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Coast News Nov 3, 1966

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Array ES^1^'  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST ���  Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 42, November 3, 1966.  7c per copy  Rich skindiver haul  HERE IS PART of the mess of fish some 40 sMndivers from Seattle  Portland and Vancouver laid on the Jolly Roger Inn float Sunday  while; waitig for the weigh-in. The largest fish, a cod, weighed 37  pounds. The divers, members of clubs wo. did most of their underwater explorations withini Secret Cove, found the fish plentiful  and landed about 175 cod. The rest of the bag including a wolf eel  (below)'were .ground fish. The party came for the. day. Puget  Sound Mudsharks came first and second in scoring with the Van-  quatics tMrd. yy--;  THIS IS NOT an oversized doughnut. It 'is the mouth of a wolf eel  caught by skin divers Sunday at Secret Cove. It was a six footer  and was photographed on the Jolly Roger Inn float. The wolf eel  has been known to crunch a broomstick with its powerful jaws just  as though it were a toothpick.  meeting  In efforts to continue and improve, the high standards in all  aspects of Hospital care, representatives of St. Mary's Hospital  and the auxiliaries attended the  recent three day British Columbia Hospital Association convention in Vancouver.  Mr. N. Buckley and Mrs. McGowan from the hospital staff,  Mr. Booth, chairman of the  board from the society and Mrs.  Moscrip from the co-ordinating  council of auxiliaries, Mrs.  Philip from the Pender Harbor ���  auxiliary and Mrs. McDermid  from the Sechelt auxiliary attended.  A wealth of information . was  gained along with a great deal  of valuable insight into the  many and varied facets, trials,  and difficulties, with the pos-���  sible corrective measures connected with operating the 90  hospitals and more throughout '  the province.  Speakers   included  the   Hon..'  E. C. Martin, provincial minister of health; Hon. Alex J. Mc- -  eachen, ' federal . minister- - 'of..  health;   Mayor Rathie  of Van-y  couver    and    Professor R. G;'->.  Herbert,  University   of   British  Columbia.  Informative reports from the  various sections of the Convention have been presented to the   .  trustees and to the auxiliaries, :  keeping all members up-to-date ,  on���;.��� prevailing;  operations  "������.������"*���' -yy yy,' y-v.;vrr^v,->  ANGLICAN BAZAAR  Suitable gifts for everyone on  your Christmas shopping list  will be for sale at a Christmas  Bazaar and Tea, Saturday, Nov.  5 in Gibsons Elementary Activity Hall, from 2 to 4 p.m.  The Women's Auxiliary of St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  sponsors of the event, will provide free transportation from  the old Post Office corner.  DEDICATION SERVICE  Next Sunday morning's service at Gibsons United Church  will be a dedication, service for  the recently installed sanctuary  furnishings. This service will  start at 11 a.m. with Rev. W.  M. Cameron, church minister,  conducting the service.  Tad Irish Jigs for Hallowe'en treat  - This is the Community ��� Conference on Education committee at work preparing fcr the  Sat., Nov. 19 day-long event in  Elphinstone Secondary school.  From left to right are Mr. M.  Bujan, Elphinstone Secondary;  School Trustee Mrs. M. Volen,  Mr. M. MacTavish, Roberts  Creek Elementary school; Mr.  D. Smethurst, Elphinstone Secondary; Mr. Drew'McKee, Gibsons Elementary; Al Porter,  district maintenance supervisor;  Mr. Ed Sherman, chairman of  the'conference and resident Canadian Forest Poduets manager  at Port Mellon; school district  secretary-treasurer Mr. Peter  Wilson, school board chairman  Joseph Horvath and Mrs. M.  West, publicity member of the  committee.  JFanks again  discussed  Gibsons councillors ait its last  meeting reiterated its stand on  Shell , Oil tanks, maintaining  ���that they should be moved to  an area where danger to the  village would be lessened in 'the  event of fire  there or .nearby.  The matter came up when  the company sought relief from  soil erosion through water drain-  ings from near by property. The  company claimed it had to re-  gravel part of its property be-.  cause of the erosion through  water.  Council decided to seek an easement through Shell property in  order to establish a draining  system which would benefit the  By ED THOMSON  1 Well, the ghosties and goblins,  'along with a myriad of other  strangely costumed creatures  that haunted us on Monday, All  'Hallow's Eve, have once more  [faded into the shades of night  for another year.  Perhaps it was. because we  are such recent newcomers to  these parts and perhaps the  nostalgic memory of many other  Hallowe'ens, in our far off home  on the prairies, made us a bit  more av/are of the goodly number of weird, wee people ��� the  very young ones in company of  their mother, father or an older  sister. Whatever the reason,  four things struck us most  forcibly:  The first, was the goodly number of young 'uns who came  with their Unicef boxes. For  these of course, we had a bonus  treat . . . arid then it was sheer  delight to hear those who volunteered trick on receiving their  treat sing, or recite and even  jne moppet performed a spirited toe-tapping Irish Jig. We also  sbserved that in this goodly  and of the Mcintosh, Delicious  md many other varieties of this  ripe and luscious fr.uit, hardly  anyone of the bulging bags contained a single one of these apples, strange to we prairie  easterners so accustomed to  shelling out apples in preference  to any other treat on this night.  Nor could we help but note  the almost invariable polite and  well-mannered 'thank-you'.  As for, the fireworks, we who  are accustomed to this noisy  form of shenanigan on May 24,  wondered for a moment if something had gone wrong with the  calendar. But no, out here you  let off steam and firecrackers  not only on Hallowe'en, but  weeks before and no doubt,  weelcs after, we will hear their  sizzling and cracking.  One final delightful incident,  a wee tad turned all the recognized tables of trick and treat  by presenting US with a little  present . . . a serviette-wrapped  package containing two of  mother's home-baked cookies  and believe it or not a fresh  piece of bubble gum!  Yes, Hallowe'ens over, for  which many a mother is giving  a sigh of relief as she washes  cases and repeatedly scrubs the  upturned paint-smeared faces of  the last trace of Monday night's  celebration.  For the record ��� our first  Hallowe'en in Gibsons was indeed a warm and memorable  experience.  Cubs at work  Ten Cubs of Gibsons A Pack  successfully passed Red Star  requirements, and are now keen  ly working on the Five Star  Program.  The success of the Cub program depends on the interest  and help of local citizens, and  the pack is especially grateful  ���to Mrs. West, Mrs. Laird, Mrs  Swanson and Mr. Cliff Mahlman, badge examiners.  Awards of 15 Observer Badges  8 First Aid and 25 Athlete badges have been won by Cubs during the fall program.) Many of  the Cuibs are now studying for  their Religion and Life Emblem  under the direction of Mrs. G.  Owens.  Cubs and Scout's will participate in the Armistice Day Ser-  the  grubby   sheets   and  pillow vice, November 11,  area. The matter was left in  the hands of Councillor Fred  Feeney, Clerk Charles Gooding  and maintenance man Fred Holland, to inspect and report back.  The request for a donation of  $100 sought by the chamber of  commerce to help it in its work  for ithe village was left for consideration in next year's budget.  Council learned that Winston  Robinson is the first TB patient  the village has experienced for  many, many years. Cost involved to the village, under provincial legislation amounts to 15  percent of hospitalization expense.  BPW to meet  Speaker at the Nov. 6 meeting of the SCB&PB will be Mrs.  Phyllis Chandler, regional director of B&PW clubs.  The meeting will be held at  Ole's Cove, and will be preceded by a buffet luncheon, beginning at 12:30 noon.  Prospective members' are  welcome to attend luncheon and  meeting. Please confirm attendance at luncheon by telephoning Miss Adele de Lange, 885-  2208 or Mrs. Helen Bathgate,  S83-2468.  Opinion poll to be  conference feature  Did you remember to clip the  pre-registration form for the  Community Conference on Education from last week's paper?  Better do so right away before  you forget as the conference is  only two weeks away.  The suggestion has been made  ���that special concessions be  made for those who can only  attend for part of the day. However the committee felt that to  make it easy for people to drop  in for short periods would completely disrupt the continuity,  and jeopardize the whole: ideia.  The conference has been,care:>  fully planned so that' the day  fits together like building blocks  take one out and the structure  collapses. It is going to run to.  a very tight schedule with no  side tracks.  The theme of the conference  is Objectives of Education ���  what sort of an education do we  want for our children in School  District 4&? This is the topic of  Dr. Walter Hardwick's keynote  speech which starts off the day  and is' followed by an opinion  poll in which everyone takes  part. The results of this poll  will be discussed by a panel of  local people, a school trustee, a  teacher, two parents and two  students.  In the afternoon discussion  groups will get down to specif  ics as outlined in last week's  paper. The last sessions of the  afternoon when the findings of  the discussion groups will be  correlated will be the climax of  the day. Here agreement will  be reached and a statement  drawn up which will affect the  future of'education in this district.  The school board considers  its most important function to  be the continual improvement  of the quality of education, and  hopes that a well balanced cross  section of the comnrunity' will  attend^the���.���conference., and agree  ' to well defined guide lines which  .will benefit every child in the  district. That is why it is so im-  , portent to come for the whole  day.  A letter has been received  from Phil Lawrence, recreation  director informing the school  board that the District Recreation Commission will pay the  registration fee for one delegate  for each of the seven local recreation commissions on the Sunshine Coast to attend the Community Conference on Education  on Nov. 19 at Elphinstone Secondary School. The Sunshine  Coast Arts Council has also followed suit and will send an official delegate. The School  Board and Sechelt Teachers association welcomes' the support  of these and other organizations.  Standing room only!  r  Standing room only greeted  the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club  annual church service in Gibsons United church Sunday. The  Vancouver Kiwanis Glee club  lead by Frank Hicks with Betty  Rose as accompanist led the  congregation in singing and supplied special music finishing  with Willy Richter's The Creation, the sound of which reverberated lo the rafters.  It was a joint service with  congregations of St. Bartholomew's Anglican and Gibsons  United churches participating.  Both ministers, Rev. J. H. Kelly and Rev. W. M. Cameron  officated with Gibsons Kiwanis  president, James Drummond  reading the first bible lesson.  The packed church congregation joined heartily in the singing of hymns and following the  service adjourned to the church  hall for light refreshments and  a concert.  A former Kiwanis district  lieuenant-govenor, Mrs. S. G.  Collier, co-conductor of the Glee  club was master of ceremonies.  Taking part in the concert  with the choral group were J.  Klyne Headley, school district  music supervisor and Barbara  Ann Martindale, vocalist and  accordionist from Vancouver.  Stan Collier in remarks about  Kiwanis operations suggested  that the Kiwanis, who stage a  big music festival in Vancouver  could take an interest in the  Gibsons  festival.    '  Mrs. Helen Young urged  formation in Gibsons of a Kiwanis club from wives of members. There are eight such clubs  in Vancouver she said and their  objectives were to help girls in  the same way Kiwanis help  boys. Earlier in the day the  glee club sang to patients in St.  Mary's hospital.  THOMSON'S SEAT  Mrs. J. Murray, mother of  Mrs. M. Murray of Gibsons who  lives in White Rock reports that  while she was in Edinburgh for  her first trip in 45 years she  visited the famous Princess St.  gardens and there she found  and sat on a seat which had  been donated by Eric Thomson  of Hopkins Landing. 2       Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  New B.C. bank possible by New Year  ^ "Can I have a taste of yours?" /  ��oast Mjetus  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.  Challenge from the North!  Canada's far northland was the subject of a penetrating study  by Hon. John Napier Turner, minister without portfolio, of St. Law-  rence-ISt. George federal constituency, when he addressed the convention of BjC. weekly editors last week. Mr. Turner is a young  man. as cabinet ministers go and his enthusiasm is refreshing. He  spoke what was on his mind and made good sense in so doing.  For instance, he asked why shouldn't we have a system of labor  incentives to attract skilled workers to the north? Why not a system of tax incentives for capital development? Why not a policy  of equalization of living costs as between north and south?  These are pertinent questions. Considering what is happening  in the northland of British Columbia where reasonable equalization  of living costs while not obviously mentioned as such, do exist in  wage levels. Some tax incentives one can imagine, are now in  effect.  As he said ��� we read these days about dynamic economics  and new approaches in economics, prompted not by Canada's  needs but by the needs of new developing countries of the world.  To do this he wants a carefiul inventory of resources, long-term  goals and short-term objectives in the general economic frame1-  work, and co-ordiination of public and private forces pulling in the  same direction. But the first step must be research which he regards as the first essential step. Policies can be framed' only after  research. .  t  .  iHe argues that we have concentrated all our attention to life  and growth within 100 miles of the 49th parallel. This is true because- there has been little need in the era! preceding the Second  World War for the inclusion of the north country in our thinking.  However that has been changed and the minister of northern affairs  in the federal government has reported on what the Russian people  are doing about developing their northland with considerable success.  A considerable amount of time and money has been spent in  sending Canadians to newly developed nations to help their development in the field of education, medicine and others. Perhaps we  should be turning more attention to what the north country has  which will help these new nations to progress in other ways besides  that of mental outlook.  Mr. Turner's message is not one which came solely from a desire to say something about the north country. While he was parliamentary secretary to Hon. Arthur Laing, minister of Indian and  northern affairs, he travelled over it extensively and as he informed the listening editors, he came to love it. He expressed the wish  that all Canadians could have the same opportunity, to see the  north and to sense the secret it holds for Canada's future. Frontier life is for the young so head north ��� the west is bulging with  people.  Too much Centennial  (Missionaries for Canada's Centennial next year, on testing  the Centennial mood in British Columlbia, have found that the B.C.  Centennial effort has muddied Centennial waters. A good many  editors at their convention in Vancouver were emphatic in their  views that the mass of data from both Centennials pouring over  editorial desks has been far, far too much for the most agile mind  to cope with. The public were apathetic also.  The editor of this paper desires that centennials generally, for  the next few years be covered by a complete article in one edition ��� and only one. The public would most likely agree.  Pump-priming by use of centennials is unnecessary. The various  arts could toe accommodated on a more steady basis and the construction of special centennial building projects could be handled  with much less fuss and bother than as been experienced over this  last couple of years.  If the national centennial idea was intended to stir the populace into some form of national thinking ��� well and good ��� but  when a province steps in and complicates the centennial idea ���  that is not so good. British Columbia had a centennial not so many  iyears ago. In fact the editor still has some of the copy about it in  his archives, enough to have made this BjC. Centennial, now drawing to a close, reasonably successful.  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The Bank of British Columbia  is on its way. The house committee on finance, trade and  economic affairs gave the bank  its blessing last week. Now all  that is required is for Bill S-16  to pass third reading in the  commons itself. As this may  be done before Christmas the  new bank of B.C. may be  launched early in the New Year.  All has not been clear sailing  however. Ottawa has been adamant. It has insisted that there  be no meddling in the bank's  affairs by Victoria. Also it has  insisted that the new Bank of  B.C. be a private bank in every  sense of the word.  *     *     *  Premier Bennett originally  proposed that the B.C. government should own 25% of the  bank's voting stock. He cut this  to 10% when he appeared, in  the summer of 1965, before the  senate committee on banking.  Then he gave up the idea altogether when Finance Minister  Sharp made it quite clear that  new federal legislation would  prevent   any   foreign   or   other  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOR  We have received numerous  letters asking why the B.C.  Legislature has not broadened  the grounds for divorce ���. it  being apparent that tnost persons would favor such a law  now-aday.  By our constitution, the pro.  vinces cannot legislate on divorce   only    the     federal  parliament can do this. That  they have avoided the subject  like the plague is a matter of  practical politics. There is no  provincial divorce law at all in  Quebec and Newfoundland.  I can hear the next question,  "If this is true how is it that  the provinces have different  grounds for divorce?" Provincial law (generally speaking)  remained as it was at the time  each province came into the  union. In 1857 the British Parliament passed the Divorce and  Matrimonial Causes Act which  provided for the obtaining of a  divorce by a husband on grounds  of his wife's adultery, and for  a wife on more restrictive  grounds, the so called "Double  Standard." In 1867 the (Colonial) law declared that the law  of B.C. was as it stood according to the law of England as of  November 19, 1858. B.C. joined  Canada in 1871.  The   Federal   Parliament  did  AVAILABLE  at fhe  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  Sf. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  government from owning voting  stock in any of Canada's chartered banks.  *  *      *  Stock ownership is one thing,  provincial influence through the  appointment of executive officers is another. In the expectation that Mr. Einer Gun-  derson, the chief fund raiser  for the Social Credit Party in  B.C., might be named as chief  executive officer of the bank,  the commons committee made  several amendments to Bill S-16.  Senior civil servants like Mr.  Gunderson are out. They are out  because no executive officer of  the new bank can be a director, employee or officer of any  government  or agency thereof.  While Mr. Gunderson can no .  longer qualify as an executive  officer and still. keep his jobs  with the B.C. Hydro and the  P.G.E., he can still be one of  the many directors of the bank.  First of course, he will have  to be elected by its shareholders,  all of which must be private  individuals. And, if this happens  he would still have to absent  himself from any directors  meeting where a loan is being  discussed to a government  agency of a firm with which he  is still an employee, or in which  he owns common stock.  Remember also that before it  can. open its doors the new bank  must satisfy the inspector general of banks and the cabinet  in Ottawa on questions of personnel, capital and organization.  Clearly federal legislation  cuts most of the ties which  might otherwise have existed  with Victoria. Normal business  considerations will do the rest.  British Columbia, for instance,  is well endowed with banks. It  has one branch office for every  2,"600 people. This is the highest  concentration in Canada. Also  we have nearly twice the U.S.  average of one bank for every  5,500. people. So our new Bank  of B.C. will have to specialize.  It will have to know more about  local requirements and invest  more in going industrial concerns than all other chartered  banks. And if it does this it  really deserves to prosper.  Unity in the Community gets things done  '���*�������������***_>���-'���*����������*�����������<*������*����������������������������������������*��������������������>���->*�����*������*������**������*���������������������������������������������-*������������*������_������<  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  h\Jr  RHr  POINT  OF LAW  by. ^/t f-^racliclng. oLawy,  er  indeed bestir itself in 1927 and  passed an act which declared  that any wife could "obtain a  divorce on grounds of her husbands adultery ��� doing away  with the double standard.  This however only operated  in provinces where there was  a divorce law to begin with.  It had no effect in Quebec.Newfoundland came into the union  later and is in the same position. Of course the British  Parliament has long since 1857  broadened t_ia grounds for divorce in Britain.  MEDICINES AND DRIVING  DON'T ALWAYS NIX  Consult your physician about the side effects  of any medicine prescribed for you. They may  -affect your driving ability. Even certain commonly used drugs like antihistamines, cold tablets and sedatives may dull your reflexes or lessen co-ordination.  Avoid alcoholic drinks while taking medication. The double impact may dangerously affect  driving skill. Do not ever take sleeping pills the  night before a trip. Their effect may handicap  you the next morning.  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  Buy now  play  later  'AS SE PORT  _*S "/?_  expo67  PASSPORT  With half the world pitching in to make Expo 67 the biggest  whoop-de-do Canada has ever seen, you've probably already made up your  mind to come. But why pay more for your fun than you need?  Buy your Expo 67 entrance Passport now, and save up to 37% over prices  at the gate. At the reduced advance prices, a Daily Passport costs $2, a Weekly  Passport (7 consecutive days) $7.50. Also big reductions on Season  Passports, and Youth Passports. Children 2-12 on April 28th, 1967,  half price. They're on sale everywhere���at banks, travel  agents, transportation companies, department stores,  service clubs, women's associations, labour groups,  and wherever you see the official Expo 67 sign.  Ask about Bonus Books, too, for big discounts  on food, rides and entertainment. .  .  Accommodations? Guaranteed. Write to the  official Expo 67 accommodation bureau:  LOGEXPO, Expo 67, Cite" du Havre, Montreal, P.Q.  MONTREAL | CANADA \*JM ^/Ik^��  The Universal and International Exhibition of 1967  Montreal, Canada APRIL 2B-OCTOBER 27,1967  ��� tarM MU. ti IM t__0�� tawM l> l�� Ml *au <_.*.-��  Centennial of Canadian Confederation BEAUTY HINTS      Scho��l broadcast set for Nov. 18  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  By LYNN CARTER  Q. Please suggest a good,  quick facial beauty mask treatment I can give myself.  