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Coast News Oct 20, 1966

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria; B. C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 20, Number 40, October 20, 1966.  7c per copy  Visit big  surprise  A surprise visit of Lt. Gov.  and Mrs. G. R. Pearkes has  been announced for Pender Harbour region. Pender Harbour  Centennial committee in conjunction with other organizations has prepared a program  for Tuesday, Oct. 25.  This program which will begin with a tea at Pender Harbour high school will give practically everybody in the area a  chance to meet the province's  lieutenant-governor and his wife  It all started when a letter  was received by the Centennial  committee from the provincial  Centennial chairman, L. J. Wallace. He intimated that the lieutenant-governor and party would  visit the area.        .  Point of law  By A  PRACTICING  LAWYER  Copyright applied for  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.  We have received a number  of letters' asking about" thV-advisability of drawing one's own  will. Don't do it. This is usually  a fatal error. Our law concerning the wording of wills is very  strict ��� to prevent frauds. See  a lawyer ��� his fee will not  be large for this.  A holograph will is not valid  in B.C. A holograph will is one  that is unwitnessed and drawn  entirely in the hand writing of  the deceased.  The following are the most  common errors in the "Home  Made" will: (1) Failing to appoint an executor. This involves  extra expense in having an administrator appointed by the  court and the posting of a bond  equal to the value of the estate,  or obtaining a court order dispensing with same, (2) not having two witnesses sign the will  ��� this invalidates the entire  will, (3) leaving a gift to a witness or his spouse ��� this invalidates the gift, (4) failing to  leave the entire estate, that is,  failing to include a clause dealing with the residue ��� this  means this portion may go to  someone that the deceased  never tended it to go to at all,  (5) altering the will without  witnesses ��� they must be the  original two witnesses ��� it is  preferable to draw an amending document (known as a  codicil) which may be witnessed by any two witnesses ��� or  better still, an entirely new will.  It costs far more to have  these problems ironed out later  than to employ a lawyer initially. At lawyer's conventions, a  toast is often made to people  who draw their own wills.  TIDEWATER MEETING  An important general meeting of the Tidewater Players  will be held Sunday, Oct. 23 A  8 p.m. in the Roberts Creek  Hall. All members, past and  present are urged1 to attend. A  discussion on future plans and  financial arrangements is of  prime interest to all concerned.  '?  i-  \    1   %  . 4-  NEW PEWS in Gibsons United Church, donated by West Vancouver United Church, on which Kiwanians will sit on Sunday, Oct-. 30  for the annual church'parade. The service will start at.7 p.m. with  congregations and ministers of the Anglican and United Churches  taking part. .   !  12th Kiwanis birthday  worthwhile causes . such y as  CNIB, CARS, Red Cross, Salvation Army, St. Mary's Hospital  and organizing the Easter Seal  campaign to name a few,,:Kiwanis greatest support has been  for the young people of this district. A boy, growing up in|the  Gibsons district within the last  ten years more than likely will  have benefitted in some . way  from the sponsorship of the fKi-  wanis, in the Scouts and Wolf  Cub program. The Kiwanis  sponsor the Connie Ma;ck league  The Junior Garden Club is ^another  concern of .the Kiwanis.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club will be 12 years old in December. With 14 new members  this year making a total of 31,  the Kiwanis club is on a sound  footing in Gibsons district.  Kiwanis clubs were started in  Detroit during the First World  War bringing together professional and business men who  could promote ideals to build  better communities based on  high ethical standards in business. This included support for  spiritual and moral values and  to encourage justice, patriotism  and goodwill,,  ��� -.������"'The-nameiiCiwanis;;is derived  from an Indian word meaning  to make oneself known. One of  the first big projects undertaken by the Gibsons club was the  summer camp for crippled children at Wilson Creek. Much  time and labor went into the  conversion of the Wonderland  Camp for Girls to meet the special requirements of disabled  children. The camp has been  moved to the Agassiz district.  How many people using Gibsons Library realize that the  Kiwanis were instrumental in  raising money and helping to  erect the original building? Besides   supporting   most   of   the  August Crucil  August Crucil, resident of Sechelt for the last 16 years, died  Oct. 10 in his 82nd year. He  came from the Nanaimo district, Vancouver Island about  16 years ago and settled in the  Halfmoon Bay area logging.  Years later he built in Sechelt  a $70,000 bowling alley, which  is the major commercial recreation asset Sechelt has today.  Leaving the Halfmoon Bay  area he operated in Sechelt Inlet with a 36 man crew and did  a considerable amount of logging there. In Sechelt's. earlier  days he was involved in the  first Sechelt bus which he purchased from a man named  Howell. In July 1942 he sold out  to a Mr. Preston who in turn  sold to the Sechelt Motor Trans  port in January of 1943. The  line ran from Hopkins Landing  to Madeira Park.  His wife Cristina runs the Ta-  sella Shop in Sechelt. Besides  his wife he leaves three sons,  Lawrence and Rudy of Sechelt  and August in California, also  five grandchildren.  Requiem mass was celebrated Saturday with Rev. Father  D. Kenny officiating. Burial  was made in Seaview Cemetery  Harvey Funeral Home was in  charge.  Each fall it has been the custom  to fake a J>u"s load of,boys to the  Forestry "and Army camps in  Chilliwack area.  Gibsons    Elementary    School  Safety Patrol  is.sponsored  by  the, Kiwanis.  The  Kiwanis  donate a $100 scholarship annually to a deserving student going  on to further education from El- ;  phinstone. The recipient of the  William   Bow   Memorial    (William Bow'was an early resident"  at Gower Point)  this year 'was *:  Gordon Arthur.  Fire victims in the area have  received a $100 .gift to start :  them on their way to rehabilitation. The Kiwanis co-operated '  with the Kinsmen to raise money for the Gibsons Health Centre and are at present active  in promoting Brothers Memorial Park on which considerable  work has been done.'  This year the annual church  parade will take place on Oct.  30 at a joint Anglican and United Church service in the United  Church at 7 p.m. The lesson will  be read by Kiwanis president  Mr. J. Drummond and the Vancouver Kiwanis Glee Club will  sing at the choral service.  Charter memibers still belonging to the club are Mr. O.  Hincks, Dr. H. Inglis, Mr. R.  Kruse, Mr. J. Mainil and Mr.  K. Wright.  Raise $200  Y.'c'rc off! Last Friday evening the Kinsmen club of Gibson, raised $200 through the  sa;n y light 'bulbs. The Kinsmen  plan to raise an additional $100,  al. ->. wh'.ch is to be donated to  the cause of the Centennial pool.  The pool committee is pleased to see fund raising activities  already started and hope that  many other * organizations will  soon be following the trend.  The Kinsmen Chub of Gibsons  thanks all those people who so  readily supported the pool  through the purchase of the  light bulbs.  School ferry fares pushed  The problem which the district school board has been  tackling has taken a step closer  to possible fruition if government Officials can come to an  agreement. The problem, raised again at Wednesday night's  school board meeting concerned  reduced ferry fares for pupil's  oh ferries while travelling under supervision of the school  authorities. ���  It was reported to the meeting that the department of highways which runs some of the  ferries in the province gives  such consideration to pupils and  adults travelling on school  board authority.  It was also reported that in  this area particularly the competition between schools of the  area and those adjacent has received a crippling blow owing  to the cost of transporting a  basketball team for example  from Powell River or Squamish  The same applies to teams travelling to those areas from this  .school district.  Apparently this movement is  not confined to this school district as other districts where  water transportation is necessary are also behind this drive  to get consideration from the  Ferry Authority. Mrs. Isabel  Dawson, MLA, now has the district board's brief on the matter and it is expected that after  conferring with her, the brief  will be presented to the proper  Victoria officials for consideration.  Chairman of this meeting due  to the absence of Chairman Joseph Horvath was Trustee Mrs.  Celia Fisher. Members' of the  Sechelt Fire Protection District  board asked fox a meeting with  school board trustees to discuss  problems involving protection of  schools within the Sechelt district. The board will seek by  letter what the fire district officials have as proposals.  Gibsons and Area Fire Protection District officials sought  use of Elphinstone school auditorium for a Nov. 12 cabaret.  Permission was granted.  Shady charity canvassing attacked  A method of controlling itinerant canvassers for unknown organizations was sought at Monday night's meeting of Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce executive in the Elementary School.  Types of canvassers representing unknown organizations and  those seeking advertising for  periodicals without specific credentials being shown, were given a general blast by executive  members; Just what could be  done about them was problematical. It was suggested that  what should be  sought was  a  check of their credentials.  There did not appear to be any  municipal or provincial law  covering them.  The executive learned that an  applicant for the wharfinger  post is now being considered by  government officials and that it  is likely he could be operating  within a few weeks time.  Next general dinner of the  chamber will be held Nov. 21 at  Danny's Dining Room. The ���'���  dance which had been proposed  at the last general meeting has  been called off due to the ample  list of events that are scheduled  to be held by various organizations between now and the end  of the year.  A nominating committee for  next year's officers was formed  to report to the general meeting with a slate of officers. Executive members wondered why  the bumps had been placed on  the ramp leading to the govern-  . ment wharf. This it was explained was to help cut down speed  .. particularly   of   heavy   trucks.  ' There is a slow speed limit on  the ramp and the bumps help  make travelling at the slow  speed a necessity.  Plan community-wide conference  (By MRS. M. WEST)  Education makes almost daily  headlines in the newspapers,  such as: New concepts keep  teachers breathless; Report  cards outdated, and Sit-ins more  trouble than drop-outs.  Open any magazine and similar statements stare at you from  the glossy pages: Why can't  Johnny Read; How to talk to  your child's teacher; How to  improve your child's IQ.  And what about you the parent? Your head's in a whirl and  you probably shrug your shoul-  1 ders   and  guess   the  kids   will  grow up somehow in spite of it  ���: all.  How about the school trustees  trying to keep up with the times  and within the budget? Teachers, valiantly coping with today's battlefront without knowing what will be expected of  them tomorrow? By and large  we are all pretty well in the  same bewildered boat.  The school board's education  committee, who can also get  somewhat confused by all the  More respond  The adult education program  of this school district which had  350 persons registered last winter is showing some signs of  making a decent showing this  season. This in spite of what  Ray Chamberlin, director of the  program told school trustees at  their' meeting on Wednesday of  last week.  He was not too happy about  the registrations at that time  but since then he reports there  has been a steady flow of applications for the numerous  classes. He reported that adult  education programs all over  the province were behind compared to last year's number of  registrations.  An advertisement showing  what classes are available will  La found on page S.  new:'educational jargon, thought  that if we could get together  and decide what the majority  want for our children then at  least we'd be pulling in the same  direction and keeping the boat  on an even keel. So the idea  of a community conference on  education was born.  The idea was passed on to the  School Board and approved. The  next step was obviously to seek  the approval and co-sponsorship  of the Sechelt Teachers Association. Now the idea was growing and had a steering committee all its own. Mr. J. Horvath,  Mrs. Celia Fisher, Mrs. Peg  Volen and Mr. Don Douglas of  the School Board, Mr. Mike B\i-  jan, president of the Sechelt  Teachers association, Mr. Mai-  New mains  for water  Water again came before Gibsons council meeting but this  time it concerned water mains.  The consulting engineer was requested to include the renewal  of mains on Pratt Road, North  Road and the north side of Sechelt Highway and Shaw road  in his engineering study with  the object oi having that work  done at the same time as the  work which is entailed in the  work already ordered.  Councillor Drummond offered  criticism to the chairman, Wes  Hodgson because he had written the Public Utilities commission regarding an increase in  water costs for outside areas.  Councillor Drummond felt that  he should have acquainted council with what he intended to do.  