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Coast News Oct 13, 1966

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 (go ast Kjetu  Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C*  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 39, October 13, 1966.  7c per copy  rejects  unusual motion  An unusual motion was placed before Sechelt's village council on Wednesday of last week.  It was introduced by Councillor  Joe Benner.  He asked council to accept a  motion that council had no connection with the building contractors for the new municipal  hall. Asked why he wanted such  a motion he claimed that he  had. too many people stopping ������  him on the street' asking him  how much he got out of the  building of the new municipal  hall.  Chairman Mrs. Chris Johnston explained council could not  consider a motion of that sort  because council was involved  with the builders' through the  signing of a contract to get the  work done. He was also advised  that his best method would be  to write a letter to the editor,  explaining what was on his  mind.  Council decided to follow the  lead of Gibsons council and  send a delegate to the Community Education conference  without any financial obligation  involved. Council received a letter from. conference officials  seeking financial help in providing a luncheon for delegates.  The pulblic Porpoise Bay seaplane float lease was received  ^by^ouncri ^and;approved:''"Chair-''"  man Mrs. Johnston urged councillors to make preparations for  a provisional budget. This budget takes care of spending from  the start of next year until the  new council can prepare a proper budget. Councillor Ray  Clarke said he wanted $300 to  $400 for Hackett Park in the  provisional budget.  Chairman Mrs. Johnston presented   her  formal   resignation  which the clerk read to council. No comment followed. Mrs.  (Continued on Page 5)  Kiwanis Day Oct. 30  Sunday, October 30 has been  declared Kiwanis Day by Mr.  James Drummond, president of  the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club. To ensure that the day is  a memorable one, not only for  Kiwanis but for the community,  the Kiwanis Glee Club from  Vancouver will take part in the  ceremony.  It will certainly be a special  day for patients at St. Mary's  Hospital, too, as the Glee Club  will go directly from the ferry  to sing at the hospital. They  will be welcomed by Mr. Norman Buckley, administrator and  a past president of the Nelson  Kiwanis Club.  The support of churches committee of the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis felt that in view of the  Aids patients  To accommodate more patients in the physiotherapy department of St. Mary's Hospital  renovations are nearly completed to the limit of funds available for the purpose.  Several pieces of equipment  including an ultra-sonic unit  will be installed. When fully  completed the physiotherapy department will have equipment  valued at several thousands of  dollars towards which the Sunshine Coast Lions Club has  made a donation.  recent discussions and continuing interest in  church unity it  would   be   appropriate   at   this  time to bring together the con-  gregatons of St. Bartholomew's  Anglican   and   Gibsons   United  churches for a joint service in  the United Church at 7 p.m. It  will be conducted by the Rev.  J. H. Kelly, Rev. M. Cameron  and President Mr. J. Drummond  For   many   years   there   has  been a history locally of qo-oper  ation between the different denominations  at  the  ministerial  level, but it is believed to be the  first time the two major Protestant congregations of Gibsons  have  planned  a  joint   service.  Port Mellon Community Church  has   celebrated   Christmas   an<��  Easter with a combined service  Light   refreshments   will   be  provided after the service by the  ladies of both churches'so that  Kiwanians and members of both ���  congregations   may   get  better  acquainted. The Glee Club will  present an informal concert in  the Christian Education Centre  after the church service.  The United Church has recently been presented with pews  from West Vancouver United  Church, which have replaced the  "chairs. The new wall to wall  carpeting has improved the acoustics and added a cheerful  atmosphere to the church interior.  Council holsters pool committee  SECHELT'S ORIGINAL municipal council members took time out  to gather for a photograph in front of the old municipal hall. On  the left is Bernel Gordon with Frank Parker behind chairman Mrs.  Chris Johnston and Sam Dawe on the right. Missing is Alex Lamb  who lost his life in an accident.  Concluding    argument    which  lasted one hour, Gibsons municipal   council   decided   it   was  tharl-fi:! for the work the Centennial swimming pool commit-,  tee had done  and that council:  would work wholeheartedly behind  the   committee.  This  mo-'  tion   made  by   Councillor   Samj  Fladager, chairman of the. Gibsons Centennial committee, was-  seconded  by  Councillor  James:  Drummond.  Tuesday night's meeting  started with the passing of the  minutes of the previous meeting'  and then immediately became  a committee to hear the views  of members of the swimming  peed committee delegation.  Eugene Yablonski started by  pointing out it was an adjunct  of a central Centennial committee which had as its head a man  appointed    by    the    municipal  council. He traced its place in  the Centennial committee struc-1  ture   and  concluded  by  asking  council to at least support without adverse publicity the efforts \  of committee  members  to  get  the swimming pool.  Mr. Gordon Taylor, represent-;  ing   Port   Mellon's   Centennial  committee said the organization"  he represented was backing the .  Gibsons committee on the swim- "  ming pool. He assumed that the  council chairman had named a  Centennial committee chairman-  who  appointed  other chairmen  including that which headed the  committee to get  a  swimming'  pool. -. '���._ _\:.:   "... _;. / _ }���;. y.  ��� ""There"was no mystery about"  pool costs as they had been  brought into committee meetings some time ago. It should  also be remembered he said  that the application for a swimming pool as a Centennial project was made last December  with a cost of $16,000 going with  the application:.-  Jack Warn said he had explored what the committee had  done and there was nothing out  of line. Now they were trying to  get on with the job.  Argument revealed that some  ccuncil memibers knew of swimming pools that were unsuccessful financially  and reverted to  the care of the municipality.  Mr. Taylor argued that what  should be considered ��� ��� were  swimming pools that had been  successful and had not become  a municipal responsibility.  Chairman Wes Hodgson said  council was not complaining  about the pool but it found costs  somewhat vague. He was not  opposed to the pool, he added.  To which Mr. Taylor replied  that it was rather late with opposition after the thing had  been approved.  Councillor Fladager brought  up the point that council was  already committed to a match  ing. grant of $4,000 in next  year's budget. Mr. Yablonski  -thought the building of the pool  was an important point. The  financing would be up to another committee. There are  three committees, building, financing and publicity.  Members of the committee  which appeared to explain to  council what was going on within the committee were Eugene  Yablonski and Jack Warn, representing Gibsons and Gordon  Taylor and Ted Hume represent  ing Port Mellon Centennial committee. All are members of the  pool building committee.  ive-in dinner draws help  A delicious roast beef dinner,  prepared by the ladies of De  Molay and served by Job's  Daughters preceded the question and answer program of the  dive-in dinner, Oct. 5, sponsored by the Centennial Swimming Pool committee.  Representatives from a majority of organizations expressed their support of the project.  Mr. Ted Hume, president of  Port Mellon Community Association; Mr. E. Sherman, manager of Canadian Forest Products Co., Mr. M. Blaney, representing the Port Mellon  Union, Mr. P. Lee, vice-president Chamber of Commerce;  Mr. Ron Haig, president of the  Legion; Mr. N. Peterson, president of Kinsmen; Mrs. E...Dawe,  PTA;   Mrs.   C:   Fisher,   school  Gibsons Kinsmen are helping finance the Centennial swimming pool and made their first sale of light bulbs to Frank (Hay  manager of Gibsons Co-op store. Kinsmen will be selling these  light bulbs on Friday evening Oct. 14. A pack of six bulbs goes  for $1.50. Kinsmen hope to raise $300 with all. proceeds going to  the pool fund. Be a pool booster.  Projector required  It looks like a busy year for  the Parents' Auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek School. Several  projects were discussed and tentative plans made at Monday's  meeting.  Mr. M. McTavish, the principal, outlined some of the needs  of the school which the School  Board is unable is supply at this  time. One such is an overhead  projector, a costly article which  would require considerable effort to finance. Although nothing was decided at this meeting,  CNIB DRIVE  Canvassers for the Canadian  Institute for the Blind campaign  are now knocking at doors and  will continue to do so until October 21 when the campaign ���  ends.  To those who do not receive  a knock on the door and a  chance to assist the CNIB in  its work, donations will be received at the Bank of Montreal  office in Gibsons where an official receipt will be given  it was suggested that a carnival  might be in order as a money-  raiser.  Discussion took place as to  programs for the coming meetings. There was talk about a  Hallowe'en party which Mrs. E.  Prittie is to look into. President  of the auxiliary is Mrs. Rod  MacKenzie; secretary, Mrs. B.  Duncan and, treasurer, Mrs. E.  Prittie.  The meetings will continue to  be held at the school at 8 p.m.  the first Monday of each month.  It is desirous that as many parents as possible attend, not  alone for the 'benefit of the  school and children, but to enjoy a social evening as well.  Mrs. R. MacKenzie, representative from the Roberts Creek  School Parents' Auxiliary, returned from a Centennial committee group meeting with a request for a donation from the  auxiliary and the assurance  that Roberts Creek School children may have the use of the  swimming pool at Gibsons  board and Mr. M. Bujan, president of the Teachers' Federations are in full support of the  ions are in full supor of the  project, and will raise and donate funds to the pool project.  A further demonstration of  support was received from Mr.  M. Volen and Mr. Digby porter,  and Mr. Ed Fiedler, who volunteered  time  and  equipment  to  Ethics issue  A motion passed at the September 14 school board meeting  reads that the secretary-treasurer contact the board's  lawyer, the press, insurance  authorities, and the professional  insurance: agents association  concerning the ethical considerations involved when an individual trustee becomes personally affected by the reaction of a  local insurance agent to the  decision made by the board as  a whole to transfer insurance  business to a Vancouver broker.  The point arose when cancellation of an insurance policy  affected Trustee Mrs. Peggy  Volen. The insurance agent  was Richard N. McKibbin of  Gibsons.  Following board action to seek  legal and insurance officials'  views on the ethics involved  Secretary-Treasurer Peter C.  Wilson reported that regret was  expressed at the action but  nothing could be done about it.  2 breakins  Gibsons Co-op store and the  Bergnach second hand store  were burglarized early Sunday  morning, ROMP report. From  the Co-op store, cartons of cigarets and other small articles  were taken. Entry was gained  through a window, which the  burglars broke on the second  floor level. Apparently they  climbed on to the lower roof in  front of the store and smashed  a window at the rest room end.  At Bergnach's store they  broke in by smashing a door  window, opened the door and  removed an old rifle, a record  player a tape recorder and other  small things. The breakins were  discovered about 8 a.m. Sunday.  Police are working on various  clues.  PLAN REJECTED  At a meeting of the Regional  District Board held at Sechelt  last week with Norman Watson  in the chair, a proposal to extend  the region to include the rural  area of the Powell River dis-  rict was turned down.  