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Coast News Oct 27, 1966

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 SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 41, October 27, 1966.  7c per copy  Provincial Library,  Victoria, E. c.  War pals   Sechelt expansion  together   move suffers j ��lt  C^ Sechelt's    council    at    last    of commerc  Trio held Water clearing  Lieut.-Gov. George R.  Pearkes met an old friend at  Pender Harbour Tuesday during  his visit, with Mrs. Pearkes, to  that area. The old friend was a  50-year-ago First World War  private in a Canadian Mounted  Rifles battalion where the lieutenant-governor was a sergeant.  To quote Peter Trappitt's sum  mary of events, which appeared  . on a mimeographed sheet and  spread far and wide in Pender  Harbour area, here is the way  he described their meeting during severe lighting in the Hooge  region of Ypres salient:  "There will 'be a dramatic  meeting when the lieutenant-  governor meets our old friend  and 'neighbor, Jack Potts. Jack  and the general enlisted, as  privates, of course, in the Canadian Mounted Rifles, on the  same date, August 22, 1914. On  March 24, 1916, jthey were present at the unholy mess known as  the; Battle of Hooge. Sergeant  Pearkes, as he was then, was  wounded badly during a bombing-raid. And who helped him to  the Field Dressing Station? You  guessed it. Private Jack Potts.  "These two old war-time comrades haven't seen each other  for 50 years. Itshould be a  privilege to be present when  they meet next Tuesday."  Then Mr. Trappitt:;writes as-i  week's meeting discovered a  stumbling block in its efforts  to include West Sechelt in the  municipality.  .The stumbling block was a  large tract of land known as  the Nixon Tree Farm, some  600 feet west of the boundary  of the village. Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs has informed council that  consent of the Nixon property  holder is necessary or he cannot' consitter notification for a  vote necessary as the result of  objections having been raised  on the proposed method of merger.  Previous to this matter having been brought up in council,  two  members of the  chamber  Mrs.|J. Soames  Mrs. Jessie Elizabeth Soames!  of Soames Point, died Oct. 23 in  her 88th year. The funeral was  held Oct. 26 from the Harvey  Funeral Home Family Chapel  with burial in Seaview Cemetery; Rev. W. M. Cameron of  Gibsons United Church officiated. '-'���-���  About two weeks ago, Mrs.  M. Bulger of Coast News staff  interviewed Mrs. Soames as follows:  In the early pioneer days in  the. Gibsons :area, Fred Soames  in��� ���r: xi-p^ii:.,wrx��!^ ^y^aridiGebrge^Gibson were friends  follows about ��t.-Gov;yPearices:ay^^^  their, social evenings of parties  "Major - General the Hon.  George R. Pearkes, VC, CB,  PC, DSO, MC, CD. All those  impressive looking letters may  mean little to the average citizen. To the initiated,, they spell  out an extraordinary record of  brilliant public service; initiative in moments of extreme  stress, and an amazing record  of continuous courage under fire  "As a young officer in World  War I, our guest was awarded  the Military Cross for leading a  bombing party that cleared 600  yards of enemy trench, capturing 18 prisoners. He later received the Distinguished Service  Order for gallantry in action at  the battle of Amiens.  "The Victoria Cross, the Empire's highest award for courage in action, came at the Battle of Passchendaele, for a feat  of almost incredible bravery,  despite a serous wound. These  honors were followed by award  of the French Croix-de-Guerre."  The lieutenant-governor's party  arrived by ferry at Langdale at  1:30 p.m. and motored to Pender Harbour escorted by an  RGMP car from Sechelt.  The party was greeted at the  Pender Harbour Chamber of  Commerce directional sign on  the highway by Mr. and Mrs.  John Haddock and Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Crichton. Taking in the  scenery on the way the enlarged ��� party reached the Madeira  Park Elementary" school for a  further greeting. They were met  there by Mrs. K. Jermain and  Mr. Fred Claydon. Returning to  John Haddock's cabanas for a  freshening up the party moved  onvto a tea at Pender Harbour  High school where students and  old. folk were entertained.  Leaving the school the party  returned to Haddock's for a  rest before attending a 7 p.m.  dinner , at Eagle Lodge with  memibers of the Centennial committee and other; organizations  including.wa.r veterans. Following the dinner the party moved'  over   to   the   Community   hall  and dancing. In 1912, a visitor  from. Vancouver, Miss Jessie  Edmonds attended a party at  the home of George Gibson,  and there met young Charles  Soames. In 1913 they were married. Spanning a period of 48  years Mr. and Mrs. Soames  lived at the Soames Point house  and since the death of Mr.  Soames 15 years ago Mrs.  Soames has continued to live in  the family home. ���'  The community at Soames  Point was a closely knit one.  and Mrs. Soames recalls the  pleasant excursions with her  neighbors to the post office and  local stores. Most of her older  friends have either moved away  or died, and of late she has  discontinued her walking trips.  commerce, Norman Watson  and Frank Parker appeared on  behalf of the chamber seeking  clarification of various points.  The chairman after a brief  hearing suggested that perhaps  what ��� they were seeking was  of little use to them until the  matter of the Nixon property  had been cleared away.  Mr. Campbell's letter to council stated that under the circumstances he could not consider  proceeding further because the  boundaries of the area to be  taken in were not continuous. A  municipality cannot have unorganized territory within its  own boundaries, council was informed and with a large block,  known as a tree farm, dividing  a good portion of the area the  matter became one that requires  settlement before action could  be taken.  Council ordered a letter be  written to the Nixon property  to ascertain whether it could be  included within the proposed  merger. As matters now stand  the property does not pay general taxes and if included in the  merger would become liable for  the various taxes now being  paid , municipally.  What to do with the old municipal hall became a talking  point again. Councillors Hansen  and Clarke wanted to rescind a  previous motion to have it installed "at Hacket Park. The  earlier plan was to place it near:_.v  the present ynew ;"; concessionL"-  booth. It was suggested it should  go on the lower corner of the  park as a proposed museum.  Councillor Benner preferred to  let the earlier motion stand.  Move clock!  If you happened to be up and  about Sunday morning at 2 a.m.  put your clock back one hour  and get back to standard time.  If you want to go to bed earlier  by all means put your clock  back before you turn out the  light. It is safer that way. Then  you will not be one hour ahead  of your neighbors on rising  next morning.  ���v niniiiimniiimuiiiuimi'.niuuuiumnmnunnnuuuuunmun  by police  . Three Powell River men are  being. held by RCMP following  a melee in which Const. A. K.  Winch, 23, of Sechelt's traffic  control detachment was injured  and later hospitalized.  The incident occurred near  Secret Cove at about 5:15 p.m.  Friday, Oct. 21 when Const.  Winch arrested Alexander  Gerald Taber on a charge of  impaired driving. A disturbance  followed resulting in the constable being taken to St. Mary's  /hospital in Sechelt. Later it was  found he suffered from concus-  . sion and back injuries.  Taber with Barrie Gordon  Wilson and Gary Williams Ek-  . lund, all of Powell River were  taken to Oakalla prison following  - an appearance in Sechelt court  Oct. 22 when they were remanded until Oct. 29.  Taber now faces a charge  of assaulting a police officer  while resinting arrest and the  others with assaulting a police  officer while in performance of  duty.  Pool coffee  party set  A Coffee Party, November 9,  has been scheduled by Gibsons  Centennial Pool Committee at  -the.,home...of Mr..and Mrs. J.  S'.; Macey, from >8 to 10. p.m.  Donations -from organizations1  and volunteer donations will be  accepted during the evening and  a progress report made.  Mr. J. Warn, construction  committee chairman reported at  an Oct. 24 Centennial Pool  meeting, that an offer was received by the committee from  Mr. W. Price, of I & S Trans-  por, to donate the use of a low-  bed truck to transport equipment to and from the pool site.  The next meeting of the Pool  Committee will be held Nov. 16  at 7:30 p.m. in the old municipal hall building.  Mr. E. Yablonski, pool committee chairman, reported that  Be a Pool Booster lapel pins  will be presented to juniors contributing $2 or more, and to  adults contributing $5 or more.  Advertising manager appointed  The publisher and directors of  the Coast News announce the  appointment of Ed Thomson to  the post of advertising and promotion manager of this publication, effective Monday, Oct. 24J  The newly appointed manager brings to his position 45  years of well-rounded experience in newspaper, advertising;  marketing, public relations, as  well as specialized writing and  radio production.  He served his apprenticeship  in the newspaper field in the  early 20's in the news and ad-'  vertising departments of the  Winnipeg Free Press and later  gained wide, firsthand experience in retail advertising and  merchandising. in the Hudson's  Bay Cornpay retail store.  He then turned his attention  to the advertising agency, as  copy-writer, lay-out director and  account executive of J. J. Gib-;  bons,. and- later Norris Patter-'  son Agencies in Winnipeg. Of.  the latter, he became manager,  from 1934 to 1941. When Norris;  Patterson was "merged" with'  MacLaren Advertising Co. Ltd.,  Canada's largest agency, he  took over the Winnipeg and western regional operation of that  company, and continued as man  ager for a period of 24 years.  On' retirement two years ago,  Ed and his wife Olive set out on  a long trek across Canada, seeking the right place in which to  settle. They were smitten by the  Sunshine Coast and the opportunity and challenge presented  ED.  THOMSON  to them by the publisher ef the  Coast News.  As manager of MacLaren's  western operation, Ed Thomson  was deeply involved in many  phases of commercial communications attendant to journalism  and advertising, in local and regional marketing coverage, extensively in public relations and  as a pastime, radio writing, as  script writer and co-producer of  such OBC network series The  Four Freedoms, Just Supposing,  Within these Walls, the Wisest  Wise Man, and others. He was  also associated in the writing  and production of a number of  documentary and commercial  films.  Under his regional supervision  in the Winnipeg office of MacLaren's, were such accounts as  Great West Life Assurance Co.,  Investor's Syndicate, Canadian  General Electric, General Motors, National Trust, Mutual  Life, Canada Dry, Molson's  Brewery, Canadian Imperial  Bank of Commerce, as well as  many other national and local  accounts.  Waterworks Chairman Sam Fladager reported to Gibsons council Tuesday night that discoloration of water was  disappearing at a good rate and unless the area received  heavy rains in a short space of time it was likely the dis1-  coloration would disappear.  He informed council it was not confined to (Gibsons as  reports from areas to the north, towards Port Mellon, and  to the west to Pender Harbour, all reported the same dis1-  coloration.  Phil Crampton, provincial health official reported no  contamination in spite of the murky coloring. Mr. Fladager  added. ^Following is a statement on the situation issued by  Mr. Fladager:  As water commissioner of the village of Gibsons, I feel  it is my duty to bring to the people an explanation and reassurance concerning the water situation as it exists today.  The discoloration of the water is due.to an exceptionally  early snow and heavy rain causing a quick flood condition  over creeks which have been dry all summer. The beds  were filled with dry leaves and moss, causing this heavy discoloration. Most years we get a far lesser flow with normal  rainfall and consequently less discoloration.  Accompanied by the Health Inspector, Mr. Crampton,  we inspected three creeks which feed into our reservoir.  AH three were found to have the same discoloration. Mr.  Crampton takes samples of our water continuously from  different points. These samples are tested in Vancouver and  the report returned. I have inspected these reports and we  are well within any area of contamination. If we were ever  to hit a bacteria count above normal, we would immediately  shut off all supplies. But I am happy to say there is no sign  nor fear of this.  To those wishing an added precaution, one drop of  bleach per gallon may be added to your water. For a more  pleasant looking drinking water, take your contaners to  the new well across from the post office. In the meantime  all we can do is wait for our sources to clear and settle.  S. Fladager,   Water Commissioner.  Kiwanis here Sunday  The Vancouver Kiwanis Qlee  Club, a men's chorus of between  20 and 30 voices coming to Gibsons Sunday has been popular  in Vancouver since 1920. Members attend weekly rehearsals  and present an average of four  concerts a month, singing for  hospitals, prison inmates, the  CNIB and other service groups.  During the war the Glee Club  was formed into' a concert party to entertain the troops. Glee  Club members are active in organizing the annual Kiwanis  Music Festival in Vancouver  each spring which attracts some  1,300 young musicians from a  v/ide area including the Sunshine Coast.  The Glee Club is frequently  called upon to perform at Kiwanis conventions, and they also take part in festivals and  competitions for Glee Clubs in  the Pacific North West where  they are frequent prize winners.  They recently were awarded a  first prize at Seattle and the test  piece, Willy Richter's The Creation will be included by the  Club's    director   Frank   Hicks  FRA\'K HICKS  among the anthems to be sung  during the Sunday evening ser-  - vice- at the United Church.  