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Coast News Oct 6, 1966

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 GOLDEN   CUP  AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  Coast Metus  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 38, October 6, 1966. 7c per copy  Proving   ,   L1.  batons.  B.   c.  Mums  Flower  show hit  St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, was  filled with the beauty and fragrance of masses of colorful  blossoms when the Sechelt Garden Club held its Fall Flower  Show on Saturday. The benches  , were arranged in the form of  two horseshoes, which proved  artistic and effective.  One horseshoe was a mass of  chrysanthemums in glorious  shades of bronze, yellow, white  , and red. The other had a fine  show of begonias and fuchsias  at the head of the horseshoe,  flanked with exhibits of plants,  flowers and table arrangements  The judge of both sections was  Mr. J. Kirkland, president of  the Point Grey Chrysanthemum  I Club.  In Section 1 (Mums), F. Read  and D: Hayward tied for the cup  with 15 points each. Awards  were as follows:  Large intermediate: 1. D.  Hayward, 2. D. Hayward, 3. F.  Read.  Large reflexed: 1. F. Read, 2.  \D. Hayward, 3. F. Read.  \ Medium incurved: 1, Mrs. E.  JHayward.  Medium reflexed: 1, 2, and 3,  W. Read.  ��� Any variety: 1. D. Hayward,  J!. F. Read, 3. Mrs. C. Jackson.  i Pompom, Mrs. G. Jorgenson.  i Vase of Mums, 1, Mrs. E.  Wayward, 2. G. Hanson.  ,\ Dwarf pot mums, 1.- Mrs. E.  Wayward, 2. D. Hayward.  ; Table arrangement, Mrs. E.  Vlayward.  7 Best mum in show:  D.  Hay-  ]vard.  I In Section 2, the cup was won  i>y F. Read with 13 points, while  Mrs. G. Jorgensen was a close  /���unner-up with 12 points.  ', Mr. Read was awarded a gar-  ten spray donated by Parker's  jlardware for fuchsias, a supply  jtf Alginure products donated by  jlr:- Terry Aylwin for perennials  *nd a plastic pail, the gift of the  j.'yee Bait Co. for his attractive  -ovelty arrangement.  j Cash prizes were awarded to  Irs. G. Jorgensen for annuals  md to Mrs. E. Hayward for African violets and table decora-  Jons.  ; A garden fork donated by C &  :, Sales was awarded, to Mrs. J.  '.lien for dahlias  and Mrs. L.  Sldred's   hanging   basket   won  |er a lifetime pen donated by  r.ilmore's   Variety.   A" tie   and  jack set,  the  gift of Morgan's  ,'Iens Wear was awarded to G.  JLanson for begonias.  Collections   of   bulbs   donated  y Mrs. J. Allen were won by  Irs. C. Jackson for roses, Mrs.  ..    Jorgensen    for    flowering  lants and M. D. Hayward for  phage   plants.   The   two   cups  ,Vere the gifts of Red and White  i'tore and Eldred's Flower shop.  ; Refreshments were served by  convenor Mrs. F. Read, assist-  d by Mr. R. Fitzgerald, Mrs.  ..  Jackson,  Mrs.  D.  Hayward  md Mrs. G. Hanson. On duty at  he door was Mrs. John Kelly.  Quieter life looms for hall  TO HIGHER COURT  Edward Mathew Joe, 25, of  Sschelt area appeared in magistrate's court on a charge of  robbery, and was committed to  a higher court for trial. The  alleged robbery occurred in vicinity of the Peninsula hotel  about one month ago.  Sechelt's former municipal  hall, once a bank office and before that a telephone office, is  going to its own Valhalla in  Hackett Park where it will become a mecca for users of the  park.  The building, while not old as  pioneer buildings rate on the  Sunshine Coast, has 'been put to  practical use ever since it was  built. It came into being as a  municipal hall back in 1956 and  has served the community well.  Sechelt's first council was elected on April 14 and Mrs. Johnston topped the poll having 107  votes. Bernel Gordon was next  with 101, Capt. Sam Dawe 82,  Alex Lamb 79 and Frank Parker  77. Others who ran were Lauritz  Hansen, Daniel Currie, Leo  Johnson, John-Toynbee, Robert"  Kent and George Page. Sechelt  since then has never had such a  municipal   slate   on   which   to  vote.  The swearing-in took place on  the afternoon of April 17 when  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  performed the ceremony. Ralph  Johnson was named village  clerk. The municipal office was  in a vacant room upstairs in the  Village Centre building where  it remained for a few months  until quarters could be found.  About three meetings later  bylaw Number one appeared. It  was the Trades Licensing bylaw  setting the rate for business licenses. On June 25, 1956 a garbage bylaw was passed. The  first financial statement showed  revenue at $14,168 with total expenditure at $10,357'" leaving an  excess of revenue amounting to  $3,811. The financial statement  for 1957 showed a revenue surplus of $8,507.which added,to the  Farewell for president  A farewell luncheon was given  for Mrs. J. Love at the Winning Post, Ole's Cove by members of the Pender Harbour  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital. Mrs. Love was presented  with her past presidents pin and  other gifts in appreciation of  her years of service with the  Auxiliary, four years as treasurer and in her second year  as president, she will be greatly missed by the auxiliary and  the community.  At the first fall meeting of  Pender Harbor auxiliary to St.  Mary's hospital, Sept. 14 with  Mrs. J. Love, chairman, it was  reported that the surgical ma  chine which was to be presented the hospital will not be/available for a few months.    ���  Mrs. Love, announced^ that  she would be leaving the area  at the end. of September and  members expressed their deep  regret that they would be losing  her. The next meeting will be  held a 2 p.m. Oct. 19 in Madeira Park clinic and at this  meeting it is expected that a  revised constitution will be  ready for discussion. Mrs. Sloan,  sewing convenor asked for  novelty ideas for sale at the  Dec.  3 bazaar.  Pioneer dies  Mrs. Anna Matilda Hjorthy,  prominent Gambier Island and  Gibsons pioneer, died in Vancouver in her 95th year. For  many years after closing up her  home on Gambier Island she  lived in the Winkin, Blinkin and  Nod cottages on Marine Drive  in Gibsons. Before leaving Gibsons almost two years ago she  had been in and out of St.  Mary's hospital at Sechelt two  or three times. She leaves her  son Hugo, three grandchildren  and seven great-grandchildren.  The funeral was held in Vancouver, Monday.  ^���iiHiiHiiuuiaiiiiuiiuuuiiniiniiiHiHiiminnnuunuuuiuiiiuui  A warning  ���Extra RCMP road . patrols  will be on Sunshine Coast highways over the long holiday  weekend. Extra cars will be  sent over from Vancouver and  a close watch will be kept on  traffic throughout the long weekend.  FAREWELL PARTY  On Saturday evening Sept. 24  Guy Dollar gave a farewell  party for Brian Love. Several  Garden Bay chums attended,  the party took the form of a  weiner roast. Brian was presented with a record. The boys  will miss him.  Clarence Arnold Humber, 66,  of Gambier Island was drowned  Tuesday evening, Sept. 27 when  he fell off a log float at Cotton  Bay. He had just returned from  shopping, in Gibsons and had  placed his supplies on the log  float when the accident happened. He was a ncn-swimmcr.  The body has not been recovered. Tidal movement in the area  is fairly .strong.  COATS MISSING?  If your child has arrived  home minus his or her coat  perhaps you might try phoning  Twilight theatre at 886-2827 as  there are several there that  have been left behind.  previous year's surplus provided a $12,318 nest egg. By 1960  revenues had increased to $34,-  034 with a $9,145 surplus in the  bank. At the end of 1964 the surplus account totalled $30,091  with revenues at $52,572 and expenditures at $48,118.  The Dec. 31, 1965 revenue  surplus totalled $29,947 but based on spending in this year's  budget it will not be as large  as that at the end of this year.  In time council obtained a  shelter and received at no cost  beyond moving, the former telephone and later bank office  from B.A. Oil company property  This is the building which will  be moved to Hackett Park for  general use. It was moved from  the B.A. site in late August of  1956 .with some work being done  for a heating unit pit and the  sanding and tiling of the floor.  Since then, until Saturday, Sept.  24, when it was vacated it has  ���been the scene of many a verbal battle and some times a jocular type of meeting, according  to the temper of the members  of council.  Payroll plan  in bond issue  W. A. (Bill) McLaren once  again .is organizer on the Howe  Sound beat for the payroll savings end of the Centennial series, Canada  Savings  Bonds.  N0 stranger to the area, he is  a member of a team of B.C. investment dealers on loan from  their firms to help set up the  plan that has proved increasingly popular to employees over the  years.  Close to 50,000 employees in  438 B.C. companies with the payroll deduction setup, last year  subscribed for $16,056,950. This  was a part of the general thrift  plan built up in the 21 years  of the bonds that have meant a  continuing post-war aid to Canadians, increasingly important  element in government financing.  : The 19G6 Centennial bond has  the uniqu-2 double your money  deal for those holding bonds  and coupons for the 13-year  term. The interest rate is the  highest yet ��� 5.48 percent to  maturity.  Propose Swain asM  Sechelt chairman!  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  members have decided to offer  support to candidates in Sechelt's December municipal election.  As matters now stand Councillors Joe Benner and Ben Lang  will have finished their two year  terms.  Mrs. Chris Johston, chairman,  who has one year to fill in her  two year term, has decided to  quit which means someone will  have to be elected to complete  the remaining one-year term.  According to reports general  in Sechelt a slate for the December municipal election to be supported toy the chamber of commerce includes a former councillor, William Swain, to run as  chairman and retiring councillor Joe Benner and W. J. Richter to seek council seats.  It is expected the resignation  of the council chairman will be  held in abeyance until close to  election time. When her resignation is given the village clerk it  becomes binding and cannot be  withdrawn. The clerk being the  municipal electoral officer is the  only one concerned with resignations and reports the same to  council merely as an item of information. Council has no power  where resignations from council  are concerned.  The situation in Gibsons come  election time will be that Councillors Sam Fladager and Norman Mackay will have completed their terms. In the election  two years ago Councillor Mackay polled 176 and Councillor  Fladager 161. Also ran were  Norman Harris with 103 and  Richard Kennett with 87.  Who will run for these  on Gibsons  council is  an  question.   No   indications  been expressed to date.  seats  open,  have  Fair board praised  A letter urging the fair committee to look ahead to next  year's fair in spite of a lower  financial return this year was  sent the fair committee from  the Farmers' Institute. The letter sent to Mrs. Geraldine  Clarke, secretary-treasurer of  the Fall Fair, reads as follows:  At our regular' meeting held  Sept. 12, your, chairman,. Mr.,  Len Wray elaborated on the  Fair held this year, and pointed out some of the factors  which were responsible for a  much lower financial gain over  previous  years.  Those at our meeting offered  much praise for what they termed a wonderful display and I  was instructed to convey their  highest commendations to your  entire work committee for offering to our district at large  a Fair such as yours.  Our Institute hopes therefore,  Breakwater  in estimates  Jack Davis, M.P., writes he  has been informed the construction of a breakwater at Sechelt  next year appears reasonably  certain.  This harbor of refuge as it has  been termed has been included  in the 1967-G8 estimates and the  project is estimated to cost  $215,000. According to information from Ottawa this harbor of  refuge was rated No. 1 in B.C.  by Norman D. Lea and Associates, a consulting engineering  firm retained by the department  of public works to look into  small craft harbor facilities and  traffic patterns for B.C.  Departmental estimates should  be passed by March 21 and if  the item passes work could proceed soon after with the likelihood of completion by mid-summer of next year.  "White man killed off out buffalo... now he's after our fisM"  that the disappointments realized this year will not discourage  your committee as you prepare  planning for your 1967 Fall Fair.  With kindest regards from all  of our membership.���F. J, Wyngaert, secretary, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute.  Mrs.     Clarke    replied:     We  would like to follow up Mr. Wyn-  gaerts   letter- with    our own  thanks to all'the organizations  and interested individuals who  made this Fair possible. If there  were no community-minded organizations and individuals this  Fair could not be because an  executive can not operate alone.  