The proposal was made by  Mr. C. Woodward of the department    of    municipal     affairs.  clear and excavate the pool s:!e.  Mr. E. Yablonski, master cf  ceremonies, announced that a  coffee party, open'to the public,,  will be held Nov. 9 at the home  of Mr. and Mrs. J. Macey in  order to further promote active  support of the project. He stated that funds must be received  by Jan. 1, 1967. The names of  all those contributing $5 or  more to the project will be inscribed in a permanent scroll,  he said.  Mr. Jack Warn, chairman of  the construction committee, replied in answer to a question.,  that fund raising projects need  not be confined to Gibsons area.  Anyone from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbor is entitled to use  . ��� the pool, and all are welcome  to assist in raising funds. A  raffle was suggested as one  method by which a large area  could participate.  Mr. Phil Lawrence, recreation  director, requested that he be  informed of dates for projects  so that they may be included in  the calendar of events regularly  published by his department.  In his closing remarks, Mr.  Yablonski urged everyone to Be  a Pool Booster, and make the  Centennial year 1967 swimming  pool project a success.  Richter will  not seek seat  W. J. Richter of Sechelt who  was announced last week as a  Sechelt municipal election candidate has informed the Coast  News he has no intention of  seeking election in the December municipal vote.  His name was mentioned  along with that of William  Swain who is reported to be  considering seeking election as-  chairman, and that of retiring  Councillor Joe Benner, seeking  re-election.  It is anticipated that by the  time nomination day comes  there will be voters in the field  seeking the seat of the chairman and of two council seats,  that held by Ben Lang who  polled the largest vote, 130 and  the seat occupied by Councillor Benner who squeezed by on  a recount involving some disputed rejected ballots. His opponent Lauritz Hansen, now a  councillor was defeated by two  votes.  A GOOD WEEKEND  The holiday traffic control effort bore fruit with the result  only three tickets were handed  out for infractions. The area of  Gibsons RCMP was without accidents. Ferry traffic piled up  in the afternoon but the longest  line did not go past Hopkins  Landing. Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.  40  years  of  service  "Pop corn, peanuts, soft drinks... souvenir baseballI"  (Eoast Kjeuis  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  Can we grow turkeys?  Chicken and turkeys are becoming a strong factor in meat  production. Canada will require about 60 percent more chickens  and 75 percent more turkeys over the next ten years, according  to Frank Payne, Poultry division, Canada Department of Agriculture.  This is based on the fact that cattle and hog production are  slowing down due to rising costs in feeding. If beef and pork  prices continue at their present levels, a further rise in per capita  use of turkey meat seems assured.  This information comes from a bulletin issued by the Meat  Packers Council of Canada. Last year's consumption of turkey  was 9.5 lbs. and this is expected to grow with increasing population and consumption due to favorable consumer prices. Chicken  consumption last year averaged 26 lbs. per person and this is  expected to rise the same as turkey consumption.  The reason for pointing this out is to pose the question why not  produce chickens and turkeys in this area? Perhaps someone  will have knowledge of why this could not be achieved. Perhaps  someone might also see that here is a possible industry for an  area which is looking for light industrial effort. Vancouver is a  hefty market, too!  Yearns delay for us  The British Columbia Teachers' Federation Newsletter for  October has as its top heading: Go After Big Salary Increases,  with a subtitle reading: Recommendations to Local Teachers.  Sechelt School District ratepayers should not worry too much  this year as the teaching staff and rustees have arrived at a two  year agreement with one year to go.  On the back page there is another heading: Teachers' Salary  Advances Only Normal. To prove this there is a tabulation of  figures showing teachers salaries and the percentage those salaries take of the total budget.  Why salaries should be shown as a percentage of the school  budget to reveal they are consistent with budgets is some sort  of statistical juggling. School board money comes from taxpayers  and some years the budget may be high and others low. Any  connection between budget and teacher salaries should be treated with caution.  On another page of the Teachers' Federation Newsletter there  is an architect's drawing of the $500,000 addition to the present  federation headquarters. It looks as though it could house quite  a staff of federation employees. Granted the federation needs  room in which to administrate and that the money comes from  teacher salaries but could it be that the affluent society in which  we are supposed to be living has produced a generation of spenders who prefer visible symbols of power rather than to have  other means of symbol expression which would be less empire  building and more beneficial to teachers in other directions.  If our thinking is wrong we are quite ready to be corrected  but in the meantime we will hold to our idea that the affluent  society has generally run its course and that it is time for aH to  take a good long look at the path we are treading and try and  find the end of the spiralling cost racket in which we have become involved.  Shortly there will be evidence of those costs reaching down  to the Coast News with resulting increases to production costs.  These increases will only be in dollar numbers and not in values.  Think it over.  THE  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS 11.11  The gospel ship Sky Pilot  stopped iri for a couple of days'  visit with the Jorgensons. The  ship owners,are Mr. and Mrs.  Hartford, and were on. their way  to Egmont. ������..���;  Gibsons staged its first Hallowe'en' party. Mr. H. Kennett,  butcher, was one of the originators of the party and supplied  hot dogs free of charge.  One of Sechelt's most expert  and artistic basket weavers,  Mrs. Sophie Charlie Joe, wife of  Capt. Joe of Sechelt Indian Reserve died.  Residents of \ West Sechelt  have asked for rural .'route mail  delivery because of rapid growth  in the last couple of years.  (By MAE BULGER)  The Women's Institute in Gibsons has a history of over 40  years of community service.  During the depression years,  the secretary's minutes disclose  that several Gibsons families  were provided with socks, shoes  and rubbers in order that the  children could attend school.  Nurses were hired and paid  by the local W.I. to care for  those who were unable to pay  for nursing services.  Also during those grim years  layettes were made by the W.I.  and one was always available  in the Gibsons doctors' office  to be given to anyone unable  to provide one.  ��__?       _fe i  The W. I. was the first to  provide dental care for the residents of Gibsons. They rented  a house and loaned it to the  dentist whom they interested in  coming once a year.  Finding a need for a community hall, the local W.I. collected a total of $500, borrowed another $1,600, and in the  early 30's built a hall. After  several years of being used for  dances, meetings and socials,  the organization found the upkeep too costly, and they turned  it over to the School district.  The Institute in later years  again began collecting funds,  and after 13 years of teas,  bazaars and whist drives they  had raised a sum sufficient to  buy a cottage which today is  their headquarters.  ���Y^* _^^ ^^%  The W.I. contributed to two  scholarships of $250 each for  children of members majoring .  in agriculture and home economics. The Institute has also  provided other scholarships for  several years for local students.  Another of its interests is the  sponsoring of a child patient  at Queen Alexandra Solorium  for crippled children at Victoria.  The idea to build the hospital  was conceived by a provincial  W.I. member MrS. M. McLaugh-- ;.  lin, of Victoria, after reading  a letter from the mother of  Othea Scott, of Hardy Island,  telling of the frustrations and  difficulties   of   caring   for   and  teaching a child ill with tuberculosis of the spine.  The Gibsons W.I. sponsors a  crippled child as long as it needs  care at the hospital. As soon as  the patient is discharged, the  W.I. sponsors another. Their  present adopted is two year old  Maurice Tripp. The group provides personal needs such as  clothing, books and toys, and  makes birthdays and Christmas  special days for them.  *     *      *  The local W.L also contributes  to a fund which is being used  to restore and maintain the  home of the founder of W.L,  Mrs. Adelaide Hoodless, of  Stoney Creek, Ontario, who organized the worldwide organization in 1897.  The W.I. is a member of the  International Association of  Country Women of the World.  It has 6 million members and  each year a convention is held.  Last year it was held in Dublin, Ireland.  The declaration of Incorporation of the W.I. in Gibsons in  1926, minutes and correspon-  are in the files maintained by  Mrs. John Corlett, who has  been secretary-treasurer almost  continually since 1926, and is  the only charter member still  living in Gibsons.  sj:       #       #  Mrs. Corlett was born in Gibsons of pioneer parents, the  former Emma Gibson and i  Arnold Wyngaerten. She learned  early the art of being neighborly and giving aid when others  are in difficulties.  Members of Gibsons Women's  Institute range in age from 50  to 80, and Mrs. Corlett sums  up that the outstanding qualities  . of her fellow members is a  happy co-operaion in whatever  task they undertake. After more  than 40 years of personal effort  in the organization. Mrs. Corlett  feels that they have been interesting and richly rewarding  years.  Present   officers   of   Gibsons  --Women's Institute are: Mrs. H.  ; Lies, president;  Mrs. E. Chani-  .b'.rlin. vice-president; Mrs. J.  Corlett, secretary-treasurer and  directors  are   Mrs.   W.   Tyson,  Mrs. H. Winn and Mrs. W. Keen.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Bv   JACK  DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Next week the Liberals are  holding their national convention in Ottawa. It will be a  ^boisterous affair with more  than 2000 delegates streaming  in from all parts of the country. Officially, they will be hammering out a new set of policies  for the Liberal party. But, behind the scenes, they will all  be talking about the leadership.  Speculation about who Mr.  Pearson's successor will be is  bound to be rife.  The west, of course, has its  own particular axe to grind. It  is looking for a leader who  will give greater exression to  the western point of view.  During the working sessions,  the western delegates will, of  course, be pushing for policies  which will appeal to the voters  in B.C. and on the prairies.  They will be arguing for freer  trade, greater access to foreign  capital and an easy money  policy here at home. Nation  building projects like a Trans  Canada power grid and an oil  pipeline to Montreal are also  on their agenda.  Equality of representation in  parliament and especially in the  cabinet are other bones of contention. With only nine M.P.'s  from west of the Great Lakes  (out of a total for all parties  of nearly 70) western Liberals  cannot hope to raise much of  a fuss in the house of commons.  But they could do much better  insofar as representation in the  Pearson   cabinet  is  concerned.  Out of 26 Cabinet posts the  west, now, has only three. On  a population basis it should  have at least six. On a tax  paying basis it should have  more like eight!  The   throe   cabinet   ministers  from west of the Great Lakes  are Messrs. Laing and Nicholson from Vancouver and Teillet  from Winnipeg. They are good  men. But they are good men  in minor posts. Northern affairs,  labor (with manpower cut out  of it) and veterans affairs certainly cannot be said to be slots  in Mr. Pearson's so-called inner cabinet.  