A. One quick and easy one,  but very good, consists merely  of painting the white of egg  over face and throat, leaving  on for at least ten to fifteen  minutes, then rinsing off with  warm water.  . What is a good makeup procedure for a freckled complexion?  A. Choose a lightweight cream  foundation. A skin with freckles  is usually fine-textured, and a  heavy makeup hides its beauty.  Select a foundation shade halfway between the color of your  skin and your freckles. In this  way the base blends the.freckles  in with the skin and makes  them less noticeable.  Q. How can I, makeup-wise,  subdue the effect of my rather  protruding eyes?  A. If you'll cover the entire  upper lids to the brow line with  eyeshadow, it will have the  effect of making your eyes appear more deeply set than they  really are.  Q. How can I exercise to help  develop and beautify my bust-  line?  A. Here's a good one: Lie on  your back on the floor, "arms  extended out to the sides, with  at least two pounds of weight  in each hand ... for instance,  a couple of heavy books. Without bending your elbows, raise  your arms slowly until you  touch the two weights above  your face. Lower them just as  slowly back, to the floor, then  repeat . . .at least five to ten  times per session.  Q. Is mineral oil the best  thing to use for removal of old  makeup from the face?  A. Some women like, it, but it  CAN be rather heavy for certain types of skin. Personally,  I think baby oil works as nicely as anything for the removal  of makeup.  BINGO  Thursday  Nov. 3  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  OFFICIAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA  n  MAPS  Colored and  well detailed  $1.00  available  1 Coast News  Q. How can I accent my eyes,  which are very pale and light  in color?  .  A. Try using a liberal amount  of the darkest mascara to contrast with your skin.  Q. Can you please suggest a  facial mask or pack that is especially effective on a skin with  acne or pimples?  A. A good degree of success  has been achieved with the following: Make a paste of milk  and yeast, spread this over the  skin, let remain on for about  30 minutes, then rinse off with  warm water, and follow by  sponging the face with warm  boric acid solution.  Q. Do you advocate the removal of hair from the legs?  A. Emphatically, yes! I think  nothing can ruin the appearance'  of feminine legs so much as  hairiness. Whether you use a  depilatory, a razor, or wax ���  strip off that hair! It's well  worth the time and trouble if  you want to look lovely and  well-groomed.  Radio Broadcasting stations  throughout British Columbia  will beam a special Broadcast  to schools on Friday, November  18, to mark the Centenary of  the Union of the Crown Colonies  on" Vancouver Island and the  mainland.  The British Columbia Centennial committee, the provincial  department of education, and  the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation are co-operating to  present the one-hour Centennial  school broadcast. It will be carried on the complete CBC Par  cific   network   and  most   inde  pendent stations.  The broadcast will take the  form of two shows. Sing Centennial by Christie Harris will be  presented 1:30 - 2 p.m., a CBC  Newscast is scheduled 2 - 2:03  p.m., and 2:03 - 2:30 p.m., The  Giant Beyond the Rockies written  by   Eric  Nicol.   A  special  booklet and song-sheet has- been  prepared and mailed to every  classroom. The broadcast takes  place on the Friday preceeding  the 100th anniversary of the  reading of the proclamation of  Union, November 19.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  PORTRAITS  Childrens and Adults Portraits for Christmas  Ypur Home or Studio  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  REED ROAD ��� GIBSONS  886-9361  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOV. 14  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  Lilacs  Salon  Expert Hair Cutting  We feature high-  style comb-outs  Please make your  holiday appointments early  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING   CENTRE  I     i- ,-���������,���,-������   ���_..���.,, ,  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS  Phone 886-2980  GIBSONS  SuuuuuiiH.nunnfflniramnnuttmni��unHuuintnnnuntui_.  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;  5M% for each of the next three years; SH%  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 your 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, at  any bank in Canada for their full face valu*  plus earned interest. Just fill out the redemption form on the Bond, present it to your  bank and you'll get your money right awajr.  And now they're better than ever to ke��p  with the highest interest yield ever and  interest on interest, double your money v. itb  Canada Savings Bonds Centennial Sericr.  C-66 4    coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.     MSCs FOR SAIE (Cont'd)     ANNOUNCEMENTS (Confd)  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 5: Sechelt Rebekah Lodge  Bazaar, St. Hilda's Hall.  Nov. 7: O.A.P.O. Tea and home  cooking sale, Mon., 2 - 4 p.m.  Health Centre Hall. Tea and admittance 35c.  Nov. 19: O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  Activity Room, Gibsons Elementary School.         ^^__  DEATHS  JOHNSEN ��� On Oct. 27, 1966,  Olga Martine Gjermstad John-  sen, in her 84th year, of the  Novmanna Rest Home, formerly  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by 3  daughters, Mrs. Arna Troseth,  Mrs. Harriett Duffy and Mrs.  Elsa Morris, Vancouver; 2 sons,  Mor.ten H. and Hans P., Rossland. Family in Norway, 1  daughter, Mrs. Olga Slamnes, 1  son Wilhelm and 3 sisters, 13  grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Sat., Oct. 29 at 2 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. B.  Jenks officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,  Phone   Marie  Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  RCA   Victor   mantle   .radio,   as  new. Phone 886-7181.  IN MEMORIAM  PILLING ��� In loving memory  of a dear husband, father and  grandfather, Arthur, who passed away Nov. 3, 1965. ���  Sadly missed along life's way,  Quietly remembered every day.  Ever remembered by his loving  wife Eva and Family.   CARD OF THANKS  We take this opportunity of sincerely thanking all the very  good friends of Mrs. Jessie  Soames for all the kindnesses  shown to her during her illness,  and for flowers and messages  of sympaithy at the time of her  passing away. A very special  thanks to the ladies at Soames  Point and to Dr. Mylechreest  and the nurses at St. Mary's  Hospital for their good care.  ���Dorothy and Frank Anderson.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Part time clerk, male, for retail store. Some experience  required. Reply to Box 767,  Coast News, Gibsons.  CASHIER WANTED  (temporary)  Must be experienced, to start  approximately Dec. 10. Reply  to Box 766, Coast News, Gibsons. Important ��� Give experience and references.  LADIES  and HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS!  Earn extra money and free gifts  in your spare time, selling popular Fuller Brush Products. No  experience necessary. Set your  own hours. Phone 886-9379 for  full details.  WORK WANTED  .  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  For  your  painting  interior  and exteiioi  \ and paper hang-  ing.  phcne  David  Nystrom,  336-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Complete new style Brownie  uniform, size 10. Phone 886-9698.  Harmony guitar and case, new  cost $75, sell for $50. Phone 886-  036L   Shortie drapes, shades of brown,  width 20', length 63". Phone 886-  3360.  Gibsons United Church has  hardwood chairs for sale, $2.50  each or $25 a dozen. Bargain.  Phone Mrs. J. P. Stewart, 886-  2640.  Wringer washer, $20. Phone 886-  2732.  Baby buggy and playpen. Phone  886-2825.  Potatoes and pumpkins. Phone  G. Charman, 886-9862.  JAY~BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We buy and  sell  everything  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  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     Port Mellon  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Reel and rotary mower*  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  MARINE ACCESSORIES  l^aint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  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  WANTED  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, Coast News.  PERSONAL  Baha'i's believe God has given  men one Faith through progressive revelations of His Will in  each age of history. Baha'u'llah,  Founder Of the Baha'i Faith is  the Manifestation of God for our  time. Write Box 113, West Vancouver.  CARST TRUCKS FOR SALE  1957 Ford'or sedan standard 6  cyl. Good running condition.  $200. Phone 886-2793.  1947 2 ton Studebaker dump  truck, $225 or nearest offer.  Phone 886-9590.  1956 Plymouth sedan, good running condition, $150. Phone 886-  9697.   Want a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662.  BOATS FOR SALE  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  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9376.   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  BUILDING^MATERIALS   Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  NOTICE  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  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. 888-9535  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.  FOR RENT  Available immediately, bachelor cottage; single bedroom  suite in Sechelt. For particulars  phone  885-9532.  Large 4 bedroom home, oil heat,  on beach, next to store, Selma  Park. $75 month. Phone 277-  1963.  2 bedroom duplex, all eledtric.  Phone 885-2116.  Furnished self-contained cottage. Rit's Motel, Phone 886-  .2401.  Roberts Creek, 2 bedroom home,  elec. range and fridge. References required. $80 per month.  Vacant now.  886-2000.  Roberts Creek, four room cottage, waterfront. Adults. Phone  8S6-2666.  3 room modern semi-furnished  cottage in  centre Gibsons.  Ph.  886-7756.  Deluxe unfurnished 2 bedroom  suite, Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Phone" 886-9940 after 7 p.m.  Furnished bachelor suite with  own entrance and bathroom.  Low   rent.   Phone   885-2041.  41 ft. 1 bedroom trailer for rent.  Phone 886-2762.  Single   housekeeping   rooms   on  the  Port Mellon  highway.  Phy  886-9525 after 11 a.m.  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottage. 2 bedroom furnished duplex on waterfront.  Phone 886-9320.  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  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted, waterfront lots, Gibsons to Secret Cove. One unimproved with easy beach access,  good mooring. Another serviced  with or without dwelling. Also  upland acreage. Box 765, Coast  News before Nov. 7.  Keats'Island ��� Waterfront 1^  acres treed seclusion in  good fishing area. Boat owners' summer and weekend  paradise. Full price only  $2,500.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront lot with  75 feet on safe pebble beach.  Fully serviced; fabulous  view. Full price $5,800 terms  19 acres ���- with 660 feet  road frontage. Level and  treed. Excellent buy. Full  price $4,500.  New 2 bedroom house on  large, level lot. Panelled living room with Roman tile  fireplace. Pembroke bath,  concrete foundation. Full  price $8,500, terms.  Roberts Creek ��� 18 acres on  black top road with year  round creek. 500 yards to  safe, sandy beach. Excellent potential. Full. price  $6,500.  Sechelt ��� Vz acre semi-waterfront, all village services,  southern exposure. Full  price only $2,000.  Sargent Bay ��� Waterfront lot  in hot fishing area with 90  feet frontage on beach close  to head of bay. Full price  <t><7 QQQ  Redrooffs ��� Waterfront 3 bedroom bungalow and 2 (bedroom guest cottage fronting  on choice section of Red-  roffs beach. Bungalow has  heatilator fireplace, 4 piece  bathroom, modern cabinet .  