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Coast News Oct 26, 1967

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 Pr o y i n c.i a 1, L�� I b r,a ry..,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  41,: Oct.   26,   1967.  10c per copy  Help available for retarded  Revival of the dormant retarded children's society in this  area is possible and can start  where it left off, were final  words at Tuesday night's school  board educational meeting in  Elphihstohe s choo 1 library.  Close to 75 persons crowded  into the library to hear a panel  discussion.  The meeting's subject as advertised was why children fail  in school and the retarded child  was taken for the first of a series of meetings which will be  held once a month as long as  the public shows sufficient interest.  The panel~with Superintendent  of Schools Gordon Johnston as  chairman, included Father M.  Powers of the Residential School  Mr. Bud McKenzie, newly appointed special counsellor for  schools in the district, and.Dal-  ton Murphy, director of the  B.C7 Society for retarded children.  Mr. Johnston in opening remarks asked what : were the  reasons for failure? What services can be improved and how  far can we go? He also inquired  as to the ���responsibility; of the  school board for all children  when some of them cannot be  helped. What can be done compared /to what we are doing?     :  It was7 a plain fact, he said,  that we are not dealing ade-.  quately with all children as  there are too many dropouts,  yet this district has one oi; the  lowest teacher-pupil ratios in  the province. Some of the children, defeat the teachers. Is it  the responsibility pf the school  'board to look after all children?  Mr. . McKenzie argued that  responsibility was determined by  the community. The community  has to determine the role of the  basis of operation. He asked  where was the1 mainspring of  community life? It used to be  the church, now it is the public  school system. The school is  the only organization with a relationship with parent and child.  It lies somewhere between fthe  home, the school and the teacher, he said. There were: three  stages of prevention, one; Tthe  school program, the group counsellor next and then the too late  stage..-"'; '. '/'������"'���'.  (Father Powers maintained  the responsibility did not lie  with the church but with the  community. The remedial need  is up to the school administration. The percentage of the community that; attends churchlis  not 100 percent. It is small: The  church .can be a big help with  the family but not in the overall picture. The school board  hals the responsibility of every  child but the main responsibility is between the community  and the school board.      ' '. }  Mr. Murphy argued that we  live in a vertical society, medi-  (Continued   on   Page  8)  CHAIRMAN Wes Hodgson of  Gibsons village council is shown  presenting the keys of Gibsons  new inhala.or truck to Fire  Chief Bill Scott, while Councillor Fred Feeney looks on. The  new truck replaces the old %  ton pickup recently sold by the.  village.  an  rend grows  WORK. IS  well  under way  at  the Centennial wading, pool on  Kinsmen .Park. The photo shows  the excavation for the 50 foot  diameter pool which is the major project.-Also well.under way  is the shuffleboard court and  checkerboard in another area  of the park.  The pool will  be  .    St.   Mary's   Hospital   director  of  nursing reports  the  arrival  of four nurses, three - originally  from   the  Philippines,   and  one  from Hong Kong. Also on staff  for some time is an Australian  nurse.  All are  highly qualified  and a welcome addition to the  hospital   staff  and  community.  The new heart monitor equipment is now in service. Much  .......^; credit is due7toithe members, of  built without a-lip around - tnW^he^sixi women's ;^  Bylaw to  need vote  Bylaw 186 was given three  readings at Tuesday night's  Gibsons council meeting. It is  an historic bylaw because it  can change the name of the  municipality from G i b s on s  Landing to Gibsons.  The bylaw calls for. a public  vote on Municipal election day  in December, and to become  law, it must obtain a 60% majority vote. All voters, owners  and tenants will be able to vote.  W. G. Black asked Gibsons  municipal council by letter that  he take over the unused license  granted Leonard Fox to run the  former Dutch Boy cafe and run  it as "a variety and food shop-  After "debate council decided to  issue a license. Two councillors, Wally Peterson and Ken  Goddard and Chairmany. Wes  Hodgson were the only ones  present at this meeting.  The Farmers Institute, seek-  ing. an auxiliary powder magazine to the present one on Reid  Rid. was advised to have the  secretary, Frank Wyngaert, appeal before council to see what  can be.done.  "rThe Ihstitiite letter explained  that   due- to   heavy   shipping  charges   it.ywasnecess'ary   to  space for one "car ifor every 500;~PJcing;^n^  The. proposed Charles McDermid building on Porpoise Bay  road in an area to be rezohed  semi-industrial so he can erect  a machine shop, will have to  be set back 25 feet from the  property line, Sechelt's council  decided at its meeting Wednesday night of last week.  If he so desires he can have  a dwelling unit above the shop  or; at the rear with a separate  entrance.   A parking  space   of  SIX-YEAR OLD ALBERT SAUL of Gibsons, a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital, finds himself the centre of attention in front of the new  heart machine presented to the hospital by the combined hospital  auxiliaries. Along with Albert is Nurse Vencita Pacris, a recent  member, of the staff from Manilla in the Philippines, Mrs. Sharon  Blaney, head nurse and Mrs. Jean Stewart, nurse. Mrs. Mary Gordon, superintendent of nurses, reports this equipment in constant  use and would do credit to hospitals of a much greater capacity.  new executive  The Sunshine Coast Tourist  association has taken a new  lease on life with its headquarters now being established at  Powell River. The secretary  will also be in Powell River.  This is a change from the  last few years when its HQ was  at Madeira Park where the  president operated along with a  secretary.  Colin Bye of Powell River,  nominated from the floor beat  out Eric Dewitt, nomination  committee candidate, for. the  presidency. Linda MeMasters  is the new secretary.. The treasurer had $651.16 on hand before  $188.56 accounts payable are  cleared up. There are - $100 in  unpaid  fees   outstanding.  Lack of representation in  Gibsons and Sechelt revealed  that consideration was being  ��iven to forming a separate organization. A. Gilmore, Sechelt  director and G. Winning, Halfmoon Bay, were not at the  meeting.  At the general meeting with  11 members and three visitors  present, Mr. Bye was elected  president and Len Larson, vice-  president. Powell River directors will be Peter Toigo, B.  Jolin and E. Dewitt; Pender  Harbour-jEgmont, W. Birkett;  Halfmoon Bay,  G. Winning.     ,  BMunmumumiva��ui��inrammiiminmmmnninnmninnunio  TIME   CHANGE  On. Sunday, clocks go back to  standard time, which means you  push back the hour hand one  hour. To avoid the. usual argument which crops up about what  to do, remember the slogan;  Spring ahead and fall back. So  push back the hour hand. Don't  forget.  amni��ununu)ninmuuiuuiuiuuv.inuiun\mnumuuuuuuuuu  edge   so   it   can   be   left filled.-  during  the  winter for skating,  should    enough    cold ' weather  come.  Official visit  rites for OES  Mrs. V. Franske, W.M., and  Mr. E. J. Shaw, W.P., had the  pleasure of entertaining many  guests and members at the official visit rites on Thursday at  a special OES meeting.  Mrs. Margaret Royston, WGM  from  Prince   George,   was   accompanied   by   Mrs.   Florence  Struthers, PGM, and Mrs. Ann  Kennedy, PGM. Grand Chapter  officers  present  included Mrs.  Hazel Friese, grand secretary;  Mrs.  Zoe  Eades,  grand  chaplain;   Mrs.   Margaret   Johnson,  grand  marshall;   E.  Bradbury,  grand treasurer, and Margaret  Burn,   grand   representative  from Powell River. Worthy matrons  from  Vancouver,  Powell  River and Duncan were Edna  Jure,    Phyllis    Campbell    and  Ethne Harrison.  Mrs. Royston was presented  with a sizeable cheque for the  Cancer project.  Supper was served in the  . banquet room which had been  decorated by Mrs. Wilma Morrison and her committee. The  theme was Garden Bouquet,  and among garden blooms, Mrs.  Royston's emblem, the sheaf,  in miniature, placed along the  tables contributed to a pleasing  and colorful picture.  Bingo allowed  School halls can be used for  bingo games on the Sjunshine  Coast providing they comply  with the regulations. Pender  Harbour, it is understood, is  going through the throes of a  to-be-or-noWo-be   bingo  However after Vancouver  School board decided Monday  night it could be allowed in  schools, the Coast News enquired from school board officials  for this district and discovered  bingo was permissible  St. Mary's who have donated the  funds which made possible the  purchase of this modern miracle  A great deal of careful research and study was undertaken by the medical staff to determine the best type obtainable  for this hospital, and it.is felt  the Monitor supplied by Ingram  and Bell Ltd. of Vancouver, is  most satisfactory.  The cosmopolitanism of the  teaching staff of the school district's 14 schools was revealed  at Friday night's dinner for the  teaching and administrative  staff.  The event was held in Port  Mellon's community hall with  175 persons present. Among  them were teachers, some recently arrived, from Hong Kong  Japan, Australia, England, New  Jersey and Oregon in the United  States, and others from varied  points in Canada.  Boarid chairman Joseph Horvath greeted the teachers and  staff. Following the Italian-Canadian smorgasbord a dance  gave the diners a chance to  display their terpsichorean  achievements. The Golden  Horseshoe caterers of Vancouver arranged the smorgasbord.  Store robbed  Burglars broke into the Gibsons Kruse Drug store on Gower Point road early Wednesday  morning of last week and made  off with narcotic type drugs, $50  in cash and two small radios.  Entry was -gained through a  transom over a school board  office door in the rear, one on  the second floor level. Once inside entry to the downstairs le-.  vel was easy. In the hallway af  the school board office entrance  was a nailed up door leading  into the drug store. This the ,  burglars forced open by pushing the tobacco shelves fixed  to the door open far enough to  allow entry.  RCMP report the burglars  knew what they wanted and  they suspect the drugs are now  in the hands of the residents of  certain parts of Vancouver's  4th Avenue.  square feet excluding the building, will be the same as for com  mercial zoned areas.  : The .proposed   plan, will;  be  sent back toVictoria for  approval. Following Victoria siig-'.VT  gestions that trahsportati'on and *Jy  truck jterminals, bMtiingv^rks,7;7ft;  ���e^ning^  food processing units be eliminated in the zoning bylaw, council agreed.  Council will inform Sechelt  Lands Ltd. that it no longer  has any interest in the garbage  dump on their property as it  has been cleared up. The clear-  ing-up is subject to Sechelt  Lands Ltd. approval.  Councillors; were asked to get  busy on the provisional budget  for the early part of next year.  This must be prepared by Nov.  30 as a basis for. next year's  financing.  Vandalism continues at Hackett Park building where a- tap  has been broken off and rocks  packed in vents. Councillor Rae  Clarke said he would have a  talk with coaches of teams using the field and building to see  what can be done to curb such  vandalism.  An architect's drawing of the  proposed senior citizens housing project was shown council  by Councillor Louis Hansen.  Architects for the project are  Underwood, McKinley, Cameron, Wilson and Smith. The art  work was signed by J. Veer-  man. It will be displayed in  various store windows in the  area.  cil is Sympathetic but prefers  to see the magazine away from  inhabited 7 areas.  Above is a 32 lb. banana squash  held by Mrs. Dora Benn which  was grown by Mrs. Anne Burns  of Gibsons. It is the lone entry  this week in the garden produce  contest.  Piracy rampart  Mum show  Ross Gibson won Gibsons  Hardware vase for the best  chrysanthemum on dispay at  Gibsons Garden . club mum  show Wednesday night of last  week in Gibsons United Church  hall. Mrs. G. Corlett with the  best six won the Buckerfields  prize.  Mrs. M. G. Kemp with the  best table decoration won the  LissiLand cut glass prize and  Mrs. Marie Clarke's best house  plant won the Murray Garden  and Pet Supplies award of 30  bulbs.  Eight tables were set up for  the display which included C.  P. Ballentine's 100 dahlia display. Members of the Sechelt  Garden club journeyed to Gibsons to take in the show. The  effort for this show has encouraged the club officials to  consider a spring bulb show.  Four boats have been reported missing from the Pender  Harbour area in the past few  weeks. The most recent was on  Oct. 18 when the sister pleasure  craft of Lars Olsen and R. S:  Maddison were stolen from  their moorings at Francis Peninsula.  