Nor has B.C. itself done all  that well insofar as cabinet appointments are concerned. On  a population basis it should  ���have-2.6 not two. On a tax paying basis it should have closer  to four cabinet ministers. Long  gone are the days when the  former Conservative administration boasted three senior ministers from B.C. The honorable  Messrs. Green, Fulton and  Pearkes occupied important  portfolios. They were external  affairs, justice and defence.  Not that Mr. Diefenbaker paid  much attention to their recommendations. But B.C.'s population and Federal tax contributions were recognized nevertheless.  The B.C. delegation is fully  aware of this treatment. So,  in their own way, are the prairies. Together their total representation will add up to a puar-  ter of the attendance of next  week's convention in Ottawa.  You can therefore rest assured  that they will use their voting  power, en bloc, if necessary to  force their western ideas on the  national   Liberal   party.  Aspirants for the leadership  will also get the message. They  cannot afford to ignore nearly  600 out of some 2000 delegates  at a future leadership convention. Unlike Mr. Pearson they  will have to pay more attention to the west. What they  have to offer should also be  more interesting by comparison.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  DON'T BE MISINFORMED  ABOUT PRESCRIPTIONS  They are not expensive. The average nationwide cost per prescription is about $3.41. 58%  of all prescriptions are less than $3.00. Only  about one percent are $10.00 or more. And, on  the higher cost prescriptions, the gross percentage profit is no greater than a store gets when  selling you a hat or a shirt. These figures are  authenticated statistics. '.  ..When you consider how many sickness days  modern precriptions save you and how they enable you to live longer, they are truly the  world's greatest value.  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  Why not brag a little! Send your friends a Sunshine  Coast colored picture tray.  $1.49 ^ all KRUSE DRUG STORES  . ���&o^^yypy,,  RilSllliiMtt  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 ofthe magazine, scenic  diary and greeting card will be mailed for you in a special  protective envelope. Send in your gift subscription list  today.  Order your subscription from  COAST NEWS  NAME    ..  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name)  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN Susan Fearn realizes ambition as singer  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.        3  getting dangerously low, she  bought a ticket west and "just  kept going till the money ran  out."  The money ran out in Prince  George in 1962.  She worked as a hairstylist  in town for several months,  then roamed on again through  central B.C., still determined to  find a night-club and an audience to listen.  It wasn't until November,  1965, that she returned to Prince  George to become town's first  ever cigaret girl at the Canada Hotel. i  The offer of a stint at the  then newly opened Inn of the  North was like a dream come  true, and Sue was a great believer in dreams.  Backed by Les Sikora on  cordovox and Bill Palfenier on  trumpet, Sue thrilled to the feel  of performing on a steady basis.  A few months later, the Tiki  Village powers that be caught  her show and asked her to guest  for a week at the' supper club.  She agreed, and sang with the  popular "Beans" Jackson.  The Tiki people liked her  style and wanted more, so Sue  had to decide, the Inn or the  Tiki.  About this time, her backing  group moved music stands over  to the Tiki and that was the  clincher for her.  She began on a regular basis  at the Tiki Village in April and  she's never looked back since.  Tough?  "Sure it's tough, admits Sue  with her famous big beaming  smile. "It's hard work, but  when you've been chasing it for  so long, it's the sweetest thing  going."  Sue's happy, even if she never  makes the really big-time. She's  making a living doing something she enjoys. Yes, Sue's  happy, and when she walks onto that stage tonight and starts  to sing, it shows. Found, one  rainbow's end.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  I  c&t.Gffef  "Yes, dear, I remembered the butter...no, I didn't forget  the napkins..."  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS OF CANADA  WANTED TO RENT  FOR  POST OFFICE ACCOMMODATION AT  MADEIRA  PARK. B.C.  The Department of Public Works may require on a rental  basis approximately 750 square feet of ground floor space  in Madeira Park for Post Office use.  For further information write Mr. Leonard B. Gillespie,  District Manager, Department of Public Works, 1110 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver 5, B.C., phone 684-6421.  Your request should be received prior to October 28, 1966.  LEONARD  B.  GILLESPIE,  District Manager.  Sit and listen to Susan Fearn  singing at the Tiki Village and  you're immediately part of her  life-long ambition the Prince  George   Citizen   reports.  An audience, a night club  stage and a song to sing, all  these things have been Sue's  driving ambition since she  crooned her first quavers on  Bowen Island.  Encouraged by her mother  and tolerated by her three brothers, Sue's vocalizing ambition  grew as she grew.  The family moved to Gibsons,  B.C. and she continued to dream  of the end of her own personal  rainbow.  The inevitable happened���Sue  AVAILABLE  at the  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  got to  take singing lessons.  She practised, and listened,  and practised some more.  She found she had a feel for  the blues. She listened to recordings by such greats as Ella  Fitzgerald and Nancy Wilson.  She shared their touch.  But still, the night-club appearance seemed as far off as  ever.  Leaving home in her teens,  Sue and her ambition worked  through a variety of jobs around  the province.  She moved on from cocktail  waitress to salesgirl, from hat-  slinger to, of all things ,a dog-  shampooer in a ritzy Vancouver  store.  The sun finally shone on our  Sue on her 21st birthday. She  received word of a family inheritance coming her way. Not  a fortune by any respects, but  enough to quit everything and  travel around the country.  She went east.  East to Toronto, Chicago, and  New York, arriving finally in  Halifax, N.S.  Dropping into the Peppermint  Lounge, she plucked Up courage  and asked to sing with the band.  Liking her courage, the manager ageed, and there she was,  Susan Fearn, singing, to a real  night-club audience.  She sang for a week, and she  literally sang for her supper.  Like g-ts on a forest fire,  Sue's arru ition was stimulated  to its    c.���' highest.  "No���,.!r. j, but nothing could  stop r:< iow," she said at the  time, dui a girl still had to eat.  Sue turned to hairdressing  and  took  a  course  in  the art.  With this under her belt and  the remainder of her inheritance  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIAM  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Top, U'-MiKt Cuitsm Span Coupe with optional vinyl top. Middle, LeSabre Four-Door Hardtop. Bottom, Skylark Sport Coupe with optional vinyl top.  Introducing BUICK'67... the tuned car  Buick presents the '67 version ofthe tuned car. New styling, new  power, new overall performance... logical steps in the evolution  of a great engineering concept. "Tuned car" means more than  pure mechanical performance. It means the whole car. Styling,  performance, ride and handling. All in perfect harmony.  'There's a Buick exactly in tune with you���Riviera, Elcctra 225,  Wildcat, LeSabre, Skylark and Special Deluxe. Choose one at  your Buick dealer's.  Here are a few of the many standard safety features incorporated in  all '67 Buicks: dual master cylinder brake system with 1   warning light; energy absorbing steering wheel; GM- | GM  developed energy absorbing steering column; passenger-  guard door locks���all  doors; four way hazard  warning flasher; soft  low profile window  control knobs.  BUICK (57  On display at your Buick dealer's now  See your local Buick dealer-  Authorized   Buick   Dealer  in  Sechelt  MX-167C  Peninsula SVfotor Products (1957) Ltd,  SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2111 4       Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.   WQRK   WANTED   (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  House    repairs,    framing    and  form work. Ph. 885-9308.  cars, trucks for sAiE       SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Oct. 13: 2 p.m., Thurs. Regular  monthly meeting of the Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's. Hospital. Physiotherapy at the Hospital.  Oct. 14: Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219 meeting, Fri., 7:30  p.m.  Oct. 17, Mon.," 2 p.m., OAPO  regular meeting, Health Centre,  Gibsons.  For your' painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone   David  Nystrom,  5SC-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Oct. 22, 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Job's Daughters Rummage Sale  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  ADOPTJoiT ~"  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Anderson of  Gibsons, announce the welcome  adoption of Susan Marie, arrived Oct. 6, 1966.   ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Edwards  Holden of Vancouver, announce  the engagement of their daughter Carol Anne to Mr. David  George Simmie, son of Mr. and  Mrs. George N. Simmie; Sunnyvale, California, U.S.A. The  wedding will take place .November 19, 1961 at 7 p.<m. in the  Ryerson United Church, Vancouver, B.C.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson  of Granthams announce the  forthcoming marriage of their  daughter Carrie Marilyn to Mr.  Raymond Keelan, son of Mr.  and Mrs. G. A. Luchene of Powell River The wedding will take  place October 21, 1066.  DEATHS  HUMBER ��� On Sept. 29, 1966,  Clarence Arnold Humber, age  67 years, of New Brighton, Gambier Island. Survived by 1 sister, Mrs. Ella May Steeves,  Vancouver; 1 brother Earl, California, 3 nephews and 3 nieces.  Funeral service was held Sat.,  Oct. 8 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Tome, Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Cremation.  IN MEM0RIAM  HOLGATE ��� In loving memory  cf my dearest husband, dad and  grandad, Fit. Lieut. Henry H.  Holgate, who passed away in  Ottawa, October 10, 1963.  We who loved you sadly miss  you  As it dawns another year.  In our lonely hours of thinking,  Thoughts of you are ever near.  ���Lovingly remembered by his  dear wife Edith, daughter  Mary, son-in-law Doug and  grandson Michael.  CUNDY ��� In fond memory of  jny loving husband, Percy, who  :p&&sed away at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay, B.C., his  loved coast, Oct. 16, 1961.  Silent thoughts, memories dear,  'Treasured more each passing  :y&ar,  Always together in memory lane  Today, tomorrow, always the  same.     ���Nell.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish sincerely to thank all  our   relatives   and   friends   for  their kindness to us during the  sickness and passing of our beloved .brother Robert Drinkrow.  Also a very special thanks to all  the nurses at St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt, for all their care  and kindness to our brother during his illness.  ���His sisters Gretta Speers,  Thelma French and Jessie  lowden,  also his son Wayne  Drinkrow.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  VssiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Tree planters for local project.  Apply to B.C. Forest Service at  Sechelt.  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  Gibsons United Church has  hardwood chairs for sale, $2.50  oach or $25 a dozen. Bargain.  Phone Mrs. J. P. Stewart, 886-  2640.  Pickling cukes, citron, potatoes,  pumpkins. Phone G. Charman,  886-9862.  McClary oil range with blower.  Nice condition, $20. Phone 884-  5379.  Laying pullets, 25 good layers,  New Hampshires, $50 the lot, or  $2.50 each. R. Fraser, North  Road, Gibsons.  2 Valor heaters, 1 new, never  used,  reasonable.  Ph.  886-2137.  Fairbanks Morse electric jet  deep well pump,$90. 9.5 cu. ft.  Racine refrigerator, 550. Assortment of poultry feeding troughs  and watering containers. F. J.  Wyngaert, 886-9340.  3 cows with calf at foot. Phone  886-9567.  Dining room suite $45. Phone  886-2562.  1 spring and mattress. Very  good condition, for double bed.  $25. 886-2893.  