kitchen, sundeck. On Redrooffs water system: Full  price $16,900, terms.  Pender Harbour ��� Large, level  fully serviced lot in hot fishing and good hunting' area  close to sheltered moorage.  Full price $1750 cash.  Call   Frank   Lewis   or   Morton  Mackay   (112)   886-9900.-,  FINLAY REALTY Ud.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Pender Harbour: Close to Irvines Ldg., 3 br. home, lge. l.r.  with fireplace. Part basement ���  situated on view acre. $6500.  $100$ down, balance easy.  Roberts Creek: Immaculate 2  br. W/F home, spacious view  living room, lge. bright kitchen,  tiled bath, A/oil furnace, approx. % acre. Priced to sell at  $16,800.  Roberts Creek: 137 ft. choice  level waterfront. 2Vz acres, revenue cottages. Details on request.  Gower Point: Approx. 1 ac.  mostly  clear,  fine  view,  $2500.  Gower Point: 6 acres with unexcelled view ��� Terms on  $5,000.  Gibsons: Cozy .3 rooms and  bath, unfinished base., excellent  location. $5,000.  Gibsons: Choice 21/_, acres,  cleared, orchard, stream, delightful 4 br. family home, features modern built-in kitchen  units, double plumbing, $12,600,  Terms,  Gibsons: Well maintained older home conveniently located  view lot. W/W in living room,  A/oil heat,  $12,600  on terms.  Gibsons: Well located duplex,  requires small amount finish  work. Terms on $9500.  Hopkins:: $300 down on $3000  full price in comparable view,  ready to build on, few fruit  trees.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  Granthams:  Two bedroom house, automatic heat, wired for range and  dryer. $1500 down on $6500 or  offers for cash.  Gibsons Area:  Quality home, unfinished; finest view acre, private water.  1200 sq. ft., full cone, basement,  A/oir heat.  $6,000  down.  Two acres view land with 200  ft. waterfront. $8,000, terms.  Congratulations to local elves  and goblins, on a "fun" type  Hallowe'en.  Do Wortman. 88 -2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  100' waterfront  App. 2 acres Roberts Creek.  Level to beach. Large older  home plus guest cottage. Good  water supply., Real buy. $12,900  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. $2,500  D.P.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  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-divisXtHi. 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 iSechelt  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.  2 bedroom home with all electric heat, basement, double garage and nice view lot. $10,500  terms.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Gibsons ��� Country Estate:  Large, fully modern home on 47  acres only five minutes from  Gibsons. Splendid view, subdivision potential. Good value at  $18,000 with D.P. $5,000 or offers.  Roberts Creek: Modern, well  built two bedroom home, concrete basement, 220 wiring.  Beautifully landscaped lot, ever-  flowing stream. F.P. $10,500,  D.P. $3,000 or offers.  Roberts Creek: Small acreage  cleared, 285' highway frontage.  Three bedroom house, 220 wiring, excellent water supply to  irrigate garden, fruit trees.  Good possibilites for market gar  den. F.P. $8500, offers on D.P.  and terms.  Roberts Creek: Single bedroom bungalow on 6V_! acres.  Good well and garden. Close to  store, post office and beach.  $8,500, D.P. $2,000, easy terms.  Eves. C. R. Gathercole, 886-  2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C. Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  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  Dalance.  Discount  for casn.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  (By MAE BULGER)  Four homes were visited by  members of the Port Mellon  Hospital auxiliary and their  husbands, October 29, for a  travelling dinner.  The.homes of Jack Willis, W.  Booth, I Christiansen and E.  Sherman were scenes of gaiety.  The grand prizes of the evening,  a Hallow'en pumpkin and a  witches broom were . won by  Mrs. E. Sherman and Mr. W.  Rudolf.  Mrs. Bob Davies, of Vancouver, attended a farewell party  in honor of her daughter, Mrs.  D. Rae, Oct. 18 at the home of  Mrs. E. Sherman, Mrs. Davies  accepted the gift presented by  the group in ��� the absence of  Mrs. Rae, due to illness in the  family.  Mrs. E. Turenne has returned  home after spending several  days in St. Mary's hospital.  A project of the local Brownie  troup is the collection of clean  and useable clothing for Save  the  Children Fund.  Mrs. C. Sheppard, Brownie  leader, requests that clothing  donations be brought to her  home, or call 884-5398 if a pickup service is required.  C!  TIDEWATER NOTE  Sunday night, Oct. 23, Larry  Carriere was elected vice-president of the- Tidewater Players.  As Centennial skits are not available until next year, members are advised there will be  no further meetings until Jan. 20  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.  ROYAL BANK  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  8.34 acres, 205 ft. highway frontage, in Gibsons. Phone 886-2156  2 bedroom semi-furnished home,  for sale or rent. Mermaidi St.,  Sechelt. Phone 886-260��.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  View Lots  $100 down  Phone 886-9615  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on.  Point Road. 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8650 or 261-3151. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���  Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also Overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  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  NICKS ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to dean 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  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 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 s>ign 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 pask site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed - hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���      L(>GS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  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 885-971.  Whistling  swan here  Mrs. L. Brakstad reports an  unusual overnight visitor at  their waterfront home, 1374 Bay  Gibsons, last week ��� a whistling swan, apparently not -too  common to this area and somewhat off course from its regular nesting grounds around the  lakes in the Bella Coola district.  The swan, a beautiful specimen, landed in the harbor just  off the boat ramp, close by the  Brakstad house, late in the afternoon. It came ashore* at dusk  and appeared to be exhausted  from its off-course flight.  That night the swan roosted  on the roof of the Brakstad's  shed. In the morning, apparently gaining strength, is strutted  on the shore, preening its feathers in the morning sun. The  stranger even permitted Mrs.  Brakstad and her neighbors,  Mrs. J. Skellett and Mrs. Russell Carr to come within a few  feet, accepting greedily the offered food. Then with a great  flapping of wings, the whistler  headed for open water and was  soon airborne, headed this time,  it was hoped, in the right direction for his Bella Coola home  base.  Mrs. Carr recalled a similar  incident when living in Weyburn, Sask. There, one fall, she  tended one of the now near-extinct breed of whooping cranes  winged by careless hunters.  As this story was being written, believe it or not, a large  crane of a species more common to these parts, alighted on  the roof of the Bal Block, in  front of a Coast News window  and cocked an enquiring eye in  our direction as to say, "Brother, the name is W. Crane ���  spell it right!"  MRS. W. D. STANGER  Funeral services were held  Oct. 27 in Vancouver for Mrs.  W. D. Stanger.  She leaves her husband, Captain R. W. D. Stanger, of 4750  Narvaez Drive, and one son, Dr.  David Stanger, who operates  dental offices in Gibsons and  Vancouver.  Mrs. Stanger was a member  of Princess Patricia Chapter 9  O.E.S., Zarah Temple No. 72,  Daughters of the Nile.  PRIZEWINNERS  Winners of prizes offered at  Gibsons Hardware store opening sale under management of  Mickey Parsey were: Tappan  elecric range, R. Brackett;  Corning ware, Bill Lang and M.  Singlehurst and paint Mrs.  Archer and Lilly Hammond.  Radar lamp Mrs, Enemark and  Carol Enemark.  Clement Francis Cornwall  (1836-1910) introduced fox hunting to British Columbia in the  1860's near Ashcroft. He later  became   a   lieutenant-governor  Japanese pioneer  in fish farming  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  Japan, one of the major fishing nations in the world, is now  pioneering in fish farming. The  country has been engaged in  artificial hatching and conversation of salmon and trout since  1876. Going back to the 17th  century, the Japanese started  growing laver, an edible seaweed, by artificial means and  also started artificial breeding  of oysters. From this, the Japanese achieved the cultivation  of pearls by 1893 and cultured  pearls today are one of the  country's most important consumer exports.  With a scientific interest in  marine products and fish being  a very popular food, there was  national concern in recent years  over a marked decrease in high  quality fish in coastal waters  while low quality and inexpensive fish such as sand eels were  multiplying.  When the livelihood of coastal  fishermen was threatened the  government stepped in. A major  measure taken to remedy the  situation was the establishment,  of five fish farms in the Inland Sea since 1962.  The five centres are located  in Yashim, Kagawa Prefecture;  on Hakata Island, Ehime Prefecture; at Kamiura, Oita Prefecture; in Tamano City, Oka-  yama Prefecture, and Shibu  City, Kagoshima Prefecture.  Authorities are confident that  the advances made in breeding  techniques at government fishery research institutes, as well  as at universities, will assure  the production of large quantities of profitable fish.  Already fish farms can claim  improvement on nature. For example, a single red sea bream  lays hundreds of thousands of  eggs, but under natural environment only a few are hatched  and grow to maturity. With new  techniques, it is now possible  to hatch and raise several thousand without loss.  Japan is the first country in  the world to artificially cultivate the crustacean prawn .���  from a mature prawn to eggs,  fries and back to a mature  prawn. It wasn't a simple process.  Studies on the life cycle of  the prawn, which might be described as a larger than life  shrimp, started in 1932. It took  30 years of experiments to control the life cycle.  Prawns go through a number  of stages in the metamorphosis  cycle and it is very difficult to  cultivate them artificially. For  example, a crustacean changes  from an egg to a plius and then  to a zoea, mysis and into the-  postlarva stage before maturing. When it changes from a  plius to a zoea it begins to feed  immediately. And ��� it took six  years to find out what was the  most suitable type of feed���the  bacillariophyta bred by pure  culture.  Today some fish farms facing  the Inland Sea have ponds up  to 25 acres in size, with the ebb  and flow of the tide used to  change the water. Motor boats  are used to spray feed to. all  areas of the ponds.  Despite spectacular success  in cultivating certain species,  however, Japanese authorities  admit there are a couple of  problems to be overcome in fish  farming. Probably the most  serious need is a new, inexpensive type of fish food.  Where production of cultivated yellow-tail, known as ha-  machi, increased materially, increasing costs of their feed ���  sardines, sand eels and mackerel pike ��� shaved the margin  of profit to an alarming degree.  Now they are seeking artificial  feed. ^  Retiring!  In welcoming Mr. and Mrs.  John Bennett as the new owners  of the Howe Sound 5 & 10 Store,  residents of Gibsons and district will miss the helpful presence of Mr. Percy Lee the  former proprietor.  