If you are interested in working  for the community please contact Mrs. G. Clarke, secretary.  We are sorry to announce  that our project of a Fair build-  will be further in the future  as we did not make any profit  on this years Fair. But shall  work hard again next year to  try and realize our ambition of  a building for the community.  Letters to editor  Editor: May I on behalf of the  OAPO of Gibsons sincerely  thank the drivers making it possible for OAPO members to attend the Arpeggios concert on  Sunday. This was a treat very  much appreciated.  ���Norah  Haley,  secretary,  Branch 58, OAPO.  90th birthday  The home of Mrs. M. E. Davey, Beach Avenue, Roberts  Creek, was the scene of a pleasant gathering on Sept. 22 when  that popular lady celebrated her  90th birthday.  Members 0f the local Red  Cross Sewing group to which  she formerly belonged, and  friends and neighbors came to  felicitate her, bearing gifts. The  best gift of all was the presence  of her granddaughter, Mrs. D.  Burnett 0f Quathiaski Cove. Tea  served by Mrs. Burnett, assist- '  ed by Mrs. R. Bernard, included a cake decorated with a suitable greeting.  Though Mrs. Davey has  reached this age, she still is  alert and interested in local and  international events. She is her  own housekeeper and docs considerable work in her flower  garden. Coast News,  Oct.  6;  1986.  Coast Mews  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unify in the Community gets things done  The freeze on schools  Opinion of district school board officials is that the provincial government province-wide freeze on new school building  will not effect operation of the school system for the present  term.  However if the freeze is in effect beyond January 1 which  it is not generally thought likely, most school boards in the province will face varied difficulties. The first one will be a matter  of cost. For example this district's last referendum will require  further funds to complete or the amount of money called for in  the referendum will have to be spread as far as it will go.  The plan to construct administrative offices in Gibsons may  have to be dropped. There is nothing at this point definite about  this but checking over possibilities of retrenchment would lead  one to suspect that this construction might have to wait.  There are other school boards in the province faced with  serious problems entailing this year's operations. Sechelt school  board is not in that category, thanks to the way the referenda  have come about. This district has been caught while having one  referendum in hand and with preparations for its fulfillment  under way.  Exactly what the freeze will accomplish in the economics  of construction are not hard to find. For intance when the freeze  is lifted there will be a rush for contractors which places them  in the advantageous position of allowing them to be the piper  while the ratepayer pays for the tune.  Perhaps it would be an idea if Premier Bennett came to the  rescue and .assisted school districts by using up some or even  all of his sixty million dollar, maybe more, surplus he brags  about. It would be more statesmanlike to boast about an efficient school system. School boards are having a bad time striving to keep up with the dynamic society Mr. Bennett claims he  has produced.  Tranquilizers via tv  Let's sit down and reflect on world, national, provincial and  local conditions.  In some areas there appears to be pandemonium, race against  race. In others, including racial pandemonium, inflationary tendencies are an added headache. Nationally we have a federal-  provincial squabble looming over financing and inflation as a  topping to the pie-in-theisky which is (the pie, that is) as fictional  as the pot of gold at the end of a rainbow.  Locally we haven't too much to worry about. Our fruit crops  in the area have been good, there are still some fish in the sea  and clams have not deserted us yet. Furthermore we are now  supplied with a member on the government side of the house  which it is hoped will help break through the veil of government  isolation the area has suffered these many years.  Beyond this we have the variable quiet of individual homes  where aided by an armchair and either TV or radio one can  select anything from music, not to be confused with rock and  roll, or the wiles of secret service men fighting for the rfight  or lit Then we have those gladiators whom TV announcers still  play on football fields far distant, and, coming up the World  baseball series.  If one can avoid having to attend a meeting one can accept  the tranquilizers offered by both radio and TV and regard the  world generally as something we just happen to be on at the  moment. It is not the brightest of futures but it is the best we  have to offer at the moment. In the meantime we can try and  keep tab on the affluent society in which we are now living.  THE COAST NEWS  111 YEARS Hill  First shipment of locally cut  railroad ties, 1,500 in all were  cut by Thompson Timber Products at Hopkins Landing.  Business men's dinners, originally started by C. P. Ballentine, are held each Friday  at the Merry Em Cafe.  Gibsons has had its first  Chrysanthemum show. The idea  of holding the show originated  with William Chatt, chrysanthemum enthusiast and authority  who retired here several years  ago.  Truck drivers, taxi drivers,  and bus drivers all maintain  that the road between Sechelt  and Wakefield is the worst between Gibsons and Pender Harbor.  Plans were  brought  forward  at the monthly PTA meeting to  erect a community hall at Sechelt.  The fish packer Silver Side,  owned by Queen Charlotte Fisheries Ltd., sank early Sunday  while alongside the wharf, at  Pender Harbor.  . "TTiere's some consolation  . . . morning comes just once  a day!"  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK  DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Our provincial premiers and  finance ministers are going to  Ottawa again. They will be asking for more money. They win  be asking for more federal tax  dollars with which to carry out  provincial  programs.  Cost sharing is one way in  which they can do this. They  can name a project and Ottawa  has to put up its share of the  cost. Minimum standards, of  course, have to be met. But  few strings are attached and  the province gets most of the  credit for the project going  ahead in any case.  One thing which B.C. will be  asking, of course, is whether  it is getting its fair share of  the federal dollars available for  this purpose. The answer, is  Yes. B.C. now has 9.5% of Canada's total population. We have  been getting closer to 10% of all  the dollars which Ottawa pays  out on cost sharing programs  of one kind or another.  Cost sharing, on closer examination, turns out to be a  mixed bag. There are now 64  individual programs. Some apply to all ten provinces. Others  focus down on one or two. Often  Ottawa puts up at least 50%  of the money. Sometimes the  provinces pay as little as 10%.  But always the province names  the programs it wants, lets the  contracts, and gets most of the  credit for these arrangements.  *       *       *  It is interesting, in looking  over these various programs,  to see which B.C. has picked  and which it has ignored. Out  of the $84 million which it got  from   Ottawa   in   1964,   for   ex-  Centenarians  numerous  By JOHN FISHER  Centennial Commissioner  How many Canadians, do you  think, are at least 100 years old?  I asked a colleague at my office the other day and he took  a guess at 55. Well, he was far  off the mark. According to the  latest figures of the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics there are  684 centenarians in Canada.  I must confess that the first  time I heard the DBS figure  mentioned I was a little surprised too. One of the fellows in the  information branch of the Centennial Commission who is a  former weekly newspaper editor made a close guess. He  said, "There were two centenarians, I remember, in the  town where I published my  paper so I thought there ought  to be one for every town and  based the figure on the number of weekly newspapers in  Canada."  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics figures are checked every  month and we at the Commission are interested in these  figures because next year centenarians in Canada are going  to be honored by a special Centennial of Confederation scroll.  The idea of honoring Canadians as old as Confederation  in 1967 is not a new one that  was originated by the Centennial Commission. It was proposed by a man living in Wel-  land, Ontario, named Walter F.  Gower who, at the age of 84,  is not too far from the century  mark himself.  Mr. Gower, as a matter of  fact, has been sending out  scrolls to centenarians for  some time. He is a member of  the Senior Citizen club of Port  Colborne and for some years  now he has been conducting his  own little project for centenarians. The community of Wel-  land also endorsed his project.  Two years ago Mr. Gower  started writing to officials at  Ottawa about his idea of giving  special honor to Canadians at  least 100 years old during the  celebration of the 100th anniversary of Confederation. The  Centennial Commission has  adopted Mr. Gower's suggestion and artists have been busy  making rough designs for a special scroll to be presented next  year.  ample, it spent a lot on highways and resource development.  Health and welfare and education, by contrast, got short  shrift insofar as Victoria's cost  sharing priorities are concerned.  To repeat . . . B.C.'s share,  on the average, is 10%. In 1964,  however, the figure for roads  was 23%. It was more than  50% in respect to reforestation,  forest fire protection and the  like.  British Columbians didn't fare  anything like as well as other  provinces when it came to vocational training (7%), rehabilitating the unemployed (6%),  mental  health  care  (6%),  hos  pital construction (4%) and assistance for disabled persons  (3%). Victoria, obviously is  good at getting Ottawa to help  pay for our roads and bridges.  It doesn't put anything like as  much effort into looking after  the young and the less fortunate.  I personally, am not too enthusiastic about cost sharing  programs. Some of them have  served their purpose and-should  be abandoned. Those which apply to individual provinces  can be cut to a minimum. And  others, where the federal jurisdiction is limited, should be  turned over to the provinces in  any case.  A great deal of confusion exists in this field. Much of it can  be cleared up by a definite  separation  of federal and pro  vincial responsibilities. A few  gray areas will remain. But,  there, it would be clear who is  responsible for what ��� who  should raise the money and  who should spend it.  Frankly I think that it should  be one and the same level of  government. He who gets the  praise should also get the blame.  And, also the bickering between  Ottawa and the provinces would  be kept to a minimum.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  B?RDRHR?R[  Buy your  Canada  Savings  Bonds  at the  Royal  Ask for application form  at your nearest branch.  Buy for cash or by instalments. Canada Savings  Bonds never fluctuate in  value, can be cashed any  time for full face value,  plus interest.  EACH PRESCRIPTION IS  A PRECIOUS DOCUMENT  A Doctor practically devotes his entire adult  life to gain the needed knowledge that enables'  the writing of a prescription. After many years  at college and  internship,  it is  still obligatory  to read hours of new medical reports each week.  A Pharmacist also spends almost as many  years at college and internship to learn how to  safely dispense prescripions. We too have to  study every new drug's action and dosage. Prescriptions are passports to better health.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ROYAL BANK  Why nof brag a little! Send your friends a Sunshine  Coast colored picture tray.  $ 1.49 -�� all KRUSE DRUG STORES  .   VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 13th day of October, 1966, at the hour of 10.30 o'clock in the forenoon,  at 944 Howe Street (Courthouse Annex), Vancouver, B.C., I will sell at pubUc auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes  due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1964, and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax sales do not extinguish existing Crown liens  and other exceptions referred to in section 25 (a) of the Land Registry Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act. Payments  for properties purchased at tax sale are to be by cash, certified cheque, or equivalent.  LIST OF PROPERTIES  Oooper,  Violet   Dor val, Leandre J.;  Cote, Luci-  en   (reg.   owners,   Robert   O.  Watters, Walter Leesing)     Allen  Pirkko  S.  Allen Pirkko S.  McDonell, Sydney; McDonell,  Bernice   Stockton, Muriel J.  Stockton, Muriel J.  Whitaker, Ronald Frank (unreg.  agreement, T. Y. Ritchie) ���  Scoular, William B. _______  Duncan, Donald W.   Campbell, Laurence;  Campbell,  Sarah    Churchill,  Laurence E.   (reg.  owner,  Lions  Bay  Developments Ltd.)      Brown, Ronald M.; Brown,  George  M.   (execs,  of  will  of  William R. Brown)  and Fltzsimmons,   Catherine  J.      Brown. Ronald M.; Brown,  George  M.   (execs,  of  will  of  William R. Brown)   and Fltzsimmons,   Catherine J.     Hughes,  Ronald F.;  Hughes,  Leora   P    NEW  WESTMINSTER  LAND  DISTRICT  Bk. 6 of Bk. A, D.L. 687, Plan 3306, C. of T 210500L.  Bk. 4, D.L. 904, Plan 4213, C. of T. 364395L-  D.L. 952, Plan 10607  Lot 11, C. of T. 425733L  Lot 13, C.  of T.  425734L..  Bk. 24, D.L. 1023, Plan 7125, C. Of T. 341565L   E. Ptn. D.L.  1316, Plan 5221  Lot 30 (except Parcel A, Explan. Plan 5867,)  C of T,  467961L       Parcel A, Explan. Plan 5867, Lot 30, C. of T. 410392L.-  Lot 14, Bk. 5,  D.L.  1356, Plan 7801, C. of T.  189546L   Lot A, Bk. 7, D.L. 1362, Plan 7237, C. of T. 372674L   Lots 1, 2, 3, Bk. 2, D.L. 1397, Plan 4479, C. of T. 248763L  Lot 2. Bk. 2 of Bk. A, D.L. 1575, Plan 10044, C. of T  426811L      Bk. 5 of Bk. A, D.L. 1575, Plan 10236  Lot  9,  C.  of T.  502215L  D.L. 3077, C. Of T. 271616L ..  D.L. 3080,   C.  of T. 271617L..  D.L.  5816,  C.  of T.  471808L_  $ C  158.35  159.81  67.73  56.01  448.33  446.84  573.38  309.73  170.16  196.27  245.65  179.14  26.39  26.39  143.67  $   c  6.32  $   c  13.00  $ c  177.67  3.26  13.00  176.07  3.21  2.65  13.00  13.00  83.94  71.66  21.18  13.00  482.51  18.42  25.36  13.00  13.00  478.26  611.74  13.18  8.06  5.24  13.00  13.00  13.00  335.91  191.22  214.51  11.40  13.00  270.05  4.88  13.00  197.02  1.26  14.00  41.65  1.26  14.00  41.65  .45  14.00  158.U  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 16th day of September, 1966.  se29���6236 3. F. McDONALD,  Provincial  Collector. Compost pile good for your garden  By A. R. Buckley  One of the biggest problems  the gardener faces in the fall  is the disposal of the fallen  leaves, pruning, old annuals  and general garden waste that  accumulates at this time.  To help solve this problem  and also to provide your garden  with necessary organic matter  it is a good idea to build a  compost heap and add to it  from time to time all the vegetable matter that is collected  during the year such as leaves,  grass clippings, vegetable refuse from the kitchen, annuals,  stems of perennials, and discard  ed refuse from the vegetable  garden.  You might wonder why it is  necessary to compost such material since it is designed to  go ino the garden eventually.  Why not incorporate immediately instead of waiting for it to  decompose?  Here are three main reasons  why raw material should not  be used until it has been composted.  1. It renders the soil less suitable for plant growth, since decaying vegetation needs nitrogen to feed the organisms that  bring about decomposition. Thus  nitrogen is removed from the  soil by bacteria and the soil  might  become   depleted.  2. Areas that need the humus  are often occupied with growing  I John Hbid-SmiHil  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  crops when the raw material is  available.  3. Annual weed seeds are more  likely to be killed by the heating of the compost pile.  One should bear in mind when  starting the heap that, to work  effectively, organisms such as  bacterial fungi, and protoza  need ample moisture, oxygen  and a  suitable temperature.  The best time to start making your heap is of course now  or in early spring when there  is more likely to be space available.  A good location for the pile  is under a shade tree where  you cannot get anything to grow,  anyway; this keeps it away  from the wind and direct sun  which is likely to dry out the  compost too much. Naturally,  the heap should be placed  where it is not in general view,  and if no shade tree is available, shade it with burlap or  cover it with polyethylene.  The size of the heap depends,  of course, upon the size of your  garden and the refuse likely to  be collected. I would imagine  a heap four to six feet wide and  from eight to ten feet long  would be a maximum size for  the average garden. Before  starting, erect a structure this  size so that boards may be  added as the heap progresses.  Best of all are layers of concrete tile, for these can be removed when the heap is to be  turned.  Begin the heap by spreading  a couple of inches of manure,  old compost or good fertile soil  at the bottom and then add the  vegetable   wastes   as   they   ac-  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  BRITISH COLUMBIA  here's the best  $2 gift package  in town!  1. A yearly subscription to Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine (worth $2.00 alone).  2. A scenic travel diary with 26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  3. A tasteful 6" x 8" Christmas greeting card announcing  your gift subscription (worth 25p!). A $3.25 value for $2.00!  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful gift for friends  and relatives anywhere in the world. This beautiful, full-  colour magazine deals exclusively with British Columbia  and is published quarterly by the Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  All three gifts: current winter issue of the magazine, scenic  diary and greeting card will be mailed for you in a special  protective envelope. Send in your gift subscription list  today.  Order your subscription from  COAST NEWS  NAME    ..  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name)  cumulate. As soon as the added  material becomes six inches  deep sprinkle it with a complete  garden fertilizer (four to six  ounces to a square yard) and  an equal amount of ground limestone (or agricultural lime in  a lesser amount).  Moisten this material if the  heap is dry and then cover with  a quarter-inch of good soil. Organic gardeners prefer Milor-  ganite, or Torganite, nitrogenous organic fertilizers and  some prefer bonemeal; but I  think that the addition of a  complete fertilizer such as 7-7-7  or 10-10-10, which contains other  elements besides nitrogen, is  more beneficial in the long run  Add further compost materials,  by six-inch layers until the heap  is four to five feet high. Leave  the top of the heap slightly  hollow in the middle to collect  the  maximum amount of rain.  After a few weeks the in-  sides of the heap will be partially decayed, depending upon  the weather and the character  of the material. If the pile is  started now it may not be until  next June when this happens.  At that time the heap should be  turned so that the sides are in  the middle and the top at the  bottom. Turning should be carried out again in August and  if the heap has been well watered it is quite possible  that the  material      could     be   used,   in  October  of  the same  year.  A lot of folks interested in  composting vegetable matter  often inquire about the use of  activators which are widely advertised. Nature is very slow  in breaking down compost and  this is where activators help.  There are basically two types  of compost activators, one being  a chemical and the other consisting of cultured bacteria. The  chemical activator supplies the  food for the bacteria that decompose the vegetable material.  You can use either preparations  made especially for this or the  complete chemical fertilizer I  have prescribed above.  The bacterial type of activator is simply the bacteria in  a dormant form. Here the  theory is that the material will  decay faster when there is a  great abundance of bacteria. In  the method of preparing the  compost heap described above  I have suggested using two inches of good top soil; this is to  serve the same purpose as  these bacterial preparations. If  you think your soil is too poor  then the commercial activator  will do the trick much better.  It will also, of course, save on  precious good soil, of which you  may not have too much.  Whatever additions you use  or whatever method is adopted  Coast News, Oct.  6, 1966.  in composting, they will not  work very well unless the heap  is kept moist during dry weather, so bear this in mind at all  times, and turn the heap frequently.  Your rewarding moment will  come when you can pick up  some of the black compost material and feel it crumble in  your hand. You will know immediately that your garden is  going to  benefit  tremendously.  COURTS  OF  REVISION  Municipal Voter's list courts  of revision  will  sit at Gibsons  and     Sechelt    Municipal Halls  Nov. 1.  The one at Gibsons will have  Chairman Wes. Hodgson, and  Councillors S. Fladager and J.  Drummond as the court with  the sitting opening at 2 p.m.  At Sechelt, the court will sit  at 10 a.m. with Chairman Mrs.  Christine Johnston and Councillors Ben Lang and Louis Hansen as the court.  'Tne difference is that the SUPER-GIANT box is fulL"  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Here they are! GMC's big, bold new trucks for 1967! Pickups with all-new styling.  Strong, clean lines which further enhance GMC's reputation for Engineering  Leadership. This great new look carries over into GMC's all-new 96" BBC  medium-heavy duty cab series shown above. On top of this: New engine/transmission combinations! A whole new list of standard and optional features! 1967  is your year for GMC!  C910 GMC pickup with  extra-cost Super Custom option!  Now you can have your QMC truok trans*  formed into luxurious transportation.  With buoket seats, console, full carpeting,  bright trim inside and out.  What a difference a name makes  See your authorized GMC Truck dealer  All - new 108" WB Hand! -Van;  GVWs to 6.000 lbs !  GMC's popular 90* WB 'A-ton Handi-Van  now available in larger 108" WB size with  47cu. ft. more loadspace. New 108" %-ton  model available in GVWs to 6,000 lbs.  G-167C  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  SECHELT, B.C. Phone 885-2111  Be Sure to watch televised Canadian Football League Games. See local listings for time and channel. 4        Coast News, Oct. 6,  1966.    M|SC>   p0R   SA||   (fo^) BUILDING   MATERIALS  CONING EVENTS  Oct.. 7:   Roberts   Creek  Legion  Rummage Sale, 2 p.m.  Dec. 2:  Christmas Bazaar.  Oct. 14: Gibsons U.C~W.~ThrHt  Sale, Friday, 10 a.m. ��� noon.  United Church Hall.  Oct. 19: Wed., 7 p.m., Gibsons  Garden Club annual Flower  Show, United Church Hall.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Glen E. McDonald  announce the forthcoming marriage of their only daughter Dianne to Mr. Gary DeMarco, son  of Mr. and Mrs. James Skerry.  The wedding will take place Oct.  22, 1966 at 2 p.m. at Gibsons  United Church, Rev. M. Cameron assisted by Rev. R. Morrison, officiating.  FLORISTS  &   Wreaths and sprays  H LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower Shop   Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  WORK WANTED   Clearing, road building, dirt  moving, gravel. A. R. Simpkins,  Sechelt. Telephone 885-3132.  .  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Admiral Electric range with rotisserie, 6 mo. old, $125; Quick  freeze fridge $45, Kenmore auto,  washer, $85; dining room suite  $45; 3 pee. sec. chesterfield, $30  1 chest of drawers, $10; 1 chest  of drawers $5; console radio $15  1 dry iron, $2.50; 1 hard hat as  new $2.50; 1 set Scotty trolling  pigs $18. 886-2562.  1 spring and mattress. Very  good condition, for double bed.  $25. 886-2893.  9.5 cu. ft. Racine refrigerator,  $64; Monarch oil heater, $25.  Phone 886-9340.  Large Frigidaire fridge. Phone  886-9849.  1 one wheel box trailer, 4'x5'x9"  with hitch to suit standard Volks  can be adapted to other cars.  1 camping outit,  9' x 9'  tent,  Coleman   gas   stove,   Coleman  gas lamp.  1 30 volume set Encyclopedia  Americana, special Canadian  edition. Phone 886-2402.  Enterprise oil range in excellent condition. Ph. 886-2154 eves.  G.E. fridge. $40. 13 ft. plywood  fireglass boat, 18 hp. Evinrude  with controls and windshield,  $500 reduced from $650. Phone  886-7793.  10' x 40' 2 bedroom house trailer, fully furnished, $4200. Terms  available. Phone Big Maple  Trailer Court,  885-9513.  1956 Ford V8 Vt. ton pickup, Pi-  oneer chain saw, Husguarna  aifle, .270 cal.; automatic shake  :splitting machine. Ph, 886-2671.  Clearance on good used reconditioned chain saws. Chain Saw  Centre, Sechelt, Phone 885-9626.  Good local hay for sale, $40 a  ton delivered. Phone 946-6568.  Starfire trailer, 15J/�� ft., electric brakes, new tires, 15" - 8  ply. Sleeps 5. $800. Phone AL 5-  1111 or 581-7100.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles. We buy and sell  everything  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     REC IP E S  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill  Warren,  886-2762.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.   Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Complete logging outfit, yarders  loaders, cat D8, shovel,- camp  and cook house furnishings, lines  and rigging, shop tools. Apply  Box 6510 Vancouver 3, B.C.  Phone Smanit Creek through  Vancouver Radio.  WANTED  Firewood for fireplace, delivered. Phone 886-9320.  