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Coast News Oct 19, 1967

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 Provincial Library/  Victoria, B. C*  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Judging from reports by hunters there are wolves . in the  area. The latest comes from  Ernie Burnett who wrote Waterfront News for the Coast  News this summer. While hunting Sunday afternoon with his  son Ernie, they -saw a big wolf  on a skyline rock7 Mr. Burnett  says he was so surprised he did  not have time to raise his gun.  He wished :he had, had his cam-  era7in_teacL      y-.y 7<.:.  it was seen in the area be-;  tween Langdale and towards  Port Mellon., He also reported  that men working on the shore  area in that region have in the  past spotted a pair of them  roaming around. Mr. Burnett  reports there is a $40 bounty on  such animals.  Dog kills  Raccoon  Tragedy struck the Canon  Greene, raccoons when Cindy  Edmunds, president of the Lovers of Life League found a dead  mother raccoon on the Halfmoon Bay beach.  She carried-it a half mile in  a box, then it was conveyed to  the Canon Greene's garden ,  where a deep hole was dug and'  with two of Cindy's friends, it  was buried deep enough to keep  the shepherd dog 'which it, is  presumed killed it, from digging it out. The two baby raccoons of this mother showed up  with the rest of the raccoons for  Saturday night's raccoon supper.  LECTURE ON NORTHLAND .  ���TTecTure of interest.to armchair travellers, outdoorsmen  and lovers of Canada's north-  land is being arranged by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  Mr. Ross Gibson will illustrate  his talk on Man and the Frozen  North, with slides, photographs  and artifacts. In accordance  with   Arts" Council   policy   the  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 721  Number 40,   Oct.   19,   1967.  10c per copy  INSTALLING   OFFICERS   and  Advisory Council in charge of  DeMolay induction of officers  ceremony    at    Roberts    Creek  Masonic Temple, Sat., Oct. 14.",' Sangster, Dennis Werk, God-  Back row, left to right, Johri> frey Robinson IMPC, Gordon  Robinson, Stan MacKenzie, Da^ Hauka, MC elect, Randy Thom-  vid Hopkin and~ Don Hauka.t son, Rick Delaney and Bill  Front   row,   left   to  right,   Bob! Smith.  150 witness DeMolay investiture  In an unusually impressive  ceremony, Mount Elphinstone  chapter, Order of DeMolay inducted their tenth slate of officers since its inauguration in  November" 1956, with John Robinson,' the present Chapter Dad  as first master councillor.  At the ceremony held Saturday evening in the Masonic  Temple Roberts Creek, more  than 150 parents, frienQs and  members witnessed the investiture of Gordon Hauka as master councillor. Installing officers came from Vancouver and  New Westminster to assist Godfrey Robinson, IPMC of Mount  Elphinstone chapter in the colorful H and impressive ritual.  John Robinson, the chapter  Dad paid tribute to the - teenagers in general and particularly those  involved in  DeMo-  Gifts were also exchanged  between the M.C. and his fam-J  ily. Greetings from the Elphinstone Royal Arch Masons were  conveyed by James Wardil, first  principal ahd from Mrs. Franske, worthy matron Mount Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, East  ern Star.  Greetings and congratulations  were also tendered by the installing officers and ������������particularly  from Bob Sangster, installing  senior deacon, who paid tribute  to the officers and members of  the local chapter for their ef-  Rythmic stomping!  r  Rhythmic stomping feet ���  swirling bright costumes to the  do-si-do of the caller and lively square dance music will enliven Hopkins Community Hall  for the eighth season as the  Squarenaders swing into action  on their Saturday night jamborees.  At their second: dance of the  season Oct. 7, two squares took  to the floor and were soon in  full swing at the call of Harry  next regular square dance is  set for Saturday, Oct. 21, 8.30  p.m. in Hopkins Hall.  Before making way for the incoming executive last Saturday, the officers, President Doreen Stewart, vice-president William Weinhandl, treasurer Lome  Mason, secretary Helen Weinhandl and social convenor Diana Robertson laid out the  schedule for the Squarenaders  Danced Club for the season. All  lay^g^^^J^^^^}?1^     Robertson  Guests included Mr1     sessiohs'7w_ll /be .held in Hop  <!~hig M.C.. \k~ftible on.behalf of    ^^^:^^^^^ae^ ^^n^^v^^^m^^^t^r^-  ^"John Robinson sr.", a member  of   the   first   advisory   council,  " who was unable to be present.  Gifts were also presented by  the Honored Queen Marilyn  Hopkins of the Jobies, W. Morrison, guardian council, while  Wendy Tracy the chapters new  sweetheart received the coronet  and sash from Barbara Reitze  and Mrs. Bob' Crichton from-  Pender Harbour and the' Con-  roys and Spains from Sechelt.  Posters announcing the beginners classes (Thursdays at  8 p.m. in the Anglican Church  Hall) were distributed. The  president voiced the hope that  more interest would be shown  by  members   in   placing  these  lecture" will be  given in thr^the retiring sweetheart, who in    posters in their car windows  centres, Pender Harbour Sec  ondary School auditorium, Thur.  Nov. 2; Sechelt Elementary  School Hall, Fri., Nov.7 3, and  Elphinstone auditorium,. Gibsons, Sat., Nov. 4, all1 at 8 p.m.  BLANKET   DRAW  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary draw for a blanket was  won "by Mr. Gus Schneider,  Abbs Road, Gibsons.  turn was presented with a DeMolay pin and corsage.  Mrs. Doris, Drummond who  was largely responsible for the  establishment of the local chapter presented the Drummond  trophy for achievement to Gordon Hauka and Godfrey Robinson, retiring master councillor  and previous holder of the cup  received a replica.  The first beginners class, Oct.  12, filled out one square and  with a little help from members of the Squarenaders got  away to a good start. An invitation to everyone interested  was made to contact Caller Harry Robertson, or Doreen Stewart, or just show up Thursdays  at 8 p.m. No charge is made  for the first three lessons. The  kins hall at 8.307pC_nr as follows:  Oct. 21, Nov. 4 (Hallowe'en),  Nov. 18, Dec. 2, Dec. 16 (Christmas party), Jan. 8, Jan. 22,  Feb. 5, Feb. 19, Mar. 5, Mar.  19, Apr. 2, Apr. 16, and Apr. 30.  The usual enthusiastic response  to,, the club's traditional slogan, Come one, come all, let's  have fun at Hopkins Hall, now  prevails.  Dies in Victoria  Mrs. Maude LeFeuvre, former secretary of the Farmers'  Institute, Sunshine Coast Fair  Board and the area Volunteer  Fire association, died Sunday  in Victoria to where she retired some years ago.  construction to start  (By MICHAEL WEBSTER)  Construction of the Pender  Harbour Centennial library will  begin this week, says contractor Wilf Harrison. He expects  to have the building finished  by the first week of December.  This is good news to the people of -'.Pender'- Harbour, who  have worked hard to raise the  funds for their project.  Centennial Chairman Bob  Crichtoh expresses thanks to  the people and organizations! in  the Harbour area who have so  willingly donated of their time  and money. The library is: to be  added to the Community Hall  and will encompass 364 square  feet. ,  Funds have also been, raised  to expand the recreational facilities of the Community Hall,  the interior of which will remain unfinished for the time  being. '    ���  The library, being a Centennial project, becomes eligible  for the-federalnprovincial Centennial grant.  The October executive meeting of the Pender Harbour Community club expressed concern  over the delay in starting con  struction of the addition to the  community hall, planned as a  Centennial! project to provide  larger quarters for the public  library. Mr. R. J. Crichton,  chairman of the Centennial committee, told the meeting that  government approval of the  project was received some time  ago, and that part of the government grants, approximately  $2,000, will be forfeit if the library is not completed before  December 31, the closing date  for payment of the last third  of the grant.  Mr. R. Bain, building committee member, said assurance  had been given by the contractor that construction would be  underway shortly, with the library section completed within  a month, the balance to be finished later,- since it is not included in the Centennial grants.  Cost of complete construction  is expected to approximate  $5,000. Community club members voted in December 1966 to  allocate $2,000 for an L shaped  addition to be made to the hall  for the Centennial project. The  library will be a portion of this  extension. Throughout 1967, use  of the hall is rent-free to groups  or organiations for any event  from which proceeds go to the  Centennial fund.  R. Bain reported that nearly  $1,000 has been spent this year  on hall foundations, repairs and  improvements. Another $1,500  which was allocated for new  roofing will be held until the  roof of the addition is completed so the entire roof can be  done at once.  For the first time in  many  years, there will be no weekly  movies    scheduled   in    Pender  Harbour.   Discussion   following  a report on clulb-sponsored movies, held in the hall each week,  led to the decision that the club  will not  schedule  shows  after  Oct.. 14. Progressively declining  attendance, and the conduct of  some teenagers who do attend,  caused  the  executive   to   conclude subsidized continuation of  movie nights is not in the best  interests of the  club or community." Appreciation  was   expressed   of  the  fine   volunteer  services of projectionists Boyd  Bennett,  Randie  Kilborn,   Calvin Widman and John Cameron.  The Social committee reported the September members social  was   much   enjoyed.   The  meeting    agreed    an    attempt  should be made to schedule regular    socials    for    mixed-age  groups.    Committee    members  Mrs. L. Reid, Mrs. M. Duncan,  Mrs. D. Scoular, Mrs. R. Bain,  Mr. A. Walker, were commended for their fine work done for  the event.  Request from PTA that a donation be made towards cost of  proposed Hallowe'en fireworks  display for children met with  approval and $50 will be made  available if the plan becomes  definite.  The second annual! Fisherman's Homecoming smorgasbord dance will ibe held Nov. 17.  Because of the outstanding success of the 1966 event, requests  for ticket reservations have  been received since early September. Mr. Edward Lowe is  again organizing the event, and  will announce when and where  the limited number of tickets  will be on sale. Mrs. M. Duncan has agreed to be committee chairman for the New Year  dance, scheduled for Sunday  December 31.  Pender Harbour's Badminton  club activities got underway on  Oct. 16 with the first games of  the season in the high school  gym. Those wishing to participate are welcome. Badminton  will be played every Monday  evening in the Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  verdict accident  The death of Edward Fiedler  of Gibsons during the Sept. 30  weekend was the result of a motor^ vehicle accident, a coroner's- jury reported Friday night  at an inquest in RCMP headquarters.  Dr. E. ,J. Paetkau was coroner and the jurors were David  Hopkin, Richard Ranniger,  William Wright, Frank Daugherty, Ed Burritt and John Matthews. The complete verdict as  read by Mr. Ranniger was:    .  Edward Valentine Fiedler  ��� From the evidence introduced it would appear that  death occurred-Sept. 30 between the hours of 2030 and  2400 at the lower end of  Pratt Road on the property  of Robert M. Whitla near  Gibsons Landing.  Death resulted from a  fractured skull suffered in  a motor vehicle accident.  Evidence indicated that alcohol might have been a  ��� contributing factor.  The jury recommends that  warning signs consisting of  checkerboard with an arrow indicating S turn, slow  to 15, be placed prior to the .  crest of the roadway. There  .is "no blame attached.  Other than RCMP investigators there were three witnesses, John Twarog of Peninsula  Hotel who saw Fiedler at about  87p.m. at the hotel in a normal  condition and Miss H. L. Hinder and Robert M. Whitla, Gow  er Point road residents who  explained their parts in the  discovery of the accident .  The night of Sept. 30-Oct. 1  had been stormy and Miss Hinder was out walking soon after  8 a.m. on the Sunday morning  to check if there were fallen  trees on the road. She sighted  the overturned station wagon  in the bush but suspected it to  have been an abandoned car,  there being some in that area.  To be certain she decided to  get Mr. Whitla, a neighbor, to  investigate. He did at about 9  a.m. Sunday morning and discovered the body inside the  overturned' station wagon. From  there RCMP took over detailing  evidence of tire tracks, position of the vehicle when found  and other details  The autopsy by Drs. J. J. L.  Crosby and E. J. Paetkau revealed instantaneous death due  to a fractured skull. A blood-  alcohol count revealedi .17  which was regarded as a moderate degree of intoxication.  Mr. Whitla commenting on  conditions at that corner said  during his evidence that he had  almost missed the turn in the  dark. Both he and Miss Hinder  said it had been a stormy night.  Cpl. R. H. Dufifin, RCMP,  condJucted the hearing and Constable D. B. Roth who investigated the accident outlined to  the jury with the aid of a map  and photos conditions in the  accident area.  radishes  Tom Tobin of Port Mellon  proudly exhibits six king-size  onions weighing a total of five  and three quarter pounds. The  one in his hand tipped the scale  at one pound even. He also reports a squash weighing 24  pounds all grown in his garden  patch at Langdale.  