Mr. Lee who has been in the  variety store business for the  past 40 years in Victoria, Vancouver and Port Alberni plans  to take time out to endulge in  his favorite    pastime,    salmon  fishing.  Meantime Mr. Lee and his  wife will continue to enjoy life  in these parts, with an occasional trip to Surrey to catch up  with the activities of their  granddaughter Becky, just going  on four and their daughter and  son-in-law Mr. and Mrs. Allen  Schmidt.  Born in Melita, Manitoba and  educated at Harris, Saskatchewan and Brandon College, Mr.  Lee first went into the decorating business. Later he operated  Woolworth stores at Victoria  and Vancouver.  The wide knowledge he gained  with this organization stood him  dn good stead in setting up his  own business in these parts in  1958.  JUST 2 THINGS  HOLD HOME TRADE  AT HOME  With modern transportation, no merchant  can sit back and think of any one customer  as HIS.  2 THINGS  ... and only two ... bring home town buying to  home town stores!  No. 1 is well-selected merchandise of good qualify. No. 2 is letting the potential buyer know  about it by means of attractive advertising. The  basic advertising medium is your HOME TOWN  NEWS PAPER.  Tell  and Sell...... Through  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR  SHOP  WINDOW IN  EVERY HOME 6       Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  Secret Cove.  Take notice that Ruth Jean  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Housewife intends to  apply for a lease of the following described: lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at Watermark 424' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  Watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing approximately one acre, more or less,  for the purpose of a summer  residence.  RUTH JEAN SCHABER  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  Secret Cove.  Take notice that William  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C. occupation Telephone Company  employee intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at Watermark 212' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  Watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing approximately one acre, more or less,  for the purpose of a summer  residence.  WILLIAM SCHABER  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Jenny Pederson of New Denver, B.C., occupation retired, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 530' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement, and containing 1 (one)  acre more or less, for the purpose of summer residence;  MRS. JENNY PEDERSON  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Jennie M.  Klokstad of Vancouver, occupation housewife, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 318' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing 1 (one)  acre more or less, for the purpose of summer residence.  Mrs.   Jennie   Marie Klokstad  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Annar J.  Klokstad of Vancouver, occupation Electrician, intends to ap��  ply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 106' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing 1 acre  (one acre) more or less, for  the purpose of summer residence.  Annar Jarl Klokstad  Dated October 1st, 1966.  ETIQUETTE....  PATIO  LIVING    DINING  za'-o" x io-o"-i6'-o"  Need a second home?  Plan No.  969   (copyright  No. 117093)  Floor Area 969 sq. ft.  The concept of a second car  fo reach family has long been  an accepted fact. Much newer  is the concept of the "second"  home, either at the lake, the  seaside or in the mountains. No  longer is the average Canadian  content with a shack by the  lake or sea . . . rather he desires, and requires, a "home  away from home," with all the  comforts of home.  Plan No. 969 is the ideal home  away from home, or should it  be desired, it could be a retirement cottage for the older  couple wishing to get away from  the hustle and bustle of the city.  Neat, compact, and economical, it features a large living/  dining room, with the kitchen a  step-saving entity, with all the  conveniences required. Two  large bedrooms, full-sized bath  room with vanity, and furnace  area complete the layout. The  patio extends right across the  front of the house, accessable  from the living room.  Vertical siding is used on the  outside with a tar and gravel  flat roof. Large picture windows  are shown across the front, with  sliding doors to the patio.  For the vacation-minded family, the couple retiring, or the*  newly married couple as a first  home, this is an ideal plan.  It is designed to the standards  of the National Building Code  of Canada, and blueprints are  avialable from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway,  Vancouver 10.  A good selection of two afid  three bedroom homes, duplexes  and founplexes is illustrated in  Select Home Designs plan book  which can be obtained by sending 85c in coin or money order,  to cover cost of mailing and  handling.  A music workshop  If your child came home from  elementary school on Tuesday  last week, it was to let his teacher benefit from an inservice  music workshop conducted by  H. Klyne Headley, supervisor of  music for the school district,  Dr. Lloyd Slind and Dr. Frank  Gamble from U.B.C.  It is hoped that music will no  longer be taught in a haphazard  manner but co - ordinated  throughout the school district.  The program which is being designed for .the elementary  schools, using the Adventure  with Music series presents a  continuity of experience, understanding and growth of skills  which develops from year to  year. The object of music education will be to make the children musically self-sufficient by  the end of Grade 7 so they enjoy singing, playing the recorder or other instruments, are musically literate and have become  curious about all kinds of music and have developed an interest in these various types.  Both university professors emphasized that it is not necessary  to be a conservatory graduate  to be a good music teacher, but  it is important to be relaxed  and really enjoy exploring music with the children. Both Dr.  Slind and Dr. Gamble obviously  practice what they preach. As  well as being instructive the  workshop was fun for all who  took part. A tremendous area of  musical instruction was covered from the beginning stages of  teaching rhythm and pitch, using visual references to reinforce listening, using records,  dramatising songs, with finger  games or drawing correlation  of music with other subjects, in  or  particular social studies,  learning to play the autoharp  and recorder. The Grade 2 children showed themselves already  adept at transposing a familiar  rhythm which they could clap  or sing  into  musical  notation.  Dr. Gamble mentioned that  the recorder can help boys especially identify music with fun  at an age when they are self-  conscious about singing, and  they are a great help to the  teacher who does not sing or  have a piano in the classroom.  Dr. Gamble whose talent  transforms a cheap plastic recorder into a beautiful concert  instrument offered inspiration to  persevere with this instrument,  By  ROBERTA  LEE  Q. Just what is the proper  and most tactful manner in  which a girl can decline a date  with a boy?  A. She should be gracious  about this, because after all it  IS a compliment to be asked.  She may say some such thing  as, "Thank you for asking me,  but I won't be free that evening." Even if she IS free, there's  no need to give an excuse. She  can be cordial, but vague.  Q. When a meat dish is passed to you at the table, and the  portion held towards you is too  large, too well done, or has  too much fat on it, is it all right  to search through the portions  for a suitable piece?  A. Yes ��� if you can accomplish this without too much fuss  or without disarranging the  whole dish.  Q. Should a wrist corsage be  worn on the left or right wrist?  A. There is no rule about this  ��� but usually it is more convenient for a righthanded person to wear the corsage ori her  New machine  for stamps  The Canada Post Office announces the introduction of . a  new improved Stamp Vending  Machine. The new machine is a  coin actuated model as distinguished from the earlier manual  and electric models. The cabinet  proper is constructed of steel  with baked on enamel in rich  carmine red finish. The front  of the machine is of aluminum  plate with attractive black satin  (anodized) finish. With its contrasting bright chrome fittings  along clean simple lines, the  machine is as attractive as it  is functional.  The new machine is operated  by the insertion into a slot of  a 25c piece (Canadian or USA)  which actuates the mechanism,  and releases a booklet of stamps.  There is no handle to pull and  no dependence on electric power  Each booklet contains full value,  in stamps being made up of  5 four-cent stamps and 5 one-  cent stamps. The handy booklet  for pocket or purse is a bonus  feature.  ORDER YOUR  CHRISTMAS SIGNS NOW  house jgames  CARVED OR PAINTED  An Ideal Personal Gift  COAST SIGN SERVICE  Box 37 ��� Gibsons  Ph.  886r7098���Eves.  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  left wrist ��� and the opposite  for a lefthanded person.  . I have just returned from  a weekend visit in.the home of  my finance's parents in .another  city. How can I show appreciation of their hospitality?  A. Your only real obligation  is that all-important "bread-  and-butter" letter. But if you  really want to go beyond this,  you may send them some kind  of gift for use in their home  ��� but it isn't necessary.  Q. When a man and a woman  are walking together in the rain,  and both have umbrellas, does  each one use his own?  A. This usually proves awkward. It is much better, I think,  I John HmdSmilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  if both walk under the man's  larger  umbrella.  Q. Is it considered obligatory  for a bride sometime after her  marriage, o entertain those  friends who have given her wedding gifts?  A. There's no obligation about  this, but it's still a nice thing  to do.  QUALITY  READY MIX  NCRETE  Phone 886-2642  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Cement ��� Sand ��� Gravel  Drain Rock ��� Fill  Building & Foundation Blocks  Bricks & Tile  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  Armistice Dinner  & Cabaret  Saturday, Nov. 12  - 7 p.m.  Legion members given first preference until Nov. 5  RITISHtOfflMBI/  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'with26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  3. A tasteful 6"x8" Christmas greeting card announcing  your gift subscription (worth 25jzi). 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 ofthe 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)  J Flowering bulbs help brighten winter  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute, Ottawa  Of all gardening operations  few give greater satisfaction  and delight than bringing hardy  spring - flowering bulbs into  bloom during the drab winter  months or in very early spring.  And what is more, it is almost  as simple as putting away produce in a freezer for use at  some future date. You don't need  a freeze for forcing bulbs. A  nice cool dark corner in the  basement, accessible cold frame,  or a trench outside in the garden are all satisfactory.  Tulips, hyacinths and daffodils . are not like most perennials because everything is . inside the bulb when you get it  ��� a perfect miniature of a  flower with stem, petals and  leaves all ready to burst forth  when given the right conditions.  The bulbs most commonly  used for winter forcing are the  tulips, hyacinths and daffodils;  but crocus, grape hyacinths,  scillas, snowdrops, winter aconites and fritillaries force quite  well and provide interesting  variation. It is better to stick  to the common bulb pan and  flower pot and to use a good  compost of soil mixture. A 2-1-1  mixture of good top soil, sand,  and peat moss with about two  ounces of 6-9-6 fertilizer added  to each bushel of soil will suit  admirably.  