Among the soloists- will be Hubert Nowell, Cyril Rowley,  Frank Rose and Lome Daly who  has a summer home in Roberts  Creek. Accompanying the Glee  Club will be Barbara Ann Mar-  tindale, accordionist.  Visiting Kiwanians will be entertained by the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis who with their families will join the congregations  of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  and the United Church at the  joint service in the United  Church at 7 p.m.  Regions  under fire  Argument against Gibsons village expanding its boundaries  was presented the municipal  council at Tuesday night's meeting. Councillor James Drummond inquired as to whether  such expansion would be sound  economics. He argued that with  the proposed regional district  being formed, covering the entire rural, area fom Port Mellon  to Pender Harbor and providing  such things as garbage service,  zoning and building laws and  other services, that so long as  they were able to get Gibsons  village water there would be  no need for them to become a  part of the village and pay municipal taxes.  The matter became an issue  when council in looking over  things still to be done, mentioned expansion of boundaries. A  town planner is looking over  the area for council, so it was  decided to leave the matter  open until the town planner had  presented his report.  A view of the regional district  movement as prepared by  Chairman Wes Hodgson will be  found on page seven of this issue. In council Tuesday night he  was not entirely in accord with  the idea of setting up regional  districts. Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.  Coast Mjettts  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.  Logic prevails  Publication in this issue of an advertisement from Hon. Dan  Campbell, minister of municipal affairs informing the public that  the area of School District No. 46, excluding Bowen Island be incorporated into a regional district, has confirmed one salient point.  That point is that officialdom in Victoria has at last come around  to the view that the area from Port Mellon to Jervis Inlet is a defined geographical district.  An attempt was made to include Powell River rural district in  the Sunshine Coast Regional district, but it was rejected by people  of this area. It gives this district the name which originated right  here in Gibsons ��� the name Sunshine Coast. This is an achievement that should be remembered because it does place a limit on  the use of that description to this patr of the coastline.  There has been sufficient experience to allow people at ministerial level to come to the conclusion that the Sunshine Coast has  area limitations. Take for example the CoasMJaribaldi Health unit  which1 extends from Pemberton to Powell River. It is having trouble  getting attendance at meetings. One was called for mid-October  and cancelled. No specific reason has reached this paper as to why  it was cancelled but the guess would be that lack of attendance was  the reason.  We should be glad that officialdom has come to the conclusion  that logic does have a place in the arrangement of districts and  that laying out lines without considering how the delineation would  aflfect people, is something to be avoided. If anyone decides it is  logical to h'ave a man or woman come to Gibsons or Sechelt from  Squamish, Pemberton or Powell River to attend a meeting, it  shows a lack of consideration.  Formality does help  The spectrum of color which has illuminated operations of Sechelt's municipal council this last couple of years, appears to be  settling down to a more permanent steady light in contrast to the  unbeautiful kaleidoscope it has witnessed for quite a number of  sessions.  The question raised at the last meeting asked why speakers  seized upon a motion before it was seconded and offered debate  which became a rambling adventure into realms not covered by the  point under discussion. The question was bound to come up sometime and was somewhat tardy even at the last meeting.  However it gave the chairman an opportunity to explain that  council set its own rules of procedure. Some time ago council decided to get away from what was felt to be rigid formality with a  motion being presented then seconded before debate could start.  Small councils with not too heavy a load to carry do at times become quite informal and hold free discussion in the hope that something can be achieved. But when debate becomes a free-for-all with  pro and con and side remarks added by speakers disregarding the  common rules of one speaker at a time, chaos is achieved and the  regulated, mind is unable to keep track of just what is happening.  There will be a council next year which will see some changes  as regards personnel. Whether the new council will prefer to be  controlled by proper procedures remains to be seen. It would be  better if the new council decided to espouse the cause of being formal. More can be achieved that way.  Minute message  Whatsoever a man soweth,  that shall he also reap Gal. 6:7.  This great fact is already substantiated in the experience of  all mankind, therefore we should  be careful what we sow. Someone may say, I don't care how  or what I sow. This is an ugly  thought, and a very sinful attitude particularly against our  loved ones, God, and our own  soul. No man liveth unto himself, and no man dieth unto  himself Rom. 14:7.  We' all acknowledge that we  love life, ourselves, wife, children and friends, but actions  speak louder than words. If our  actions do not agree with our  testimony, have our hearts deceived us? If so, I have good  news for you ��� God is greater  than our hearts ��� 1 John 3:20.  We read in Proverbs 21:1 The  king's heart is in the hand of  the Lord as the rivers of water;  He turneth it withersoever He  will.  Those who will make a full  commitment bf heart and life  to God will soon recognize that  the greatest possible blessing  upon ourselves, and our loved  ones is ours. You may ask how  this is possible. The great third  person of the triune God, the  Holy  Spirit  Himself,   will  shed  abroad in your heart the love  of God. So motivated by that  love, coupled by your love to  God, ��� The expulsive power  of a new affection is the dynamic power of God to cast out  sin and establish truth in your  heart.  Out of the fulness of the heart  the mouth speaketh, so by His  Spirit your will speak truth;  you will walk in love, and all  will see your good works and  bless you and your God.  Remember, what you sow,  you reap. ��� Samuel Cassells,  Sunshine Coast Gospel Church.  THE  COAST NEWS  19 years ii.ii  A budget for 1948 of $59,945  was approved at a general  meeting of School District No.  46. It includes one mill for the  building fund.  A birthday dinner party was  held for R. L. (Mike) Jackson  at the L. S. Jackson home, Wilson Creek.  Ted Jackson brought home a  lovely 5 point (buck. Ted got  quite a thrill out of it, as it  is the first deer he has hunted  and shot.  ..rtHn\u\ttuimniniitt\nnuiwiunummM\\ttUtt\��niuiuiw  Unity in the Community gets things done  -quMittittuinnnmnu^  Paren ts blasted!  It took a lot of work, planning and cajoling, but thanks to  a few dedicated people in this  community, we finally have an  organized soccer association  again this year.  They are on their way again  to providing this community's,  children with organized sports;  activities, in this case soccer.  They still need several coaches  and managers but somehow  they'll get them from that very  small pool of interested and willing persons in this community.  What they won't get and what  is needed most is the support of  the parents. It is the apathy of  the parents that all but makes  impossible children's organized  sports in this area. Coaches and  managers are scarce for this  very reason. People don't mind  giving up their time, indeed  they enjoy it, but when coaches  become only babysitters for the  convenience and pleasure of  parents they become disheartened, and rightly so.  It's a woefully sad display at  these games when you have 18  players, one coach, one manager and if you are lucky, a  couple of parents. At times the  coach and manager have to run  around picking up as many as  nine kids apiece to take to a  game because parents are too  lazy to get off their butts. No  wonder coaches are hard to get.  These kids are playing soccer because they like it but if  they are not shown a bit of enthusiasm and interest at home  for their activities they will  soon become disheartened and  more often than not a problem  to society. Get out and support  these kids, your kids, they deserve it and you owe it to them.  If you would like to help, especially if you have a child  playing, please call G. Musgrove or G. Clarke. Coaches and  managers are needed but as  stated what is needed most is  transportation and parental interest. ��� Mike Blaney, Chairman, Public Relations, Local  297, I.B.P.S. & P.M.W.  Parkman books wanted  One hundred years ago a New  England historian named Francis Parkman set about writing  the story of the struggle between France and England for  the control of North America.  The task took him 40 years. He  tramped and paddled over much  of the area where the great  battles occurred and pored for  months over the archives at  Paris, London, Quebec, Boston  and New York. His works, published in 16 volumes, became  a classic.  Today thousands of sets of  Francis Parkman are scattered  across North America. Many  gather dust oh bottom shelves  in libraries. They fill old cartons in attics. They are frequently pitched into the garbage.  Five years ago one set was  given to St. John's Cathedral  Boys' school at Selkirk, Manitoba. The school's history teachers found them everything that  modern history    textbooks    so  frequently fail to be ��� fresh,  readable, profoundly related to  human values and human personality, capable of stirring in  youngsters a genuine admiration and intimate familiarity for  individuals on both French and  English side.  Parkman was therefore added  to the school's grade 8 course,  but for five years we have been  handicapped by the fact we  haven't sufficient copies of his  books. We are therefore trying  to find some. The school cannot pay for them. It receives  no government assistance. Its  teachers are paid little more  than their room and board.  While the school is run by the  Anglican church, its students  come from many religious denominations.  If there is a set of Francis  Parkman in your home that you  have long forgotten, would you  consider donating it to St.  John's Cathedral Boys' school,  Selkirk, Manitoba, Canada.  Teacher scholarships  A scholarship program to give  two or three outstanding British  Columbia school teachers an opportunity for post-graduate study will be carried out during the  1967-68 academic year for the  eighth successive year, it was  announced by Hon. L. R. Peterson, minister of education.  The scholarships, instituted in  1980, have a maximum value of  ��2,500 each. They are intended  as a means of rewarding capable and devoted teachers who,  over a period of at least seven  The Timid Soul  years, have made outstanding  contributions to education in the  classroom.  Mr. Peterson said that over  the last seven years the scholarships have enabled 20 teachers  to take a year of post-graduate  study in other parts of Canada,  the United States and Europe.  Copies of scholarship regulations and application forms may  be obtained by writing to the  Coordinator of Teacher Recruitment, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria. Applications must be  in by January 15, 1967.  A WEBS"lUR CLASSIC  MfKMILQUeTbAXT,  [Vbu donY look  I a err comfoktablb  DO 1?WS A CHA\R  *' ***. milquetoast  does Ajon*>.us-r  -TFfcS MODERN CHAIR  "^  *WSp  WORK WITH PRISONERS  One phase of the Salvation  Army's extensive ministry is  the work with prisoners and  their families. In Canada last  year nearly 38,000 prisoners  were visited by Salvation Army  officers.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone SS6-9843  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  IF   CROUP   ATTACKS  YOUR CHILD'S  BREATHING  Croup is one of he symptoms of a throat problem. Breathing is difficult and there may be a  spasm of the larynx with a wheezing sound. It  may occur in acute laryngitis, a streptococcus  sore throat or even diphtheria.  It is important to call a physician. While waiting, start a steam vaporizer near your child.  Until the vaporizer begins to steam, turn on the  hot water in the bathroom and expose your child  to the steam there. For steam usually brings  some quick relief.  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  ���SxfMS  BRITISH CGLUM  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 25yf). A $3.25 value for $2,001  Beautiful British Columbia is a wonderful gift for friends  and relatives/anywhere in the world. This beautiful, full-  colour magazine deals exclusively with British Columbia  and is published quarterly by the Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  All three gifts: current winter issue ofthe magazine, scenic  diary and greeting card will be mailed for you in a special  protective envelope. Send in your gift subscription list  today.  Order your subscription from  COAST NEWS  NAME    ..  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name)   _��._ ��� ��.__��. J TO THE  PEOPLE OF  Gibsons & District  It is with pride and pleasure that we announce  the "Change of Ownership" Grand Opening of  your Marshall Wells store.  Everything has been done to make it more pleasant and more profitable for you to shop, buy and  save in our store. In our affiliation with this huge  group of independently owned Marshall Wells  Stores and the Marshall Wells Company, the  world's largest distributor of wholesale hardware,  we are confident that we can give you a better  and wider selection of merchandise. The tremendous purchasing power of this great organization  makes it possible to reach a far richer and  greater market. To take advantage of the best  the market has to offer, to pass those advantages  on to you in the selling.  