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Coast News Nov 9, 1967

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Array P*^at*i  Library  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number   43,   Nov.   9,   1967.  10c per copy  an tor Gibsons  : Gibsons; municipal council is  planning pre-paymenit of taxes  for nextr year: Inducement. for  such prepayment will be an interest rate or discount, whichever the bylaw proposes.  Notice of motion was given  to this effect at Tuesday night's  council meeting with Councillor  Fred Feeney in the chair due  to the .absence of- Chairman Wes  Hodgson, a flu victim. No discussion ensued on Tuesday  night's notice of motion. This  will come when the motion  reaches council at its next  meeting. -.'���  Terry Connor, representing  the Gibsons and Area Soccer  association requested use of the  old municipal hall' as a sports  club in order to attract youngsters of the area to take an interest in sports. There are now  four soccer teams in the Gibsons area. The hall could also  be   used   when   baseball   clubs  get into action next spring. It  is expected there will be some  public interest in helping in the  financing of club activities. It  is the club's intention'"' to take  care of light and heating costs.  Council stated that its chief interest would be in the supervision of the boys by the club.  Council decided to let the club  have the use of the hall.  A bill for $606.26 from Norman Hull covering the disputed  painting of the Municipal Hall  exterior by; Mr. Hull was regarded as unacceptable. Council will. wait to hear further  from Mr.;Hull.  Council decided to take legal  action againslt Robert Holden  for a violation of the building  bylaw. Mr. Holden asked to  bring in two homes from Vancouver to set up on his Franklin road property. This he did  and started working on them  without the formality of obtaining a building permit.  OK advance poll  Gibsons municipal voters will have an advance poll available  for voters who find they are unable to vote in the Saturday, Dec.  9 municipal election.  Following last year's election a considerable number of complaints came from Port Mellon workers who were deprived of their  vote owing to working and sleeping hours.  This advance poll, the first such municipal poll ever established in Gibsons will be open from 2 to 8 p.m. Friday, the day before  the election.  ALMOST ANY MORNING round about 9 o'clock you will see the  greatest assortment of birds; blackbirds, crows; bluejays andfsea-  gulls, following in the wake of the bird lady as she makes her  way|down the hill behind the Coast News. Mrs. Harry Winn has for  years taken on the self-imposed job of feeding the birds on her  way to shop. As soon as she comes out of her gate carrying a big;  shopping bag with,all sorts of goodies, the word goes put and her;  birds come- flocking, many of them so tame they eat right out of  her hand. -���,���'.''"'-'~'..: ..���':.'���: ���������;  300 iii adult classes  What changes are coming up  in municipal councils and the  school board, now that nomination day is approaching?  In Gibsons, Chairman Wes  Hodgson will likely seek reelection. Retiring councillors  are Fred Feeney and James  Drummond. Neither has stated  his mind yet on . nomination  prospects.  Gibsons returning officer will  be Mrs. Jean Mainil who has  handled this duty for several  years. The polling place will be  at ; the Municipal hall on election day.  - In Sechelt Chairman ��� Williamr  Swain ends his term. He has  made no decision as to whether  he will run again. Councillors.  Louis Hansen and Rae Clarke  end their terms. It is not likely  Councillor Hansen will run  again. Mr. Clarke has not announced his decision.  Sechelt's returning officer will  be Mr. W. J. Mayne in the event of an election. Nominations  will be held at the Municipal  ; Hall, Monday, Nov. 27 from 10  a.m. to 12 noon. An election if  required will see the vote polled  in the Legion Hall, Saturday,  Dec.  9.  Oh the school board Chairman  ; Joseph Horvath ends, his term  along with Trustees Don Douglas v Mrs. Celia Fisher and Mrs.  Peggy Volen. Mrs. Fisher has  decided not to run again. Mrs.  Volen will seek re-election.  There have been rumblings  about the chairmanships of Sechelt ' and Gibsons councils but  no hats have been - thrown into  ^he^ ring up to .Tuesday night.  'z Village nominations take  place Nov. 27 at the municipal  halls with .elections, if needed,  falling on -Sat., Dec. 9. If a  school board election is required I for Gibsons trustee it will  take place the same day.  