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Coast News Nov 10, 1966

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Array SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph. 886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 43, November 10, 1966. 7c per copy  Provincial Library,  Victoria* B. C.  Council chairman criticized  *    *    *  *  *    *    *  This is a picture of the swan  which has created some argument in the Bay area of Gibsons. Some argue it is not a  swan. However, neighbors in  the vicinity are up in arms  against children hurling rocks  at it, and also against some  would-be marksmen who have  tried their rifles on it. The bird  is being fed by people nearby.  Veterans  Royal Canadian Legion members and auxiliary members will  observe Remembrance Day  Friday at Gibsons, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek.  Cubs, Scouts, Girl Guides and  Brownies will take part in ceremonies; at Sechelt and Gibsons  at cenotaphs in both villages.  Gibsons participants are urged to be at the Legion Hall at  lO^^arih. to b'te^^thereyfor^  ceremony which will start at, 11  a.m. Following the ceremony  the younger element will be  provided with cocoa and cookies. .  Roberts Creek Canadian Legion will hold its Armistice parade on November 11.  The parade will form at the.  Post Office at 10:30 a.m. Following the memorial service at  the Cenotaph, Legion members  and their friends are invited to  the branch hall, and in the evening a dance will be held for  veterans and their wives.  On Nov. 19 a social will be  held to which the public is invited.  3 to run?  Names are starting to appear  in municipal election forecasts  and in Gibsons two women have  announced they intend to run.  They are Mrs. Lee Macey and  Mrs. Earl Dawe. Mrs. Macey  ran in last year's election and  received 130 votes. Top vote in  this election was 199 votes.  Wally Peterson's name is also  being mentioned as a likely  candidate. Councillor Norman  Mackay is considering running  again. Councillor Sam Fladager  is not running leaving one seat  open.  I In Sechelt three names have  [been mentioned so far, William  Swain to run for chairman of  Icouncil and Councillor Benner,  seeking re-election. The third  [name offered is that of Miss  C. A. deLange.  BOYCE TO   SPEAK  E. R. Boyce, district manager  of B.C. Telephones will be the  speaker at the Monday, Nov.  21 meeting of Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  meeting at Danny's Dining  room. Mr. Boyce is vice-president of the B.C. Chamber of  Commerce.        '  Letter to newspaper stirs controversy  Chairman Wes. Hodgson's letter to the Coast News two weeks  ago outlining his views on regional districts aroused members of Gibsons council at -Tuesday night's meeting. Their at-  titude was that with the .chairman signing the letter as chairman of council, he was express-  in views of council.  'Councillor James Drummond  said he did not wish to be associated'with the letter. Chairman  Hodgson said he wrote speaking  for himself only. Councillor  Drummond questioned the chair  man's right to sign the letter as  chairman of council.  The matter came up when the  answering letter published a  week later and signed by Norman Watson, chairman of the  regional district board of directors outlined the scope of the  regional organization and operation.  Councillors Norman Mackay  and   Sam   Fladager   were   the  Tough year forecast  After presentation of a provisional budget for Sechelt at  its council meeting Nov. 2 which  totalled $19,400 in expenditure  with matching revenue to cover  it, Chairman Mrs. Chris .John-  ��� ston commented that it will be  a tough year for council. Clerk  Ted Rayner added that the village was not broke but careful  financing would be necessary  next year.  The provisional budget called  for $6,000 covering general government, $1,700 for fire and  lighting, $2,00fr for public works  such as roads and ditches, $1,000  for recreation and community  projects including May Day and  Centennial celebrations, $5,000  for school taxes, $2,000 capital  expenditure, $500: in grantsjtarid  $200 for' contingencies.  After W. J. Mayne was appointed returning officer, for a  municipal election on Dec. 10,  Councillor Joseph Benner asked whether anyone from the  ���newly added Porpoise Bay area  could he nominated. He was informed they could.  Accounts ordered paid included the final tax collection for  the school board amounting to  $22,887. The letter asking H. R.  Nixon for a letter outlining his  stand on the inclusion of his  land in the area for the proposed West Sechelt addition to the  village boundaries, was read.  Council expects to have a reply  by next meeting, Nov. 16.  Sechelt Lions Club enquired  by letter about the feasibility of  the club staging the annual May  Day event with the aid of council. It was decided that it would  be a matter for next year's  council to decide and was left  over for that council's disposal. Councillor Ray Clarke suggested that perhaps this council should now make some preparation for the May Day event. Councillor Ben Lang explained the budget had not yet  been set and it was possible the  next council might see things  differently. Chairman Mrs. John  ston explained that council can  provide finances in the provisional budget but the hew council would have to distribute it.  Council will write Sechelt Canadian Legion to inquire about  the Christmas tree location for  this year. Councillor Benner  was of the opinion that the ruling used by last year's executive of the Legion was not a ruling of the Pacific command and  that this year's executive might  hold a different view. Last year  the Legion maintained it .was  not in the interest of the Legion  to use the Cenotaph plot for  Christmas decorations.  Councillor Louis Hansen was  not present having been placed  in St. Mary's Hospital by his  doctor. Sechelt Waterworks Ltd.  replying to a council letter involving silt in the tap system  said it had arranged for a pro-'  fessional engineer to check into  the situation. The letter suggested that if an excess of silt occurred it could instal a filtration system which would be'  costly and would have to be regained through costs of water.  In the event of a menace to  health chlorination would take  place. The engineer was in Sechelt on the same day council  met.  Last call!  Local Centennial committees  throughout British Columbia are  adding daily; to a long list of  Canadian pioneers eligible to receive the medal with ribbon provided by the provincial Centennial Committee..  The medals are to be presented at appropriate ceremonies during 1967, the Centennial  year of Canadian Confederation.  Applications for the medals in  the Halfmoon Bay area should  be made to the Halfmoon Bay  Centennial committee, Mr. A.  Rutherford, chairman of the  Pioneer recognition sub-committee, at Halfmoon Bay post  office.  In Gibsons area Do Wortman  and Jack Warn of Gibsons area  Centennial council will accept  names at McMynn Realty office  A pioneer must have been resident in Canada prior to Jan. 1,  1892.  Applications must be forwarded to the provincial Centennial  office not later than Nov. 19, so  the necessary work can be completed in time to make presentations possible in 1967.  BAZAAR DATE CHANGED  The Ladies Lions Club bazaar  has been changed from Nov.  24 to Nov. 26 at 10 a.m. in the  Hospital  Cottage,   Sechelt.  other councillors present. Councillor Fred Feeney, council's  representative on the regional  district setup was away on vaca  tion. As a result it was decided  to hold the Norman Watson letter over to the next meeting  when Mr. Feeney would be  present. Other remarks passed  were that the chairman should  not be shooting holes in the regional district plan. Chairman  Hodgson later read the duties of  a', chairman which drew the remark from a member of council that if he wanted to run the  whole show to go ahead and do  so.  During discussion Chairman  Hqdgson referred to troubles  that were arising in other areas  in connection with regional district affairs.  /Three members of the Kinsmen Club, Norman Peterson, J.  Cramer and Ken Goddard, discussed the future of Kinsmen  Park. Chairman Hodgson outlined the present situation which  wouM allow for a transfer of  the lease to the village if desirable.  .Kinsmen want to retain an  agreement along with the help  of some budgetted municipal  money. The agreement calls for  use of the park area at no  charge to the public but the  Kinsmen said they were unable  '.>,,operate on a basis.which hob-,  bles them in the collection of  funds for public use. The club  was sprouting; council was  told and members want to enlarge the club building and put  benches and tables around for  picnickers.  Kinsmen who now hold the'  lease will approach the Westminster Anglican Synod office  to obtain transfer of the park  control from the Kinsmen to  the village municipality. A  pk.*que could be placed in the  park explaining who donated it  as a park. It would continue as-  Kinsmen park. In the event  council took over there would be  less expense for them as taxation, when the park was held by  the village, would disappear.  PTA  DELEGATE  Gibsons PTA will be represented at the Nov. 18 meeting  of the B.C. Congress of Parents and Teachers, held at the  Bayshore Inn, by Mrs. Lorraine  Welch.  FIRST DOMINION DAY  Yale and Barkerville marked  the   first  Dominion  Day,   July  1st,   1867,   with  rejoicing.   Victoria and New Westminster allowed it to pass without notice.  One more reason why Granthams bridge continues to be in  the news, Here is another car which after coming off the bridge  finished up on its back in the Pdple garden area. Lester O. Mcintosh from Lemon Grove, California, was the driver. He came  out of it with a shoulder dislocation and a few bruises.  Questions answered  People are talking about the  Community Conference on Education to take place at Elphinstone Secondary school Sat.,  Nov. 19." Thoughtful questions  are being asked about the conference, its aims and organization. Answers to some of these  questions have been compiled  for the Coast News.  Q. Is a registration fee usual  for a conference of this sort?  A. Conference and conventions  normally charge a registration  fee. For example, registration  fees for the B.C. Parent-Teacher Federation border conference  this month in Vancouver lasting  from 10 a.m. tor5TJ.m.'a!id*iH-  cluding lunch will be $3.50. Fees  for larger conventions would  be in the $15 - $25 bracket.  These attending the Community  conference even if they cannot  stay the whole day and do not  attend the lunch anrl dinner will  get more th^n three dollars  value for* their fee.  Q. What are the conference  expenses? A. Honoraria, travel  and motel expenses fcr the eight  out-of-town speakers; catering  for those attending at an estimated $4 per head and publicity.  Q. How are the expenses to  be met? A. The Sechelt Teachers Association has contributed $500, a special levy of over  $5 per teacher in the school  district. The balance will be  paid by the school board. Registration fees will reduce this  cost to the taxpayer.  Q. What is the value of such  a conference? A. It brings together those keenly interested  in   schools,   trustees,   teachers,  parents and taxpayers, to discuss local problems in relation,  to the newest ideas and proven  results brought to us by invited speakers. Recommendations  from the conference can be considered by appropriate authorities and implemented when  "practicable. The School. Board  hopes,;to receive guidance from  teachers and , a mandate from  parents to enable it to improve  the quality of education in our  schools.  Q. Isn't educational policy  Victoria's   prerogative?   Is   the  ... School Board assuming powers  ,it doesn't have? A. This is one  ���"of the mostiong-lived misunderstandings. While Victoria lays  down the framework, any school  district can have the quality  and standards of education it  really wants and is 'willing- to  pay for.  Q. Won't a lot of this conference be over our heads? A.  While teachers like other pro- '  fecsional's, tend to 'talk their  cwn jargen among themselves,  this will be kept to a minimum.  This conference has been designed as a community confer-,  ence involving lay people as  well as teachers.  Q. Is this conference idea  just something dreamt up by  our district or has it been tried  and found successful elsewhere?  A. Several such conferences  have been held in other school  districts and have generated  considerable enthusiasm among  both parents and teachers.  Some districts have had more  than one such as a result of  the success of the first one.  