Wanted, old swords. Walt Nygren  Sales,  886-9303.  WANTED TO BUY  Ancient toy trains, 20 years or  older, old train catalogues and  magazines, scale stationary  steam engines. Also American  Flyer, 1960-1966. They may be  worth money. Send description  to Box 764, Coast News.  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, Coast News.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1960 Pontiac Laurentian, standard 6. Seat belts, good rubber,  new paint job. Unit in top mechanical condition. $850 cash, $895  terms. 886-2893.  1956 Rambler sedan, excellent  mechanical condition and tires.  Phone 885-9478.  1961 Pontiac 2 door sedan, 150  hp. 6 cyl. W.W., radio. First  $1150 takes this well maintained  car. Phone 885-2829 or 883-2423.  i%rstUDEBAKER  Limited production Golden Hawk  New charcoal frost metallic  paint, 289 cu. in. V8, 240 H.P.,  automatic trans., radio, heater,  electric wipers, bucket seats,  padded dash, perfect condition  inside and out. Ph. 886-7407, nites  Want a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  88C-9662.  BOATS FOR SALE  18 ft. clinker built cabin cruiser. 2 berths, powered with 50  hp. Mercury 1965 outboard, electric starting with pilot house  controls. Ship fully equipped for  cruising. Phone 885-9328.  16 ft. Sangster fibreglass boat,  40 hp. Evinrude, good condition  $950. Alb Haddock, Madeira Pk.  883-2248.  13 ft. clinker inboard and trailer. Excellent shape. Phone 885-  9453.  Boat storage available for winter. Phone Elander, 886-2400.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  FUELS  DO YOU  NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths.  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry hand-  picked millwood $14; old  growth fir $14. To order ph.  886-9674. Al Cook. North Rd.,  Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For memberships or explosive  requirements, contact F. J.  Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmer's Institute, 886-  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord, etc.  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons 886-2116  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,   Phone   Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  We buy beer bottles..  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  FOR RENT  Modern, fully furnished 1 bedroom suite, looking over water.  Perfect for working man or woman on steady day shift. Ph.  886-2688.  Furnished, 2 bedroom full basement waterfront home. Lower  Road. Reasonable rent. Please  Phone Finlay Realty Ltd., 886-  9900.  Cabin for rent, $20, foot of Joy  and Lower Road. Apply to Mr.  W.   Johnson,   R.R.   1,   Gibsons.  Waterfront, 2 bedrooms, unfurnished, oil stove, fridge. Phone  886-2566.  2 bedroom unfurnished house,  Gibsons, available now. Phone  886-9363.  Small furnished suite suitable  for 1 or 2. Light and heat included, $65 per month. Ph. 886-9352.  7 room furnished home, $70 per  month plus heat. 886-2857 or 224-  7304.  1 bedroom   duplex,   furnished,  like new. Phone 886-9826.  2 bedroom   semi-.furnished  waterfront cottage. Phone 886-9320  Roberts Creek, 4 room cottage,  waterfront. Adults. Ph. 886-2666.  Furnished bachelor suite, Selma Park. Phone 885-2041.  2 bedroom home on Largo Road  Roberts Creek. Close to store,  post office and school. Freshly  decorated. 2 children welcome.  No dogs, please. References.  Phone 886-2619.  Spacious 2 room suite with full  bath and housekeeping facilities, centrally located. 1687 Sea-  vew Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-  9850.  Available Nov. 1, bachelor cottage. Immediate occupancy, single bedroom suite in Sechelt.  For particulars Ph. 885-9532..  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7180  3 room furnished cabin on Sechelt Inlet, electricity supplied,  $50 per month. Phone 885-2100.  Suite, suitable for couple, partly  furnished. Phone 886-2280.  Keats Island ��� Waterfront IY2  acres treed seclusion in  good fishing area. Boat owners' summer and weekend  paradise. Full price only  $2,500.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront. Several choice, fully serviced properties with fabulous view  and up to 200 feet shoreline.  Full price from $4000.  New 2 bedroom home on  large level lot. Panelled living room with Roman tile  fireplace, pembroke bath,  concrete foundation. Full  price $8,500,  terms.  3 bedroom view home on  large beautifully treed lot.  Fireplace and wall to wall  in living room. Large kitchen with double sink, auto-  oil furnace, carport. Full  price $12,500, terms.  Roberts Creek ��� 18 acres on  blacktop road with year  round creek. 500 yards to  safe, sandy beach, excellent  potential. Full  price  $6,500.  Selma Park ��� Waterfront, large  fully serviced lot. Excellent  building location with sandy  beach and marvelous view.  'Full price $3,950.  Pender Harbour ���Waterfront.  Choice, fully serviced proper  ty with 155 feet waterfrontage. Year round moorage.  Easily subdivided. Full price  $6,000.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Sechelt:. Level W/F, nice  beach. New modern cottage, all  facilities. A steal at $15,750.  Roberts Creek: % ac. with 75'  beach ��� spacious 4 room cottage. On bus route ��� $13,500 on  terms.  Roberts Creek: Delightful  year round waterfront home  consists of 2 bdms., lge. living  room, lge. kitchen and dining  area. Vanity bath, covered deck  Covered concrete entrance patio and many other features.  $5000 dn. will handle.  Roberts Creek: On 1 ac, attractive 3 bedrm home. Living  room has heatilator F.P. Well  appointed kitchen features natural wood cupboards with pass  thru to dining room. Modern  vanity bath ��� utility.  Gower Point: Modern 3 bdrm.  split level view home ��� features all modern conveniences ���  A/oil heat. Priced way below  market value at $14,000. Terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  GIBSONS:  Attractive two bedroom bungalow, 220 wiring, concrete  basement. Large cultivated lot,  garage. Close to schools. A  good buy at $7,200. Offers on  down payment and terms.  Large, fully modern home on  40 acres, only five minutes from  Gibsons. Full price $18,000, dn.  payment $5,000.  Fully modern country home  on- 2Vz acres, level and cleared.  Four bedrooms, large, bright  living room and kitchen. Full  basement. 220 wiring, automatic oil furnace, good water supply. Handy location. Reasonable  at $12,200, terms.  Evenings ��� C. R. Gathercole,  ���   886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Esfafe ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  41 ft. trailer for sale or trade  for house in Gibsons area. Ph.  886-2762.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.   '  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050 or 261-3151.  View Lots  $100 down  Phone 886-9615  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  100' waterfront  App. 2 acres Roberts Creek.  Level to beach. Large older  home plus guest cottage. Good  water supply. Real buy. $12,900  cash.  Selma Park Waterfront  2 lots, 132' beach front. This  property divided by highway,  could be 4 lots.  $7950 cash.  90' waterfront  Over 1 acre treed, all utilities  $4950  F.P.  V.L.A.  100'  Waterfront  3 bedroom semi-bungalow on  large garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.  J. Anderson, 885-2053  Sechelt Village  Modern 2 bedrm home on view  lot. A/oil heat, full cement bsmt  F.P. in large liv. room. F.P.  $8000 with some terms.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  Sechelt  3 bdrm home, choice residential part of Sechelt. Carport, and  nice landscaped grounds. Priced  to sell. For terms, see E. Surtees.  2 bdrm. home, Mermaid St.  This will not last. $2500 down,  $7650 full price. E. Surtees.  1400 .ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-division. For further information see E. Surtees.  Halfmoon Bay  3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.  cabin. Safe, deep moorage. Ideal  for fisherman or beach comber.  Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.  West Sechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3500.  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6500 or both $9000.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realfy & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  3 bedrm home, full basement,  carport, sun deck, auto-oil on  large view lot. $21,500, $8000 dn.  Gibsons  2 bedroom home $11,500. Cash  to mtge. A. oil heat, Roman tile  fireplace. Large kitchen with  utility room. Completely modern in all respects.  Sharp buy in a service station. Gas sales alone take care  of principal and interest payments on mtge.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J. Warn 886-2681  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  balance.   Discount  for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  NOTICE  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  Your prlntmg can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  FESTIVAL FILLETS  October is National Fish 'N'  Seafood Month, a time to pay  tribute to our hardy fishermen  who brave wind and wave to  provide us with a year 'round  supply of fish and shellfish. And  what better way to do this than  to feature fishery products on  menus this month!  Modern processing plants  convert glistening catches into  easily prepared, attractively  packaged products. Thanks to  modern, fast transportation, a  variety of fish fillets and other  cuts of fish are constantly on  hand in food stores across the  country.  Fish fillets are quick and easy  to prepare. One good way of  handling them is to bake them  with a savoury topping. A delicious topping, suitable for the  season, combines crisp buttery  crumbs with grated cheese,  onion, mustard and a little parsley. Here is the recipe, consumer tested by the home economists of the Department of  Fisheries  of  Canada.  2 pounds  fish  fillets,  fresh  or  frozen  Y2 teaspoon salt  Vs teaspoon pepper  3 cups soft bread cubes  6 tablespoons   butter  or   other  fat  1 cup chopped onion  1 teaspoon   powdered  mustard  1 cup grated Cheddar cheese  \i cup chopped parsley  Thaw fillets, if frozen. Cut  fillets into six portions of equal  size. Season with salt and pepper. Place in a single layer in  a shallow, greased baking pan  or dish. Toast crumbs lightly  in a slow oven. Melt butter,  add onion and saute until tender  but not browned. Stir in mustard. Combine toasted crumbs  and onion mixture. Add cheese  and parsley. Mix thoroughly;  Spread over fillet portions. Bake  in a moderate oven, 350 F, for  20 to 25 minutes, or until fish  flakes easily when tested with  a fork. Makes 6 servings.  TRAINING ASSISTANT  Lt. Col. G. W. Smart, Regional Commissioner for Vancouver-  Coast Region, Boy Scouts of  Canada, announces the appointment of Mr. Donald R. Bruce as  assistant regional commissioner  for training. Mr. Bruce succeeds  Don Phipps who was recently  appointed assistant provincial  commissioner for training.  ilillllll SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  Church School 11 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNJfED  Gibsons  11 a.m..  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:39 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service. 11:15 a.m.  Pastor Rev.  S. Cassells  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,    B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone  885-9626  RICHARD F.  KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���   Ph.  885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ������ GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I.,  Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  and Jewelry'  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt   885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  STCHEtf" TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885^9425  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  9 RGAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa*k site  -Phone 88C-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to    '  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for your  building  needs  Gibsons   ���  Ph.   886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  Coast News,  Oct.  6, 1966.        5  Well-traveled  Mi's. Ruth Mitchell has return  ed from Vancouver where she  spent several days visiting with  Miss Dot Beck, of Berkeley,  who has spent many vacations  at Roberts Creek, and who, accompanied by members of her  family, was visiting Vancouver.  Miss Beck is a world traveller who, in the course of her  work as California State epidemiologist, was sent to South  America. All of her vacations  and much of her time since retirement have been spent in travel, her most recent trip being  in parts of Eux-ope.  