The advertising sign on the  old Coast News building will  have to be taken down as required by bylaw. It is not regarded as being a sign associated with the building but rather as a billboard .type and-  this is not allowed under the  bylaw.  colm McTavish, 'past president,  Mr. Drew McKee, and Mr. Peter  Wilson, secretary-treasurer of  the school board.  If the idea was to blossom into  a six-ring circus it would need  a co-ordinator to represent Mr  and Mrs. Sunshine Coast and  their children. The committee  and ��� community have been fortunate in obtaining the services  of a experienced organizer, Mr.  Ed Sherman, manager of Canadian Forest Products pulp mill  at Port Mellon.  The intriguing thing about an  idea of this sort is the way it  comes to life and starts to organize itself so that everything  falls into place as though prearranged. When this happens  you can be sure you're on to  something good. Following several weeks of intensive search  Mr. Sherman reported to the  committee last week that their  suggestion for a community-wide  get-together to talk over problems and exchange ideas about  education in this district will be  a reality. A key speaker has accepted and six others with special knowledge and experience  have agreed to lead discussion  groups. Positions of discussion  group chairmen and recorders  have all been filled by local  people. All that is needed now  is the public to participate.  By the end of this week all  parents in the school district  and students in Grades 10, 11  and 12 will have received invitations and pre - registration  forms.  808  ATTENDED  Dirk's Marionettes, brought  to the area by the Arts Council  and shown at Gibsons, Sechelt  and Pender Harbour, drew an  audience of 808 at the three  halls.  In Gibsons 297 children and  120 adults attended. At Sechelt,  119 children and 26 adults and  Pender Harbour 174 children  and 72 adults. 2       Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.  Hypo tackles health problem  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  (Ebdsi Mews  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa..  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity In the Community gets things done  Vegetables grow here  The meat Packers Council survey on future poultry requirements which provided Coast News comment last week has drawn  some interest. In view of the lack of logger employment in the  area it might lead to a widening of the thought, a widening which  would take in market gardening as well as poultry raising.  Judging from past events in the Gibsons to Sechelt area there  has been considerable garden produce grown in the days when  transportation to the big city was a three day affair instead of  the present two to three hour jaunt.  Many of the populace can recall the vegetables they grew  themselves or obtained from people who grew them. Potatoes,  cabbage and other greens were grown easily. Strawberries, as  a good many people know, were at a premium on the jam market.  Regardless of the number of trees in the area, there is still  plenty of land available in the form of small holdings or areas  that could be cultivated without too much effort, for the bearing  of market garden produce. The market gardens of Lulu Island  and other areas are becoming less and less due to what has been  called progress. There is no reason why the Sunhine Coast, with  plenty of good sunshine, ample rain and little frost cannot be<-  come in part a good market garden country.  Consider some of the opportunities that could be made available in vicinity of Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek and in  West Sechelt. If this generation does not do something about it  now the next generation will because the timber industry is being pushed further and further away.  Free trade and Quebec  The Liberal Party move towards free trade on the North  American continent has been raised under somewhat similar  conditions to those at the' time Sir Wilfred Laurier brought reciprocity out in the open.  At that time there was a split between the French and English. It was based on something entirely different from the present set-to. Then the matter was termed by Quebec as'a sell-out  of Canada to British imperialism, because the government proposed to contribute warships to the British Navy.  Henri Bourassa was the key opposition figure and, he displayed considerably more finesse than today's opposition. Laurier  finding he could not get sympathy from the house of commons  on his naval bill, decided to go to the country on the issue of  reciprocity with the United States. It resulted in his being defeated in the east. The west, weak in political strength, was in  favor but not strong enough. s  The similarity of the political scene then and now is of interest. Instead of a Bourassa in Quebec we have a Premier Johnson who is showing similar tendencies on behalf of the French-  speaking population. There is no similarity yet in the active political field because the issue of, free trade is in the talking stage  only. .  Quebec still has a club it can hold over the head of the federal  government much like Mr. Bourassa had back in the period leading up to 1911. History does repeat itself but we will not sit up  and wait for it to happen;  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Among such detrimental habits as eating excessive amounts  of carbohydrates, and reading  the night hours away instead  of sleeping, Hypo has tucked  in some effective health measures that, in some cases, might  cause a new woman to rise and  radiate from the otiose and  languid old one.  One such has Hypo teetering  on the brink of insanity. It is  the morning exercise. It is not,  let me hasten to say, the toe-  touching, back-bending kind that  requires that the living room  furniture be moved and the TV  turned on for instruction. That  is another story! No, her exercises are far more proficient  and tend to send the blood coursing through the veins at incredible speed, and they are  performed   in   the   bath   room  Minute message  ��^  ' The Old Testament story of  David and Goliath is remembered from youth and many  have been thrilled by this story  of a mere shepherd boy killing  a giant who was fully armed,  with a shot from a sling. But  we prefer to think of two other  aspects of this story.  It was out of kindness that  King Saul had offered his coat  of mail to David, he wanted  him to have an equal chance  with the giant. But David, after  putting on the armor said, "I  cannot go with these for I am  not used to them." So David  put them off to face the giant  in the manner and with the  equipment he used every day  in his work as a shepherd.  David is symbolic of those  who use what has been given  to them of their own personality  and abilities. They are not going to be conformed to someone else's pattern of behavior  or ape the attitudes of the most  popular of the moment. They  do not try to fit in some other  person's shoes for the Davids ���  know that what God, does want  is for us to develop that which  has been given to us of our individual abilities and personalities, and use these for Him.  We are not asked to wear Saul's  armor.  But David had something  else with which he faced this  evil; it was the plus "in the  Name of the Lord of Hosts"  and "that all the earth may  know that there is a God in  Israel." It was the recognition  of the God in his life, to Whom  he was accountable and in  whose strength, he gave what  he had, it was for His honor.  What have we to offer? Not  much maybe ��� but do we offer what we have with this plus  ��� "In His Name?" The world  is seeing in many quarters  these days, what can be, done  by ordinary people who face  the giants of our time. "In His  Name." ��� Miss H. E. Campbell, St. John's United Church,  Wilson Creek.  Mainly  about  people  "Usually men consider women not only as different but  also as somewhat special creatures, as strangers and inferiors," says Jean Le Moyne, the  man who has been called the  first philosopher Canada has  produced. "If one could mercilessly extract the last ounce  of sincerity from (men), they  would finally admit that no  true harmony really exists between themselves and women,  and that all that is possible is  . '. . a compromise based on  male supremacy and making  the best practical use of female  traits."  Ths observation on women is  one of many Le Moyne makes  in a series of essays published  in book form entitled Convergence:     Essays    from    Quebec  (Ryerson,     $4.00).      Originally  published in French (it won the  Governor - General's    French-  language award for non-fiction),  the book ranges in subjects as  diverse  as the role  of women  in   French-Canadian   life   and  literature,   the   destiny   of the  Jewish people in history and religion,   the Marx  Brothers  and  the music of Schubert. Although  a highly    educated    man,    Le  Moyne   also   makes   the  point  that he owes  as much to the  ants as to Homer;  as much to  fish  as   to  Cervantes,   and  as  much  to  the  poultry  yard as  his  formal schooling.  "I even used to go and read  in the chicken yard so that the*  birds would forget my presence  and I could study them at their  most natural," he states in a  chapter on influences. "They  played out before me little  scenes of comradeship, polite-,  ness, humor, social climbing  and dignity."  Born in Montreal, where he  still lives, Jean Le Moyne studied extensively in Europe before becoming assistant news-  editor, then literary director,  of Le' Canada in the forties.  Since 1959 he has worked as a  script writer and researcher at  the National Film Board of Canada  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS 11,11  Reservation by the B.C. government of two acres of land  for a public park at Roberts  Creek is encouraging local effort in erecting change houses,  and clearing the beach.  The bazaar at Irvines Landing netted a total of $500 to  be used in purchasing equipment for St. Mary's Hospital.  In Gibsons and Granthams,  October notwithstanding, we  have violets, primula and roses'  still in bloom.  with the aid. of a tranquilliser  and a will of iron.  A faint distrust of bathrooms  has remained with Hypo since  her father, as a brand new and  uneducated parent, undertook to  /give his infant .daughter her  morning bath, and in taking  care not to scald her, placed  her in cold water, from the  depths of which her howls could  be:,>heard over half of Vancouver.  Hypo's bathroom is not a  cozy little cubicle placed. over  a furnace grill through which  great gusts of hot air arise.  No, indeed. ... Hypo's bathroom  could easily be converted into  a ballroom and heat has never  been known  to enter there.  Into this torture chamber,  each morning at the crack of  dawn, Hypo marches resolutely,  and just as resolutely turns on  the cold water faucet. Then,  with scarcely a change of expression (naturally ��� her face  has already frozen upon coming into contact with the cold'  air) she shakes off her pyjamas.  From then on anything can  happen.  Anyone who has seen Hypo  hustling slowly about her chores  could not possible imagine the  speed with which she is sud-  dently endowed in her effort to <  evade that cold wash cloth as  she pursues herself around the  room, jumping nimbly from  corner to corner. When, on oc.  casion, the cloth makes contact  with her bed-warmed body her  gyrations become quite aesthetic, not to say abandoned. At this  point she becomes wildly lyrical  also, but as she lives in a sparsely settled area it is of no consequence.  When her super-acceleration  begins to lag and she finds herself cornered between the tub  and the linen closet she succumbs meekly to the icy ablutions which she still has strength  enough to perform in jig time.  Winds whipping around the lofty  room aid in this respect.  Within 15 minutes of stepping  into the bathroom Hypo emerges purple, polished and pooped,,  but conditioned to conquer all  lesser  perils   of the day  with  confidence, and strong enough  to cope with tomorrow's good  health program.  She is convinced that what  this country needs is more invigorating cold baths.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  7r ��� r  DON'T  LET A  COLD  CATCH YOU!  The very common expression, "I caught a  cold," should be stated just the opposite way  around ������ "A cold caught me." For, no one deliberately goes out looking to catch la cold. Rather, they should try to protect themselves from  one.  In the month of Nov. the weather is especially changeable. Extra care must be taken to avoid  having a cold catch you. At the first signs that  you have become a victim of public enemy number one, you should take the necessary steps to  prevent it from developing into something serious. Nose drops, aspirin, rest, a cough remedy,  etc. Can help in the early stages. But if a simple  cold starts getting worse or lingers on you should  see your physician.  . Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services. '  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R-0-R  continues till Sat., Oct. 22  We'll.  over your head  LOGEXPO  There's no need to worry about getting accommodations in Montreal  for the six-month Expo 67 season, beginning next April 28th. Make  reservations in advance through LOGEXPO, the official accommodation bureau. Thousands of rooms are available, in hotels, motels,  tourist homes, and private homes and apartments. No charge for the  service. Just write, mentioning dates and type of accommodations  preferred, to LOGEXPO, Expo 67, Cite du Havre, Montreal, P.Q.  