Woman speaks up  THE ABOVE GATHERING was involved in bulldozing and clearing on Sunday last. They were on the site of the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country club, on the highway close to the road to Roberts  Creek. Mr. E.,Brown, Vancouver architect, visited the site.  The Business and Professional Women's Club is the only organization that does anything  for gainful'y employed women,  Mrs. Phyllis Chandler, regional  director of B & PW said during a talk last Sunday af.ernoon  at the Sunshine Coast B & PW  meeting at Ole's Cove.  Mrs. Chandler pointed out  the excellent experience provided club members, preparing  them to be more effective members  of their communities.  The purpose of the club is to  develop and train women for  leadership in business, industry  and the professions; to 'work  toward improving economic,  employment and social conditions for women; to work for  high standards of service in  business and to stimulate interest in federal, provincial and  municipal affairs, and to encourage   women   to  participate  in business and government at  all levels.  Mrs. Chandler added that the  club provides members with  contacts in all parts of the  world. When travelling there is  always a friendly group to welcome the traveller.  During the business meeting,  Mrs. J. Dunlop, Egmont, chairman of the Sunshine Coast club  announced sales of UNICEF  Christmas cards were encouraging. She reported that new B  & PW clubs were being formed  at Quesnel and Williams Lake.  The winner of the mink stole,  raffled, by the club, was Mrs. S.  Guilman,   North  Vancouver.  New members Mrs. Kay Butler, Mrs. K. Morrison and Mrs.  C. Bulger, all of Gibsons, attended the meeting.  The program for the Dec. 6  meeting will include self-portraits given by the individual  members. 2       Coast News, Nov. 10, 1966.  Coast Jfetus  Regional district e  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.Cl  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.  The Torch, hold it high!  To answer many requests In Flanders Fields is printed here  to commemorate Remembrance Day.  Iri- Flanders fields the poppies blow  Between the crosses, row on row,  That mark our place; and in the sky  The larks, still bravely singing, fly  Scarce heard amid the guns below.  ��� ��� "i.  We are the dead. Short days ago  We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,  Loved and were loved, and now we lie  In Flanders fields.  Take up the quarrel with the foe;  To you from failing hands we throw  The torch; be yours to hold it high.  If ye break faith with us who die  We shall not sleep, though poppies grow  In Flanders fields.  John McCrae, medical officer with the 1st Canadian Artillery  Brigade wrote In. Flanders Fields in a dugout on Essex Farm on  the Yser Canal, slightly north of Ypres. He watched the small  cemetery grow with its crosses row on row. He wrote to pass the  time away while waiting for the next batch of wounded.  It was sent to Punch magazine in London where it appeared  without a signature. Since then it has achieved a high place and  symbolizes the remembrance of the dead of other wars as well.  He died from pneumonia at the Wianereux hospital on the" French  channel coast within sight of the white cliffs of Dover.  To those who remember the red poppies growing wild in the Salient area and the murderous aspects of the Salient generally even  when things were quiet, McCrae's poem and the crosses row on  row now speak louder than the guns that helped increase the Crosse's ��� row on row.  Those who lived on after their experience in the Salient did  hold the torch high. Despite their present age they still hold the  torch and point the way to a better life.  Three women can help  Appointment of three women M'LAs to the Social Credit government cabinet by Premier Bennett must have some significance  to Mr. Bennett and to the three members concerned. Without portfolio their appointments, three of them, are meaningless.  As a merchant Mr. Bennett is perhaps a good window dresser  and it can be suspected he is indulging in some window dressing  by these appointments to maintain his mental buoyancy. -Possibly  he is acting like a woman. When she gets in the dumps, out she  goes and buys a new hat. When Mr. Bennett gets in the dumps, he  thinks up something harmless and presents it to the public through  .his" usually smiling facade. ,  i -W_ hope that as members of the cabinet, the three ladies, in-  'cluding Mrs. Isabel Dawson, Mackenzie riding member, will be  able to influence Mr. Bennett into considering the Sunshine Coast  area as being part of the political field in which the provincial  government operates.  POINT  OF LAW  hf ^r f"Practicing. oLawyer  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOB  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c./o this newspaper.  Q. My wife and I have separated. Our real property is owned jointly. What should I do.    .  A. The land should be divided  between you somehow. One of  you could buy the others portion, (I presume one-half). If  this is not possible you both  could sell and divide the proceeds. If you can't agree, either  of you can sue to partition the  land, that is to split it down the  middle. You didn't say if there  was a house or building on the  land. Obviously you can't saw  a house in half, so the partition action would have to take  the form of the property being  sold under the sheriffs hammer  and the proceeds divided between you. This is a very expensive and impractical way to  proceed. The sheriffis costs  must be paid first and sheriffs  sales never bring nearly as  much as property can be sold  for   privately.  Talking about carving things  in half, there was one case in  which a quarreling couple decided to separate and agreed  to divide all their belongings  equally. The enraged husband  sawed every article of household furniture in half. This drastic remedy is not recommended  however.  KNIGHTED IN 1894  Sir James Douglas was knighted by Queen Victoria in 18G4,  the year he retired to his James  Bay mansion at Victoria. He  died there in 1877. He was the  first governor of the mainland  colony of British Columbia, the  second governor of Vancouver  Island.  To clear up misconceptions  concerning the formation of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, Norman Watson, chairman of the committee now work-  . ing towards formation of a regional district, has outlined  how the regional district would  operate, as follows:  Press reports and releases in  connection with the forthcoming  formation of Sunshine 'Coast  Regional District, its functions,  . powers and anticipated relations to the existing village  municipalities make it appear  that some misconceptions exist.  In the best interest of all concerned the situation should be  clarified, as otherwise the persistence of these misconceptions  might perturb commissioners  and residents of the municipalities alike.  The main reason for seeking  to form a regional district was  the need to give the so far unorganized areas of the Sunshine  Coast some form of local administration and the means to provide badly needed services for  the residents in the various  communities, if and when required and within the provisions  as outlined by the proclamation  of the minister of municipal affairs.  Members of the various committees concerned with and  working for the development of  the area for many years were  at all times fully aware that the  two small incorporated villages  coud not provide any services  for residents living close to'but  outside the villages, not to mention those who lived at some  distance from them.  Whilst certain very limited  functions of the regional district ��� mainly in the administrative and planning fields ���  might affect the existing municipalities to a very minor degree, be it clearly understood.  that the district will not and',  cannot impose any regulations,  by-laws- or services on the self-  governing municipalities. Any  such services will only be available to the villages, if expressly  requested    by    the    governing  ''Your daughter's wedding  dress, Mrs. HabonS*  BE A POOL BOOSTER  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  body of the villages and. only,  after a mutual agreement has  been reached.  In no way will the powers  of the village councils or their  rights and duties be curtailed  by the mere fact of a regional  district's existence. However  this should in no way detract  from the fact that some activities and services could be more  economically undertaken and be  advantageous to everybody, if  embarked upon on an all-including regional basis. In view of  the tax structure of the regional district in relation to both  villages being at ratio of 9.1,  (the population relation being  80% in the district and 20% in  the municipalities) a well organized and fully supported district could handle projects  which are now definitely beyond the resources of the municipalities.  It is also the firm conviction  of the district's interim directors that the question of extending the village boundaries will  not materially affect the district  and its relations to the municipalities, as the residents of  the areas affected will seefk  admission only ' to the body,  which can provide better for  their local needs.  In connection with the events  leading to the formation of the  Regional District and the preceding negotiations with the  provincial authorities the dire-  tors state emphatically and  without any reservations that  they received the fullest cooperation and courtesy from the  minister of municipal affairs  and all members  of his  staff.  Any differences of opinion,  which of necessity had to arise  when planning an undertaking  of this size, have always been  resolved in the most amicable  manner. The directors are most  gratified that in many respects  their local views have been  found valid by the authorities  and prevailed in the end.  It is the wish of the interim  directors of Sunshine Coast Regional District, therefore, once  again to stress that the district's  aim is not to interfere in the  affairs  of the villages,  but to  serve the needs of the electoral  areas first: and foremost, but  also to make any services available to the corporations,. if and  when requested and mutually  agreeable, once the district is  properly formed, organized and  in a position to embark on a  services-program. We wish also  to assure the .Village Councils  of our firm resolve to establish  and maintain the friendliest relation and co-operation between  the villages and the district in  the firm belief that progress  for all can only be achieved  if based on mutual good will  and understanding of the problems facing villages and district alike.  We have taken the liberty of  sending copy of this letter to  the local papers for information of the taxpayers in the  Electoral Areas, whom we can  reach only by this means- and  who should also be made fully  aware of our position.���Norman  Watson, Chairman.  PORTRAITS  Childrens and Adults Portraits for Christmas  Your Honie or Studio  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  REED ROAD ��� GIBSONS  886-9361  N.   Richard   McK^  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE. ;'"  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  i_ :H ' i k  ALL MEDICINES  MUST BE POTENTLY FRESH  You know what happens to a delicious custard if you permit it to be exposed for some  time in a warm place. It can turn into a dangerous killer. Therefore you refrigerate custards to prevent this. Many medicines must be  protected against a similar change or they too  Can be harmful.  Pharmacists are taught at college how to store  all medicines and to date those which lose potency after a certain time. Some of them must  be kept away from heat or light. Others we keep  refrigerated till ready for use. When dispensing  such medicines which are subject to change we  will always inform you if there are any precautions you must observe.  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 sfdRES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest Sechelt  886-2023 " 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  v r o a r -  PASSE PORT  POt.R I A  . f RR<  Of* HI >MM.i  expo67  PASSPORT  *( 1  MAS.  *.N| > t"-, v\i )(U!>  ITS YOUR BIRTHDAY.  COMING TO THE PARTY?  Expo 67 is the candle on Canada's Centennial birthday cake. The crowning  event of a whole year's celebrations. It opens in Montreal next April 28th  for six months���the biggest, most exciting show you have ever seen. Make  it a date, now.  