Warm, friendly show  put on by Arpeggios  Key to  Financial Security  The Great-West Life representative offers a  highly personalized service to his clients. From  a complete range of life insurance plans, at  rates among the lowest available anywhere, he  can help to develop and build the right program for you. This takes technical skill, training and experience. Together with a sense of  public service and responsibility, these are the  qualifications of the Great-West Life man.  Helping   people  get together.  is my business. Let's  LV"w^��  For further  particulars  write to  Box 381  SECHELT  B.C.  Bryan  Burkinshaw  Robert E . Lee  ASSURANCE COMPANY*  G-w  mwmmmm~mam  (By MRS. M. WEST)  If is true that the most important problem of the 20th century is that of communicating  with one another, the visit of the  Arpeggios singing group is more  signifcant than just a pleasant  afternoon's entertainment by  talented teenagers.  These girls who have been  blind since birth and who live in  a different world from those  with sight, demonstrated clearly the value of music as a method of communication.  Although these five girls are  obviously talented, as Zoltan  Kodaly, the renowned Hungarian composer says, "No child  comes empty-handed," maybe  music will come to be regarded  as an important basic tool in  the art of communication rather  than entertainment only.  The Arpeggios, Gail, Susan,  Darlene and Mary, with their  accompanist Marilyn gave two  concerts, at Sechelt Saturday  evening and a matinee Sunday  at Gibsons. They were entertained at the North Shore Hide-  a-way at Camp Olave, Wilson  Creek by the Gibsons Air Ranger crew. The Rangers admired  j   Haddock'?"!  I Cabana Marina |  I        NEW & USED        I  'OUTBOARDS 1  I     Winterizing  and  Storage    |  I  I  Winterizing  and  Storage  Hunting & Fishing Licences.  Ammunition & Tackle      I  MERCURY & MERCRUISER  DEALER  Ph. Madeira Park  883-2248  I  1967 CAMARO  NOW ON DISPLAY  The All New  CAMARO  -By Chevrolet  A TRULY PERSONALIZED CAR WITH OVER  300 OPTIONS TO CHOOSE FROM  SEE IT AT  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957) LTD.  Phone 885-2111  the speed with which the girls  made themselves at home,  adapt themselves to strange surroundings and a group of new  people. After returning from  their Sechelt performance they  were more than happy to spend  another hour singing around the  fire with the rangers.  Te program chosen by the Arpeggios reflected their enthusiasm for present trends in popular music and was a carefully  chosen selection of comedy numbers, sentimental ballads and  folk songs and included several  evergreen favorites, Side by  Side, Autumn Leaves and the  Little Nash Rambler which undoubtedly pleased the 0lder people and brought back nostalgic  memories.  It was a warm, friendly show,  the relaxed and happy atmosphere emanating from the girls  themselves, the natural charm  and poise of Gail, the eldest of  the quartette whose informal  and amusing comments removed feelings of strangeness and  let the pleasure and joy the girls  have in singing together flow  over and envelop the whole audi  ence from pre-school toddler to  the old-timers.  Fourteen year old Marilyn, a  talented pianist, who accompanies some of the numbers is  a comparative newcomer to the  group. Her solos brought variety and an extra sparkle to the  program.  Another newcomer, Gail's  guide dog, a young black Labra-.  dor named Sheba disgraced herself at Sechelt by trying to join  in the singing and so was banished to the car at Gibsons despite assurances that no one  would mind her occasional comment. It looks as though Sheba  will stay banished unless she  can meet the high standards of  harmony demanded of her by  the Arpeggios, as she doesn't  sing in tune, the vocalists complain.  The girls made many friends  who will be watching their progress  to further success  170 at dinner  Close to 170 persons attended  the Chinese smorgasbord at  Port Mellon Community hall  Friday evening of last week.  It was arranged by the district  school board so that new teachers, members of various departmental staffs and others could  get  together   in  a   social  way.  Trustee Don Douglas was  master of ceremonies for the  short program that followed the  dinner when principals of the  various schools introduced their  new teachers. Gordon Johnson,  district superintendent welcomed the new teachers. Following  the reception and dinner came  a dance with the five piece  Saints orchestra. A Golden  Horseshoe unit did the catering.  MOVIE NEWS  Wednesday, Thursday and  Friday at Gibsons Twilight  theatre will have the big adventure, brawl and the big love  in the Glory Guys starring Tom  Tryon, Harve Presnell and Sen-  ta Berger in Panavision.  Saturday and on the Monday  holiday at 8 p.m. Steve Reeves,  undisputed king of swashbuckling adventure exploits will  thrill in Sandokan The Great.  Hair raising episodes are numerous and the turning of the  tide occurs when it seems that  Sandokan's outnumbered men  are doomed ��� but there is a  victory by the Togers of Mom-  pracem. This adventure drama  is set in Malaya and is a Metro-  Goldwyn-Mayer production.  Sunday, Oct. 9 at midnight  the Masque of the Red Death  will be screened. The theatre  will be closed on Tuesday. DEAR DORIS  advice itpm  _ -' . ;   ��� V.����*. -��� '������ ;���'  Doris Clark  DEAR BORIS ��� This man I  am working with, he is getting  awful serious with me. I cannot  stay in the room with him very  long.  I am trying to be a good woman but cannot stand this. I  don't want to cause any trouble,  but I'll have to.  SCARED  DEAR SCARED ��� If he's the  boss, you'd better quit. If he's a  fellow worker, ask the boss to  shift  you to  another  room.  Don't let him wear down your  defense. It's normal for a man's  interest to intrigue a woman,  but that's no argument for seeing how close you can get to  the edge of the cliff without  falling over.  Go ahead and cause trouble if  you have to. Far better than  having trouble happen to you.  DEAR DORIS ��� I am a secretary. My boss burns me up.  He tells me to make a phone  call then hangs over me while  I talk. Tells me every word to  say.  Then if the answers from the  other end don't please him, it's  my fault. I'm so jittery over his  crabbiness I'd like to tell him to  take his job and jump in the  lake  with  it. Unnerved  DEAR   UNNERVED   ���   Try  handing him the phone next  time. And the next time he  scolds, walk away from him.  Bosses who grouch, scowl, disapprove, hold up their own production. No pay cheque can  make up for the depression they  cause.  To    Shower   Shenanigans    ���  Here's one: Supply each guest  with paper and pencil. Allow 10  minutes to get as many words  as possible out of the names of  bride and groom ��� such as,  Earl and Mary. The one who  makes the most dictionary-approved words out of the eight  letters of the two names gets  the prize.  BEAUTY HINTS  By LYNN CARTER  Q. Please give some "pertinent pointers" on the art of  powdering.  A. Your powder should not  fight with your base or contribute color to your complexion. It should be lighter in value  than your base, acting simply  as a pretty finishing touch or  film. Using plenty of powder,  gently PRESS it into your skin,  covering eyelids, eyebrows, lips,  as well. Let the powder "set"  for a few minutes, then dust off  the excess with downward  strokes of a powder brush or  piece of cotton.  Q. Please suggest a good,  simple, skin - toning beauty  mask I can prepare.  A. One excellent one consists  of powdered milk and baby oil.  And with the addition of lemon  juice, this same mask is a good,  gently bleach for a fading sun-  tan.  Q. Please suggest some astrin  gents especially good for a very  oily type of skin.  A. Either alcohol or witch  hazel fill the bill here. Wipe  either of these over the skin  frequently. These astringents  contract the pore openings  through which too much oil is  seeping, as well as remove the  greasy film from the surface  of the skin.  Q. What do you think of tinted liquid bases for the skin?  A. I like them very much.  They give a cleaner, evener  texture to the skin than any  other kind of base. They should  be applied smoothly over face  and throat with the fingertips.  Use a very gentle touch and  work in small circles with an  upward movement. When the  base is completely dry, dust  your skin with a soft, almost  dry, sponge or cotton ball puff.  Finish with powder if you want  to, but if you intend to use  rouge (either cake or cream),  wait  to  powder afterwards.  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA.  The anti-madness movement  is the antidote to the crazy,  bizarre fashion look of late (called the Great revolt). Both were  started by London designer  Mary Quant. She sees a future  with clingy evening shapes,  soft lady-like lines for day and  flattering, feminine colors . . .  not at all gimmicky. This new  concept heralds the return of  well-bred simple shapes, lots of  color and soft supple fabrics.  Hurrah!   Hurrah!  Press for perfection in sewing  fashions. Use the iron after  every step, and after completing  a tailored garment let your  cleaners add the finishing touch  ��� a professional press.  Stripes are slick when ruled  across stretched-out sweater  shifts. Bold bands of color slash  straight or zig-zag around and  around knit tubes with long  tight sleeves. This is a look  that's sure to cut you down to  size if you're very tall. Heady  combinations like navy and  cayenne, or grape and olive,  color these smart sophisticates.  On a budget? Who isn't! When  it comes lo clothes, co-ordinate  like an expert for a wardrobe  ���.  that   looks   like   a   million   but  doesn't cost it. Choose matching coat and "little nothing"  dress in your favorite color.  Sew a skirt, slacks and a jacket,  (now called a trouser suit) in a  check or plain that really looks  good with the coat color. Add  a couple of blouses and one set  of good accessories. Now . . .  mix 'em and match 'em. How  many combinations can you  come up with?   (I get 10).  A White Christmas is the perfect contrast for the rich, jewel  tones of luxurious velvet ��� the  fabric that flatters every complexion and figure, the young  and the young-at-heart. Fashion  into a glamorous holiday dress  with the new halter front and  an X of straps at the back.  To sew, check that the pile  goes up on all pieces. (It feels  smooth when stroked upwards  from the hem). Sew the zipper  in by hand with tiny backstitches spaced % inch apart  on the right side. Strengthen by  machine stitching the zipper  tape to the seam allowance.  This is the way designers hide  zippers in their elegant clothes.  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���- Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING SUPPLIES ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  6        Coast News, Oct. 6, 1966.  Letters to editor  Editor: This is certainly the  era of color, what with color  photography, colored plumbing  and now color TV, but there  is one place we can do without  color and that is in our drinking water.  Its been many a long month  since we've had that crystal  clear water, we used to enjoy  so much here in Gibsons. Yours  for a return to Aqua pura.  ETIQUETTE...  ANTIQUE  If you could learn to operate  that, we might be able to  save a few bucks on  clothes!"  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. Is it correct to acknowledge receipt of a gift by telephone?  A. This is, of course, better  than no thanks at all .��� but  still in much better taste is a  sincerely-written note of appreciation.  Q. When mailing birthday  cards to my woman friends,  whom my husband knows only  slightly, should I sign both our  names, or only mine?  A. Since these are YOUR  friends, sign only YOUR name.  Q. In preparing wedding invitations for mailing, what does  one do with the tissue sheets  which are usually with the invitations?  A. These are removed, except  where the ink is not thoroughly  dry and there might be a chance  of smudging.  Q. Just what are the duties  of the Maid or Matron of honor?  >i. She holds the bride's bouquet during the ceremony and  adjusts the veil before the recessional. She also signs the  marriage certificate and helps  the bride change into her going-  away ensemble after the reception. She may also help address  wedding invitations, inform  members of the bridal party  about rehearsal plans, and entertain for the bride at a pre-  wedding party or shower. She  pays for her own wedding costume, provides her own transportation to the bride's home  or church, and sends a wedding  gift to the bridal couple.  Q. Just what is the proper  way to eat olives at the table?  I have seen some persons take  the whole olive into the mouth  and, after chewing the meat off,  remove the stone from the  mouth. This doesn't look right?  A. You're right ��� it ISN'T  right! Correctly, the olive is  held in the fingers and nibbled  off the stone.  Q. What do you do about  guests who linger about too  long after the previously stipulated time limit of a cocktail  party?  A. Close your bar, begin em-  tying the ashtrays, gathering  up unused food, and collecting  dishes. This should certainly  put the message across to these  guest that the party is over.  