10' x 40' 2 bedroom house trailer, fully furnished, $4200. Terms  available. Phone Big Maple  Trailer Court,  885-9513.  f956 Ford V8 Y2 ton pickup, Pi-  oneer chain saw, Husguarna  rifle, .270 cal.; automatic shake  splitting machine. Ph, 886-2671.  Clearance on good used reconditioned chain saws. Chain Saw  Centre, Sechelt, Phone 885-9626.  Good local hay for sale, $40 a  ton delivered. Phone 946-6568.  Starfire trailer, 15Y2 ft., electric brakes, new tires, 15" - 8  oly. Sleeps 5. $800. Phone AL 5-  1111 or 581-7100.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We buy and  sell  everything  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power Saws  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  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.  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  Bowlers ��� ladies and men for  Monday night league, 8 p._n.;  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  Clearing, road building, dirt  moving, gravel. A. R. Simpkins,  Sechelt. Telephone 885-2132.  WANTED TO BUY  Ancient toy trains, 20 years or  older, old train catalogues and  magazines, scale stationary  steam engines. Also American  Flyer, 1960-1966. They may be  worth money. Send description  to Box 764, Coast News.  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, 'Coast News.  1956 Ford Fairlane, excellent  condition.   Phone  886-2877.  '53 Buick, V8 auto. What offers?  R. Fraser, North Road, Gibsons.  '59 Ford Galaxie 500, power  steering, V8, auto, trans., damaged body, motor and transmission good. Drive it away for  first $150 or swap for pickup at  same value. R. Fraser, North  Road, Gibsons.  1960 Pontiac Laurentian, standard 6. Seat belts, good rubber,  new paint job. Unit in top mechanical condition. $850 cash, $895  terms. 886-2893.  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  13 ft. plywood fibreglass boat, 18  hp. Evinrude with controls and  windshield, $500 reduced from  $650. Phone 886-7793.  18 ft. clinker built cabin cruiser. 2 berths, powered with 50  hp. Mercury 1965 outboard, electric starting with pilot house  controls. Ship fully equipped for  cruising. Phone 885-9328.  13 ft. clinker inboard and trailer. Excellent shape. Phone 885-  9453.  Boat storage available for winter. Phone Elander, 886-2400.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For memberships or explosive  requirements, contact F. J.  Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmer's Institute, 886-  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord, etc.  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons 886-2116  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,   Phone   Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz.  brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or   in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Keats Island ��� Waterfront IVk  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 ��� 2% acres nicely 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  Pender Harbour ��� Large view  lots,   access   to   sea   and  lake.  $1500 & $1750,  easy terms.  Pender Harbour ��� Over 4 ac.  sheltered waterfront. Cozy 2  br. home, excellent terms on  $17,500.  Roberts Creek ��� Choice level  waterfront with revenue cottages ��� $6000 down.  Roberts Creek ��� Attractive 4  room home, situated on approx.  % ac. waterfront ��� only $16,800  on easy terms.  Gower Point ��� Last chance  at below market price, new 3  br. modern home, features open  ���living. A/oil heat etc. choice location. $5000 down.  Gibsons ��� 2 beautiful view  acres, fully serviced older 4  br..home. This one won't last at  $16,800. Attractive terms  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 ��� eves. 886-  2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  ^IsaM/orilyifitrams'r'  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.  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  V.L.A. 100' Waterfront  3 bedroom semi-bungalow on  large, garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.  J. Anderson,  885-2053  Sechelt Village  Modern 2 bedrm home on view  lot. A/oil heat, full cement bsmt  F.P. in large liv. room. F.P.  $8000 with some terms.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  Sechelt  3 bdrm home, choice residential part of Sechelt. Carport, and  nice landscaped grounds. Priced  to sell. For terms, see E. Surtees.  2 bdrm. home, Mermaid St.  This will not last. $2500 down,  $7650 full price. E. Surtees.  1400 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-divislea. For further information see E. Surtees.  Halfmoon Bay  3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.  cabin. Safe,'deep moorage. Ideal  for fisherman or beach comber.  Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.  West iSechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3500.  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6500 or both $9000.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone:  Office 885-2161 '  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  Gibsons area: Wz acres almost level land, 2Vz acres cleared, with cottage, outbuildings,  well and pressure pump, close  in. Try offers.  Gibsons: View home, on good  lot, convenient location. 2 bedrms, living, dining-rooms, kit-  chen-util. and bath. Elect, heat,  fully insul. Concrete perim. Garage and drive. $5,000 down.  Gibsons area: Over %Vz ac.  comfortable older home, handy  to all facilities, village water.  Try $5,000 down.  $4,000 down acceptable on full  price of $12,500 for an attractive  view home on large landscaped  lot: Heatilator fireplace in view  living room, w/w carpet, double s.s. sinks in kitchen, tiled  floors, utility room, a/oil furnace, etc.  Semi-waterfront home (about  225 feet from sea) located on  park-like % acre, a/oil furnace,  fireplace in living room and in  one of the 2 bedrooms,, double  s.s. sinks in kitchen, pressure  water system, car port, etc.  1,000 sq. ft. in house. A good  buy for $11,000 cash.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on  Dalance.  Discount  for casn.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone  883-2233  SOCCER  A goal by Ken Sneddon 15  minutes into the second half  broke a scoreless duel and carried the Peninsula Rangers to  a 2-0 victory over the Vancouver Carriers in Richmond Soccer League action Sunday at  Woodland Park.  Inside forward Barry Legh  added the clincher ten minutes  later and that was enough to  provide the Rangers with their  first win in three outings.  Previously the locals had  dropped the seasons opener 4-0  to Fairway Transfer and played to a 1-1 tie with New Westminister United at Port Mellon.  The Rangers will be out to  add to their three point total  this Sunday when they travel to  Woodland Park to face Malkin  & Pinton.  TROUT FISHERMAN  J. W. Edwards, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Hopkins Landing returned from a fishing trip  lasting two weeks in the Lac  Lajune area of Kamloops district and reports landing some  good sized trout. He displayed  two one at 3 lbs. and the other  at two lbs. He reports fishing  good.  LOSE   SOME   SHELLS?  Who lost a box of shells and  a can of gun oil? These objects  were found in Gibsons Laundromat. The owner can phone 886-  2379 for further information.  PROPEWrFOTSALE  2 year old view split level home,  3 bedrooms, fireplace, % basement, auto, oil heat, 1V6 acres,  good water. Priced for quick  sale. Down payment and $90  per month. Phone 886-2937.  41 ft. trailer for sate or trade  for house in Gibsons area. Ph.  886-2762.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.  View Lots  $100 down  Phone 886-9615  Lot,  69'  x 210'  on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  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.  FOR RENT  Small two (bedroom house,  Franklin road, Gibsons. 886-9686  New 2 bedroom suite, ground  floor, electric stove and fridge,  Davis Bay. Phone 885-2161.  2 bedroom Gibsons home, furnished or unfurnished, and small  bachelor suite.  Phone  886-9912.  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottage. 2 bedroom furnished duplex on waterfront.  Phone 886-9320.  Suite, suitable for couple, partly  furnished, $55 per month. Phone  886-2280.  Modern, fully furnished 1 bedroom suite, looking over water.  Perfect for working man or woman on steady day shift. Ph.  886-2688.  Waterfront, 2 bedrooms, unfurnished, oil stove, fridge. Phone  886-2566.  7 room furnished home, $70 per  month plus heat. 886-2857 or 224-  7304.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished,  like new. Phone 886-9826.  b^estTaccommodation  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. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, Oct 13, 1966.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ^-   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph.  885-9372  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. SS6-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  *o clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR  WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� feibsons  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  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  Backhoe &  Loader Work  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,  Road Gravel,  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone  885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa*k site  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for your  building needs  Gibsons  ���  Ph.   886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  C & S SALES  For all  your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9712  Automotive  Charles Mandelkau spent his  early years in Edinburgh, Scotland. Following high school, he  began an apprenticeship in motor mechanics.  The second world war interrupted this training, and for the  next iy2 years he flew with- the  R.A.F. as air gunner on missions to Italy, Malta, Tunis,  Algiers, and Turkey. Following  his war service he completed  apprenticeship and a technical  course, graduating as a transport engineer.  After graduation, he was employed by the Mengel Company  of West Africa in Ghana (formerly the Gold Coast) for &/2  years.  Several years ago Jock Bennett, his brother-in-law suggested  that   he   move   to   Gibsons.  For the past seven years Mr.  Mandelkau has operated Gibsons Shell Service.  Mr. Mandelkau has used his  spare time and talents in many  community activities. He is past  president of the Kinsmen Club,  past president of the Chamber  of Commerce, and was chairman of the July 1 committee  three  years.  He, his wife, Kathy, and their  six children enjoy Gibsons as  a place in which to live.  OAPO trip  The Sechelt Branch of the  OAPO will organize another trip  before the end of the season if  enough members express interest.. The proposed trip will be  to Victoria by way of Vancouver  and then north to Kelsey Bay,  returning from either Nanaimo  or Campbell River. The trip is  still in the planning stage but  full details will be available at  the next meeting on October  19 which inerested members are  urged to attend.  Last week's trip to Secret  Cove for lunch at the Jolly  Roger was another success.  After a good meal, excellently  served, the party numbering 50  was shown through the hotel.  One of the most attractive features are the three verandas,  two of which are over 100 feet  long and offer commanding  views of the cove, the sea and  distant  mountains.  VISITORS FROM MELVILLE  Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Gill of Gibsons had as quests for a two  week period Mr. and Mrs. Alex  Zabloski of Melville, Sask.,  parents of Mrs. Gill. While on  the west coast they visited a  daughter,   Nell,   in  Vancouver.  Strings help create an illusion  The traditional art of puppetry  which dates back to several  hundred years before Christ has  enjoyed a renewal of popularity in North America in recent  decades with the recognition of  its importance as an aid to  learning. This has led to the use  of puppets in schools and educational programs.  Although actual origins are  lost in antiquity they may be  traced back to the earliest civilizations and almost identical  jointed dolls have been discovered in places as far apart as  Mexico and Egypt. From an  Egyptian tomb a complete miniature puppet theatre was excavated.  