Get your entrance Passport now���and save. Reduced prices up to February 28th:  Daily Passport, $2, 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. On  sale 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, Expo67,Citedu Havre, Montreal, P.Q.  expo67  HONTRlALl CANADA      V-*#  The Universal and International Exhibition of 1987  Montreal, Canada .  APRIL 28���OCTOBER 27,1967  ��� mmk _tt * ����� ������_*�� fttunBd _�� u xm mm awns  Centennial ol Canadian Confederation 2_&__ BEAUTY HINTS  GIANT CEDAR LOG is carefully unloaded among the totem-poles  in Victoria's Thunderbird Park where it is now being carved into  a 65-foot welcome figure which will be erected before the Indians  of Canada Pavilion at Expo '67 in Montreal. Indian carvers, Henry  Hunt and his son, Tony,, both of Victoria, and Simon Charlie, of  Duncan, are working on the log which was donated by MacMillan,  Bloedel Ltd..  Shocks check obesity  Psychiatrists at Toronto General Hospital are experimenting  with a really shocking cure for  over-eating. The principle, says  an article in the Nov. 19 issue  GIANT  BINGO  HO GAMES LESS MM $10  $50 MINIMUM JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., In. 10  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  of Maclean's Magazine, is to  show weight-worriers a series  of pleasant slides ��� usually of  peaceful mountain scenery.  But every now and then  there's a slide of a huge, delectable plate of food. Just as  the patients' mouths start to  water ��� zap. Twenty jarring  volts of electricity shoot through  their arms. -������._..-  The treatment, known as behavior therapy, can also be  used to "cure" alcoholism,  homosexuality, child molesting,  impotence, frigidy and most of  the phobias. The treatment is  based on the simple theory  that all these symptoms are bad  habits that can. be unlearned  just as easily as they were  learned.  This theory is heresy to orthodox psychiatrists, who have long  considered the ' outward behavior (homosexuality, over-eating) as simply the superficial  symptoms of an underlying  emotional illness.  But Dr. Ian Hector, who is  in charge of the experiments at  Toronto General, say the new  therapists have at least one  thing in their favor: the treatment seems to wdrk.  After the sixth session with  those food slides Hector's obese  patients are so well trained  that they don't even need shock  to feel panic at the sight of  food.  ANNOUNCING  the Opening of  Eaton's  WME-TO-GO TRAVEL SERVICE  Located temporarily at the Coast News Building, Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  AROUND THE WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE  ��� Tours & Cruises  ��� Visas & Tourist Cards  ��� Re-Entry Permits  ��� Passports ��� Renewals  ��� Travel - Insurance  Airline Tickets  Steamship Tickets  Railway Tickets  Bus Line Tickets  Hotel Reservations  AGENT FOR RENSHAW WORLD TOURS  By LYNN CARTER  Q. Please comment on the  care of coarse hair.'  A. Coarse hair, if handled  properly, can well be one of  your most. ��� flattering assets.  First, be sure that a professional cuts and styles it. In most  cases, thinning should be avoided and a softly-styled layer cut  is the look to aim for. Since  there's a good chance this hair  may be dry, daily brushing arid  the proper shampoo are musts.  Using a long-bristle brush,  treat yourself to the traditional  hundred strokes, and when  shampooing, try gentle low-sudsy baby shampoo. For the best  set, divide the hair into large  sections, using the biggest rol-  les possible. Be sure to let your  hair dry thoroughly before  combing it out, or it may be  difficult to manage.  Q. What do you consider the  "ideal"  eyebrow line?  A. It begins directly above  the inner eye-corner, is arched  and tapered gently outward  (never downward, since this  causes the entire face to droop).  If the eyes are too close together, leave, a larger space between them above the nose.  Q. How often should I do a  straightening job on my hair?  A. Straightening, like.a good  permanent, lasts about two or  three months, but it's best not  to have hair straightened again  for at least five or six months.  While it is basically a very  simple process, it is extremely  drying and for that reason is  best kept at a minimum.  Q. What are some good external treatments for double  chin, sagging jowls and throat?  A. Here are some very beneficial exercises: Press the chin  forward as far as possible,  then, push the lower lip forward, and with chin and lip in  this position turn the head very-  slowly to the right, then to the  left, and keep repeating. Another strengfchener for the throat  muscles is to try to touch the  tip of the nose with the tip of  the tongue. Firm your jawline  by pretending you are chewing,  chewing real hard and swinging  the mouth from side to side.  Open your mouth wide, then  resisting as strongly as you can,  slowly close it. And another  way to ward off double chin  is sleeping without a pillow, or  at least with a very flat one.  Q. Is it advisable to rouge  over a skin troubled with acne  or pimples?  A. Not too good. Besides being of no help to this kind of  complexion, the ruge "picks  up" and accentuates the Dumpiness. Instead of rouge, use a  darker, browner, or just pinker  powder on your cheekbones  than on the rest of your face.  Q. What causes whiteheads on  the skin, and what can I do  about them?  A. These are hard, white  lumps that form below the  skin's surface; caused by clogged pores. Apply a warm washcloth over the area, giving it  a good steaming, then scrub  over with some cleansing grains.  Finish off antiseptically by  touching them lightly with some  alcohol.  Q.  What is the best way to  lipstick  the   kind   of   lips   that  protrude?  A. For protruding lips, whether upper or lower, use a slightly darker lipstick ... or apply a lighter lipstick to the  other lip, since you may wish  to "enlarge" the other lip to  ' help balance the protruding one.  Q. What is a good bath for  skin irritated and sensitive  from  wea'ther  exposure?  A. Try adding a handful of  baking soda, almond ' meal,  borax, or two tablespoons of  starch to your usual warm tub:  Any of these will soften and  relieve your skin.  Q. How can I prepare my own  mouth wash at home?  A. Lemon juice and water  makes a very good one.  Coast News, Nov. 10, 1966.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine . Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  ^uramuiumiiiiuiminiimmmiimiiimniuniiimimnimumiig  I           OFFICIAL I  |     BRITISH COLUMBIA I  I CEITEIML I  |    MAPS |  |        Colored and j  |        well detailed |  |            $1.00 |  |          available ��  | Coast News j  I                  GIBSONS |  I^I^S^iim^mWi^-^i  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOV. 14  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-952$  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  What does  Centennial  mean to you?  What are you  planning for  Centennial ?  1967. This is the year for Canadians  everywhere to stop and think about  Canada. To look back on how far this  nation has come since its rough and  rugged beginnings. To think about  Canada as it is now: free, prosperous,  and with an unlimited future for growth.  To celebrate, magnificent projects  are in the works. The Confederation  Caravans will bring Canada to millions  in rural and tiny out-of-the-way  places. The Caravans unfold an  exciting colourful story of Canada:  from early beginnings right up to the  present. Festival Canada brings  Canadians the largest entertainment:  package ever; from western music to  opera, musical comedy to drama.  Two companies of 300 servicemen  each will travel Canada to put on a  magnificent stirring Military Tattoo,  portraying Canada's past 300 years  of military history!  These are just three of hundreds of  Centennial events planned for you  in the coming year. But what are -  you doing for Centennial? What is  your own personal project? Other  Canadians are painting their homes,,  flying the Canadian flag, planting  Maple trees, hooking Centennial rugs,  reading up on their Canadian history.  What will you do? It's not important  how large or how small your project  may be. What is important is that  you have stopped and thought enough  of your country and what it means  to you to take up a Centennial  project of your own.  The Federal/Provincial events  planned will be magnificent and thrilling. But to each of us, the truly  exciting and most meaningful projects  will be the ones we create ourselves.  What does Centennial mean to you?  And what are you planning for  Centennial?  The Centennial Commission  Ottawa, Canada.  veiw; 4       Coast News; Nov. 10, 1986.      ^ISC.   FOR. SALE  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING EVENTS  Nov. 16: Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, Kinsmen Hall, 7 p.m.  Nov. 18: Women's Institute pre-  Xmas sale and tea, sewing, novelties,'home baking, white elephant table. W:I. Cottage, 2 pm.  to 4 pm.  Nov. .19: ' O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  Activity Room, Gibsons Elementary School.  Nov. 26: L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, Rummage Sale, 10  to 12 noon. Legion-Hall, Gibsons  Nov. 26: The Ladies Lions Bazaar has been changed from  Nov. 24, 10 a.m., Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Russell Stanley,  Granthams Landing, announce  the marriage of their daughter  Cheryl Maxine, to Richard Gordon Cartwright, son of Mr. and  Mrs. H. Cartwright, Gibsons.  The wedding took place Nov. 4,  1966.  DEATHS   FISHER ��� November 3, 1966.  Frederick John Fisher, of Gibsons, B.C., aged 88 years. Survived by his loving wife Kathleen; 1 son, Guy; 1 grandson,  Arnold Frederick (Bud); 3 great  grandchildren; 1 brother, William, Vancouver. Memorial service Thurs., Nov. 10 at 2 p.m.  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Interment of cremains  in Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  MssiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  LOST  Siamese cat, sealpoint, vicinity  of Metcalfe Road. Phoiie 886-  7419.  Blue budgie in Bay area. Answers to name of Mike. Phone  886-2101.  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED  Bank requires female clerk.  No experience necessary.  Apply Box 160  Gibsons, B.C.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  ! (SECHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy  for a Grade 4-5 teacher-at Madeira Park Elementary School,  a 7-room school with 200 pupils  on the Sunshine Coast.  Applications should be mailed  to the Secretary - Treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Further  information and an illustrated  brochure and salary scale may  be obtained by telephoning 886-  2141.  LADIES  and HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS!  Earn exit'ra money and free gifts  in your spare time, selling pop^  ular Fuller Brush Products. No  experience necessary. Set your  own hours. Phone 886-9379 for  full details.  WORK WANTED  Need any help? Will do typing,  bookkeeping, general office  work, in your house or mine, or  in your office, by the hour or by  the day. Phone 886-7050.  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  PERSONAL  Baha'i's believe God has given  men one Faith through progressive revelations of His Will un  each age of history. Baha'u'llah,  Founder of the Baha'i Faith j is  the Manifestation of God for bur  time. Write Box 113, West Vancouver.  Good local hay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  1 male purebred German Shepherd, 1 year old. Phone 886-2826.  Doll's dresses. Have your old  doll glamorized with a new  dress. It will be as good as new.  Phone 886-2295.  24 bass accordion, good for beginner. $35. Phone 886-9361.  1 pair 6.50-6.70x15 Weed tire  chains. H.D. $5. Phone 886-2175.  Alder wood for sale, tree falling,  or topping. Phone 886-9861.  Harmony guitar and case, ��� new  cost $75, sell for $50. Phone 886-  9361.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  R85-9713,  Sechelt.  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  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  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES  &  SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  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  Ancient toy trains, 20 years or  older, old train catalogues and  magazines, scale stationary  steam engines. Also American  Flyer 1960-1966. They may be  worth money. Send description  to Box 768, Coast News.   BEA POOL BOOSTER  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE      BOWLING  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,   B.C.  announces  his new office is now located  at his. home on the North  Road directly opposite the  B.C. Hydo Station.  TELEPHONE: 886-2131  Used swords suitable for  Highland dancing. Mrs. Diane   Laird,   Phone   886-9891.  