  D.J. ROY, P. Eng.'B.C.L.S.'  LAND SUR\_YING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  Peninsula Oeanera  Cleaners :for the/Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected; Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  ��� -:Corp,. ' ��� ���;-,. ���;'  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative ^  Gibsons 886-2481 12     Coast News,  Sept. 26, 1963.  leer ere  To all interested >in Square  Dancing, the Sechelt Promen-  aders will hold open house on  Sept: 21 and Sept. 28, 8:30  p.m., ; St.'.:. Hilda's Anglican  Church Hall- Sechelt.  ;  or highway  GIBSONS  presents for your  entertainment  TUES. & WED.���Sept. 24 & 25  THE TROUBLE WITH HARRY  COMEDY  Shirley McLean,  John Forsyth  THURS. & FRI���Sept. 26 & 27  SUMMER PUCE  DRAMA  Sanda Dee,  Troy Donahue  The, SPCA (branch after.;a two  ; month  busman's. hoiidlyi^heid a  committee meeting on Friday eve  hirigj Sept. 13fin the home of Mrs.  G, T. Smith. Those present ^earned of a report ��� which had .come  ih' a  couple of hours  previously.  ' about a little deer in the vicinity  of Roberts Creek which had been  hit by a car. The motorist following next saw it slowly making its  . way into the woods with one. leg  dragging sadly behind.: A search  of the area has failed-to find it.  The   president   reported   that  from April 1 to the end of August  there had been 164 incoming callo  ', and 133 outgoing,, making a total  of 297, almost as many as for the  whole of 1962. July. 19.was a red  letter  day with   nine  calls, the  last one coming at 11:30 p.m.   .  . Once in a while the. branch is  treated to a heart-warming little  episode.   A  young   girl's  greatly  loved torn cat had become grev-  iously ill and it was thought that  he had been poisoned. He was no  longer seen about; the> house.   It  was hoped .that, she would even-;  tually forget her tomcat but she  didn't. A   friend suggested  help  from the SPCA. The" fates were  kind    for    almost    immediately.  there appeared in the; household  a tiny  yellow replica of tomcat-  Honeyball, the only difference being that the baby, had four white  shoes. ������';���''  SAT.   &  MON���Sept.  28 &  30  PLEASE DON'T EAT THE DAISIES  COMEDY  Doris Day, David Niven  TUES. & WED. ������ Oct. 1 & 2  SHERIFF OF FRACTURED JAW  COMEDY  Jayne Mansfield, Kenneth More  THURS. & FRI. ��� Oct. 3 & 4  FACTS OF LIFE  COMEDY  Bob Hope,  Lucille  Ball  SAT.   &  MON.  Oct.  5 & 7  HOME FROM THE HILL  OUTDOOR DRAMA  Robert "Mitchum  TUES. & WED. -. Oct. 8 & 9  TUNE OF GLORY  ARMY DRAMA  Me,c"'.Gmness,4 John Mills  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������at���������������������*  For further . information  Ph. 886-2827  LIBERAL CANDIDATE  will speak in  Madeira Park Legion Hall  FRIDAY, SEPT. 27 ��� 8 p.m.  The response to the School Board advertisement regarding the  Night School programme has been disappointing. f> The Night  School Programme will be just as good as you want:to: make  it. ARE YOU INTERESTED? ^   i     :  A minimum of 15 students is required for each subject except  in the case of approved academic courses where a smaller  number may be acceptable. Each course costs from $10100 to  $15.00. The subjects requested and the number of persons who  have signified their intention of ehrolling for the-1963:64 ses-t'  sion is as follows: '���    ���  Copper tooling  1 persons  Elocution                   2 persons  History  12  Industrial First Aid 2  Spanish  4  English  40                  4  Typing  13  Upholstery                 2  Shorthand  9  Home Ec 91:             1  French  5  Math 101                    1  Bookkeeping  2  Keep Fit                    1  Oil Painting & Art 13  Geography 91            1  Sewing  3  Physics  91                 1  Woodworking  2  Biology                       2  Math-91  3  Flower Arranging     1  Modern Math  3  English 91                 2  Speedwriting  2  Socials 30                   1  German  2  Ball Room Dancing 4  A teacher"t for a short course in. Gift (Wrapping is available.  Applications are invited.  As you can readily see, NONE of these courses have a large  enough enrolment to warrant night school in this area this  year. .However, applications will be accepted until the end of  September either at the School Board Office in Gibsons; or by  the Principals of your local schools.  .'.' ' 'The Board of School Trustees, :  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.,  COAST JEWS WANT ADS are real salesmen  ���V? ..    -.-fwM  ,P.yj ���*;,- ^y.'!*: - ���^������>J,^i|^'-^r--:-. ^fr+*.ud*>**J<*-.'  Classes will be started  Saturday, Oct. 5  Wilsoa Creek Community Hall  10 a.m. to 12 noon  For further information phone or write  HAZEL CRITCHELL (A.T.C.L England)  885-2273 ��� Wilson Creek  Mayhem and music in "old Japan, as Katisha (Irene Byatt)  woos Ko-Ko (Eric House), in what is perhaps Gilbert and Sullivan's  most popular musical comedyjtThe Mikado. This scene is from the  Stratford Festival production ofvThe Mikado which will be televised  nationally on Wednesday, October 2, to mark the start of a-new season of programs on CBC-Ty's, Festival series. The television production features the entire Stratford cast, with the National Festival  Orchestra under the direcion of Louis Applebaum.  YOU ARE  BREAKING  THE LAW  If you use pit-lamps or lights  of any description at any time  for. the purpose of hunting  gam* birds or animals.  RHt toe.J9<l)6<2),Cten)0Act &.&B.CX1960. Chap. 160)  SOCCER  (By GOALD3)  Sechelt Legion 1, Gibsons Merchants 8. -..-- v-  Roberts Creek 0, Port Mellon 3  Gibsons Utd. 4, Sechelt Res.  School 1.        v  These were the results .of league  games played on Sunday, Sept.  22, and they should make ya lot  of people sit up and look. It does  my heart good to see last year's  mighty finally taking a fall, and  it. could not have happened to  two finer teams than Port Mel-i  Ion and Gibsons United. From  where I sit, it looks as though the  other teams in the league are certainly not going to use the Port  or the United for shooting practice thisseasorir ' ��� W  .' Don't think these two results  were flukey either. Both' teams  deserved their wins; And pretty  quietly, sitting on top of the league are Gibsons Merchants, whp  led by Carl Hansen in the middle  have banged in 11 goals for the  loss of one in two.. games.   . ;  Next Sunday, the pick of the  fixtures should be/the local derby  game 'between the Merchants and  the United at Gibsons. Turn out:  and watch two. real good teams  in action.  Games for Sunday, Sept. 29 are  as follows: C  Sechelt Warriors . vs. Roberts ���  -Greet. '���*��� v- >-.T ':'". ���'- '���',' '���< XXXjJi -TV;  'Port Mellon vs. Sechelt Legion.  Gibsons Merchants vs. Gibsons *  United. ."    "���'  All games kick" off at 2 p.mi  sharp.  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Gord Freeman started out in  mid-season form Thursday night  rolling a tremendous 809 (302).  League Scores:  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 727 (347)  Chris Crucil 256, Sylvia Jones  258, Lee Redman 251.  Pender: Harold Klein 588, Bobby Maier 560. :  Commercial:    Gord    Freeman  809 (302), Dorothy Smith 654 (254),.  Joyce Potts 272,  Bronnie Wilson  268,    Dan   Holland   301,    Frank  Wheeler 282.  Sports Club: Hazel Skytte 7J.2  (282), Lil McCourt 281, Howard  Carter 636, Lawrence Crucil 630.  Ball & Chain: Marion Cook 654  (254),  Red  Robinson   743. X333)V  Roger Hocknell 279, Gladys Rit- -  chie 286. '��:'  ������'  ���.'tenpins; ;.      k-J  Mixed: Diek Gray 484 (178),  Lola Caldwell 414 (154). _    '  Monday: Roger Hocknell 556  (214, 210), Jack Dixon 202.  Ai*s&3&  COAST   NEWS  Ph. 886-2C22  New Democratic Parly  in Mackenzie Riding  MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 30  for honesty and integrity  Vote NDP  A. J. GARGRAVE  Mackenzie   NDP Association  This ad made possible  by your donation  r  t  t  n                         >  ���  ".  '  r  f    -  jj  *  V   -  '�����  V  if  TURKEY SHOOT  . PonHar   HarVinnr   nr  f  ^  Sunday, ^October 6 at 11 a.m.  ^Highway Range  just north of  Pender Harbour High School  In Sechelt area  Phone 885-2098  for transportation to polls  i       L     "  Hear RAY PERRAULT  ��ARTSAT8p.m.  c     - ���* .'-,-- ' ' '  Mr. Perraiudt, Provincial Liberal  :   Leader will speak in  , .:.-���/ -.:��� ���;:-;��� ������������ ���������. v-;;X-$T\.  i'sty* . ' V��-��-V ��� ;*^v i.!'M^:i. ��� ^^';*vv^>';. ^X:-X' ������ '������'������   '  ���^���^^Mim&mi^jj^  ���������-' ~'~i'^V.������.'..���'  ^���w|....;_ sssfppp^rP?  ������>Y .; .


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