Elections for rural representatives on .he school board have  been slated for Dec. 6 with  nominations on Nov. 24.  WORK IS progressing on the  expansion of the ferry terminal  at Langdale. Workmen are  shown above unloading steel  for the construction. It would  appear that the ramp and surrounding construction will be  done of steel this time instead of  the wooden pilings used in previous construction. Part of the  new construction can be seen  at the left.  ge  (By MICHAEL WEBSTER)  TPender Harbour escaped disaster /Hallowe'en, when a misplaced sparkler set off, .$107  wbifth' of fireworks, planned to  amuse youngsters in a half-hour  display.  Parents  and children  scrambled to  cover as three  explosions;- beard^up'to^ hali^a^niile^ .     .  away, rocked the area:        v: ^.taxesj jtaidyyinyfM^y Personal  Few ask  queries  of board  Fifteen persons heard Mr.  Peter Wilson, secretary-treasurer of the district school board  explain how and why the board  operates and answered a few  questions members of Gibsons  PTA asked.  The PTA meeting was held  Monday night in Elphinstone  school library. Mr. Wilson explained the sources he quoted,  such as the School Act, the  school trustee association records, and the board's reference  manual.  Trustees operated school  board affairs as a trust, he explained. They were concerned  with policy making. He outlined  the geography of the school district extending from Port Mellon to Earl's Cove including  Bowen Island. The board is com  posed oi seven trustees, two  representing the villages, and  the other five, the rural areas  which were divided, one from  Sechelt to Earl's Cove and the  other from the Selma Park side  of Seche_t to Port Mellon. Three  represented the areas of Robots Creek, Gibsons rural and  Langdale and two represented,  the.general: West Sechelt area  and. Render Harbour area.  The villages elect their schoor  board trustees on the same day  as municipal eledtions when a  vote is necessary. The rural  areas can vote on Wed., Dec. 6.  Legal qualifications for nomination are that the aspirant be an  owner elector;^ on the voters'  _is.^fchd"ai;*B_M_h>^  30 mph for Sechelt  Activity in the school district's Adult Education program  continued < at a high, level  through October. Over 300 students have registered at classrooms in various schools in the  area.  \A new feature of the program  will be presented on Friday  night,   Nov.   17  at  Elphinstone  GUIDES HAVE LEADER  Gibsons Girl Guides now have  as their leader Guide Captain  Mrs. A. Dempster. Her .first  plea is for uniforms for some  of the girls. If there are any  Guide uniforms now unused the  Guide company would gladly  pick them up. At a meeting Mon  day night patrols were formed  so that Guide work can be undertaken at future meetings.  PARADE TIME  Remembrance Day will be  observed in Sechelt by a parade of Legionnaires and a service at the Cenotaph. The veterans are to meet at the Legion Hall at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Following the service alt  11 a.m. there will he an open  house at the Legion Hall, Selma  Park.  OES TEA  The November 18 OES tea and  bazaar which will take place. at  the Gibsons Elementary school  from 2 to 4 p.m. will be opened  by Mrs. Zoe Eades, Grand Chaplain. There will be the usual  fine home baking and stalls laden with attractive goods suitable for Christmas giving.  school. Mrs. Sally Shore, a former student at the Royal Academy of Ballet in London, will  give a lecture on the ballet accompanied by a dance demonstration. She will at the same  time show the film The Ballerina. In the film, Margaret Mer-  cier, prima ballerina of Montreal's Les Grande Ballets Can-  adiens, tells the story of her  work in ballet. Admission will  be free.  New classes are still being  organized in other areas of the  program; A ceramics class will  begin this week at Pender Harbour Secondary at 7:30 p.m. on  Wednesday, Nov. 8. A painting  class began last week on Bowen  Island. Another ceramics class  has just begun at Sechelt Elementary Tuesday nights. This  class is still taking registrations.  CSBs favored  Payroll savings purchases of  the 1967 Canada Savings Bonds  reached a total of $198,041,200  at the end of October, the Bank  of Canada has announced in Ottawa.  This is close to 98 percent for  the comparable reporting date  last year.  In the B.C. region art: the same  date a total of 36,218 employees  in plants, mills and companies  with the payroll plan in operation have subscribed for $13,-  626,200.  