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, Coast News.  CARS7��MS_F0r^_JE~~  '66 Pontiac station wagon. Ph.  88-3-9817.  1956 Rambler, motor excel, condition. Licensed, moving. 885-  2097.  196i5 Vauxhall Viva as new, only  3200 miles. Offers? 886-2010 after 6 p.m.  1962 Thunderbird convertible.  Phone 886-2550.  1957 Fordor sedan standard 6  cyl. Good running condition.  $200. Phone 886-2793.  Want a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662.  BOATS FOR SALE  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  For FULLER BRUSH products  in Roberts Creek phone 886-2438  evenings, after 8 p.m.  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  886-9876.  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  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  |3.  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.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 bedroom house for sale on  Mermaid Street, Sechelt. Phone  886-2600.  8.34 acres, 205 ft. highway frontage, in Gibsons. Phone 886-2156  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  733-8050  or 261-3151.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  balance.  Discount  for casn.  -  For sale by owner and  . developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phoiie 883-2233  Keats Island ��� Waterfront V/z  acres treed seclusion in  good fishing area. Boat owners' summer and weekend  paradise. Full price only  $2,500. r'  Gibsons ��� Waterfront lot with  75 feet ori 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.  Roberts Creek: ��� Waterfront  furnished and fully serviced  2 bedroom summer home  on cleared, fenced, level lot  with ��� safe beach. Full price  only $7,000.  18 acres on black top road  with year round creek. 500  yards to safe, sandy beach.  Excellent potential. Full  price $6,500.  Pender Harbour ��� Waterfront  ��� large treed lot with 80  feet frontage on harbour.  Water and power available.  Good moorage. Full price  $3000. Easy terms.  Large semi-waterfront lots,  nicely treed, and fully serviced. Close to year round  moorage in protected bay.  Ideal summer camp sites. .  Full price only $1500 each  with easy .terms. ���  Gall Frank Lewis or Morton  ��� Mackay  (li2)  886-9900.  ^     FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  y GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  ,��-     Roberts    Creek:    MUST    BE  %.- SOLD!! Try YOUR offer on this  ' attractive   2  br.   beach   home,  spacious    view     living    room,  large kitchen, tiled bath, A/oil  furnace.  Roberts Creek: Close to beach  New all elect. 3 br. home, large  living/dining room, full cabinet  kitchen features space for washer/dryer comb. Few steps to  trans, etc. Terms on $14,500.  Sechelt Highway:   2 acres,  6  rooms,   double., plumbing.   $750  1 down, on $6600 full price.  Gower Point:  Secluded 2 br.  ��� home on % ac. Modern cab. kit-  ' chen, cozy living room has fire-  ' place, close beach, only $12,600  on terms.  Gibsons: In excellent location,  approx. 7 ac. Vi cleared, comfortable older 5 room home,  A/oil heat, garage, piped water.  $2000 down, bal, easy monthly  payments.  Gibsons: 2 choice view acres,  mostly all cultivated, fruit trees  etc. older 4 br. base, home, A/  oil heat. Realistic price and  easy terms.  Gibsons: For -quick sale, attractive 4 room bungalow, living room has fireplace, lge.  bright kitchen, utility, A/oil furnace in base, situated on beautifully landscaped view property,  in convenient location. Terms  on $12,600.  Gibsons: For the "do-it-yourself" handyman, foundation and  sub floor in for 1000' cathedral  entrance home with a view.  $3500..  Granthams:    $500   down    on  :   $3250 full price. View property,  house requires work.  A FEW RENTALS AVAILABLE NOW.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY WANTED  Interested in reasonable proper-J  ty in Gibsons, or beach lot with  or without house. Must have wa-  ..ter supply. Contact Box 769,  ���Coast News, Gibsons.    -       '*"  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything for your-  building needs   ,  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  i.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  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  DP.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  2 bdrm: home, Mermaid St.  This will not last.' $2500 down,  $7650 full price. E. Surtees.  1200 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining'Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-divisloii. For further information see E. Surtees.  Halfmoon Bay  3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.  cabin. Safe, deep moorage. Ideal  for fisherman or beach comber.  Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.  West Sechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3500.  Almost 3.acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6500 or both $9000.  3 rm. furnished cottage on 2  acres good garden land just outside Sechelt. $4500- cash. E. Surtees.  2 bedroom home with' all electric heat, basement, double garage and nice view lot. $9,500  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  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,  Aa>I_ heat.  $6,000  down.  Two acres view land v/ith 200  ft. waterfront. $8,000, terms.  Do Wortman 88 -2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom cottage at Roberts  Creek. Reasonable. Phone 886-  2619.  Granthams Halfl. Phone 886-  2206 or 886-2669.  Two bedroom house, on highway  at Kleindale; has propane furnace and kitchen stove, carport;  available for immediate occupancy. Rent, $80 per month. Apply School Board Office, Box 220  Gibsons, B.C. Tel. 886-2141.  Furnished waterfront cottage,  suitable for retired couple, foot  of Stephens Road, Roberts  Creek. On view this holiday  weekend.  Bay area, self-contained furnished 1 bedroom suiteY'utilities included. Available Dec. 1.  Phone 886-2785.  2 bedroom house: for rent, on  Mermaid Street, Sechelt. Phone  886-2600.  Available immediately, bachelor cottage; single bedroom  suite in Sechelt. For particulars  phone  885-9532.  2 bedroom duplex, all electric.  Phone 885-2116.  Furnished    self-contained    cottage.   Rit's  Motel,   Phone  2401.  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottage. 2.bedroom furnished duplex on waterfront.  Phone 886-9320. i  Single housekeeping rooms pn  the Port Mellon highway. Ph.  "������9525 after 11-a-m.       '  E & M BOLWADROME  Linda Linklater topped the ladies this season with a triple  v of 768 and a single of 305. Freeman Reynolds topped the men  rolling a triple of 817 and two  singles of 328 and 295.  League Scores:  Ladies Coffee: Melody Henry  526, Dot Deppiesse 621 (286),  Phyllis Hoops 592.  Gibsons A: Dorcy Lefler 250,  Freeman Reynolds 817 (328, 295)  Eleanor Fisher 644, Virginia  Reynolds 683 (287), Frank Nevens 614, Gordon Monkman 623,  Red Day 605, Don Skinner 627,  * Jim Chaster 267, Ken Swallow  735   (278,   246).  Ladies Wed.: Eva Pilling 500,  Marion Lee 519, Doreen Crosby  590 (264).  Teachers Hi: John Wilson 629,  Sylvia Bingley 620 (278), Bob  Blakeman 625 (240), Sam Mc  Kenzie 619 (255), Linda Link-  later 768 (305), Don McCauley  639 (246), Frank Hicks 631 (241)  Joan Quarry 260, Joan Whieldon  625, (240), Art Holden 627, Gordon Monkman 671 (246), Barb  Richer 244.  Commercial: George Elander  693 (252), Gladys Elander 254,  Carol Reitze 641 (258), Frank  Nevens 641 (251), Harold Jorgenson 666  (257).  Port Mellon: Art Holden 632,  Glyn Davies 676 (249, 253), Ed  Wiome 644 (243).  Men: Don Rorison 056, (277),  Ross Joe 649 (285), Garnett Edmonds 661, Art Holden 671 (301)  Gordon Monkman 722 (297), Larry Carrier 716 (261).  Juniors: Winnifred Skellett 217  Jim Green 301 (172), Stephen  Rigby 213, Cindy Whieldon 246,  Bill Hobson 248, Colleen Husby  291 (150), Linda Mcintosh 304  (165), Martin Kiewitz 305 (170),  Wayne Wright 348 (198).  CLUB  THANKED  Gibsons Kiwanis club was informed at its last meeting that  the hospital patients, staff and  members of the hospital board  ��� were pleased with the appearance there of the Kiwanis Glee  club in concert two Sundays  ago. Ernest Booth, chairman of  the hospital society thanked the  club for expanding; the visit of  the glee club to the hospital.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  FOR RENT (Cont'd)  Unfurnished 1 br. home, Hopkins Landing, newly decorated.  Phone 886-7468.  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberts Creek.  Phone 886-2113.  Furnished bachelor suite with  own entrance and bathroom.  Low   rent.   Phone  885-2041.  Roberts Creek, four room cottage, waterfront. Adults. Phone  ,886-2666.  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  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  First mortgage for sale. $6500  buys $7500 at 7%, $80 per month  Phone 885-9760 or write Box 456,  Sechelt.  TENDERS  NOTICE TO FUEL SUPPLIERS  Tenders are invited for the delivery of fuel for use in our  schools for the year 1967. A list  of schools with type of fuel required may be obtained at the  School Board Office. Sealed  tenders1, marked "FUEL", will  be received on or before 5:00  m. November 30th, 1966. Kind-  y quote price per* gallon.  The lowest or any tender will  ; not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220     ���  GIBSONS .B.C.  Tel. 886-2141.... ~. ,.i .-..���  I SUNSHINE COAST DIRECT O RY  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)  y 886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph.  885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  . Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  ����� ~  We use  Ultra   Sonic  Sound  Waves  to clean your watch  Mid Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. L 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  NEVENS RADIO & TY  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  Guaranteed  Repairin  WATCH  REPAIRS ,  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE '  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING y  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.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666    .  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ������ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance.& TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel* Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pask site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vaincouver  L.ocal & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���       LOGS  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 885-971C  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  A new style pin-up  T  What happens to old bowling  pins?  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Connor of  Gibsons E & M Bowladrome had  to face up to the answer to that  one when they replaced the  somewhat battered pins in their  eight-alley recreation centre.  Faced with the problem of  disposing of 124 pins, they hit  on the unique idea of putting the  discards to good use in an unusual  and decorative fence.  Today the veteran knock-overs  bearing their scars proudly and  now almost concealed by a coat  of paint, stand sentinel rank on  rank as protectors of the Connors' colorful flower garden at  the rear of the Midway store.  On enquiring when the new  set of pins might be ready for  retirement, the Connors said replacements ��� on the automatic  pin set equipment would not  occur for some time, as the sets  DEAR DORIS  advice from  Doris Clark*,���3  Have you read Doris?  She's on Page 9  they are now using are of a  rough, tough composition plastic that would bear up to the onslaught of many bowlers.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  In addition to the door-to-door  trick or treat on Hallowe'en,  children in Port Mellon were  treated to a fireworks spectacular that lasted more than half  an hour.  - Sky rockets, giant fire crackers, spin wheels, sky bombs and  many others lit the night sky  with colorful designs and patterns, and the atmosphere reverberated with shots, bangs,  whooshes and giant explosions,  all of which was watched and  listened to with great appreciation by parents, children and  visitors.  The display was the yearly  Port Mellon Firemen's Association contribution for Hallowe'en family fun and enjoyment.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Deaton and  daughter, Kathryn, are new residents of Port Mellon,. Mr. Deaton recently returned from an  assignment in Chile, where he  and his family lived for two  years.  Mrs. Peter Madison, expected to return home next week,' is  recuperating well following surgery   at   ,Stv   Paul's   Hospital  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 fo  home town stores!  