Sincerely Yours,  ELMER (Mickey) PARSEY  ?-v  DECORATED  GLASS TUMBLERS  Attractive enough for the  most exquisite of table settings. Clear glass with safety  rim. Attractively decorated  in choice of colors. Bell shaped, 7 oz. capacity.    .  REGULAR  VALUE  2 for 23c  8  c  EA.  5 STRING  CORN BROOM  Excellent Value  Buy  now  and  save!  While they last.  99c  To Mark the Change of Ownership  yym:y^wy'''  ... ������*. _,,:^(fi,:iKu;i���,^; -,.;m....aw.  .���"������"-' ������'���%'   ' '������  '   .    "'     "        ��� ��� f* ���     ' ���:  .      ' ��� **V   *..������'.  of Your  ��������__sasa.  ZENITH  ELECTRIC  DRYER  Infinite heat control with fabric  guide dial, top mounted lint trap,  porcelain top, full width reversible loading door, safety door  switch, interior light, chrome  baffles, and 220 cu. ft. per minute air circulation. ���K3-1105  White and ���K3-1105C Copper.  . Reg. Value 169.95  Special  149  95  NO MONEY DOWN  PAY 2.05 Week  IN COPPER PAY ONLY 5.00 MORE  BE SURE TO GET YOUR FREE COPY  ���of our 8-page FULLY ILLUSTRATED Grand Opening Circular . . . Chock full of timely money-  saving merchandise.  "Store  DOOR  PRIZES  Sufficient paint to Cover  One Room of Your House!  YOU CAN WIN! To qualify  for this exciting door prize  just come in and register.  Remember ��� there is no obligation.  CHINA CUP & SAUCER  To First 75 Ladies Each Day  DRAW EACH DAY:  # Corning Saucepof  # Burgess Lantern  ��� GRAND PRIZE ���  TAPPAN  ELECTRIC  RANGE  To be Drawn for  Saturday, Oct. 29  No Obligation ��� Every person registered in our store  Oct. 28 or Oct. 29 is eligible  to win this wonderful prize.  TAPPAN "30"  ELECTRIC RANGE  Just look at the features: Top fuse panel ���  infinite heat switches���deluxe woodgrain trim  ���porcelain oven and broiler pan���full automatic oven with window���multiple signal lights  ���big storage drawer���timed appliance outlet.  In copper���just $10 more!  209  95  NO MONEY DOWN���2.55 Week  BONUS  OFFER   Tef,on  Cookie   Sheet,  plus 2-lb. Package of  Famous Quaker Oatmeal Cookie Mix  with this Range.  No Money Down ���4.80 Weekly  Rogers Majestic  Stereo  for only  Outstanding value within the reach of most homes. Features  four 8-inch Duocone speakers, four speed automatic record  changer, AM/FM radio tuner with built-in Multiplex, tape  recorder input and output, record storage, push .button controls. Give your home a new world of luxury listening today  on our Family Purchase Plan;  429  95  GIANT   TRADE-IN   ALLOWANCE  ON YOUR USED PHONOGRAPH  PAINT 25% OFF  LATEX OPAQUE  254  mm Quart  7.82 Gallon  SEMI GLOSS  269  Quart  8.36 Gallon  INTERIOR GLOSS  277  mm Quart  8.62 Gallon  Regular 1.79  A Quart Value  CALL IN ��� Ask for your free Paint-a-Wall, Change-a-Room Folder  Don't put off another day  beautifying your woodwork  kitchen or bathroom when  you can have this gleaming enamel at this huge reduction. Excellent for all  interior use.  Save Now!  Spreads smoothly, dries  quickly.  Dries without brush  marks.  Withstands repeated  washings.  Gives glass-hard gloss  finish.  SAVINGS GALORE ALL THROUGH THE STORE  DOORS OPEN 9 a.m. FRIDAY & SATURDAY, OCT. 28 & 29  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  GIBSONS HARDWARE (1966) LTD.   -   Owners   -   Ph. 836-2442  ALL PRICES GOOD OCT. 28 & 29 Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.  A rumor about dogs  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADaJ  Undercover Agents are non-  traditional, made to wear under  fun-loving clothes. Slips are fitted like a bra, or non-conforming chemisettes with- built-up  shoulders. Mini half-slips, petti-  pants and bikini briefs offer  clever coverage under hip-riders, culottes and mini-s'kirts  Be innocent in baby pastels like  petal pink, exotic in jewel tones  like jade and amber or boldly  daring in zebra jungle stripes  that fairly shout "me Jane!"  Worth their weight are the  tiny lead pellets Chanel puts in  the hems of her jackets (skirts  too sometimes). They make  garments hang straight and  smooth as you move. For a  similar affect, tack a tiny gold  chain around the bottom (on  the inside).  Cozy quilting works magic on  inexpensive fabrics. Gives them  warmth and flair. Zip up a  quilted skirt (use your sewing  machine attachment) to match  a shirt ��� in gay calico, old-  world charmer. Sew a slick rain-  coa splashed with roses ��� quilted and sprayed with silicone  waterproofing. Spark your decor with chinzt daisies, quilted  into slipcovers, cushions, lampshades, bedspreads. NOTE:  Quilt the fabric length before  you cut and sew.  Favorite      fashion      formula  equals coat plus dress. The sum  is   an   "ensemble"   that   looks  right just about anywhere, especially if the coat stops short and  the dress peeks beneath.  Sleek  and slimming too!  Sew the two  parts in the same fabric adding  lambswool    interlining    to    the  coat for extra warmth and body.  Jade boucle  sounds  intriguing.  Accessory beat. Sling a pouch-  bag  over  your  shoulder ���  in  butter-soft    suede.     Glamorous  evening  tonight?  Carry a  "mi-  naudiere"  ���  a   slim   envelope  of   faille   or   brocade.   Accent  your pant-suit with a wide-band  wristwatch and wide dotted tie  (maybe Grandpa has an extra).  Team     leather     baubles     and  bangles with tweeds and knits.  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza-, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASfLLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING SUPPLIES ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  b&&&3  "Spring cleaning!"  <:_?_-  ��**&-  One on!  When a fighting white-  water steelhead hits,  brace yourself for battle.  Novice or expert, you're  in for one of the finest  '"aasfev*. fishing thrills of B.C.'s  action-packed outdoors.  Great trophy? Then celebrate with  a man-sized beer: Lucky Lager!  Lucky's a bold breed of beer, slow-  brewed in the Western tradition.  So grab yourself a Lucky. Savour a  flavour as big as all outdoors.  Give'tbursel-Pa  LUCKY BREAK1  A persistent rumor crops up  at least once a year and starts  kind citizens collecting silver  paper to purchase a guide dog  for a blind person ��� this is not  possible.  Nowhere in Canada, the United States or Great Britain can  guide dogs be purchased in this  way. Blind Canadians may ob  tain a guide dog through The  Canadian National Institute for  the Blind which makes arrangements with either of two outstanding schools for guide dogs  in the United States. There is  no cost to the blind person for  the dog.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  NOTICE  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  In accordance with fhe provisions of section 766 of fhe "Municipal Act," notice is hereby given that  I propose fo recommend fo the Lieutenant-Governor in Council that the area contained within School  District No. 46 except thereout Bowen Island be incorporated into a regional district for the following  purposes:���  1. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake regional planning for the entire regional district and community planning, including by by-law, zoning, building  and subdivision regulations in the electoral  areas.  2. The regional district will be empowered  to acquire, develop, operate and maintain  refuse disposal grounds within the regional  district.  3. The regional district will be empowered  to acquire, develop, operate and maintain  regional parks and for this purpose the provisions of the Regional Parks Act apply.  4. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake a recreation program and for  this purpose the provisions of section 631  of the "Municipal Act" apply.  5. The regional district will be empowered  to undertake any work or service at the request of and at the expense of any municipality or improvement district upon such  terms and conditions as are mutually agreed  upon.  6. The regional district will be empowered  to provide any work or service on a local  improvement or specified area basis under  the provisions of Part XVI of the "Municipal  Act" in respect of that part of the regional  district wh.ch is not contained within a city,  district, town or village municipality.  In connection with the foregoing and in addition to the representatives appointed by the various municipal Councils of the municipalities within the proposed regional district, it is my intention to recommend the appointment of fhe following persons as interim directors on the regional board. The persons named will hold office until such time as arrangements can be made fo hold elections in the respective areas:���  tiSCfOrOl Ar69      A (Pender Harbour - Egmont) J. Dunlop  Electoral Area      B (West Sechelt - Secret Cove) N. Watson  Electoral Area fC (Selma Park - Wilson Creek) E. A.  Electoral Area r'Drr (Roberts Creek) J. C.  Electoral Area "E' (West Gibsons- Gower Point) F, West  Electoral Area      F (Port Mellon - Granthams Landing) J. L Wolverton  Dated at Victoria, B.C.  this 12th day day of October, 1966.  Hon. Dan Campbell,  Minister of Municipal Affairs  (Owners of land not within a municipality may obtain further information from the  above named persons 3nd any objection to the proposal should be forwarded direct to  the Department of Municipal Affairs, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.)  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Ufluor Control Board  or by tho Government of British Columbia. $30 food bill cut to $13  Agriculture Minister J. J.  (Joe) Greene has been supermarket shopping to see for himself what all the row's about, it  was reported in an Ottawa story  written by Richard Jackson,  which appeared in a recent edition of the Winnipeg Free Press.  He spent the best part of an  hour with two shopping baskets.  One for himself, the "penny-  wise shopper," comparing prices.  One for his executive assistant, George Assaly, the "pound  foolish shopper," uncaring of  costs.  Money talks. It told Mr.  Greene that if the housewife  watches price tags and uses  her supposedly budget - wise  head, today's supermarket turns  out to be her best friend.  Side by side Mr. Greene and  Mr. Assaly filled their baskets,  item for item.  It was ditto for everything,  same food, same quantity.  Ditto for everything except  the package, the brand, and especially the price.  And when cashier Irma La-  padre checked through "penny-  wise" Mr. Greene's basket, the  cash   register  read . . . $13.92.  And when it came "pound  foolish" George Assaly's turn  at the cash register the figures  were ... $30.43.  Amazing? Sure, even Mr.  Greene has  conceded that.  He had gone shopping prepared to believe that with an eye  on the price stickers, a careful  housewife who does her homework the night before on the  newspaper food advertisements,  knows food values and exercises no more than ordinary common sense, can save herself a  purseful of money.  Assistant Deputy Agriculture  Minister Syd B. Williams explained to Joe Greene that it  takes three fancy packs of frozen mixed vegetables in sauce  ORDER YOUR  CHRISTMAS SIGNS NOW  house fatness  CARVED OR PAINTED  An Ideal Personal Gift  COAST SIGN SERVICE  Box 37 ��� Gibsons  Ph.  8807098���Eves.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell   p\niiwiMU��MM\m\Mmn\n\nTOra\\m\m\\��tt��\unn|  I OFFICIAL J  1     BRITISH COLUMBIA    |  MAPS  Colored and  well detailed  $1.00  available  Sg  I Coast News   I  to equal in weight the one bulk-  packed same frozen vegetables  without sauce. The three fancy  packs cost $1.05, The one bulk-  packed sack cost 51 cents.  Would you believe small size  best? That's what Mrs. James  Eggleston, wife of an RCAF  Squadron Leader and mother of  PENNY WISE  five told Mr. Greene. It's cheaper to buy small bananas at 10  cents a pound ��� they go further because the kids don't  know a small one from a big  one ��� than it is to pay the same  price for larger and fewer.  Here   is   the   comparison   of  prices:  10 oz. whip-it-yourself ...  1 lb. Ontario Mcintosh ..  2 loaves plain white  wrap     POUND FOOLISH  BALONEY  1 lb. sliced and wrapped 1 lb. freezer wrap slices  by butcher 55        from freezer       .78  GREEN BEANS t  2 lbs. fresh   45     2 lbs. frozen      .59  BRUSSELS SPROUTS  1 lb. fresh      .39     10 oz. frozen 51  POTATO JCHIPS I  2 lbs. plain   49     2 lbs. fancy 57  BACON                                      l  1 lb. plain wrap 99    1 lb. fancy wrap  .1.35  CHEDDAR CHEESE  1 lb. slab 69     1 lb. sliced 83  .   WHIPPING CREAM  .43     8 oz. pre-whipped 63  APPLES  .12     1 lb. imported Delicious ..     .39  BREAD  2 loaves fancy whole  .33        wheat diet      .54  JAM  (Equivalent) 3 ib. jar  3 lb. tin raspberry     1.15        raspberry       1.55  PEANUT BUTTER  3 lb. tin    1.15     (Equivalent) 3 lb. jar    1.64  EGGS  Dozen Grade A large 74     Dozen small 55  BREAKFAST FOOD  5 lbs. oatmeal 79     (Equivalent) 5 lb. cereal .   5.10  LIVER  1 lb. pork 55     1 lb. beef  69  TURKEY  1 lb. frozen boned and  1 lb. whole fresih 39        rolled       1.21  SKIM MILK  4 qts. powdered      .39     4 qts. fresh   96  CANNED FRUIT  2 tins apple sauce 47     2 tine fruit salad 82  FROZEN MIXED VEGETABLES  Bulk pack plain   51     (Equivalent) quantity in  sauce fancy packaged ..   1.05  TEA  60 bags plain wrap ......     .66     60 bags fancy package  ..     .99'  OATMEAL  32 oz. quick cooking 43     12 oz. instant cooking ....   1.11  POTATOES  10 lbs. Ontario 49    15 lbs. imported 79  Idaho fancy     1.58  POTATOES (BULK)  50 lbs. Ontario 99    10 lbs. imported Idahos ...   1.58  RICE  1 lb. bulk in bag 20     1 lb. instant fancy pack ..     .59  INSTANT COFFEE  1 10-oz. jar     1.29    5 2-oz. jars     2.85  MEAT  4*6 lbs. lamb     3.36     4. lbs. pork     7.05  $5.00  GIBSONS  I  BUYS YOU  A CANADA  SAVINGS  BOND AT  CANADA'S  FIRST  BANK  BUY YOURS FOR CASH OR BY INSTALMENTS.  