Accommodations are guaranteed in Montreal for the six-month Expo  67 season, beginning next April 28th. Make reservations in advance  through LOGEXPO, the official accommodation bureau. Thousands  of rooms are available, in hotels, motels, tourist homes, and private  homes and apartments. No charge for the service. Just write,  mentioning dates and type of accommodations preferred, to LOG-  EXPO, Expo 67, Cite du Havre, Montreal, P.Q.  expo67  i   MONTREAL B CANADA      \-*M  ��� Urtwu wn ti tM cata t*mf Hi m��f ��*u t__rau  aft  MONTREAL B CANADA      V^# ~^M^Q  The Universal and International Exhibition of 1967  Montreal, Canada  APRIL 28-OCTOBER 27, 1967 Centennial of Canadian Confederation t The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Politicians are fond of quoting the old saying War is too  important a matter to be left  to the Generals. Pushing their  logic a bit they might go on  to say that Defence is too important to be left entirely to  the senior officers in our defence department.  This, at least, is what the  supporters of Canada's present  defence minister, the Hon. Paul  Hellyer, are saying these days.  Mr. Hellyer is also a politician.  As a politician, he knows that  the average Canadian wants  Ottawa to spend more money  on things like education, research and social welfare. He  also knows that, when the Canadian voter is asked where  these additional funds will come  from, he invariably comes up  with the answer cut down on  defence.  This is precisely what Mr.  Hellyer is doing. His target, as  set out two years ago in the  government's White Paper on  defence, was to cut our armed  forces from 125,000 to 110,000  by August 1966. Today the  figure is less than 105,000 and  still falling.  Pay and allowances, like  wages, are tending to go up.  So is the price of most types  of   machinery   and   equipment.  I   Haddock's   |  I Cabana Marina |  I        NEW & USED        |  ���OUTBOARDSi  I     Winterizing  and  Storage    |  I Hunting & Fishing Licences ���  Ammunition & Tackle      I  I MERCURY & MERCRUISER ���  DEALER J  I Ph. Madeira Park .  883-2248 j  BINGO  Thursday  Oct. 20  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  But here again, Mr. Helyer has  been more than holding the line.  Canada's total defence budget  was over $1.7 billion a year in  the mid-1950's. It is less than  $1.6 billion today!  This performance becomes  more meaningful when seen in  the context of our expanding  Canadian economy. Ten years  ago we were spending more  than 7% of our national income  on defence. Today the corresponding figure is less than 4%.  * *       #  Stern measures have been  necessary. And never before in  the nation's history has a defence minister taken such a  firm hold on his department.  Former ministers used to sit  back and listen to what their  senior officers had to say. Not  Mr. Hellyer, as a man with experience in business and as a  manager who is determined to.  tailor our armed forces for the  jobs which they have to do in  the future, he finds it necessary  to give his officers some orders  as well.  Adding to their sense of frustration is the fact they can no  longer go over the minister's  head. They would prefer the  situation in the United Kingdom.  Where generals, admirals and  air vice marshals are guaranteed a right of access to the  prime minister himself. They  can upstage the defence minister in other words. This can  no longer happen here.  * *       *  Not that the members of our  armed forces, active or retired, are to be denied their day  in court. They, or their spokesman, can appear before the new  defence committee made up  M.P.'s from all parties in the  house. of commons. Not only  can this occur at any time. But  the all-party committee on defence can concern itself with  future policies. An open forum,  in other words,-? exists in which  difficulties in the defence department can be exposed for  a thorough airing.  The committee, meanwhile,  can help to clear up some misunderstandings. One of these  involves the concept of a single  uniform for all branches of our  defence establishment.  _��.       :fc       -J.  This, in itself, is a misconception. Mr. Hellyer for one,  would have us retain the regimental system for our land  forces. He would do this because of the morale factor and  the color there is in our regimental ceremonies and traditions.  These and other issues relating to integration will undoubtedly generate a great deal of  heat in the months ahead.  Much of it will be dissipated in  the hearings before the commons committee on defence.  But, before Mr. Hellyer's integration bill becomes law, we  will all have a better understanding of how our defence  dollar is being spent. Not only  that but those who are genuinely interested in this subject will  have a much better idea of the  general shape of our defence  program in the years to come.  The Corporation of fhe Village of Gibsons Landing  MUNICIPAL VOTER'S LIST  The Court of Revision will sit on November 1st,  1966 at 2:00 p.m. in the Municipal Hall Gibsons to  hear all complaints and revise the list of electors.  A copy of fhe list of electors is posted upon fhe  notice board at fhe Municipal Hall.  C. F. GOODING, Qerk  v.-  -, "   /' y       % '  - -yr  'i-< <y> <y y/-v ;>;/',   -y    y/ ;-\  ���B...       ���,-<������-    *,���.���;     y<     <'" -        ���   s  .       -^-SHHHK  ���R  ', P ��   'Cy~         '.''f -  W , - . <_ -, y: Z->'->'>*'-v, >"  t'                 'fiftf        ,>' ' -    -������������'          '   '  ____'^&*:\<i<*i',s .<?$,,��� -  CBC METRONOME host Alan Millar (centre) and Warren  Davis interview soprano and music teacher Lisa Ference. This  new program, heard on the CBC radio network each Saturday  features news of music in Canada and reports on the activities of  Canadian musicians.  RECIPES YOU'LL LIKE  Salmon is Canada's favorite  variety of canned fish  Recipes calling for a can of  salmon are almost limitless. A  family favorite in the Province  of Quebec is Salmon-Potato Pie.  This hearty dish consisting of  layers of canned salmon and  expertly seasoned mashed potatoes, topped with flaky pie  crust, is ideal for an autumn  meal. The recipe which follows  has been consumer tested in  the' kitchens of the Department  of Fisheries of Canada.     .._._..  SALMON-POTATO PIE  1 can (lty2 ounces) salmon  y2 cup chopped onion  *4 cup butter, melted  6 medium potatoes,  cooked  Vz cup milk  y2 teaspoon salt  Va teaspoon  pepper  Vi teaspoon savory  Pastry for one-crust pie  Empty can of salmon, including liquid, into a bowl. Mash  fish with a fork, combining it  with the liquid. Saute onion in  butter until limp but not. browned. Mash potatoes. Add milk,  onion together with butter in  pan, and seasonings. Whip until  well blended and fluffy. Place  half potato mixture in a greased 9-in pie plate or a 1-quart  shallow baking dish. Cover with  the salmon. Top with remaining potato. Cover with rolled  out, pricked pastry. Brush lightly with' milk. Bake in a moderately hot oven, 400 deg. F, for  about 30 minutes or until crust  is golden brown. Makes 6 servings.  BUYS YOU  A CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND AT  CANADA'S  FIRST  BANK  buy yours for cash or by instalments,  down payment of 5%-$2��> for  a $50 bond; $500 for a $100 bond, etc.  balance in easy instalments over a year,  buy yours at any branch of the b of m.  Bank, of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  For children  On Hallowe'en a canvass will  be made for donations to Save  the  Children Fund.  The PTA with Mrs. E. Dawe  in charge, has undertaken the  project, and they will provide  elementary school children with  cans to receive donations while  on their trick or treat rounds.  Useable clothing, clean and  mended, is also required. Please  call 886-2510, or leave bundles  at 1148 Gower Point.  The fund has one paid member in the Province of B.C.  Low overhead costs, allow  the majority of funds collected  to provide milk, clothing and  education for children in foreign  countries  who are in need.  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 8862422  ;it*.J,*:��Ji$'"* J-   '  ORDER YOUR  CHRISTMAS SIGNS NOW  house JJamtg  CARVED OR PAINTED  An Ideal  Personal  Gift  COAST SIGN SERVICE  Box 37 ��� Gibsons  Ph.. S86r7O08���Eves.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  BRIISHMMMBIA  I  here's the best  $2 gift package  in town!  1. A yearly subscription to Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine (worth $2.00 alone).  2. A scenic travel diary with-26 beautiful B.C. colour scenes  (worth $1.00).  3. A tasteful 6" x 8" Christmas greeting card announcing  your gift subscription (worth 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  Gibsons Branch:  T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  PorfMellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name) oca, New, oo, 2.. 19e6.Misc fo�� sme (cni-d) ..;��� announcements w       SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     CHURCH SERVICES  COMING EVENTS  Oct. 22, 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Job's Daughters Rummage Sale  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Oct. 24: 8 p.m., Public meeting  of Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Society,' residence of Lester Peterson, Abbs Road.  Oct. 28: St. Aidan's W.A. Bazaar,, Parish Hall, Roberts Ck.  2 p:m., Home Cooking, Sewing,  etc. All Welcome.  Nov. 19: O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  Activity Room, Gibsons Elementary School.  BIRTHS  WIGARD ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Lcrne Wigard, Sechelt, B.C., on  Oct. 7, 1966, in St. Mary's Hospital,  a son, Guhnar John.  DEATHS  CRUCIL ��� On Oct. 10, 1066,  August Crucil, in his 82nd year,  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by 'his  loving wife Cristina, 3 sons,  Lawrence and Rudy, Sechelt,  and August, California; 5 grandchildren. Prayers Fri., Oct. 14,  8 p.m., Holy Family Roman Catholic Churdh, Sechelt, B.C.,  where requiem mass was cele-.  brated Sat., Oct. 15 at 2 p.m,,  Rev. Father D. Kenny officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to St. Mary's Hospital or  masses would be preferred.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  directors.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  Clearing, road building, dirt  moving, gravel. A. R. Simpkins,  Sechelt. Telephone 885-2132.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone  David  Nystrom,  386-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Winchester 30-30 model 94, $50.  Phone 886-2793^   Brownie uniform, size 12. New  style, excellent condition, $6, including belt, hat and sox. Ph.  SB5-7491.  Frigidaire freezer, coldwall, $45  Phone 886-2713.       ^   Golden maple single bed, dresser and night table. Almost new.  Nearest offer to $150. Ph. 886-  9372.  Circulating wood heater, $15;  wringer washing machine, $25.  Other items. Phone 886-2195.  Gibsons United Church has  hardwood chairs for sale, $2.50  _ach or $25 a dozen. Bargain.  Phone Mrs. J. P. Stewart, 886-  2C40.  Pickling cukes, citron, potatoes,  Mirnpkins. Phone G. Charman,  386-9862.  I Valor heaters, 1 new, never  jsed,   reasonable.  Ph.   886-2137.  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.Walts and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  B85-9713,  Sechelt.  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.  Near  new  275  Canadien  chain  saw, used 2 days, 10.5 hp., 36"  bar,   2   bars   and   chains.   $500.  value,  $275.  Lumber, 3x6 and 3x9 dressed lumber, $70 M, cedar planking, $70 M or trade for plywood.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  886-9303  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  Wanted, .22 target pistols. Walt  Nygren Sales Ltd., 886-9303.  Girl's 18 inch bike wanted. In  good condition. Phone 886-2272.  Bowlers ��� ladies and men for  Monday night league, 8 p.m.;  Wednesday night league, 9 p.m.;  Ladies Wed. afternoon, 1.30 p.m.  Tues. 10 a.m.; Men's league,  Fri. night 8 p.m. Phone 886-2086.  E & M Bowladrome  WANTED TO BUY  Ancient toy trains, 20 years or  older, old train catalogues and  magazines, . scale stationary  steam engines. Also Amerioan  Flyer, 1960-1966. They may be  worth money. Send description  to Box 764, Coast News.  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, Coast News.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1965 MGB, all the options, wire  wheels,  radio,  etc.,  etc.  '57   Merc   hardtop,   real   good  shape.  '53 Ford, 2 door, Chev V8 power, standard trans., body and  running gear Al. 886-2818 after  5. Will take trade, can arrange  financing.  1956 Rambler sedan, excellent  mechanical condition and tires.  Phone 885-9478.  1957 Chev 6 cyl standard. Good  condition, $450 or nearest offer.  Phone 885-9423.  1957 Fordor sedan,  standard  6-  cyl..    Good   running   condition,  ��200. Phone 886-2793.  1980 Singer Gazelle convertible,  very good condition. Phone 886-  2723.  '59 Plymouth V8 automatic. Excellent shape. White wall tires  and mags. Like new. See to appreciate.   $500.   Phone   886-7483.  1961 STUDEBAKER  Limited production Golden Hawk  New charcoal frost metallic  paint, 289 cu. in. V8, 240 H.P.,  automatic trans., radio, heater,  electric wipers, bucket seats,  padded dash, perfect condition  inside and out. Ph. 886-7407, nites  Want a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service. Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662.  BOATS FOR SALE  18 ft. clinker built ca'bin cruiser. 2 berths, powered with 50  hp. Mercury 1965 outboard, electric starting with pilot house  controls. Ship fully equipped for  cruising. Phone 885-9328.  13 ft. clinker inboard and trailer. Excellent shape. Phone 885-  0453.  Boat storage available for winter. Phone Elander, 886-2400.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons 886-2116  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  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Mortgage for sale: $6500 'buys  $7500 at 7%, $80 per month.  Box 456, Seehelt.  FOR RENT  Single housekeeping rooms on  the Port Mellon highway. Ph.  886-9525 after 11' a.m.  Furnished self-contained cottage.  Rit's Motel,  Ph.  886^2401.  Modern fully furnished 1 bedroom suite. Phone 886-2088.  