No. 1 is well-selected merchandise of good qualify. No. 2 is letting fhe 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  Coast News, Nov. 10, 1966.       5  New travel  office open  The facilities of Eaton's  Where-To-Go Travel Service  will be extended to the Sunshine Coast with the appointment of Douglas Tann, a seasoned world traveller who  eight months ago left Hawaii  to reside in Gibsons.  As agent for the Renshaw  World Tours, well known  throughout the tourist industry,  Mr. Tann will attempt to bring  into Gibsons and the Sechelt  Peninsula all travel facilities of  any big city and place the Sun-.  shine Coast directly within  reach of any place in the world.  M.r Tann explains that catering to the needs of the discriminating traveller is one of a  specialized occupation. It is  here that international airlines  and all passenger transport organizations bestow their blessings on the travel service  trade; people who are willing  to bend backward in order to  meet- the needs and comfort for  the traveller. Contrary to some  would have believed, there is  no hidden or concealed charges  imposed on the traveller by the  offer of this specialized service.  The Eaton's Where-To-Go  Travel Service will temporaily  be located at the Coast News  building where the Gibsons  Tourist Information Centre is  located.  BEA POOL BOOSTER  MOVIE NEWS  "Country Music on Broadway" a colorful melange of  music, Mirth and fast paced  comedy comes to the Twilight  Theatre, Wed., Thurs., Fri.  evening, and Saturday matinee.  The cast includes such big name  stars as Lester Flatt, Earl  Scruggs (of, Beverly Hill Billies  fame) Skeeter Davis, George  Jones and  Hank  Williams,  Jr.  Academy award winner Sidney Poitier makes his debut as  a westerner, cavalryman and  cowboy in the Ealph Multi-mil-  ldon dollar poduction Duel at  Diablo, the feature picture playing at the Twilight Theatre next  Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. He is starred with James  Garner and suported by co-  stars Bill Travers and Bibi  Anderson. Dennis Weaver also  has an important role.  It's simply "Supercalifragilis-  ticexpialidocious." Admittedly  that is quite a mouthful, but  even that hardly describes the.  altogether delightful Julie Andrews in the role of Mary Poppins, the "kind, witty, sweet and  pretty" nanny that sweeps into  the lives of the Banks family  of westend London, played by  David Tomlinson and Glynis  Johns.  Magic is indeed the word for  Mary Poppins, sheer delightful  magic ��� magical songs, dances  and photography. The management of the Sechelt Theatre is  to be .congratulated on providing such excellent entertainment  for its patrons. It is also interesting, to note the special Remembrance day matinee on Friday, Nov. 11.  ATTEMPTED BREAK-IN  ROMP report a somewhat  amateurish effort to break into  the rear of the Kruse Drug  store in Gibsons last Friday  evening. Screwdriver marks  were found on the back door.  A BEAUTIFUL CAT!  If you have lost a young beautiful Persian cat now in the vicinity of Gower Point Road,  please  phone 886-7178.  The first bank to be founded  in British Columbia was* the  bank of Vancouver, founded in  1910. 6       Coast News, Nov. 10, 1966.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. I have been told that, when  a bride displays her wedding  gifts at the reception, she must  remove the cards of the donors.  Is this correct?  A. There is no definite rule  about this. Many prefer to remove the cards, but there is  nothing wrong either with leaving them on the gifts. And of  course the signed cards often  save the family the trouble of  answering countless questions  about "who sent what."  Q. How does one properly  introduce   one's   stepfather?  A. Introduce him as "my stepfather," and be sure of course  to mention his name (which is  different from yours), as, "Mr.  Harrison."  Q. When serving a fruit juice  as the first course at the dinner table, where is this glass  placed?  A. On the place plate ��� not  with the water glass.  Q. I'm a girl about to be  married for the first time, but  my fiance is a widower. I have  heard that a second marriage  always dictates a simple, informal wedding.  Is this  true?  A. No. The man's status has  nothing to   do   with  it.  If  the  bride  has  not been  previousy,  married, she may plan her wedding on any scale she wishes.  Q. When one has received a  written invitation two weeks in  advance of a large dinner party  in a friend's honie, when should  one acknowledge this invitation?  A. Immediately. There is  nothing so discourteous or so  inconsiderate as keeping a hostess waiting for a reply to such  an invitation.  Q. We recently moved into a  new neighborhood, and some of  our neighbors have been kind  enough to call on us. When  should these calls be returned?  A. Within two weeks or thereabouts. Failure to return these  calls could indicate your unwillingness to accept the new  friendships.  Q. How do we properly invite  two adult single sons, who are  living at home, and also their  parents, to our wedding?  A. Properly you mail one invitation to the parents, and a  joint invitation to the two sons.  For this latter invitation, you  address the envelope as "The  Messrs. John and James Ferguson."  Q. Is it really the accepted  form for a woman to use her  maiden name as her middle  'name after she has married?  A. This is the established cus-  time. After Judith Helen Anderson marries Robert Hall, she  then becomes Judith Anderson  Hall.  Q. Is it all right to eat bananas with the fingers when at the  table?  A. No; they should be skinned on the dessert plate, then  cut and eaten  with a  fork.  Q. Is it always obligatory to  make a call of condolence on  a good friend who has been  bereaved?  A. If you really are. a good  friend of this "good friend,"  you most certainly will.  Q. When a host is doing the  carving of the meat at the dinner table, does he usually cut  enough for everyone before  serving  anyone?  A. This is the usually accepted procedure.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  7157 SHAREHOLDERS  The number of shareholders  holding common stock in the  B.C. Telephone Company at the  end of 1965 totalled 7,157,. with  4,125 of them B.C. residents,  of the apple, while fermented  pear juice is called  perry.  Elegance in grade level entry  Plan No.  11220  (copyright No. 117093)  Special touches create a handsome effect in this lovely three  bedroom home designed to be  built on a flat lot or where it  is not possible tp excavate.  Shutters on the wide windows,  decorative cornices over, a  combination of stucco, horizontal and vertical siding, used  with a brick front all add up to  elegance in the appearance of  this home. ���  Large picture windows let in  light to the lovely living room,  which has an outside wall fire  place, so that an infinite variety  of furniture arrangements are  possible. Sliding glass doors  give access to the deck across  the front.  The bathroom is especially  large and the master bedroom  not only has its own plumbing  "en suite" but a large clothes  closet for clothing storage. Each  bedroom is amply provided with  clothes closets while the kitchen  is not only efficiently planned  in the work areas, but also  roomy with space under the  window for family dining.  The carport is located right  under   the  kitchen,   accessible  Julius Caesar at schools  CBC Television's spectacular  two-hour production of Shakespeare's Julius Caesar, highlighted by magnificent outdoor  battle scenes and starring some  of Canada's leading actors, will  be premiered on Canadian  School Telecasts, Thursday,  Nov. 17, at 10 a.m.  The drama, produced, directed and adapted for television by  Herbert Roland, is the largest  undertaking in the history of  CBC's schools and youth department. Roland also staged the  highly successful 90-minute Macbeth production, seen last season on Canadian . School Telecasts.  More than 80 actors were cast  in the drama, which has 31  speaking parts.  Although most  of the play takes place outdoors,  only two of the scenes were  actually shot on location,��� the  tent of Brutus and the filial  battle scene.  The remaining scenes were  done inside CBC-TV's' huge  Studio 7, with realistic sets (de-.;  signed by Robert Lawson)  which included streets, ^buildings and scenery, in addition  to unusually complex lighting  effects.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop tills side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  For Our Customers Convenience  PAY IMPERIAL OIL  ACCOUNTS  at  THE J. H. DRUMMOND INSURANCE OFFICE  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Opposite Seaside Plaza  PARKINSON'S  KEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT -BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  NO. 11220     FLOOtf AREA- 12 20 8q..t.  ���4o'.o-  through the basement, ��� so that  the frontage of the house is  kept down to city lot'size.  This is a well designed, comfortable family type of house  with a certain flair, lending itself to the needs of families in  all walks of life;  It  is   designed  to the   stand  ards of the National Building  Code of Canada, for N.H.A. or  conventional mortgage, and  blueprints may be obtained  from the Building Centre (B.C.)  Ltd., 96 Kingsway, Vancouver,  B.C. Write for our plan book,  Select Home Designs, enclosing 85c for mailing.  W^��*-i-'Nrf~>_~��*^-'^-'*-'-X.��^-^-^^^-^^*-*��^��^^^--W-M^^-i  \y  _ w  Jolly Roger Inn  Secret Cove ��� 11 miles past Sechelt  Special Remembrance Day  Friday, Nop. 11 - 5 to 9 p.m.  $2.90 per person ��� Ph. 885-9998  ^_��-��-N-~^��^-%��--����-i#<-_~^N-~^->��--^^_~-f-i--N_'  BRITISH COLLIMBf  hereV the best  $2 gift package  in town!  1. A yearly subscription to Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine (worth $2.00 alone).  2. A scenic travel diary with-26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  3. A tasteful 6" x 8" Christmas greeting card announcing  your gift subscription (worth 25$. A $3.25 value for $2.00!  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful gift for friends  and relatives anywhere in .the world. This beautiful, full-  colour magazine deals exclusively with British Columbia  and is published quarterly by the Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  All three gifts: current winter issue of the magazine, scenic  diary and greeting card will be mailed for you in a special  protective envelope. Send in your gift subscription list  today.  Order your subscription from  COAST NEWS  NAME  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name)  BE A POOL BOOSTER  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phoiie 886-2422  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 apply for a lease of'the following  described lands:,���r  Commehcing 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. Dennis Gray photo  DeMarco ~ McDonald  Gibsons United Church was  decoiated with tall standards  of fall shades of chrysanthemums for the double ring ceremony when Dianne Constance  only daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Glen E. McDonald of Wilson  Creek, became the brider of Mr.  Gary Arthur DeMarco, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. James  Skerry, Granthams Landing, on  October 22 at 2 p.m. Rev. Murray Cameron assisted by Rev.  R. R. Morrison performed the  ceremony.  . The bride, given in marriage  by her father, was charming ���*  in a floor length gown with a  very full hooped taffeta skirt  with lace panels at front, fitted  ^bodice of lace over taffeta, scalloped neckline, lace lily-point  sleeves, floor length train of taffeta and lace attached and held  by two bows at, back of neckline. She wore a single strand  of pearls. Her shoulder length  veil was held in place by a  pearl coronet.  Her bouquet was three large  'bronze chrysanthemums with  smaller bright yellow mums,  decorated with trailing ivy.  The attendants were Mrs. Nadine Lowden, matron of honor;  Mrs. Lynda Bennett, Miss Linda  DeMarco and Miss Shirley De-  Marco, bridesmaids, dressed in  floor length gowns of crepe taffeta, empire waist, A-line,. small  sleeves. Two attendants wore  gold gowns trimmed with dark  brown velvet ribbon at the high  waist and trailing down the  front of the dress, and carried  bouquets of rust colored mums  with gold net. Two attendants  wore sea green gowns trimmed  with dark green velvet ribbon.  Headpieces were circlets in  matching ^material and net, and  they carried bouquets of yellow  mums with green net.  Best man was Mr. John Lowden and ushers were Mr. Don  Whyte and Mr. Trevor McDon-  old, brothers of the bride:  Soloist Mrs. H. Stockwell sang  the Wedding Prayer with Mrs.  