The tug Rosario Straits found  Maddison's boat drifting during  the early morning hours of Oct.  19. It had been stripped of a  40 horse Johnson motor. The  steering wheel was ripped out  and the dash viciously smashed.  This is the second time Maddison   has   been  vandalized.  In April the same boat was  stolen and after stripping it, the  thieves drove five holes through  the bottom in an effort to sink  her. The boat was recovered, -  upside down, at Black Point,  near Powell River.  Lars Olson has heard nothing  of his white 16-foot pleasure  craft which was moored less  than 100 feet from Maddison's.  Olson is not sure of the last  two digits of the registration  number, 13K447701 or 10.  Both boats were insured, but  Mr.   Maddison   felt   that  more  police protection could be provided for the Pender Harbour'  area. Coast News, Oct. 26, 1967.  XGSL-^St-'  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district of the Sunshine Coast and  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays 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.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unfair and ridiculous!  The Sunshine Coast Tourist Association, which for the last couple of years has been in the doldrums with slight attendance at  its meetings, has undergone a change. This change was easy to  forecast except for the degree of change. Either it went out of  business or it took command where its strength lies. The latter  happened and now its. headquarters is Powell River where the  new president and secretary and three directors reside.  .Some two or three years ago the Coast News editor at an association meeting dropped warnings that all was not well within  the organization as far as the Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to  Jervis Inlet was concerned. There was difficulty in finding directors in Gibsons or Sechelt areas.  Perhaps a paragraph from a Powell River News editorial  might shed some light on the problem. Following remarks on lack  of support from the Powell River area in the tourist association,  the editorial continued as follows:  Numerically, geographically and on a per-capita wealth  basis this is quite unfair and even ridiculous. Powell River  is taking theN lion's share of the benefits and contributing  less than a mite in return. ���    ,  Association members this side of Jervis Inlet had become disillusioned on the effectiveness of the Tourist association and were  dropping out. Today there is no representation on the executive,  this side of Halfmoon Bay. People interested in tourists in the  Pender Harbour area decided a couple of years ago that the SCTA  was of little use to them and went about their business with their  own organization.  It is a pity the Sunshine Coast proper is now only partially  organized as far as the tourist trade goes. Chambers of Commerce are unable to do much about it because they have no more  funds than the small amount gathered from memberships.  One of these days someone will rise up and hold the interest  of tourist accommodation operators and merchants generally and  convince them there is something to be gained in organizing to attract the touring public. What is required is low cost eUfort to produce a fair enough result. Great oaks from little acorns grow.  Maybe someone has a little acorn?  A useful type of paper  Savant is the name of a newspaper. It is published in Vancouver by the journalism class of Vancouver City College, King Edward Centre. For its September issue it printed 5,000 copies.  It is a bright, well-illustrated periodical filled with interesting  data on school activities. It does not look as though it will ever  reach the point where some official will have to consider its moral  tone.  The paper reflects the efforts of sane people and is written  for sane people. Here's hoping it will have a normal career and  continue publishing in understandable language.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  A Sechelt Village Centre  group of seven stores will be  constructed by Village Enterprises under direction of Bill  Morrison  and   Jim   Parker.  Sechelt District Improvement  association has started a survey to see what can be done  about establishing a rural mail  route. L. S. Jackson was named association president.  'Gibsons area Women's Institute re-elected Mrs. Bowman,  president; Mrs. G. Corlett, vice-  president and Mrs. William  Haley   secretary-treasurer.  Sechelt Board- of Trade reported it had 300 applications  for a power supply which will  lead to the board asking B.C.  Power Commission for a power  survey.  Roberts Creek PTA has completed a program for children  of all ages at a Hallowe'en  party in the Community Hall  Oct.  31.  Ninety persons attended the  annual dinner and dance in the  newly decorated Legion hall in  Gibsons.  10 YEARS AGO  A herd law to keep cattle  under     control     on     Gibsons  streets is 'being sought by Gibsons Board of Trade.  Efforts have started to  change the 20 mph speed limit  beyond the bridge towards  Langdale to 30 and further on  to 40 mph.  Elphinstone school editorial  board has decided to name the  school paper Elphinstone  Echoes and will call its monthly the Glad Rag.  200 teachers  now overseas  Two hundred Canadian school  teachers and some 10 university professors were sent  abroad during August by the  Canadian Government, as part  of the international technical  assistance programs under  which teachers, professors and  advisers teach and demonstrate  the skills so urgently needed  in developing areas.  During this academic year  Canada expects to have 3,_00  trainees in Canada, over 200  advisers abroad and some 600  teachers working in the field.  This is a substantial increase  since 1960 when only 84 Canadians  were  serving overseas.  Well! Well! It was thought  the old medicine man of the  1880s was product of the late  19th century. This apparently  is not true. Jack Edge of  Franklin Road has an easy 90-  year-old advertisement extolling  the  virtues   of tea.  The advertisement was prepared by El, Eaton of Central  Tea Stores, 45 Deansgate, Bolton and gets funnier line by  line as it meanders to the end..  To allay further suspicion  that the reader's leg is being  pulled, read this trascription of  a copy of the original advertisement which reached the  hands of Mr. Edge's mother  when she was a 16 year old  girl:  E. EATON'S  MARVELLOUS  PRESENT  ' TEAS  These teas are grown in the  Yang-tze-ki-ang district, in terraces on the sunny side of hills  in the shadow of holy temples.  The trees are planted and  watered by Mandarins, of three  buttons,   in  yellow   kid  gloves.  The leaves are picked and  rolled by Chinese maidens of  high birth, who abjure sweethearts, and wash every morning in rose water. They are  packed in silver-lined chests;  inscribed with words of wisdom of the sage Confucius,  and shipped in special steamers  built of cedar wood, the captains of which never swear,  and the sailors neither smoke  nor chew.  Those who drink these Teas  regularly live longer, get rich  sooner, know more nice people,  pay more pew rent, marry  handsomer partners, and have  finer children than other people.  When   a   young  man   drinks  COPYRIGHT APPLIED fO*  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.'A 20-year-old bought a car  from me and made two payments. He is now 21 but has  has brought back the car. Can  I force him to live up to his  contract?  A. No. A person who has not  reached his 21st birthday is, in  law, known as an infant or  minor. Such persons are, together with drunks, lunatics  and treaty Indians, protected  from the legal consequences of  entering into a contract or  agreement. Obviously, an adult  could not be allowed to enforce an agreement that he  persuaded a child to enter into.  The age line has to (be drawn  somewhere and the law draws  it at 21.  Infants, however, who enter  into. contracts for the purchase  of the necessities of life can  be obliged to pay for them.  Necessities include a reasonable quanitity of food, clothing,  shelter, medical expenses, legal  advice, etc. Obviously, the infant needs these things, he  must have them. So in order  to protect the person supplying   them,   and   in   order   that  POINT  O F L AW  fry ~/r [-^raclicinp aLawyar  dealers in such items will not  refuse to sell them, the law  states that, the infant can be  forced to pay for them. The  infant, however, does not have  to pay the contract (or. agreed)  price but only what such goods  and services are worth. The  two prices may, of course, be  the same thing.  An infant cannot be forced  to carry out the terms of an  agreement in which he agreed  to buy and pay for luxuries,  and this generally, includes a  car.  The parents of the infant can  be forced to pay for his necessities if living at home. Necessities mean such according to  the* parents position ,in life and  this differs widely in individual  cases.  In some cases, the infant will  be held to have confirmed the  contract if.he makes payments  after his 21st birthday. Some:  times, the sellor is entitled to  a return of the articles or the  value received for them if they  have been Sold. There is also;  the problem of damaged' or  partly used, goods which the  infant is returning. For individual prdblems ��� see a lawyer.  Many firms continue to run  charge accounts for infants for  luxury items, for example,  teen-age girls' clothing. They  do so at their peril.  Moral. ��� don't enter into  agreements with infants.  The new Indian Act  In an address to the Ryerson  Men's club, Oct. 16 in Vancouver, Minister of Indian Affairs  and Northern Development, Hon  Arthur Laing, spoke on The Indian People and the Indian Act.  Following are excerpts from  that speech.  The first agreements specifically, affecting the Indian peo-'  pie were the early treaties signed by the English which had  the force of law. Since those  far off days there have been  a number of treaties and a  number of Indian Acts. If they  had met the hopes and aspirations of those who framed  them, there would be no Indian problem today..  There are ten major considerations which had their place  in these enactments:  1. The Indian status and Band  membership rights are restricted to certain persons.  2. That Indians who wish to  give up their status and membership may do so if they meet  certain conditions. These conditions have varied from time  to time.  3. That the resources on the  reserves are to be managed  by the government and that  sales of land can only be made  with the consent of the Indians  affected.  4. That the revenue  derived  from the resources shall be  held by the government and  used for the benefit of the Indian people.  5. That Bands shall be represented by councils, which  have the righ.f to pass by-laws  on matters affecting the Indian  people.  6. That the use of liquor by  Indians  shall  be  restricted.  7. That the education of Indians is of special concern to  the federal government.  8. That jurisdiction over the  estates of deceased ��� Indians  shall be vested in the federal  government rather than the  provincial  courts.  9. That Indians may require  some form of property rights  within their reserves.  10. That the real and personal property of an Indian Band  or of Indian people on a reserve shall not be pledged,  mortgaged, seized or taxed.  The common thread which  runs through all these points  is the desire to protect the Indian people. It was necessary  to establish who had Indian  status so that protection could  be extended.  The idea that the use of  liquor should be restricted  sprang from our forefathers be-  these Teas he fancies he has  seven hew suits of clothes, a  diamond ring, a light dog-cart,  and the fastest horse in town.  When a young lady drinks  them, she dreams she is an  angel, and she owns a five-  guinea Parisian bonnet, and  that the King of Italy is a  widower, and coming over to  marry her.  They remove wrinkles, freckles nnd tan, arrest all tendency  to grey hairs, and are a sov-  erign remedy for corns. One  strong breakfast-cup full will  make an old man of 70 fancy  he is only 25, and there is not  a  headache  in  a  gallon of  it.  Can be had only at:  E. EATON'S  CENTRAL TEA STORES,  45  DEANSGATE, BOLTON  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  Call . . . .-... ���'''���"������'������:��������� ���-'���>"  Sechelt Marine Building  .885-2343  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ALL DRUGS EVENTUALLY  LOSE THEIR POTENCY  , . Exposure to heat, dampness, or the sun can  do quick damage. Medicines given by a dropper are subject to contamination each time the  dropper is re-inserted into the bottle.  Follow these general rules. Most opened liquids  should be destroyed after a few weeks. Ointments last about six months and tablets and  capsules about one year. Any medicine that  changes color, develops a sediment or appears  to have a mold should be, carefully destroyed.  Do not throw discarded medicines in the trash  can to tempt children. Empty contents first.  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 >ra pf srreat 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  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt .   Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��������� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ~ FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNES0AYS  (Continued  on   Page   3)  50 $  DOWN v  GETSY0U  00$  DOWN *  GETS YOU  Buy a Bond at Bank of Montreal  Canada Savings Bonds  1967/68 Series  Buy yours now for cash  or by instalments.  Only 5% down - balance in easy  payments over a year.  Now available at all branches.  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank HEALTH TIE  FROM THE CANADIAN  MEDICAL ASSOCIATION  Defferent people associate  different symptoms with indigestion, the Canadian. Medical  association reports.  The most common symptoms  are pain  in   the  stomach   and  chest, fullness or Moating in  the abdomen;, ah excessive  amount of gas, heartburn, loss  of appetite and even nausea.  Most people find these symptoms occurring soon after  meals, and more frequently  after eating certain foods.  Sometimes they associate headache and constipation with indigestion. ���'    i  There are many patent medicines available without prescription which are supposed to  be useful in the relief of any  or all of these symptoms. The  three main groups are antacids,  laxative and headache remedies.      ���        7:'  Antacids  are  taken  to   coun  teract the effect o fthe hydrochloric acid normally present  in the stomach. Taking large  amounts of antacid may, however, disturb the chemical  balance of the body and cause  such complications as kidney  stones. '  The constant taking of laxatives to relieve constipation  may interfere with the absorp-  tionv from the intestine of vitamins and other important food  factors.  Some of the drugs commonly  used in headache tablets have  been shown to cause inflama-  t'ion of the kidneys.  The C.M.A. says, these are  but. three examples of why it is  unwise for people to administer  to themselves large amounts of  patent medicines. The other  very important factor, of  course, is that the symptoms  they are treating may be due  to   'an    underlying disease.  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act this will advise our member customers that it is our intention fo make a payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the year ending the 31st  day of October. 1968 and we hereby hold forth  the prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  Co-operafive Association  Gibsons, BC.  ...and enjoy a special 2 for 1 bargain!  Here's what our gift package includes: a full year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine-4 issues  illustrated with magnificent color photographs - plus a  handsome calendar diary containing 13 more color views  of British Columbia's scenic grandeur. All for the regular  subscription price of only $2. It's quite a bargain, especially  considering the excellent quality and content of Beautiful  British Columbia magazine. Published by the Department  of Travel Industry, this spectacular quarterly deals exclusively in articlesand photographs with thevastandvaried  regions of our province. The newly designed 8V_" x 11"  calendar diary is a natural companion piece, and includes  a personal greeting from you to the recipient. Why not  compile a list now of those you'd like to receive this unique  gift package! We'll mail thecurrentwinter issueof Beautiful  British Columbia -and the personalized calendar diary-  to your friends or relatives anywhere in the world. .  Only $Q00 for both  gifts!  i*auaaift*ui  <*��*m*3*aw*Mm*mnMiMtm*atnMMMa*MMmmM��MmmMt��Km*mmMBBM*��mm*mMKmm*Mn**m  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME   ADDRESS   FROM (Your Name)  *������������_��������������  The new Indian Act  Etiquette  By ROBERTA  LEE  Q. Do you think it is in good  taste for a receptionist , to  smoke at her desk?  A. This depends upon the  policy of her particular employers. Personally, I don't  think it gives a good impression of the company she is representing. A receptionist'  should look pleasant, act, and  talk pleasantly ��� and it's difficult to do these things while  puffing away on .a cigarette.  Q. What should a girl do if  her family cannot afford an  elaborate wedding?  A. The only logical thing for  her to do in this case is to  plan a very simple ceremony  in her church. A big, formal  wedding is NOT a requisite to  or a guarantee of a happy  married life.  Q. I've been criticized for eating all of one particular food  at a time ��� that is, all my  salad, then all my potatoes,  then all my meat. Is there anything  wrong with  this?  A. No. There's no rule of  order regarding the eating of  one's  meal.  (Continued from Page 2)  lief that a man ought to be  protected' from that which  harmed him and in their simple  way they thought they could  believe the evidence of their  own eyes.  Nearly 200 Bands have voted  to remove the liquor restriction on their own reserve. In  the new Indian Act which will  come before parliament in a  few months time, there will  probably be no reference to  liquor at all. It is time to treat  the Indian as a person responsible for his own behavior in  personal matters.  The Indian lands are a trust  held by the government on behalf of the Indian people today  and of the future. As a trust,  the land must be used for the  best interests of the benifici-  aries. There are 2,200 reserves  comprising 6,000,000 ��� acres.  Much of it is valuable.  The problem lies in the undoubted fact that many of the  reserves are not sufficiently  viable to assist the Band while  others are of immense value.  However, the lands belong to  the Bands and there can be no  transferring and' general distribution of the benefits. Each  Band ga^hs by its own individual reserve. This will be of  considerable assistance to some  The Indian representatives  have been consulted in the preparation of the initial proposals.  They will be consulted about  the provisions of the Act as it  evolves into the legal language  with which it must be clothed.  There are differences of opinion  which cannot be accommodated. These will have to be resolved by compromise.  Let me give you an example.  As the act presently stands an  Indian man who marries a non-  Indian brings his wife and any  future family they may have,  into Band membership. If an  Indian woman marries a non-  Indian, she loses her membership and her children do not  have Indian status. Many people, including many Indians believe that men and women  should be treated identically.  Others feel that there is good  sense behind the present provisions and want them retained.  There are other examples.  At present, the Band can object to having children born  out of wedlock enrolled as  members if they believe the  father was not an Indian. Some  Indian people want this retained while others believe that all  the children born to the women of the Band should be  members.  There is more than Indian  status at stake. There is the  question of rights to land, of  rights to a share in the Band  funds ��� the more memtoers  there are, the less each share  is worth. But it is not only  money, either. The Indian people are proud of their Band  and they value membership in  it.  These and other details must  be worked out in consultation  with the Indian people. At the  appropriate stage of the act's  passage copies of the proposals  will be sent to every Band for  discussion. Representatives of  each Band will join with the  regional advisory councils and  departmental officials to go  over the proposed act clause  by clause. When the appropriate ��� revisions have been  made parliament, will debate  and weigh the proposed act.  Only when all this process has  been completed will the act  come into force.  The Bands funds Which will  be controlled under the terms  of this act amount to $30,000,-  000. Individual funds vary from  a few ' dollars to one or two  which are in excess of $1 million. As the Bands develop financial and accounting competence, a . process which we  want to hasten, more and more  of this money will fall under  the direct unhindered control  of the individual Band Councils.  The new act will make provision for the Indian people to  make faster progress than has  been the case up to now. I  am certain that the educational  program which is now in operation will ultimately resolve  most of the difficulties. But we  must all remember that education is a slow process. It  does not by itself solve problems, it provides the equipment  by means of which, the Indian  people can solve their own  problems.  It must also be remembered  that the Canadian community  as a whole has .a part to play  in  this.  (don't fasten  your seat belt)  Published m the Interests of Safe Driving by the  following Sunshine Coast Service Stations  and Automotive Dealers  SECHELT  SECHELT SHELL SERVICE  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE  COPPING MOTORS Lfd.  GIBSONS  GIBSONS SHELL STATION  WAL - VEN AUTO BODY  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  KENMAC PARTS  ^v*^*^-:^  ���"V-*>>i\��\-:.'.>sr'    ^.v  ,g ^:' *^m_%        ���% w-v  ���:���;   _y_��y ?:v AGs'-' :���: ������ -. 'v. -:     k > ���rTV :'~*v    v\ * <���  ^1N  Great picture? Celebrate with a great beer- cold, quenching, f-  man-sized Lucky Lager. Lucky hits the taste target time "  after time, case after case; delivers big beer flavour you can  taste, great beer quality you can rely on. So set your sights  on Lucky Lager - the B.C. brew for men who know a good  beer when they taste it.  Give Yourself a  This .dv.rtlsem.nt I. not published or displayed by .-. Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columb 4       Coast News, Oct. 26, 1967.   JyJIJ^   fQft  ARE-REST  SELLERS  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone  886-2622  COMING EVENTS  Oct. 27: SPCA general meeting  Anglican Parish Hall, 8 p.m.  Oct 27 ��� Annual Fall Bazaar  of St. Aidan's A.C.W., Fri. from  2 to 4 p.m. Sewing, variety,  and home cooking stalls will be  featured. Come and have a good  cup of tea.  _  JOHNSON (Nee Henry) _��� On  Oct. 23, 1967, Juanita Mary of  Gibsons, B.C. aged 47 years-  Survived by her loving husband  Norman, also by brothers and  sisters. Requiem prayers on  Wed., Oct. 25 at 7:30 p.m. at  the Most Pure Heart of Mary  Catholic Church, Gibsons.^Requiem mass on Thurs., Oct. 26  at 10 a.m. from the Most Pure  Heart of Mary Catholic Church,  Rev. Father J. O'Garady and  Rev. Father D. Kenny officiating. Interment Seaview Ceme-  terv In lieu of flowers masses  or donations to the B.C. Cancer  Foundation would be appreciated HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Gibsons, B.C., directors.  LeFEUVRE ��� In Victoria on  Sunday, Oct. 15, 1967, Mrs Margaret Holm LeFeuvre of J.091  Joan Crescent. She was born  in Glasgow and lived at Gibsons Landing before coming to  Victoria. She leaves a brother  Alex W. Seaton of Victoria as  well as nieces, nephew, and -  cousins. The Rev. Dr. H. W.  Kerley will conduct a private  funeral service on Oct 18 at  1:30 pm. in Chaplin Funeral  Chapel.  Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr.  Watts wishes to thank ��� his  many friends of Langdale area  for their kind wishes1 during his  illness.  ���H. J. Watts, Hopkins.  FLORTstT  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists  Phone   88R-9345.  Gibsons  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463,. Sechelt 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Baby sitter from 8 a.m. to 3  p.m. 5 days a week. Phone 886-  2468, ask for Marie. ���  Housekeeper, 5 days a week.  Phone 886-9574.   WORK WANTED  Cabinets built, alterations, finishing, kitchens, basements, etc  Expert workmanship. Phone Ed  Armstrong,   886-2286.  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  886-2381. .   Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  FALL SALE .  10% off all shrubs/Additional  discount on quantity orders.  Good supply of azaleas, rhododendrons, evergreens, etc.  Fruit trees now arriving at regular prices.  GUker's Farm and Nursery,  Reid Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-2463  Kerimore oil heater with blower, can heat approx 6 room  house. Large round oak table  and 6 chairs, $35. Phone 886-  7184 after Mon., Oct. 30.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. /  Fall and winter free catalogue.  The Bookfinder 4444 W. 10th  Ave., Vancouver.  Offers   for  Scrap  Metal  For   further   information,   contact   Coast   News,   886-2622.  Trailer, small but nice. Travelers live in ready to go. Some  extras. Box 1025, Coast News.  Full set of Dorothy Day 3 ply  stainless steel pots and pans.  Price $80.  Phone  886-9977.  10' x 55' 2 bedroom trailer, 1  year old. Will finance. Also  Husky low boy sleeper camper.  Phone  886-2562.  ARE YOU LANDSCAPING?  Wonderful  assortment of  -    evergreens  Azaleas, Rhododendron,  Potted Mums  Grass Seed, Peat Moss,  .  Fertilizers  Large assortment Fall Bulbs  Seeder and Lawn Roller  available at low rental  FRUIT AND VEGETABLES etc.  Always available at LOW Prices  Wyngaert Enterprises  Gibsons, 886-9340  ~ BICYCLES ! ! !      .  