It is a good plan to choose  containers to suit the types of  bulbs to be planted. Tall-growing daffodils and tulips require  six-inch standard pots, which  will take three daffodil bulbs or  five to six tulip bulbs. For hyacinths use five-inch pots for  single bulbs and plant three in  a six-inch pot. For small bulbs,  use bulb pans six to eight inches in diameter, spacing the  bulbs one inch apart.  Planting can be done any  time until December, although  I like to get this done in October  if possible. Always put the same  variety of the same type of  bulbs in one pot, otherwise the  flowers may not all open evenly.  Place some pieces of broken  pot over the hoe in the container and cover this with sphagnum moss or coarse leaves.  Then put in enough soil pressed down tight so that when  the bulbs are placed in position  their noses will be about half  an inch below the rim of the  pot. When the bulbs are in'  place, press the soil down firm-  .' __��* S_J_j  ���/    svf..._._____  _H_U__h*.A<UWW'  B.C. HYDRO LINEMEN are shown installing a new Lummaire  street light at the corner of Abbs1 and School roads, part of the  plan to ultimately change all incandescent street lights to the  brighter and more efficient mercury vapor type.  CROSSWORD   *   ���   ���    By A. C Gordon  4  18  rti  t��ar  ��s  16  21  XX  *  *��#  3*  in  J*r  m  . -�����  .'���i-.v't  \3S I36 1  1*5  IHX  m  |M3  wo  SI  ACROSS  1 - Either  3 - Ethical  7 - Parent  9 - Part ot' a  body  10 - Usual  11 - Alma   13 - Round room  13 - Poker sake  17 - .. .ertaln  18 - To tear  Pattern  Mediterranean island  Beverages  Twofold  Weird  Fragment  31 - Powder  32 - T.vy.  34 - Stamina  35 - Railroad  worker  38 - Melodic  sound  : -Sit*  m  ���i/r-fr  39 - Confines  40 - Distinctive  costume  42 - Public  announcement  43 - Rirtlcle  44 - Thus  DOWN  1 - Mystic word  2 - Consign again  3 - Notation  4 - Declaim  ���-_}���.-  ���m  i  21  23  24  25  26  29  5 - Concerning  6 - A master  7 - Source  8 - Male nickname  12 - Food fish  13 - Actuality  14 - To charge  15 - Affected  16 - Lachrymal  droplets  19 - Catcher of  lampreys  20 - Doctrine  22 - Sheltered sida  23 -... of tea  27 - Proponent of  geometry  28 - Tops  30 - Smokers  32 - Thicket  33 - Facial ex  pression  36 - Quantities  (abb.)  37 - Biting  39 - Musical note  41 - "..-heave-ho"  ly and give it a thorough watering.  Provide a temperature of 40  to 50 degrees for six weeks or  longer in a dark place for root  production, then 50 degrees in  as much light as possible for  three weeks or so for growth  of stem and leaves, and finally  60 to 65 degrees in the light for  flower production.  Although these ideals are difficult to obtain under home conditions, you should try to follow them as closely as possible.  If you don't have a cool, dark  part of a cellar with temperatures from 40 to 50 degees, then  the best thing to do is to make  a plunging pit outside.  First, select a well-drained  handy location in the garden,  then dig a trench a foot deep  ��� large enough to accommodate the bulbs. Place three inches of cinders or stones in the  bottom to provide drainage.  Stand the pots on this drainage  layer and fill in below and over  them with dry sand, peatmoss  or vemiculite.  When the pots are filled with  roots, which takes five to eight  weeks according to the type of  bulbs, you may bring them inside so that the plants may begin making top growth, but if  any pots of bulbs remain in the  trench cover them up again or  they will freeze. The nearer td  the natural time for them to  flower the greater will be the  success. I prefer to leave them  until February before bringing  them inside.  Once they are indoors, gradually increase the temperature.  Keep them at 45 to 50 degrees  for 10 days and then place in a  sunny window where the temperature may be 60 to 70 degrees. At this point ample supplies of water will be necessary.  To get hyacinth blooms to stand  above the foliage, place paper  cones 12 inches itall with four  inch openings at the tops over  the large six-inch pots. Inverted  pots over the smaller ones will  suffice. This accelerates the  elongation of the flower stalks  and prevents having blooms  that must peer through the  foliage.  Paper-white narcissus should  be given a different treatment,  since these bulbs will not tolerate severe freezing. They should  be planted right now. Leave  three-quarters of the bulbs above  the compost and then place in  a dark corner of he basement  for two or three weeks, or until  growth starts. At that time  bring them to a sunny window  with a temperatue of 60 to 70  degrees. These bulbs are the  easiest of all to force, but don't  forget to place them in a dark  room in the basement for two or  three weeks to encourage root  deveopment before the leaves  grow. This may be the one reason for you past failures with  this plant. If you don't have a  place in the dark, cover the  top of the pot with, another inverted pot.  The ThriB That Come* Once bt a Ufdbm  Tyjo~> TftR-e  iswT*-fft<vr  .CADDY F  keeping -me RCCO&O  straight fgfi -me  Ate/Usiesr &UY You  eveR caddicd for  XL". i  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  iununnttuimninu-iMnttttuiuuuttini��niiinnununnuttui  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  Common stamps help  OES in cancer work  In 1954 the Grand Order of  Eastern Star and subordinate  chapters, through the Foster  Secretary association, hit upon  the   idea   of   selling   cancelled  stamps as one means of raising  money for the Cancer. project,  and the year's work brought in  $17.  In the year just ended three  quarters of a tori, of stamps  were sorted and packed, and  the sum realized was. $1,520:60.  This is a sample of the tremendous amount of work done by  Eastern Star members throughout 'the province who employ  all manner of methods to raise  money for their project.  What is done with this money  is a question often asked. During the past 20 years $180,000  has been spent- for materials for  six million dressings made by  the Cancer workers in about  850,000 hours. Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter workers meet for a day  twice a month for this work.  Some of the major research  projects carried out at B.C. Cancer Institute which have been  financed by the membership  are: Therapeutic trials, $19,000;  chemotherapy, $24,550; hyperbaric oxygen chamber, $12,600;  and   Shane   fellowship,   $28,000.  In addition thousands of dollars have been used to provide  essential equipment in the physics department machine shop.  The amount authorized for expenditure for cancer research  for the current fiscal year is  $27,585.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter contributes its full share to this  great work, and members are  presently preparing for the Nov.  19 bazaar and sale of home-  cooking which will be held in  the Gibsons Elementary School  Activity room.  Workers in the dressing station are in need of materials for  bed pads. Flannelette is of great  importance, but any colored or  white cotton is welcome so long  as it is clean. Donations of such  would be much appreciated.  Dressings from the OES dressing station here are supplied to  patients on the Sunshine Coast  free of charge on recommendation of a doctor, and if the required size and type is not on  hand, an emergency work session is called to make up a sup-  Ply.  Jolly Roger Inn  Secret Cove ��� 11 miles past Sechelt  Special Remembrance Day  SMORGASBORD  Friday, Nov. 11 - 5 to 9 p.m.  $2.90 per person ��� Ph. 885-9998  _  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  PEOPLE   DON'T  Go driving just fo read billboards  PEOPLE  DON'T  Have windshield wipers so there will be a  place to tuck 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 it to read.  Every dollar spenf in advertising in The News  will get far better returns than that spent for  any other kind of advertising.  LET US PROVE IT!  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR  SHOP  WINDOW  IN  EVERY  HOME Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  DEAR DORIS  ���"oti^'-*''. > '..  ������ ','' P~yrp,P .'.���"'���  Doris Clark  fr^Vv  DEAR DORIS I feel very  inadequate when I am with people ��� or even when just shopping by myself. I find it difficult to converse freely with the  other workers in the office.  I am 18. I don't go to parties  because I don't feel happy or at  ease with people my own age. I  feel lonely both when I am with  people and when I am alone.  \ - Lost Cause?  DEAR LOST���This is a story  about two little girls.  The first one, Mary, was sent  on errands from the time she  was six. Soon after that, her  mother was consulting her  about her premerence in sweaters, socks, dresses. At 10 she  was shopping for groceries.  At 14 she made major decisions about clothes. Now, as  a mother, she is a confident  shopper and homemaker.  Dotty was different. Older sisters delighted in dressing' her.  There was always someone to  admire her and decide things  for her. But as a mother she  found the going rough. No practise in deciding things!  Practise makes perfect. If you  have grown up over-protected or  alone, there is still plenty of  time. Plunge in!  DEAR DORIS ��� My father,  in his eighties, makes his home  with us. But soon my husband  will retire and we are moving  out of the city. We will travel  south for the winter months.  My husband feels it is . too  much to expect that Dad should  be constantly with us. He  couldn't keep up the pace of  traveling with us and we have  nothing in common.  Dad refuses to pay the slightest attention when we speak of  our plans; and I am torn between two loyalties.  Torn  .     DEAR TORN ��� Unless Dad  is deaf,  he hears you;   but he  thinks that if he doesn't look at  the boogeyman,  it'll go  away.  He dreads the idea  of change.  Today's rest homes often provide   things   to   do  which   give  people like him a new interest.  I'd suggest you find out about  the seniors' clubs and introduce  him  to  a contemporary,  for a  .start,  : Itad's fear of tho unknown  will vanish when he gets involved with some of the young-  thinking     oldsters  community.  in his own  DEAR   DORIS   ���   My   new  friend, Bill, is in his sixties and  I am 24. We plan to be married.  Bill doesn't really love me but  the love can grow, and furthermore, he has his own home  which will be mine when he  dies. He just wants someone to  take care of him and keep his  house looking nice.  I lost  my  friends because I  got too intimate with other men.  But Bill still wants me for his  wife. My mother told me he is  divorced and can't get along  with people much.  Shall I get him to talk about  his life before he met me?  Engaged  DEAR ENGAGED ��� Are you  marrying for support and a  house? Couldn't you get paid  for being somebody's housekeeper ��� without throwing in  your freedom?  At 24, most of your life, is still  -ahead of you. Even with a past  like yours there can be a respectable, enjoyable future if  you want to make a bid for it.  Can you enjoy yourself with a  cranky spouse who is old enough  to be your grandfather?  TO GREENHORN ��� Who  wouldn't be a greenhorn at  homemaking when they have  spent every waking minute  earning the money to raise  young brothers and sisters?  Now that you have a home of  your own, you can practise the  art of stretching the dollars. I  have made up a leaflet of Economical Recipes from the favorites of a number of mothers of  families receiving public assistance during the Depression; it  is on its way to you. (And may  be had by other readers by  sending in 10 cents and a large,  stamped and self-addressed envelope.)  To Brown Eyes ��� It's a good  principle to match up dress colors with color of eyes; or to select something which tones in.  Yellow, rust or creamy shades  go with brown eyes and dark  hair; but the warm brunette  should avoid pale pastels, light  blue, light pink. Black is O.K. if  given a lift with a trim of white  or touches of brilliant color.  