The second picture shows Ian  Mackenzie of Sechelt Highway  showing eight big radishes  weighing one - and - a - quarter  pounds. There are eight in the  bunch.  Continued growth reports  come in and Mrs. George Kerbis, Langdale, reports pumpkins weighing 60, 50, 40, 32 and  20 pounds and many smaller,  numbering 60 in all. Also a tomato plant from wild seed has  produced 120 so far with some  green still showing. There are  also four watermelons and  gourds aplenty..  Rain causes school damage  Damage amounting to about  $1,000 caused by rain and tearing down of a concrete wall because it was not up to specifications at Elphinstone Secondary School were matters discussed by the school board.  Contract for construction of  the four-room addition was awarded to Jarvis Construction Co.  Ltd.:   Vancouver,   who   tender  ed a price of $181,763.  Damage caused by rain was  the result of having to open up  the building in order vto fit in  the additions. Roof leaks damaged the roof, ceilings beneath,  floor lino and floor, andi possibly some walls.  The cement wall was rejected  by the architect because it was  not up to specifications as laid  down in the contract. Coast News, Oct. 19, 1067.  Use of waterfront resources examined  y.yj.c  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.  No pockets bottomless!  In line with Hon. Mitchell Sharp's call for discussions with  labor, management and other interested groups in an eilfort to  keep the economy under better control, Jack Davis, M.iP. for Coast-  Capilano in.a house of commons speech urged a balanced federal  budget if we are to keep inflation controlled.  To help the government he argued that if the federal budget  did not have to consider $2 billion which went to the provinces the.  federal government would be, under BNA Act limitations, running  a surplus of 20 percent.  To help the taxpayer, he felt there were some federal branches  boards and departments who have increased staffs 10 or 15 times  by proliferation, through the rounding out of jobs which do not  need to be done in suchan elaborate fashion. The OBC came under  this retrenchment scalpel. He said it needed shaking up badly.  He placed the cost of the Prince Edward Island causeway,  varying between $100,000,000 and $150,000,000 against the situation  that exists in British Columbia. The population of P.E.I, was about  105,000. Vancouver Island has 330,000, three times the P.E.I, total.  Vancouver Island people were serviced at a capital investment of  less than $70,000,000 in a mixture of public and private enterprise.  Approximately five million people moved across the Strait of  Georgia, also well over one millon vehicles, and freight cars with  goods of all1 kinds in bulk. More was obtained even though less investment was involved.  He urged removal of the coal subsidy on the export of Canadian coal to Japan. It should be done on a business-like basis as private industry would do it. He opposed subsidizing the export of un-  replacable resources. -..-.,'  Mr. Davis was also of the opinion that Canadian efforts in nuclear research could be limited in scope. He also favored distributing the research effort across the country and not having it in one  spot.  Guaranteed income at $3,000 a year was not favored by Mr.  Davis who showed that under such a plan 50 percent of Newfoundlanders would be getting it and at the other end of the scale 20  percent of people in Ontario, Alberta and British Columbia would  get it due to wage disparities across the nation.  The speech by Mr. Davis was not all criticism of what the government was doing. He urged it to do more, such as a department  of urban affairs or housing and urban affairs, for housing, transportation and sewage problems. He advocated benefits1 related to  costs and suggested that a one cent a gallon tax on gasoline for  roads would benefit users of highways.  Mr. Sharp, the federal minister of finance in his annual financial statement delivered in the house on October 4 said the government's objective for the next year is to reduce the budget deficit substantially below the level of the current fiscal year. Such  action is necessary to check the in__ationary price and cost increases now taking place.  Therefore Mr. Sharp's call for discussions with interested parties of the Canadian economy and the presentation of subjects under government control which could be curtailed in a monetary  sense, by Mr. Davis, dovetail neatly and show there are signs at  governmental level that something must be done.  As Mr. Sharp pointed out, the problem we face, the problem of  the United States and the problem Europeans face, is how do you  combine prosperity with stability? He described it as a difficult  problem and if it is understood as such, there will be the proper  public response which is necessary if the government is going to  deal with it. ... .'  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  P. G. McPherson and young  son Michael of Gibsons were  severely burned when gasoline  being filled into a lamp caught  fire.  P. Piper's fishboat caught fire  when tied to a fish scow at  Gibsons. Harry Smith hurried  the victim to Dr. Ingles office.  Later he was flown to Vancouver.  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliary  plans to hold its annual bazaar  on Nov. 8 in Irvine's Landing  Community hall.  Sechelt Teen Towners held  their first' dance of the season  in the school. There were 60  present, 25 of them having  come from Gibsons.  Gibsons students have formed a baby sitter's club so mothers will know who to get when  they want  an evening  out.  Graham Collison opened Sechelt's first barber shop.  10 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek Centennial  committee plan to hold a public  meeting   on   the   subject  of  a  library as a provincial Centennial project.  A ski club has been organized in Gibsons with Vince Brace-  well as its sponsor.  Smitty's Boat Rentals in Gibsons obtained a building permit  covering an $8,000 sale and service building.  Members of Gibsons council  began looking towards establishing a garbage dump.  Sechelt's St. Hilda's W.A.  presented Mirs. Oswaflld, wife  of Canon Oswald with a planter  lamp in recognition of the work  she had done in the W.A.  GRANT FOR HOSPITAL  Approval of a $54,853 federal  construction grant for the  Campbell River and District  General hospital, Campbell River, is announced by National  Health and Welfare Minister  Allan J. MacEachen. The extension will provide for an enlarged emergency department  and a 25-bed extended hospital  care unit.  From the J. Barford  Regional District Report  The Lower Mainland is already one of Canada's major  metropolitan areas, and its  population is projected to more  than double to 2.2 million by  the end of this century. To take  a wider view, we can see one  of largest urbanized, areas in  North America forming between  Vancouver, B.C., and Eugene,  Oregon. The Sunshine Coast is  well situated to serve some of  the recreation needs of this  rapidly increasing population.  Recreational demand will undoubtedly increase over the  coming years. In the period  1960 - 65, use of B.C. provincial  parks increased 56%, from 3.1  million visits to 4.8 million;  while population increased only  12%.  Existing   areas   and  facilities  would appear to be inadequate  in relation to general demand.  Provincial parks within the district  at  present  number  four:  Plumper Cave on Keats Island  (Glass A);  Roberts Creek Park  (Class A),  including  a  provincial campsite with facilities for  20      vehicles;      Skookumchuck  Narrows at Egmont (Class A);  and Brothers Memorial at Gibsons   (Class   C)   ���  a  total   of  299 acres. In addition, the provincial   parks   branch   holds   a  considerable   amount   of   unimproved land in reserve, located  mainly in the Hajfmoon Bay -  Secret  Cove,   Pender  Harbour.  Sakinaw and Ruby Lakes,  and  Egmont    areas.    The    greater  part   of  the   Sunshine Coast  is  within   three   hours'   travel   of  lower    mainland    centres;   and  improvements   contemplated   in  the ferry system,  making possible   a   scenic   circular   route  around   the  Strait  of   Georgia,  will undoubtedly increase tourist traffic.  Long-term recreation combined with a viable tourist industry must become a dominant  force in the district's economic  base. But unless a wider view  is taken of recreation acknowledging, its' regional nature and  reflecting the fact that it knows  no political boundaries but only  constraints of time, any proposals that are formulated will  be  useless^  Increased investment in public recreation has not approach  ed the rate of increase in demand. It is unlikely that it is  practical to meet >this demand  fully, the cost would be prohibitive. Further, a program of  regionally- oriented; parks must  be predominantly a provincial  responsibility. Yet the district  must provide local initiative.  During discussions with Mr.  Ahreris of the provincial parks  branch, -if was suggested that,  the provision of major park  areas would most likely remain-'  with the branch. Even if recreation was adopted as a func-'..;  tion by the SCRD through  amendment of . the Letters Patent,, 69% of the recreation  budget would have to be devoted to acquisition for at least  five years. However, it was  further suggested that the most  practical arrangement would  be a form of joint responsibility, with that of the district  lying in the provision of user  facilities such as public marinas, launching ramps and associated   parking  areas.  The question ultimately arises  as to how much of the demand  should be met publicly, and  how much privately. The public sector should provide a lead,  and measures must be taken  to safeguard public access to  the waterfront, whether sea or  lake, along with standards to  ensure a high quality, of private  development. Through private y  development a large proportion  of the Waterfront, undoubtedly  the area's major natural attraction, is being lost to public  access.  There is competition for access to, and use of, water resources between recreation and  non-recreation users. A balance  must be achieved between  these, and between public and  private needs. It may be possible to divide the waterfront  between users with various interests, and allocate water  areas to particular groups in  keeping with local conditions.  But the greatest problem remains the provision of a_ greater  degree of public access. This  does not need to be exclusively  public, and could be provided  by private clubs and organizations open to the: public for a  (fee,,, A ^substantial part of the  waterfront should not be sub-'  divided for residential purposes.  Wheri easily   accessible   waterfrontage    is    reserved for the  public,' cottage and recreation-  . al  or  commercial  development  can be encouraged inland.  With these  facts  in  mind, r I  recommend the  preparation   of  a waterfront plan for the whole  coastline as a necessary part  of any comprehensive regional  plan. Further, an inventory  must be made of the district's  physical    features    which have  (Continued on Page 6)  N.   Richard  McKifebin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062, GIBSONS, B.C.  HOSPITALS   ARE  NO   LONGER   FEARED  About fifty years ago, because surgery mortality in hospitals was one but of every four,  it took courage to go to a hospital. Now, for  example, one hospital performed 2,866 "interval"  appendectomies without a single death. But, if  the (appendix was perforated before the i6pera-  tion, mortality is higher.  The important moral from this is that all  operations are less dangerous, if the diagnosis is  early, and the operation performed before danger of a terminal condition begins. If your physicians say "operate now," it is usually wise to  follow their advice.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activitiesx in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of firreat 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  RQR  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOI  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.  Following our recent article  on the seizure of a motor vehicle which contrasted criminal  and civil proceedings���we have  received numerous queries  which still indicate a confusion  between these two branches of  our law. It cannot be stated  often enough that these two  main divisions of our law are  separate and distinct. Criminal  law concerns crimes ��� murder,  theft, drunken driving, etc.  Civil law concerns quarrels between individuals such as  breach of contract, debts, car  accidents, etc.  Criminal and civil trials:  take place in different courts,  before different magistrates or  judges, following different procedures, prceed by different  standards af proof, and have  different results.  The one act may, however,  result in both criminal and  civil proceedings, for example,  John Doe assaults Richard Roe.  The crown may lay a charge  and this case would be called  Regina (that is, the Queen) versus Doe. Roe has nothing to do  with this and cannot start or  stop the proceedings. Roe may  sue Doe civilly or not as he  chooses and this case would be  POINT  OF LAW  called Roe versus Doe. The  ��� parties could settle this case  out of court by agreement. The  two cases are quite distinct.  