Puppets were popular in both  Greece and Rome, poets and  philosophers wrote plays for  them, and the eminent mathematicians and engineers of the  day enjoyed designing ever  more intricate puppets and theatres. Formerly used in religious  ceremonies and to portray legends, in Greek and Roman times  satire was added to their repertoire and puppets were used to  comment on the follies bf man-  ���'kind.  Following the fall of the Roman Empire the art of puppetry seems to have' been kept  alive by the early Christians. It  was introduced into early congregations in Italy and later  France in the role of teacher of  Christian doctrine. In the 16th  century puppets were banned  from the churches but reappear  ed in churchyards and market  places enacting miracle plays  based on bible stories.  Marionettes, the jointed dolls  manipulated by strings from  above in contrast to the hand  puppets which had formerly  been used, originated in Venice  during the 17th century. The  name marionette comes from  the French, in the religious puppet plays of the middle ages one  character represented the Virgin Mary and the name Little  Mary or Marionette came to be  given to all puppets of this type.  This is the sort of puppets  which Dick Oertel will use to  present the story of Snow White  and the Seven Dwarfs at Gibsons on Friday and Pender Harbour and Sechelt on Saturday.  Favorite puppets became famous in different countries, and  many still flourish today. Who  hasn't heard of the English  Punch and Judy, the Frence  Guignol and Polichinelle, Pul-  cinella and Pantalone from Italy  or Hanswurst and Kasperle of  Germany? In the 18th and 19th  centuries in Europe puppets enjoyed great popularity, theatres  were built especially for puppet  shows and elaborate plays and  even operas were staged.  In North ^America although  puppets were used by the American Indians before the coming of the white men they have  not enjoyed universal popularity until they received education  al support. They are a natural  medium for teaching, providing  Council rejects  (Continued from Page 1)  Ada   Dawe,   of   the   Centennial  committee outlined some details  of the Dominion Caravan which  will visit Sechelt next year.  Viewers, she said, would be  covered by insurance while inspecting the caravan complex.  Tbe chairman said Sechelt was  fortunate in obtaining this caravan. It will be lined up in Hackett Park with two RCMP on  ceremonial guard at the entrance.  Councillor Benner asked how  the provincial centennial library  project was coming along. Coun  cillor Clarke said funds are now  being gathered to see what  could be done. The library received the usual annual grant  of $250 from council and it was  mentioned that it would also receive the provincial government  matching grant of $250. Councillor Benner asked for plans  on the library project to see  what is going to be done. He  was informed the matter was  outside council jurisdiction and  that if he wanted plans he  should inquire through Centennial officials or through council  representative on the Centennial committee.  Councillor Benner- inquired  whether there was to be an official opening of the municipal  hall, attended by the public. He  said that at the price the hall  cost the contractor should provide the banquet.  As the result of a motion by  Councillor Benner the clerk will  write the contractor to see what  he can do about the ceremony.  Date of the event would be set  to suit the contractor. Chairman  Mrs. Johnston said many ratepayers have looked at the new  municipal hall and find it very  nice to which Councillor Clarke  added ��� No reason why they  shouldn't.  The problem of the access  road leading to the highway at  the west end of the waterfront  was described as a rather expensive project. It would mean  that adding gravel would not  help as it would disappear in  the peat. The peat would have  to be removed completely before it could be raised to road  standards. Councillors were  urged by the chairman to take  a good look at the road, which  she added, needs the knowledge  of a roads engineer to understand the problem.  Councillors Ben Lang and  Joe Benner will check painting  which will have to be done on  the concession booth and rest  room building in Hackett Park.  Councillor Benner proposed that  the woodwork be painted to protect it. Councillor Clarke request  ed that a public meeting sponsored by council be held to explain t0 West Sechelt people  what the proposed annexation to  the village is all about. He was  informed by the chairman that  it was not up to council to call  such a meeting. It would be out  of order for Sechelt council to  intervene without any invitation being offered.  an excellent opportunity for the  use of creative abilities and a  variety of skills, practical use  Of language arts and can be  used to create interest in a number of subjects and have been  found particularly helpful in the  study of foreign languages, history and science. Because puppetry is essentially a group production it provides social experience and an opportunity to  develop co-operation and mutual understanding.  Puppetry is at the same time  an individual craft in which  each puppeteer develops his own  ideas, nothing is mass produced,  each figure is the result of many  hours of painstaking work, a  true labor of love. Those who  attended the earlier puppet  show will remember with pleasure the meticulous detail and  perfection of not only the marionettes but ,the scenery and the  theatre itself all of which has  been designed and made by  Dick Oertel.  There are now many local  groups of puppeteers and even  National Societies of Puppetry,  (Mr. Oertel belongs to the Vancouver Guild of Puppetry) and  the first international festival  of puppet theatres held in Bucharest in 1S58 attracted 300 delegates from 27 countries. The  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  would be willing to arrange a  workshop in the art of puppetry  if teachers or others are interested.  Transportation to the Friday  evening performance in Gibsons  will be arranged for old age  pensioners, who should get in  touch with either Mrs. W. Haley, 886-2338, or Mrs. F. West,  886-2147.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Church School 11 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  and Thanksgiving  7:30  p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Seche_l  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  3 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..  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  ^undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service. 11:15 a.m.  Pastor Rev.  S. Cassells  Wilson  Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.  DEAR DORIS  advice from   -  Doris Clark y    ��  Etiquette    BEAUTY HINTS  BEAUTIFUL AND BASHFUL  DEAR DORIS ��� For years I  have greatly admired young  women who have the ambition  and qualities for entering  beauty contests. I recently  finished an inspiring book by  Miss America of 1965, too. I  know events like these have  been greatly glamorized, yet it  has always been my secret  yearning to enter one.  Many people have complimented me on my looks. I am  only five foot three inches, but  my complexion is clear and I  use no make-up. I used to (and  still do, I'm afraid) suffer from  a personality that is more introverted than extroverted. Such  an involvement as this might  bring me out of my shell.  At first I felt very cheeky  about writing you regarding  this, but my interest will only  be appeased with your reply. I  hope I have not sounded unduly  conceited.  Business Girl  DEAR GIRL���If you couldn't  swim, would you dive into deep  water as a good way of learning?  A beauty contest calls for the  ultimate in poise and self-confidence. Don't do it; if you failed you'd be devastated.  Start with some easy ways to  learn sociability; learn about  posture and good grooming;  with a year of coaching, learning deportment and how to mix  with ease, you might be ready  next year.  DEAR DORIS���Whenever we  have company from out of town  we take them out in the car and  show them the highlights of our  city.  My husband puts me in the  back seat and puts the company  in the front seat with him. This  burns me up.  I think my place is in the  front seat with my husband and  the company in the back seat.  Just why should I take back  seat to anyone? Please give me  your opinion on this.  Mad  DEAR MAD ��� It's all the  way you look at it.  If the visitor is an older woman, you act the gracious hostess in seating her up front. If  it's a man, why not all three  of you coily packed in the front?  When your guests are another  couple, the men are often j>  front, the girls behind where  they can talk woman-talk.  I'm betting it's the way Hub-  bie does it which makes you  feel you are figuratively taking  a back seat, as well as literally. Talk it out with him.  DEAR DORIS ��� Where could  I get a child's coaxer for people who are very round-shouldered like me? Please do help  me.  Next week I'm going to a  dance where I must wear a  formal and just think what I'll  look like in it!  Round-Shouldered  DEAR ROUND-SHOULDERED ��� Is a child's coaxer the  same as shoulder braces? If so,  you'll find them in a drug store  or a mail order catalogue.  But improvements in posture  come slowly, as muscles and tissues have to be retained or reshaped. Practice in walking  erectly, exercises for chest development, all help.  Could there be a medical reason for your round shoulders?  Ask your doctor. And when he  O.K.'s an exercise program, or  the use of braces, you'll be on  your way to an improvement.  Stand as erect as you can in  your pretty new formal, then  forget about yourself in being  friendly and helpful to some  bashful boy.  | CROSSWORD  ���    By A. C. Gordon |  ACROSS  1 - Hsatiien  5 - To recompense  9 - Samarium  (chem.)  10 - Unref Lned  mineral  12 - Male nickname  14 - Exclamation  16 - Model of  excellence  19 - Either  20 - Selfishness  22 - Weasel  '24 - Current News  0_bb.)  25 - Girl's name  26 - Preposition:  27 - Economical  30 - Doctrlnee.  33 - Aerial train  34 - Pronoun  35 - To carry off  secretly  38 - Moses' sister  41 - Compass point  42 - Fuss  43 - Wizard of ..  44 - To delay  47 - Speeders  50 - Ifeye being  51 - To plunder  53 - Pronoun  54 - Most Important  to myself  55 - Lamprey  56 - Educational  Beneficence  febb.)  58 .of  Lebanon  59 - ftsnetrate  DOWN  2 -Lib?  3 -Staring  open-mouthed  4 -Usual  5 - Ruler  6 - Author  7-Riblte  announcement  a ma H00 Baa ca  Bffl   HEraEOHE   VSLVi  ���   0(3   HBO   BE   tH  iillV    u  u  tola  a EiH mean ras c  1X131  hinIi WHiaHv^si iioi j  ULi   ttJiSUDEBQE]   HIS  El   lU-l   _Jt!l_]   CE   0  UUUt-ILJ   lilBEHH  Collection of  papers  11 -Sun god  13 - Is agitated  15 -Sliver (chem.)  17-Like  18 - Either  19 - Preposition  21 - Specialist in  - eye treatment  23 - Rartlcularize  28 - Corded fabric  29 - ... Baba  31 - Biblical high  - priest  SZ - Social patty  35 - Closed con  veyance  36 - Elevated  37 - Specialist In  leather  Menial condition  Space missile  Billiard shot  Printer's unit  46 - Inter-American  (abb.)  48 - Type of electric  current  Ruthenium  (chem.)  Compass point  Pronoun  "To .. or  not to �����  38  39  40'  45  49  52  54  57  Q. Does a woman EVER rise  from her chair when a man  stops to speak with her?  A. If she is a hostess, yes"^-  but not otherwise, unless the  man is a very important personage,  or  very  elderly.  Q. Just what is the proper  and acceptable way to get the  attention of a waiter or waitress in a restaurant?  A. All that should be necessary is for the diner to raise  his hand or one finger in a  summoning gesture. If this fails,  the diner may call softly,  "Waiter,,' or, "Waitress" (not  "Miss"). You may also ask another waiter or waitress to fetch  yours.  Q. When a woman drops a  package on the floor of a bus,  and a stranger picks it up for  her, what should she say?  A. A" sincerely-spoken "thank  you," accompanied by a smile,  is sufficient.  Q. What rule applies to second helpings at a dinner table?  A. Take a second helping if  a dish is passed, but do not  ask for it. Maybe the supply is  limited, and you might embarrass your hostess.  TO HOSTESS ��� For a decoration for your kitchen shower,  dress up a 'broom and a mop  (which could be your gifts) to  represent the bride and groom.  