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and Used  All Makes  Call  Anytime 886-2123  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862  " SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S ~IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Good local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  U_ed furniture, ur what have  you? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons.  Phone  886-9950  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes  and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Confd)  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR       ��  Skindivers' and Firemen's -  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope,  canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT  NYGREN   SALES   LTD.  ���~~ PKDICURIST  Mrs.  F   E.  Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of'  fice Box 294. Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  FUELS  2 students selling firewood. Ph.  884-5352 or 884-5325.  C0ASTREALES  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  BOATS FOR SALE  INFORMATION WANTED  Runabout boat storage available  for winter. Phone 886-2400,  George Elander, Shaw Road,  Gibsons.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and. Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Killed _ my lovely half grown  ginger cat near my home at  Shell Station. Information appreciated. Alice French, Box  392,  Sechelt.   MISC. FOR SALE  Chrome kitchen set, $25. Phone  886-2884.     Space heater, wood, $5; Hoover  electric broom, $10; stroller $8;  '55 Zephyr 6, needs clutch, $60;  crib mattress, 24" x 49" as  new, $9;  Phone 886-2480.   Danish modern bedroom suite,  bookcase bed, triple dresser,  matching chest of drawers. Ph.  886-9677 evenings.   Beatty washer, copper tub. Ph.  889-2273.  _^  One large strong bed chesterfield in good shape; 1 leather  covered kitchen step stool; 1  box trailer with hitch; sectional shelves. Phone 886-2477.  B & D Skil saws; Coleman  stoves and lanterns; waterproof  electric lanterns; large stock  of axes, all sizes; peaveys, pike  poles and all handles; carpenter tools; propane torches and  tanks; home appliances. The  home of good sports fishing  tackle.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  MUST SACRIFICE  1964 V8 Deluxe Comet station wagon. Complete recent  motor overhaul, 4 new tires,  power brakes, power steering, power rear window.'Only  38,000 miles, private owner  driven.   Phone   884-5350.  1955 Hillman convertible, good  running condition, $95. 19 inch  portable TV, $40; girl's 3-speed  bike, $25. Phone 886-7054.  '67 Dodge Dart 2 door, 25,000  miles, $2400. Phone 886-9321.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  FULLER  BRUSH   CO.   LTD.  884-5395  886-2123  885-9603  883-2664  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.   Phone   886-9861.  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek, waterfront cottage, 1 bedroom, fully furnished, oil heat, fireplace.' Very  reasonable to responsible party  Phone 112-266-8615 weekdays,  886-7006 evenings.  Waterfront suite, 1 bedroom,  furnished or unfurnished. 886-  7017.  Furnished house of 2.9 acres,  Roberts Creek. Large living  room with fireplace, kitchen  with good fridge and 4 burner  elec. cooker and master double  bedroom downstairs; double  bedroom with 6x6 balcony upstairs. New plumbing. $90 per  month on yearly lease. Perfect for retired artist. Phone  885-9328.  2 bedroom partly furnished  home on Metcalfe road. $50 a  month for older couple. 112-434-  9759.  Partly furnished suite, heated,  suitable for couple or bachelor.  886-9904.  Store with living quarters, Gibsons. Reasonable rent. Phone  886-2095  or 112-985-3242.  1 bedroom duplex furnished, like  new.  Phone  886-9826.  Available immediately, for year  round occupancy, 2 bedroom,  partly furnished house on Metcalfe Rd. Low rent. Phone 112-  434-9759.  Roomy one bedroom apt., very  central, overlooking harbor, self  contained, fridge, stove. Oct.  15. Also bachelor suite self-contained. W.W. carpet. Ph. 886-  2848.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New 2 bedroom house, modern  kitchen, plaster and stucco.  $2,500 down. Phone 886-2762.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  LARGE  VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building neerls  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  THANKS   OFFERED  Gibsons Scout group committee, Cubs and Scouts offer their  thanks to all who donated towards the'ir bottle drive on  Oct. i4. The co-operation of  Jack Clement, R. Stroshein and  Super-Valu was greatly appreciated.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Small view homes, Gibsons,  worth while buys:  1 bedroom, living rm, kitchen, bath (shower) part basement, concrete: $6,300, $1,500  down.  Three . rooms and bath, full  concrete basement, large lot,  $5,000, $2,000 down.  Six rooms and bath', ihal|f  basement, 1,000 sq. ft. $9,500,  half down?  Two bedrooms, large porch,  L K & Bath, few large trees,  well maintained. $7,300, $4,000  down.  Large airy rooms feature this  pleasant one bedrm home, almost level to shopping, pleasant  area: 18x15 living rm. with  fireplace, 14x20 dining-kitchen,  with built-in. oven and counter  top range, washer-dryer included, w/w carpet in L.R. and  bedrm. $15,500.  Fairly new Lakefront home  on Wz acres, 2 bedrms, stone  fireplace in living rm., perman-  fnt����Awate^ suP-dy. car port.  $5,000 down on $9,800. An excellent buy.  Almost 15 acres off North Rd.  some timber. Full price $3,000.  Yr, round water.  $4'200UbIe   Vi6W l0t'   12��  X  135'  Corner view lot, $2,000, village. '     ������-���  Oo Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238,  Gibsons,  BX.  Gibsons ��� Charming modern  single bedroom home on expansive ��� sheltered grounds for  complete privacy. Spacious panelled living room, stone fireplace, compact kitchen, utility.  Large sundeck, carport. Good  value at $13,500, terms.  Gibsons 7 ��� Approximately 4  acres, cleared, productive soil  suitable for gardens and/or  livestock. Adequate water supply. Shabby five room house>  stone fireplace, 220 wiring.  Splendid location for new home.  Only $5,500, terms.  Gower Point -��� Five acres,  about three cleared, landscaped  Well maintained bungalow and  guest house. Excellent well, new  pressure system. F.P. $17,500,  D.P. $8,000.  Wilson Creek ��� Immediate  revenue. Two houses and small'  trailer court on 7.49 acres with  1200' highway and road frontage. Level park-like grounds  close to popular beach. Good investment for further development. F.P. $26,900, D.P. $12,000.  SECHELT AGENCIB LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons ,  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office  886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  Gibsons: Pet lovers, this 10  acre plot has everything to offer, immaculate 5 room house,  small guest cottage, barn, chick  en house, garage, etc., pasture  and excellent garden, village  water connection. Terms on  $15,000.      _  Neat small home on 5^4 acres  well located, 1 ac clear, fruit  trees and small fruits, low down  payment on $6500 F.P.  Gower Point: On the waterfront, 150' frontage, attractive  6 room house, 3 large bedrooms,  family size kitchen wired for  electric range etc. Bright living room with sliding" glass  doors to deck. Family room also  opens to deck. Part basement  has A/oil furnace, attractive  terms  on $16,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  s     PENDER  HARBOUR  Your choice Of seven fully  serviced waterfront lots in  year round sheltered bay.  Easy access 'off paved road  to waters edge. Ideal building location. Priced from  $5500:  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office,  886--��900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  Gibsons       and     Burquitlam  '  Movie News  CHARLtS ENGLISH lfd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Don Knotts as the Reluctant  Astronaut at the Twilight Theatre takes off for the most hilarious space ride in history In  this mad mix-up he is supported  by Leslie Neilson, Jean Freeman, Janette Nolan and Arthur Connell, on the Gibsons  Twilight Theatre screen Wednesday, Thursday and Friday  with special 2 p.m. Saturday  matinee.  The Naked Prey starring Cornell Wilde plays next Saturday,  Monday and Tuesday. In this  tense drama an Africa never  seen or filmed before is revealed in full technicoor. A restricted feature, there is no admittance to persons under 18.  Remembrance Day Dance  Saturday, Nov. 119 am. to 1 am.  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION HALL  Hof Chile Con Carne Dinner  $5 per couple  Tickets obtainable from Ron Oram, Alex Swanson  and G. Thatcher  Every Tuesday Evening  ROBERTS CREEK  COMMUNITY HALL  BIG BINGO  52 CALLS $500  20 GAMES  ��� $15 to $25 PRIZES, EVERY GAME  Make up a party and join your friends in an  evening of fun and  entertainment  ELPHINSTONE   RECREATION   SOCIETY  R0BERPCC1.EEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. Dave; Marshall is visiting relatives on the prairies.  Mrs. TEtuth Mitchell has as her  guest, Miss Dot Beck, of Berkeley, Calif.  Mrs. R. Quigley, associate  matron^ will convene the tea  and bazaar which will be held  in the Gibsons Elementary hall  by the Order of Eastern Star,  November 18. ��� : ' ,  Mr. and 'Mrs. S. T. Arthur, of  Spokane, are guests ;,of Mr. and  Mrs. Ray L. Burns, and will be  joined by their son, Brian, for  a few days before returning  home.  Mrs. Stan Rowland has received a letter from Mr. W. A.  ��� Freeman, associate commissioner of the Red Cross Society,  commending her for her excellent results as campaign manager for the Roberts Creek  branch of the Red Cross. He  thanked her and her assistant  canvassers, and ttfe donors, for  the $260, which was $110 over  the objective. "���'"���*  Mrs. R. J. Eades and Mrs.  E. J. Shaw were in Vancouver  last week to attend OES chapter meetings. Towards the end  of the week Mrs. Eades was  joined by Mrs. Doris Drummond and the two drove to Ab-  botsford for a special OES meet  ing which attracted members  from many chapters.  Mrs. A. M.. Harper is the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. Gumming.  St. Aidan's Church was filled  to capacity on Sunday when  Harvest Festival was celebrated with a family service. Children of the Sunday School took  their offerings of fruits and  vegetables to the Rev. J. H.  Kelly who placed them along  the chancel. Miss H. Harrold  had made a splendid job decorating the church.  SATURDAY  MOVIE  The movie Blue Dolphin will  be shown Saturday, Oct. 28 at  2 p.m. in the Pender Harbour  Community Hall. Proceeds will  be donated to the Hallowe'en  bonfire:  ��v luuuunnnrainHUWumimnnittunuummtumutmuuuuifi  BISHOP AT SERVICE  Bishop Gower of New Westminster Anglican diocese will  conduct Sunday morning's St.  Bartholomew's church, Gibsons,  service at which Frederick Ross  Gibson will be admitted to the  office of parochial lay reader.  The service will start at 11:15  a.m. There will not be service  Sunday at\St. Aidan's, Roberts  Creek. Church School at Gibsons and Roberts Creek starts  at 11 a.m. .  nmniuuuttiuuunMwuittnuiuuuttuiuuiniunuttuuuunttiuffl  MCU SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIS1  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  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean  EVANGELICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Pastor A.  Husted Christensen,  First  Lutheran   Church,  Vancouver  Selma Park Hall, 3 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month COAST DIRECTORY  moon  Weddings  l & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,.       Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks &  Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WRAYrS TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ������ 7R.R.1 Gibsons  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION   and  MAJOR APPLIANCES  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour        7  Phone 883-2516 evenings  7    R.R.I., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading; Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL J  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock'Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C&SMLES  For all your lieating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates.  Furhifture;  Phone 885-9712  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  HURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 -- Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  ROY&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  Prompt Dependable Service  Sensible Prices  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SAXES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better  Electrically  GIBSQNS MCTRICm.  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  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential~Commercial  Industrial   Wiring  ELECTRIC HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving   Port   Mellon   to  Pender Harbour  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  '        ' :.-X -    v    .