This represents almost 74 percent of last year's final figure.  Sechelt municipal council has  set 30 mph as the speed limit  for all roadways in the village.  This will replace the present 30  and 25 mph speeds at various  parts. A request will be sent to  the department of highways to  change the Porpoise Bay road  signs from 25 to 30 mph.  This problem has been one of  concern for Councillor Morgan  Thompson for some weeks during which he explored the situation with tlie RCMP.  Council received notification  from a law firm concerning the  transfer of Gibsons-Sechelt Municipal Airport land to the  Crown.   This   is   a   triangular  Dawson to speak  af Pender Harbor  The next meeting of Pender  Harbour & District Chamber of  Commerce will be held Tues.,  Nov. 14, at Pender Harbour  Hotel, Madeira Park. The  speaker will be the local representative in the Provincial  Legislature, Hon. Isabel P.  Dawson, minister without portfolio. The meeting starts at 8  p.m. All members of the Chamber and others interested are  invited and urged to attend to  hear our local member and ask  any questions they wish.  A dinner will be held at 6:30  p.m. prior to the meeting for  council and general members  of the chamber. If you will be  at the dinner contact the secretary, Mrs. Jo Benjafield, at  883-2336 by Sun., Nov. 12 so  that exact numbers may be  given to the hotel.  qualificatibhis include a sense  of obligation, an interest in public education and an understanding of community needs.  Here Mr. Wilson interposed a  story of nine school trustees  who wanted to find the right  person to fill a trustee vacancy.  They wrote down all the requirements they thought necessary,  then. read them off." One trustee interjected that they were  wasting their time after hearing  some of the summations. His  reason was that the man they  were looking for to fill their  specifications died on the cross  many, many years ago.  A school trustee, Mr. Wilson  said, had no power. Only the  board had power, by bylaw and  resolution. Their duty was to be  responsible for the education  program, health, erection and  maintenance of buildings, transportation and wages.  The board operates under a  statute. Legal authority rests  with the board and not with the  individual trustee. The trustee  must operate in the interests of  the whole school district and  not the area he represents solely  This school district Mr. Wil-  Coast has been recognized, and action to provide these facilities    son sa^ operates heavily on the  piece i obtained from Jackson  Brothers in order to. extend the  runway. The letter was for information purposes only.  Norman Watson sought a permit to bring in two homes from  Port Mellon to be placed on the  south side , of Hackett road.  Council agreed and also approved a building permit for the  construction of a roof over a  storage area for Mr. Watson and  Frank Parker. A permit was  also granted Gunnar Wigard  for a seven-room home.  No serious injuries were sustained, but Mr. R.. Bain was  treated for gunpowder burns to  the back of his legs. Mr. Bain's  injuries occurred when he attempted to save; some of the  fireworks.  Festivities continued once  things quieted and.children were  treated to hot dogs and pop  around  a  roaring bonfire.  Alarm tested  Last. Sa today's fire call, while  a minor one, resulted in the fire  siren sounding twice after the  fire to test it. When the fire  call came from . Gibsons Automotive station on the highway  the siren failed to sound. The  actual fire was negligible and  in a truck that was being dismantled. A gasoline soaked area  caught fire but was easily  checked.  Aifter the fire both sirens  were tested, and found to be in  working order.  itol needs outlined  The need for increasing the hospital facilities on the Sunshine  was commenced some time ago and is continuing.  The following statistics may be of interest, and at the same  time illustrate the need for added hospital accommodation and the  fact that 10% of hospital accommodation should be reserved, as a  safety factor, for emergency use shows how important expansion  has become, especially since our 35 bed hospital is as a rule, filled to capacity.  1965 1966 . 1967  10 months   10 months   10 months  to Oct. 31   to Oct. 31   to Oct. 31  Patients admitted:  ���  Adults and children 1,117  Newborn 99  Hospital Patient Days:  Adults and children 8,521  Newborn 525  Out Patients and Emergencies:  Short Stay and Diagnostic Services:  Out Patients 1,459  Short Stay Patients 420  With the enlargement of the hospital building pending, final  work on landscaping the grounds completely is being held in abeyance. However, it is possible some effort can be made to at least  improve the appearance of the undeveloped area, and it is expected that work on the area in front of the hospital extending towards  the highway, will commence shortly.  