J. Mainil at the. organ.  The reception was held at  Danny's Dining room where the  same fall color theme was carried out.  Master of ceremonies was the  bride's uncle, Mr. Doug Whyte  and Mr. Len Allen proposed the.  toast to the bride.  The bride's mother chose a  blue green three-quarter walking suit, matching hat, with  black accessories, and a corsage of yellow rose buds, while  the groom's mother chose a  yellow double knit suit, white  hat with yellow flowers, white  accessories. Her corsage was  pink carnations.  For leaving on their trip to  Vancouver Island the 'bride  wore a paddy green suit with  large natural fox collar, matching green hat and beige accessories. Her corsage was two  rust colored orchids. They vvill  live on Sargent Road, Gibsons.  Out pf town guests included:  Mr. E. Leicester, Mr. and Mrs.  Chas. Mason, Mr. and Mrs Brian 'Parisons and Alan, Mr. and  Mrs. Doug Whyte, James and  Robbie* Miss Carol Rose, Mr.  and Mrs. Irvine Garry, Vancouver; Mrs. Harry Lucken, Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Baird, Mr. Gary  Bennett, Burnaby; Mr. C. Smith  Mr. and Mrs. N. Hughes, Eva  and Geoff, North Surrey. Mr.  George Nickles, Seattle.  Squad trains  Owing to unavoidable circumstances Colonel Douglas Anderson of the Seaforth Highlanders was unable to visit the Gibsons platoon on Sat., Nov. 5 as  planned. However they were  inspected by Captain Frank  Boomer during their morning's  training at Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Sgt. W. Parsons of Princess  Patricia's Canadian Light Infantry has been assigned to the  Olbsons platoon to help with  the advancement of training.  The' platoon is preparing for  overnight exercises in January.  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  TfcANSLATloM:^ /.HISMAXILLARYt-ISW  yes, us. Neecs U. '.->6p\p is blocm? his  Bf-ACES!       /| MANPI0ULAR INCISORS  ���' I  APE CBOWKTeC/ANa  ���j \    , v JHEB6& A CLASS  _. i _...,   x jjp^g MOUPS  ON THE UP.  sire.  Coast News, Nov. 10, 1966.       7  Women  vs/f|f    ;;  Most men think women are  wonderful. Don't they write  poems, sing songs and even  marry them to prove it? But  mention worn en and money and  they often become scornful or  patronizing. That is why it is so  bracing to the feminine ego.to  read a hew booklet entitled Women and '$$$ issued by The  Royal Bank of Canada. Imagine  bankers, of at/ people, admitting that mink eyelashes and a  wiglet often camouflage a mind  as cool as a computer.  Perhaps it is a sign that women have won round three in  their struggle for equal status.  After all, it is less than a hundred years since Amelia Bloomer went to jail to win the vote,  less than fifty years since women entered the labor force in  numbers, and now Canada's  largest bank admits that they  can handle money with flair  and efficiency. We hear that  women spend between 80 and  90 cents of every consumer dollar, so it is important to the  national economy that they be  taught to do it well.  . Women and $$$ is an intelligent primer on the various  bankng services, types of accounts, loans, investment advice, etc. A neat format, it slips  easily into a handbag, and is  delightfully illustrated by Geor-  gine Strathy, one of Canada's  best known fashion illustrators  and graphic designers.  The Royal Bank has won international praise for its Monthly Letter which deals with subjects of human interest. Last  spring, they published a very  practical Family Budget Book  which is how being used by  thousands of Canadian families.  During the summer they brought  out a comprehensive what-to-do  and what-not-to-do, when you  are going on vacation, booklet  called Bon Voyage. Women and  $$$ is another indication of  their awareness of new attitudes. You can pick up a copy  at any branch of the Royal  Bank. : -  THREE GOVERNORS  Prior to union with British  Columbia in 1866, Vancouver Island had three governors���Richard Blanshard (1849-1851), Sir  James Douglas (1851-1364) and  Arthur Edward Kennedy (1864-  1866.)  Groceries  The grocery business is a  field in which Kenneth Watson  has spent most of his life. Since  he was 12 years old, working  after school hours in Vancouver  ��� he has served as butcher's helper, stock boy, delivered groceries, and at 19 years of age  he owned his first meat market.  He began his business career  in Gibsons eight years ago,  when he established a butcher  shop in the building now occupied by LissiLand Florists.  For the past several years he  has operated Ken's Lucky Dollar store at the present location. Last year he expanded and  completely renovated the store-  interior. He also increased his  staff and now has a total of  eight employees.  In many sports activities Mr.  Watson has excelled. At the age  of 12 he won the Vancouver  yo-yo championship, and for a  number of years he served as  physical training instructor at  the YMOA.  Now, in his spare time, he  enjoys spending it with his three  children, following his interest  in photography and target shooting.  Audience  participates  Audience participation will be  (.encouraged  at  the  PTA  meeting, Nov. 15, 8 p.m. in Elphinstone Secondary-School library.  Discussion groups led by Mrs.  Glassford,   a   secondary   school  teacher,   Mr.   G.   Cooper,   elementary   school  principal,   and  ;,Mr. W. L. Reid, principal of Sechelt   Elementary   school,   will  discuss the topic, How.Parents  Can Help with a Child's Read- (  ing. !  A 20 minute talk, taped by Dr.  Dorothy Riser, on the faculty  of UBC, will precede the discussion part of the program.  HAPPY HOLIDAYS TAKE  MORE THAI NEW SWIMSUIT  How was the holiday? Did it live up to expectations?  Or did you have to pinch pennies?  Don't let it happen again next year, when it's so easy  to plan wonderful vacations ��� and to pay for them in advance by steady saving at the Bank of Montreal.  /. ��� ��� ���  ��� *--  Many modern families now operate their own "do-it-  together"   savings   plan.  Everyone  contributes according  to the amount he can spare, regularly.  The time to start is right now! And the way to do it  is to deposit each pay-day enough to cover the expenses  of one day of your holidays. Then, when it's holiday time  again, your special vacation fund will be big enough to  make it a holiday to remember.  Jim Smith or Frank Farrell, accountants at the Gib-  ons and Sechelt branches of the B of M' can show you how  easy it is to start your special savings account. ;.  First frost on time  (By R. F. KENNETT)  Skies were variable, rain normal and temperatures slightly be-,  low normal during the month of October. The first day of "frost  occurred On time as did the first snow on Mt. Elphinstone. Geese  were flying over Gibsons (south that is) on Oct. 23 at 4:30 p.m.  but not being an authority on migratory flights I would not know  if they were on schedule.  Total Rainfall  Days with Rain  Wettest Day  Highest Temp.  Lowest Temp.  Mean Temp.  Days with Freezing Temp.  1966     Normal  Extremes  6.91"    7.02"  11.56" ('65)  1.75" ('52)  10      13  20   ('56)  1.75"    1.39"  2.08" ('63)  65 Oct. 4  70  72   ('62)  31 Oct. 13 34  29   ('61)  48       50  52   ('62)  47   ('61)  1   .    1  2   ('61)  IT'S FABULOUS  What a lovely New Cut and  Hair Style can do for you  Try a Shimmering new Perm and perhaps  a dash of color  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  We sell, clean & style glamorous wigs & hairpieces   :  Crrrunnnnch! unbend. Find automobile  GARAGES; AUTOMOBILE DEALERS  fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  See them soon. They are good men to know!-  Advt.  Give ^bursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government ot British Columbia. A floral Open House  In preparation for the second  Open House of LassiLand Florists Sun., Nov. 20 from 2 p.m.  to 8 p.m., attended last year by  more than 200 guests, Mr. and  Mrs. William and Jean Lissiman are busily engaged these  days in two major projects.  The first of these is extensive alterations to the interior of  their already attractive shop to  allow for extra display areas.  This to be in readiness for the  pre-Christmas event.  Mr. Lissiman is the combined  architect, carpenter, painter and  what-have-you, and as Mrs. Lissiman remarked with housewifely asperity, "We've been' living  in an atmosphere of shavings  and sawdust for the past three  weeks." But judging from the  results the efforts will be most  rewarding and pleasing to flower lovers.  The Lissimanshave also work  ed in an extensive buying trip  to Vancouver to inspect and  keep up with the latest trends  in floral arrangements, including swags, table pieces, as well  as a new and timely selection of  Christmas   gifts   and   novelties.  Everything is planned in rea-  dress to receive their guests on  Sun., Nov. 20. They are looking  forward to an even greater  number than attended last  year's pre - Christmas open  house, many of whom came all  the way in from Pender Har- .  bour.  Mrs. Lissiman was born in  Winnipeg, and Mr. Lissiman in  Minnedosa, Man. Mr. Lissiman  is proud of a grandfather who.  was a member of the. work crew  which blasted and built the first  road through the Rockies to link  British Columlbia with the rest  of Canada.  Mr. Lissiman pursued a railroading career in Manitoba for  23 years before following the  path cleared by his forebears.  The Lissimans first arrived  on the Sunshine Coast in 1945,  briefly settling at Selma Park,  and at the same time operating  a gift shop and service station  in Sechelt.  From 1946 to 1952 they lived  in Gibsons, where they operated a gift shop for one year.  Five years ago they began a  nursery and florist business at  their Hopkins property. However, on experiencing an increasing demand for plants,  flowers and gifts, they found a  more suitable location, and two  years ago opened LissiLand  Florists, at Seaside Plaza in  Gibsons.  SECHELT O.A.P:0.  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell and  her Sunshine Singers will entertain memibers  of Branch 96  at their smorgasbord luncheon  in Wilson Creek Hall on Wed.,  Nov. 23 at 1 p.m. Charge for  the luncheon will be $1. Those  desiring to attend can make reservations at the regular meeting on Nov. 16. All members are  urged to attend this meeting  when 1967 officers will be elected.  I III lil II SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  9:30 a.m., Mattins  . St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m.  Morning Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Egmont  3 p.m., Holy Communion  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 bf 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  *   * i  -i ^__*  P"Vj The DavisOttawaDiar3rt  ���    . -By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P. areas,, has actually been invad-  CROSSWORD  ���    ��� ��� ���    By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - I.l_e  3 - F.dlt .rial mark  7 - Hrv U-ing  V - S_:,.J.ry  II - !'.'._ r.-v.rs  .!".!  - ]'���.���_ ���������.���>i. of  If - V: ::;��.--lyjji  ffge  ' > - 1  ���. - . wi::i. l-  ��� : - moil  : ; - i.���:���;_:  .'.'.  ��� I'eel  .'V - Fine equine  _ 3 - Flat-topped  hill  r.. - com  system  ii - Male foals  A - Strayed from  tlie truth  .'>.. - Sea I baby  ���ii - Let It standi  38 - Manuscripts  (abb.)  39 - A Sound in  Washington  41 -Archaic 'Vou"  .42 - In debt  44 - A flue  45 - Erected  47 - Like  48 - Sacred song  49 - In reference  DOWN  1 - Public  announcement  2 -A like term  3 - To stuff  ��� - Wan  - penetrate  r - PonderO-8  volume  7 - Model.  8 - Nautical  vessel (abb.)  10 - Printer's unit  12 ��� Parent  14 - Fragrant  wood  16 - Nullifies  18 - A forfeit  19 - To beat  20 - Challenged  22 - Mexican cotn3  "23 - Fewest  ^5 - Household god  10 - Dry, of wine  30 - Ilalo  31 - Enormous  33 - To waver  35 - Swirls  36 - Mother-of -  39  F.ngage In preparatory study  40 - British conveyance  42 - Indefinite  article  43 - Senor's "yes"  44 - Musical note  46 - Word prefix  /or "down"  FRIDAY EVENINGS on CBC-TV is a time to sing out. 'mat's when  host Oscar Brand and a troupe of top folksingers from the United  States and Canada get together for a rousing half-hour hootenanny,  Let's Sing Out.  4 million young readers  Young Canada Book Week is  a .national event, celebrated  from coast to coast during the  week of NoVemher 15 - 22. It is  the annual project of the Association of Children's Librarians  to arouse interest in good books  for boys and girls and is endorsed by the departments' of education in every province, and spon  sored by 32 national organizations.  