Doe might be acquitted criminally but held liable civilly and  have to pay Roe a sum of  money by way of . damages.  Doe might be convicted criminally but found not liable civilly:  pr Doe might win or lose both  cases.  ' One main difference between  criminal and civil trials is the  standard of proof. The criminal  standard of proof is proof beyond all reasonable doubt. The  civil standard of proof is the  balance of probabilities or according to the preponderance  of evidence. The criminal standard is thus much higher. If  there is any doubt (any reasonable doubt ��� that is ��� not  any possible doubt) in the mind  of the magistrate, judge or any  of the members of the jury,  they must acquit the accused.  What is a reasonable doubt?  This depends on each case but  in general it is a doubt that  a person could give a sensible  reasonable  explanation  of.  The civil standard is more  difficult. The decision must go  in favor of the person having  the most and best evidence in  his favor. If the case is teetering one way or the other sometimes a very slight weight of  evidence will cause it to Ibe  decided in one side's favor.  It might accurately be said  that there are no legal problems which cause more confusion in the mind of the layman than these type.  ���������  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 the current winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia - and the personalized calendar diary -  to your friends or relatives anywhere in the world.  Only $Q()0 for both  gifts!  2  I *mmmu*BB*mm**mwm**mB*Mmmanmi*M**BBmBMM*u���MMM**m**mai  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME ....  ADDRESS       FROM (Your Name)   ���m __r-r_Tn_ra-ww��>�� inintiiimmntffiimwiiTiniWwi ����������������������� ������������ ������aiQ GiBsojis 5^m l>owlers  Bowlers and those who want  .to be bowlers are in for an active season, as the Gibsons  Five Pin Bowling association  prepares a wide schedule of  events in all five divisions of  the league. Special attention  will be given this season to the  Saturday morning bantams and  the afterhoph 7 free instruction  sessions for the juniors and beginners in charge of the old  hands in the league:  An enthusiastic slate of officers headed; by Red Day,  president, includes, Frank  Nevens, vice-president;. Carol  McGivern, treasurer arid Freeman Reynolds, secretary;  tournament committee, Ed.  Gill; ways and means, Len Ellis, membership and Paulette  Smith, grievance.  On Mon., Oct. 23 at 7 p.m.  there will be bowling at 25c  per game for beginners and  those who want to improve  their bowling. ;  Five separate leagues will  participate. Ladies Coffee  league, Tuesday morning; Gibsons A, Tuesdays 8 to 10 p.m.,  mixed; Teachers, Wednesday  7 to 9 p.m., mixed.  Commercials, Wednesday 9  to 11 p.m., mixed; Port Melon,  Thursdays. 8 to 10 p.m., mixed  and Men's league, Fridays 8 to  10 p.m.  Division officers are: Ladies  Coffee league, President  Therese Jenkins; Secretary,  Doreen Crosiby and Treasurer,  Terry Deiong.  Gibsons- A, President, Freeman Reynolds; Vice-president,  Lorraine Johnston; Secretary,  Pat Herman and Treasurer,  Dorothy Skerry.  Teachers, president, Len Ellis; Secretary, Art Holden and  Treasurer, Vera Farr.  Commercials, president to be  elected; Secretary, E. Shadwell  and treasurer to be elected.  Port Mellon and Men's league  officers   not yet  elected.  The   list   of  events   promises  plenty   of   opportunity   to   par-  ,  ticipate,   a  raffle   now   in   progress,      1st     prize,   a side jof  Grade   A   beef,   a   tournament  between   West   Vancouver  and  Gibsons bowlers, a raffle "draw"  on Nov.  19  at E & M Bowladrome combines with a day of  family   bowling   and   an   after-  Christmas   dance.   At the   conclusion  of the current bowling  year, a combined bowling banquet will include the members  of all five     divisions.    Benefit  n'ghts will .be held from time  to time, at which' all members  ar*e welcome. During the Christmas season a novelty fun night  will be staged. Also at Christmas   time  a  turkey bowl  roll-  off will put members into the  spirit of the Season. A once- a-  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  You're Invited  to join the  Squarenaders  HOPKINS HALL  S30 p.m.  SATURDAY, OCT. 7  Dancing every second Saturday evening throughout the  season. For information Ph.  Harry Robertson 886-9540.or  Doreen  Stewart at  886-7071.  Beginners  classes  ���  Anglican Church Hall, Thursday,  I October 12 at 8 p.m.  Nf* '     4'     ������ *���'  '*���._..&_- __*--������_.____���/...*.__. __..>  week hidden draw for a cash  prize is open to all active  ieaguers.X   ������������  At the beginning of the season there is always a need of  bowlers and the association is  on the lookout for replacements in the Teachers, Commercial and Port Mellon di-  visionsj ail mixed leagues and  also in the -men's' Friday night  division. The Gibsons A has  eight full teams at present, the  Teachers -six full teams and  Port Mellon with three has im-  miediate    need    of    backward  bowlers. This also goes for the  Men's League.  In the way of trophies, bowling pins will be presented to  every member who turns in a  star game.  Trophies will also be awarded at the end of the current  season to men or women high  singles, high three, high average and to the most improved  bowler, man' or woman. These  trophies will jbe awarded by  the Gibsons Five Pin association and are apart from the  awards earned by the rn_'..rb... _  season  of the various divisions.  Scoring will be made by the  medal point system. As it is  not necessary to get the k<ng  pin, by this system of scoring,  no one blows it wide and this  method also makes it possible  for low-rung bowlers to improve their average.  Membership in the Gibsons  Five Pin Bowling Associat'on  is $2 per person for the season's bowling. This entitles  members to bowl on any league  and as many times a week as  ��� i. ..   _._ase. ���  Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.  "I don't know what he did.  He walked in and has been  just standing there."  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  Our target:  complete utilization  To us the word "utilization" means two things. Putting each  tree we harvest to its best end use. And equally important,  using as much as we can from each.  The future of every tree is determined from the moment we  harvest it. Straight, prime specimens are destined for our plywood and lumber mills, where they can be used to maximum  value. The other trees will be converted into pulp, newsprint  and other paper products.  The log shown above is a Douglas fir, specially selected for  plywood production because it's sound and has few knots. From  an average 36" diameter log like this, we peel off up to an eighth  of a mile of plywood Veneer. The thin top part of the tree, not  suitable for veneer or lumber, will reach the markets of the  world as pulp. Section 1, the bark, will be used as fuel to produce steam power for our plant machinery. The high-grade  veneer used to make plywood comes from Section 2.  Section 3 - the core - is reduced to chips for pulp. Substandard veneer clippings are used in the pulping process,  while trimmings from finished plywood panels are converted  fo Pres-to-Logs for household fuel. Even the wood dust from  saws and sanding machines is made into Prest-to-Logs or used  as fuel for generating steam.  Complete utilization conserves vital forest resources and  guarantees that every tree we harvest today will provide a full  measure of prosperity in this province. That's our target. We're  finding new ways to hit it every day.  /_A  MacMillan Bloedel Limited  &<> vsV.'as./'s-.v^,. News  ������>������  The 50th Anniversary convention of the British Columbia Hos  plital Assoaia-ion recently in  Penticton, was well attended by  representatives from the Sunshine Coast.  Highly competent speakers  such as Mr. D. M. Cox, deputy  minister of hospital insurance;  Mr. K. Wiper, administrative  office of the BOHIS; Hon. C.  H. Witney, minister of health  for Manitoba; B.C. minister of  health Hon. W. D. Black; Dr.  R. A. Nelson, president of the  Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, and many others, provided' great food for thought.  A full outline of the new regional hospital districts ' with  their advisory committees was  given, along with their duties,  authority, rights and methods of  operation.  Methods of financing hospital  construction projects in the future were outlined; the recent  $51 million Vancouver by-_aw  being a prototype. Undoubtedly  our   own   district  will  be  pro-  Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.  ceeding similarly.  A plea for fuller and more  comprehensive news coverage  in respect to hospital operations  was heard. Also mentioned was  the progress being made in  drafting a code for release of  hospital information Jo the various news media.  The Hospital; Association took  steps to compress a five year  program into two years with a  corresponding increase in its  budget.  Miss Mary Richmond, director of nurses for the Vancouver  General Hospital, spoke in relation to the future of the nursing  profession, particularly in respect to the future available to  the young people now contemplating going into hospital work  Professor N. A. Hall, of UBC,  brought the delegates up to  date in all aspects of employer-employee relations, particularly in .respect to the lack of  effective methods of carrying  on negotiations between the various bodies.  Selma Park artist's work displayed  Harvest festival supper  St.   Hilda's   Anglican   church  was filled with a capacity crowd  to   celebrate   a   family   service  and harvest festival. The church  was beautifully decorated with  fall  flowers,  fruit  and vegetables and home made products.  Preacher for the service was  Archdeacon R. F. Faulks of  St. David's, Wes .view. He gave  an inspiring talk on the marvelous country we live in and how  we should be thankful every  day that we are surrounded  with such natural resources and  beauty.  After the service, over 100  people gathered in the hall to  do justice to the delicious harvest supper prepared by Mrs. O.  McGregor and her hard-working  kitchen staHf.  While the tables were being  cleared away, Mr. and Mrs. W.  C. Baker played several well-  remembered duets on the piano  and accordion.  Mr. Gordon Potts gave his  famous Lancashire recitations,  Mr. and Mrs. Ramsbottom and  Albert at the Zoo, and! Maggie  and Jiggs at the Golden Gates.  Miss Dierdre Murphy then sang  two lovely little songs followed  by a musical prayer.  As a grand finale Mr. Stan  Bryant showed colored slides  of the highlights of the trip he  and his wife enjoyed through  Europe this past summer. Starting at Vimy Ridge through to  Switzerland, France, Spain,  Portugal and back to England.  He wound up with several slides  of beautiful British Columbia  scenery which everyone agreed  were really the best of all.  The efficient MC, Rev. Barry  Jenks, thanked the decorating  committee for the beautiful  decorations in the church arid  hall. Archdeacon Faulks ended  a very successful evening by  giving the closing prayer and  , blessing.  Roberts Creek News  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr.  and Mrs.  Rod MacKenzie have moved from the Creek  to Cranbrook.  Mrs. Jen Monrufet enjoyed a  visit from her son, Dick, and  family, who came from Langley for a few days last week.  Mrs. Flo Ellis has accompanied her sister to her home in  Riverside, California, where she  may remain for the winter.  Mr. and Mrs. L. Birchell,  daughter Vicky, and their niece  Carolyn Mallory, have been  guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. S.  Mallory. The Birchells have retired to Ladner having recently returned from a three year  stint in Germany.  Also visiting at the Mallory  home from Ontario, has been  Mr. Mallory's brother, A. Mal  lory, meeting for the first time  in 20 years.  Mr. and Mrs. Henry Froese  (Sheila Smith) and baby daughter, Beverly, of Prince Rupert,  visited the Newman home during the week. They were accompanied by Mrs. Marian,  Smith of Vancouver, who will  remain for a couple of weeks.  Mr. and Mrs. Emil Reinhardt  and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Blair,  of Spokane, were weekend  guests of the Wm. Crockers.  Jimmy and Teddy .Mayfair  travelled alone from New Westminster to spend Thanksgiving  with their grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. E. Mayfair.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Gibsons ���-.'Ph. 886-2622  'Hey,   Munson, were  you ���  brought up   in  a   bara?".  Sechelt News  (By MARIE  FIRTH)  : Mr. andi Mrs. Pat Mullen of  West Sechelt had Mrs. Mullen's  mother, Mrs. A. Stalmach Of  Nanaimo, as a guest for the  past week. Joining them for  the weekend was Mrs. Mullen's  sister, Mrs. O. Mitrenga and her  family from Nanaimo.  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Sigouin  spent the Thanksgiving weefeend  in Vancouver visiting friends.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. D.  Hayward for the weekend1 were  Archdeacon and Mrs. R. S.  Faulks of Powell River. Archdeacon Faulks was a special  guest at the Harvest Festival  at St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  and a particularly welcome one  as he and his wife have many  old friends in the district who  used to live in Burnaby, his  church at that time being St.  John's the Divine at Central  Park  Mrs. W. Baker of West Sechelt, travelled to Powell River to visit her daughter Mrs.  