A recreation survey  OTTAWA-BORN Betty Kennedy made her first appearance on  OBC-TV's Front Page Challenge in 1962 and has been a frequent  guest on many other CBC-TV programs. Her newspaper back-  groud helps Betty in her weekly appearances on Front Page Challenge.  New books at library  GIBSONS ADULT BOOKS  The    Steer   Stealers   by  Rod  Brannan.  Acton at Los Animas by Mike  Burr owes.  The House in High Street by  Ethel Butler.  An  Outside  Chance by Leila  Mackinlay.  House of Illusion by Dorothy  Quentin.  The   Traces   of   Merrilee   by  Herbert Brean.  The Busy Body by Donald E.  Westlake.  Date With Death by Elizabeth  Linington.  BY NANCY  GAYLORD    FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA^  Ride  'em  cowboy!   Go  West  ern on the ski slopes in togs of  "jean look" denim branded with  studs, pocket flaps and contrasting stitching. For dudes, there  are embroidered jackets lavished  with fur, shoulder-buttoned "intern" jackets and nylon shells  with a diagonal slash of zipper.  Just learning? You'll love permanently pressed ski-pants . . .  they stay fresh and smart fall  after fall after fall (I know).  Hang before you hem whirly  bias-cut skirts. "But I want to  wear it to-night," you say. If  you just can't let it hang for at  least 48 hours, do this: cut the  true bias skirt length *_ inch  shorter (more, if the fabric is  very stretchy) than the straight  grain length. Curve smoothly  between. As the bias stretches,  your hem will become (almost)  even.  Corduroy comes on strong.  Wide plushy ribs add class to  fashion's favorite, the pantsuit.  (Sew a companion skirt for extra mileage). Spice with military buttons, epaulettes and  leather. Corduroy's rich nap intensifies colors for flattering results: really vivid brights, soft  suble neutrals and vibrant deeps  that sing out. Bonus! Many are  stain and water-repellent too.  Buy extra yardage so all pieces  can be cut with the nap running  up. (Otherwise corduroy has a  slight shine).  Overdressed? Check yourself  and see. Count one point for  each plain item you are wearing.  Include accessories as well as  glasses, wristwatch and stockings. If the item is eye-catching,  count more (a large red hat  with black flowers scores 4).  Add up your total. Score over  10? You're overdressed . . .  better take off the earrings.  Under 10? Congratulations!  Pom poms pop up all over  ... on the hems of bell bottoms,  sleeves, dresses, or bravely  marching up a shift. Dot a  snow-white pullover with a rainbow of pom poms. Circle the  neckline of a burgundy boucle  dress with a ruff of cuddly  pompoms. Unravel a strip of  fabric and use the yarn or buy  knitting wool. Wind it around  and around a strip of cardboard  two inches wide (wider for a  bigger pompom). When enough  loops ae formed, bind them  together with strong thread. Cut  loops at opposite end. Fluff,  trim and steam.  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  A Caribbean Mystery by Agatha Christie.  The  Billion  Dollar  Brain  by  Len Deighton.  Hide and Go Seek by Andrew  Garve.  The   Grey   Sentinels   by  Bill  Knox.  The Man in the Mirror by F.  Ayer Jr.  Mission   of  Fear  by  George  Harmon Coxe.  Black Money by  Ross  Macdonald.  Troika by David Montross.  The Nose on My Face by Laur  ence Payne.  Gideon's Ride by J. J. Marric.:  Gideon's Badge by J. J. Marric.  The. Third Side of tne Coin by  Frances Clifford.  Murder International by Agatha Christie.  The Fugitive Pigeon by Donald E. Westlake.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  9:15 a.m., Matins  and Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m.  Evensong  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m., Communion  UNJTED  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  7:30 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  With a view to familiarizing  the membership with the various B.C. Recreation association  districts in the province The  Recreation Reporter will be  covering one each issue. Herewith is the first in the series  prepared by Derek McCooey,  recently appointed regional consultant for the community programs branch for Fraser Valley  Sechelt region:  Covering the semi-circular  260 miles from Boston Bar in  the Fraser Canyon to Lund,  fifteen miles north of Powell  River, this region is comprised  of 48 recreation commissions,  18 of which represent municipally-organized areas.  In terms of B.C.R.A. representation, steps are now being  taken to divide up the area into  separate districts which will  constitute a sensible area reduction for the current R.A. representative, Al Walker of Mission, and lead the way for further area appointments.  Full-time recreation directors  in the area include Charlie Bell  for Delta; Pete Swensson for  Langley District; Clyde Griffith  at Surrey; and Dick McKeen at  Powell River. Phil Lawrence is  the Regional District Director  for the Sunshine Coast Commissions as part of a two-year  federal-provincial pilot project.  Recently appointed as adult  education-recreation director at  Squamish is Jerry Clark.  Regional consultant for the  community programs branch is  Derek McCooey, who works out  of the provincial building in  Abbotsford.  As for leadership training, the  area is served by two annual  recreation conferences. Playground leadership workshops  are held at five locations and  local clinics are held in many  communities.  Overall  programming' covers  a wide range of recreation activities depending usually on the  individual communities ��� their  size, nature, facilities, leadership and finances available.  Currently, some of the more  interesting programs include  the Langley Walk which attracted more than 2,500 participants  this year; the teen-age swim  and dance parties at Boston  Bar; an inventive and interesting playground program at Chilliwack; recreation program for  the retarded in' the Matsqui-  Sumas-Abbotsford area; a vigorous swimming program at  Mission and district; Sabot sailing lessons and centennial walk  at Powell River; and co-ordinated swimming and playground  sessions for Sunshine Coast Commissions.  The overall recreational picture will receive a considerable  boost from Canadian Confederation projects such as swimming  pools at Hope and Woodfibre,  park development at Delta,  Mission, Gibsons Rural, Squamish and Hatzic Prairie, community hall additions at Pop-  kum and Nicomen Island; civic  centres at Chilliwack, White  Rock and Maple Ridge; and an  arts centre at Surrey. There are  60 centennial committees in all  in this area.  Legion Tea  The Ladies Auxiliary, Branch  109 of the Canadian Legon, held  a tea and bazaar Oct. 26 at the "  Legon Hall.  Prize winners in the jams and  pickles categories were Mrs. E.  Earles, 1st; Mrs. V. Azyan, 2nd;  Mrs. G. Nasadyk, 3rd. The door  prize was won by Mrs. D. Crowhurst, with ticket 203896. The  winner of the tea kettle raffle  was Mrs. Nelson Moore, Gibsons, holding ticket 218723A.  Mr. & Mrs, John Bennett  Take Pleasure in  ANNOUNCING  Their Takeover of the  HOWE SOUND 5 & 10 STORE  and will welcome the continued  patronage of the residents of  Gibsons and district.  Mr. Percy Lee  takes this opportunity  to wish  Mr. and Mrs. John Bennett  A long and happy continuance of the pleasant  association he has enjoyed through the years  with the many customers of the  HOWE SOUND 5 and 10 STORE  Congratidations . . . .  to  Mr. and Mrs. John BENNETT  New Proprietors  HOWE SOUND 5 and 10 STORE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY Rest best     Schools for handicapped urged  flu defence  Ahead lie the months when  'flu flourishes at the expense of  all too many victims. According  to a pamphlet put out by the  Canadian Tuberculosis Association, Influenza ��� The Facts,  children ten years of age and  under are more open to attack  than others but nobody is safe  ��� as hundreds of thousands  learn every year.  What can you do about the  'flu? If you want to prevent it,  the pamphlet states, the best  thing to do is be vaccinated.  So far vaccination is no hard-  and-fast guarantee, because  new strains of 'flu virus may  get past the guard but chances  of escape are good. The Surgeon  General of the United States  has gone on record as saying  that he believed that 60,000 out  of the 86,000 influenza deaths  which occurred in his country  in three years could have been  prevented by vaccination. That  is nearly three out of four.  The leaflet tells about the  causes of 'flu, who is in most  danger from it, how it damages.  It also makes six suggestions  about how to cope if the virus  does attack. Here are the suggestions.  Call your doctor.  Go to bed. Even if your aches  and pains and sore throat turn  out to be nothing but a cold,  bed rest will help you get well  sooner.  Keep warm and drink plenty  of liquids if your doctor can't  see you right away. A washcloth wrung out of cold water  and placed on your forehead  may relieve your fever.  DO NOT take medicine your  doctor does not prescribe.  Stay in bed until the doctor  says you can get up. He will  probably tell you to stay in bed  for at least two days after the  fever is gone.  Avoid exposure to other sicknesses after you are out of bed.  Flu lowers your resistance.  The leaflet is free and may  he obtained from the association which sends you Christmas  Seals or from the Canadian  Tuberculosis Association, 343  O'Connor St., Ottawa, Ont.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  The meeting by the School.  Board, was an educational one,  with Miss Mary Craig, supervisor "Of Special Counselling for  the North Vancouver School District as speaker.  School Districts have a responsibility to teach all children,  including those who need special facilities and attention, she  stated^  Miss Craig advised that pres-.  sure should be made on the  provincial government to provide additional schools for chil-  Museums to  have advisor  Museums in towns and cities  throughout British Columbia  can look forward to more assistance from the provincial  museum in Victoria in their efforts to improve their operations.  George Moore, 37, whose  background includes several  years of museum experience,  much of it in the armed forces,  has accepted the position of  museum adviser with the department of recreation and conservation, which includes the  provincial museum. There are  about 89 museums of various  types in British Columbia.  Mr. Moore, who is married  and has two children, has taken  up residence in the Malahat  area near Victoria.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  3-Day Sale  THURS. - FRI. - SAT.  Outstanding Values  in  Well Known  TELEVISION  EMERSON   reg. $339.00 ��� $239.00  ZENITH     reg.   334.00��� 259.00  PHILIPS     reg.  469.00��� 349.00  PHILIPS    reg.   369.00��� 279.00  PHILIPS    reg.   299.00��� 249.95  PHILIPS     reg.   349.50��� 259.95  PHILIPS    reg.   239.95��� 219.00  SptaSn^10%0FF|  Reconditioned     C>| A  NEVENS'RADIO & TV  SERVICE  PHONE 886-2280  1554 MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS, B.C.  dren in the categories of the  intellectually physically, society  or emotionally handicapped.  There are not enough schools  for such children now. Special  children are at a disadvantage  when integrated above the grade  3 level she said, as average  children in higher grades tend  to make life difficult for the  special children.  The special child must be  understood and accepted by society. We stress academic  achievement, and sometimes  forget that those who are unable to cope with academic  studies also have a role to play  in society, she stated.  It is far less costly to' train  the educable child to .learn skills  ��� to become self sufficient and  contribute to the community  than to be always a public  charge.  In widely spread areas one  solution is to have a specially  trained teacher visit periodically the different schools, and assist regular teachers in understanding the needs and possibi-  ties of special children.  