Its purposes are to encourage  the reading of worthwhile books  at heme, at school and at the library., Ira make adults aware  of the fine children's books available today and to remind adults of the important place good  books have in a child's life. To  stress the need for good library  service to boys and girls wherever they may live.  Good.books can give children  enjoyment and fun, knowledge,  a true sense of values, understanding of themselves and  others and a widening experience.  Canada can boast some &Vz  million children under the age  of 16, and if you discount those  too young to fee able to read it  still leaves some four million.  These four million young read-  er3 borrow from children's libraries well over 30 million  books a year. Their borrowings  are more than a third higher  than all adult borrowings combined.  Library facilities for children  have improved tremendously;  besides the community libraries in Port Mellon, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek, Sechelt and Madeira Park, there are libraries .  in   the   two   secondary   schools  and under the supervision of the  school district librarian, John  Bell, libraries in four elementary schools, Madeira Park, Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Langdale. There is however a shortage of specially trained children's librarians; there are only  160 in the whole of Canada, an  average of one trained librarian  to  every 40,000  children.  In connection with Young  Canada Book Week, there is a  display of children's books by  the School District "library in  the window at Kruse Drug store  in Gibsons and the empty store  next- to Wigard's Shoe Store in  Sechelt. These beautiful new  books are a sample of those  which have been circulating in  the elementary schools of the  district.  Centennial  cullin^s  The first issue of the Daily  Columbian at New Westminster  was printed July 31, 1886.  Vancouver Island's first  through train over the E. & N.  Railway was dispatched as Sir  John A. Macdonald drove the  last spike near Shawnigan Lake  August 13, 1886.  The first press telegrams received over the CPR line at  Victoria were published in the  Colonist, Dec. 5th, 1886.  Coal was discovered on Tum-  bo Island (near Saturna Island)  December 18, 1886.  The Thrill That Cornea Once in a lifetime  j" i ���      ���-���_  . A W___3T__5 CLASSIC  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The ihost important decision  taken at the recent Federal-  Provincial conference on tax  sharing was Ottawa's decision  to put an end to the opting out  formula., From its early beginnings with the Diefenbaker administration it has found its way  into one cost sharing program  after another. So pervasive, indeed, has opting out become  that it is threatening to undermine our very basis of Confederation.  It was good to hear therefore that opting out was itself  on the way out. With an entire-  '.ly new set of federal-provincial  agreements in prospect, the  slate can be wiped clean. Canadians are, in effect, starting  all over again. All provinces  will be treated alike and Quebec will no longer be free to  go its own way insofar as the  implementation of federal legislation is concerned.  Opting put was always viewed as a stop gap measure. Mr.  Diefenbaker, when he discussed  grants to universities with  Premier Sauve of Quebec in  1960, saw it as an ingenious  way in which to satisfy Que:  bee's needs and aspirations.  One of two cases, in sensitive  fields, like education, could perhaps be tolerated. But when  first Premier Lesage, began to  push opting out as a general  principle it was. time to call a  halt.  Opting out is bad for another  reason. It puts the federal members of parliament from Quebec  in an anomalous position. Theji  find themselves voting, more  and more, on legislation which  only really applies outside Quebec. And, during the 1965 federal election for example, Quebec voters were asked to choose  a government which, in some  matters like education, social  security and municipal affairs,  could only act outside Quebec.  There are arguments in favor  of opting out of course. It only  applies to programs which fall  largely, or entirely, under provincial jurisdiction. Ottawa, by  taking an initiative    in    these  areas,. has actually been invad  ing .provincial   territory.  Quebec, more than any other  province,   has   been  jealous   of  its prerogatives in this especti  It could have challenged Ottawa  in the courts and had our fed  eral  legislation  in these  field:  declared null and void. But, in  stead,  it chose  to  opt  out.  I  chose to administer these pro  grams itself. And ��� this is im  portant ��� it chose to raise it  own taxes so that it was real!  master in its own house    .  While opting out is undoubted  ly sound from a constitutjona  point; of view, it could still havt  destroyed Canada as a nation  Federal laws should apply uni|  formally across the country!  There should be no significanl  exceptions especially in ethnical,  ly and culturally different pro  vinces like Quebec. '  This was the view expresses  by  Finance  Minister Sharp  a,  the last Federal-Provincial con'  ference in Ottawa. But he wal  not alone. Several French Can!  adian  MP's  were  equally  out]  spoken against    special    mea  sures    for    Quebec. Manpowe  Minister Jean   Marchand   wa  one. Prime Minister Pearson'  parliamentary secretary, Pierr,  Elliot Trudeau    was    another)  They both    condemned    optih.  out. Many of our existing cos  sharing programs    should    b  brought to an end. From no\  on Ottawa should move ahea  forth-rightly and on its own. 1  should   not  ask  the   province  to put  up  a  dollar for ever  dollar  it" spends   on   progamsj  which it believes  to be in  th  interest of the nation as a whol  The opting out formula wa,  in effect, an agreement to dL  agree. The new approach is t,  seek agreement in     areas     o  mutual concern and, given thi  agreement,  for Ottawa to pas  laws   which   apply  uniformall  from   Newfoundland  to   Britis  Columbia.  19  MILLION PATHS  Automatic switching equipj  ment in B.C. Tel's nine central  exchanges in Vancouver proj  vide more than 19 million paths  through which telephone calh  are routed.  ewsi  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADAJ  May Quant loves tucks . . .  a flattering, feminine touch she  uses over and over in her new  collection. She manipulates soft  blue wool into tiny pin tucks  leading to the bust, the hips or  the hem. Little girl charm for  big girls! Many of the new patterns feature this detail.  Underline with color. Make a  prim, navy suit positively  naughty with an underlining of  shocking pink silk. A demure  aqua crepe becomes abashed  with a flash of chartreuse to  underline its importance. Why  be conservative? It won't show  (except on your face).  Do covered buttons spell  trouble to you? Apply press-on  interfacing to the fabric before  you cut out the button shape.  Keeps it from slipping and stops  metal shine-through.  Sequins and silver create an  aura of glittering luxury after  dark.   Paris   decrees   silver  ���  shimmering lame dresses, kid'  shoes and mesh stockings ���]  worn together. Simple smock|  shapes in pastel crepe take to  lavish bands of sequins and|  paillettes strategically placed  Fashion a little dinner dress  from jet back matelasse (a  puffy brocade) teched with gold  thread. Top frothy amber chiffon with a mini-bodice armour-  plated with sequins and jewels.  (Buy sequins in strips for easy  application). Compliment this  sparkling look with the new  glistening make-up and lipstick.  Cute cover-ups of vinyl keep  youngsters spotless during art  class (no easy feat!) and mom \  fresh as a daisy whether washing dishes or bathing-baby. Sew  one jumper-style in clear vinyl  (lets a pretty dress peep  through). Bind neck and arm-  holes with bright red bias tape..  Easy to pull on and easy to  wipe off. By the way, they're  also very much in fashion.  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615'  TASELIA SHOPPE  FOR  YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING SUPPLIES ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343 Coast News, Nov- 10, 1966.       9  HEALTH MEETING  There will be a dinner meeting , of the Coast-Garibaldi  Union Board of Health on Nov.  15, at the Jolly Roger Inn,  Secret Cove,'Sechelt at 7 p^m.  Dr. A. J. Cunningham and Dr.  P. J. Reynolds will be in attendance.     :  DORIS  ^KWI^^y^ ���  mrmcmm  ���-W ���  $? '���  " That's what I call apop upV*  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  buy life insurance? Because it's the one  sure investment that provides both immediate and future security. No one  knows when death will strike ... but you  and your family can be prepared financially no matter what happens. Call:  For further  particulars  write to  Box 500  GIBSONS  B.C.  Bryon E. Burkinshaw  Robert E. Lee  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  GOING "STIR CRAZYVy  DEAR DORIS ��� I live hi an  isolated;;spot in the northern  part; of Canada with my husband' and one son. Visitors from  the outside >' world are : few and  far "between and sometimes it  seems to me I'll go "stir crazy",  if I don't get stirring a little.  . I am in my middle forties  and for the past six months  have ��� been very depressed.  When I saw the doctor he suggested I have an outlet; some  kind of hobby. He also suggested I write to you.  Please, Miss Clark, would  you be good enough to suggest  something? I am no good at  handcrafts.  In the Dumps  DEAR DUMPS ��� Few, even  the hermit-type, can stand too  much solitude.  Consider:  (1) Joining World Tapes for  Education. Members record  conversations on a tape recorder and send them off to someone in another part of the  world. Then he talks back.  (2) Corresponding with a pen  pal.  (3) Bird watching. You and  your boy might combine this  with  photography.  (4) Studying the heavens.  This calls for a telescope.  (5) Stamp collecting.  In all of these there are ways  of linking up with others with  the same hobby. Pick one and  write to me for details.  DEAR DORIS: ��� My daughter's  chum is going    with     a  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  What Do You Think?  THE FOLLOWING ARE SIXTEEN POSSIBLE EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES  FOR OUR SCHOOLS  At the Community Conference on Education you will be asked fo decide which of  these objectives are most important to you.  We suggest you clip this advertisement and give fhe matter some thought before  the conference.  A sense of right and wrong, moral standard of behavior.  An emotionally stable person prepared for life's realities.  Enjoyment of cultural activities, the finer things of life.  Information and guidance for wise occupational choice.  A well cared for, well developed body.  Knowledge of world affairs and the inter-relationship among peoples.  Loyalty to Canada and the Canadian way of life.  An understanding of government and a sense of responsibility.  A feeling for other people and the ability to live and work in harmony.  A continuing desire for knowledge, an inquiring mind.  The habit of weighing facts and imaginatively applying them to the solution of  problems.  Efficient use of the 3R's the basic tools for acquiring knowledge.  A fund of information about many things.  Specialized training for placement in a specific job.  Management of personal finances, and wise buying habits.  The Homemaking arid handyman skills related to family life.  Community Conference on Education  Saturday, November 19  Elphinstone Secondary School - Gibsons  .;; yy^^^-yi-ppP'PP-r^y  i>- -��������� "������������- ������ *�����-&:.������ ������ v.'!'  I young man who is continually  in trouble with the police. He  . has been in the army and ean-  ��� not hold a job. Right now he is  in jail awaiting trial for indecent assault on a married woman.  This girl claims she is pregnant. She insists that she is  going to marry this man, who  in all probability will receive a  sentence from the court. Her  parents have been to the police  and other legal authorities, but  cannot get help.  If this marriage takes place,  it will bring shame to her family and a life of unhappiness to  her.  Trying to Help  DEAR TRYING ��� I'd say  her bold, bad hero has turned  her head. His "sexy" crime suggests to me that his physical  approaches are just too much  for her. Doubtless he proclaims  to her his undying love, and  she is adolescent enough and  idealistic enough to believe him.  She- needs help in understand-.  ing the tremendous difference  between physical attraction and  the kind of love which will last  a lifetime; and in realizing that  marriage involves co-operative  hard work between two people  who are willing to give it all  they've got.  