E. G. Long and family and  spent an enjoyable week with  relatives   and   old  friend's.  Mrs. Roy Gaines of Sechelt  has as a guest her sister, Miss  H. Black of Greenoch, Scotland,  who is visiting this part of the  country for the next six weeks.  The general meeting of the  OAPO will be held at the Legion .  Hall in Sechelt on Thursday,  Oct. 19.  Joseph Klein  The death of, Joseph Harold  Klein (Joe) occurred on Oct.  11, in White Rock. Joe and his  brother, George, were among  the first of Roberts Creek's taxi  drivers and his jovial good nature and fund of amusing anecdotes, no matter what the hour,  made him popular with friends  and patrons alike. He was a  veteran of World War 1/  He leaves his wife, Vivian,  and 2 daughters', Mrs. Leona  Hrycyna and Mrs. Sheila Olson,  also grandchildren in Vancouver; two brothers, George,  White Rock and Jack, Michigan  and a sister, Mrs. Ann McCarthy, Toronto. Funeral service  was held at Chapel Hill Funeral Parlor, White Rock, Rev.  Father W. Beatch officiating.  The Arts Council is presenting the work of Mrs. G. Gray,  a talented resident of Selma  Park at their Gallery Shop,  Wharf St., in Sechelt, until the  end of the month. Many people  are proud owners of one of  Mrs. Gray's delightful^ paintings. She has generously donated her work to bazaars and  sales and used her talents to  illustrate bulletins, invitations  and menus for many community concerns for a number of  years.  Mrs. Gray was born in England and took her first painting lessons in London but wherever she has lived she has taken  advantage of opportunities to  continue the study of painting.  She came to Canada before the  First World War en route to  join her brothers in India. However she decided to stay in  Winnipeg for the duration working for Great West Life and  studying at the Winnipeg School  of Art. After the war she came  to Vancouver but the forecast  of a teacup reader in Winnipeg  came true and instead of continuing her journey to join her  brothers, she married and settled in Vancouver.  She continued art studies at  night school with Vancouver artist Child Scott. Moving to the  North Shore Mrs. Gray was a  charter member of the now  well known West Vancouver  Sketch club. Besides many Vancouver displays' she has had  work shown at the Montreal  Academy on several occasions.  Eleven years ago the Grays  came to live in Selma Park.  Mrs.; Gray was unfortunately  prevented! by illness from carrying through plans to form an  art group,similar to West Vancouver in this area.  The pictures  on  display are  all local coast landscapes, West  Vancouver, Howe Sound and  the Sunshine Coast including  pictures of places which have  succumbed to progress like the  bluff at Selma Park. The Gallery is open from Wednesday to  Saturday from 10 a.m; to &p.m.  Rabbit hunting on School  road is not usual these days  but young Michael Harris of  Gibsons saw dogs worrying the  rabbit shown above. He rescued it and Saturday morning  brought it to the Coast News office where it was photographed.  Brother Keith came along with  him. It is not known whether it  is a wild or tame rabbit. It  looks sleek enough to be of the  tame variety.  ��_��-ii&-��  mmm  sun  Times Change  INTEGRITY  ENDURES  ��� And so it is  with printing . . .  new techniques  come and go but  the traditional  pridei - 6_\ craftsmanship in turning out a good job  endures .,���������������.-..-"-''  again proving  Printing IS Our  Membership Cards  ��� Business Cards  Second Sheets  :,���'��� Membership Cards  Wedding Invitations  ��� Pakfold Biisiness Forms  Invoices  ^Certificates  Manuscripts  ��� Personalized Memo Pads  Brochures  ��� Circulars  Announcement Cards  ��� Catalogues  Envelopes  ��� Fliers  COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY & OFFICE SUPPLIES  NO NEED TO SEND OVER THE WAY  FOR OFFICE SUPPLIES  Counter Books, Receipt Books, Restaurant Guest  Checks, Rubber Stamps, Ad Machine Rolls, Admission Tickets (rolls), Tags, Bond and Mimeograph Papers (cut to size), Ledger, Time and  Payroll Sheets, File Folders and Alphabetical Dividers, For Sale or Rent Cards.  Most dramatic and different  conception of the new 1968  Chevrolet line appears in the  longer, futuristic aerodynamic  design of the Corvette coupe.  The car is totally new in style,  from redesigned grille, rear  deck    and    taMlights    to    the  unique, fully-removable coupe  roof panels and rear window  for open air driving (lower picture). Corvette coupe features  the new Astro Ventilation system of ducted air channels.  Corvette features restyled aircraft-     type     instrumentation,  wider front and rear tread, and  wide oval 15 in. tires. Power  train choices range from 300  to 435 horsepower, with Chevrolet's Turbo Hydra - Matic  transmission offered for the  first time as the automatic Corvette option. A convertible is  also available.  Phone or call in for estimate on that next  Print or Office Supply job fo  COAST   NEWS  Phone 886-2622  100% Home Printed af Gibsons with the Interest of the  Sunshine Coast Always in Mind WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving &  Storage  Phone 886-2661 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH '  REFRIGERATION  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  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.1, Madeira Park  AC RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  ���\:'7   teeth v' ,-' .  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C&S SALES  For all your heating  ;   requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free vestimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  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  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  I   t S H WJUBM LTD.  Phone 885-9666  xwim  ^lw/Giiaranteed  LUHTCH  Repairinj  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  COAST  PENINSUU PLUMBING   :  HEATING & SUPPLIES  {  ((Formerly , Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  t  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  6IBS0NS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELKTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN (REEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pask site  Phone 886-9826  U $ TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  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  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  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  EATON'S  "WHERET0-G0"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET  MacKENZBE  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.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  "SURVEYS s-:"'v  1525  Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Pender Hbr.  Mr. J. M. McAllister of Halfmoon Bay has had his grandson  Larry McAllister from Alert  Bay visiting him.  Mr. Buck Cranswick'9 brother Mark visited him in St.  Mary's Hospital. Mark and  George are now enjoying each  other's company at the Crans-  wick home.  Guests at the Canon Greene  home over the weekend! were  Mr. and Mrs. Clark Stevenson  of Vancouver. Mr. Stevenson  recently painted Canon Greene's  portrait and is at present doing another for a local resident.  SQUARE DANCE (CLASSES  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Crichton  are conducting square dance  classes at the Legion Hall for  students in Pender Harbour.  Adults interested in forming a  square dance club may contact  the Crichtons at 883-2312. Classes will be on Mondays from 7  to 8:30 p.m.  FROM CENTRAL BUTTE  Mr.'and Mrs. Hugh Duffin of  Central Butte, Saskatchewan,  are visiting their son, Cpl. R.  H. Duffin RCMP Gibsons, and  Mrs. Duffin.  Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.  Auxslianes  are thanked  Gibsons St. Mary's Hospital  auxiliary realized $94.88 from  the Oct. 4 tea, bake and plant  sale in the United Church hall.  This sum will be put towards  the heart machine as its share  of the cost. Other auxiliaries in  the hospital district will'., also  make their contributions. Gibsons auxiliary also purchased  a medicine wagon for the hospital costing $275.  Auxiliary members have expressed their thanks o all who  generously contributed towards  the event, also the anonymous  donor who absorbed the cost of  the hall. General meetings are  held on the second! Thursday  each month at 8 p.m. in the  Health Centre. Non-members  are invited.  :ed to  Extra RCMP patrols in Roberts Creek area are possible  in the near future, Roberts  Creek Comimunity association  learned from Cpl. R. H. Duffin when The attended the Oct.  11 meeting at the request of the  association.  Cpl. Duffin said the police  were doing the best they could  and added that if anyone spotted vandalism taking place the  police should be informed immediately. Members were of  the opinion that parents were  just as much to blame as the  youngsters where vandalism'  occurs.  The corner of Hall road and  the Lower Road could be improved if scrub bushes were cut  down and a yield sign erected  for better traffic control, members decided.  With cars getting too close  to the post office building 7 it  was decided that bumpers  would be placed in position to  keep them at a safer distance.  The association will look into  the possibilities of a good water supply for the post office  and store.  Cards of congratulation on  their graduation were sent to  Diana Beeman, Sandy Gibbs  and John Gibson. Eric Prittie  recommended a delegate from  the association attend the Regional District recreational  committee meeting in November.  Dinner-dance Oct. 28  Pender Harbour Hospital auxiliary at its meeting on Oct. 11  in Madeira Park Medical Clinic with Mrs. D. Philips presiding, received a letter from Mr.  Norman Buckley, hospital administrator thanking the auxiliary for its contribution towards  the new heart machine which  has been installed. Another  thank you letter came from Mrs  Hately of Pender Harbour Centennial committee for the auxiliary donation towards the Centennial project.  Members completed plans for  the family supper, Friday, Oct.  27, starting.at 6.30 p.m. in Madeira Park Community Hall.  This will celebrate the 30th anniversary of the Pender Harbour auxiliary and a large attendance is. anticipated. Next  auxiliary meeting will be helct  on Nov. 8 in Madeira Park Medical Clinic starting at 2 p.m.  The larch sawfly killed almost all larch trees east of the  Rockies 60 years ago.  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  voll    ���     ���    ���     ���  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club annual fall dinner dance will be held Oct. 28  in the Port Mellon Community  Hall. Doors will open at 7:1)5  p.m. and a smorgasbord dinner,  catered by Ole's Cove, will be  served at 8 p.m. A Vancouver  orchestra will entertain with  dance music. Ticket price will  Newclasses  The Adult Education program  of the school district will add  two new classes to its activities in the next ten days. A  class in conversational Spanish  will be offered beginning on  Wednesday, Oct. 18 and on Tuesday, Oct. 24, a ceramics class  will begin . Both classes start  at 7:30 p.m. in the Sechelt Elementary School.  The Spanish class, Beginning  Wednesday night, will be taught  by Mr. Jose Martinez. Mr. Mar-  tine speaks both French and  Spanish fluently and has travelled widely in Latin America.  The ceramics class> will be instructed by Mrs. B. Bing, who  has been teaching ceramics in  Gibsons.  Registration will be taken "on  the first night of the classes.  Paper was first made by  TS?- Al LUN over 2,000 years  ago in China.  be $5 and they went on sale  Oct. 1, through the secretary,  Mrs.   Wilma   Morrison,   phone  886-7026.    Mrs.    Morrison    will  *     ..........  compile all names on a master  list on a first come first served  basis.  Port Mellon is chosen because of the necessity for a  larger place to accommodate  more members. As the event  has such great popularity, get  your tickets as soon as possible.  If you obtain a ticket and for  some unforseen reason can not  attend, return your ticket to  one of the directors. It should  not be transferred to a non-  member. The directors have a  list of prospective members  which they will contact in case  of any returned tickets.  In Court  A speeder, a crossing a solid  line case, a small vessel regulation charge and two minors  charged with being *in possession of liquor came before Magistrate Mittlesteadt in Gibsons  court Monday and paid fines of  $20 or $25.  John K. Bourne, charged with  driving without due care on  Headlands road, Oct. 2 about 3  p.m., was fined $50. Damage to  his own car and to one parked  owned by Fred Anderson as a  result of a collision, amounted  to $300.  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Educational Meeting  #  Monday, October 23,1967  7:30 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL LIBRARY  The Board is resuming its monthly Educational Meetings and the  first one for this school year will be held at the time and place shown,  above.  school.  This meeting will deal with the question of why children fail in  A more detailed account of the proposed discussions will be sent  to all parents through the schools in advance of the meeting date.  All members of the public are cordially invited to attend this and  subsequent meetings, which will be held on the fourth Monday of each  month af the Elphinstone Secondary School Library. Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.  