1,272  95  9,344  489  1,801  4%  1,382  102  9,581  480  2,871  643  committee basis which means  that with a board of seven members, those members appear on  several committees. The trustees elect the chairman and the  chairman has no separate authoritative entity. The committees have no legislative power.  They can regulate only.  The district superintendent  who works with the board is a  department appointed civil servant. He assists in the exercising of board powers but does  not direct the board. His authority is closely linked with the  board.  The few questions asked concerned the possibility of a member of the Indian band being  elected to the board. Mr. Wilson stated that under the Indian act this was not possible  but such individuals could be  observers at board meetings.  Mrs. Ripper, PTA president,  introduced Mr. Wilson and Mrs.  A. Labonte thanked him at the  end of his talk. Coast News, Nov. 9, 1967.  t mw$  Rehab committee formed for area  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. 7  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Stability vs. rigidity  The second war maxim that inflation is like pregnancy ��� you  cannot have a little of it ��� is being borne out by events today.  There -are similarities between today's situation and that of 1941  when the Ottawa government put a ceiling on prices.  At that time Minister of Fiance J. L. Ilsley revealed that it  had been estimated that every rise of one point in the cost-of-living  index cost Canadian consumers as a whole about $35,000,000 a  year. To curb this added cost it became necessary then to expand  the Wartime Prices and Trade Board and the cost of the board  was roughly $50,000,000 in order that it could quell inflation and  save the country $500,000,000.  This is on record and is not derived from the imagination of  an editorial writer. Any control of prices and wages is going to  cost us money and futhermore disrupt the economy. Controls on  prices and wages in an era that has escalation clauses in wage  contracts will present an endless task in the field of controls. When  controls are lifted we will be right back where we started with  prices and wages spurting upwards ��� unless we have permanent  controls. Right there we have an impossibility.  Bank of Canada Governor Louis Rasminsky in a recent speech  to the Winnipeg Canadian Club said that one cannot but be impressed by the futility of a system in which everyone must try to  protect himself against rising prices; and by the inequity involved  in the severe penalties inflicted on those who are unable to do so,  because they have little or no bargaining power. It is not the strong  but the weak who suffer from inflation.  In his speech he urged restraint and prudence on the part of  governments ��� all governments��� management and labor. If this  was not done he maintained we would have to adjust to hard economic reality in other more painful ways. He included a statement worth deep consideration/Here it is: Public understanding  of the limits of the economy in providing real increases in incomes,  and public support in restraining money demands within these  limits, are essential.  If a suggestion can be offered on that remark it could be that  there is a bottom to the money barrel.  Another point of view  Not too many of the present generation have much knowledge  of a period in some men's lives known by them as the Passchen-  daele episode. If was a time of life for them when greener fields  wuold have been infinitely more useful than the overwhelming  Flanders mud. However they slugged it out and achieved some  form of immortal fame.  If anything sound has been written on Passchendaele recently  it is not the various armchair analyses that have come via the  book press. There is one summation, however, written by Dave  Brock in the CBC Times which could be perused occasionally  just to keep one's thinking straight. Herq in part1 as what Dave  Brock wrote:  More than one old-fashioned military historian has been grateful to anniversaries (including the annual observance of Remembrance Day) as his sole chance to re-examine some of the legends  and outright myths that have been based on the fashionafbly  cynical writings of a small minority of embittered misfits.  