Make costumes and faces out of  white cardboard, painting on  features, hair and buttons with  crayon. Bride's veil can be a  paper doily; groom's tall hat a  black crepe paper cut-out.  Prop your bride and groom in  a laundry basket (someone  else's gift) along with the other  parcels.  Q. How can I prepare my own  cleansing and effective hair  shampoo at home?  A. Heat together an egg and  a teaspoonful of mild skin soap.  Then apply this with the fingertips, massaging well into the  scalp. Rinse with hot, then tepid,  and finally with cold water.  Q. Please give me some bathing hints  for  "problem  skins."  A. For the aftermaths of sun-  tan and to freshen up discolored  skins, try adding lemon juice to  your 'bath water, and this will  do much towards toning down  your skin. Where the skin looks  rough and dry, slather it over  with a thick paste of soapsuds  and baby oil. This softens and  lubricates, as well as cleanses.  Q. What is a good exercise  for strengthening the abdominal  muscles?  A. Lying on your back on the  floor, legs straight, elbows bent  and fingertips behind your head,  bend both knees up as you raise  your head and shoulders off  the floor. Touch the elbows to  the knees, then return head  and shoulders, arms and legs to  John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 8S6-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  the   floor.   Keep   repeating   in  good rhythm.  Q. As the result of a lot oi  sewing, my fingers have become quite roughened. What  can I do to soften them?  A. Wet them thoroughly, then  smooth them off with some  pumice.  Q. What is a good, general  treatment for whiteheads on the  skin?  A. Try the application of a  paste made of almond meal and  warm water to the affected  areas of the skin, allow this  to dry, then scrub over it with  circular movements with a  clean cloth. Follow up with a  warm-water rinse, then a cold  one.  Q. How can I, makeup-wise,  deemphasize the appearance of  a rather broad nose that flares  at the nostrils?  A. Use a .darker shade of  powder 'base and powder on the  sides of the nose and around  the nostrils, a lighter shade  straight down the arch. Your  eyebi-ows should not be plucked  to a thin line, nor should small  hair curls be worn around your  face.  Q. What is a kind of hairstyle that is especially flattering to a girl with a low forehead?  A. A little trickery with bangs  is usually good. Start them  BACK of the hairline, keep  them soft, and just long enough  to hide that low hairline.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  ANNUAL LIST OF VOTERS  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.  1367 Canso Sport Coups  The easy car is here.. .1967 Acadian.  Be the first on your block to drive one home!  Beat the rush. The new Acadians are out. They're out to make it  easy to choose your new car in the very low price field. Extremely  easy. But that's only one reason you'll call '67 Acadian the Easy Car!  It's easy on the eyes. Easy to drive. And  very easy to own.  Look at Acadian's new styling. Sleek.  Neat. Easy to like from any point of  view. Come in and try out the Easy  Car. Try it for comfort and handling.  Acadian has six trim-size models for '67. Take your pick. It's very  easy to buy the Easy Car. So drive home a new Acadian and if you  want to spread a little joy... park it where your neighbors can see it.  '67 Acadian  The Easy Car  on display at your Pontiac dealer's now  Every new Acadian comes with a host of 1967  safety features, including dual master cylinder  brake system with warning light, lane change  signal in direction-signal control, four  way hazard warning flasher and  passenger-guard door locks on all doors.  GM  ��� See your authorized Acadian-Pontfac-Buick dealer-  Authorized Acadian���Pontiac���Buick Dealer In  Sechelt:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD,  SECHELT, B.C. Phone 885-2111  Be Sure to watch televised Canadian Football League Games. See local listings for time and channel. Canadian know-noW  helps under-developed  The developing countries of  the world need powerful dams,  huge universities and vast programs of industrialization. At  the same time, in common with  all nations they need the men  who can perform the smaller,  less spectacular but indispensable jobs ��� the men who install  the new plumbing, who put in  the wiring for new electrical installations, repair the equipment and operate the new machines sent from all parts of  the industrial world.  Canada has met this demand  for tradesmen and technicians  with a number of projects designed to transplant Canadian  know-how successfully in the  continents  of , Asia and Africa.  In this connection the Canadian Government's External  Aid Office has developed a  working relationship with other  levels of government enabling"  the citizens of. many provinces  and cities to experience a personal link with international development.  One of the best examples is  the Technical Teachers Training College in Kuala Lumpur,  Malaysia. In the classrooms  and workshops of the school,  Canada, Malaysia and Manitoba  came together in a .'venture  which is having a continuing  effect upon technical education  throughout the country.  Malaysia supplied the buildings, the government of Manitoba made available the services of Fred Addy to organize  the project with the help of a  cadre   of  Canadian  instructors  and subsequently on a rotational basis, provided principals.  Canada paid the bill and  brought Malaysians to study at  Canadian institutions in preparation for their return to the  staff of the college. In later  months the Canadian instructors were replaced by Mala-  iysans and the college was left  running in local hands. The  graduating classes of 1964 and  1965 went out to Malaysian  cities and towns where new  schools had 'been built ��� 54 of  them equipped with $3,000,000  worth of Canadian instruction-  . al equipment.  The University of British Columbia can lay claim to an unusual export. It has sent Canadian business methods 7,000  miles across the Pacific and  helped them to take root in the  economics of Singapore and  Malaysia.  Five professors went from  UBC's Faculty of Commerce to;  set up courses in Accounting  and Business Administration at  the Universities of Singapore  and Malaya (Kuala Lumpur).  Before the project ended, the  Canadian director, Professor  Leslie Wong, and ten other professors had given 221 man-  months of Canadian teaching  and research experience to the  two universities.  Of the 16 chosen to study in  Vancouver under Colombo Plan  scholarships, seven now are  lecturers and assistant lecturers  in Malaya and Singapore universities, preparing to take their  place as full professors.  i   i  news���  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA.  Are you kooky enough for a  iabuki? Inspired by the cos-  :ufnes worn in modern Japanese  irama,   the  Kabuki  is   perfect  "pr steamy temperatures. Loosely shaped, with widened kimona-  ityle sleeves, in gigantic art-  louveau prints. The fewer  ,;eams, the hetter. Very, very  l.omfortable . . . and such a melange of faults can lurk beneath.  !, Try the Kabuki in silk jersey  'or pure luxury. To make it  ';asy to sew, stitch over tissue  baper. Keeps it from slipping;  ust tear off afterwards. Or try  ihe Kabuki in a new tissue  oatiste for coolness plus.  I For sheer delight, try voile.  What is it? It's a fine delicate-  ooking cotton made from long,  ;trong fibres grown in Egypt or  he South Sea Islands. Light as  tir, it sheds wrinkles; requires  >nly a brush of the iron. Cool  o wear because it's porous and  'breathes". Choose a dainty  >aby print for a soft, fragile  ook reminiscent of Victorian  eminity.  With the sheer and semisheer  lelicate fabrics with us this  eason, try a narrow French  )inding around neckline and  irmholes instead of facings. Cut  t true bias strip 6 times the  inished width desired. Fold in  lialf lengthwise with right sides  I'mt. Stitch raw edges of bias to  ight side of garment making  he seam Vz the width of the  folded bias. Turn folded edge  over seam and hand hem in  place.  Are you the experimenting  type? Try this one: Note the  styles you particularly like in  your favorite fashion magazine.  Now, ask your "Mr. Special"  to do likewise. Shocked at the  different choices? Maybe a lesson is to be learned here?  Fashion leaders watch for:  * Halter necklines with high bib  fronts  * Square armholes  * The seven-eights  length coat  * Transparent plastic  shoes  Do  your feet  hurt?   Perhaps  this news will help you in  choosing a shoe that really fits.  ��� A new system of fitting shoes  will be introduced in Canada  this fall. The system will measure the girth (distance around  the ball of the foot). It will apply first to men's shoes and  later to children's and women's  shoes.  The newest gloves are a lovely way to show off pretty hands  ... all cut-out and baring in  short, short lengths that barely  cover the wrist bone. Some are  in contrasting  colors   of  black  ; or navy and white; others are  all one color in such delectable  tints as butter, milk bone and  pistachio. The cut-outs range  from circles, to diamonds to  art-nouveau fantasies. Perfect  compliments to the architectural  shapes of Summer . . . cool too!  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASOIA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING SUPPLIES ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  Next to the hummingbird, the  smallest bird in British Columbia is the common bushtit, a  small grey creature that belongs to the same family as the  chickadees but measures only  3% to 4*4 inches from beak to  tail tip. The bushtit prefers  open stands of deciduous trees  and builds a nest of mosses,  lichens, spider web, oak leaves  and other materials, the finished structure usually measuring  from 7 to 13 inches in length,  though some nests 21 inches  long have been reported. Up to  the mid 1940's its range was  confined to the Lower Mainland  but it has since been observed  on Vancouver Island. A gregarious creature, this elfin fellow  comes readily to suet at bird-  feeding stations.  -coasi i\ews, uct ~i3, -laue.       7  See the complete catalogue  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. S86-2622  Freddie the Freeloader, alias Clem Kadiddlehopper, alias  Cauliflower McPugg, alias Mean Wittle Kid ��� they're all Red  ,Skelton, master of mime and mirth, seen each Tuesday evening  on the CBC television network.  ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS  SIGNS NOW  house J5an.es> carved or painted  AN  IDEAL  PERSONAL  GIFT  COAST   SIGN   SERVICE  Box 37, Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7098  Announcing the Toronado-lnspired  67i  a lot of new ways to express yourself  NINETY-EIGHT-TORONADO* DELTA 88'DELMONT 88'CUTLASS SUPREME*CUTLASS  IO��ONAOO DtlUlt  OCtMONT M MOUOAY COU��  DillA M CUSTOM HOUOAT  SEDAN  Longer, racier hoods. Sporty rear decks.  Fastback flair. The dashing Toronado inspired the  Oldsmobile look for 1967.  And Oldsmobile going is now smoother than  ever. New ride improvements and engine  refinements see to that. Front wheel disc brakes  are available. You can personalize by choosing  from the huge selection of extras and luxury options.  Add your imagination and you can have that  one car in a million.  ���Olds  NINETY-EIGHT  TORONADO  DELTA 8fi  DELMONT 88  CUTIASS SUPREME  CUTLASS  A lot of new ways to express yourself  OWsmobtle thinks of jrour selety. too, with the  GMdevek>f>ed, enerjyibsorbtnf item. | cohiM  thit un compress on severe impjd up to CM  inches; with 4-><y hverd wtimnj Itaher; outside  reif view mirror; duel nutter cylinder rxike system,  plus meity other ulety feilure-��fl sUndv d lor '17.  