Unfurnished 2 bedroom home,  stove, fridge, oil furnace, Roberts Creek area. Ph. 886-9372.  Available Nov. 1, Modern unfurnished 3 bedroom home in  Gibsons area. References required. Phone 886-2000.  Small two bedroom house,  Franklin road, Gibsons. 886-9686  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottager 2 bedroom furnished duplex on waterfront.  Phone 886-9320.  Suite, suitable for couple, partly  furnished, $55 per month. Phone  886-2280.  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  NOTICE  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,   COAST NEWS.  PETS  House broken kittens to be given away, grey and ginger color.  Phone 885-9566  lUELS  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.  Keats Island ��� Waterfront VAi  acres treed seclusion in  good fishing area. Boat owners' summer and weekend  paradise. Full price only  .    $2,500.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront. Several choice, fully serviced properties with fabulous view  and up to 200 feet shoreline.  Full price from $4000.  19 acres ��� with 660 feet  road frontage. Level and  treed. Excellent buy. Full  price $4,500.  2 bedroom ��� full basement  home in village. Lot cleared and fenced. Full price  $7,500.  Roberts Creek ��� 2V�� acres nice-  ��� ly treed property with year  round creek 500. yds. from  safe, sandy beach. Full  price   $2,250.  Sargent Bay ���. Waterfront lot  in hot fishing area with 90  feet frontage on beach close  to head of bay. Full price  $3,900.  Pender Harbour ��� Waterfront,  fully serviced acreage and  lots with year round protected moorage. Very easy  terms.      .  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Roberts   Creek:   One   ac.   on  transportation. Spacious 3 br.  home, modern cabinet kitchen,  L.R. has heatilator fire place.  Terms on $15,500..  Roberts Creek: Real value in  this attractive 2 bedroom waterfront home. Lge. view living  room and kitchen. Modern bath.  A/oil furnace. Situated on %  ac. Excellent terms on $16,800.  Gower Point: VALUE PLUS!  IV2. ac. view property, modern  3 br. split level home, fireplace  in l.r. Sliding glass doors open  from l.r. and master bedroom  to decks. Vz base. A/oil furn.  Attractive terms on $14,900.  Gower Point: Nearly 2 acres,  nicely wooded. $1500 full price.  Gibsons: 15 view acres, well  located. Offers accepted on $12,-  000.  Gibsons: Retirement home  situated on large view lot. Convenient to shops, etc. 2 bedrooms, W/W carpet in large living room, fire place too. Modern elect, kitchen. A/oil furnace  Easy terms on $12,600.  Gibsons Rural: 24 ac., large  road frontage. Development potential. Full price, only $3600,  terms too.  Gibsons: $4000 down gives  possession of delightful 3 bedroom waterfront home. The  lange living room features heatilator fireplace and picture windows. Spacious dining, room,  modern cabinet kitchen with  built-in range. Large utility.  Grounds fully landscaped.  Excellent buys in lots from  Gibsons to Langdale.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Gibsons ��� Two bedrooms:  Why pay rent? $1750 down  payment and only $55 per month  for bright, sound four room bungalow on view lot centrally located. Full price $6500.  Gibsons In the Country:  Two point five level acres  close in. Home site cleared.  F.P. $2500, D.P.  only $500.  Roberts Creek:  Ten acres with 750' highway  frontage. Suitable for residential and commercial development. Price and terms open to  offers on down payment of $2000  Soames ��� Immediate possession: Furnished two bedroom  home, concrete basement, grade  entrance. All services, Large  view lot. Full price $6,000, offers  on down payment and terms.  C. R. Gathercole  2785.  eves. 886-  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  -Gibsons,- Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Esfafe ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C Ph. 886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  100' waterfront  App. 2 acres Roberts Creek.  Level to beach. Large older  home plus guest cottage. Good  water supply. Real buy. $12,900  cash;  Selma Park Waterfront  2 lots, 132' beach front. This  property divided by highway,  could be 4 lots.  $7950 cash.  ' 90' waterfront  Over 1 acre treed, all utilities  $4950 F.P.   .  V.L.A.  100'  Waterfront  3 bedroom semi-bungalow on  large garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.  J. Anderson, 885-2053  Sechelt Village  Modern 2 bedrm home on view  lot. A/oil heat, full cement bsmt  F.P. in large liv. room. F.P.  $8000 with some terms.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  2 bdrm. home, Mermaid St.  This will not last. $2500 down,  $7650 full price. E. Surtees.  1400 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-divislo/i. For further information see E. Surtees.  Halfmoon Bay  3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.  cabin. Safe, deep moorage. Ideal  for fisherman or beach comber.  Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.  West Sechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3500.  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6500 or both $9000.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Really & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  i   y   ���    1   I     ; fij!   i i j ([iFili ;  Gibsons: Unusual and attractive home on 60 ft. of Gibsons  waterfront, best location and  beach, 7 rms. and bath, level  lot. Come and discuss this one.  New 2-bedroom home, good  location, with view, garage.  $5,000 down  on $12,000 f.p.  Roberts Creek: 1 acre, 70 ft.  waterfront, with well-kept older  house, three bedrooms, A/O,  half basement. $6,000 down on  $18,500.  Excellent Property: 2 bedroom home on large, well-landscaped property, level, convenient. A/oil furnace, el. hot water, wirel for el. range. $5,000  down.  Sechelt: Well located, attractive 3-bedroom home on large  level lot, full cone, basement,  A/oil furnace, properly insulated,  etc.  Half down  on  $15,000.  Special: Almost three acres  land, sloping gently towards,  and just feet from the sea, good  road, $5,000. A rare opportunity  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 Harboui  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  balance.  Discount  for  casn.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  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.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Family Service  ". 7:30  p;m.  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Communion  Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED        ~~  Gibsons  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron, at. 3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Praver  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  Teachers  welcomed  Three recent events, several  of which have been referred to  previously in these pages, testify to a desire on the part of  the board of school trustees and  the teaching staff of the district  to extend a welcome to teachers new to the district.  On Sept. 17, the executive of  the Sechelt Teachers' association met. at the home of Mr.  Mike Bujan, president of the  association, with teachers joining the staff this year for a  social evening.  On Sept. 27, at the first meeting of the school year of the  association, a number of teachers new to the profession took  part in an induction ceremony  during which they affirmed  their commitment to the principles set out in the code of  ethics of the teaching profession.  On Sept. 30, in the Recreation  hall at Port Mellon, the staff  of the school district were the  guests of the board of school  trustees, and new members  were extended another warm  welcome, at a very pleasant  buffet supper, followed by a  dance.  By now both new and old  members of the school staffs  are well into the fall term,  and the former have had a  chance to find out that the  name of our area, the Sunshine  Coast can be taken to suggest,  not only our weather, but the  friendly spirit expressed by the  social events mentioned above.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted, waterfront lots, Gibsons to Secret Cove. One unimproved with easy beach access,  good mooring. Another serviced  with or without dwelling. Also  upland acreage. Box 765, Coast  News before Nov. 7.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  House for sale at Hopkins Landing. All electric, semi-waterfront, 220 feet from beach, self-  contained ground floor suite.  Phone 886-7743.   2 year old view split level home,  3 bedrooms, fireplace, Vi basement, auto, oil heat, IVk acres,  good water. Priced for quick  sale. Down payment and $90  per month. Phone 886-2937.  41 ft. trailer for sale or trade  for house in Gibsons area. Ph.  886-2762.   2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.   ' SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  .   Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENHETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph.  885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electiic Heating  Appliance Repairs  j NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  I Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I.,  Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  ��nd Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given   Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt   885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  /ancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  Landscaping ��� pruning  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK e. decker  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  , WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885 9777  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill v  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 8S6-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  - SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the afign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates    ���      ~  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa*k site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  NURSES TO MEET  The Sunshine Coast, chapter  of the Registered Nurses association will resume regular  meetings at 8 p.m. Monday,  Oct. 4 in ithe Nurses residence  at Sechelt. Mrs. Walter Burtnick will be the speaker, and  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS    will  show slides  of the  Euro-  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-7765  pean trip she and Dr. Burtnick  took recently.  ���  NYLONS WANTED  Clean nylons awaiting disposal are sought by the Roberts  Creek Legion Auxiliary members so that when the Legion  branch starts packing Christmas toys they will be available  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.       5  for ��� stuffing.  A new member for the auxiliary, is Mrs.. Edna Rogerson.  Those who helped at the rummage sale which resulted in the  collection of funds to make life  easier for those that suffer, are  thanked by the auxiliary.  NOTICE  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  In accordance with the provisions of section 766 of fhe "Municipal Act/' notice is hereby given that  I propose to recommend to fhe Lieutenant-Governor in Council that the area contained within School  District No. 46 except thereout Bowen Island be incorporated into a regional district for the following  purposes:���  1. The regional district will'be empowered  to undertake regional planning for the entire regional district and community planning, including by by-law, zoning, building  and subdivision regulations in the electoral  areas.  2. The regional district will be empowered  to acquire, develop, operate and maintain  refuse disposal grounds within the regional  district.  3. The regional district will be empowered  to acquire, develop, operate and maintain  regional parks and for this purpose the provisions of the Regional Parks Act apply.  4. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake a recreation program and for  this purpose the provisions of section 631  of the "Municipal Act" apply.  5. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake any work or service at the request of and at the expense of any municipality or improvement district upon such  terms and conditions as are mutually agreed  upon.  6. The regional district will be empowered  fo provide any work or service on a local  improvement or specified area basis under  the provisions of Part XVI of the "Municipal  Act" in respect of that part of the regional  district which is not contained within a city,  district, town or village municipality.  In connection with the foregoing and in addition to fhe representatives appointed by the various municipal Councils of the municipalities within the proposed regional district, if is my intention to recommend the appointment of the following persons as interim directors on fhe regional board. The persons named will hold office until such time as arrangements can be made to hold elections in fhe respective areas:���  iik ft  EleCfOrS I Area A (Pender Harbour - Egmont) J. Dunlop  Electoral Area B (West Sechelt - Secret Cove) N. Watson  Electoral Area 'T" (Selma Park - Wilson Creek) E. A. Prittie  Electoral Area "D" (Roberts Creek) J. C. Gilker  Electoral Area "E (West Gibsons - Gower Point) F. West  Electoral Area F (Port Mellon - Granthams Landing) J. L. Wolverton  Dated at Victoria, B.C.  this 12th. day day of October, 1966.  Hon. Dan Campbell,  Minister of Municipal-Affairs  (Owners of land not within a municipality may obtain further information from the  above named persons and any objection to the proposal should be forwarded direct to  the Department of Municipal Affairs, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.) Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.
i   i
The Uiueen Audience
Q. What general suggestions
do you have for hair that is
much too oily?