Waterfront  Librarian advocates book increase  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  v/SUl   ���   ���   ���   ���  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  BOB'S PAVING 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  Freezer Bread  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9900  f3 someone  [/ far away?  She's lonely like you  f -phone her tonight!  i  I    B.C.TEL ��'  (Continued from Page 2)  recreation  potential���the shore,  the lakes,  and the inlets.  Recreational activities that should  be accommodated must then be  reviewed    ���    swimming    and  beach area    activities;    hiking  and fishing.    Special    attention  must  be   given   to   the   above-  mentioned  problems,   and   also  to the continuation,of recreation  on a   year-round basis   instead  of     just     during  the  summer  months.   Further,   the   development potential of Pender Harbour  as   a  recreation  complex  ��� focussed on water must be fully  examined.  So far we have concentrated  on one aspect of the recreation  package. Hand in hand with  this must go the development  of the tourist industry ��� hotels, motels and cabins; resorts; marinas; amusement  parks; tent colonies and auto-  trailer camps; and supporting  retail service operations. Here  the private sector is preeminent; yet the public sector  must encourage its growth and  give active support.  But not all recreation is directed towards public parks or  consumer facilities. As pressures of many kinds grow in  urban centres, many more  families may find it desirable  to maintain summer cottages  in a less urbanized atmosphere.  Previously, cottage development has. had a haphazard  quality; but its continued de.-  velopment should be tied into  the waterfront plan since water  is it's major gravitational attraction.  Another manifestation of urban pressures and the rural  mystique is the summer camps  for school-age children, run by  such organizations as the YM/  YWCA and the Girl Guides.  Several already exist in the  district (as many as 15 by one  account) and their use is increasing annually. Residential  land pressure is forcing assessments higher on these camps,  and a special institutional zone  could be created to protect  them.  HOSPITAL GRANT  National Health and Welfare  Minister Allan J. MacEachen  announces that a $211,645 federal hospital construction grant  for the Royal Inland Hospital  in Kamloops, British Columbia,  had Ibeen approved. The grant  will assist costs of an extensive renovation program involving structural alterations  and the redesigning of extensive areas to improve treatment facilities.  REGULAR AIR SERVICE  $9  .00  SECHELT  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER  (Bayshore Inn)       Children 2 to 12 yrs. Half Fare  ONE WAY  MONDAY  Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  0:00 a.m.        901  3:00 p.m.  301  -   WEDNESDAY -  Lv.  Gibsons  Time Flight  9:15 a.m. 901  3:15 p.m. 301  FRIDAY  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  10:30 a.m.        1031  4:00 p.m.        401  SATURDAY  (One  Flight Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  9:00 a.m.        901  Lv.  Gibsons  Time Flight  9:15 a.m.        901  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  10:00 a.m. 1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Lv.  Gibsons  Lv. Vancouver  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  3:00 p.m.        301  3:25 p.m.        301  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  I  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd  Wharf Road, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2214  Toll  Free   from  Vancouver 685-4922  Figures Showing the number  o" b ".oks borrowed daily by all  elementary school pupils during the past year are not available E>ut reports of teachers  and observations of the district  librarian indicate that such  borrowing is high.  This information was contained in a report by John C.  Bell, district librarian to the  school board at its last week's  Tuesday night meeting. The  board accepted the report and  will give it consideration during  budget deliberations.  Mr. Bell indicated the increasing use of fiction and non-  fiction books by pupils underscores the need fo? many more  books of both types in all  schools. There are at present  7,817 books divided between the  ten elementary schools. The  basic collection a school, should  have his report stated should  be 23,900.  He commented further that  the rate of growth of the book  collection over two-and-orie-  third years totalled 3,842, slightly more than one book per  pupil. Present size of book collections was below the standards of library service for  schools, he added. Books lost  at schools we. e 72 and 703 were  withdrawn as dilapidated or  out-of-date.  To raise the  standard to re  quirements, during the next  three year period he recommended   the   present   grant   of  $3.50 per pupil be replaced by  a capital grant of 856,290 in  three yearly apportionments of  $18,096.  In the    audio-visas,     section  containing teachers'  profession- .  al     books,     picture   sets, wall  maps|..7     charts,"       ���'Im-stfips,  phonograph      records,      tapes,  models, specimens and art  prints, he advocated establishment of instructural material  centres in the larger elementary schools and urged that the  first be in Gibsons Elementary  school.  Your printing can he serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always ppen to  visitors.  FLOUR FOR ARABS  Port authorities in Beirut  have received $432,000 of wheat  flour sent.by Canada as emergency aid for Arab refugees  caught in the Middle East  crisis.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  VOTERS' LIST  COURT OF REVISION ���' 10:00 A.M., NOVEMBER 1, 1967  Public notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will ibe held on Wednesday, November 1, 1967, at 10:00 a.m.,  in the Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  for .the purpose of hearing any complaints respecting the  list of voters for this Village Municipality which closed at  5:00 p.m., September 30th, 1967, and to correct, revise, or  alter the list., The list, so corrected and certified by the  Court, will be used for the annual elections in December  1967, and subsequent elections or submissions, until a new  annual list is prepared and certified in accordance with  the Municipal Act.  y4/-f?  INN  October 3rd, 1967  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  Finest    Accommodation  and Food  Dinner Served 6 to 9 p.m.  Ph. 885-9998  for Reservations  Friday & Saturday night  featuring  Gourmet Prime Ribs  of Beef  Yacht Charter with  Skipper & Boat Rentals  Heated Pool & Sauna  SECRET  COVE  11 miles west of Sechelt  Sunshine   Coast  Highway  Double  with Canada  s Bonds  One of the great things about Canada is  Canada Savings Bonds, and this year's Series  is the most -exciting yet. Interest starts at  ��>M% a year���the highest starting rate ever  on a Canada Savings Bond���and goes right  up to 6%. Over the 13 years to maturity the  true average annual yield is 5.48%.  Best of all, Canada Savings Bonds have a  wonderful compound interest feature which  pays you interest on your interest. Take full  advantage of it and you will double your  money.  As always, Canada Savings Bonds are instant  cash. They may be cashed at any time for their  full face value plus accrued interest. They  are easy to buy for cash or on instalments.  They fit all savings budgets���from $50 up..  Buy yours today���  where you work, bank or invest!  And, for the first time ever, Canada's most  popular personal investment may now be  bought hy businesses, churches, charities,  clubs, and other organizations. Another  first: the limit per holder for this Series has  been increased to $50,000.  Backed by all the resources of Canada, Canada  Savings Bonds are a great way to save. Buy  yours today and double your money.  CSB-7I Redcoats a^ojicmg tit Batoche  Irene Kullander was appointed  to take over the janitorial work  in the Municipal office. It was  . also decided that in the December elections! a plebiscite would  be taken on a change of name  for the ivillage and that the official name 'Village of - Gibsons  replace the present official  name Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons l_ar.diing. This was  agreed  to.     7  The. building inspector was  asked to check on a house Mr.  and Mrs1. Robert: Holden plan  to move from Vancouver to  their present land on Franklin  road. The house, NHA built,  met with approval of councillors but it was thought that an  on the spot check before removal from its present site would  be safer. This was done before  when an NHA house was mov  ed on to the Glad Tidings Tabernacle land.  Council's legal representative  stated by letter that Norman  Hull had terminated his agreement for painting parts of the  municipal hall by his own ac:  tion. Mr. Hull will1 be asked1 to  present a bill for the work he  had done which he; claimed had  been helidi up by the extreme hot  dry weather during August. He  was asked to have it completed  by Sept. 15. Councillor Wally  Peterson maintained that it  Avould riot now be wise to do any  painting to the outside of the  building while the weather was  rainy.7  In view of discussions taking  place council decided to ask the  roads department} for some idea  where the new road from Langdale would be placed.  Dr. T. C. Webb  is pleased to announce that from Nov. 6th  he will be practicing at the  DENTAL CENTRE  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7020  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  ANNUAL LIST OF VOTERS  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit  at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be  added to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters, as corrected and revised by the Court  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1967.  > E.7T. RAYNER^ Clerk  .��47  Announcing  The New  True  Chequing  Account  Here's a brand-new chequing account from  Bank of Montreal. It's called True Chequing and it's  designed to be used in combination with True Savings.  How the two account plan works at a glance  TRUE CHEQUING  TRUE SAYINGS  The Disadvantage  No interest.  The Advantages  Convenient way to pay bills.  Simplifies budgeting.  Low cost.  Permanent record of  expenditures.  Cancelled cheques as receipts.  The Disadvantage  No chequing.  The Advantages  AVz % on minimum monthly  balance.  Money always available.  Free transfers to True  Chequing.  Free cash withdrawals.  Keep enough in your True Chequing Account to pay  your bills. Put the rest into AV-% True Savings.  (If you already have a 3% Savings Account, you can  convert it to True Savings). Where? At your  neighbourhood Bank of Montreal.  ffrrak   Bank of Montreal  >Z&_fJ^- Canada's First Bank  _d  Gibsons Branch:  T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Redcoats advance oh Metis  in the Battle of Batoche, 1885.  In 1884, Louis Riel was persuaded to return from exile in  the U.S., where he was teaching in Montana, to champion  the cause Of the pioneer white  settlers, Metis. and Indians  once again, this time in Saskatchewan, after leading their  first uprising in Manitoba in  1869-70.  He tried to uphold the interests  of the settlers and preserve  their lands by constitutional  means against federal government encroachment, but to no  avail. The building of the CPR  across the prairies inevitably  would break the transportation  monopoly of the Metis Red  River carts; and it brought  land, speculators and new settlers who threatened to wipe  out the peaceful community  farm system they had established along the river banks.  The federal government failed to grasp the urgency of  these worries, which were intensified by the fact that the  buffalo, on which the Metis  had depended for a nomadic  living, had disappeared from  the plains: the farms of these  English and French half-breeds,  mostly descendeh-s of the fur  traders, had become their only  way of surviving.  Riel set up a rebel provisional government at Batoche, on  the. South Saskatchewan. If  Riel had given his brilliant general, Gabriel Dumont, who was  a hero of the great buffalo  hunts, a free hand to lead  guerilla harassment of the militia on their long trek from the  end of the railway toward Batoche, history might have taken  a different course: But Dumont  forces' were held in check.  A detachment of North West  Mounted Police sent to nip the  rebellion in the bud was defeated by Dumont's Metis at  Duck lake on March 26. A trail  of strength became inevitable  and was complicated by Indian  uprisings' against the N.W.M.P.  Eventually Riel, Dumont and  Cree Indians under Big Bear  and Poundmaker fought a series  of brave* and brilliant battles  against greatly superior federal arms. The' out-numbered  rebels finally met defeat at  Batoche o'n.V May 1)2, and Edmonton on July 12.  Riel was captured, found,  guilty of high treason, refused  to plead insanity, ��� which might  have saved his life, and was  hanged in the police barracks  at Regina in November 1885.  Eight Indian leaders were also  hanged; Poundmaker and Big -  Bear were jailed for three  years and died broken in spirit.  Dumont fled to Montana, starred in wild west shows, and  was eventually allowed to return to Batoche, where he married a Scottish half-breed, and  lived out his life peacefully.  Dear D  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily  earuons:  DEAR DORIS ��� Please help  me, a mother of a teen-age boy  who received his grade 13, and  has a good job but boards at  home. What amount of money  should I expect from him?  