��� ���  Machine Shop     v  Arc  & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive __ Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721   7  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET   MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons ������ 886-2232  Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' -���Men's -���Children's  Wear. ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  7 886-2166  SUNSHINE COAST TMIliR !>AlU(       �� M FURNACE SERVICE  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pask site  Phone 886-9826  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner, repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  (By DOROTHY J. GREENE)  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Winning of  Ole's Cove resort are grandparents of an 8V_r lb. grand-,  daughter, born to their daughter  Mrs. Pat JoneSi Prince George.  Mrs. Winning was with her  daughter for the birth.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital auxiliary tea and bake sale was  well supported by Sechelt visitors. Miss Dierdre Murphy won  the door prize and sang a song  to obtain it. Mrs. Ian Smith  won the raffle, a mahogany  mantle clock. Connie Lanham  and Mrs. Derby won the dolls.  Mrs. Jorgenson and Mrs. Rutherford with Mrs. Fraser in  the kitchen served tea. Mrs.  Robinson opened the event and  Mrs. Pete Jorgenson looked  after the plant booth. Mrs.  Commyn handled tea tickets  and proved herself a hard worker. ' ..'.'"'  Mr. J. M. McAllister of Halif-  moon Bay had his son Fred and  family stay with him while on  their way from Rivers Inlet to  Vancouver where they will live.  Egmont's: Community club  will hold its bazaar Sat., Nov.  4 at 2 p.m. There is a fine  blacktopped   road   to   Egmont  An open house tea for the  Save the Children Fund will be  held Saturday at the Canon  Greene home, Redrooffs road.  Those desiring to attend can  phone 885-9328.  A Hallowe'en party will be  hed with a dress parade at Welcome Beach Community hall  starting at 7:30 p.m. After the  parade there will be a pumpkin  pie and ice cream session.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary celebrates its 30th anniversary with a dinner at Madeira Park hall at 6:30 p.m. Friday.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Swain, Halfmoon Bay, have had Mrs. Helen  Gowe as their guest.  Mr. J. K. McLean fell and:  broke his arm. It was reset at  St. Mary's Hospital. He is now  at home.  Mrs  Mary Kingston  is  back  home  again.  While  in hospital  her mother Mrs.  Queenie Bur-  Trows   helped   out   with  the   six  children   aided   by  Gwen,   now  13.  Thanks go to St. Mary's Hospital for the gift of samples of  tinned milk for the Save the  Children Fund and for the gift  of some old clothes.  MADEIRA PK. FIREWORKS  A half hour fireworks display  will highlight a Hallowe'en costume bonfire Oct. 31 at 8 p.m.  in Madeira Park.  , Hallowe'en's hobgoblins and  witches will be treated to free  hotdogs and pop around a blazing bonfire behind the bleachers of the Pender Harbour Community hall. Prizes will be giv^  en for the best  costumes.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down  Payment���Bank  Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete  line  of Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  MARSHALL  LANG  St. Helen's Anglican Church,  Vancouver, was the setting for  an impressive double ring ceremony on Saturday, October 7  at 6 o'clock which united in  marriage Heather Louise, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Benjamin James.Lang, Sechelt,  and Mr. Allan Craig Marshall,  second son of Mr. and Mrs.  Huxley Marshall of Gibsons.  The bride was given in marriage by her father. Rev. Canon  Winfield Robinson officiated.  The bodice and three quarter  length sleeves of the bride's'  gown were of white chantilly  lace scalloped at the neckline  and sleeve edges. Tin* floor  length skirt of white satin hung  in deep fold's and featured a  removable train which hung  from a bow at the waist. Her  headpiece was a small petalled  crown embroidered in pearls  and sequins, from which a bouffant veil of white tulle hung  shoulder length. She carried a  bouquet of yellow roses, white  stephanotis and heather.  The maid! of honor was the  bride's sister Anne, now Mrs.  Irvine Garry. Her floor length  sleeveless dress was of sheer  printed nylon lace, gathered to  a wedding ring collar and hung  loosely over a beige taffeta A-  length gown. She carried a bouquet of yellow and white chrysanthemums.  The bridesmaids were the  bride's two cousins Kendra and  Debbie Law off Vancouver and  Edmonton, and Mrs. Roy Walker of Sechelt. Their dresses  were of the same material and  design as Anne's, but were  bright yellow. They carried  bouquet9 of bronze and white  mums. Instead of a headdress  the girls tucked flowers in their  hair. They wore above the elbow white gloves and shoes to  match their gowns.  The best man was Allan's  brother Brent Marshall of Co-  boconk, Ontario. Ushers were  Mr. Robert Kinniard and Mr.  Irvine Garry of Vancouver and  Mr. Robert McQueen of Gibsons. The gentlemen in the wedding party wore white dinner  jackets and yellow carnation  boutonnieres1.  The bride's mother wore a  light beige linen dress with  sleeves and yoke of matching  lace, topped with a linen jacket.  Accessories were also beige.  The groom's mother wore a  dress and coat ensemble of  burnt orange nylon double knit  with brown accessories.  After the wedding a buffet  dinner was held at the Ramada  Inn, followed by dancing. Mr.  Jim Parker of Sechelt gave the  toast to the bride.  For going away the bride  chose a suit of black, brown and  rust tweed. Her accessories  were shoes and purse of black  patent and brown alligator, and  black kid gloves, and a large  brimmed hat of rust felt. Her  corsage was white gardenias.  The bride and groom left for a  honeymoon in Hawaii and on  their return will reside in Va-  couver.  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built  cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRK3N ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave., Roberts  Creels  MEMBERS OF THE Sechelt Medical Clinic staff pose in front of  the newly laid slab of what will be the $29,000 extension to the Clinic's three-year old building. Reading left to right are Doris Wing,  Helen Dawe, Gladdy Prost and Jean Holland.  Richard Gaines, contractor, has work well in hand to practically double the area of the present building for expansion of the  general office and reception areas and a series of eight corridored  doctors examining and consulting rooms.  ZARN ��� LeWARNE  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church was the scene of a pretty wedding, Saturday, Oct. 7  at 7 p.m. when Gladys Elizabeth, second daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Howard LeWarne of  Gibsons exchanged vows with  Ronald David Zarn, eldest son  of Mr. and Mrs. David1 Zarn of  Ewart, Manitoba. Rev. J. H.  Kelly officiated at the double  ring ceremony.  Escorted i>y her father the  bride wore a floor length gown  of white taffeta with lace and  long petit point sleeves. Her  three tier shoulder length veil  was held in place with a tiara  of white flowers. She wore an  heirloom neck-ace belonging to  her late grandmother and carried a bouquet of red rose buds.  Attending the bride were the  bride's sisters, Mrs. Phyllis  Gurney, matron of honor, and  Miss Nancy LeWarne, bridesmaid. They were dressed alike  in short green lace dresses with  matching accessories and* carried bouquets of pink and white  carnations.  The best man was the groom's  brother, Mr. Robert Zarn from  Ewart, Manitoba and the ushers were Mr. James Gurney and  Coast News, Oct. 26, 1967.       5  Mr. Edward LeWarne. Wedding  music was. played by Mr. William Haley.  The reception was held in  the Parish hall which was beautifully decorated with dahlias  while the tables were decorated  with pink and white carnations.  The bride's table was set with  a lace tablecloth belonging to  her grandmother and centred  with a three-tier wedding cake.  The   toast   to   the  bride  was.  proposed  by  Mr.   Vic  Frans'ke  while  the   toast  to   the  bridesmaids   was   proposed   by   Mr.  Robert Zarn.  The bride's mother chose a  navy blue dress with white accessories' and the groom's mother wore a lime green dress  with white accessories. They  both wore corsages of white  carnations.  For traveiling the bride chose  a blue suit with black accessories' and wore an orchid corsage. After a honeymoon trip  to Manitoba and points in the  United. States the young couple  will reside in Vancouver.  Out-of-town guests were Mrs.  A. Linwood, Langley, grandmother of the bride; Mr. and Mrs.  D. Zarn, parents oi the groom,  from Ewart, Man.; Mr. and  Mrs. W. Peel from Miniota,  Man.; Mrs. Olga Zarn, Donald  and Brian, and Mr. George Andrews of Reston, Man.; Mr.  and Mrs. T. Gilchrist, Haney,  B.C.; Mr. Ken Wallen, Mr.  Doug Blott, Mr. Bob Cook, Miss  D. Boychuck, Miss Marilyn  Crone, Miss Arlene Davis, and  Miss Marion D'Aoust from Vancouver, and Mr. and. Mrs. Ham-  ner of Burnaby.  Start library  Construction of Sechelt's Centennial project, a library, on  Trail Ave., between the Shell  gas station and Bethel Baptist  Church has commenced. The  concrete was poured last week  and further construction started on Monday.  Brownies, Guides, women's  auxiliaries, along with the residents of Redrooffs and Halfmoon Bay have contributed to  the building fund.  When it was learned funds  available would not provide  floor tiles, public minded citizens contributed further funds  to provide same. Mr. Ted Kur-  luk kindly volunteered to lay  tiles free of charge.  Anyone wishing to assist with  providing fixtures may leave  donations at Bank of Montreal  or contact Mrs. Dawe.  GILMORE'S  Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� 885-9343  CHILDREN'S  Rain Goafs  Reg. 52.98 $1.19  PLASTIC CIGARETTE CASES  Special   19��  Handi Pump  Reg. 79c���SALE   490  Xmas Cards  from 25% to 50% OFF  Battery Operated  LOCOMOTIVES  Reg. $3.98   $2  WOOL ODDMENTS  and Sundry Items in  Pre-lnventory Sale  PLEASE NOTE: We will be  closed  Wed.,  Nov.  1st to  take Inventory (1 day only)  Your Dollars go Farther at  GILMORE'S Medallion Showcase  You'll Find us  Well Qualified  to Handle  Your  PLUMBING-iLEi!. ING  for  your  MEDALLION  HOME  Let Us Help You  Live Better Electrically  it,  -.  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd  Coast Hwy ��� Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9533  | Blended beauty  in good lighting  Lighting comfort is built into the design of the Medallion  home. Permanent fixtures  blend beauty with     the     right  level of brightness '���for.- each  area. Many strategically placed  outlets give plenty of flexibility  for arrangement of table and  floor lamps.  Indirect lighting gives new  dimension to room decor. Illuminated valances and cornice  lighting add dramatic emphasis  to draperies and walls. You can  use your imagination and create  a look that is individually  yours.  Luminous ceilings spread  gently, even light in bathrooms,  kitchens, recreation rooms and  dining area. Efficient general  lighting can also be provided  for these rooms with a centre  fixture employing either fluorescent or incandescent fixtures,  with down lights or with recessed lighting. To be sure that  you choose the right type and  wattage for your kitchen, call  your local B.C. Hydro office for  the booklet, Bright. Ideas for  Kitchen  Lighting.  High activity areas such as  desks, worktables and kitchen  counter, require more concentrated light. These areas require  good general lighting, such as  a luminous ceiling, but for the  most comfortable working conditions, additional direct lighting, or task lighting as it is  often called, is required. This  may be provided with bracket  lighting, suspended fixtures,  concealed fluorescent -strips,  soffit lighting. The Medallion-  kitchen is planned so that you  can have the most efficient  type of lighting, and for the  moderate cost involved when  building or remodelling, planned lighting brings many times  the value in comfort and pleasure.  MEANS A LOT!  Consult us for the highest Medallion Home standard  in modern electric living . . .'���'������"���  ��� Electric Wiring & Installation a specialty  ��� Electric Heating ��� representing the most  modern system in the world���  MARKEL  ELECTRIC   BASEBOARD   HEAT  Sold and Serviced on the Sunshine Coast by  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-9689  The Symbol  Medallion  nl Excellence  Homes  The "ttobert Alsagers  enjoy  their Medallion  Approved  home   on  Stewart Road,   Gibsons  Live the smart- modern way . . . Live better electrically in a Medallion Built home, planned and constructed to your specifications by an experienced,  reliable builder  GERALD SMITH  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons ��� Phone 886*9912  Lighting produces  warm welcome  for visitors  Think about entertaining in  a Medallion home. Even before ���  guests reach your door, they're  welcomed with the warmth of  illuminated walks, gardens and  entrances. Outdoor lighting  adds so much to the modern  Medallion home. Indoors, a  ��� warm, friendly moo,d is set  with just the right lighting effect ��� dimmer switches and  accent  lighting.  