A. Give it more shampoos,
best with a special oily-hair
shampoo, and increase your
massages of the scalp and your
hair brushing. Save those final
ten minutes before you jump
into bed at night for this routine. To make sure you're really
brushing  out  the   oil,   not  just
Buy your    ■*
at the
Ask for application form
at your nearest branch.
Buy for cash or by instalments. Canada Savings
Bonds never fluctuate in
value, can be cashed any
time for full face value,
plus interest.
redistributing it on your hair,
wrap a piece of cheesecloth
around the bristles of your
brush, and this should give you
the news. In between shampoos,
and these can be as frequent
as every three or four days,
use cotton pads moistened with
astringent to wipe the excess
oil from your scalp.
Q. How should a girl's face
powder be adapted to the size
of her face or feature's?
A. The girl with a very large
type of face does better with a
powder that is about two shades
darker than her natural skin
tone, while the girl with a small
or quite thin face looks best
with as light a powder as her
skin will take.
Q. How can I induce more
gloss and sheen into my hair?
A. Conscientious shampooing
and THOROUGH rinsing will accomplish this. But daily brushing PRESERVES the sheen.
Choose a brush with long, flexible bristles, set widely apart.
Such a brush not only does a
first-rate brushing job, but is
easier to keep clean . . ..very
Q. How can I remove ballpoint pen ink stains from a
washable dress?
A. With carbon tetrachloride,
followed by a warm-suds washing.
Q. What kinds of beauty
masks or packs are good for
oily skins?
A. Mud or clay packs, consisting most frequently of fuller's earth, mixed to a smooth
paste with witch hazel. Use
about two teaspoons of the clay.
Equal parts of witch hazel and
peroxide can be used if bleaching is desired, too.
Q. Please comment on some
of the "effects" produced by
one's lipstick.
A. A darker shade of lipstick
makes the mouth step backward, while a lighter shade
brings it forward. More mouth
magic — a larger mouth makes
a strong nose appear smaller,
a square face needs a curvy
mouth, and a round face must
avoid thick lips.
IOSSWORD   +   +   +   ByA.C. Gordon 1
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9 - Exist
10 - Dine
12 - Glut
13 - By way of
14 - South African
16 - In favor of
17 - Fabric
19 - Shelter
20 - Prefix of German
21 - Grain
23 -Dealingwith
26 - Vibration
29 -Distinctpart
30 - Prottuberance
31 - Envoy
34 - Ancient Egyptian
36 - The law
37 - SktU
38 - A twitching
41 - Preposition
42 - Nautical
veaaal (abb.)
43 - Sped
45 - Goes astray
47 - Dolt
49 -For fear Cut
50 - Nourish the
Inner man
51 - Born
52 - Huge, homed
53 -Acumen
1 - 'Do ....othera"
2 - Golfer's device
3 - Cleansing
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5 - Fanatic
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7 - British Jail
8 - Aquatic pro
pelling device
11 - Golf mound
12 - Theorize
15 - Typify
17 - ... Chaney
18 - Auricle
20 - Essential
22 -Dogma
24 -Ace
25 - ... iron
28 - Ibem
32 - Soclalfunctloa
33 - Still existing
34 - Pendant otm*
35 - Time unit*
39 - Vexation
40 - To stuff
43 - Depend
44 - Query
48-"All at..."
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New Centenary book
British Columbia: Challenge
in Abundance is the title of the
official Centenary book commissioned by the British Columbia Centennial committee to be
published Nov. 15 of this year,
it was announced by L. J. Wallace,   general   chairman.
The book, two years in the
planning, contains 186 new
photographs — 83 in full color
and 103 black and white, and
25,000 words of informative text,
on 160 pages between hard covers. It is a non-profit Centennial publication, selling for $2.95.
The   book   presents   a   pano-
acknowledging past efforts arid
suggesting the potential Of the
future. The book is regarded
as a must for libraries and
families, and makes an ideal
Christmas gift for friends in or
out of the province, in addition
to the regular edition, a limited
deluxe edition will be available
at $10 per copy.
886-2848 or 886-2404
Ernie Glassford dies
Word has been received of
the death in Chatham, Ontario,
on October 9th of Mr. George
Ernest (Ernie) Glassford, son
of pioneers Mr. and Mrs.
George Glassford and grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. George Gibson;
Mr. Glassford. was born in
Gibsons on April 30, 1896 and
resided here until 1909 when
he  moved  to  Ontario  with his
parents where he lived until his
He leaves his wife, Ethel;
seven children, numerous grandchildren, brother Robert Glassford of Qualicum Beach and
two sisters, Mrs. Claye (Mabel)
Chamberlin of Vancouver and
Mrs. Clare (Grace) Chamberlin,
Gibsons. He was a brother of
late John Glassford of Gibson's
who died on May 28.
Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit at
the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November
next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve
o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be
added to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly placed thereon.
The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court of
Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1966.
E. T. RAYNER, Clerk.
No!ltime off 'for this Girl Friday
She works uninterruptedly 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 52 weeks a
year. She always answers the phone immediately; tells the caller where
you are or when you'll be back; takes down his message for your return.
Her name: the "ELECTRONIC SECRETARY from B.C.TEL-invaluable if you
don't yet have a real secretary and still worth her weight in gold if you do.
During hectic working sessions, when
it's helpful to cut out the phone for a time,
just switch over to your'Electronic Secretary. No frustrations for customers or other
callers. No interruptions of the working
session. As soon as you're ready, just switch
on the play-back and catch up on what's
been happening right away.
For the small one-man business, which must frequently be
left unattended for varying periods, the "Electronic Secretary is
a particular boon. The recorded
message (in your own voice)
answers the phone, explains your
absence and invites the caller to
leave his own message for you to
hear on your return.
No jealousy between these girls! Your
real secretary will be as enthusiastic as you
are about her electronic counterpart. It
solves lunch hour and coffee break problems, copes with after-hour calls and holds
the fort for her on those rare mornings
when her bus is delayed. Get the full facts
about the "Electronic Secretary this week,
without obligation, from our Marketing
In Vancouver call 683-5517
If calling long distance, ask the operator
for ZENITH 7000 (there is no charge).
BC. tel®
SYSTEMS ' ELECTROWRITERS * DATAPHONES ■ ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ■ OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES ANO BUSINESS I John Hmd-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  COMMUNITY  on  EDUCATM  af  IIIMIIWKIM  on  MEMBER 19  . ���.   *.%  MCCARTNEY���GORE  Standards of gladioli in a multitude of shades stood before  the chancel rail and on the  communion table in Westbank  United Church, Saturday, Sept.  10, for the ceremony uniting in  marriage Ada Janice Gore, of  Westbank, and Michael Aaron  McCartney, of Kamloops. Rev.  F. H. Golightly officiated at the  double-ring rites for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gore,  of Westbank, and the son of  Mrs. E. A. T. McCartney, of  Knutsford, B.C., and the late  Eric McCartney.  Given in marriage by her  father, the bride chose for her  wedding an A-line, sleeveless  dress in day-length, of white  peau de soie, fashioned' in princess style with lowered neckline  and fitted waist. Over this she  wore a loose-fitting coat of ny-  Peninsula Hotel Dining Room  NOW OPEN TO 8 p.m.  Phone 886-2472  SAVE MONEY!!  Buy Bread in Quantity  24 oz. LOAVES  6 SAVE 2c per Loaf  10 SAVE 4c per Loaf  20 SAVE 6c per Loaf  40 SAVE 8c per Loaf  50 SAVE 9c per Loaf  DELIVERED ��� Ph. 886-2971  v..J3*>  Ion lace also in day-length,  fastened at the throat and with  long sleeves scalloped at the  wrists. For 'something old' she  wore her sister's drop-pearl  pendant.  Her tiered, scalloped veil in  chapel-length was held by a  pearled coronet with wired tulle  petals, and she carried a cascading bouquet of dark-red rose-  . buds, white carnations and  white  ribbon  streamers.  Attending the bi-ide as her  sole attendant was her friend  and former school-fellow, Miss  Patti Jonsson, of Westbank, who  was charming in a sleeveless  princess dress of deep aqua  peau de soie fashioned on the  same lines as the dress worn  by the bride.  Her headdress consisted of a  veiling whimsey en tone, centred with a rose made from the  same material as her dress, and  she carried a cascade of pink  carnations and fern. ���  The    groomsman    was    Tom  Helina,  and   ushering was   the  groom's brother Patrick, while.  Miss Dot Norman, of Westbank,  played the wedding music.  Pink and white streamers and  wedding bells, with a profusion  of Gladioli, decorated the church  hall for the reception, where the  principals received their guests.  For her daughter's wedding the  bride's mother wore a teal blue  ensemble worn with black accessories and a corsage of pink  rosebuds and white gladioli flowerets. The groom's-mother chose  a pale pink ensemble, worn with  beige accessories and a corsage  of pink rosebuds and white carnations.  Centering the bride's table in  a swirl of white tulle and pink  rosebuds was the three-tiered  wedding cake made by the  bride's mother. Decorated in  white and silver, it was topped  by a cluster of wedding bells  and a pair of doves holding twin  wedding rings and flanked by  tall tapers. Vases of roses and  the bridal bouquets also added  to the decorations.  Master of ceremonies was  John Seltenrich, of Westbank,  and toasting the bride was J. A.  Little,   of  Kelowna,  while   the  EFFECTIVE  14  I  I.  J. H. G. DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  GIBSONS  has taken over the Gibsons office of  H. B. Gordon & Kennett Ltd.  Gibsons transactions will be carried on through the  ���  Drummond Insurance Agency  The H. B. Gordon & Kennett Sechelt Office remains unchanged  groomsman proposed the toast  to the bridesmaid. Following  their cutting of the cake,' the  bride and groom distributed it  among their guests.  The bride, a' graduate of  George Pringle High School, is  the .paternal granddaughter of  the late Mr. and Mrs. W. B.  Gore, who came to Westbank 60  years ago, while her , maternal  grandparents, the late Mr. and  Mrs. W. J. Hannam, came to  Westbank in 1919.  Three of the bride's aunts  were unable to be present as  they are touring England and  the continent; they are Mrs.  Doris Muir of Princeton; Mrs.  C. T. Young, of Prince Rupert  and Mrs. E. R. MacNaughton,  of; Kitimat. It was also noted  that on the groom's side,  Michael's great great grandfather was the founder of Gibson's, his grandmother the first  white child born in Gibsons.  For travelling, the bride donned a cherry-red terylene suit,  black and beige accessories and  a white gardenia corsage. Following the honeymoon, Mr. and  Mrs. McCartney will make their  home at Alsask, Sask.  Among the out-of-town guests  were the bride's aunt, Mrs. C.  L. Williams, Vancouver; Mrs.  J. R. Samoylove, the bride's  siser, and little Danny Samoylove, Kamloops; Mrs. McCartney and son, Patrick, and Ray  Froelick, from Knutsford; Mr.  and Mrs. Tom Helina, Gibsons;  Mr. and Mrs. Claude Lavigne,  Roberts Creek; Mr. and Mrs.  Daniel Holland, Vernon, and  the bride's uncle and aunt, Mr.  and Mrs. Fred Gore, of Kelowna.  . ^Oher guests from Kelowna  were: Mrs. W. A. Samoylove;  Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Little; Mr.  and Mrs Gilbert Jamieson; Mr.  and Mrs. James David; Gary  McKenzie, Miss Pamela Miller,  Miss Trudy Hoy and Miss  Brenda   Campbell  *  *  *  NIMMO ��� SWANSON  St. Bartholomew's Church was  the scene on Oct. 8 of the wedding of Geraldine May, only  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alec  Swanson, of Roberts Creek, and  Jon Charles Nimmo, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Robert Nimmo, of Gibsons. Rev. J. H. Kelly performed the double ring ceremony.  ���Given by her father, the bride  was lovely in a full length white  satin Empire sheath with lily  point sleeves and matching  train. A pearl headpiece held  her three-layer, shoulder length  veil. She carried a spray of pink  carnations and -lily-of-the-valley.  The matron of honor was Mrs.  Lorraine Hill of Victoria, who,  together with bridesmaids, Miss  Lynne- Gibson and Miss Joan  Higginson, both of Vancouver,  wore a rose-pink, floor length  satin gown made in Empire  style with matching bow, short  veil and shoes. They carried  white carnation sprays.  The best man was Mr. John  Speck and ushers were Mr. Brian Swanson, brother of the bride  and Mr. Bill Nimmo, brother of  the groom. Mi-. W. Haley was  the organist.  For her ensemble the bride's  mother chose powder blue with  navy blue accessories accented  with a pink gladiola corsage.  The groom's mother wore a  navy blue two-piece suit with  blue and white accessories and  a pink gladiola corsage.  The church was beautifully  decorated by Mrs. Jean Wyngaert who provided baskets of  pink asters for her flower arrangements.  A reception was held in the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  where the head table was decorated with a three-tier wedding  cake set between silver candlesticks, vases of asters and wedding bells all in the pink and  white theme.  Two uncles of the bride were  present, Mr. David MacKay who  proposed, the toast to the bride,  and Mr. Ken MacKay who acted as master of ceremonies.  For their wedding trip to the  interior the bride changed to a  turquose blue two-piece suit with  black accessories. With it she  wore a white orchid. The young  couple's address in Gibsons is  Bay Road.  Out of town guests were Mr.  and Mrs. S. Reeves, Mission;  Mr. arid Mrs. K. Pugesly and  Mr. and Mrs. B. Van Rams-  hornt, Burnaby; Mr. and Mrs.  R. Emms and Mrs. Larson and  Mrs. Hunter, Vancouver; Mr.  and Mrs. D. MacKay and son  Dave, White Rock; Mr. and  Mrs. K. MacKay, Crescent  Beach; Mrs. Clare Reynolds,  grandmother of the groom, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. G. Reynolds, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs.  E. Preiss, Kamloops.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary catered the dinner and  decorated the hall. Music played through the dinner and later  for dancing, was provided by  Mr. Kurt Hoehne, of Langdale.  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.       7  AVAILABLE  af the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  IT'S EASY  AT A CREDIT UNION  Anyone ��� young or old ��� may become a member of  a credit union. Just follow these three simple steps:  1 ��� Call at the credit union office nearest you;  *y   Complete the application form and pay the  " membership fee (never more than $1.00 for  adults); and  Become a shareholder by opening a savings  account.  3.  Today 21.2 per cent of all Canadians are credit union  members. It's easy to join a credit union. Become a  credit union shareholder and enjoy the many benefits  credit unions offer.  ���B.C. CREDIT  UNION LEAGUE  ROOM 14, 96 E. BROADWAY, VANCOUVER 10. B.C.  Roberts Creek Credit Union  Box 375, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9551  Open Tues. to Thurs,, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Friday 10 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Port Mellon Industries Credit Union  Gibsons hours: Tues. 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., Fri. 5 to 8 p.m.  Port Mellon:  Wed. 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., Thurs. 9:30 a.m. to 12:30  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Phone 883-2236  Hours: 12 to 4:30 p.m. '<��� Closed Monday 8       Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.  Letters to editor  Editor: Is it not possible for  the various organizations in this  place to get together and arrange something special for the  younger people for Oct. 31, Hallowe'en? A really interesting  and educative evening could  surely be arranged if the adults  and parents made a real effort.  With regard to information  given in your issue of Oct. 13  where it is stated only three  tickets were handed out by the  RCMP for infractions, on Oct.  8 and 9 on the Lower Roberts  Creek Road during two half  hour walks I saw 13 infractions  within a half mile walk, each  evening. Between Oct. 5 and 12  I saw 37 infractions in the same  small distance. ��� B. L.  Cope.  Credit unions expand  Current tight money conditions have resulted in a dramatic increase in credit union  'lendings in recent months, according to studies of the B.C.  Credit Union League and CUNA  International is the world-wide  association of credit unions.  Dr. Walter Polner, director  of research and economics for  CUNA International, has estimated that credit unions are  now the third largest lender of  consumer credit in Canada. Only  the chartered banks and sales  finance companies have more  receivables outstanding.  This is a significantly altered  picture of Canadian consumer  credit patterns compared with  10 years ago when the sales  finance companies led the field,  n  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  %.J<d$LS& FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  Out goes the Granny and in  comes the pant suit... so says  Daniel Hechter, handsome 27-  year-old designer from Pax-is.  Daniel thinks women should  look feminine, however. Sound  like a contradiction? Not at all!  The pale color and soft line of  the jacket gives the trouser suit  feminine  flourish.  There's a trick to sewing  pants that fit. Sit in a hard chair  measure at side in a straight  line from waist to chair seat.  Add one inch and that is the  measurement your pattern  should be fx-om waist to crotch  in a straight line at the side.  Adjust by folding or cutting and  spreading the pattern on the al-  tex-ation line. Shox-ten or lengthen the back by the same  amount.  Steel yourself! The lowly steel  wool, handy kitchen helper, has  magnificent amlbitions. It's going into high fashion. That's  the vvox-d l_-om an American  firm. When stainless steel is  blended into a fabric, even in  minute quantities, the fabric  becomes permanently static-free  eliminating pilling. The knights  of old soon will have nothing on  us with their chain armor.  What's a Sin dress? It's the  new in word for cocktail dress.  One of the most innocent-as-a-  lamb Sin dresses I've seen was  silky, snow-white cotton, high, .  high waisted with a gently  gathered skirt ending in see-  through eyelet two inches above  the knee. Easy to make yourself  with the bordered eyelet fabrics  available for summer brides.  Are you slim and under 30?  Then get with it! Shorten those  skirts to at least an inch above  the knee, and anywhere up to  four inches above if your knees  are delicate and dimpled. With  this new emphasis, wear shoes  stx-appy, cut-out and baring . . .  very low heeled for a leggy  look.  Because of the tiny distance  between hem and waist produced by soaring hemlines, your  hem tux-n-up should be no more  than IV2. inches. Any wider  hem will look out of proportion.  Have a fx-iend check that your  hem is the same distance fx*om  the floor all around, while you  wear the proper shoes. I find  men are good at this because  they are so exact.  Do you buy or sew. your  clothes? Whichever you do,  you're concerned with obtaining  clothes that spell quality at a  reasonable price. What marks  the 'quality look'?  1. Good fabx'ic in  2. A fashionable  and flattering  color.  3. Notions ��� Are buttons, zip  pex*s and trim good looking  and well applied? are they  suited to the garment in design and color?  4.. Finishing: Is the hem straight  on you? Is it the proper  length and unnoticeable?  5. Are there linings and interfacings where strain will  occur and where body is  required?  Sometimes a change of buttons will transform a garment's  appearance. If your budget is  limited, restrict your choice to  a simple, well cut garment.  without trim.  Prices include the high cost  of labor and materials required  to apply trim such as fancy  braids. Sometimes, by removing fancy buttons and trim you  will have a more classic looking  dress that can be worn on more  occasions.  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���- Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING SUPPLIES ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  followed by the chartered banks,  small loan companies, department stoi'es and. then, in fifth  place, credit unions.  In British Columbia the increased demand for loans from  credit unions has. resulted in a  significant increase in assets  and membership." Indications  are that at December 31,. 1966  credit union assets in the province will be in excess of $200  million. Credit union membership is expected to be more  than 270,000.  Each year the third Thursday  of October is set aside for the  celebration of International  Credit Union Day. Credit union  member-shareholders throughout the world use the occasion  to remind themselves, and others, of the progress made by  their oi'ganizations since the  first was organized in 1849.  Credit unions in Canada began in 1900 in Quebec. Today  there are credit unions in every  province. The latest available  statistics show that 4,203,304 individuals were membex'-share-  holders of 4,645 ci'edit unions.  Each of these credit unions is an  autonomous corporation owned  and controlled by the people  it serves.  Canada leads the world in  having the highest percentage  of its population as credit  union members. At the end of  1965 21% of all Canadians'were  credit union members. At the  end of 1965 credit unions held  about 13.9% of instalment loans  in Canada.  Shower  VICTOR ROSS  Jolly Roger Inn chef showing  off his piece de resistance at  last Friday night's smorgasbord  It is actually a ham decorated  with edible materials with one  eye a hard boiled egg. His moustache, teeth and nose were all  added embellishments. It exemplified the Jolly Roger atmosphere.  Fireworks!  A Hallowe'en fireworks display provided by Port Mellon's  Fire Department and the Port  Mellon Community association.  will be an attraction Oct. 31,  starting at 7 p.m., at the Port  Mellon ennis courts..  Hot dogs and coffee will be  sold. Proceeds are for the Gibsons-Port Mellon swimming pool  Before her wedding Saturday,  Mrs.  Jon  Nimmo,   the  former  Gerry Swanson, was the < guest  of honor at a miscellaneous  shower given by Mrs. K. Baba  and Mrs. Peggy Gibson at the.  Baba home on Coast Highway.  Some 20 guests- enjoyed Mrs.  Baba's famous chow mein. A  handsome cake suitably decorated by Mrs. Leora Hughes was  much admired.  Mrs. Nimmo's sister-in-law,  Mrs. Bill Nimmo, also gave her  a shower at which the guests  together presented her with a  tea service for six in Royal Albert, lavender rose design, and  a pop-up toaster.  Mrs. Nimmo was also showered at two miscellaneous showers in Vancouver given by her  roommate, Miss Joan Higginson, and the girls in her office.  Need leaders  Robei*ts Creek Boy Scout  Group Committee resumed  mothly meetings on Wed., Oct. ���  12 and reorganization of the  Scout troop and Cub pack were  fully discussed. They regretfully decided that unless leaders  were available, it would not be  possible to carry on.  The committee felt that some  public spirited citizens would be  willing to spare a few houx-s  each week to enable ��� the boys  to continue their Scout and Cub  training.  