The English historian C. E. Carrington once computed that  83% of the survivors of World War One were mentally unharmed  by it, and they considered they had done a useful and necessary  job, and their dead chums had not died in vain. Further under  the conditions imposed on them, they had done this job ptfetty  well.  The German military historians, more reliable as writers,  consider that the vast German losses on the Somme in 1916 and  in the Ypres Salient in 1917 were the two fatal blows to German  manpower and German morale. We call these two battles wasteful madness. The Germans call them the real reason we won.  What motive have they here to lie?  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt had what was described as a bloodless Hallowe'en, the quietest ever known.  All the youngsters and oldsters  were coralled at a school entertainment.  Marshall Bros., plumbers of  Gibsons announce they have installed a telephone and the  number will be Gibsons 3K.  Constable George Pearson of  the Provincial Police force has  been moved to Richmond. Constable W. A. Peterson will replace   him.  The first 'mum show, organized by William Chatt was  held in the United church. The  W.I. served tea.  First shipment of locally cut  railroad ties 1,500 cut by  Thompson Timber Product's at  Hopkins Landing passed through  Gibsons,   Vancouver  bound.  10 YEARS AGO  Kinsmen club Hallowe'en  fireworks went off with a considerable bang one half-hour  before display time. A beach  bonfire helped save the occasion in  Sechelt.  A charnge in the Municipal  act provides for the election of  council chairman instead of the  chairman being chosen by elected councillors.  Rev. E. E. Jessop of Cranbrook has purchased the Uttley  home in Sechelt and will take  over   Baptist   church   services.  Gibsons Memorial United  church has organized a choir,  now making three in the .area,  another at Port Mellon and the  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church in Gibsons.  A Rehabilitation committee  formed for the Coast-Garibaldi  Health unit is composed of representatives of Canada Manpower, social welfare and the  health department. ! The committee is under the chairmanship of the medical health of-v  ficer and advice is given to the  committee by the regional rehabilitation consultant, who is  based on Vancouver Island.  Meetings are held the third  Thursday of every month in the  '������ Health Centre at Powell River.  Rehabilitation may be defined as the process of restoring  the widest functional ability  possible in a person who is  handicapped by a physical,  psychological, or social disability or any combination of  such  disabilities.  Vocational Rehabilitation is  considered to mean those processes of assessment, physical  restoration, counselling, vocational training and employment  placement services, which en- .  able persons to overcome or  compensate for a handicap and  become capable of pursuing  regularly a substantially gainful occupation.  The purpose of the Rehabilitation committe is put into  operation the sequence of  events leading to vocational rehabilitation of any suitable  handicapped person. This can  only be done by co-operation of  a number of diverse agencies  and of course financial backing for the program.  Cases may serve to illustrate  the work of the committee.  Here is an example:  Case A. is a man of 20, who  is suffering from limitation of  use of his left arm and left leg  together with some degree of  mental retardation: his disability is a result of a birth injury. He is referred by Canada Manpower. He left school  with a Grade 8 education and  has virtually no work record.  He is living with his parents,  both of whom are working, his  two older sisters are married  and living elsewhere in the  province. At present he is bored with life and has no active  place in society, his future appears bleak. ��� The" representative from Canada Manpower  presents his case to the committee. It is agreed to look into  his case and the medical health  officer is requested to write to  the man's family physician requesting an up to date medical  report. The committee also  wish to interview the X young  man at their next meeting.  At the next monthly meeting  the committee learn more  about the young man: he is  keen to have work, but not unnaturally his attitude is somewhat despondent. The committee is informed by the medical  health officer that the medical  report indicates a fair degree ,  of intelligence and that the  physical disability does not impair the man from standing  or grasping objects with his  left hand. The committee decide to go further and the man  is referred for psychological  assessment. This latter procedure is carried out by an industrial psychologist who  travels over from Vancouver  Island.  