The party begins and electricity brings the world of entertainment into the home. A  sports spectacular, musicale,  or favorite comedy hour.  Stereo record players, play a  concert or background pop  music.  Home entertainment centre  with, radio, stereo and television  or on-'the-go portables, in the  Medallion home, outlets are  where you need them.  Electricity controls the comfort in your home. The thermostat reacts automatically, keeping the room at the pre-set  temperature regardless of how  .many guests. Air being distributed through the house goes  first through an electronic filter,  keeping the atmosphere fresh  and clean.  For  Medallion  Home  Standard  I  in QUALITY  BUILDING  MATERIALS  ���we are always pleased to have the opportunity to  supply contractors and Home Owners with Building  Materials of the high standard required in Medallion  Home Construction.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2808 Coast  A     7  Complete  Electric  convenience  with Medallion plan  Talk to the woman who has the day-to-day pleasure of working  in one of these kitchens and you'll learn that she has reason to be  proud as punch. You'll notice, however, that the thing she'll praise  the most is the convenience of having Medallion electrical features.  for  HOUSE  POWER  WIRING  .yuo/v Z  v^CUVE BETTER'S"  LIVE  BfnK  EIECTRICAILY  EUCTRICAl CONTRACTORS  Sim Electric Ltd  SECHELT��� Ph. 885-2062  Kitchen appliances, in the  last few years, have become  decorative and stylish ��� available in an ever-increasing range  of colors and finishes to complement every decorating idea.  Cooking w i t h electricity  makes food preparation more  fun than work. Infinite heat  switches for surface cooking ���  double ovens so that you can  roast and bake at the same  time ��� rotisseries with spit and  rack that bring, the flavor of  outdoor cooking indoors.  Electric cooking is clean and  cool. It leaves you fresh when  you leave the kitchen.  Refrigerating with electricity  helps you save time and money.  They're compact outside, spacious inside for everything from  next Sunday's roast to delicate  pastry. Swing-out or slide-out  shelves, lange separate freezer,  special storage for butter, eggs  and  vegetables,   room  for  tall  containers,    seven    day    meat  storage, Frost-Free models that  never need defrosting, automatic ice-cube makers.  Dishwashing with electricity  is woman's idea of a great way  to clean up after a meal. Electric dishwashers clean china,  silver, and glassware thoroughly without any need for pre-  rinsing ��� swing down doors and  slide out racks shorten unload'  time r��� silverware baskets lift  out for a quick trip to table or  cabinet. If the dishes are few,  just press the rinse-and-hold  button ��� they'll keep for a fuller load.  Another invaluable electric  servant for cleaning up is a  waste disposer. You simply put  all waste into the disposer. A  flick of the switch and it's gone.  The little extras with electricity. Small electric appliances  take care of a lot of big jobs  around the kitchen.  lighting  Comfort  for your  MEDALLION  HOME  Specializing in  CHROMALUX ELECTRIC HEATING  Robilliard Electric  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2131  HOU<>l=POWI:R  SPECIALIST  Only the Best  '  for your  _^^_f ��   wEffl-B-ttrei  " ��� ^***5v  1 ���  9_^n_S^y_^/ Is  (    r)^rXM$* i_L_  Medallion Home  **&*�� itfS'nwa     if88  jIBBl.,           Authorized Dealer for  ;.���> 1   IW *t|l|//]|  S-..             ��� ~  DOMTAR CONSTRUCTION MATERIALS  and BAPCO PAINT  *���  Gulf Building Supplies  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2283  Specialists  In Contract Plumbing  Up to Specifications for  MEDALLION HOMES  PLUMBING REPAIRS ��� INSTALLATIONS  REGISTERED GAS FITTER  WE HANDLE INGLIS WATER HEATER  .  rilliim Plunbiig & Hut Water Heating  SECHELT  Phone 885-2055  The Home of Mr. and Mrs. Norm Burley  Marine Drive ��� Sechelt.  This Beautiful  Sechelt Home  Measures Well Up fo __  Medallion Home Standards  BUILDER   &   CONTRACTOR  J. H. NELSON & Co. Ltd.  SELMA PARK ��� Phone 885-9630  Top kitchen  ventilation  Because so many kitchens  open directly into dining rooms  or family rooms, adequate ventilation is very important. The  most effective ventilation is an  exhaust fan of adequate size installed directly over the range,  with ducts to carry heat, moisture and cooking odors to the  outside.  The fan should be a centrifugal (squirrel cage) type for  quiet operation, of at least 150  cubic feet per minute capacity.  Fan capacities of 200 to 300  cubic feet per minute are recommended for better results  and more efficient exhaustion  of vapors and odors from the  kitchen. The fan should toe  controlled by a two, three or  multiple speed switch or* by a  humidistat. To ensure maximum  efficiency and to minimize losses, the ducts from the fan to  the outside should be as short  and  straight  as  possible.  The fan hood should be as  wide as the range and project  out over the range as far as  possible, without interfering  with cooking facilities. Each  hood should be fitted with a  washable grease filter, which  should be cleaned in hot water  detergent solution at least once  a month to maintain its ability  to pick up vapor particles. Absence of this filter will cause  the vapors from cooking and  frying to accumulate on the  inside of the ducts and lead to  a fire hazard.  Residence   of  the   Benjamin   Firths  West Sechelt  A Masterpiece of  Medallion Home  Quality  ^W\ON Z  >jTlive better^  v_5rrpic^'  We are proud fo have Supplied Materials  that went info the construction of this  Medallion approved home.  Peninsula Building Supply Ltd.  PORPOISE BAY ��� SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9669 Mrs. Margaret Lefewvre  Mackenzie in the Arctic  Mackenzie at the Arctic,  1789. Alexander Mackenzie was  one of the adventurous Nor  Westers, the flambiioyant  trader-explorers of the North  West Company. The company  that brought such men as Peter  Pond and Simon Fraser to the  north also produced, in Alexander Mackenzie, the first man  by a dozen years to cross the  continent.  Young Mackenzie succeeded  Peter Pond in taking charge  of the North West Company's  post at Fort Chipewyan on Lake  Athabaska in 1788. In the summer af 1789, with four French  Canadians, a German and a  handful of Indians he followed  the Slave River northward to  Great Slave Lake and on to  d'scover the great river that  bears his name.  Mackenzie's hope was to find  the Pacific but the brave little  party was in for a disappointment. In frail bark canoes the  explorers followed the river to  the Arctic Ocean.  The heroic exploit left Mackenzie restless and dissatisfied.  In 1793, with a party that included some of the men who  had travelled the Mackenzie  with him, he followed the Peace  River to the junction of the  Finlay and Parsnip. He travelled southward with the Parsnip and reached the Fraser  where the turbulence of the  mighty river forced the party  to hike along an Indian trail  to the Bella Coola. In borrowed  Indian canoes Mackenzie and  his men .then continued their  journey to the Pacific, arriving July 22, 1793.  Man and his world  Great exhibitions, such as we  now see in Montreal, are no  new thing, for man has never  lost an opportunity at any time  to exhibit his achievements, for  such great events have never  failed to excite man. It is for  this reason that each single  event possesses a single theme,  such as we see at Expo '67 in  Man and His World.  This present theme-title has  caused much confusion in the  minds of many, while a great  many others have taken it at  its face value, and have said  ��� Man and Man's World. Here  we have an over-whelming exhibition of man's achievements,  and we have allowed ourselves  to say, look how brilliant he is  or look at all the advancement  he has made. We cannot escape the fact, or the thought,  that man is a wonderful creature, for, in spite of all his defects, he is a wonderful creature.  To some this title His World  can only mean one thing God's  World, and how very true. Let  us look at it this way. Whether  we interpret His World to  either man's own world or  God's worldi, we still come  somewhere near to the truth.  What we are really saying is  this Man and his use of this  world, in other words, what he  has done with that which is at  his disposal. This, of course,  must lead us to a further question ��� just what has he done  with the things at- his disposal?  We still have war, poverty,  greed, and many other things,  all of which we know are* contrary to what we believe to  be right and proper. We visit  such wonderful exhibitions of  man's achievement, and then  we ask ourselves, Where do  we go from here?  Expo '67 shows us Man's  World, for even in the preparation of this great event, and  during the exhibition, we have  found examples of graft, the  taking of an unfair advantage  of one's fellow-creature, however small that graft may be.  In Expo '67 we see Man and  His World, but what is man's  world, other than God's world,  as used by man? We see the  right and the wrong use of the  God-given gifts, and we see  that we are looking at a world  that is both man's and God's.  In the one we see the other;  we cannot have the one without the other.  Man and His World should  teach us something of man's  utter dependence upon God,  and God's dependence upon  man, and in this tame of  Thanksgiving we should find a  clearer picture of this truth.  ������Rev. J. H. Kelly, Anglican  Church fo Canada.  Convention for editors  Dr. Gordon Shrum and Ma  Murray will be featured speakers at the QBjC. Weekly Newspapers convention Wednesday to  Saturday, Oct. 25 to 28, at Hotel Vancouver.  Dr. Shrum, co-chairman of  B.C. Hydro and Chancellor of  Simon Fraser University, will  speak on What's News? at noon  Thursday at a B.C. Hydro luncheon.  "I don't think I have a topic,"  said Ma Murray who speaks at  the annual banquet at 7 p.m.  Friday, "tout I'll be given' them  hell, be sure of that."  About 00 weekly editors, publishers and their wives will ga  ther for the conference. Workshop sessions at 10:45 a.m.  Thursday and 3 ip.m. Friday  respectively will investigate  problems of classified advertising and local news and photography under direction of West  Vancouver publisher Claude  Hoodspith.  Mrs, Joyce Stemo, Journalism  instructor at Vancouver City  College will address the convention at 3:15 p.m. Thursday followed by Vincent E. Forbes,  general manager of the Better  Business Bureau. D. J. (Jack)  Cowley will help convention  delegates take a hard look at  retail advertising  From the Imperial Oil Collection  Letters to editor  Editor: I read with interest  the story in the Vancouver Sun  of October 10, by David Atolett,  concerning the poor ferry service  to Texada Island.  Harold K. Eggen complained  about the poor ferry service to  Texada Island in the Vancouver  Sun news story. Mr. Eggen said,  "The Island has always voted  NDP. We were always blackmailed on the question of the  ferry. So in the last election the  Socreds promised us a ferry."  The story said, "Anyway, says  Eggen, Mrs. Dawson came over  to Vananda after the election  and said there would be another  ferry forthwith."  In the 1966 provincial election,  Mrs. Isabel Dawson, Social Credit candidate, promised a .hospital to Ocean Falls, a highway  to the interior for Bella Coola  improved ferry service to Co-  mox for Powell River and black  top for roads on the Sunshine  Coast. All they had to do was  vote out Gargrave, the Social  Creditors said.  All are still waiting. Bella  Coola is so mad that they purchased advertisements in the  Vancouver Sun to protest; Sechelt residents are speaking out  and Powell River residents are  still getting seasick on the Co-  mox Queen. Ocean Falls is still  waiting.  Though I am now retired from  political life to the quiet practice of law, I can't help but  comment on the lack of wisdom  of candidates from any political party gathering votes on  the promise of government ser-  . vices.  ���Anthony John Gargrave.  Wayward bunny  has new home  Peter the wayward bunny  whose picture appeared in this  paper last week found his or  her parents temporarily.  It happened this way, Peter,  Nonnie Parsey's particular pet,  was abducted from the family  home by roving dogs, extra big  ones, who not only tore the  sturdily, built plywood hutch  from its well set up foundations,  but smashed into the cage and  absconded with the frightened  rabbit, carrying it in their jaws  by the neck. Michael Harris and  his brother Keith rescued it.  Nonnie was delighted to have  Peter back with the family after his harrowing experience.  However, rather than expose  their pet to further attack by  marauding mutts, Nonnie, a bit  tearfully, agreed that Peter  should keep Tim Ripper's bunny  company out near Chaster road.  GLASSES FOUND  Mr. H. F. Steinbrunner,  School road, reports finding a  pair of sunglasses in grass on  his land. The glasses are at the  Coast News.  (By F. J. WYNGAERT)  Born in 'Glasgow, Scotland,  Mrs. Margaret LeB'euvre (nee  Seatort) with her parents and  three brothers emigated to Canada shortly after the turn of  the century. Their first permanent residence was in iSouth Vancouver.  