New books  at library  GIBSONS   NEW   BOOKS  JUVENILE  8 - 10 Years:  The Magic Spectacles by  Lilian Moore.  Destination Moon by Herge.  Tales of Betsy-May by Enid  Blyton.  10 - 14 Years:  The Mystery of the Gulls by  Phyllis A. Whitney.  Eight O'clock Tales by Enid  Blyton.  Mystery of Hidden House by  Enid Blyton.  Mystery of Banshee" Towers  by Enid Blyton.  Shift to High by Peggy Hoffmann.  ADULT.  The House in High Street by  Ethel Butler.  An Outside Chance by Leila  Mackinlay.  The Steer Stealers by Rod  Brannan.  Action at Las Animas by  Mike Burrowes.  House of Illusion by Dorothy  Quentin.  The traces of Merrilee by Herbert Brean.  HMDIi  HANDSOME NEW FLEETSIDE...  ONE OF 26 ALL-NEW CHEVY PICKUPS FOR '07  Here's the all-new '67 Chevy  Pickup! Good looking, smooth  riding and hard working! New  body construction, new all-  steel pickup box, new cab  interior, new standard equipment safety features, plus  Chevy 6 or V8 power. Check  the brand new look in Chevy  pickups today.  /  MORE LOADSPACE ON A LONGER WHEEIBASE  ^^^vwvww^^^  ���A"^VA"��iiAft^.V��-��W^WA*-"^>^W s  NEW EFF&IENCY FOR MEDIUM WEIGHT  ^/jwvvvivvvCvWXw  \Wrt\xCfv  ���ft  *>    .... fA  �� 108" Wheelbase-  188%" Overall  CHEVY-VAN NOW IN TWO SIZES  NEW 108" WHEELBASE-RESTYLED 90" WHEELBASE  New Chevy-Van in two sizes for '67 . . . new  V8 power too! Need more room? Get the new  longer, stronger Chevy-Van 108 with 108"  wheelbase and 256-cu.-ft. load space. Or pick  the Chevy-Van 90 with the 209-cubic-foot  cargo area. 283 V8 power available for both!  fU\.l0  hew mm  ieeb  NEW 96" CONVENTIONAL CAB  WITH GAS OR DIESEL POWER  Chevy's all-new middle-weight champ! Newly  styled and extra rugged with the manoeuvrability of a 96" cab at no extra cost. Your  choice of gas or Diesel power, too! And these  Chevies are built to last. Check them out at  your Chevrolet dealer's.  iron.  MAM Qf IXCIU1 NCf  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD,  SECHELT,  B.C.  Phone 885-3111  Be sure to see Bonanza and NFL Football on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. Each Saturday, starting Sept. 17, Malka and Joso invite you  to A World of Music, CBC television's new variety series featuring music from many lands sung by performers from all over  the world.  Service - Quality - Satisfaction  Just arrived from Toronto, a large shipment of  JACKETS  Latest Styling for Fall and Winter  Pile, Shearling lined  Holland Suede, Wide Wale, Cord, Canadian Tartan  Marine Men's Wear Ltd.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886 2116  1 CROSSWORD   ��� ��� �����   ���    By A.C. Gordon j  ACROSS  1 - JnslpH  5 - Supports'  9 - Ceremony  10 - Mimic  13 - Entrance  14 - Male nickname  15 - Resembling  18 - Chinese unit  of distance  19 - Beau   21 - Distinctive  quality  23 - Aerial train  24 -Tear  27 - Sharp musical  note  28 Perform  30 - Indoctrinate  33 Degree of  medicine  34 ��� - Pronoun  36 - Mystic Sanskrit  ���word  37 - Preposition  38 - Parent  39 Science of  . realistic sound  44 - Pronoun        q  45 - Thing, in law  46 - Either  47 - Containers  50 - Mate oneself  pretty  52 - Football  position (abb.)  53 - Independence  57 - U.S. southern  state (abb.)  58 - Sea eagle  60 -Bom  61 - Encourage  63 - Traveled  64 - Belgian lace  DOWN  1 - Obnoxious  2 - Preposition  3 - Druggist's  implement  4 - Barrier  5 - Babylonian god  6 - Water bottle  7 - Kinetic Den  sity  (abb.)  8 - Agricultural  vault  9 - Stormed  mmaaas. E__E_a__iE  UfcLiLJU   EEl__   EUilBB  UU   UUHEEIU&i   FUE1  __ eh s_a__i mw m  au au sm  hh  a_a muaatuaa ram  m ns hue as m  EEHUI-J I  BE!   B53HD33HR   Hi?  Hiimu   t-irya  Urania  11 - Greek letter  13 - Fatigued  16 - That Is  (Latin abb.)  17 -Like  20 - Compass direction  (abb.)  22 - Roman sextette  24 - Uncomf irmed  story  25 - Roman 99  26 - Routes  29 - External  31 - Mrs. Deer  32 - Also  33 - Male nickname  35 - Stitches  38 - Muddy ground  39 - Clandestine  40 - Short coat  41 - Presiding EIoco-  ttonist (abb.)  42 - Natural  43 - Lawmaking  body  48 - Of aircraft  49- Jr.'s sire  50 - Italian rt��er  51 - Uniform  54 - Terminus  55 - Engineering  degree  56 - Polltlcalpaxty  (abb.)  59 - Greek letter  62 - Bismuth (cbecn.)  Davis talks Seek hospital helpers  Coast News, Oct.  6. 1966.  to students  Jack Davis, Coast-Capilano  member of parliament visited  the area Wednesday of last  week and while, in Gibsons  spoke to about 150 students at  Elphinstone   Secondary   school.  Following a 15-minute talk  on the parliamentary system  and procedure he spent 15 minutes answering questions from  the students. Generally the questions revealed the secondary  student was observing what  was going on in Ottawa. One  questioner wanted to know when  Mr. Diefenbaker was going to  resign.  Later in the day he journeyed  to Sechelt where he met Norman Watson and others. His  interest in the area concerns  organization of the new constituency which will see a new  member in parliament after the  next election. Chilcouton, taking  in the coast line and back to  the Williams Lake country will  be the new federal constituency.  Students host  Elphinstone Secondary school  played host last week to two  Grade 11 students from other  schools. Visiting for the entire  school week were Frank Schneider of Langley Secondary  school, Langley, and Alex Murray of Templeton Secondary  school, Vancouver.  Both students kept up with  their school work by attending  regular classes with Elphinstone  pupils. Frank was the guest  during the week of Mr. and  Mrs. J. S. Macey of Gibsons,  and Alex of Mr. and Mrs. G.  Reeves of Sechelt. The two  boys were introduced at a student assembly and were also  invited to attend the inaugural  meeting of the 1966-67 Student  Council. During the week also  the boys were taken on a tour  of the Canadian Forest Products Mill at Fort Mellon.  During the same week Elphinstone students Mary Lamb of  Sechelt has been attending Chilliwack Senior Secondary school  and Norman Blatchford of Roberts Creek has been at Oak  Bay Secondary school in Vic-:  toria. These exchange visits  have been arranged by the B.C.  Centennial Student Exchange  program.  Co-op meets  The first semi-annual meeting  of Elphinstone Co-op members  held Wednesday night in Gibsons Legion hall heard satisfactory progress reports on store  operations and discussed 30-day  credit which was rejected.  The meeting was arranged as  the result of a motion passed  at the annual meeting in February that a semi-annual meeting be held to keep in closer  touch with members. About 30  attended the meeting with Fred  Holland, president in the chair  and R. J. Maxwell, accountant  assisting.  The meeting was informed  that memberships had increased and the volume of business  was rising which was having  a good effect on the more rapid  easement of the debt situation.  AVAILABLE  af the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliaries  council met on Tuesday, Sept.  27 in the hospital physiotherapy-  room. A report of volunteer work  during the summer was given  by Mrs. Peggy Connor. She said  there was a need for more volunteers and more women to  help with hairdressing. This is  a service for patients which is  in charge of Mrs. Gladys  Batchelor. Official crests will  soon be available for the volunteers and more uniforms are  to be ordered.  There is an outstanding account against the cookbooks,  which are currently being sold;  it was therefore voted to pay  a further $30. If anyone would  like these for Christmas gifts  they will :be found at most  stores  throughout the area.  It was reported that Roberts  Creek had purchased equipment  for the hospital kitchen; the  amount being approximately  $200.  Port   Mellon   Auxiliary   have  HIGHWAY HOSPITALITY  In the belief that 30,000,000  visitors to Canada during centennial year, most of them  travelling by road, will form  impressions of the nation by the  way they are treated, the Canadian Highway Safety Council  plans to sponsor a nation-wide  centennial project called Hospitality on the Highway. The  project will urge every motorist to think of himself in the  role of host and to treat visiting motorists as guests, throughout 1967.  HONORABLE MENTION  Late reports on PNE judging  in handicrafts, general, show  that an honorable mention was  awarded Marian M. Bilcik,  R.R.I, Madeira Park. Her entry  was in the craft and hobby  show.  agreed to pay for two high  humidity croup tents, the cost  of these being about $325.  Sechelt Auxiliary will hold its  annual smorgasbord on Sat.,  Nov. 12.  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary is  planning a fall bazaar and tea  in the latter part of November,  the date to be announced after  their next meeting. Pender Harbor Auxiliary will hold a fall  bazaar on Dec. 3. Roberts Creek  is planning a coffee party and  sale of novelties on Dec. 14.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Get Set for Fall!  ���   CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WB CLEAN, SELL 8s STYLE HAIBPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  TURKEY DINNER  from 5 to 9 p.m.  Thanksgiving, Oct. 9  Phone 885-2046 for reservations  The Winning Post, Ole's Cove  HALFMOON   BAY  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 12th day of October, 1966, at the hour of 16.30 o'clock In the forenoon, at the Courthouse, Courtenay, B.C., I -will sell at public auction the lands and Improvements thereon In the list  hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and  unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses. Including the cost of advertising  said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and Including the year 1964, and interest thereon, together with costs  of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  Persons interested In purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax sales do not extinguish existing Crown liens  and other exceptions referred to in section 25 (a) of the Land Registry Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act. Payments  for properties purchased at tax sale are to be by cash, certified cheque, or equivalent.  LIST OP  PROPERTIES  Name of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  ���0  S3 a  to  W C3  S OT  X  GJ  O. tn  H  c  Hi  * o  WO  o  Billie,   Annie   Zerkee, Ernest J  Armstrong, John H. P.  (V.L.A.)  Grauman, Dennis O.; Grauman,  Lorrains (reg. owner, S. Watson)   _____ ���   Ross,  Stephen  G.   (V.L.A.)   _  Collins,   Albert  H.;   Collins,,  Laura  Jouan, Gilbert; Jouan, Louis ���  Surgenor, Robert J.; McQuillan,  Robert R. .   McPhaden, Bruce M. (reg. owners, W.G. Bird, P. J. Harvey)  O'Neill, Walter J. (reg. owner,  International Estates Ltd.) ���  Roberts, Llewellyn (reg. owner,  International Estates Ltd.) ���  Goodson,   Robert   Smith, Helen ���  Smith, Helen ....  Smith, Helen ���  Smith, Helen ���  Smith, Helen ....  Smith, Helen ....  Smith, Helen ���  Smith. Helen ....  Port-r.  Pamela  G.   (reg.  owner,  International Estates Ltd.)     Smith, Helen   Smith, Helen   COMOX LAND  DISTRICT  Lot 2, Sec. 6, Plan 2278, . of T. 3198531    Lot 1, Sec. 15, Plan 14617 (except Plan 14713),  95851N  C.  Of  T.  Lot 2, Sec.  16, Plan 7037,  C. ot T. 49070N  That pt. Lot 1, Sec. 66, Plan 5013, lying S. of a boundary  parallel to the southerly boundary thereof and extending from a point on the westerly boundary thereof distant 67.5 ft. from the S.W. corner of said lot, C. of T  9911'2N      .   Lot D, Sec.  82, Plan 13418, C. of T. 3247111   Lot 11, Bk. 2, D.L. 86, Plan 1878 (except Plan 300R),  partly situated in Nelson District, C. of T. 98076N   Lot A, Bk. 29, Plan 3747 (except Plans 5860, 11304, 11873,  15786),   C.   of   T.   80806N   That pt. of Fr. N.E. 'A Sec. 5, Tp 6, Plan 552E, lying S  of Tsolum River .except E. & N. Rly. R. of W., shown  colored red on plan deposited under No. 19998, and  except that pt. thereof lying within the boundaries of  Plan 2180), C. of T. 365281, 365321   GP. 1, NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT  Lot 5, Bk. 4, D.L.  1372, Plan 2732, C. of T. 434181L _  Lot 3, Bk. 6, D.L. 1372, Plan 2732, C. of T.  465351L _  Lot 7, Bk. 6, D.L. 1372, Plan 2732, C. of T. 465351L _  Lot 10, Bk. 6, D.L.  1372, Plan 2732, C. of T.  488595L  Bk. 6, D.L.  1372, Plan 2732  Johansen,  Margaret  Sumner, James  R.;  Sumner,  Hazel J   _  Prendereast, Arthur J.    Thurston,  Georg.      Smith, Ritchie P.; Smith, Ida L.  Lot 11.  Lot 12,  Lot 13,  Lot 14,  Lot 15,  Lot 16,  Lot 17,  Lot 18.  C.  Of T.  489066L  C. of T. 489066L  Of T. 489066L  Of T.  439066L  $ C   |    $   C   I  61.25       3.92]  514.05  548.98  320.35  283.36  65.92  199.87  241.95  $   c  |      $  c  13.00       78.17  23.22  20.39  19.72  13.03  1.70  8.78  18.16  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  550.27  582.37  353.07  309.39  80.62  221.65  C.  C  C. of T.  C. of T.  C. of T.  C. of T.  489066L  489066L  489066L  489066L  Lot 20. C. Of T. 465351L ...  Lot 21, C. Of T. 489066L _.  