Anyone willing to help, and  the need is urgent, please phone  the president,  Mr.  L.  C.  Ben-  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  ADULT EDUCATION PROGRAMME  There is still time to participate in the Adult Education programme offered to you  in this School District.  The courses oulined below are in operation NOW  "Boy, cpjald be sell slipcovers."  Bookkeeping (elementary)  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Mrs. M. Searles, Room 123  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Bookkeeping (advanced)  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mr. R. Haig, Room 222,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Basic. Alterations and  Dressmaking  Thursday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mrs.  B. Wiren, Room 208,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Building Construction  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mr. H. Almond, Woodwork Shop,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Ceramics and Pottery  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mrs. B. Bing, Gibsons Elementary  Ceramics and Lapidary Room.  Documentary Films  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mr. H. R. Holgate, Welcome Beach  Community Hall. Oct. 25, Nov. 8,  Nov. 22, Dec. 6, Jan. 10, Jan. 24,  Feb. 7, Feb. 21, March 7, March 21.  Documentary  Films  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Mr. H. R. Holgate, Sechelt Elementary Activity Room. Oct. 26,  Nov. 9, Nov. 23, Dec. 7, Jan 11,  Jan. 25, Feb. 8, Feb. 22, March 8,  March 22.  Woodworking  Thursday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mr. R. Bjornson Woodwork shop,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Documentary Films  Thursday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.,  Mr.  J.  Warn,  Gibson Elementary  Staff Room. Oct. 27, Nov. 10, Nov.  24, Dec. 8, Jan. 12, Jan. 26, Feb. 9,  Feb. 23, March 9, March 23.  Lapidary  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Ceramics and Lapidary Room,  Gibsons Elementary School.  Painting for Pleasure  Monday, 8:00-10:00,  Mrs. S. Hooper,  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School.  Painting for Pleasure  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30-p.m.  Mrs. S. Hooper,  Pender Harbour Secondary School.  Painting for Pleasure  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30, p.m.  Mrs. K. Wells, Art Room,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Painting for Pleasure  Thursday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Mrs. N. McLean,  Trail Bay Building, Sechelt.  Piloting (Canadian Power Squadrons)  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30; p.m.  Trail Bay Building, Sechelt.  Typewriting (elementary & advanced)  Monday, 7:30 - 3:30 p.m.,  Mrs. M. Searles, Room 123,  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Starting October 26, at Pender Harbour Secondary school on Wednesday nights  7:30 - 9:30 p.m. a class in Millinery with Mrs. L. Dunlop, as instructress, 20 lesshns,  FEE $15.00. Home economics Room.  Register NOW for Gift Wrapping and Cake Decorating, courses start Nov. lslfc.  Mathematics Correspondence course students can have the guidance of Mr. Hugh  Archer.senior mathematics teacher every Tuesday 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. Elphinstone Secondary school.  We are sorry to have to cancel all other courses offered in the brochure, for lack  of students and/or instructors. But if there is sufficient interest shown in any subject and instructors can be found these courses.will be arranged. Those students who  have paid fees for courses cancelled, will be sent refunds by mail.  ANY ADDITIONAL INFORMATION NEEDED,  PLEASE CALL  ADULT EDUCATION AT 886-2141  gough, 886-9811 or the secretary,  Miss E. C. Harrold, 886-9371.  The committee expressed its  appreciation and sincere thanks  to former leaders, Scoutmaster  G. G. Thatcher and Cubmaster  and Assistant Cubmaster Mr.  and Mrs. P. Sluis, and regret  that they are unable to carry on  the good work.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REST SELLERS  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 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, occupa  tion   housewife,  intends   to   ap  ply for a lease of the followin  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted]  at watermark 318' west of D.L  6845 thence  300'   north;   thencd  106'  east;   thence 300' south tJ  watermark;     thence    following  shoreline to point of commencel  ment    and    containing 1 (one'  acre more or less, for the pur]  pose of summer residence.  Mrs.   Jennie   Marie Kloksta(|  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District oj  Vancouver and situate at Secre,  Cove.  Take    notice    that Annar J|  Klokstad of Vancouver, occup  tion Electrician, intends to aij  ply for a lease of the followin  described lands:���  Commencing at a post plantel  at watermark 106' west of D.lJ  6845 thence 300' north; thenc  106' east; thence 300' south t  watermark; thence followin  shoreline to point of commence  ment and containing 1 acrj  (one acre) more or less, fo  the purpose of summer res  dence.  Annar Jarl Kloksta  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to  Applj  tp Lease Land  In Land Recording Distrid  of Vancouver and situate i  Secret Cove.  Take notice that Ruth Jea  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C., o,  cupation Housewife intends t  apply for a lease of the foj  lowing described lands:-���       \  Commencing at a post plante  at Watermark 424' west of D.I  6845  thence 300'   north;   thenc;  106' east;   thence 300' south f  Watermark;    thence    followin  shoreline to point of commenc  and   containing   approximate*  one acre, more or less, for tfc  purpose of a summer residenc  RUTH JEAN SCHABER  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In   Land   Recording   Distric  of    Vancouver    and situate  Secret Cove.  Take notice that Willian|  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C. oq  cupation Telephone Compan  employee intends to apply fo  a lease of the following describe  ed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at Watermark 212' west of D.Li  '6845 thence 300' north; thenct  106' east; thence 300' south t<  Watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commence  and containing approximately  one acre, more or less, for the  purpose of a summer residence.'  WILLIAM SCHABER  Dated October 1st, 1966. DEAR DORIS  ���^^���i^Mw:^^  ���rj >i,A���������.  $?ym��  DEAR DORIS ��� I came from  the old country when I was  eight. Since I was 13 I have  worked as a waiter every summer and on week ends during  the school term.  Last summer I worked a 10-  hour day every day until I was  fired because I was all fed up.  When I told my mother she  said: "Where are you going to  get your spending money? You  can't touch what you've got in  the bank." I got another job.  Later my family borrowed $800  from me to go into business;  and I've worked for them ever  since.  I asked for a day off and they  gave me Sunday. Now I am  back at school and working  weekends for them. I hate work.  I used to love it. Everything  I do is supervised.  Hemmed In  DEAR HEMMED���You don't  mention the country but I'm  guessing your trouble started  with the clash of two cultures,  one European and one Canadian.  Your parents have known  nothing but hard work all their  lives. They were closely controlled in youth. Here we believe that our young people  need fun to go with serious  things, and we encourage friendly mixing without too-early commitment to marriage.  Get moral support from the  Y.M.C.A. counsellor where you  are.  To Broad Horizons���Keep up  the good work. We all need to  see beyond our own front door.  Dr. Roby Kidd, Canadian adult  educator, wrote this message  from Rajasthan University, India:  "What    does    Overseas    Aid  CLOSED  all day Monday until further  notice during winter months  HILLTOP  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886- 7765  CLOSED  all day Monday until further  notice during winter months  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2642  OFFICIAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA  |        Colored and ��  |        well detailed I  |            $1.00 |  |          available ��  I Coast News J  1                 GIBSONS I  mean? In one Indian city after  only one year, it has meant a  new department of education  for adults, the beginnings of  training for village workers, for  business, forv city administrators, for professional gx-oups. It  has meant books and movies,  and the visit of Canadians to  scoi-es of villages, schools, offices, factories.  "Canada is not a frigid, faraway place to the people of Rajasthan; it is a place where they  have friends who have brought  px-actical help and the means  by which they will help themselves."  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  The Port Mellon Hospital  auxiliary met last Wed. at the  home of Mrs. J. Willis.  Mrs. W. Booth arid Mrs. E.  Sherman gave a report on the  convention in Vancouver they  attended for one day. It was  suggested that in future years  two members should attend the  three day px*ogram in order  that a full report could be given  to the auxiliary.  The purchase of two High  Humidity Croup tents, at a cost  of $325, was unanimously approved by the group.  Tickets, at 50 cents each, are  now available from members  for the annual dinner raffle.  The winning ticket will be  drawn at the Nov. 9 meeting,  at the home of Mrs. I. Christiansen.  The auxiliary extends its  thanks to residents of Port Mellon and Langdale for their continuing support of their projects.  It's bad enough to be a quitter. But it's worse to finish  something you never should  have started.  Etiquette  Q. Is it proper for the bridal  attendants to wear 'short, bal-  lex-ina-length dresses when the  bride is wearing a long gown  with a train?  A. Quite proper.  Q. Should the male members  of a formal wedding party wear  white handkerchiefs in the  breast  pockets  of their  coats?  A. This is always an attractive touch to a man's appearance.  Q. At which side of a person  seated at a dinner table are the  beverages placed, filled, and removed?  ���A.  At his  right.  Q. Whenever we are invited  to dine in a friend's home, I  usually join our hostess in her  kitchen while she is finishing  her preparations for the meal.  My husband claims this is im-  px-oper. What do you say?  A. You may join your hostess  in the kitchen ONLY if she  specifically invites you to do  so. Otherwise, you should remain in the living room.  Q.     How    are invitations  to  bridal showers issued?  A. Since these are informal  parties, invitations may be extended by phone, note, in person, or by one of the little  special cards, found in stationery stores.  Q. When one has already sent  a gift to a newborn baby, and  is then invited to the christening, is another gift in order?  A. No.  Q. My wedding is to be a  very small and infox-mal one,  with only a few relatives and  friends in attendance. Under  these circumstances would it be  proper for me to wear the traditional white bridal veil?  A. The white bridal veil is  always  in  order,     no     matter  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.       9  what the size of the wedding ���  provided, of course, that it is  the bride's first marriage.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  RUMMAGE SALE  LEGION   HALL - Gibsons  Wednesday, Oct. 26  1�� to 12 NOON  double your money  with Canada  Savings Bonds  Centennial Series  Centennial Series Canada Savings Bonds  offer you their highest interest yield ever���  5.48% a year when held to maturity.     <���  ��� The new Bonds pay annual interest at the  rate of 5% for each of the first four years;  5Vi% for each of the next three years; 5H%  for the following year and 6% for each of the  last five years���a total of $72.25 in interest  on every $100 Bond.  And for the first time, there is a special  compound interest option. To take full advantage of it, leave all the annual interest  uncollected until Nov. 1,1979, and you will  get interest on your interest, amounting to  $27.75 extra on every $100 Bond.  It all adds up to total interest of $100 on  every $100 Bond. It's a safe, sure way to  save, double your money with Canada  Savings Bonds Centennial Series.  This Series retains all the traditional  features which make Canada Savings Bonds  Canada's most favoured investment.  They are still easy to buy for cash or on  instalments where you work, bank or invest.  You may buy as little as $50 or as much as  $10,000. Every Canadian resident may buy  up to this limit. So can estates.  They are still simple to cash, anytime, at  any bank in Canada for their full face valu*  plus earned interest. Just fill out the redemption form on the Bond, present it to your  bank and you'll get your money right avtrm?.  And now they're better than ever to ke��p  with the highest interest yield ever and  interest on interest, double your money v.itb  Canada Savings Bonds Centennial Series.  C-68 10  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1966.  Basketball  Teen Town will, laiunch  next;  month   a   series  of ? basketball  games. For their    first    game  they have challenged the local  fire department.  A Teen Town dance, with the  music of The Shockers will be  held in the Port Mellon Community Hall, from 9 p.m. to  1 a.m. on Friday evening Oct.  21.  O.A.P.O.   RAFFLE  Winners  of  the  OAPO  raffle .  are  Mrs.  Edith Baker,   Franklin   Road,    Gibsons,    $25;    and  Mrs. Bill Woof, Headlands Rd.,  who won  the  grocery hamper.  Big Benefit  Movie News       Five letters Halfmoon Bay  $10 MINIMUM  55 (ALLS FOR $200  FRIDAY  8 p.m.  SECHELT INDIAN HALL  Aid of Fire Victims  Lady L which was to have  .been shown at Gibsons Twilight  .Theatre Wed., Thurs., and Fri.  is still playing in Vancouver owing to its popularity. In its place  That Man from Rio will be  shown. This film was to have  been shown in Gibsons earlier  but had to be held over in Vancouver due to its popularity.  Lady L will be shown as soon as  it is available.  Miriam Hopkins, starring in  the role of Mrs. Maude Brown,  in Albert Zugsmith's rollicking  Fanny Hill, Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, is a name famed throughout the world wherever movie audiences applaud  their favorites.  The role is a unique one for  the actress, long known for her  fiery Academy Award performances. The book was banned  for 200 years. They said.the film  could x not be made. Now the  most talked about movie of the  decade, Fanny Hill: Memoirs of  a Woman of Pleasure is playing  at the Twilight Theatre, Sat.,  Mon., and Tues. at 8 p.m.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  CLOSED  all day Monday until further  notice during winter months  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-9662  TIDEWATER PLAYERS  IMPORTAWT GENERAL MEETING  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Sunday, Oct. 23 - 8 p.m.  All members are urged to attend }  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  CABARET  Saturday, October 22  ��> p.m. to 1 a.m.  LEGION   HALL - GIBSONS  ^l-��W��M��rf��^_��-<<^W  Fabric House  Gibsons  Phone 886-2252  10  20  30  OFF  all  WOOLS  SYNTHETICS  COTTONS  DRAPERY FABRICS  U*.  daily tally  Five incoming letters daily  and more than 1,000 pieces of  mail going out in a year from  the secretary of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist association keeps  the secretary busy, it was reported at Sunday's meeting of  the association in the Village  Coffee Shop Totem Room at Sechelt.  Len Larsen of Madeira Park  was re-elected president for his  third term; Harold Clay, Pender Harbour, vice-president*;  Mrs. L. Kilborn, secretary; directors, W. Hughes of Powell  River, W. Birkett of Pender  Harbour, Alex Gilmore of Sechelt and Stephen Girard of  Gibsons. A director will be  sought for the Halfmoon- Bay  area.  Mr. Larsen reported on the  conventions he had attended and  Kay Butler on her trip to Los  Angeles with the Vancouver  Tourist  Bureau  party.  In 'his remarks at the opening of the annual meeting Mr.  Larsen said he was unhappy  over the lack of members.  There appeared to be too much  of a lackadasical attitude that  so long as the ship was afloat  we do not have to worry. This  does not help, he said. Meetings  have been held at both ends of  the area and elsewhere but no  matter where it was held members did not turn out to attend.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Five 700 triples rolled this  week: Phyllis Hoops 71)3 (278),  Dick Reeves 728 (257, 255), Gordon Munkman 704 (266), Don  McCauley 725 (284), Garnett Edmonds 778 (325). Carol Marks  topped the ladies this week in  rolling a high single of 320.  League Scores:  Ladies Coffee: Evelyn Hotgue  510, Melody Henry 536, Alice  Day 537, Marg Peterson 546;  Dot Deppiesse 582, Phyllis  Hoops 713 (278).  Gibsons A: Carol Marks 683  (320), Gordon Munkman 610  (263), Faye Cooper 242, Dorcy  Lefler 252, Freeman Reynolds  ;692 (285), Dick Reeves 728 (257,  255), Jim Chaster 614 (243), Red  Day 270, Don Skinner 240.  Ladies Wed.: Eva Pilling 509,  Jean Roberts 532, Doreen Crosby 629, Marion Lee 596.  Teachers Hi: Ron Oram 255,  Larry Carrier 274, John Ayris  240, Gordon Munkman 704 (266,  252), Frank Nevens 249, Bob  Blakeman 245, Don McCauley  725 (284).  Commercials: Bob Emerson  601, Lome Gregory 606, Murray  Crosby 263, Larry Carrier W2  (252), Harold Jorgenson 698  (270), Frank Nevens 627 (251),  Gordon Munkman 663 (249).  Port Mellon: Gordon Taylor  622, Len Ellis 602, Wolf Rieche  604 (251).  Men's Ernie Schwindt 609,  Jack Lowden 618 (252), Ted Joe  689 (249), Herib August 629,  Roger Joe 678 (322), Garnett  Edmonds 778 (325), Art Holden  600, Gordon Munkman 666 (241,  252).  Juniors: Mary Musgrove 263,  Martin Kiewitz 280 (169), Wayne  Wright 300 (167), Linda Mcintosh 265, Brian McKenzie 370  (200, 170), Bill Hobson 274, Win-  nifred Skellett 202, Jim Greene  274, Ken Wing 257, Randy Godfrey 372 (172, 200), Colleen Husby 312 (180), Ginny Alsager 281.  Obtain water  A water supply has been  found for the Jolly Roger Inn at  Secret Cove after drilling to  about 240 feet. The flow is estimated at 240 gallons an hour,  which is double expectations.  A water diviner was brought  in from Pender Island. His method located a spot where drilling should take place. Mr. John  A. Brynelson, president of Jolly  Roger Inn took the diviner in  his own hands and surveyed  over the area and the same result occurred when he struck  the spot selected by the diviner. Drilling followed and the  water flowed. A 12,000 gallon  tank will house the water supply for the inn.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bennett of  Compton. Martin, near Bristol,  England, have been the guests  of Mrs. Bennett's brother, Francis Stone at Secret Cove. They  flew from London airport to  Edmonton non-stop in nine  hours and there rented a car  and drove to the coast. They  were impressed with the standards of driving in this country  and consider that drivers generally are obedient to the rules  of the road and are very lane  conscious.  On the subject of the stringent  anti-inflationary measures imposed by Prime Minister Harold  Wilson, they do not consider  these were entirely necessary  for they feel that in this day  and age the whole world lives  on credit. However in spite of  the fact that these measures  are unpopular throughout Britain and are particularly distasteful to his own supporters, they  admit that Mr. Wilson might  come through with flying colors. They,quote a recent article  in the London Times which describes Mr. Wilson as a pastmas-  ter at the art of creating triumph out of failure.  Mr. and Mrs. Bennett expressed admiration of the hospitality, kindness and friendliness  which they experienced here.  Mrs. H. R. Holgate has received word of the death of her son  Ken Klusendorf on Oct. 9 at his  farm at Sinclair, Manitoba, the  day following ithe wedding of his  son Mel.  Mrs. Frank Lyons was in Vancouver last week to attend the  funeral of her sister, Mrs. Edith  Turnbull who had been in failing health for some time.  The second documentary film  program at the Welcome Beach  Hall will be shown on Tuesday,  Oct. 25 starting at 7:30 p.m.  sharp. The feature film of the  evening is The Back of Beyond  which gives an impression of  life in the great open spaces of  inland Australia. Above the  Horizon is a 21 minute film in  color exploring weather and its  control. A short animated film  in color, The Romance of Transportation in Canada, gives the  history of transportation from  the trail blazers to the aircraft  of today. Members of the class  will ibe asked to register on this  occasion and any information  can be obtained from H. R. Holgate at 885-2175.  Mrs. Pat Murphy and her sis-  By MART  TINKLEY  ter, Miss Marie Keyes, accompanied by the four Murphy children, recently drove to Los Angeles to meet : another sister,  Mrs. John Callis who was breaking her journey there on a flight  from Eire to New'Zealand. Mrs.  Callis and her family will be  making their home in New Zealand for the next five years  Mrs. Murphy and her sister,  both intrepid drivers, found no  problem in ooping with the Los  Angeles traffic, but they did suffer, from the heat, experiencing  temperatures    of    92    degrees  throughout California.  Mrs. Leta Hanney is home after a visit to the family of her  son Bryon Hanney at Burnaby.  Miss. Beverley Ness is living  in Westview where she has accepted a business position.  WINS DOG RAFFLE  Mrs. E. Dawe won the Catholic Women's League dog raffle at the Oct. 6 rummage sale  in the Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Members of. the league have offered thanks to those who contributed towards the rummage  sale and the work that went  along with it.  ^n\ttuui\niUttiniittttniuiuttniuiQUiuuttuuiuin\unsai��uimw  | Gilmore's Variety Shop (  | SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343 |  1 HALLOWE'EN J  1 TREATS ��� MASKS ��� COSTUMES I  1 CHILDREN'S BOOKS FOR RAINY DAYS I  I GLOVES ��� MITTS ��� CAPS |  | SWEATERS ��� JEANS ��� SHIRTS FOR BOYS |  | GIFTS FOR BABIES ��� SHOWERS ��� WEDDINGS |  1 In Stock Butterick Patterns, Art Supplies j  Tire Sale  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTY $12.95  NEWTREADS       exch.  7.50x14  TRACTI0NAIRE    $17.20  exch.  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTRY $26  SUPERLON exch.  ALL OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE AT SALE PRICE  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  ���    ���    ���    ���  Fashions in  Lovely Autumn Colors  Latest Styles  COATS ��� SUITS ��� DRESSES ��� SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES  SLIMS and TOPS ��� KNITWEAR  H. Bishop Ladies Wear & Millinery  SECHELT, B.C.  LADIES  WEAR  IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  Phone 885-20O2  ������<w^-,",5rr^r^v."'^,,^rW'ff(-"'',''"s  V ^&&'';AS. A'rj  RUNAWAY'  TRAILS A ;  .   #_* 'fora **��*��  AT  THE  TWILIGHT  Gibsons Ph. 886-2827  Where the  Good  Ones are  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre  ����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������-���������_��� ��� ���������  THIS WED., THURS., FRI.  at 8 ��� SAT at 2 p.m.  THAT MAN FROM RIO  English Version  SAT., MON., TUES. at 8  FANNY HILL  No  Admittance   to persons  under 18


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