Mrs. LeFeuvre and her brothers had received all. of their  education in Glasgow. Almost  immediately after arrival in  Canada, all four sought office  work, in which field all had  been trained. Some years later  Mrs. LeFeuvre and her parents  took up residence on acreage  in Hatzic, in the midst of strawberry growers.  It was during this period a  keen interest developed for  strawberry culture, and Mrs.  LeFeuvre became an ardent pupil. While for some reason the  family again took up residence  in Vancouver, the daughter had  by no means lost her passion for  the good earth. For some years  following she capably carried  . on her duties as private secretary in the import-export trade  and ranked in high esteem with  employers.  One day during the summer  of 1929 she and her mother vis-'  ited Gibsons (Landing. While  walking along Reid Road they  entered in at a yard where  stood a one-room shack to enquire of water to quench their  thirst. Little did Mrs. LeFeuvre  realize that one day she would  own the acreage on which she  stood; for this day began the  romance which culminated in  her marriage to bachelor James  (Jim) Trotman in 1922.  The death of James Trotman  in June 1926 left the widow with  a tremendous responsibility hav  ing to cultivate by hand those  acres already planted to strawberries and raspberries.  In 1929 the widow became the  wife of Roland LeFeuvre, by  which name old timers and the  more recent residents remember her best.  During the years that followed many residents had become  engaged in the culture of tooth  strawberries and raspberries.  By virtue of the former marriage, Mrs. LeFeuvre was a  shareholder in the Howe Sound  Co-operative Canning association. Frequently at their membership meetings she firmly  stood her ground in debate with  the strongest of men, who soon  learned they were dealing with  perhaps a woman 'small in stature, tout possessing perhaps  business ability superior to  theirs, and obviously more advanced knowledge in the culture  of small fruits.  In the late 1940's Mrs. LeFeuvre was nominated secretary-  treasurer of the Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute; and carried  out similar duties for the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair. She held  these posts for many years to  follow, and it' is primarily because of her outstanding ability, coupled with sacrificial service during these many years  that has placed Mrs. LeFeuvre  in such high esteem in the  hearts and minds of local residents.   '���'._������  The bookkeeping methods  practictd by Mrs. LeFeuvre appealed very much to the membership of the Gibsons and Area  Fire Department, and in the  1950's they sought her services  in this department. At this time  past her three score and ten,.  COYOTES  AROUND  Miss Burrows of Sechelt phoned to say she heard coyotes  howling 2 a.m. about three  weeks ago and the dogs in the  village took up the challange.  She says they are quite plentiful in the area.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  she. hesitatingly accepted.  During the . past four, years,  Mrs. LeFeuvre has been in residence in a senior citizen's rest  home in Victoria. Frequently  during her absence from Gibsons the past four years, the  person Mrs. LeFeuvre had been  brought into those discussions  at meetings of the Howe; Sound  Farmers' Institute, Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair and organized  Garden Clubs, and no doubt will  continue to be remembered for  some time to come.  Coast News, Oct. 26, 1967. ;> 9  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Phone 886-2848  WANTED  SOUTH PENttER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  Requires a male secretary to the Trustees, Assessor  and Collector.  -iPart time approximately 18^ hours per week.  Sound business experience and residence within the  district necessary.  Applications   in   writing,   giving  full   particulars   to  the Trustees should be addressed to��� 7  TRUSTEES,   ���'���V';a/o.;  ::-;'^������'��������� 7^'::^--''-B_Ab____IlA PARK  Do it better with a  DATSUN  See   this   DATSUN   one-ton  Pickup at Solriik's  The '68s are on the way!  Be  on  the Lookout  for them  at  SOLNIK SERVICE  Exclusive DATSUN Dealer  Sunshine   Coast  Hwy   Gibsons  ���  Ph.  886-9662  REGULAR ill! SERVICE  $9  .00  ONE WAY  SECHELT  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER  (Bayshore Inn)       Children 2 to 12 yrs. Half Fare  MONDAY���-WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY N  Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  9:00 a.m.        901  3:00 p.m.        301  Lv. Gibsons  Time Flight  9:15 a.m.        901  3:15 p.m. 301  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  10:30 a.m.        1031  4:00 p.m.        401  ���"���v-'"  SATURDAY (One Flight Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Lv. Gibsons  Lv. Vancouver  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  Time             Flight  9:00 a.m.         901  9:15 a.m.        901  10:00 a.m.        1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  3:00 p.m. 301  Lv. Gibsons  Time Flight  3:25 p.m.        301  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  4:00 p.m.        401  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MON., WED., FRI. from:  Nelson Is. ���Pender Hbr. ��� Egmont ��� Thornamby Is.  Jervis Inlet ��� Secret Cove and Sechelt area.  Pender Hbr. to Van. $16.50  Egmont .to Van. .... $16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van. $13.80  Secret  Cove to  Van.   $14.10  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd.  Wharf Road, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885*2214  Toll Free from Vancouver 685-4922 anuiir^  Increases in old age security  pensions, in guaranteed income  supplement ipaymerits' and in  benefits and contributions under the Canada Pension Plan  were announced by Health and  Welfare Minister E; J. Benson.  *��� As a result Of the pension index increasing by two percent  for 1968,' old age security pensions will increase from $75" to'  $76.50 per month in 7 January.  About 1,360,000 pensioners will  benefit from the increase in  January,' when the eligible age   11  illllil  Finest  Accommodation  and Fpod on the  Sunshine Coast  Featuring  Gourmet Prime Ribs  every SATURDAY NIGHT  .      6  to  9  p.m.  for Reservations  Ph. 885-9998  BOOK NOW   fbr<  youjr  Festive' Season  Parties  Reef Room available  for private dance parties  We're Taking  TUESDAYS OFF  Just for this day Lounge  and Dining facilities for  resident   guests   only.  SAUNA BATH  Follow the Sunshine Coast  Highway west 11 miles  from Sechelt to  Secret Cove  for pension is reduced to 67  years. It is also ��� estimated that  approximately 800,000 pensioners will benefit from increases  in the guaranteed income supplement. The maximum supplement payable will rise from $30  to" $30.60 a month in January.  For those receiving the maximum supplement their combined; benefit will be $107.10 compared to the $105 a month at  present.  On behalf of Revenue Minister E. J. Benson, whose department is responsible for contributions under the Canada Pension  Plan, Mr. McEachen said that  the maximum pensionable earnings will be increased from the  present maximum r6f $5000 to a  new maximum of $5100. As of  January, isle's, contributions  will be made on earnings between $600 and $5100, instead  of on earnings between $600  and  $5000.      v  The increase in the maximum  pensionable earnings would  mean that maximum yearly  contributions by employers and  employees would be $81 instead  of the present $79.20; that maximum yearly contributions by  self-employed persons would  become $162 instead of the present, $158.40. Contribution tables  incorporating the change are  being   prepared   and   will   be  CHIROPRACTIC 0FTICE  Tuesdays ' 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  BOB'S PAYING CO. LTD.  BLACKTOPPING  Driveways,   Parking  Areas,  Industrial  and  Commercial  FREE ESTIMATES  Work Guaranteed  ��� Will be in Gibsons around  October  20  Phone   collect   112-821-2088  mailed to all Canadian employers in November.  All Canada Pension Plan retirement pensions in pay will  be increased in January. Those  which become payable for the  first time in 1968 will be slightly higher than they would otherwise have been due to the increase in the earnings ceiling.  On the basis of the new ceiling,  maximum full retirement pensions, first payable in 1976, will  be increased from $104.17 to  $106.25.  The flat-rate orphans' benefit and the flat-rate portion of  the widows' and disabled widows' pensions will be $25.50 a  month rather than, the $25.00  that would otherwise have been  payable. In addition, the earnings-related portions of widows'  and disabled widowers' pensions will also be affected by  the increase in the earnings  ceiling.  The minister said that as high  as 40,000 retirement pensioners  under the Canada Pension Plan  will be affected by the increase  by the end of 1968, although the  amount of Increase win not be  - large because the reduced benefits are being paid in the initial  years of the plan.  Auxiliaries big  help to hospitals  Auxiliary members heard excellent reports from delegates  to the B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries  convention at the regular meeting of the Sechelt Auxiliary  last Thursday lafternoon. President Mrs. O. Moscrip and Secretary Mrs. J. A. Morgan gave  interesting accounts of the convention which they attended in  Penticton this month.  In the reports concerning the  work of the B.C. Hospital  Auxiliaries of the past year  Mrs. Morgan reported the B.C.  auxiliaries had raised $68,209  more than in the previous year;  volunteers had worked , 17,658 -  more hours and the B.C. mem-"  bership had increased by 177  members.  One of the main items on  Thursday's agenda was the annual smorgasbord in the Legion Hall, Nov. 18. Plans are  well under way and anyone desiring to help should contact  the convenor, Mrs. C. McDermid. Tickets at $3.50 each for  the event will be on sale to  auxiliary members only at the  next meeting on November 9.  Members who will not be attending this function are requested to refrain from buying  tickets because of the limited  supply. Any remaining tickets  may be on public sale after  the meeting.  It was reported that the yearly raffle tickets will be on sale  next month. The raffle consists  of a crocheted circular table  cloth, first prize; a Barbie doll  with wardrobe, second and a  baseball mitt and ball, third.  Mrs. Elsie Johnson will be in  charge   of  this   sale.  Members again heard, a successful report from the Thrift  Shop. At the present time men's  and children's clothing is greatly needed. The next meeting  will be held at 2 p.m. on Nov.  9 in Saint Hilda's Church Hall.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  ���W.  celebrated on  Sunshine Coas  PLAY BINGO EI  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  -0th GAME  $500-50 CALLS        $100���54 CALLS  $250-52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OVER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's Club  is joining sister clubs across  Canada in celebrating Business  Women's Week, October 22 to  28. To celebrate a similar week  two years ago the local club  s tarted a burs ary to be given  to a student from either high  school who was leaving the area  to take further training in commerce.  The first bursary was presented to Miss Georgina Dellar  of Garden Bay who took a five  month secretarial course at the  Burnaby Institute of Technology. Last year's, bursary went  to a student, from Elphinstone,  Miss Merrilee Olson who spent  the summer at the ��� Western  School of Commerce, taking a  course in IBM keypunch.  Another important aspect of  the club is attendance of members at regional meetings, provincial conferences and federal  conventions. The local club has  had representatives each year  at the Lower Mainland regional  , meetings, the provincial conferences at Pinewoods, Manning  Park, and Past-president Mrs.  Lily Dunlop last year attended  the federal convention at Victoria. At these meetings members from various parts of the  province and country get together to exchange experiences,  ideas and to discuss direction  and work of the club, which is  international in scope.  To raise money for the bursaries and travel fund for delegates the club held a highly successful rummage sale in Sechelt  and last winter raffled a mink  stole.  Meetings   are   held   at  Ole's  Cove resort with dinner at 6:30  p.m. followed by the meeting at  7,8' p.m.  - The local club is a member  of the United^Nations Association branch in Vancouver and  each Christmas sells UNICEF  Christmias cards, the proceeds  go to that branch of the United  Nations which is concerned with  helping needy children throughout the world. The club has had  may interesting speakers in the  past, including the Hon. Isabel  Dawson when the club was the  first group anywhere to be addressed by her as cabinet minister.  