He has all the privileges of  our humble home and I wash  and iron for him. We are farmers who are not financially well  off. Kindly answer this so that  both my son and I will be better aware what is done in other  homes.  A mother who wants to play fair  DEAR MOTHER ��� We cannot set down an arbitrary  amount. What he pays depends  on (1) what he earns; (2) what  he needs, including what entertaining he does; and (3) what it  costs you to maintain your  home and table.  The cost of living differs depending on whether you live in  town or country, in the western  or eastern or northern part of  Canada. I suggest you find out  what you are paying for everything (not omitting rent or taxes), then divide this by number  in family; figure out his share  and add an amount to cover,  realistically, the appreciable  service given in washing and  ironing and  cleaning for  him.  You won't be unfair. Arrive  at your final board amount in  consultation with your son and  his father.  How come  BERNINA  calls it the  minimatic  when it's so big  on value?  because of it's mini-price!  That surprisingly low mini-price is only one of the things you're going to love about the  brand hew Bernina Minimatic. It's compact and fully automatic. It does all the most useful  stitches you expect from a Bernina ��� tailor tacks, bastes, mends, darns, zigzags, straight-  stitches, blindstitches, sews on buttons and makes buttonholes ��� all without changing  discs, turning dials or adjusting tension.  Only Bernina offers you this kind of value. If you don't do another memorable thing  this Centennial year, get yourself a Bernina Minimatic ��� and enjoy it for a lifetime I  BERNINA PRICES START AT $109��� OFFERS A LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Agents for  BERNINA  and  OMEGA  ERVICE SALES PARTS smmCE  FREE   HOME   DEMONSTRATION  UNSHINE  EWING  Repairs and  Service on  all  Makes  MRS. MONA HAVIES  Fern Road ��� Davis Bay  JPhone 885-9740  A Few Openings  for Oct 26  Sewing Class 4       Coast News,  Oct. 12, 1967.      M|SC>   (.QR SALE (Cont'd)  ARE- BEST SELLERS  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  ALESTATE  Small practice piano, $150. Ph.  885-2836.  COMING EVENTS  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.  Nov. 18: O.E.S. Baaar, Gibsons  Elementary School Hall  BICYCLES ! ! !  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and Used  All Makes  Call Anytime 886-2123  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. Watts wishes to thank his  many friends of Langdale area  for their kind wishes' during his  illness.  ���H. J. Watts, Hopkins.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  LOST  Scooter doll, on Gower Pt. Rd.  beach Sunday afternoon, between 3 and 4 p.m. Phone 886-  9963.  Small toy pom, light brown, on  Sat. Vicinity Gibsons-Uoberts  Creek. Phone 886-7077.  HELP WANTED  Personable young lady, to  learn dentist assisting. Kindly answer in writing to Box  1024, Coast News, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  2 students want weekend jobs.  Have power saw, rototiller and  truck.  Ph.  884-5392  or 884-5325.  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 exteriori and paper hanging,   phone   David   Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Windows, framed, 2 42" x 60",  including casement; 2 36" x 42"  2 36" x 36". Phone 885-2260.  Chrome kitchen set; 9 x 12  braided rug; 9 x 12 rug, 2 basket chairs, drapes. Phone 886-  2884.  7 cu. ft. frigidaire, perfect condition   ,$35.   Phone   886-2566.  Purebred female Samoyed, unregistered, 8 weeks old, $35. Ph.  886-2340.  Hoover floor polisher $15; Moffat Handichef with grill, $8. Ph.  886-2741.  Loggers   and  Beachcombers:  Tools   and  supplies   at   Earl's.  City prices or better.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Used oil space heater in hall,  Madeira Park. May be seen  Thursday evenings.  Practically new zig-zag sewing machine, $65. Cost $100. Roll  of heavy gauge fencing wire,  cheap. Phone 886-2512.  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. Trav-  elors 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  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  Used 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.  S85-9713. Sechelt.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.     -  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  BOATS FOR SALE  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.  y^  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  ' '67 Dodge Dart 2  door,  25,000  miles, $2400. Phone 886-0921.  '55 Ford Victoria, 2 door hardtop. No motor, no transmission.  Phone Make at 886-2438.  $25.00     ' ~~~  Pontiac sedan, good tires, radio,  licensed. Needs 1 rod. See at  1603 Sargent Rd.  Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, elec:  trie or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  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.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. .  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of^  fice Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  FUELS  2 students selling firewood. Ph.  884^5352  or 884-5325.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  DrumheL.tr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.  Phone  886-9861.  H0#*n*-.  "YouVe heard of egg heads ?  Wel^my Harold is a meat-  head!"  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Near new 2 bedrm home,  some work required to finish.  900 sq. ft., full basement. Good  location in village. Full price  $13,500. -  $1,500 down gives possession  of single bedrm cottage, part  basement;    quiet   street,   good  view.  1000 sq* ft. full ibtaseanent  home, 2 bedrms, furnished,  landscaped view. Utility and  furnace tiled floors. One third  down on $17,500. Exterior finish  required.  Three "apartment block, excellent location, good rentals.  Terms on $25,000. Inquiries welcomed.  New 2 bedrm home good location. Over 800 sq. ft. large  lot.  $10,500,  terms.  Good buys in acreage and revenue properties.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  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,  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  Gibsons       and     Burquitlam  ROOM & BOARD  Just like home! Board and room  for gentlemen. Excellent meals.  ,Nnar beach and transportation.  TV lounge. Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2096  FOR RENT  1 bedroom duplex furnished, like  new.  Phone 886<-9826.  Suite for rent. Phone 886-2132.  Available immediately, for year  round occupancy, 2 bedroom,  partly furnished house on Metcalfe Rd. Low rent. Phone 112-  434-9759.  4 room suite on waterfront in  Gibsons. Reasonable rent. Ph.  886-2095.  3 room furnished home. Phone  886-2410.  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  2 adjoining lots on Sergeant  Road, Giibsons, lovely view. Also  8}_! acres at Wood Bay, near  Secret.Cove, 1,100 ft. on highway, beautiful view. Bill McAfee, 1545 Eastern- Ave., North  Vancouver.  Phone 987-6412.  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  Gibsons: Commercial building, floor area 2100 sq. ft. Excellent highway location. $11,000  Gibsons: Comfortable family  home on large view lot close to  shops and schools. Automatic  oil furnace. 210 wiring, stone  fireplace. $9000, D.P. $2,000, baR  ance $80.00 per month.  Gibsons: New, fully modern  two bedroom home. $11,600,  D.P. $2,500, reasonable terms  on balance.  Gibsons: Three lots, select  residential street, unobstructed  view. $1925 to $2,750. Open to  reasonable offers.  SECHELT AGENCIES 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  Hopkins: Lovely view, nicely  treed, water laid on property.  50' x 150' lot: $1500 FP or terms.  Granthams: 2 bdrm with F.P.  in living room, A/oil heat, SC  suite in basement. F.P. $9,000  with $5,000 down., ���" ;  Gibsons: Handyman special'���  3 rooms with 2 view lots'. $4500  or   nearest   offer,   easy   terms'.  Near shopping centre, handy  commercial zone ��� 2 level  acres, only $2000 cash.  K BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  CHARLtS ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2484  CHRISTMAS (CARDS  |   Mrs. A. S. Trueman has sam-  :ples  and  order forms  for the  Save the Children Fund Christmas cards. She can be reached  by phoning 886-^2440.  EVERY  MAN  EARNS  A  FORTUNE  Are you setting aside your  share  now for  the  future?  to jadvise you  DAVE HOPKIN  Resident 'life Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE INSURANCE  COMPANY  (Ph. 886-2881 ��� Gibsons  ___________��:::______��  WORK HAS FINALLY started on Gibsons Centennial proiect.  Piovesan Bros, started Monday on levelling the ground and removing the swings from a section of Kinsmen Park on which will  be placed a shufflaboard court and outdoor checkerboard. Work  will start soon on the major project, a 50 foot wading pool. The  $6800 contract calls for completion within eight weeks.  Presidents from 77 Kinsmen  clubs throughout B .C. met at  South Burnaby's Astor Hotel  on Thanksgiving weekend for  their annual fall council meeting.  Presiding at the meeting was  Kinsmen Governor Fred King  of New Westminster.  Items prominent on the agen-  Drive surprises  The Rogerts Creek branch of  Red Cross believe in the truism  that if you want a job done, get  the busiest person to do it.  Consequently they made Joan  Rowland chairman of the annual drive for funds, and in  record time the goal of $150  was exceeded iby\ $110.  Along highways and byways,  side roads and paths, Mrs. Rowland and her nine assistants  drove and trudged, returning to  some houses as many as three  times, and in record time, .Roberts Creek was once again over  the top.  Roberts Creek Auxiliary to  the Royal Canadian Legion decided at its Oct. 2 meeting that  owing to the impossibility of  obtaining canvassers for the  CNIB drive for funds, that the  auxiliary would increase its donation instead.  The auxiliary arranged for a  Christmas Bazaar and tea to  be held Dec. 1. The auxiliary  rummage sale Oct. 13 was, due  to those who worked for it and  made donations, a success  throughout. The next auxiliary  meeting will be held Nov. 6.  ROLLER 'SKATING  How many roller skating enthusiasts have, or are prepared  to equip themselves with plastic wheeled skates for a night  on wheels? If there is enough  interest, a hardwood floor is  available in Gibsons. Phone 886-  2681 for information.  Gilmore's Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343  Is the Place lor  HALLOWE'EN SUPPLIES  ��__*��_��  -   Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  MASKS ��� CANDIES  NOVELTIES  Hallowe'en trick or treat  Bags ��� Fill with candy,  Etc.   for  the   Goblins  Pkt of 45 for  290  New Shipment Art Supplies including  BRUSHES - DALER PADS FOR OIL PAINTINGS, Etc.  GET YOUR GIFTS AT GILMORE'S  I  I  l  1  I  l  I  I  I  I  i  t  .1  tew  meet  da were: a reorganiation of  Kinsmen's province wide Mothers' March which raises Over  one quarter million dollars annually for the Kinsmen-founded  B.C. Rehabiitation Foundation.  Also discussed was the $350,000  Institute for the Retarded now  in the final money raising stage  with over $300,000 collected and  pledged to date.  The Kinsmen also adopted as  a project a request for a $100,-  000 addition to the Kinsmen  Neurological Research Centre,  at UBC. This research centre,  headed by Dr. Pat McGeer,  now boasts over 70 research  scientists from every corner of  the globe and is considered to  be one of the three top neurological research centres in the  world.  In addition to these major district projects, each of the 77  clubs carries on projects in  their local area, most of which  are major projects in their respective communities.  Ron Cruice of Gibsons and  President Hank Stroshein of Se^  chelt, represented their Kinsmen Clubs at this meeting.  SPECIAL RADIO PROGRAM  A World Literature Crusade  will present a radio missionary  concert Sunday Oct. 22 over  CJOR, Vancouver, via special  tapes taken during recording  sessions. The event will cover  the period from 12 noon to 7  p.m. and from 9 ��o 11 p.m.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion .  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  and Harvest Festival  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m.j Holy Communion  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Family Service  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evening 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.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  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._fl. .  Second and fourth Sundays  each'month' Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.       9t  saie aids  f fiery.:;:: .:r:;  (By iMARIE FIRTH)     7  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council' had a successful. bake sale  in; Sechelt Thursday which netted $32. ;The bake sale in Gibsons brought in another $36.  This money will go towards  keeping the Arts Gallery shop  in Sechelt open for a while longer. The cost of renting the building and necessary expenses is  $70 a month. It gives the aver-'  age person a chance to see and  buy the works of local artists.  ��� -.������If it can be, kept open for another year, it should, by then,  be self-supporting.. Meanwhile  anyone wishing to buy membership in the Arts Council can do  so by applying at the Gallery  shop. This display centre is the  only one on the. Sunshine Coast,  but if all goes well, it is hoped  to open others at Gibsons and  Pender Harbour in the future.  : Anyone interested in furthering this project can inquire at  the Gallery shop. Mrs. Frank  West, chairman, says the main  objective is to encourage budding artists who have talent and  love for painting, weaving, ceramics or other arts.  A new" project being considered ���;. is the rental of pictures to  the public. In this way, one can  try out a picture to see if it fits  in their own home;. On purchase,  the rental fee applies on the  final . price. If 7 renting, these  pictures can be changes!, every  so often, with the result that  you can have different paintings  in your home throughout, the  year at a very low cost.  rates boosted  The following postage changes  on printed matter are announced by Postmaster James Marshall o)f Gibsonspostoff ice:  For delivery in the United  States, its tertftories' arid possessions and other countries of  North, Central and South America, three, cents for the first  two ounces, two cents each additional ounce up to one pound  andi one, cent each additional  two ounces over one pound. To  all other countries four cents  for the first two ounces and two  cents for each two ounces additional.-,;^  Parcel insurance fees in Canada, United'- States and its territories and possessions, covering indemnity: Up to $10, 10  cents; over $10 to $50, 20 cents;  over $50 to $100, 50 cents.  C.O.D. Service, Canada only:  Fees in addition < to ordinary  postage, amount to be collected  or indemnity desired, whichever  if the greater, up'to $10.50, 50  cents, over $50 to $100, $1. The  single C.O.D. service charge  covers all aspects of C.O.D.  transactions and may be accorded) all classes of mail  Wife Preserver*  4arr-4.sUl*P  AUTOMATIC CLOTHES DRYER  Sure is! She's already finished a big beautiful wash.  (Automatically. And now it's drying. Automatically,   ,|  Meanwhile she's waltzing through washday. Ironing?  There won't be much of that, either. Things come  smoothly from a dryer. Especially wash-and-wear clothes}  The new dryers have a special cycle for Permanent  Press fabrics. So you have more time for shopping. Sewing^  Or waltzing if you wish. The newest clothes dryers and  washers are at your appliance dealer's right now.  Don't wait too long. The next waltz is yours.  B.C. HYDRO  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R.R.1, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  Fasten (oom ends of thread to th*  <poolw1thc��llophan��tap��.  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.        C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131      SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062       SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171 SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9713  CENT  Rexal  KRUSE DRUG STORES Starts 0ct- n  SA LE  Gibsons  Sechelt  Ends Oct. 21 10     Coast News, Oct. 19, 1967.  AndyCapp  lews  ���Visually, aurally and emo-  tionaly, the Warner Brothers  epic, Battle of the Bulge is a  breathtaking retelling of one  of the great moments of World  War II, an engagement of incalculable ferocity that all but  turned the tides of war and history. Those attending Twilight  Theatre Wednesday to Saturday this 'week will find themselves carried along on this full  scale war adventure.  Promise Her Anything, a  sure-fire audience pleaser starring Warren Beatty, Leslie Car-  on, Bob Cummings,, Hermione  Gingold, Keenan Wynn and Cath  leen Nesbitt plays the Twilight '  for two nights, Monday and  Tuesday, next week.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  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  Outlines trip Halfmoon Bay-Pender Hbr, News  you  operate  a car?  ���less than 10,000 miles annually, or���if you do not  drive less-than three miles  to work  ���Then consult us on our  new Prudential Assurance  Auto Rating plan offering  many money saving advantages.  Consult us. Today  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY LTD.  1545  Gower Point Road  GIBSONS  ��� Ph.  886-7751  Speaker at the Business and  Professional      Women's      club  Oct.  3  meeting,     Mrs.     Caryl  Cameron   of   Pender   Harbour,  gave an    entertaining    account  of her  return  this   summer  to  her  birthplace,  Lashburn,   Saskatchewan.     Although     only a  small   community  of  some 350  people it had arranged a most  elaborate    centennial    celebration     centred     aound  a commemorative monument housing  the old school bell dating back  to 1902.  The overwhelming mass of de  tail and hard work that every  member of the community had  put into the effort was staggering since it was estimated  some 900 people from different  parts of the world, all exresi-  dents of Lashburn over the past  65 years, returned, for the  three-day celebration. It was  a marvel of organization and  most heartwarming to hear of  a community working together  so well, she said.  PIN UP THIS  SCHEDULE for  CONVENIENT  MCKEv-  Hackey Night in Canada  You'll Enjoy the Best in Color T.V. when you choose  from our Showing of the finest in Canadian Made  Television Console or Cabinet  Color or fBlack and 'White  SATURDAY GAMES ��� CBC TV ��� TELECAST (SCHEDULE  OCT.  21���  Boston at Montreal  OCT. 28���  St. Louis at Montreal  NOV.  4���  New York at Toronto  NOV. 11���  Chicago at Montreal  NOV. 18��� /  Chicago at Toronto  NOV. 25���  Boston at Montreal  A schedule of games tor the '1968 part of. the 7��season  will be released at a later Idate.  See our wide selection of Mantel Clock Radios and  Electric Appliances. The ideal gifts for every occasion  NEVENS TELEVISION & RADIO  1554 Marine ��rive, Gibsons *- Ph. 886-2280  DEC. 2���  California at Toronto  DEC. 9���  Chicago at Montreal  DEC. 16��� ~  Detroit at Montreal  DEC. 23���  Detroit at Toronto  DEC. 30���  California at Montreal  (By DOROTHY J. GREENE)  A striped tabby torn cat is  on the loose near the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jorgenson on Redrooffs road and is  apparently quite an attraction  for the female cats in the area  as many of them are missing  from their comfortable homes  for days. The owner of the torn  is urged to claim him as he is  disturbing the neighborhood.  Now that autumn has arrived  many folk have more leisure  to walk and the colored leaves  waiting to be picked up for  drying and pressing abound everywhere. Try placing them between your carpet and tinder-  felt in a well-travelled spot and  in three weeks they are ready  for using.  The Lovers of Life .league',  raccoon party achieved success with guests arriving on  time and the raccoons showing  up promptly at 7:30 p.m. They  were given an extra ration of  stale bread and raisins. -  Welcome Beach Community  hall film night patrons, greeted by Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Fuller learned'from him that the  older people (OAPs) learn  more ���quicMy because they want  to. Mr. Fuller is adult education director for the school district as well as an Elphinstone  school teacher. Next showing  will be Oct. 24 at 7:30 p.m.,  showing The Railroader, a rail ,.  speeder crossing the country;  Buster Keaton Rides Again, a  comedy and a colored cartoon  The Drag, concerning smoking.  New members are welcomed for  a free show.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital auxiliary tea and bake sale at Welcome Beach Comanuhity Hall  opens at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct.  21 and concludes at 4 p.m.  Mr. Svere Solvberg of Redrooffs Road visited Prince Rupert and Kitimat. He drove to  Williams Lake then to Prince  Rupert in two days. After three  days there he journeyed to Kitimat where he went through the  aluminum plant. He returned  home via Burns Lake. Later he  flew from Vancouver to the  Queen Charlotte Islands where  he spent a couple of days.  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene  journeyed to Vancouver where  they visited the Allan Greenes  jr. Next day an Evergreen tour  started with a PGE trip to Pavilion, then via Marble Canyon  to Clinton and ,Cache Creek and  on to the Stockmen's hotel in  Kamloops. They returned via  Merritt and through the valley,  glorious in its fall sumac coloring of lobster red against the  grey sage brush and tumble  weed. They returned home with  their two grandchildren, Alan  and Nancy.  CREDIT UNION  at Sechelt  OPEN  TUES. to FRI.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SAT.���10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  I  Gibsons  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7133  Loggers annual  Loggers    from    all    western  states and British Columbia  will gather in Seattle, Washington, November 8 - 11 for the  58th annual Pacific Logging  Congress. More than 2,000 loggers and. logging equipment  manufacturers are expected to  attend, according to the Association's Vice-President and  1968 President-Elecf, Win. J.  Johnson, director of timber-  land operations, Weyerhaeuser  Company, Tacoma, Washington.  The logging equipment show  will entirely fill the interior of  .the Seattle Coliseum and its  surrounding grounds. The full  gamut of modern logging machinery  will be  on  display  Coast News  Phone 886 2622  OCTOBER 19  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  WANT A  SECOND INCOME?  When you put your savings in a Credit Union, you  not only receive attractive interest; you also become a shareholder. This means that you receive  a share in all income earned by the Credit Union.  Interest plus dividends can mean an excellent second income for you.  A Credit Union is a financial self help organization that anyone can join.  You become a shareholder by paying a membership fee (never more than $1.00) and by  opening a savings account.  Your savings earn an attractive interest and  you receive a share in the Credit Union's income ��� a second income for the things you  want... a dream home, a new car, an overseas  trip.  285 B.C. Credit Unions  Assets Exceed $200,000,000  Visit or call the Credit Union nearest you  THIS IS CREDIT UNION WEEK  #B.C. CREDIT  UNION LEAGUE  ROOM 14, 96 E. BROADWAY, VANCOUVER 10, B.C.  Roberts Creek Credit Union  Wharf {Road, Sechelt, Phone 885-9551  Port Mellon Credit Union  Port {Mellon, Phone 884-5239 ���Gibsons Office 886-2722  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Park, Phone 883-2236 How to store vegetables  g(  :' :  <By A. ^riBUCIfLEYV''.';..  Many gardeners who love to  grow-.-vegetables try with, mediocre; success to store the product  of their labors. Others shy away  from growing things that need  winter storage or. special.'���"' har-.  vesting: Reparations and  line their plantings' to beans,  peas, radishes; or cbrnyowhich  can be picked and; used right  .away..'.  There Js great satis-iaction,  however, in being able to store  yegetatoles from your garden  and use them through the winter, even though it means little  saving on the overall food bill.  Rutabagas, carrots and beets  may. all be kept successfully in  a cool, moist storage with a  temperature of 36 to 40 degrees  F., but never more than 50 degrees F. A higher temperature  causes them to shrivel or wilt.  Store these vegetables in boxes  or bins of moist sand and they  will keep until spring.  Onions should be stored dry  and cool, so^keep them in a  cool, dry place with good /ventilation. If a large number are  to be stored, use wire-bottomed  or slatted boxes.  Squash must be handled very  carefully when harvesting. If  the skin is bruised or ;cracked,  an opening where a fungus can  penetrate will be formed. These  are best stored at .50 or 55 degrees F. in a well-ventilated  room. An attic would be ideal if  it does not get too cold.  Cabbages have no natural  protection against drying out,  so they heed to be kept quite  cool and humid. Don't store  them one on top of another but  put them on shelves. Some  growers tie the stems and allow bunches of heads to hang  from the storage.  Potatoes are not easy to store  unless properly harvested. They  must never be exposed to light  for more than a few hours or  they will turn green and be rendered useless for the kitchen.  Allow them to dry for a few  hours after digging and spread  them out in a; garage. Then put  them in boxes in the storage  room at the same temperaure  as for carrots. Be very careful  to inspect for decayed ones before storing and at intervals  during storage.  The greatest- problem that  confronts the average gardener  -is the difficulty in providing a,  suitable storage space that can  be kept between 35 and 42 degrees F., and one in which the;  air is sufficiently moist.  All you need for this is a room  in the basement cut off from  the rest of the area. This >is  ifairly simple to set up with partitionsof walibqard' and fibre-  glass insulation.) Select a corner with one window that can  be divided to allow a free circulation of cool air coming in  and warm air going out. On one  side of the window take out the  glass and insert a7 plywood or  metal duct; a stove pipe will  do, leading to about 12 inches  from the floor. This duct must  be equipped witha sliding board  or some such arrangement to  cut off the air when cooling is  unnecessary or too severe. The  other half of the window must  be hinged so 7 that it can be  opened to allow warm air to escape when necessary, and kept  closed when' the temperature in  the room is cool-enough;  Oool air will not enter the  room unless at (the same time,  warm air is allowed to escape.  