Lot 22,  C.  Of T. 489066L ...  Lot 4, Bk. 3, D.L. 5135, Plan 9812, C. of T. 443184L  R.  1, COAST LAND DISTRICT  Lot  1578,  C.  of T. 2948771  Lot  1835,  C.  of T.  1300361  23.30  .80  13.001  ���  45.22  2.37  13.001  45.22  45.22  2.37  2.37  13.00  13.00  45.22  45.22  45.22  45.22  45.22  45.22  45.22  45.22  2.37  2.37  2.37  2.37  2.37  2.37  2.37  2.37  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  45.22  37.30  37.30  2.37  2.18  1       2.18  13.00  13.00  13.00  Elliott,   John   C.  Schmidt,   Adam   (V.L.A.)      1/tcKee,   Alexander   ,reg.   owner,  J.   P.   Lyle)    _    Janes,  Roberta  M    RUPERT LAND DISTRICT  Fr. N.E.   Mi Sec.  20  (except Plans 816, 2443, 3023), Mai-'  colm Island,  C.  of T.  2339761      SAYWARD LAND DISTRICT  Pt. Lot 1. D.L. 24, Plan 11609, lying S.W. of a boundary  parallel to and perpendicularly distant 100 ft. from the  N.E. boundary of said Lot 1, C. of T. 3491311   Lot 1175, shown on plan deposited under D.D. 834901,  Sonora  Island,  C.  of T.  1996331     Pt. Lot 1394 lying W. of Homewood Iload and S. of Parcel A (D.D. 1021441) of Lots 74 and 1394 and to the N.  of the production easterly of the S. boundary of Lot  1408,   C.   Of  T.   2466891   _ _    Lot   1,   Sec.   21,   Plan   4570   (except  Parcey   A   (D.D.  1841861)),   Cortez  Isand,   C.  of T.  1584461    __  Parcel G (D.D.48782I) Sec. 34, Cortez Island, C. of T.  3108431     _      56.551  371.67  87.10  128.93  2.95  13.43  4.14  118.091  161.661  I  118.94  50.40  34.03  I  13.00     273.11  37.10  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  60.59  52.48  52.48  72.50  399.10  105.24  143.13  135.17  181.52  134.84  64.46  49.61  13.00  14.00  14.00  .201     14.00  3.18|    13.00  I I  5.86|     14.00  1.90! 14.001  1.061 13.001  1.58!    14.00  Dated at Courtenay. B.C., this 16th day of September, 1966.  se29���6236  W.  MCFARLAND,  Provincial  Collector. MASSIVE STEEL radar antennas of North American Air Defence  Command's Ballistic Missile Early Warning System (BMEWS) scan  the top of the world north of British Columbia to give warning of  intercontinental ballistic missile attack against Canada and the  U.S. This station at Clear, Alaska, is the second of three to become  operational. The first is at Thule, Greenland, and the third at Fy-  lingdales Moor in northern England. These screens are about 40(.  feet long and 165 feet high, roughly the size of a football field on  its side. Effective range of the BMEWS radar is better than 3,000  miles. Data from the system is fed back to the NORAD combat  operations centre at Colorado Springs. (NORAD photo)  AIR DEFENCE MAINSTAY ��� F-102 Delta Dagger squadrons are  stationed at many locations in the Western NORAD Region to provide around-the-clock intercept capability or this part of the continent. This delta-wing fighter is powered by a single J-57 Pratt  arid Whitney turbojet engine with afterburner and carries Falcon  missiles. (NORAD photo)  NOT1  Thieves and Vandals Trespassed upon (he wooded property  at the south east corner of Henry and Reed Roads at Gibsons  The Vandals broke every pane of glass in every building  including the heavy  sky-lights.  Thieves have taken all of the fruit from the fruit trees  on this privately owned property.  Any trespasser caught upon the property will be prosecuted  to the full extent of the law and the provincial police have  been advised accordingly.  gwm__fflii���.mmnm���m��^^  i ��  | Jolly Roger Inn |  | ^rabtttonal f  | Cfjanfeggtbmg dinner j  | Sun., Oct. 9; Mon., Oct. 10 j  | 4:30 fo 9 p.m. ��  | ADULTS  $3.75 ��� CHILDREN  $2.75 ��  % (Low a la carte menu if desired) |��  | If your plans are already made for Thanksgiving, you |  | will be interested in the Inn's first Smorgasbord ��  | Friday, Oct. 14 |  | 5 p.m. fo 9 p.m. ��� $2.90 j  | SECRET COVE, R.R.I ��� HALFMOON BAY j  I Phone 885-9998 for reservations I  Liberals to  reorganize  Tuesday night's meeting ,last  week of Liberals in Sechelt's  Hospital Cottage decided to  organize a Liberal association  for provincial and federal purposes. In view of the fact that  the general provinical constituency of Mackenzie and the Chil-  coton country now make up the  new federal constituency, it  was decided that organizing on  a federal-provincial basis would  be best.  Arrangements are progressing  for a meeting to be held in  Gibsons area within a month  and in the meantime Liberals  will be informed of the movement to re-organize.  The meeting with Norman  Watson in the chair was concerned over the poor showing  in the provincial election which  was attributed to lack of organization. In the event of a federal vote being called it was  decided that now was the time  to start organizing so as to be  ready for eventualities.  Present funds held by the  chairman will be placed in a  trust fund in a bank account  and Leo Johnson was named as  co-signer with the chairman.  Judging near  completion  Judging is nearing completion  in MacMillan Bloedel Limited's  annual journalism awards contests for both British Columbia  daily and weekly newspapers  and more than $1,500 in prizes  will be awarded in October.  The forest products company  each year makes a number of  awards for outstanding journalistic accomplishment in province-wide competitions. Judging of the editorial material is  based on contribution to public  understanding of the role of  business and industry, community service, journalistic initiative, and excellence of writing.  The panel of judges in MacMillan Bloedel's 1986 competition among B.C. daily newspapers is Dr. P. Copes, Head of  the Department of Economics  and Commerce, Simon Fraser  university; Ralph Baker, retired  Vancouver business executive;  and G. M. McKeown, manager,  main branch, Royal Bank of  Canada, Vancouver.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  Fishing was especially good  last week for Fred Henderson,  of Longview. He reeled in an  18 lb coho, a catch any fisherman would envy, as cohos do  not often exceed 6 to 10 lbs.  Mrs. E. Hume travelled last  Wednesday to Vancouver, where  she attended 80th birthday celebrations for her father and  aunt, who are twins.  Mrs. T. Enemark and Mrs.  T. Bulger this week canvassed  Port Mellon and Longview for  donations to the Canadian Arthritis   and  Rheumatism   Society.  Every Tuesday afternoon, several ladies from Port Mellon  are attending flower creating  classes at Lee's Five and Ten  Cent store in Gibsons, and are  becoming skilled in fashioning  tiger  lilies,  poppies  and  roses.  HALFMOON BAY  Residents of Redrooffs and  Welcome Beach heard with regret of the death of Mr. Fred  E. Burdett on Sept. 29 at the  age of 58. Mr. Burdett had  been a faithful visitor to the  area for the past ten years  and had built a home at Welcome Beach to which he had  Ioked forward to retiring in the  not too distant future. He was  secretary-manager of the Redrooffs   Waterworks   District.  Welcome Beach Community  Association will open the winter  season with a party at Welcome Beach Hall, Sat., Oct. 8  at 8 p.m. Admission is free and  everybody is welcome. An .interesting program has been arranged and refreshments will  be served.  Also at Welcome Beach Hall,  on Tues., Oct. 11 at 8 p.m. will  be shown the first program of  documentary films sponsored  by the school board of trustees  in   co-operation   with   the   Cen-'  Sechelf News  Harvest Festival was celebrated at St. Hilda's Church,  Sunday, Oct. 2 with a special  communion service followed by  the parish family Thanksgiving  Dinner. The youngest person  present who was making his  first public appearance was the  13-day old son of Dr. and Mrs.  E.  J.   Paetkau,   Mark  Jeffrey.  Following the supper Miss E.  Ormrod showed films of her  South Pacific cruise which included fine studies of Tahiti,  New Zealand, and Sydney, Australia.  Guest of Capt. and Mrs. Sam  Dawe is Captain Dawe's sister,  Mrs. M. Cook from Kelowna.  By MARY  TINKLEY  tral Recreation commission.  The time for receiving applications for Centennial pioneer  medalllions is fast drawing to  a close and any residents of  the area eligible for this award  who have not. yet signed application forms should get in touch  immediately with Mr. A. J.  Rutherford or Mrs. M. Tinkley.  For purposes of this award, a  pioneer shall be any person who  was either born in Canada or  a resident of Canada prior to  January 1st, 1892, but must be  a resident of British Columbia  now.  Bob Cunningham bas returned  to the Royal Columbian Hospital  where he will undergo major  surgery this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Anton Kadin  are home at Eureka after a  two weeks' vacation visiting relatives and friends in Oregon.  They visited Portland, Gresham,  Gates, Medford and Corvallis  with wonderful weather throughout their trip.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Guy  Clear have been Mr. and Mrs.  O. S. Dean of North Vancouver.  Tag and Gladys Nygard were  hosts to a surprise party given  recently to celebrate the birthday of their neighbor Bill Swain.  8        Coast News, Oct. 6,  1966.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  Thanksgiving Special  $15 a game  chance for $200  FRIDAY  8 p.m.  INDIAN VILLAGE HALL  Sechelf  NEW!  parking for 100 cars  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  Meet Your  Newly Elected MIA  MRS. ISABEL DAWSON will be at the  Anglican Parish Hall, North Road  and the Highway on  Friday, Oct. 7-8 p.m.  Come and renew or make your  acquaintance   with   her  PEOPLE   DON'T  Go driving just to read billboards  PEOPLE   DON'T  Have windshield wipers so there will be a  place fo fuck advertising matter.  PEOPLE   DON'T  Build front porches fo have a place where  circulars, shopping sheets, etc. can be thrown.  BUT WHEN PEOPLE DO  Lay cash on the line for a copy of The News,  you can be sure they are buying if to read.  Every dollar spenf in advertising in The News  will gef far beffer returns fhan fhaf spenf for  any other kind of advertising.  LET US PROVE IT!  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  I Gibsons town plan detail coming  FRANK HAY  Co-operative  After the experience of climbing into a three foot high coal  pit in Edinburgh, Scotland, and  crouching in cramped quarters  using a pickaxe to chip off coal,  Frank Hay decided to seek another means of livelihood.  He joined the Co-op stores in  Scotland, and started as a  sweeper and stock boy. In the  meantime, at night school for  five years he studied a Cooperative management course at  the local college. At 21 years  of age he was promoted to  manager of a store.  Mr. Hay stated that Co-op  stores are the largest in Scotland, and they own factories,  ships and hospitals.  In 1950 Mr. Hay moved to  Canada, met and married Lillian McDougall from the Ottawa valley. He continued in the  grocery business.  He first came to Gibsons in  1953 and managed for six-  months the Co-op store, located  in the premises now occupied  by the billiard hall.  Two years ago the Sunshine  Coast again beckoned and he  returned as manager.  TOURIST MEETING  The annual general meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Tourist  association will be held Sunday,  Oct. 16 starting at 2 p.m. in the  Village Coffee shop, Sechelt.  Annual reports and the election of a chairman and directors will be on the agenda. Previous to the general meeting  there will be a meeting of the  executive, scheduled to start at  12 noon. All members and associate members are invited to  sit in at the executive meeting  if they so desire.  BINGO  Thursday  Oct. 6  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  'WEDDiwl;^!!;  S��.o   tc complete catalog uo at  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS ���  Ph. 886-2622  A review on recent surveys  conducted by the town planning  firm of Robert Williams and  Associates, Vancouver, was presented to Gibsons village council, at the Tuesday meeting, by  Mr.  Robert Williams.  He stated that a final report,  to be presented at the Oct. 25  meeting will discuss in detail  12 recommendations, giving top  priority to urban renewal and  zoning by-laws.  Mr. Williams noted that the  village is situated in a beautiful area, but that  in order to  attract business, downtown waterfront sites for commercial  uses must present a more attractive appearance.  In a discussion on zoning,  Councillor McKay stated that  although Georgia Heights was  zoned a restricted residential  area basement suites are permitted for rental in some of the  houses. Councillor Drummond  pointed out that restrictions  were not in force when the  area was developed, but suggested that future builders be  required lo adhere to restrictions.  Councillor Drummond suggested that an application be  made for a federal survey of  the waterfront area in order to  acquire federal funds for breakwaters, dredging and development as a harbor.  Mr. Charles Gooding, Village  Clerk, stated that increases in  taxation and improved building  standards has succeeded in discouraging building of sub-standard housing.  