DOWN PAYMENT OF 5%-$2so FOR  A $50 BOND; $Soo fOR A $100 BOND, ETC.  balance in easy instalments over a yeah  buy yours at any branch of web ofnl  Bank, of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  Conference to delve  into school problems  (By MRS. M. WEST)  The Community Conference on  Education at Elphinstone Secondary School, Nov. 19, will provide an opportunity to discuss  problems of particular concern  to this school district. The hope  is that conclusions can be reached to improve the quality of  education in our schools.  This isn't a conference for  the professional educators.  Teachers will be there, and  their knowledge and experience  will be invaluable, but to achieve a cross-section of public  opinion parents, interested laymen and students too are needed.  Most schools in this district  deal with the problem of too  many children of one age group  for a single class, resulting in  a split class. No one pretends  ���this is an ideal situation. It is  hard for the teacher who nas to  virtually teach two classes in  the time allotted for one. Parents don't like their children in  split grades.  Are there ways of dealing with  this problem? Is the problem  automatically taken care of in  an ungraded system? Is it possible to fit the class to the child  rather than the other way around? These are some questions to be answered in the afternoon discussion group led by  Dr. Charlotte David, associate  professor, faculty of education,  U.B.C.  Report cards are responsible  for more misunderstandings between parent, teacher and student than any other school problem. Do you dread your child's  report card because of a possi  ble emotional upset? Are you  worried because your child's A  report may be creating an unrealistic idea of his abilities?  Should the school be only concerned with the child's academic progress? This topic lei by  Mr. R. J. Carter, administrative  assistant at David Thompson  Secondary school, Vancouver, is  expected to draw many parents  and students.  , Counselling in elementary  schools may seem unnecessary,  but what about the child who  has difficulty adjusting to school  life? His teacher is sympathetic,  but is part of the school and not  necessarily experienced in understanding a small child's worries. An elementary school counsellor would cost money ,maybe  could be worthwhile. Mr. Jack  Downs who will lead this discussion is an area counsellor in  Vancouver, his community of  schools includes a secondary  school and five feeder elementary schools.  Indian students greatest need  is to realize their own individual worth and value. Few of them  have knowledge of their own  culture and philosophy and become a reflection of what other  people think of them. The Indian student has to combat his  image of himself. Understanding  our Indian neighbors is important for us all. Dr. Barbara  Lane who received her doctorate in anthropology and who is  making lecture tours this year  has agreed to lead off discussion on the integration of Indian  students into the pulblic school  system.  Further details of the six dis-  Coast News, Oct, 27, 1966.       5  cussion groups and a registration form will be found elsewhere in this issue. Registration  forms should have reached all  parents via their school children  If your children forgot to bring  it home, jog their memories. To  help arrange for the feeding of  a large number of people, please  complete and return the pre-  regdstration forms as soon as  possible. Signify your first, second and third choice of the discussion group you wish to join.  An attempt will be made to arrange for everyone as far as  possible to join the group of  their choice, but this will have  to be on first come, first serve  basis.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  I   Haddock's   (  I Cabana Marina |  I        NEW & USED        1  lOUTBOARDSi  I    Winterizing  and  Storage    |  I Hunting & Fishing Licences.  Ammunition & Tackle      I  I MERCURY & MERCRUISER .  DEALER J  I Ph. Madeira Park _  883-2248 |  COMMUNITY CONFERENCE ON EDUCATION  Saturday, November 19  Elphinstone Secondary School - Gibsons  DETAILS OF DISCUSSION GROUPS FOR AFTERNOON SESSION  A. Counselling   in   Elementary  Schools  Is there a need? What kind? Will counselling cut down problems in High  school? Can learning disorders be discovered by proper counselling?  B. Evaluating a child's progress  Are present report cards complete  enough? Can they be improved? Should  report cards include progress or academic results? What are the alternatives to using report cards?  C. Flexibility in Education  This includes all aspects of education:  length of class sessions and of the school  day and school year, size of classes  and types of classrooms, study, team  teaching, needs of industry and prepara  tion for use of increased leisure time,  continuing education for adults.  D. Integration of  Indian  Students  Problems of Indian students. How can  the community help them to adjust? Do  we have special problems in this area?  E. Critical Years of Learning  Should all children start school at 6  years? Can children learn at an earlier  age? Value of Nursery School and  Kindergarten.  F. Fitting the class to the child  Results of research into different methods of grouping, streaming, split  classes, special and remedial classes,  etc. Which system or combination of  systems might be most suitable?  These are some questions we have asked leaders of group discussionn which we hope  to relate in discussion to the needs of children in this school distriot.  Please send this Registration Form, duly completed and together with your remittance, to the School Board Office, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C., or to any school for onward transmission to the School Board Office.  COMMUNITY   CONFERENCE   ON  EDUCATION  Saturday, November 19th,  1966., at Elphinstone  Secondary School  NAME   ADDRESS       PHONE   Please give first, second and third choice of discussion group'  Use letters A - F as above  Registration Fee ��� enclosed, $3.00 adult-  $1.00 student  (The above fee includes the cost of refreshments, lunch and dinner) 6       Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966. WORK   WANTED  COMING EVENTS  Oct. 28: St. Aidan's W.A. Bazaar,, Parish Hall, Roberts Ck.  2 p.m., Home Cooking, Sewing,  etc. All Welcome.  Nov. 7: O.A.P.O. Tea and home  cocking sale, Mon., 2-4 p.m.  Health Centre Hall. Tea and admittance 35c.  House   repairs,   framing,    and  form work. Phone 885-9308.  CARPENTRY  GENERAL REPAIRS  ALTERATIONS  CABINET WORK  KITCHEN & VANITIES  Phone 886-2120.  Nov. 19: O.E.S. Fall Bazaar,  Activity Room, Gibsons Elementary School.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Delong of  Gibsons are pleased to announce  the engagement of their only  daughter Yvonne Eloise, to Mr.  Thomas Michael Barnes, son of  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Barnes,  of Gibsons. The wedding date  will be announced later.  BIRTHS  ANDEiBSON ��� To Chuck and  Lorna (nee Inglis) a son, John  Hugh, 9 lbs., 2 oz., on Oct. 18,  1966, at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt.  DEATHS  SOAMES ��� Passed away Oct.  23, 1966, in St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, Jessie Elizabeth Soames  of Soames Point, Granthams  Landing, B.C. in her 88th year.  She leaves to mourn her her  loving niece Dorothy Anderson,  Granthams Landing, 2 sisters,  Mrs. Myrtle Green,, Vancouver,  Kate Gamon, Devon, England;  1 brother, Arthur Edmonds,  Vancouver, 3 nieces and 4 nephews. Funeral service Wed., Oct.  26 at 2 p.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  FIELD ��� On Oct. 24, 1966, Jane  Simpson Field of Granthams  Landing, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband Arthur, 3 daughters, Mrs. Enid Leppard, Mrs.  Shirley Wartz, Edmonton, Alta.;  Mrs. Patricia McMillan, Edmonton Beach, 1 son Maurice James  Stoney Plains, Alta., 2 brothers  Alfred Haffie, Vancouver; David Haffie, Edmonton; 10 grand  children. Remains forwarded to  Edmonton for funeral and interment. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  McIVOR ��� On Oct. 20, 1966,  Norman Daniel Mclvor of Gower Point Road, Gibsons, formerly of Fort St. John, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Vernice  1 son Glenn, Nanaimo, B.C., 1  daughter Mrs. Gordon Scott,  Fort St. John, B.C., 5 grandchildren. Mr. Mclvor was the former magistrate of Fort St. John  B.C.' Funeral service was held  Mon., Oct. 24 at 3 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. M.  Cameron officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  We are deeply grateful to our  relatives, friends and business  associates for the kindness and  condolences received, also prayers and Masses said in our bereavement, the loss of our dear  husband and father, August Crucil who passed away Monday,  October 10, 1966. We especially  wish to thank Rev. Father D.  Kenny and Rev. Father Donald  Murphy for their comforting  ministry; Drs. W. Burtnick, A.  Swan, E. Paetkau and nursing  .staff of St. Mary's Hospital, Se-  itfeelt; Dr. R, J. Karjala and  nursing staff of Vancouver General Hospital for their wonderful care.  Mrs. Cristina Crucil; August  Crucil Jr., Lawrence and  Rudy.  FLORISTS  Clearing, road building, dirt  moving, gravel. A. R. Simpkins,  Sechelt. Telephone 885-2132.  For  your  painting  interior  and exterior, and paper hang  ing,  phone  David  Nystrom,  386-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  -*VtBBJl2F'  Wreaths and spray*  UssiLand   Florists.  Phone 886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455   HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  A part-time school stenographer  is needed, to work 6 hours weekly at Roberts Creek Elementary  School. Payment is at the rate  of $1.70 per hour. Written applications should be addressed  to the School Board Office, Box  220, Gibsons, B.C.  Fairbanks Morse electric jet  deep well pump, $90. 9.5 cu. ft.  Racine refrigerator, $50. Assortment of poultry feeding  troughs and watering containers. F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  Good local hay for sale, $40 a  ton delivered. Phone 946-6568.  Like new 6 year crib with excellent mattress, $10. Phone 886-  2437.  Phillips combination radio and  3 speed record player plus approx. 120 records. Fleetwood 21  in. TV, large cabinet model. Ph.  884-5296.  1 used oil furnace. What offers?  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club, contact Bud Fisher, 886-2362 evenings, days 886-7765.  '56 Plymouth station wagon V8  automatic; floor furnace with  Kemac burner, heat saver with  blower. Phone 885-2084.  See and hear our 10 transistor  radio selling for $19.95 only at  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  Stereo record- player in new  condition, RCA Victor mantle  radio,  as  new.  Phone  886-7181.  % bed,.box spring and mattress  with headboard. Phone 886-9803.  Gibsons United Church has  hardwood chairs for sale, $2.50  each or $25 a dozen. Bargain.  Phone Mrs. J. P. Stewart, 886-  2640.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We  buy and  sell  everything  Potatoes and pumpkins. Phone  G. Charman, 886-9862.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES  &  SERVICE  Outboards ��� Power  Saws  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened by machine and  overhauled  Under Walt's and Earl's  at head of wharf  Phone   886-2838  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  BUI 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   Pot bellied stove wanted. Phone  886-9221.  Hand split shakes wanted. Best  price paid on Sunshine Coast.  Box 763, Coast News.  PERSONAL      Baha'i's believe God has given  men one Faith through progressive revelations of His Will in  each age of history. Baha'u'llah,  Founder ef the Baha'i Faith is  the Manifestation of God for our  time. Write Box 113, West Vancouver.  g5��S.5S_=    SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     Formality  preferred  '61 Chev Impala, good condition  Days phone 885-9466, nights 886-  2665.  '59 Plymouth V8 automatic. Excellent shape. White wall tires  and mags. Like new. See to appreciate.   $500.   Phone   886-7483.  Want a used car? See Frank  Solnik, Solnik Service Station,  Sunshine Coast Highway. Phone  886-9662.  BOATS FOR SALE  13 ft. clinker inboard and trailer. Excellent shape. Phone 885-  9453.  Boat storage available for winter. Phone Elander, 886-2400.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,   Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  For memberships or explosive  requirements, contact F. . J.  Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmer's Institute, 886-  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord, etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  Junk of all kinds wanted. Pick  up service. Best prices paid for  batteries and metals. Phone 886-  2261.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs.  F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  NELSON'S ,  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons 886-2116  BUILDING MATERIALS   Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Mortgage for sale: $6500 buys  $7500 at 7%, $80 per month.  Box 456, Seehelt.  NOTICE  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg           $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths.  Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry hand-  picked millwood $14; old  growth fir $14. To order ph.  886-9674. Al Cook. North Rd.,  Gibsons.  PROPERTY WANTED  Wanted, waterfront lots, Gibsons to Secret Cove. One unimproved with easy beach access,  good mooring. Another serviced  with or without dwelling. Also  upland acreage. Box 765, Coast  News before Nov. 7.  Keats Island ��� Waterfront IVz  acres treed seclusion in  good fishing area. Boat owners' summer and weekend  paradise. Full price only  $2,500.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront lot with  75 feet on safe pebble beach.  Fully serviced, fabulous  view. Full price $5,800 terms  19 acres ��� with 660 feet  road frontage. Level and  treed. Excellent buy. Full  price $4,500.  New 2 bedroom house on  large, level lot. Panelled living room with Roman tile  fireplace. Pembroke bath,  concrete foundation. Full  price $8,500, terms.        ���  Roberts Creek ���.18 acres on  black top road with year  round creek. 500 yard's to  safe, sandy beach. Excellent potential. Full price  $6,500.  Sechelt ��� Vz acre semi-waterfront, all village services,  southern exposure. Full  price only $2,000.  Sargent Bay ��� Waterfront lot  in hot fishing area with 90  feet frontage on beach close  to head of bay. Full price  $3,900.  Redrooffs ��� Waterfront 3 bedroom bungalow and 2 bedroom guest cottage fronting  on choice section of Red-  roffs beach. Bungalow has  heatilator fireplace, 4 piece  bathroom, modern cabinet  kitchen, sundeok. On Redrooffs water system. Full  price $16,900, terms.  Pender Harbour ��� Large, level  fully serviced lot in hot fishing and good hunting area  close to sheltered moorage.  Full price $1750 cash.  Call   Frank   Lewis   or   Morton  Mackay  (112)   886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Pender Harbour: with a view  of the whole inner harbour. Attractive furnished 3 room modern bungalow, over V2 ac, serviced. Some finish work. Terms  on $17,500.  Sechelt Inlet: 17 wooded ac.  Over 500' W/F, nice stream.  Terms on $12,500..  Roberts Creek: Must be sold.  Approx. % ac, fine view and  W/F too. Spacious 2 br., no  base, home, lge. living room,  family size kitchen, modern tiled bath. A/oil furn. Try $5000  down.  Roberts Creek: 1 ac. in desirable location. 3 br. all electric  home, heatilator F.P., lge, modern kitchen features natural ash  cupboards. Dining room, pastel  bath fixtures. Terms on $15,500.  Roberts Creek: Privacy assured. New 3 br. home features  semi-open plan. Modern in every respect. Lge. sundeck.  Terms on $14,500.  Gibsons Rural: Better than 6  ac, half cleared, comfortable  older 2 br. home, spacious L.R.,  kitchen and dining area. A/oil  heat, village water, etc. $2000  down on $13,750.  Gibsons: For limited time  only. 5 ac, good location, unfinished home.  $4500  cash.  Gibsons: A real family home  situated on 2 beautiful view ac.  All services. All rooms spacious  for comfortable living. A/oil  furn. in full base. Come in and  discuss price and terms.  Hopkins: Lge. serviced lot,  ready for building, terrific view.  $300 down on $3000 F.P.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  House for sale at Hopkins Landing. All .. electric, semi-waterfront, 120. feet from beach, self-  contained ground floor suite.  Phone 886-7743.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  -View Lots  ���   $100 down    ���  Phone 886-9615  Lot, 69' x 210' ori Ros'amoride  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050 or 261-3151.  Horses  ��� $1500 down. 19 acres, year  round stream. 2 bedrm home.  App. 5 acres cleared, 2 stall  barn. Real value only $10,500  F.P.  100' waterfront  App. 2 acres Roberts Creek.  Level to beach. Large older  home plus guest cottage. Good  water supply. Real buy. $12,900  cash.  Selma Park Waterfront  2 lots, 132' beach front. This  property divided by highway,  could be 4 lots. $7950 cash.  90' waterfront  Over 1 acre treed, all utilities  $4950  F.P.  V.L.A. 100' Waterfront  3 bedroom semi^bungalow on  large garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.  J. Anderson, 885-2053  Sechelt Village  Modern 2 bedrm home on view  lot. A/oil heat, full cement bsmt  F.P. in large liv. room. F.P.  $8000 with some terms.  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  2 bdrm. home, Mermaid St.  This will not last. $2500 down,  $7650 full price. E. Surtees.  1400 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-division. For further information see E. Surtees.  Halfmoon Bay  3 bdrm older home and 2 rm.  cabin. Safe, deep moorage. Ideal  for fisherman or beach comiber.  Terms on $15,000. E. Surtees.  West Sechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3500.  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6500 or both $9000.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E. Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.Cy  Phone: Office 885-2161.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &  886-2500  Gibsons: Three bedroom home  on large level lot, convenient  location, $3000 down payment  for immediate possession.  Two bedroom home, concr.  basement with A/oil furnace.  Large living room, revenue cottage, two lots. Terms on $16,500.  Five rooms and bath, on fine  view lot overlooking Howe  Sound and Islands. Handy location. Insul., el. heat. Terms on  $12,000.  Roberts Creek: Approx. 2 ac.  with pleasant 5-roomed home in  tip-top shape, nicely landscaped  level lot. Car shelter. Terms on  $16,500.  Granthams Landing: Excellent retirement-revenue property: sturdy view home, with  basement suite, revenue cottage  (separate road entrance) convenient to store, post office and  bus. $4,000 down on $14,750.  A wide choice of lots and  acreage.  Do Wortman 88.-2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Fer-  rv terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf ,  10% down. Easy terms on  balance.  Discount for casm  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  A move to get back towards  a more formal type of meeting  was started at last week's meeting of Sechelt council when  Councillor Joseph Benner moved that councillors be curbed  from interrupting when motions  are being presented. He objected to speakers butting in before  a seconder had made the motion valid for discussion.  Chairman Mrs. Chris Johnston informed council that it was  already included in councils  method of procedure but that  council itself had decided to be  less formal.  Earlier in the meeting Mr.  Benner objected to his being  quoted on something he did not  say. The misquote concerned  the official opening of the municipal hall and in the Coast News  covering that meeting Mr. Benner was reported to have said  that with the price paid for the  building the contractor should  foot the celebration bill. This  remark was later found out to  have been uttered by Councillor  Louis Hansen. As there were  various utterances being made  at the same time it became  wrongly associated with Councillor Benner.  As the result of the chairman's informing that the procedure rules as regards motions  were  still  on  the books.  Gibsons ��� Country Estate:  Large, fully modern home" on 47  acres only five minutes from  Gibsons. Splendid view, subdivision potential. Good value at  $18,000 with D.P. $5,000 or offers.  Roberts Creek: Modern, well  built two bedroom home, concrete basement, 220 wiring.  Beautifully landscaped lot, ever-  flowing stream. F.P. $10,500,  D.P. $3,000 or offers.  Roberts; Creek: Small acreage  cleared, 285' highway frontage.  Three bedroom house, 220 wiring, excellent water supply to  irrigate garden, fruit trees.  Good possibilites for market gar  den. F.P. $8500, offers on D.P.  and terms.  Roberts Creek: Single bedroom bungalow on 6V2 acres.  Good well and garden. Close to  store, post office and beach.  $8,500, D.P. $2,000, easy terms.  Eves. C. R. Gathercole, 886-  2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FOR SECHELT PROPERTIES:  CALL CHARLIE KING, 885-2066  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek, four room cottage, waterfront. Adults. Phone  886-2666.  3 room modern semi-furnished  cottage in centre Gibsons. Ph.  886-7756.  Deluxe unfurnished 2 bedroom  suite, Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9940 after 7 p.m.  Furnished 1 bedroom cottage,  Hopkins Landing. $50 month.  Phone 886-2150 after 6 p.m.  Furnished bachelor suite with  own entrance and bathroom.  Low  rent.  Phone  885-2041.  41 ft. 1 bedroom trailer for rent.  Phone 886-2762.  3 year old 2 bedroom gulf view  home for rent. Phone 885-2864.  Single housekeeping rooms on  the Port Mellon highway. Ph.  886-9525 after 11 a.m.  2 bedroom semi-furnished waterfront cottage. 2 ibedroom furnished duplex on waterfront.  Phone 886-9320.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. F RE E heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost   Phone 886-7180 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,    B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F.  KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  1601 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Phones: 886-2191 (Office)  886-2131 (Res.)  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph.  885-9372 .  24-hour Service  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph! 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  . We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch   ;  an6 Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886r2280  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  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885 9777  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone. 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pask site  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phorie 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  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  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  Point of law  By A  PRACTICING  LAWYER  Copyright applied for  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c^/o this newspaper.  Q. I am thinking of buying a  business. Is it possible that I  can be made to pay the debts  of the person from whom I propose to purchase?  A. It certainly is. This is what  is known as a bulk sale. Let's-  say Mr. Seller is selling a hardware store to Mr. buyer for  $25,000 cash and that seller  owes $10,000 to various creditors. If buyer does not take the  proper precautions, he can be  forced to pay the full $10,000���  after having paid seller the $25-'  000. Buyer must obtain a sworn  declaration from seller listing  all creditors and amounts owing. One of three things must  then happen: (1) The creditors  must be paid ��� in the above  case this could be done, seller  receiving $15,000 rather than  $25,000, (2) The creditors may  waive their rights, (3) The creditors may consent. This occurs  where the down payment is not  sufficient to pay the creditors,  but periodic payments are being made. A trustee is appointed to receive same and disburse  on a proportionate basis to the  creditors.  Sometimes, in a sale where  the down payment is not sufficient to pay the creditors, seller, knowing that a certain  creditor will probably hold up  the sale, deliberately leaves  him off the list. The buyer is  safe. He is entitled to rely on  the declaration as he receives  it. Of course, the seller has  committed a crime (swearing  false declaration) and may be  prosecuted criminally and fined  or imprisoned.  What will happen if seller and  buyer conspire together to leave  a creditor off the list? Buyer  is liable, he being a party to a  fraud.  What happens if buyer is not  told about a creditor (who is  left off) But knows about the  debt from another source of  information? Again, buyer is  liable. In all cases, seller remains indebted to the creditors,  but he has probably caught a  slow boat to China with his ill  gotten gains.  CANOPY DAMAGED  An army truck in Gibsons Saturday knocked down part of  the canopy in front of stores in  the Bal Block. The wrecked  part now rests at the side of  the block on Jack's Lane.  The man who discovered the  telegraph in 1847, Samuel Finely Breeze Morse, was a world  famous painter.  Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.  Teachers  introduced  The Oct. 18 PTA meeting attracted a large number of parents. New teachers were introduced, and during the social  period parents and teachers  were given an opportunity to  become  further  acquainted.  Mrs. R. Alsagar was elected  to fill the post of PTA recording secretary, following the  resignation of Mrs. Doreen  Crosby.  Mrs. Alsager read the eight  objectives of PTA, and Chairman Mr. E. Burritt commented  that it was a fitting reminder  of the purpose of PTA meetings.  Mr. Burritt reviewed the decision made at the June PTA  meeting that a student - PTA  liaison should be established.  Mrs. V. Welch repored that  a Games Night, with whist a  major game, has been scheduled for November 22 at 8 p.m.  in the Elementary School activity hall. Proceeds will be  used to replenish the treasury.  A carnival in March to raise  funds for the Centennial swimming pool project was approved.  Mrs. L. Labonte reported a  Red Cross Home nursing course  of 12 lessons would be available,  at no charge, to a group of ten  or more. Anyone interested in  the course is asked to contact  Mrs. Labonte.  Program suggestions were  presented, which included a  film on teaching music in elementary schools, a lecture on  remedial reading, Indian affairs,  good grooming for mother and  daughter, a father and son  night with Ted Peck, a talk on  the value of a school library  by Mr. Bell, district librarian,  and a lecture by a school psychologist.  Mrs. M. Bujan, kindergarten  teacher, asked that parents report to her after a child has  been absent for two days, and  advise her immediately when  a child is withdrawn from class.  She further reminded parents  that regular attendance is important.  PTA Centennial calendars are  row available from Mrs. M.  Crosby at 35 cents each. The  n~xt PTA meeting will be held  Nov. 15.  6 clubs at  meeting  Another well worth while evening was spent last Thursday at  the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club meeting. Attending the full  course turkey dinner meeting,  there were six clubs present:  Highland Club, West Vancouver,  Pacific, Uptown club and North  Burnaby club, also two past  lieutenant-governors, Bill Watts  and Frank Hyde. The Pacific  club were the visiting inter-club  and the others were asked to  come along as guests of their  club.  There were 43 Kiwanians attending the- dinner. After the  dinner the president of the Pacific club gave great praise to  the Gibsons Kiwanians for the  activity of their club and especially for the work done on the  Brothers Memorial Park. The  Pacific Club gave a rundown  on their proposed project and  asked the support of the Gibsons Kiwanians.  