DEAR DORIS ��� We have  had my mother (80) living with  us. Our problem is we can't  keep her clean. She will not  wash herself or try to keep her  clothes nice, even though they  are new.  Mother has caused so much  tension at meals because she  hums while eating and was always so hungry it was repulsive  to watch. There was considerable wrangling over grocery  bills. The doctor now finds she  is diabetic and she is in hospital receiving insulin.  I think it would be kinder to  put her in a home. She is able  to pay and would get more attention than I could give her  because'my family resent having her. My husband won't sit  at the same table with her.  Torn Every Way  DEAR TORN ��� I can't see  how anyone, even Mother,  could enjoy her return to your  home. ���  A nursing home where she  can pass the time with contemporaries and get the tending  she needs, seems indicated. Discuss this with your country  health unit.  Most elderly folk find these  changes disturbing at first, but  settle in when they discover  how pleasant things can be in  such a home. You can keep her  from feeling pushed aside if  you handle this gently, and  keep your promise to come and  . see her.  Confidential. To Sorry Now ���  A big person is the first to apologize. No reason you couldnH  write Bruce a note to say you  know how unfair you were. But  don't expect to get him back���  and don't even try to come between him and his new steady!  You have learned one lesson  the hard way. Now come out of  your slump and make some new  friends.  Legion Branch 109  Gibsons, BC  ORDER YOUR  CHRISTMAS SIGNS NOW  house _��anu_  CARVED OR PAINTED  An Ideal Personal Gift  COAST SIGN SERVICE  Box 37 ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-7098���Eves.'  We Wil! Remember Them!  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION BRANCH 219  November 11, 1966 President visits lodge  Honoring the official . visit ,^of  Mrs; vJ-'i P Arthurs/ president.^of���  the Rebekah Assembly of 'B.C,,  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge No; .76.  entertained her and other^yisit^  ing' members to a smorgasbord  luncheon.  Some 45 ladies and one .man  sat down to tables gaily decorated in the Hallow'en motif with  chrysanthemums in profusion  and individual Hallowe'en lanterns made by Mrs. Eva Peterson,, making striking favors at  each place. 'y..  The luncheon with 'roast  turkey as the piece-de-resistance was delicious and Mrs.  L. Singlehurst and her committee were thanked for the hard  work which went into the preparation. Mrs. Isobel Dawson  took time out from her busy  schedule for a stand-up snack  and a few cheery words of  greeting.  The distinguished visitors presented by Mrs. A. E. Ritchey  the district deputy, were /the  president, Mrs. Bernice Hopkins  AT  THE  TWILIGHT  Gibsons       Ph. 886-2827  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.  30 all time hit songs  btt��i.  y ifie: ��^ast -y ^assejnbly ^treasurer  ^yand^Mrs.  A. Boniface,^ district  deputy president   from I Powell  ...   River. Mrs. Eva Peterson was  y agaiij-res'porisible for the lovely  ���'' corkages, worn by these ladies.  Coming    from    Powell River  ; were: Bernice Hopkins, Martha  Hatton, Betty M. Knight, Aileen  Stinsoh, Margaret Barrett, Hat-  tie Bushart, Hilda Schad, Wallace  Schad,  Violet Cade,  Alice  Beaoham,   Ida   Adams,   Lillian  Mcintosh,    Eva    Peebles    and  Edith Boniface.  From Sechelt were: Emily  Parsons, Lola Turner, Violet  Campbell, Jennie Reiter, Josie  Reid, Olive Porte, Nellie Erickson, Alice French, Eileen Smith,  May Walker, Margaret Wise,  Gladys Brown, Catherine Nelson and Linda Andrews.  From Vancouver came Amelia Fletcher.  Mrs. Arthurs, who reside in  'New Westminster, had many  complimentary remarks to  make and her address was also .  inspiring and encouraging. Rebekahs are a group who dedicate themselves to the welfare  and betterment of mankind.  B.C. Rebekahs have awarded  14 bursaries sent 120 underprivi-  ledged children to their White  Rock camp,* and enabled 9 high  school students to visit the Unit-  Nations. The visual eye research  foundation at J onn Hopkins received $13,000. Some 800 eyes  were pledged to the eye bank  and $6,000 was raised by Oddfellows and Rebekahs in B.C.  for the residence for elderly  members at Newton, B.C. .  BE A POOL BOOSTER  ON BROADWAY  22 Big Time Stars  with Ferlin Husky, Lester  Flatt & Earl Scruggs (writer I  of   the   Beverly  Hill   Billies I  theme music), Skeeter Davis, f  George Jones and Hank Williams, Jr.  in Color & Vist-A-Vision  SAT., MON. & TUES. 8 p.m  UdeLATDiaBLO  | NEXT WED., THURS., Fri.  SERGENT DEADHEAD  with  Frankie  Avalon  BUY A  LIVING  GIFT  on our convenient  Christmas lay-away  plan  ��� BUDGIES  ��� CANARIES  ��� GOLD FISH  ��� AQUARIUMS  MURRAY'S  GARDEN  and  PET SHOP  Gower  Point  Road  Gibsons, B.C.  Ph.    886-2919  ft4tQftt  WINTER  Tire Sale  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTY $12.95  NEWTREADS       exch.  7.50x14  TRACTIONAIRE    $17.20  exch.  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTRY $26  SUPERLON exch.  ALL OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE AT SALE PRICE  GIBSONS ii SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  J  GmM^MmtAsMAgs^  Chosen Mr. and Mrs. Sadie Hawkins at the High school dance  Nov. 5 Rito Ono and Rob Boyes (above) pose, in front of a still  which students constructed from a huge barrel connected to a  bath tub.  Booth discusses  hospital financing  Details of hospital financing  were outlined to members of  Gibsons Kiwanis club at the  weekly meeting on Thursday of  last week. The speaker, Ernest  Booth, Bank of Montreal manager at Sechelt and chairman  of St. Mary's Hospital society  board, outlined some aspects  of financing in the following remarks:  Many people ask why does .  the hospital require" funds other  than those provided through the  regular channels of the British  Columbia Hospital Insurance  Service? Mr. Booth's answering explanation follows:  Funds are made available to  the St. Mary's Hospital Society  by the Hospital Improvement  District, through a ratepayers  referendum and tax- bylaw, for  construction purposes only.  Some $450,000 was provided for  construction from this source.  Grants from the federal and  provincial governments provided the balance of the costs' to  build and provide the original  authorized equipment, under direct and limiting control of the  BOHIS. This covered bare minimum equipment.  Operating funds are provided  on a per diem per patient rate  by the BCHIS, paying day to  day costs and it takes careful  management to remain within  the budget. A small allotment  is included for renewal of the  original equipment ' and supplies, but not nearly enough, let  alone hew items.  We are then left with the need  for a thousand and one pieces of  equipment to make a bare min-  i:num hospital into the well  equipped .efficient unit 'desired.  The society must provide two-  thirds of the cost of all this additional needed equipment. It is  this cost which is provided by  the donations and sponsorship  of the people, memorial funds,  estate bequests, auxiliaries,  clubs and various organizations.  Every dollar received is gathered and held until the best  possible decision can be made  as to where it should be spent  to provide the best patient care  for the greater number of people. Services which would riot  otherwise he available are be  ing made possible by the donated funds and it is this support  which has made the hospital  one we are all proud of and  which is such a great credit to  the people of the-district.  Funds from the auxiliaries  made possible the high standard  of equipment in the operating  rooms and the X-ray therapy is  being sponsored by the Lions  Club. The Kinsmen - Kinettes  have a project. The men from  the Canadian Forest Products  mill provide funds for needed  equipment, to mention just a  few. Perhaps not so glamorous  but of tremendous value and  highly . appreciated are such  things as the hot and cold food  carts, an ice cube machine, a  few chairs and table for a well  baby clinic ��� these and a thousand other items have >foeen made  possible by generous donations.  The list of requirements is  seemingly endless, unfortunately those needed most are the  more mundane things which  cost money but carry little recognition for a donor.  , This is only a smail part of  ��� the story, it may be readily  realized that equipment is only  a portion of the overall problem. Equipment requires space  to house it and trained personnel ��� to operate it, for whom  wages must be found. It is easy  to make costly mistakes and  studies and decisions on prior-  itie and necessity must be made  and assurance received of availability of funds to meet cost of  operating each piece before action may be taken. Then the  project is reviewed and agreed  to.,by the BOHIS if their one-  third share is to be forthcoming.  What is required is assurance :  tlie financial support will be available for any given project so  that action may be commenced  to provide a given service at  the  earliest  possible  tiifte.  Under consideration even now  are such items as a steam press  for the laundry, we hand iron  23 uniforms a day; external  heart massage equipment; a  unit to heat food plates before  filling, and another bed equipped wilth bars and weights, and  ciher items.  Mickey Parsey of Gibsons Hardware is shown above discussing the new Tappin electric,.range with Mrs. Ron Brackett of  Gibsons who won the range in} the grand opening under new management. Mr. Parsey is- the new owner of this Marshall Wells store  . The- mountain goat hasYasvery  low;;*knoe_ joint, making, a/short  "forearm'' which, may^be-rused  as a. hook for: reaching up and  over pledges. This is Very helpful 'in searching for food in their  alpine habitat where they feed  on dwarf shrubs, mountain sorrel^ grasses,, sedges, mosses,  and lichens.  ��� .When, curiosity is aroused,  they will sit up on their  haunches like a begging dog. to  get a better view of things.  Behind each horn is a large,  black, rubbery-looking boss  that is an oil-producing gland.  Both sexes have it but it is  largest in the male, particularly, during the rut. By rubbing  ami slashing bushes with his  horns, a scent is left for the  other goats to heed.  Living at high altitudes, the  goat finds little trouble from  enemies. Snowslides and avalanches are, perhaps the worst.  Goats have been known to kill  black and -grizzly bears with  their sharp horns. Very young  kids sometimes fall prey to  golden eagles, bear, or cougars.  Their chin - whiskers, both  sexes have them, give wild  goats a slightly comical appearance, but ' they win respect  through their uncanny mountain  climbing ability. When alarmed,  they move uphill with deceptive  speed and quickly put a healthy  distance between themselves  and the intruder.  The extent, of suitable habitat  is the most serious limiting factor for most goat populations.  Although golden eagles, bear  and cougar take some kids, pre-  dation is not believed to be too  important. j-   .  Rocky Mountain Goats are  found in -many parts'of British  Columbia' with> heaviest populations .along .the coastal oranges.  Mountain Goats are often seen  by 'travellers on coastal vessels  in the Inside Passage. Living  as they do among the incomparable beauties of the upland  mountains, wild goats are an  important Land interesting, part  of our wildlife heritage. There  are van estimated 60,000 to 100,-  000"Rocky Mountain Goats in  British  Columbia.    ;  BE A POOL BOOSTER  ��_Miinrainiu(niQHiuiiiinnniiiimiiumnunnmu����wmm\m  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  ������. '   RUGS^  Phone 886-9890  WANTED  Good  PICKERS  John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from  9 a.m.  to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  Ph.  RON  TOP PRICE  HONEST  VALUE  886-2682  Open to Receive  4  to 6 p.m.  Daily  >*���'-'-���        ���  ���   '     '  WEST COAST  EVERGREEN  Roberts  Creek  Coming' to the ....  SECHELT  THEATRE  WALT  DISNEY'S  MARY POPPINS  Starring  JULIE ANDREWS  and All-Star Supporting Cast  FRI. - SAT.  MATINEE 2 p.m.  FRI. - SAT.  MON.-TUES. 8 p.m.  As We Commence . . .  Our Third Year  In Business  We would like to express our  thanks to all our customers for  their patronage.  Alex and Alma Gilmore  We have warm, serviceable miffs and gloves  for children. Also arriving, toys and gifts  For those sending overseas gifts, etc  We now have good selection of Christmas Cards and Gift Wrap, etc.  Gilmore's Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343


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