Chairman Wes Hodgson questioned the benefits of forming  a Regional District, and suggested that an extension of village boundaries might be more  practicable.  Mr. Fred Holland, village  works foreman, reported on the  Public Works Convention he recently attended. He felt that a  suggestion made at the convention of releasing information to  local newspapers on highway  and road projects would lessen  motorists complaints. Mr. Holland also reported that vandalism is treated with success in  various communities by sentencing offenders to restore and replace damaged property, instead of sentences of fines only.  Mr. Robert Wilson, village  fire marshall, requested permis  sion to contact the Fire Marshall's office in Vancouver to  arrange for an electrical inspector to come to Gibsons for an  inspection of buildings considered to have unsafe electrical  installations. Councillor Drummond agreed to accompany the  inspector and Mr. Wilson on  the tour.  Council also moved that the  department of municipal affairs  be reminded of council's earlier  request for a change in the official name of the village. It  is council's desire to drop the  word Landing from the official  title Gibsons Landing.  Councillors    Drummond    and  Feeney moved and seconded a  motion that a letter be sent  Mrs. I Dawson asking for her  assistance in the replacement  of the bridge at Granthams.  Applications for water were  received, and council approved  those   submitted by Mr.  Hind-  Coast News, Oct. 6, 1966.        9  Smith, who will be supplied  when pipe line connections are  made; Mr. W. Graham when  the Pratt Road line is enlarged,  and Mr. N Nelson, on Veterans  Road as soon as possible.  Esso,  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  double your money  with Canada  Savings Bonds  Centennial Series  Centennial Series Canada Savings Bonds  offer you their highest interest yield ever���  5.48% a year when held to maturity.  The new Bonds pay annual interest at the  rate of 5% for each of the first four years;  SH% for each of the next three years; BH%  for the following year and 6% for each of the  last five years���a total of $72.25 in interest  on every $100 Bond.  And for the first time, there is a special  compound interest option. To take full advantage of it, leave all the annual interest  uncollected until Nov. 1,1979, and you will  get interest on your interest, amounting to  $27.75 extra on every $100 Bond.  It all adds up to total interest of $100 on  every $100 Bond. It's a safe, sure way to  save, double youb money with Canada  Savings Bonds Centennial Series.  This Series retains all the traditional  features which make Canada Savings Bonds  Canada's most favoured investment.  They are still easy to buy for cash or on  instalments where you work, bank or invest.  You may buy as little as $50 or as much as  $10,000. Every Canadian resident may buy  up to this limit. So can estates.  They are still simple to cash, anytime, al  any bank in Canada for their full face vain*  plus earned interest. Just fill out the redemption form on the Bond, present it to you*  bank and you'll get your money right awiy���  And now they're better than ever to ke��f��  with the highest interest yield ever and  interest on interest, double your money witb  Canada Savings Bonds Centennial Seriev.  C-66 Selected photographs illustrate new Beautiful B.C. issue  10  Coast News, Oct. 6, 1966.  A specially selected album of  photographs illustrating much  of the beauty and the moods of  British Columlbia occupy the  first dozen pages of the Winter  1966 issue of Beautiful British  Columbia Magazine now on sale  Subjects range from cobwebs to  .mountains, and from the greenery of the coast to the browns  and golds of the interior.  The full-color magazine, designed to encourage an appreciation of the province's attractions, is published quarterly iby  the Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  The costumes worn by British  Columbians a century ago are  seen in a feature on the Centen-  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Opfomefry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelf  MONDAY, OCT. 17  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  NEW DELUXE CHAMPION  First Tire af Regular List Price  Second Tire af Vi Regular  List Price  LARGE SELECTION OF  FIRESTONE  CAR CLEANING  AND WAXING MATERIALS  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2573  BUYS YOU  A CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND AT  CANADA'S  FIRST  BANK  ' BUY YOURS FOR CASH OR BY INSTALMENTS.  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5%-$2*o FOR  A $50 BOND; $5oo FOR A $100 BONO, ETC.  BALANCE IN EASY INSTALMENTS OVER A YEAH.  BUY YOURS AT ANY BRANCH OF THE B OF M.  Bank or Montreal  Canada's First Bank  Gibsons Branch:  T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. scmi-rr.onthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):      Open Daily  nial Ball held last spring at  Government House in Victoria  to celebrate the anniversary of  the union in 1866 of the colonies  of Vancouver Island and mainland British Columlbia.  An article on skiing describes  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  After four, weeks of bowling  two men are leading the alley  with pretty healthy averages ���  Lawrence Crucil with 245 and  Dick Clayton with 238. Joan  Janiewick of the Ladies League  is top gal with 204.  League Scores:  Buckskins: Doreen Joe 466  (181), Ray Pinchbeck 567 (231).  Ladies: Joan Janiewick 550,  Dorothy Smith 550, Francis  Starr 550, Eileen Evans 249.  Ladies Matinee: Mary Henderson  647  (266).  Sechelt Commercial: Lawrence Crucil 736 (275), Dick  Clayton 721, Orv Moscrip 721  (279).  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  704 (263), Roy Taylor 646, Ena  Armstrong 576 (231).  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  281, Jean Robinson 219.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Senior: Alan Hemstreet 341  (200), Wayne John 343 (202),  Jack Goeson 396 (223).  Junior: David Taylor 268 ,146)  Laurie Allan 235 (137).  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: Dot Dippiene  672 (291), Marg Peterson 627  (252).  Gibsons A: Gordon Munkman  261, Frank Nevens 707 (249, 259)  Freeman Reynolds 652.  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby  553.  Teachers Hi: Larry Farr 706  (280), Freeman Reynolds 629  (270), Sylvia Bingley 250, Paddy  Richardson 268, Don McCauley  677, John Wilson 293, Gordon  Munkman 620 (253), Joan Quarry 612, Alec Merling 605, John  Ayris 633 (253).  Commercials: Larry Carriere  654, Gordon Munkman 618 (278)  Sig Rise 241.  Port Mellon: Vern Rottluff 251  Taffy Greig 684 (279, 248), Art  Holden 612, Jean Christianson  257, Don McCauley 240.  Men's: Art Holden 603, Phil  Joe 627 (261), Bill Peterson 607  (240), Freeman Reynolds 735  (280), Dorcy Lefler 241.  Juniors: Brian McKenzie 271,  Cindy Whieldon 202, Randy  Whieldon 206, Bill Hobson 264,  Mary Musgrove 296 (162), Martin Kiewitz 264, Wayne Wright  329 (194), Ginny Alsager 231,  Robert Solnik 314 (171), John  Crosby 212.  Week ending Sept. 23:  Ed Gill bowled a nice triple of  755, two singles of 281, 251, on  the Men's League. Looks like  some high scores are forthcoming from the Men's League.  League Scores:  Ladies Monday: Anna Oum-  puu 613 (221). Vi Peterson 545.  Ladies Coffee: Evelyn Hogue  232, Dot Deipresse 515, Lorraine  Werning 585.  Gibsons A: Dick Reeves 618,  Frank Hicks 603 (254), Ken Herman 606 (239), Joe Spencer 257,  Red Day 601, Freeman Reynolds  624.  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby  534.  Teachers Hi: Bob Blakeman  672 (259, 255), Jack Lowden 281  Sylvia Bingley 254, Freeman  Reynolds 613.  Commercials: Jack Clements  687 (293).  Port Mellon: Taffy Greig 629  (257), Art Holden 635 (280).  Men's Ross Joe 604 (266), Elgin Gordon 245, Ed Gill 755 (286  251), Art Holden 604.  Juniors: Colleen Husby 282  (164), Brian McKenzie 303 (171)  Bill Hobson 201, Wayne Wright  257 (150), Robert Solnik 267  (150).  JOIN RCAF  John Simpkins, 17, of Davis  Bay joined the RCAF on Sept.  1 and is now at St. Jean, Quebec, on a military police course.  Ricky Simpkins, 16, is taking  part in the army apprentice  plan in heavy duty mechanics  at Kingston, Ont. Both boys, ���  sons of Mr. and Mrs. Alex  Simpkins are finishing their  grade 12 schooling. They report  they are enjoying their work  and making new friends.  some of the popular winter recreation areas in the province,  and takes note of expanding facilities. ,  The annual voyage through  the Gulf Islands of. the vessel  Blue Fjord in her role as the  Santa Claus Ship is described.  The illustrations catch some of  the warmth and joy of Santa's  arrival at the small island communities.  Concluding item in the magazine deals with the Fence Art  Craze in Vancouver and. Victoria, where fences around construction sites were gaily decorated last spring by artists and  would-be artists.  The latest issue's front cover  shows a traditional moment in  the celebration of an Olde English Christmas in Victoria. A  decorated boar's head is seen  being brought to guests at one  of the city's inns by costumed  staff memibers.  The featured painting in the  winter edition shows the Hoo-  doos at Dutch Creek, near Fairmont Hot Springs in the East  Kootenays. The artist is George  C. Hogg, of Kimberley.  A Gallery of British Columbia  Communities, includes aerial  photographs of Invermere, Golden, Kimberley, Prince George,  Fernie and a shot of Grand  Forks which, unfortunately, has  been captioned as Oliver in error.  TWILIGHT  AT  THE  Snow White coining  Gibsons Ph. 886-2827  Where the  Good Ones are  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre  | THIS WED.,   THURS.,   FRI.|  at 8 p.m.  THE BIG ADVENTURE!  THE BIG BRAWL . . .  THE BIG LOVE". . .  | Here come   "THE GLORY GUYS"  Staring  | Tom Tryon, Harve Presnell.J  Senta Berger  in Panavision  Color by Deluxe  Those who saw Dirk's Marion-  etes as part of the Arts Council  Spring Festival in May, need no  further recommendation. The  talents of Dirk Oertel and his  assistant transformed a simple  fairy tale into a professional  theatrical performance, perfected to the smallest detail. Stage  effects, lighting and costumes,  racy and witty dialogue, delightful characterization and the  script so arranged that the children were brought into the story  as participants in the action,  their advice being sought where  ever possible.  In May the marionettes played  to an  enthusiastic  and  capacity audience in Gibsons and  the Arts Council was only sorry  that it was  impossible at that  time   to   present   them   in   the  three major locations. They are  coming back and Dirk's Marionettes will present their version  of  Snow White  and  the  Seven  Dwarfs  in  Gibsons   on  Friday,  Oct. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in the Elementary  School  gym.  On  Saturday,   Oct.   15   there   will   be  performances at Pender Harbor  at il a.m.  in the High school  gym and at Sechelt in the Elementary     School    hall at 7:30  p.m. Admission to all performances will be $1 for adults, and  35c for children with members  of the Arts  council half price.  This production is more ambiti  ous than Rumpelstiltskin and  with sometimes as many as ten  characters on stage at the same  time  requires two  assistants.  Mr. Oertel is a member of  the Vancouver Guild of Puppetry. Ths organization arranges workshops at which  members can exchange ideas  and know-how, experiment with  new techniques and gives regular performances at their  Seymour Street headquarters.  Snow White and the .Seven  Dwarfs is recommended as excellent family entertainment including grandparents or elderly  neighbors. They will enjoy the  extra bonus of watching the  children and the expressions on  their faces.  SAT & MON. only at 8 p.m.l  ,    HEROISMS AND  HIGH ADVErfTUiRE  wmshk  STSK  mwm  THE GREAT  tECHJUSCOPfy-TKHitCOlOg  Sunday 9th Midnight  MASQUE OF THE RED DEATH  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS OF CANADA  WANTED TO RENT  FOR  POST OFFICE ACCOMMODATION AT  MADEIRA  PARK, B.C.  The Department of Public Works may require on a rental  basis approximately 750 square feet of ground floor space  in Madeira Park for Post Office use.  For further information write Mr. Leonard B. Gillespie,  District Manager, Department of Public Works, 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver 5, B.C., phone 684-6421.  Your request should be received prior to October 28, 1966.  LEONARD B.  GILLESPIE,  District Manager.  Grand Re-opening  Danny's Coffee Shop & Dining Room  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  MONDAY, OCT. 10  Thanksgiving Turkey Dinner  with all the trimmings  Dinner Served in Our Re-decorated Dining Room from 5 p.m. fo 8 p.m.  Adults $2.50 ��� Children (under 12 years) $1.75  For Reservations please call 886-9815  .


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