After the business meeting  was over, past Lieutenant Governors Frank Hyde and Bill  Watts installed six new members, namely, Frank Lewis,  Dave Smethurst, Bill Laing, Ray  Holbrook, Mick Parsey and  Dick Ranniger. This brings the  club membership up to 35. The  meeting was adjourned and a  ; few sociable minutes were spent  before departure to the ferry.  MICKEY AND DORIS PARSEY, now operating the Marshall-Wells  store in Gibsons are in readiness for the grand opening of their  completely renovated premises on Friday and Saturday.  Regional district view  The following view on formation of a regional district in this  area is by Chairman Wes Hodgson of Gibsons village council:  The original enchantment, or  the dictionary meaning of such  a word "the use of magic spell"  of the high sounding phase of  the Regional District appears to  be at the point of losing its spell.  The Municipality of Gibsons  is suffering from an acute attack of growing pains and the  only cure can be accomplished  by extending the present boundaries of the municipality.  The question of extending the  boundaries of the municipality  must not be confused with the  high sounding name of "Regional District" for while the  extension means the municipality is controlled by its elected  members, a Regional District  would appear to be controlled  chiefly by the provincial government.  Whether or not the municipality of Gibsons Landing needs  the requirements of what is  presently known as a Regional  District is problematical.  The question is, will the incorporated municipalities and the  unorganized^ areas benefit by  such a district or will it be that  the provincial government is  dumping some of the extra costs  on this area?  In the last report of the organization for a Regional District in this area, the chairman  is quoted as saying, "There  appears to have been a change  of heart (of the government)  since the original proposals were  put to us and it looks very much  like the same old sicry of welching out on promises."  At this point we must remember another such "welching  out" when the hard working  committee of the Kinsmen club  were organizing the building of  a public health building when  it was clearly understood that  Gibsons would be the centre but  changed to include Powell River at which place the Health  Centre is presently located.  Let us not forget the reception given to the hard working  regional committee when it visited government offices in Victoria.  While it was originally agreed  the Regional District would include Powell River, even  against the thoughts of many of  the committee, the minister of  municipal affairs has had a  change of heart and throws a  monkey wrench into the organization by stating the Regional  District can only be within the  boundaries of School District  No. 46.  Why this change? The provisional committee were informed  they would have certain grants  and expenses.  A recent visit of the provincial government representative  not only brought up the subject  of Powell River, but advised  that the aforementioned grants  actually applied to districts of  (between 30,000 and 50,000 population.  Further "again suggested operation of St. Mary's. Hospital  should be included in the Re  gional District."  Considering the fact of the  present efficiency of the Hospital Board which has kept cost  to a minimum, the provisional  committee was of the opinion it  should remain in the hands of  the present efficient administration. An opinion well approved by all taxpayers.  The final analysis of the committee was "unanimously and  spontaneously rejected the department's proposal," for which  they should be congratulated  and they should be very wary  in the future before any committees are made.  It had been expressed by the  minister of municipalities that  he hopes to have a Regional  District established on the Lower Mainland by spring. Mayor  Rathie, representing the mayors and reeves of the Lower  Mainland is quoted from the  Vancouver Sun under date of  October 22, reiterating his opinion of Friday, "his basic opposition because it creates a new  and costly level of government," adding, "it depends how  much Campbell wants the Regional District administered and  financed."  The decision made by the  Mayors and Reeves of the Lower Mainland should be the guide  to the municipality of the Village of Gibsons Landing and  this area. They are:  (1) We want to know what the  provincial government will be  doing for us; and,  (2) We want to know the government won't be dumping some  of its cost on this area. This  includes the municipality of the  Village of Gibsons Landing.  Wes.  B.  Hodgson,  Chairman,  Municipality of the Village  of Gibsons Landing.  Auxiliary  meeting  The monthly meeting of Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital on Oct. 19th,  Mrs. D. Philp in chair, heard  the chairman give an excellent  report on the British Columbia  Hospital Association's Convention to which she was a delegate.  Mrs. Philp found it most interesting and informative to  meet delegates from all over  the province, hear their reports,  and of their various activities  and ways of raising money to  add to the comfort and welfare  of hospital patients.  Mrs. Philp and Mrs. Moscrip.  President of Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary, have been asked to  give a report on the B.C.H.A.  Convention at the St. Mary's  Hospital  board   meeting.  The revised constitution for  Pender Harbour auxiliary which  was prepared by Mrs. E.  Warden and a committee, was  read and adopted. Further plans  were made for the Dec. 3  Bazaar. Next meeting will be on  Nov. 9th at Madeira Park  Medical Clinic at 2 p.m. New  members are always welcome. 9961 'LZ   WO 'savon iseoo       8  DEAR DORIS  DEAR DORIS ��� After five  years of running around and  acing like a junior playboy, 1  met a beautiful girl and now  I'm in love. She's 17 and I'm  19 and we have a lot in common. She was camping with her  parents for the whole summer  and every chance I got I hitchhiked down to see her. She had  another boy friend when I met  her but that didn't matter because when we're together  there's no one else.  Well, the problem is this. The  distance that we're apart is  about 70 miles and she feels  that it is too far. I don't agree  with her because I feel that my  love for her is able to conquer  any obstacles. She told me that  I should find a girl closer to  home but I don't want to get  another girl. I want her.  Please help. I love her so  much and I want her so badly.  In Love  DEAR IN LOVE ��� The distance means nothing to you; but  your girl finds it a convenient  excuse for parting company. I  expect the other boy friend has  been asking embarrassing questions.  I'd say you are in love and  she isn't. For now, settle for  permission to be "one of the  guys." Give her a chance to  grow up to the point where her  choice of you means something.  GIANT  BINGO  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  $50 MINIMUM JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs., Oct. 27  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  DEAR DORIS ��� I usually  weigh around 145 pounds, but  afer three children I ballooned  up to 190. I try to cut down but  then I get depressed and start  nibbling. Maybe you can tell me  where I'm going wrong.  My husband has promised me  a complete new outfit of clothes  if I can lose this extra 40 pounds  or so. This year he is president  of our social club and to be  quite honest, I don't want to  embarrass him by my size.  Unwanted Fat  DEAR DORIS ��� Nibbles also contain calories. Do as one  dieter did: Slip a note in the  cheese dish, cookie jar, and  any other tempting location,  with a large "NO" on it.  I'm sending you tnree leaflets: Simple Reducing Diet, Low  Calorie Menus, and Be Figure  Perfect (containing exercises).  Stay with it, keep a weekly  record of measurements and  weight and report back in a  month. (Note to readers: These  helpful leaflets may be yours by  writing to me in care of this  newspaper, enclosing 10 cents  per leaflet and a large stamped,  self-addressed envelope).  GIBSONS  PORTRAITS  Childrens and Adults Portraits for Christmas  Your Home or Studio  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  REED ROAD ��� GIBSONS  886-9361  Peninsula Hotel Dining Room  NOW OPEN TO 8 p.m.  Phone 886-2472  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  Mrs. Clarke  top flower  winner  Despite inclement weather, a  large attendance enjoyed the  Gibsons Garden Flower show in  the United Church Hall Oct. 19.  Members of Sechelt's Garden  club were welcomed by the  president, Mr. Murray. Mr. Allan Andrews, a former president, judged the display. The  lovely Katrina chrysanthemum  grown by Mrs. Marie Clarke  took first award. Mrs. W. Thomas with a striking arrangement of autumn shades of yellow, crimson and burnished gold  set in a low bowl was awarded  first in flower arrangement.  Mr. Andrews gave a brief informative talk on the varieties  of blooms displayed, and con-  gatulated members on the splendid showing. Mrs. J. Warwick  won the door prize.  Chrysanthemums which ranged from the large pastel tinted  satiny variety to the button variety in bold colors dominated  the beautiful floral display.  There were late summer blooms  of delphiniums, cosmo, snaps,  nasturtiums and long stemmed  roses.  The display indicated that the  members study flower arrangement as well as flower cultivation. Catching the eye were Japanese lanterns massed in a  low container. Yellow satin like  mums and spirea set amid drift  wood. A gondola spilling over  with fuchsias. African marigolds  set in masses of greenery. Huge  hydrangea blooms in various  colors. A low container of  mauve chrysanths spiked With  miniature bull rushes made an  oriental effect.  Baskets of all sizes and shapes  were used to advantage in displaying. Imagination went into  one display where the wayside  weed commonly known as dock-  weed, with its tiny beadlike  flowerets, took on glamor with  bronze spray and silver dollar  pods were also sprayed with-  bronze, both efforts enhancing  the bold array of dried grasses,  sea oats and teasle.  Having viewed the display,  guests enjoyed a friendly get-  together over tea and refreshments. The garden club which  will continueits meetings  throughout the winter, will welcome new members.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:15 a.m., Matins  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m.  Evensong  UNJTED  Gibsons  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship led  by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed.. Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  ^undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service. 11:15 a.m.  Pastor Rev.  S.  Cassells  Wilson  Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Road  *+f  *S*f*t A  **  '���.''''''','  * *   * / - ' '    '        , *  ,'    .  i,"?  . ���,,  , y r/,yy/-  s, ; ��  -', ;+ ',  GIBSONS  HARBOR  and wharf  area, as seen from Georgia  View on a sunny day last August.  OAPO to  elect officers  All members of Branch 96 of  the O.A.P.O. are requested to  attend the next meeting on November 16 for the election of  the 1967 slate of officers. On  November 23 there will be a hot  dinner served at 1 p.m. followed by a social afternoon. Catering will be in the hands of the  social committee and members  wishing to attend should give  their names and $1 for the dinner to Mrs. A. M. Batchelor as  early as possible.  At last week's meeting of the  branch, Mr. H. A. Hill introduced Mr. George Pinkess,  vice-president of the North  Shore Regional O.A.P.O. who  reported on the recent meeting  of the regional O.A.P.O. in  North Vancouver. Mr. Pinkess,  who is president of the North  Vancouver branch and a long  standing member of the OAPO  gave an interesting account of  the history of the organization  Quilting contest still open  If you want to enter the B.C.  Centennial Quilting competition  as an individual or in an organization and you seek further information or an application  blank, phone Mrs. E. D. Hoops  of    Gibsons    area    Centennial  committee at 886-2575.  Rules governing the competition have been approved by the  British Columbia Centennial  Committee, which has authorized cash prizes totalling $1,500.  Entry forms, together with rules  and score sheets, are being distributed to local Centennial  Committees and are available  on request.  Rules call for an applique  quilt, one on which the design is  imposed and sewn on the nand-  ���quilted quilt. The design is to  be of a Centennial or historical  theme relative to district, province   of British  Columbia,   or  Canada.  Prizes will be awarded in 17  provincial districts. Three winners from each district will be  judged for the top awards of  $500, $200 and $100 at the Pacific National Exhibition at Vancouver in 1967. The winning  quilt will become the property  of the Provincial Centennial  Committee, and will be displayed in the Provincial Archives  and museum at Victoria.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  yy?m$$  When you're ready to nam*  the day .. . ��ee th* beautiful  RAINBOW  WEDDING LINE I  INVITATIONS AND  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. 8862622  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 quality. No. 2 is letting fhe potential buyer know  about if by means of attractive advertising. The  basic advertising medium is your HOME TOWN  NEWS PAPER.  Tell..... and Sell ���.. .. Through  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR SHOP WINDOW IN  EVERY HOME LEGAL  ��� .-  .".-'���.' -.LAND;ACT ''-  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land     .  In Land Recording District  Of. Vancouver, and situate at  Secret Cove.. .    -  Take notice that, Ruth Jean  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C., occupation Housewife intends to  apply for a lease of the following described, lands :���  Commencing at a post planted  at Watermark 424' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106.' east; thence 300' south to  Watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing approximately one acre, more or less,  for the purpose of ��� a summer  residence.   ���...-������������  RUTH JEAN SCHABER  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land , Recording District  of Vancouver and situate at  Secret Cove.  Take notice that William  Schaber of Vancouver, B.C. occupation Telephone - Company  employee intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at Watermark 212' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  Watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing approximately one-acre, more or.less,  for the purpose of a summer  residence. .  'WILLIAM SCHABER s.  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at'Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Jenny Pederson of New Denver, B.C., occupation retired, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 530' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' 'east; thence 300' south to  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement, and containing 1 (one)  acre more or less, for the purpose of summer residence.  MRS. JENNY PEDERSON  Dated October 1st, 1966.    *  Pender Hi notes  Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.       9  v ��������� By BRENDA LEE  Hi gang! It took awhile but  they finally, found a reporter  to tell you all the news at Pender High. Our Students's Council election at the beginning- of  the term started us off on a  roaring beginning. Officers elected were: President, Boyd Ben-  net; -secretary, Brenda Lee;  treasurer, Sally Hyatt; social  convenor, Claire Donley; Haida  athletics rep., Pat Doyle; Noot-  ka, Allan Wallace; grade 12  rep., Barry Fenn; grade 11,  Kathy MacKay; grade 10, Martin Donley; grade 9, Sandra  Vincent; grade 8 girls, Vicky  Pockrant; grade 8 boys, Robby  Doyle.  Volley-ball teams are doing  fabulously, especially the boys.  The girls ... well, we're starting to shape up too. We're prac-  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Annar J.  Klokstad of Vancouver, occupation Electrician, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described hinds:���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 106' west of D.L.  6845 thence 300' north; thence  106' east; thence 300' south to  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement '-and containing 1 acre  (one acre) more or less, ..for.  the ^purpose of summer .residence.  Annar Jarl Klokstad  Dated October 1st, 1966.  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate at Secret  Cove.  Take notice that Jennie M.  Klokstad of Vancouver,, occupation housewife, intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands :���  Commencing at a post planted  at watermark 318' west of D.L.'  6845 thence 300' north; thence  1061 east; thence .300' south to*  watermark; thence following  shoreline to point of commencement and containing 1 (one)  acre more or less, for the pur- -  pose of summer.-residence. *���  Mrs.   Jennie  Marie Klokstad  Dated October 1st, 1966.  passepOrt  POOH tA  HKKI   LJf S H< >M>  y*u^  expo67  PASSPORT  \ VIA'-  *M) ���'!-, \.M >RlD  ticing for the tournament, but  we're not sure where or when  it will be.  We thank the Port Mellon  Pulp Mill engineers for the interesting tour through the pulp  mill that they took us on. We  all enjoyed it and send our appreciation.  We have decided to have a  Hallowe'en night dance . this  year which will be on Oct. 28,  so .plans are underway for decorations for the gym, goblins,  pumpkins witches, etc. The Hallowe'en night dance Will take  the place of a Sadie Hawkins  noon hour dance.  There are sock hops in the  gym every Friday thanks to the  Dance Club which puts them on,  and every noon hour sees a  house game, between Haida  and Nootka. So ��� far the teams  are running a pretty close tie  so we hope it stays that way.  Thats  about   it  on  the news  for now. See you all next week!  7  FOREST  FOREVER  One third of the world's original forest land has been turned into desert by man��� a destructive process that has only  . recently "been halted by new  concepts of forest management  which limit the harvest to the  reproductive capacity of the  forest. So far as our everyday  lives are concerned, the death  of the world's trees affects us-  all intimately, for the forest  can provide a complete industrial economy ��� and a permanent one, since unlike coal  and oil, the forest can be renewed. Under wise management, it can feed, clothe, shelter  ���and warm us in perpetuity.  o  *  IT'S YOUR BIRTHDAY.  COMING TO THE PARTY?  Expo 67 is the candle on Canada's Centennial birthday cake. The crowning  event of a whole year's celebrations. It opens in Montreal next April 28th  for six months���the biggest, most exciting show you have ever seen. Make  it a date, now. ,:*   ..';���'���  Get your entrance'Passport now���and save. Reduced prices up to February 28th:  Daily Passport, $2, Weekly Passport (7 consecutive days) $7.50. Also big reductions on  Season Passports and Youth Passports. Children 2-12 on April 28th, 1967, half price. On  sale at banks, travel agents, transportation companies, department stores, service clubs,  women's associations, labour groups, and wherever you see the official Expo 67 sign. Ask  about Bonus Books, too, for big> discounts on food, rides and entertainment.  Accommodations? Guaranteed. Write to the official EXPO 67 accommodation bureau:  LOGEXPO, Expo 67, Cite du Havre, Montreal, P.O.  expo67  MONTREAL I CANAOA      V-^#  _^  The Universal and International Exhibition of 1967  Montreal, Canada. .  APRIL 28-OCTOBER 27,1967  The Corporation of fhe Village of Gibsons Landing  MUNICIPAL VOTER'S LIST  The Court of Revision will sit on November 1st,  1966 at 2:00 p.m. in fhe Municipal Hall, Gibsons to  hear all complaints and revise the list of electors.  A copy of the list of electors is posted upon the  notice board af fhe Municipal Hall.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk   ,  Baker!  Henry  Hinz   has   brought   to  . this   country   the  baking   skills  he learned in' training  schools  and Conditorei and Koffee shops  in Switzerland and Germany.  Fifteen years ago he left the  void world and landed in Montreal,   where  he  found  a  niche  for himself as chef at the'Hotel  La Salle.  With the  west   coast  as an ultimate destination,  his  next     move     was to  Toronto,  where he supplied Hunt's Bakeries   with   pastry   specialties.  During a business venture m  '. the  town  of  Peace  River,  AI-  ^berta, he met and married the  former Audrey Broughton.  ...   Two    years    ago,  he finally  reached his destination, and immediately began supplying Gibsons area with pastries, breads  . and rolls.  This year, besides maintaining his original bakery shop as  an outlet, he' opened Henri's  Coffee' Bar. and Bakery at Sunny crest Plaza.  Early this year he also bought  the Village Bakery in Sechelt,  "and supplies- it daily with fresh  bread,  rolls  and pastries.  Mmmmmmmscrumptious  idea!  Eat out tonight. Find RESTAURANTS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  V  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  W<>y>   .  y\^<c -y '>  v--y><*.y;<\��\  Enjoying the  bonus-benefits  of these Royal  family-banking  services?  WWW  See how this check-list can help:  ���  ���  ���  Student loans can be discussed whenever you wish at your nearby branch.  ���  Royal Bank termPIan loans can be __  economically arranged for a new car, I |  appliance or similar purchase. L-_J  Joint Accounts, for two or more  people to operate a bank account together.  Personal Chequing Accounts (only  lOji a cheque) let you pay bills without  disturbing your Savings Account.  Savings Accounts, for steady savings  and sound accumulation of interest.  ��� Bank-by-Mail facilities for those who  can't call during regular bank hours.  -The many bonus features of Royal's family banking services are  helping thousands who now use them. Whether your family te  small or large, youthful or mature, you'll find all members can  benefit through these carefully planned services. Ask for our  useful booklet entitled "Helpful Services", today.  ���ca*t��.tK.bMC  ��� eamta fcr U un t*M mmm  Centennial ol Canadian Confederation __SZ_  ���vita  ROYAL BANK  Consult your Royal Bank branch managert  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch 10     Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.  ! r  Ti  BEAUTY HINTS  (By LYNN CARTER)  Q. My mouth is rather large,  with heavy lips. What's my best  lipstick?  A. First of all, you should  avoid lip colors that scream for  attention. The darker tints with  brown or purple overtones, for  instance, are not for you. Pale  shades, ranging from muted to  medium, help your mouth seem  proportionately more attractive.  Q. How can puffiness, fine  lines, or so-called bags under  the eyes be camouflaged?  A. One way is to add a moist  look to these areas after the  makeup is finished. A tiny dab  of cream worked over the puffs  or lines should do the trick in  short order.  Q. What is a good corrective  treatment for enlarged skin  pores?  A. After washing your face  with warm water and pure soap,  dash it with very cold water,  then dry with a coarse towel.  Then very gently, but firmly,  rub pure lemon juice, a marvelous astringent, over your  face and let dry. This treatment cleans the pores, as well  as shrinks them.  Q. What do you think about  a woman's clinging always to  one type of perfume?  A. Personally, I think that a  woman should favor more than  one kind of perfume���because  there is daytime and there is  nighttime, because a little variation is interesting in any woman, and because a vacation  from one particular scent is  good for her,  or  she will  de-  mailing  a letter?  Your envelope  should have  correct   postage   in  upper  right corner.  the" name of person  who should  receive  . the/Jetter. J  street     number",;'  street name,..poist  office  box,, or  riira|,,;,..'  route number.;Alsip^  apartmenf dr  business block, and suite. \  number. ���������;.''"v"-  .village, town or city;^  (and postal zone, ff P\  in   use). -Provfncei���-'*���  too. :.'���  your name and com-. '"  plete address in'up-  per left corner.  velop a kind of blindness to it,  known as olfactory fatigue.   ,  Q. What overnight skin-softener can you especially recommend?  A. One of the best I can think  of is baby cream, which rubs  in to become invisible, and  which does not stain clothing  or linens.  Q. Do you think that eye-liner  is really necessary?  A. This technique of makeup  is pretty generally accepted  now for greater eye expression  and beauty ���to create that, expressive line which defines the  upper eyelash line. If it seems  extreme to you, I think you  should make a big effort to get  used to it. Certainly you'll want  it for evening wear once you!ve  seen other women's eyes cleverly outlined or overlined, and  how this adds to their, glamour  and  well-groomed   appearance.  Q.   How   can  I  exercise  fc  stronger and shapelier legs?  A. Lying on your back on the  floor, with your left leg flexed  and left foot on the floor, bend  and raise, your, right leg and  with the big toe of that foot  write your name in the air. Do  the same with the other leg and  foot, and keep alternating.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  The seed cone.  We gather them  the millions...  to plant the forests of the future.  BSS":  W^  t  A letter with tho  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  Nature is erratic in supplying us with,  seed cones. Our last big crop was in 1959.  That year we gathered over three million  cones from our forests. After the cones  were graded and dried, some 73 million  seeds were extracted, cleaned, sample-  tested for germinating power and stored  till planting time. Millions of them,  have already been nursed into sturdy  seedlings. They have been planted by  our company's foresters in recently logged  areas. Some day ��� in eighty years or so ���  the new trees will be ready to harvest.  Why do we go to all this trouble? Because  the forest industry is, by nature, a  long-range business. The healthy forests  of tomorrow are the best insurance  for future jobs., .for your grandchildren.  MacMILLAN bloedel limited  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of the forests. ETIQUETTE ....  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. One of my women friends  recently had new personal stationery printed, which includes  not only her name and address,  but her phone number. Is this  considered proper?  A. Telephone numbers have  no pace on personal stationery  ��� only on business  stationery.  Q. Is it correct to pour gravy  from a gravy pitcher, or must  one use a gravy ladle?  A. Either way is correct.  Q. Is it proper ever to discuss your personal problems  with your child's school teacher?  A. If they affect your child,  yes. If the child is being disturbed by some tense home situation, his teacher will be greatly helped by knowing about it.  He or she should be glad to  listen  to  anything  that affects  your child, and oftentimes is  able to make suggestions that  will ease the- situation.  Q. What should the bridegroom and his best man do with  their gloves during the ceremony?  A. The bridegroom removes  his right glove and holds it in  his left hand. The best man  does not remove his gloves. If  it is a double-ring ceremony,  the groom removes both gloves,  holding them in his left hand,  and then switching to the right  hand at the time his bride places  his ring on his finger.  Q. I know that husbands and  wives are not customarily seated together around a dinner  table, but how about engaged  couples?  A. Engaged couples are usually treated in the same manner  as married couples when seat  ing them around a table.  Q. When one is eating grapes  at the dinner table, how are  the seeds properly removed  from the mouth?  A. As inconspicuously as possible with the fingers. Never,  NEVER be guilty of dropping  them directly from the mouth  onto your plate!  Q. Is it all right to eat an  open-faced sandwich with the  fingers?  