This year it is hoped the club  will work closely with the newly formed Future Secretaries  club at the Pender Harbour Secondary school, as well as in  other areas of education.  The .club is allowed a percentage of members who are  not working women. Anyone,interested in joining is welcome  to attend .meetings and this  could be arranged by contacting Membership Chairman Mrs.  Marilyn Wigard at 885-9345, or  Secretary Mrs. Doreen Lee of  Bryan Road, Silver Sands, at  883-2283. Speaker at the next  meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 7  will be chairman of the Regional District Mr. Norman Watson.  Prime Minister L. B. Pearson in an official pronouncement to the club wrote:  It is a- pleasure to extend  greetings from the government  of Canada, together with my  own cordial good wishes, to all  members of the Canadian Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs on the  occasion of Business Women's  Week.  The interests of women in  business and the professions '  have been well served by the  federation. I am happy to commend you all on your leadership in promoting the role of  the business and professional  woman in these challenging  times and in widening her oppor  tunity to serve Canada without  discrimination or disadvantage.  My congratulations on your  past achievements and every  success in the future.  Three quarters of all forest  fires in Canada are caused by  people.  Gibsons PTA will present a  display, of new school library  books at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct.  27 in. Gibsons Elementary  School gymnasium.  The books to be displayed  have been purchased by the  Sechelt school district library  for the elementary school libraries of the district. Most of  the books are for primary-  grade children.  This display should be of  considerable interest to parents of kindergarten and  primary-grade children. AH  members of the community are  invited to attend.  Voting problem  A discussion of the voting  power of alternates taking the  place of appointed representatives at Union Board of Health  meetings will be brought up at  the next meeting. In the meantime enquiries will be made at  the Associated Board level to  ascertain its policy. The point  involved is whether alternates  haye the same voting rights  when attending. a meeting on  behalf of the appointed representative when unable to be  present.  Coast News, Oct. 26, 1967.       9  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  CREDIT UNION  at Sechelt  OPEN  TOES, to FRI.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SAT.-aOa.1n.7to 4 p_m.  /i  BOOOOOOOOOOOO. . . . seeing ghosts? Find  TELEVISION SERVICING fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.  There's nothing quite like the wonderful  world of Esso warmth. It's a carefree  world of safe, dependable heat, available  to you whatever type of heater���space  heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace  ���you use. Ask your Imperial Esso Agent  about it today.  THERE'S A  WONDERFUL  WORLD OF WARMTH  WAITING  FOR YOU,  TOO  CSSO OIL HEAT  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL  ESSO AGENT  Phone 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR'THE BEST  A 10     Coast News; Oct; 26, 1967.  Freezer Bread  OFF   per  LOAF  2c  .  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Order Your Hallowe'en  Cake and weekend treats  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Miss Laurelei Sheridan is expected to be home by Christmas. Miss Sheridan has been on  a working holiday since a year  ago last September, travelling  first to Montreal, then on to  England, Scotland and Holland.  She is at present visiting Mrs.  J. Van der Neerburg's mother  in Holland. Laurelei is the  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W:  K. Sheridan of Selma Park.  Mrs. Maude Fealey of Wilsbn  Creek was the honored guest at  a surprise baby shower at the  home of Mrs W. K. Sheridan,  Selma Park,. Oct. 16. The gifts  were presented in an umbrella  decorated with a baby motif.  The guests were Mesdames I.  Grafe, S. Page, C. Stone, S.  Higginson, K. Nickerson, D.  Goeson, H. Liste and J. Van  der Neerburg.  Mrs. Frank Read and daughter, Mrs. John Kelly spent the  weekend in and around Vancouver. They visited Mrs. Read's  niece, Mrs, J .Williams and family at White Rock, and also a  nephew, Mr. G; Scholes and  family in North Vancouver. Susan, the youngest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Read, is living  with the Scholes family while  taking a course in hair dressing  in Vancouver.  Mr. and. Mrs Pat Mullen travelled to Pemberton to visit  relatives over the weekend.  Recent visitors at the home of  Mrs. A. A. French were Mrs.  Pat Taylor of Princeton, recently of Ladner, and Mr. and  J. McGee of Ladner. Also a  member of the house party was  Mrs. Arthur Maitland-Twigg of  .West Vancouver.  ROYAL CAHADIAH UGION 109  Armistice Dinner  & Cabaret  LIVE ORCHESTRA MUSIC  Saturday, Nov. 11 - 6:30 p.m.  Tickets  can  be  obtained  from  Frank Bailey  886-2590  Dave Coull 886-2487 ��� Chis Beacon 886-9836  ELPHINSTONE ZONE  LEGION MEETING  Saturday, Oct. 28  LEGION HALL - Gibsons  LUNCHEON AT 1 p.m.  Provincial President Dave Hunter  will be the speaker  ���a TIME NOW...  *v'   - \_Z_  for winterizing your  Outboard Motor  All makes Serviced and Stored  TIMF  MAW   fo haul out your boat ,or copper  III IL  null    painfmg or storage.  to come in and talk over a deal  on new 1968  Mercs  and  Merc  Cruisers ��� Sfarcrafff aluminum and fibreglass boats.  Hunting & Fishing licenses, Ammunition & Fishing Tackle  TIME NOW  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Your MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE DEALER  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  Refarted  (Continued from page 1)  cal, education and welfare, with  some people having problems in  all three. It is reasonable to assume that we can meld them  and be concerned with ; what  kind of service can be made available. We have to build a coordinated health and education  service. '  He laid stress on the present  disbursement of authority. Seven groups had asked for a  meeting with provincial officials  and have obtained their assurance that there would be a decentralization with broadened  services and research. What he  argued was that there were -reports on individuals in numerous departments which were never correlated. There should  be wider services for retarded  children.  Chairman Johnston summarizing panel remarks said all  speakers recognized that the  community problem lies in the  lap of educational authorities  but some of, it is not an educational problem and lies elsewhere.  Questions from the large audience were not numerous and  dealt chiefly with retarded child  problems. Mrs. J. Glassford argued that the school seems to  have the strongest influence on  the retarded child and expressed the opinion that a lot could  be done for them in a hetero-i  geneous type of class. The classroom could provide group therapy at an early age. Mr. McKenzie, replying, maintained diagnostic assessment of such  children was a waste of time, as  it tells you. what you already  know.  Mr. Murphy could not see  why the school board should be  all things to all people. The  education department can go  to the right service to get what  it wants. We cannot expect the  school board to hire all the experts. Boards should be able to  draw on the required services.  It would be a waste of time for  each school board to maintain  such services. Mentally, retarded and emotionally disturbed  are not necessarily the same  but they can become the samel  Father Power outlined his  experience at Flin Finn, Manitoba where a Mental Health society was formed by parents of  retarded children. They obtained space for their school,  something which could be done  in any community, he said.  After the school had been  opened three years the Kinsmen  club took over. The simple start  did not hurt anyone or have  any serious effects on the pocket. It turned out to be tremendously rewarding work.  Mr. Murphy outlined what  had occurred in Kamloops area  where back in 19>57 a start was  made and now there is a beautiful school supported by three  districts and aided by government and welfare grants. A formula which had been developed called for a $1.50 payment  daily by parents with the department underwriting the difference. Based on a 10 percent  public capital cost, 30 percent  could be supplied by the welfare  department with the remainder  being absorbed in CMHC long  term financing, the loan and interest becoming part of the cost  of operation.  Trustee Celia Fisher commented on the disappearance of  the retarded children's society  in this area but she thought  that with a growing school population it should not be assumed that there are fewer retarded children. As the meeting start  ed to break up Mr. Murphy informed the departing audience  that the machinery for a retarded children organization was  still available if they chose to  use it.  Port Mellon  Community Assn  Wishes to announce no  firework display at Port  Mellon this Hallowe'en  :>:���:���&������*��:��>';  MR. F. ROSS GIBSON  who has spent several years in  the eastern Arctic while serving with the RCMP, is a native  son of this area. He is a great-  grandson of the founding family  of Gibsons Landing, George  and Charlotte Gibson and was  born here in a small logging  community between Langdale  and Hillside. He has a sister,  Mrs. Lenore Inglis in Gibsons  and a brother Alex Gibson in  Sechelt. .  BOWL I NO  E & M BOWLADROME  High triples this week were  Freeman Reynolds 761 and Sylvia Bingley 745. Four 300 games  this week, Freeman Reynolds  337, Ion Oram 325, Doreen Crosby 309 and Dot Skerry 300.  . Ladies Coffee: Iva Peterson  595 (243), Hazel Wright 511,,  Georgine Macklam 501, Irene  Rotluff 668 (276), Doreen Crosby 687 (239), Marion Lee 664  (251), Lorraine . Werning 657  (259), Therese Jenkins 610 (234)  Marg Peterson 619 (240, 268),  Carol Kurucz 571, Dina Wilson  553, Darlene Manfield 605, Eleanor Penfold 566.  Gibsons A: Lorraine Werning 621 (246), Don McCauley  640 (256), Bill McGavern 687  (248), Freeman Reynolds 716  (337), Dot Skerry 683 (300),  Norma Gaines 678 (241, 275),  Joan Whieldon 633, Frank Nevens 660 (271), Art Holden 711  (259), Ken Herman 655 (266).  Teachers Hi: Art Holden 257,  Tammy K. 246, Ed Gill 702 (240)  Linda Yablonski 646 (264), Melvin JJay 287, Nancy Philips 628  (258), Eric Schmidbauer 693  (296), Herb Lowden .656 (263),  Jack Fitchett 623 (270), Paddy  Richardson 613 (241), Sylvia  Bingley 745 (299), Bill Ayres  690 (280), Larry Farr 669 (249,  282), Freeman Reynolds 761  (242,  256,  263).  Commercials: Evelyn Berdahl 626, Evert Nyfros 640 (240)  Ron Oram 715 (325, 242), Shirley Hopkin 623, Lome Gregory  688, Dave Hopkin 250, Evelyn  Shadwell 618, Inez Hendrickson  652, Frank Nevens 680 (276),  George Elander 243, Phyllis Hyl  ton 606 (240), Doreen Crosby  715 (309), Jack Clement 604.  Port Mellon: Art Holden 688  (283), Glyn Davies 660 (261),  Eric Schmidbauer 630, Freeman  Reynolds 619, Bill Ayres 596,  Frances Scorgie 564, Dot Skerry  524, Red Day 584, Alice Day  531,   Herb   Lowden   557   (252),  Brian sez-  Lets Get Our  FACTS  STRAIT  No matter who's buying  or whether it's a Burger���.  a Shake or a Snack���  You'll Enjoy it all  the more at  Brian's Drive-In  Across from  High  School  Sunshine Coast Highway  GIBSONS ���  Ph.  886-7751  Betty Woods 594 (234). Juniors:   Colleen   Husby   384  Men's:   Red  Day  646   (257), (198), Ginny Alsager 367 (188),  Bob Wilson 676 (264),- Art HoK Wayne  Wright Ml^VO,  Jim  den 636 (256), Green 330 (1S4).  Bantams: Debra Pednault 211 ������'���_..-- _.._.;,���. .���___�� _,_-.���  Randy   Whieldon . 206, . Marlon COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Jenkins 209, Debbie Sicotte 219, ___.,_     'ob__ ��___'_���_  Cindy Whieldon 232. Phone OO0-2622  Dr. T. C. Webb  is pleased to announce that from Nov. 6th  he will be practicing at the  DENTAL CENTRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7020  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Phone  886-2827  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  WED.  25;   THURS.  26;   FRI.  27 at.8 p.m.  SPECIAL SATURDAY MATINEE at 2 p.m.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1  SAT. 28; MON. 30; TUES. 31 at 8 p.m.  CORNEL WILDE as  Stripped Weaponless, alone, and only Ten Desperate  Seconds a head of the Killers  Restricted  no  admittance  to persons  under 18  NEXT:   TWO  FOR  THE PRICE OF  ONE  PINK PANTHER and A SHOT IN THE DARK  GIFTS that keep giving  No matter what the occasion* a Wedding- Engagement, Anniversary, Birthday* Graduation, a Going  a way present, Jewelry is always the first choice  Let Us Show You Our Reasonably priced Collection  of Beautiful Wedding, Engagement, Dinner and  Birthday Rings, Diamonds/Brooches,  Necklaces and Cuff Links  Also a Wide Selection of Watches, Electric Clocks,  Razors, Pinwheel Crystal Flatware  We will be pleased fo check your watch FREE  EXPERT CLEANING AND REPAIRS  3-DAY  SERVICE  ^���ms**-^^^^^^-^^^^-^^  L.&J.  (FORMERLY   CHRIS'   JEWELRY)  Cowrie Street ��� SECHELT ��� Ph. 8859420  E_2_V

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