GM  mm O. I *n ur** I  OX1fl7-C  SEE THEM AT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED QUALITY OLDSMOBILE DEALERS' TODAY  AUTHORIZED   OLDSMOBILE  DEALER IN  SECHELT:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd,  ?hone 885-aill  SECHELT, B.C. 1967  CHEVROLET  IMPALA  riiciier oirnre motors iaii nues  The 1967 regular Chevrolet  line, with 17 models in five  series, offers a diversity of  choice never before achieved in  the automobile industry. The  1967 Chevrolets, well-represented by the sleek Impala sports  coupe (above), retain their  luxury car    proportions    along  with an elegant new look. Front  fenders, hood, grille, lower  body side panels, rear quarter  and rear fenders all have new  styling. Each new Chevrolet also offers new, rich, interior  luxury with new trim styling,  fabrics and colors. Significant  new safety features, such as the  GM-developed      energy-absorb-  1967 CAMARO  ing steering column which telescopes up to 8J/4 inches, are  standard on all . models and  many important chassis and  power train refinements will result in a smoother, quieter ride  in 1967 Chevrolets. This year,  Chevrolet offers a choice of 16  power teams, ranging from a  155-hp six to a 3,85-hp V8.  A.uv4w_w.  ..w*.v*w_<.._vM*_3��a_-  The brand new Chevrolet  Camaro, available as a two-  door sport coupe or two-door  convertible, combines the dash  racer with the comfort and  and power of a competitive  luxury of a four-passenger car.  A wide variety of distinctive appearance and equipment options  permit "personalizing" to the  most individual taste ��� such as  the SS 350 option which creates  the Super Sport Coupe (above),  a performance machine combing distinguishing appearance  with an exclusive Turbo Fire  350-cu. in., 295-hp V8 engine  with four barrel carburetion,  and heavy-duty chassis components. A choice of five power  plants, ranging from a 140-hp  Six to the 295-hp V8 is available  with Camaro. Camaro also incorporates   a   number   of   out  standing new safety features  standard on all 1967 Chevrolets,  such as the GM-developed  energy - absorbing steering  column which telescopes up to  8*4 inches. The Camaro's sweeping styling reflects the all-new  look apparent throughout the  regular 1967 Chevrolet line  which, with seventeen models  in five series, offers a diversity  of models never before achieved in the automobile industry.  JUST 2 THINGS  HOLD HOME TRADE  AT HOME  With modern jransporfation, no merchant  can sit back and think of any one customer  as HIS.  2 THINGS  ... and only two ... bring home town buying to  home town stores!  No. 1 is well-selected merchandise of good qualify. No. 2 is letting the potential buyer know  about it by means of attractive advertising. The  basic advertising medium is your HOME TOWN  HEWS PAPER.  Tell..... and Sell > Through  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR  SHOP  WINDOW  IN  EVERY  HOME  By A. R. Buckley  of the Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa  Every day that passes sees  a deeper intensity of autumn  coloration as more and more  trees take on their fall hues.  The distant hills, green a week  ago, are now speckled with  gold. A flicker of fire may be  seen in some of the sugar  maples, and in the arboretum  of the Plant Research Institute  the winged spindletree has once  more donned its rich rosy scarlet robe. In a few days the full  glory of this spendid pageantry  will be upon us and we shall  gaze with awe at this wonderful spectacle of nature.  The color change of leaves  in fall is caused by the gradual  disappearance of the green  coloring matter, chlorophyll.  This magic chlorophyll is capable of utilizing the sun's rays  for energy and turning certain  elements of the air into food.  The process of food-building in  ordinary deciduous plants goes  on only during comparatively  warm weather. As the nights  become cooler in fall, this phenomenon gradually ceases and  the development of chlorophyll  stops. In addition to the green  pigments that make up chlorophyll, leaves also contain, in  varying quantities, red and yellow pigments. In most trees  and shrubs these pigments are  hidden beneath the more conspicuous green and appear only  in the fall when the green pigments disappear. Many plants  that turn a vivid red in the  fall have purplish and coppery-  green leaves. One example is  the purple barberry.  Contrary to general belief,  frosts have little effect in causing bright colors except that  they naturally slow down the  food-building process. Actually,  they may cause a fleeting  autumn by removing the leaves  from the trees too quickly. A  very hot, dry summer, too, may  cause the leaves to drop much  earlier.  As leaves turn color, a change  " takes' place at the base of the  leaf stalk, where a layer of  corky cells is being formed.  This layer of cells, known as  the abscission layer, facilitates  the falling of the leaf and is  nature's way of sealing up the  point of attachment of the leaf  to the stalk. As soon as this  layer of cells has formed, the  first slight breeze of autumn  sends the leaves falilng lightly  to the ground.  A question often asked is why  autumn   in   North   America   is  notably more spectacular than  it  is  in  most  other   countries.  Many people think this is  due  to the weather that prevails in  these countries, but this it not  entirely true. The main factor  that     contributes     to  our  fall  colors  is  the  species  of  trees  that are native to  this region.  If one visits any of the famous  botanical  collections in Europe  during   fall,   one   becomes   impressed   immediately   with   the  fact  that  nearly   all  the  trees  that are the most colorful are  of  North  American   origin.   At  Kew  Gardens  in  England,  for  example,   the  two  most highly  colored   trees   in   autumn   are  the  red   maple  and  the   black  gum,    both    native    to   North  America; in fact both grow wild  in  Ontario,  although the latter  has   a   more      southerly     and  sparse  distribution.  Other plants that contribute  a great deal to our fall colors  are the sumac, the shadbushes,  the highbush cranberry, the red  oak, the scarlet oak, and the  native populars and elms, which  provide the golden touch. Some  exotic plants are worth growing  solely for their autumn color.  These usually change color  earlier than our native plants,  thus extending the fall color  season. When planning your  garden it will be worth while  to include some of these plants.  Among the best and most  flamboyant exotic trees are the  ginnala maple, which often outshines the native red maple in  our arboretum but colors earlier  and has a more fleeting effect;  the Ohio buckeye, a tree like  a horse chestnut, with large  palmate leaves that change to  red in fall; the true Chinese  elm, a small tree with thick  leathery foliage that will take  on a crimson and yellow hue  in the next few weeks; and the  maidenhair tree, which . glows  with a soft luminous yellow  tone.  Shrubs of exotic origin that  have beauty of fall color include the smoke bush, with  leaves that change to purple,  scarlet and gold; the Peking  cotoneaster, a beautiful Chinese  hedge plant with dark-green  leaves that turn to crimson in  the fall; the flowering currant,  now presenting a most dazzling  scarlet effect; many spindle  trees including the winged  euonymus, the Sakhalin spindle  tree and the European spindle  tree, and the rugosa rose, and  its varieties with their purplish-  red foliage enhanced by vivid  red rose, hips.  OFFICIAL  BRITISH COLUMBIA  I    JAPS I  ���_S =  |        Colored and |  1        well detailed I  |            $1.00 |  |          available |  | Coast News |  |                  GIBSONS |  ���� ==  IwunnnwuuunuttnunnuiUHUuuiuumnuittumHHuiuuui  ���n  Please read this, it will take  92 seconds. You are fortunate  vou are able to do so.  You,  Your Community  and the Blind  K  .ow long since you've seen a brind  man with a tin cup? If you're under 50,  probably never.  Because being blind doesn't mean  you need be a part of the lost generation . . . because today the blind can  lead an almost-normal life. We say  almost, because, naturally, there are  the limitations of not being able to see.  But blind students are going to university, blind housewives are running  their own households, blind secretaries  are faultless typists and many blind,  husbands are holding down responsible  jobs in industry.  Because today young people who  are blinded are trained and given the  confidence to lead a self-sustaining life  in the normal work-a-day world. The  elderly are taught recreational activities to develop the same feeling of independence.  The organization which carries out  this work is the Canadian National  Institute for the Blind . . . CNIB to  most people. Here are a few of their  activities:  The Blind in Industry. Once CNIB  has adjusted the individual to blindness, the sightless person, who a few  weeks before thought the world held  no hope, now begins to think of employment. Vocational rehabilitation  and guidance are always at hand. The  CNIB teaches workers skill and confidence in- a trade, and helps secure  employment for them.  Housewife Rehabilitation." CNIB  workers train the'handicapped at CNIB  headquarters teaching them to set up  a systematic kitchen. The blind housewife is taught to have confidence in  herself to the extent she can do her  regular kitchen chores unassisted.  University Training. The CNIB  makes it possible for blind persons to  see their way through university. Textbook material is provided on recording  tape and in Braille for the 16 blind  students attending regular lecture sessions at British Columbia universities.  Well known actors devote countless  hours of their own free time to voice  the educational material onto tape.  Eye Bank. In 1955 CNIB in cooperation with eye-specialists across  the country, set up the first Canadian  eye bank. It provides the means by  which corneal tissue from an eye no  longer useful may be removed and  transplanted to an eye where it may  restore sight.  Prevention of blindness services have  been given free to more than 100,000  since the CNIB originated in 1918. The  blind of Canada, and those who will  lose their sight in the years to come,  need your support. When the CNIB  volunteer canvasser calls on you,  will you contribute towards  making a blind person self-  suillclcnt?  Canadian KLational Institute for the Blind mailing  a letter?  Your envelope ' ���  should have  correct   postage   in  upper right corner.  the name pr^peVson  .who should recede    ���_  the letter. .        ^  street num be-,r'r.  street name, post'  office box or rural ������'�����  route number. Also,  apartment or business block,ja'nd suite -  number.*   '. ^'.'���_',  .y . '.yn.  village, town ordt>_  (and postal zone, if^i  in   use).   Province,'  too. ;  your name and com-   -  plete address in upper left corner.  PTA meeting Oct. 18  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.       9  An executive meeting of the  Gibsons PTA was held last  week, and a program for the  first regular meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 18, was arranged.  Teachers in Gibsons elementary and high schools will be  introduced, which will give  parents new to the area, parents of kindergarten pupils and  parents whose children have  new teachers an opportunity to  become acquainted.  A Games Night, with whist  and cribbage the main attractions, is scheduled for late Fall.  Proceeds will be used for school  bursaries.  Also discussed were plans for  a carnival in March, to raise  funds for the Centennial swimming pool.  Teen dance  Teen Town of Port Mellon  will hold a dance October 22,  from 9:30 to 1 p.m. at the Port  Mellon  Community  hall.  The Shockers, a Vancouver  band, and winners of the Battle  of the Bands at the recent PNE  contest will provide the music.  i\\vttran\\u\\\\\u\imv\\mu\\\m\uuinuiu\\\vm\\\\n\m\\i\iu\\\\\\\\ii  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson of Canada, left, talks with  Lions International President Edward M. Lindsey of Lawrence-  burg, Tennessee in Ottawa, Ontario. Lindsey, on an extended five-  week tour of Canada and visits with 32,000 Canadian Lions, presented the prime minister with the Head of State Medal of the  international service organization. Pearson took time out from  a stormy emergency session of parliament, to meet Lindsey, who  represents some 800,000 Lions in 135 countries and geographical  locations around the globe.  Hardwick top speaker  \y  ^L*�� ��**���y>��*/*  A letter with the  correct address  Is delivered right  away - A letter  with a wrong  address takes  longer on Its way.  For postal Information see your  telephone book Yellow Pages  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Mr. E. Sherman, co-ordinator  of the Education Conference,  scheduled for Nov. 19 in Elphinstone High school, reports that  Dr. Walter Hardwick, associate  professor of geogaphy at UBC  will participate in the conference as keynote speaker. The  subject of his address will be  Objectives of Education.  