The outside of the window  should be screened to keep out  pests. Always keep a thermometer in the room and watch it  carefully so that freezing does  not occur.  If the floor of the 'room is  cement, cover it with peat so  that the moisture may be maintained in the storage by sprinkling the floor occasionally.  One very important point to  keep in mind about storing  vegetables is to select only  those that are sound and healthy, free from injury caused  either by insects or by handling.  One diseased tuber or root may  affect all the others and^cause  complete failure. Go over the  vegetables from time to time  and discard unsound ones or  set them aside to be used immediately.  A FAMILY SUPPER  Advance tickets are on sale  for the family supper to be  held in Penderi JHarbour Com-���immunity, hall, Oct. 27, sponsored  by the Pender Harbour auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  CROSSWORD   <>   +   +   By A. C.Gord  on 1  1  V'  li .  ���* -  k.  4  ?  8  r'  '���:��� ���' '������''  ��  ���1  Fur  _, ���  I_��  ���M  ���  15  ����  n  i  pft  l*��  *�����  p7  rt  ���  *��T  **7  1*  !*S  *?  3i ST^  *��  %3��s^a'2%_JH&��_K��___________H  #%Si^^_sS__8_H____^__^_l  ^^JS_K_H__________1  ufw%%%M_W_________iJ______i  r1-  |%H-|iJ"-  r6  *1  r8  M8  |^SQ  1       |  'Mi  M*  W*/  ms 1  <V6  wr  '  52.  W9  ___jSQ  \   sup* ������  s_�� 1      HMj^H  \ss-  -1  1 1  n  11  1  ___I__fi___fil___  ACROSS  1 - Aware  9 - Woodworking  joint  10 - White-collar-  work tables  12 - An ancient  A-i-tic  13-Anger  15 - Scottish old age  17 -To.'disclose'  (poetic)  18 - Declaim .  20 - Sailor  21 - Mu_ical note  22 - Have being  23 - Meadow ,  25 - Parent  26 - Newspaper  executive  28 - Morbid enjoyment  of cruelty  30 - Either  31 - Entertainment  '  announcer  32 - Garments  36 - The eastern  regions  39 - Preposition  40 - Collection of  poker bets  41 - Container  42 - Sloih  43 - North A merlcan  Indian  45 - Verdant  47 - Girl's nickname  48 - Male titles of  respect  50 - ��� Broadcast  51 - Beast of burden  52 - To discharge  54 - Makes use of  telephone  .56 -'Eight-sided-.  DOWN  1 - To transfer  ,2 - Unit  3 - Negative '  4 - Undercover '  marksman  5 - Standards of  perfection  6 - Old English  (abb.) .  7 - Employ  11  12  -14  16  18--  19 V  22  24  ul_j__u___j ___ji_'_ju__  __.vHI_- EOS!   GO  |_il__  BLOW   __ii_croi]c_  EJEJEae;*   [ilHliiaH  8 - Short play  9 - Somewhat  warm  Collides  forcefully  Extreme ly  important  Musical note  Express  theatrically  Sign of a full  ���theater        .  New Zealand  parrot  - Raised anchor  (nautical)  - To avow  27 - Electrically  charged atom  29 - To freeze  33 - To unshackle  34 - Toothed wheel  35 - Geological  rock layers  36 - To carry to  excess  37 - Sped  38 - Fasteners  44 - Therefore  46 - One or the  other (abb.)  47 - To soothe  49 - Dry, of wine '  51 - Sheep talk  53 - Thoroughfare  (abb.)  55 - Preposition  Hon���>rtrio  Hon. W- K. Kiernan (right)  congratulates three" members of  the provincial department of  travel industry. Rod Fraser  (left) collected- the Wally Award of Western Air Lines for  outstanding professional achieve  ment in the development of increased vacation travel' by air  to British Columbia. John Buckley (centre) was named travel  man of the year by Pacific  Northwest Travel Association.  Harry P. McKeever (right) represented British 7 Columbia at  Los Angeles County Fair and  brought back an award of merit won at that notable function.  ___unc]ieq_i litter draws complaint  A letter from Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre representatives .....  complained of the behavior of  Elphinstone school students during lunch hour in littering the  Shopping centre- area with  wrappings from lunches creating a general hie_s. The board  suggestion was that the principal of the school' arrange for  students to eat their lunches in  the school building. School  maintenance men have been  used to clean up the mess left  at the shopping centre.  Principal M. B. Mactavish  asked for placement of 20 mph  signs in the Roberts Creek  school area as speed regulations were not being observed.  Some youngsters caught smoking at Pender Harbour Secondary school were suspended for  a few days. They are now back  in classes. ;  Peter Wilson, secretary-treasurer of the board reported that  while at the school trustee convention in Vancouver he learned that  West  Vancouver  trus  tees preferred to await an approach from the education department before they gave consideration to incorporating Bowen Island students in its schools.  If such a move was made it  would mean closing down the  present school on Bowen Island  and Sechelt School district  ;would have nothing further to  do with that area.  Trustee Don Douglas was elected president of the South  Coast branch of the School Trus1-  tees association at its recent  meeting and Mr. Wilson will  be the  secretary.7   ,���*.������.  ��� The board <_eoided it would  allow Giibsons Kinsmen club to  use Elphinstone- school auditorium for a New Year's Dance  at which liquor will be served.  It turned down a request for  use of the hall for a wedding  reception. A roller-skating class  at Elphinstone auditorium can  be heli. providing the skaters  use plastic rollers only.  The board learned that at the  Court of Revision Sept. 23 one  tenant and two resident tenant  names were added. Other names  which should be on the list but  were too late under the law,  were turned down.  Eight grade one pupils still  at the Reserve school will be  included in the Roberts Creek  grade one as soon as transportation can be arranged. Sechelt's grade one now has 35  pupils and Roberts Creek 18  only.  A flurry arose over the  board's move to continue the  Gambier Island ferry for six  chi-ld'ren. Discussion resulted in  trustees deciding it was cheaper to continue the ferry rather  than board the children on this  side. Regulations- are that it  requires eight children to start  a ferry service but once started it was up to the board1 to decide continuance when fewer  childiren were involved.  Trustee Leo Johnson did not  like   the   decision,   maintaining  the board had already vetoed  continuance of the transportation and offered bis resignation  as transportation board chairman. No action was taken by  the board on the resignation.  Surplus money totalling $11,-  850 unused in Referendum 4  will be diverted towards costs  involving construction work now  being done at Langdale school.  B.C. HYDRO PRESENTS  Medallion Showcase '67  a mobile exhibition of modern electric living  Come aboard! this exhibition on wheels is absolutely free, open  to everyone with an interest in home improvement through better electric  living. Displays, working models, slide shows, and demonstrations  you can run yourself... a// combine to show you that the  good life Is electric. You'll pick up tips on wiring and kitchen planning, see  and hear about the latest bright ideas on lamps and lighting. Visit  Medallion Showcase '67... see how the Medallion Standard of electrical excellence  makes it possible for you to live better electrically.  B.C. HYDRO  -H-  ON DISPLAY AT:  DATES:  GIBSONS  MONDAY, OCT.  23rd  4 p.m. - 8 p.m.  TUESDAY, OCT. 24th  10 <a.m. - 2 (p.m.  SECHELT  TUESDAY, OCT. 24th  5 p.m. �� 7 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25th  10 a.m. ��� 2:30 p.m. TWILIGHT THEATI  Phone  886-2827  GIBSONS  BOWLING   DeMolay  Entertainment for AH the Family  WED. 18; THURS. 19; FRI. 20;  SAT. 21  STARTS AT 8 p.m. Jfj�� SIIPJEBR  OUT  AT  10:25 ^fl    ^  OF SHOWS!  jHMi1 jM^aiBBaiHBBBaM     MMK     ___HH_hfl_NMi-  ES__f%l ��� ���������� CBff5  1M.___L____.-__H   ________��M MM * -���i ���r  TME __^_S^^LI_-_-_-_-i9_-_5_-_-_-__��:  ������_������������������_������-���-�������������������������������������>�����������'������^-���-���-������-������-i  SPECIAL MATINEE SATURDAY 21 at 2 p.m.  Color and Cinamascope DOG OF FLANDERS  ��� ���������������_>��������������� �����*_���__���������������_������������������������������_�������������-���--���-���-������������-������-��������������������������������� _���������-������ ---������!  FOR TWO DAYS ONLY ��� MON. 23;  TUES. 24  Starts 8 p.m. ��� Out at 10 p.m.  PROMISE HER ANYTHING!  but be sure to fake her to this  Fun Packed picture firs!  Stars: Warren Beatty, Leslie  Caron, Bob Cummings, Hermione  Gingold, Keenan Wynn Cathleen  Nesbitt  I The funniest movie ever made,  la marriage, a girl and a maker  |of movies for men ��� In color.  NEXT WEEK  '*      ZsS* Jp&__  -i;.   - __ ���     '  Mi  PRICES SLASHED  FALL PAINT  CLEARANCE  SAVE - SAVE'- SAVE  JEMI GLOSS  QUART  KEM TONE  QUART GAL.  $1.50 - $4.50  QUALI-TONE  SEMI GLOSS  QUART GAL.  $1.25 - $3.95  ACCENT COLORS  JI ./J quart  yl-Jv  KEM GLOW  VELVET  QUART GAL.  $1.95 - $6.95  QUALI-TONE  LATEX  QUART GAL.  $1.00 - $2.95  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Coast Hwy ��� Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9533'  E {& M BOWLADROME  Frank Nevens topped the men  this week rolling a triple of 760  and single of 309. For the ladies,  Jean Christianson rolled a. triple of 713 and single of 271.  League Scores:  Ladies Coffee: Ann Johnson  576 (230), Doreen Crosby 589  (230), Paulette Smith 596, Eleanor Wolverton 595 (240), Marion Lee 550 Hazel Wright 678  (259), Iva Peterson 629, Lorraine Werning 529, Marg Peterson 673 (244, 251), Esther Berry  519, Carol Kurucz 578, Ddna  Wilson 527, Georgine Macklam  553; Irene Rottluff 679 (257),  Jan Rowland 599, Donna Forsyth 537, Clara Wilson 517, Jean  Christianson 713 (271, 252).  Gibsons A: Lorraine Werning  612, Helen Girard 664 (262),  Mavis Stanley 244, Red Day 642,  Frank Nevens 696 (279), Orville  Shogan .626, Freeman Reynolds  661  (282). -  Teachers Hi: Garry DeMarco  708 (284), Freeman TReyholds  675 (264), Red Day 650; J&ck  Fitchett 243, Paddy Richardson  629 (264), Sylvia Bingley 643,  Gene7 Yablonski ,609  (246).7  Commercials: Patricia ^Hogan  600, Phyllis Hylton 658 (247),  Frank Nevens 760 (309), Murray Crosby 727-'(288).;;r:>V:'';.>s^.'  Port Mellon: Gerry Turehne  268, Bill Ayres 630 (262), Art  Holden 245, Alice Day 246.  Men's: Art Holden 659, Frank  Nevens 686 (280), Freeman Reynolds 242.  Bantams: Marlon Jenkins 233  Delbbie Sicotte 260 (161), Cindy  Whieldon 220, Randy Whieldon  304(163).  Juniors: Jim Green 399 (205,  194), Martin Kiewitz 306 (217),  Wayne Wright 394 (211, 183).  SOCCER  Soccer teams are being formed and players are needed. Boys  nine and ten years old are eligible for Divisions six and! Seven; boys under 114 years for  Division four. Practices are held  after school on Tuesdays and  Thursdays at the Madeira Park  Elementary School.  Transportation is a problem,  so if you enjoy a game and are .  free   Sunday  afternoon,   please  volunteer your service by call-.  ing Ken Powers at 883-2588.  g?      CARDIGAN DONATED  ?4 : The Gallery committee of the  Arts Council has received1 from  Mrs. E. Propp of Gibsons the  g'fit of a handiknit apple-green  cardigan. A 25c donation to the  rent fund entitles you to participate ih the draw on November  18. The cardigan is on display  at the Gallery Shop, Wharf St.,  Sechelt.  CHARTERED   LIFE  UNDERWRITER  The Institute of Chartered  Life Underwriters of Canada  has annuonced that P.. Neufeld,  Vancouver, a representative of  The Mutual Life Assurance  Company of Canada, has been  awarded the Chartered Life  Underwriter designation.'  Mr. Neufeld has demonstrated his ability to provide sound'  life insurance counsel for his  clients, and has successfully  completed the three - year  course in advanced life underwriting which is administered  by The Institute of Chartered  Life Underwriters of Canada  under the direction of The Department of Extension, University of Toronto.  Mr. Neufeld is associated  with the Mutual Life of Canada branch located at 300-475  Howe   Street,   Vancouver.  (Continued from page 1)  forts in renewing the interests  of DeMolay on the Sunshine  Coast and for-the precision in  their part of the ceremony.  After the installation, refreshments and the cutting of the  cake by the new master councillor and the chapter sweetheart,  arranged by the mothers' committee, were enjoyed by members and guests. A dance followed.  Installing officers: Godfrey  Robinson,    IPMC   Mt.    Elphin  stone Chapter; Rick Delaney,  M.C., Simon Fraser chapter;  Bill Smith, provincial scribe;  Randy Thomson, provincial  M.C.; Bob Sangster, active  member of DeMolay and Dennis  Werk, MjC. elect, Antler Chapter.  Soloist Mrs. Thelma Prittie  and pianist, Mr. William Haley.  ' Advisory Council: Mr. Stan.  MacKenzie, Mr. D. Hauka, Mr.  D. Hopkin. Chapter Dad, Dad  t John Robinson. District Deputy  'District 2, Dad E. Whittake.r  Electer officers: Master Councillor, Gordon Hauka; senior  and   junior   councillors,   Mike  Skellet and Gerry Woods; scribe  Cameron Hercus; v treasurer,  Godfrey Robinson.  Appointed officers: Deacons,  Richard Gibb and Trevor Oram  Stewards, Wolfgang, Buckhorn  and Randy Akeson; chaplain,  Bob Wing; marshall, , Robbie  Boyes; standard bearer, Danny  Hummel; sentinel, Craig Chamberlin; preceptors, Kirk Thomas, Dana Johnstone, Robert  Corlett, Kenneth. Akeson, Robert MacLean, Peter Yates and  Alan Gould; chapter sweetheart, Wendy Tracy; past chapter sweetheart, Mrs. Barbra  Reitze  (nee Blakeman)  iAr Cardigans  W:\ Turtle Necks  i Now in Stock  SHIRTS  Sport Shirts  from s>5 and up  Regular and Slims  FALL - WINTER - SPRING or SUMMER  You'd always do better at Morgan's  Morgans MenV ^X^ear  1 COWRIE ST.,  SECHELT ��� Ph.  885-9330


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