A valuable service by the  School Board would be to subsidize a teacher's training at UBC  and some American schools for  such a program, she suggested.  Many children who are considered  slow learners suffer  only  from undetected sight or hearing problems or neurological  impairment. Early detection of  such handicaps could be made  through a close liaison between  the Departments of health and  education.  Where children have develop  ed severe destructive tendencies, and in instances where all  efforts to help a child have failed, it can no longer be considered, an education problem, but.  one that requires specialized  treatment in a centre such as  Woodlands, she stated.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  Dr.  Lennart  Ohm  and Associates  Announce the opening  of a  Dental Centre  on  Thursday, Nov. 3rd  in the  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  PLAZA  For Appointment ��� Phone 886-7020  Brown Bros. Motors  41st.   and   Granville  Invite You  to SEE and TEST-DRIVE  tlie ALL NEW  1967 FORD  lineup of CARS  <n  PL A C��: JOLLY ROGER INN  Secret Cove ��� 12 Miles North of Sechelt  SAT., NOV. 5  SUN., NOV. 6  Both Days - 10 a.m. till 5 p.m.  INSTANT ON-THE-SPOT  (Miracle Deal  Financing)  Delivery of Cars on Display  by 5 p.m. Sun., Nov. 6  REFRESHMENTS  Served from  11a.m.'Till  4 p.m.  Both Days  TRADES - TERMS - BANK FINANCE 10     Coast News, Nov. 3, 1966.  An ordained minister, The  Salvation Army officer is authorized to perform marriages,  conduct funerals and instruct  members of his congregation.  Visitors from Australia   BOW LIN G   Happyy-atDavis Bay  AT  THE  TWILiGHTl  Gibsons       Ph. 886-282.  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre  Where the   Good  Ones  are  THIS WED., THURS., FRI.  at 8 ���-SAT at 2 p.m.  PRACTICE ON A  TAME ONE FIRST I  \*t��^^��tZL*^  THIS SAT., MON. & TUES.  at 8  INVASION*  ttrvrttsrt        <-*�� uteMY  _#> !-����-��*  MBJIML  ���/at*  imm^^m}:mmvmt  NEXT���  Country Music on Broadway  The brief stop-over of the P  & O liner Orcades in Vancouver  on Sunday enabled Mr. and  Mrs .W. Southern of Folkestone,  England, to include the Sunshine Coast of British Columbia  in their around the world tour.  The visitors were guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Wes. Hodgson, Gibsons.  The hour waiting period in  the early morning for the passengers to come ashore proved  interesting. Snatches of conversation among the crowd, revealed that many were uncertain of  recognizing friends or relatives.  Several wore identification. One  woman held a large card with  her name on it. The most appropriate identification of all was  a large branch of golden maple  leaves held on high.  Time permitted only a quick  tour of Vancouver and Stanley  Park, then to Horseshoe Bay  and  aboard the  Sechelt Queen  Report on  convention  New members, Mrs. J. Kur-  luk and Mrs. K. Deevey were  welcomed at the Oct. 13 meeting  of the Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary.  Mrs. O. Moscrip, president,  reported on the annual convention of hospital auxiliaries, held  in Vancouver, which she attended with Mrs. C. McDermid.  A hairdressing service is  again available to the female  patients at St. Mary's Hospital,  with Mrs. McCourt in charge.  On Nov. 12, at 6:30 p.m., a  Smorgasbord will be held in the  Legion Hall, Sechelt, with the  theme for the event, the Wild  West.  Tickets on a Christmas raffle  of a hair drier, a picture and a  doll with wardrobe are now available from members of the  auxiliary. Names of the lucky  winners will be drawn at the  December 8 meeting of the auxiliary.  The auxiliary will meet Nov.  10 in the physiotherapy room of  St. Mary's Hospital for their  next meeting.  DON'T BE A DROP IN  COME FOR THE Mi. HOLE DAY  Community Conference  on Education  SATURDAY, NOV. 19 ��� ELPHIHSTOHE SECONDARY SCHOOL  WINTER  Tire Sale  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTY $12.95  NEWTREADS       exch.  7 50x14  TRACTI0NAIRE    $17.20  exch.  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTRY $26  SUPERLON exch.  ALL OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE AT SALE PRICE  GIBSONS  SERVICE  for Gibsons;  An hour or two of reminiscing of the old home town and  the old School Girls Association,  to which both Mrs. Southern and  Mrs. Hodgson belong. While the  visit was short, much of the  beauty of the Sunshine Coast  was captured on film and will  be shown to many groups when  the travellers return to England iri March. The Orcades  sailed for Australia late that  evening.  Dental centre  now open  Residents along the Sunshine  Coast will be pleased to learn  that a modern, completely equip  ped dental centre is opening  this week in the Sunnycrest  Shopping Plaza, by Dr. Lennart  Ohm and Associates.  A pre-opening inspection of  the centre was arranged by Mrs.  Fownes, the nurse in attendance  One entered a bright, well  appointed reception area with  its comfortable, colorful easy  chairs and companion tables  and looked through into a compact office.  Two fully equipped dental  rooms with the latest and most  improved equipment, laboratory, sterilizer and X-ray developing dark room, with a  lounge for the staff and Dr.  Ohm's private office all go to  make up a compact dental centre.  Davis Bay  has market  Residents of Davis Bay and  area welcome the opening of  the Peninsula Market, operated  by Mr. and Mrs. R. Macleod.  Here, in the spacious well-lit  recently opened store, customers will find a complete line of  groceries, frozen foods, fresh  meats, fruits and vegetables.  Also a variety goods section,  including a vast number of  household items, hosiery, work  gloves and infants' needs. As a  special service the Macleods are  featuring free deliveries. Equipment includes several refrigeration units in the grocery section.  New bnilder  plant opens  Jack Whittaker, after 22 years  of building and construction in  the Sechelt area, has joined  forces with his wife in conducting Whittaker Building Supplies,  specializing in masonry equipment to building contractors, as  well as Westcraft windows and a  full line of paints and hardware.  The Whittakers will adopt the  policy of bringing their prices  as closely competitive to Vancouver as possible.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Dick Clayton rolled the first  900 series of the year. Starting  with 195, he then bowled 355 and  363 to end up with 913.  League Scores:  Buckskins: Herbie August 757  (300), Doreen Joe 520 (177).  Ladies: Sylvia Jackson 634  (300).  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  624, Irene Oram 253.  Pender: Dave Pickard 609  (259).     .  Commercial: Dick Clayton 913  (355, 363), Tom Porter 286, Bev  Robinson 272, Bruce Redman  278.  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  698 (278), Red Robinson 275, Pat  Porter 635.  Ball & Chain: George Derby  701 (244), Vicki Vesley 593 (267)  Red Robinson 696 (280, 283).  Ten Pins: Gordon McCourt  509 (186), Lola Caldwell 468  (202).  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Mary Ritchie 351  (198), Jack Goeson 466 (292),  Sandra Clark 378 (207).  Juniors: Billy Nestman 279  (144), Warren Paul 162, Kathy  Trites 138.  Phone 886-2572  "All the skiers are here...the  ones that didn't show today  are the golfers,**  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: Pat Fromager  522 (247), Jean Roberts 534, Vi  Peterson 603 (234), Alice Day  500, Phyllis Hoops 595, Hazel  Wright 657 (270), Lenora Inglis  503.  Gibsons A: Ken Herman 747  (261, 296), Gordon Monkman  770 (243, 307), Mavis Stanley  629 (259, 242), Alex Robertson  616, Art Holden 710 (285), Eleanor Fisher 254, Red Day 670,  Jim Chaster 651 (272), Don  Skinner 243.  Ladies   Wed.:   Ruth   Beacon  529,   Marion   Lee   525,   Doreen .  Crosby 666  (282).  Teachers Hi: John Wilson 605  Joan Whieldson 607, Freeman  Reynolds 654, Sylvia Bingley  676 (245), Paddy Richards 246,  Art Holden 700 (288), Gordon  Monkman 707 (274) Frank Hicks  255.   .  Commercials: D. Williams 254  Lome Gregory 247, Jack Clement 694 (274), Harold Jorgenson 687 (243), Larry Carriere  267, Carol Rietze 606, Frank Nevens 781  (297, 248).  Port Mellon: Jim Thomas 250  Don McCauley 722 (291).  Men's: Vince Bothwell 628  (257), Taffy Greig 662 (242), Ed  Gill 606, Ross Joe 264, Freeman  Reynolds 638, Garnett Edmonds  680 . (241), Gordon Monkman  669, Art Holden 243.  Juniors: Linda Mcintosh 215,  Brian McKenzie 343 (178), Stephen Rigby 216, Stan Owen 247,  Colleen Husby 304 (154), Mary  Musgrove 215, Martin Kiewitz  266, Wayne Wright 410 (184, 226)  Winnifred Skellett 238, Jim  Green 228, Cindy Whieldon 266  (140), Bill Hobson 353 (190) Ken  Wing 224.  MOVIE NEWS  Mickey Rooney, one of the  best loved names in the world  of entertainment, both movie  and TV, makes an impressive  come back to movieland in the  hilarious musical comedy How  to Stuff a Wild Bikini, opening  at the Twilight Theatre this  Wednesday and continuing  Thursday and Friday.  Supporting him in his young  at heart cast is Buster Keaton,  now mourned among the true  greats of the entertainment  world who have made their final  curtain call.  Along with these two leading  comedians are such fellow performers as Annette Funnicello,  Dwayne Hickman and Harvey  Lembeck.  On Saturday, Monday and  Tuesday the feature will be The  Secret Invasion, a tense, fast-  moving and gripping drama  again ��� with Mickey Rooney in  one of the leading roles along  with Stewart Granger, Raff Val-  lone, Ed. Byrnes, Henry Sylva  and introducing a new and coming star Mia Massini.  ���i  BRASS KEY FOUND  Mrs. Betty Holland, who  found a brass key October 29  inn Gibsons laundromat, is looking for the owner. Please call  886-2258 for further information.  Davis Bay can rightfully  boast of one of the most modern dual store and apartment  buildings in this part of the  country. R. F. Whittaker, longtime resident, original owner of  the Davis Bay property, now  subdivided and built up with  modern homes, is still active in  the improvement of this area.  His latest project is the building of the Whittaker Block, a  fine new business structure.  The new tenants are Diamond  W Building Supplies, proprietor  Jack Whittaker, in the one section and the Peninsula Market  in the other. One of the four  attractive   apartments   on   the  second floor will be the home of  Mr. and Mrs. R. Macleod, proprietors of the food market.  Mr. Whittaker, hale and hearty at the age of 76 was seen,  shovel in hand, levelling off the  drive-in area of his latest, but  by no means the last of his long  list of activities from the days  of the old Trading Post, then a  spell as operator, along with  his son Jack, of a hotel in Honolulu, returning to Shushwap  Lake, and for the last number  of years, happy and busy back  at Davis Bay. . .and still building! ���  Baking sells     | WANTED  In spite of a dull day St.  Aidan's Anglican church W.A.  bazaar opened with- customers  lined up at the bake.stall three  and four deep. The event was  a financial as well as a social  success.  Fancy work, novelties and  greeting cards were well patronized and the tea tables attractively centred by bouquets of  yellow and bronze chrysanthemums. The door prize, a bonbon tray, was won by Mrs.  Jenks of Sechelt.  Good  Elf CTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886 9890  BEA POOL BOOSTER  SALAL  PICKERS  TOP PRICE  HONEST  VALUE  886-2682  Ph.  RON  Open to Receive  4 to 6 p.m.  Daily  WEST COAST  EVERGREEN  Roberts Creek  Get Set for Fall!  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ,   ���    PERMS  WE CLEAN, SEIX & STXLE HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS  VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  pnuinmnuuiraunimnnnM  1     WHY BE A DROP OUT?  |  STAY FOR THE WHOLE DAY  f      Community Conference  | on Education  I SATURDAY, NOV. 19 ��� ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL


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