Following the address during  the morning session, cards listing 16 objectives of education  will be distributed. The audience will indicate their idea as  to the order of importance and  a report on the results will be  made. A panel discussion will  then be held covering the results reported. The panel will  be made up of a student, teacher, school trustee and a member of the lay public.  Following a luncheon, which  will be served at the school,  groups will be formed to hear  speakers on one of six topics.  The groups will then, under the  direction of a group leader fur-  Watch the birdie!  Whether you  shoot low seventies  or high hundreds,  . B.C.'s famous  fairways offer  constant challenge -  and sometimes  sweet success.  At the 19th hole, bend  your arm and lift your  head with a quenching  glass of Lucky Lager.  Lucky's a bold breed of  beer, man-sized, slow-  brewed. So grab yourself  a Lucky and savour a  flavour as big as all  outdoors.  Give ^bursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK (  This' advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  I  ther discuss the topics, and a  report of recommendations will  be made to the general assemblage.  A  final  summation will   conclude  the program.  NOTI C E  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, OCT. 17  For  an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  GIANT  BINGO  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  $50 MINIMUM JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., Oct 13  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  *���*_..  ���.���&"*  >J  l&Ksssr  Was there ever a better time  to start Waltzing Through  Washday? Winter's on the  way - but you'll make your  own washday weather with a new  automatic dryer. What's more, you'll start saving  time and energy for other activities... every  washday of your life. And if that isn't enough ��� ���.  look at the thrilling prizes you could win if  you visit your appliance dealer right nowl  +  B.C. HYDRO  EXCITING  CONTEST  646 PRIZES!  Six trips for 2 to  Sunny Barbados!  See the new automatic  dryers and washers. Enter  the fabulous Waltz Through  Washday Contest now  featured by many  appliance dealers. And  hurry! Contest ends soon!  Sponsored by CANADIAN APPLIANCE MANUFACTURERS ASSOCIATION  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  RICHTER'S RADIO & TY CENTRE     GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9777 Phone 88G-2442  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.       PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES   C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. - Ph. 885-2062      GIBSONS, B.C. - Ph. 886-9533        SECHELT, B.C.-Ph. 885-9713  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 10  Coast News, Oct. 13, 1966.  MEDALLION FOUND  A medallion bearing the wox*ds  Deus Spes Nostro was,picked  up in the Royal Canadian* Eegion  Gibsons branch on Saturday; It  bears what has the appearance  of a Polish coat of arms. The  owner can telephone 886-7708  for further information.  CLOSED  all day Monday until further  notice during winter months  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2642  CLOSED  all day Monday until further  notice during winter months  HILLTOP  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886- 7765  Guide meet  Mrs. C. E. C. Stewart, deputy  ^provincial commissioner for the  \Girl Guides of Canada spent  a short while in Gibsons, Wednesday, en route for the Sunshine Coast divisional meeting  in Powell River.  While here she met the newly  formed Gibsons Air Ranger  Flight and their leader Mrs.  Meg Meredith. Mrs. Stewart  advised the girls to take particular care to run a balanced  program and not to let any one  aspect, service projects to the  community, outdoor activities,  badge-work, study and developing skills or just plain fun take  too much of their time. All these  things are part of the Ranger  program but it is important to  keep an even keel.  She congratulated the girls on  having found two keen and active flyers Mr. and Mrs. Tim  Meredith to support them. Mrs.  Stewart was accompanied by  Mrs. J. Carson of the provincial  executive.  The divisional meeting at  Powell River was attended by  Mrs. A. Labonte, divisional  commissioner and Mrs. R. Alsager from Gibsons, Mrs. IT  Newton, district commissioner,  Mrs. C. Jackson and Mrs. D.  Stockwell    from    Sechelt.  . . . seeing ghosts? Find  TELEVISION SERVICING fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.  NEW DELUXE CHAMPION  First Tire af Regular List Price  Second Tire at Vi Regular  List Price  LARGE SELECTION OF FIRESTONE CAR CLEANING  AND WAXING MATERIALS  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  At a meeting of the B.C. ���  School Trustees association at  Penticton people from this area,  congregated with the result  that the picture above shows  on the left Peter C. Wilson, secretary-treasurer of the district  school  board,  James   Brennan,  HALFMOON BAY  Welcome Beach Hall rang  with songs and merriment when  Welcome Beach Community Association started the winter  season with a party last Saturday. The hall, decorated in a  harvest home motif was packed almost to capacity with 47  people. The welcome by President Herbert Bollington started the evening. The singing of  Harvest Home, followed by  many favorite old songs, and  between songs, Hugh Duff showed some excellent slides of Victoria, Butchart Gardens and  Vancouver.  Professor Kummel Von Kussel  who turned out to be none other  than Ralph McCrady, conducted  some hilarious singing of German songs. Dancing followed  and a game of Cootie organized  Await report  The 25 winter term courses  and three short ones available  in the adult education program  of the board of school trustees  in co-operation with the Central  Recreation commission, are not  receiving the necessary interest  to make certain of success this  term.  R. G. Chamberlin, adult education director, plans to make  another effort to arouse interest  but owing to the. general economic situation in some sections  of the district, there does not  appear to be sufficient numbers  able to take on the courses offered which range from bookkeeping to ladies keep fit  courses.  It is expected Mr. Chamberlin will report to the school  board meeting on Wednesday  night on the lack of interest  due to closing down of logging  camps.  A Scout call  Mr. Orv Moscrip, chairman  of 1st Sechelt Boy Scout group  committee announces a registration night at the Legion Hall,  Tuesday, Oct. 18 starting at 7.30  p.m.  . Any lad who wishes to continue or become a cub or scout  must be accompanied by a parent at the registration. Mr. Moscrip expressed the hope that  parents will be sure to attend  the registration to learn something 'about the administration  of the Scout movement and satisfy themselves that this is the  type of training they -want for  their son.  rural 'trustee at Powell River;  Don Douglas trustee from Gibsons; Isabel Dawson, MLA, Mackenzie constituency; James  Ford, Powell1 River trustee;  Joseph Horvath, Roberts Creek,  district school board chairman,  and William Malcolm, Pender  Harbor trustee.���H. Orpen photo  By  MARY   TINKLEY  by Mrs. Irene Duff. The prize  winners were Mrs. F. Leuchte,  Mrs. B. McCaul and Gus Fen-  ker. Music was supplied by  Canon Alan Greene and Mr. and  Mrs.  Fritz Leuchte.  Program director was Roy  Holgate, Mrs. Holgate was hostess and Mrs. Alan Greene  catering convenor. The artists  responsible for the decorations  wei*e Mrs. F. A. Boyd and Mrs.  Ralph Lynds. The association  has a busy schedule planned for  the winter. There will be two  programs of documentary films  during October and a Hallowe'en party on Oct. 29. The  shuffleboard tournaments will  start in November and the officers would be glad to have  the names of those who wish  to play.  The next meeting of the Lovers   of Life  league will  be  on  Saturday,     Oct.     15     at    Mrs.  Greene's home at 2 p.m. when  the project will be the decoration of the Church of His Presence  for the Harvest Festival  the following Sunday at 3 p.m.  Offerings   of   vegetables,   fruit  and preserves will be gratefully  received and will be distributed  to senior citizens.  . At  their meeting last  week,  the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital made plans  for a tea to be held at the Welcome  Beach Hall   on Nov.  19.  Newcomers to Halfmoon Bay  are Mr. and Mrs. James Miles  and Mrs.  J. Riddell who were  former residents of the Columbia  Coast Mission  cottages  at  Garden Bay for many years.  Most summer homes were  full to overflowing for the  Thanksgiving weekend and therd  were many guests in the area.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert James were  at. Cedar Springs with their  guest, Mrs. Elsie Hemmings.  Visiting Mrs. B. McCaul was  her brother, Gordon Baisiey of  Carman, Manitoba who travelled to Vancouver by way of  Louisiana.  At the Ernie White's was their  son Eric and his family from  Vancouver. Mrs. H. R. Pearce's  guest was her son-in-law, George  Anderson. At the Stan Moffatt's  were their son Ken and Wayne  Hindson of Vancouver. Lorraine  Moffatt, accompanied by Joan  Brooks and Dorothy Gough of  Madeira -Park are enjoying a  vacation in Honolulu.  Mr. and Mrs. William Swain  are home after a vacation visiting relatives on their ranch  north of Kamloops, They enjoyed some good trout fishing  and returned home through the  States by way of Wenatchee  and Everett.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Freeman Reynolds had a nice  night in the Men's League with  a total 767, bowling 7 strikes in  a row for a total of 337.  League Scores:  Ladies Coffee: Phyllis Hoops  583, Dot Deppiesse 567 (264),  Marg Peterson 537.  Gibsons A: Freeman Reynolds  724 (293), Gordon Munkman 647  (279), Dorcy Lefiler 640 (243),  Frank Nevens 258, Jim Chaster  682 (304), Dot Skinner 251, Art  Holden 248.   .  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby  560.  Teachers Hi: Freeman Reynolds 674 (296), Ant Holden 241,  Gordon Munkman 700 (240, 247),  Bill Peterson 651 (260), Joan  Quarry 673 (265), Len Ellis 767  (335),  Sylvia Bingiley 683 (261).  Commercials: Jack Marshall  674  (247), Dave Hopkin 297.  Port Mellon: Don McCauley  707; (277), Art Holden 658 (274),  Taffy Greig 617.  Men's: Ernie Schwindt 606  (268), Ross Joe 626, Tucker Forsyth 256, Garnett Edmonds 697  (250), Gordon Munkman 621,  Freeman Reynolds 767 (337),  Stan Christianson 633.  -Juniors: Kathy Whiting 211,  John Sleep 206, Brian McKenzie  257, Colleen Husby 241, Mike  Hauka 204, Robert Solnik 298  (175), Mary Musgrove 218, Martin Kiewitz 294, Wayne Wright  282, Randy Godfrey 336 (170),  Bill Hobson 338 (187).  INFORMAL  GET-TOGETHER  Mrs. Isabel Dawson, MLA,  held an informal get-together  Friday evening in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Parish Hall and  discussed varied problems with  the many people that attended.  She expressed the desire to be  the representative of everyone  in the constituency and hoped  they would bring their problems  to her.  A CORRECTION  The Port Mellon Teen Town  dance will take place on. Friday, Oct. 21 and not on Friday,  ^cty i22;freported on page nine.  'mm-mwUmmmkwmmmmmm  AT  THE  TWILIGHT  Gibsons Ph. 886-2827  Where the Good  Ones  are  SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.  Your. Local Quality Theatre  I SAT.,   MON.   &   TUES   at  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS,  FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9890  mmvmm  Loved by One;  Shared by  Many  and Special Guest  Stars  Sammy  Davis,   Jr.,  Keenan  Wynn, Allyn Joslyn, Chick  Chandler, Richard Jaeckel  NEXT WEEK  LADY L & FANNY HILL  Get Set for Fall!  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE CUBAN,  SELL &  STYLE HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  JOLLY ROGER INN  SECRET COVE ��� 11 MILES PAST SECHELT  Invites you to a  FESTIVE FALL SMORGASBORD  Friday, Oct. 14 - 5 to 9 p.m.  $2-90 per person ��� Ph. 885-900S  CENT  Rexall  KRUSE DRUG STORES Starts Oct. 13  W"A1 mm Km  Gibsons  Sechelt  Ends Oct. 22


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