A. No. This is an item for  the fork.  I John Hmd-Smlthi  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.     11  AVAILABLE  af fhe  Coast News  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year  Calendars $1  Sf. Mary's Hospifal  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  MAGGIE MORRIS is back again as a panelist on the popular CBC-  TV program Flashback, this fall on its fifth season. Maggie was  born in London, England and was set to Canada at the start of the  Second World War as a child evacuee.  Phil Malpass awarded  Alumni scholarship  Philip Brooks Malpass of Sechelt has been named a winner  of a Norman MacKenzie Alumni  Scholarship. He was recommended for this award by Frank  Dickson of Powell River, one of  the alumni.  For a number of years now  the Alumni Association has given scholarships to freshmen at  UBC, whether entering from  Grade 12 or Grade 13. A scholarship is granted in each provincial electoral constituency,  thus ensuring that every part  of the province is represented.  The value has been raised from  time to time and now stands at  $350, a total of $14,700. The money is allocated from Alumni Annual Giving, which is a program  shared in by alumni of UBC all  over the world.  It is hoped that next year the  numiber of scholarships can be  raised to allow for the increased numiber of electoral constituencies under redistribution.  The winner of a Norman MacKenzie Alumni Scholarship ���  so named to honor President  Emeritus, now Senator, N. A.  M. MaoKenzie ��� is a boy or  girl with a high academic standing and -a good record for citizenship and character. A local  committee of alumni in each  riding screens the applications,  and makes recommendations to  Dean Walter Gage.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Brown Bros. Motors  41st.    and   Granville  Invite You  to SEE and TEST-DRIVE  the ALL NEW  1967 FORD  lineup of CARS  CROSSWORD   +   ���   ���    By A.C. Gordon \  ACROSS  1 - Courtesy  6 - Opposed  11 - "So be It"  12 - Goddess of  tbe dawn  14 - Worthless  15 - Sodium (chem.)  16 - Scintillate  19 - Football  position (abb.)  20 - Exist  22 -Bone  23 - College  degree  24 - Hawaiian  neckpiece  25 ���=��� Ship locality  27 - About  29 - Sauce  31 - For example  (Latin abb.)  32 - Within the  law (slang)  33 - Nictel (chem.)  34 - French fare  well  35 - Type of lodge  37 -Numskull  40 - Skill  42 - fritter's unit  43  - Preposition  44  - Old coin  46  -Roman deuce  47  - Calumniate  50  - Silver (chem.)  51  - Clamorous  53  - Mischievous  child  54  - Book of the  Bible  56  - Exert               ffi  57  - Accent            ia��_  DOWN  1-  ��� Western  nation  2 - Persian poet  3 - Proijbun  s  SHlU  XlSHM HvlH X S  HHffllD  __m mums  ��>l Va|s|M|a|d|s| yi|i  EBB  G3a   S)_0   EBQ  E  E  ElESEafflH e n  "IIHIJ-IC. IHI  hi_j anmrna esei  iaiaivihioi  lilNlalNIVi  9   0   tafOElHR   O   III  DSH   m��   EH   03BH  BE   HHBEREE   BE  liiuuti!  ekuisi  uieircira  1-HblMiaiAIVAIJ.IH.MtUli.l  4 - Incumbents  5 - Leavening  6 - Inquirer  7 - Biblical  woman  8 - Sun god  9 - To father  10 -Being  13 - Either  17 - Concluding mus  ical movements  18 - Extends  21 - .Composer of  lyrical poems  24 - Slanting-roofed  sheds  26 - City in Illinois  28 - Male nickname  30 - Oppose  34 -Benefits  36 - Expresses  merriment  38 - Unfasten  39 -Militaryunit  41 - Wild disorder  45 - Grains  47 - Girl's name  48 - Printer's unit  49 - To mlscue  52 ���Abraham's  birthplace  55 - Union of Educators (abb.)  1.1  . 00\  tot  6-7ltt  Vancouver ^  PLACE: JOLLY ROGER INN  Secret Cove ��� 12 Miles North of Sechelt  SAT., NOV. 5 SUN., NOV. 6  Both Days - 10 a.m. till 5 p.m.  INSTANT ON-THE-SPOT  (Miracte Deal  Financing)  Delivery of Cars on Display  by 5 p.m. Sun., Nov. 6  REFRESHMENTS  Served from  11 a.m.'Till  4 p.m.  Both Days  TRADES - TERMS - BANK FINANCE HALFMOON BAY  There will be a Hallowe'en  party at the Welcome Beach  hall on Saturday, Oct. 29 at 8  p.m. sharp. Old time, fancy and  comic dress will be the order  of the day and prizes will be  awarded. A varied program has  been arranged to include round  dancing, a skit and progressive  whist, The price of 50 cents includes refreshments of coffee,  pumpkin pie. and ice cream.  Recent guests of Mrs. Ed Surtees were her sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Gay of Cumberland and Mr.  and Mrs. Doug Phye and two  sons of Youbou.  Mrs. Ruiby Warne is home after a trip to Prince Rupert  where she was the guest of her  sister, Mrs. Micky Hills and  where she was favored with unusually bright, sunny weather.  She visited Kitimat and stayed  with a niece in Terrace. Returning from Prince Rupert by the  Northland Prince, she spent a  few days in Vancouver, where  she saw Mrs. M. Meuse, who,  she reports is well and very  comfortable in her new apartment.  After six weeks as guests of  the Alan Greene's, Miss Joyce  Kenyon, an old school friend of  Mrs. Greene's, spent a few days  in Victoria before leaving for  Seattle where she wil embark  on a 12 passenger freighter for  a    tour    of    the    Orient.    The  ......:       By  MAR*   TINKLEY  Greenes accompanied her as far  as Victoria, for Canon Greene  was to open a bazaar at St.  Mary's, Oak Bay, to raise urgently needed funds for the Columbia Coast Mission. The Mission is carrying on its coastal  patrol with only one ship, the  Columbia, with the Rev. Ivan  Futter from Essex, England, as  chaplain.  Christmas cards in aid of the  Save the Children Fund are available from Mrs. Greene at 25  cents a dozen including envelopes. Anybody who would like  to see the interesting assortment  of designs should phone Mrs.  Greene at 885-9328.  Training trip  Fifteen of the 25 members of  the Gibsons platoon, Seaforth  Highlanders, accompanied by  2nd Lt. J. B. Ayris spent the  weekend on Vancouver Island.  Training wias given in rocket  launching and use of grenades  at Albert Head near Victoria.  They also took part in night exercises with the regular battalion and performed creditably.  Among those attending were  David Harris, Brent Hansen,  Gordon Hauka, Bill Henderson,  Don Marsh, Jim Mullins and  Gerald Ward. David Harris and  Gordon Hauka are both new recruits.  12     Coast News, Oct. 27, 1966.  ���l}-m   at Everett  Area shells     SOCCER  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  Armistice Dinner  & Cabaret  Saturday, Nov. 12-1 p.m.  Legion members given first preference until Nov. 5  Have you  found  the answer  to planned  financial security?  Call:  The Mutual Life of Canada  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:   485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-9365  **   WINTER  Tire Sale  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTY $12.95  NEWTREADS      exch.  7.50x14  TRACTI0NAIRE  $17.20  exch.  7.50x14  TOWN & COUNTRY $26  SUPERLON exch.  ALL OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE AT SALE PRICE  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  High bowlers ��� Susan Read  744 (266, 256), Dorothy Smith 314  Bruce Redman 784 (280, 291), Al  Lynn 780 (289), Howard Carter  316.  League Scores:  ..Buckskins:   (Oct.   10)   Heiibie  August 672  (269), Ted Joe  657  (248),   Doreen   Joe   574   (276).  Oct. 17, Val August 632.  Ladies:  (Oct 10) Susan Read  744 (266, 256). Oct. 17:  Lil McCourt 587 (257).  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  604 (259), Hazel Skytte 537 (221)  Pender: (Oct. 10), Dave Pickard 297. Oct. 17: Isobel Goold-  rup 634 (257), Dennis Gamble  633.  Commercial: (Oct. 10) Dorothy Smith 653 (314), Elsie Johnson 252, Gord Goertzen 277,  Frank Newton 683. Oct. 17:  Bruce Redman 784 (280, 291),  Al Lynn 780 (289), Dick Clayton  745 (286), Bud Montgomery 279,  Gord Goertzen 275.  Sports Club: (Oct. 19) Red  Robinson 757 (278), Jay Eldred  294, Pete Jorgenson 284, Howard Carter 316, Dorothy Smith  581. Oct. 17: Lil McCourt 628  (256), Jay Eldred 641, Glen  Kraus 282.  Ball & Chain: (Oct. 10) Red  Robinson 610 (258), Peter Hemstreet 638, Kathy Hall 577 (210),  Oct. 17: Gladys Ritchie 551 (246)  Red Robinson 741 (294).  TEN PINS  Mixed: (Oct. 10) Gordon McCourt 466 (164), Doreen Mullen  451 (160). Oct. 17: Gordon McCourt 475 (167), Lola Caldwell  442, Doreen Mullen 152.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Senior: (Oct. 10) Earl John  428 (230), Wayne John 356 (206),  Allan Hemstreet 385 (208), Linda  MoKinnell 316 (218). Oct. 17:  Earl John 429 (258), Jack Goeson 408 (248), Linda McKinnell  291 (181).  E & M BOWLADROME  Again this week six 700 triples were rolled: Gordon Monk-  man 786 (286, Frank Nevens 731  (259, 262), Frank Nevens 702  Ted Joe 704 (268), Gordon Monk-  man 722 (271, 286), Art Holden  721 (254, 244). Eleanor Fisher  topped the ladies in rolling a  high single of 320.  ..League Scores:  Ladies Coffee: Jean Roberts  577, Dot Deppiesse 651 (304),  May Jackson 510, Iva Peterson  500, Hazel Wright 522, Dina Wilson 258.  Gibsons A: Eleanor Fisher 647  (320), Sandy Reynolds 697 (272,  280), Freeman Reynolds 638,  Nan Reeves 249, Art Holden 721  (254, 244), Gordon Monkmam 786  (269, 286), Frank Nevens 731  (259,   262).  Ladies Wed.: Doreen Crosby  636 (257).  Teachers Hi: Ken Carmondy  251, Frank Hicks 606, Joan  Whieldon 240, Linda Linklater  625, Don McCauley 627 (243),  John Ayris 694 (244), Alec Merling 242.  Commercials: Frank Nevens  702, Roberta Wolansky 604, Harold Jorgenson 666, Jack Clement 652 (248) Bernie Littlejohn  251, Lome Gregory 653.  Port Mell��n: Gordon Taylor  648, Len Ellis 668 (317), Don  McCauley 621 (274), Taffy Greig  600, Wolf Ritchie 623 (263).  Men's: Ed Gill 685 (299), Don  Rorison 692 (296), Ted Joe 704  (268), Bill Peterson 613 (253),  Gary Pinchback 270, Art Holden  607 (261), Gordon Monkman 722  (271, 286), Freeman Reynolds  654 (248).  Juniors: Randy Whieldon 208  Bill Hobson 285 (162), Allen Feeney 285 (188), Robert Solnik 233,  Brian McKenzie 401 (174, 227),  Mike Musgrove 374 (216), Mary  Musgrove 254, Martin Kiewitz  290, Wayne Wright 355 (172, 183)  Stephen Rigby 227, Stan Owen  203, Randi Godfrey 370 (190,  180), Winnifred Skellett 298, Jim  Green 303, Ken Wing 284.  tmromf O  V learned this trade in the  Mr. Charles Bedford, Roberts  Creek, spent Oct. 13 to 17 as a  guest of the Salty Beachcombers Olub, Everett, Washington,  who visited him in June of this  year.  The club, for two days, held  a hobby show in Forest Park,  Everett, which was viewed by  approximately 3,000 people.  At the opening ceremonies a  quotation from Robert Louis  Stevenson was used: "It is perhaps a more fortunate thing to  have a taste for collecting shells  than to have been born a millionaire."  Mr. Bedford was provided  with two glass showcases to  display his shells at the show.  He discovered that many of his  shells from peninsula beachces  are not found in Washington  state.  Of particular interest at the  show was a 70 lb. canelian agate  found by his host, Mr. C. Meech  at Tono, Washington. It is considered to be the largest agate  ever found in the area and it  will be likely eventually donated to a museum.  A tour of the city, of 55,000  population, was on his itinerary.  He was impressed with the  parks and industrial development, especially the 250 acre  construction site where Boeing  company of Seattle wil build  giant jet transport planes and  airliners.  A second visit to Roberts  Creek is planned by members  of the Beachcombers club for  early spring  O.A.P.O. TEA  Gibsons branch O.A.P.O. are  holding a tea and home cooking  sale on Mon., Nov. 7 from 2-4  p.m. in the Health Centre hall.  The money raised is to be used  to purchase chairs for the hall.  This is the first tea put on to  raise money.  The Peninsula Rangers moved into a three way second place  tie in the. .Richmond Soccer  League Sunday as they dawned  Model Cleaners 2-1 at Woodland  Park.  First half goals by Lowell  Pearl and John Smith provided  the Rangers with their margin  of victory. The losers made it  interesting when they scored  midway through the second  half although the locals argued  that the high arching shot fell  over the cross bar. The referee  ruled otherwise and the goal  stood. From then on the game  developed into a battle against  the clock.  The improved Rangers play  one of their rare home games  this Sunday when they host  Fairway Transfer at Port Mellon. Game time is 1:30.  Pistol shoot  The first shoot of the Sunshine Coast Pistol league at the  Gibsons Rod and Gun club on  Oct. 23 saw seven teams competing. Here are the team  scores:  Sechelt, 978; Sechelt 2, 938;  RCMP 1, 458; Gibsons 1, 1,449;  Gibsons 2; 1087; Gibsons 3, 368  and Gibsons 4, 503. The next  league shoot will be held at Sechelt's Rod and Gun club on  Nov. 30.  LIBERAL OFFICERS  Powell River and district Liberals elected Loyal Young  president for the next year at  their annual meeting Oct. 16.  Chief William Mitchell and Robert Harper were elected vice-  presidents. Mrs. C. Wood is secretary and Meindert Numam,  treasurer. Monthly meetings  have been arranged for the final  Monday of each month.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ��� Ph. 886-2622  The Salvation Army, founded  in 1865\ is dedicated to the  spiritual, moral and physical  reformation of all who need it.  AT  THE  TWILIGHT  Gibsons       Ph, 8S<��-2827|  SHOW STARTS 81 p.m.  Your Local Quality Theatre j  Where the  Good  Ones are  THIS WED., THURS., FRI.|  at 8 ��� SAT at 2 p.m.  CHRIS TOEl  .:���'.:������,.: THE SOPRiMiS  .** pom m&mn$  THIS SAT., MON. & TUES.  at 8  PEOPLE   DON'T  Go driving just to read billboards  PEOPLE  DON'T  Have windshield wipers so there will be a  place to fuck advertising matter.  PEOPLE  DON'T  Build front porches fo have a place where  circulars, shopping sheets, etc. can be thrown.  BUT WHEN PEOPLE DO  Lay cash on the line for a copy of The News,  you can be sure they are buying it to read.  Every dollar spenf in advertising in The News  will get far better returns than that spenf for  any other kind of advertising.  LET US PROVE IT!  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  YOUR  SHOP  WINDOW IN  EVERY  HOME


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