At   the   next   meeting of  the  committee the report from the  psychologist is available. Briefly it states that the young man  is interested in cooking, and  that with suitable training he  should be able to prepare  simple meals such as are supplied in drive-in cafe. His intelligence tests have shown  that his education can be potentially upgraded.  With all the evidence now to  hand the committee with the  aid of the rehabilitation consultant decide that further educational studies are needed and  thereafter some form of training. The young man is seen  again. He is agreeable to travelling and living away from  home for a period of one year  or so. Arrangements are made  and he is sent to Vancouver  where his rehabilitation is begun.  Ultimately he  returns  to  his  home where -through contact  with Canada Manpower he fills  a vacancy as a cook in a small  cafe. From being a young man  with no particular    skill    and  certainly no future as an active member of society, he has  become a man with a feeling  of worth and a useful member  of the community.  The Rehabilitation committee  now working in Powell River  is still in it's infancy, but already this committee has set  in motion the work of vocational rehabilitation.  CREDIT UNION  at Sechelt  ..':,.    [ OPEN. .���;''  TUES. to FRI.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SAT.���10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  COPYftlGHT APPLIED FOI  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief j signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  Q. I hired a construction firm  to build a garage on my property for $1,000, which they  were to be paid when the garage was completed ��� by a  certain date. This was all in  writing. They completed the  garage on time and the manager demanded payment immediately. I don't think they  paid all their workmen. Do I  have to pay the $1,000?  A. No ��� in fact you cannot  ��� under the provision of the  mechanics lien act. It doesn't  matter what your agreement  says. You must, however, pay  85%, That is $850 on the day  agreed upon for payment. You  must hold back 15% of the  contract price, that is $150, for  40 days from the day the contract was completed. Any unpaid laborer, sub contractor or  material man (anyone supplying building materials) has 31  days to file a mechanics lien  in the land registry office.  At the end of the 40 day  period, you should have your  lawyer conduct a search in the  land registry office. If there  are no liens filed by this time,  you must pay the $150 to the  firm.  If there are liens filed, you  should be able to enter into a  three-way agreement whereby  the $150 or a portion of it is  paid direct to the lien claimants. If liens are filed totalling  more than $150, and the parties  cannot agree, do nothing. If  you are sued (as you may be  by one or more of the lien  claimants), consult a lawyer.  He will pay the $150 into court  and your obligation is at an  end. You will then be entitled  to have the Hens released.  Should you want your land  clear of claims, for example,  for sale purposes, your lawyer  POINT  OF LAW  will send a demand to sue to  all claimants and this they  must do within 21 days. Failing  which the liens may be struck  off.. In any event, the lien  claimants must sue within one  year or their claim is lost forever ��� against you, that is.  They could always sue the contractor.  You can never be forced to  pay more than $1,000 ��� if you  follow the mechanics lien act.  If you do not, you may be forced to pay up to full value of  all liens filed.  GENERIC DRUGS ARE  OFTEN TOO CHEAP  JHH Before this "Miracle Drug Age," most pre-  IU scription drugs were generic, which means that  Ba��� they can be manufactured by any supplier. Different makes all, as a rule, have the same name.  But they accomplished less. We then had no  complicated hormones, antibiotics, or today's expensive researched drugs. The pharmaceutical  firms that discover new drugs, brand them witb  their exclusive name and physicians prescribe  that name on their prescriptions. We. have no  choice. We must dispense that exact brand.. Only  if we are absolutely certain a generic product  equals the original we will dispense the lower  priced medicine., <  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to ke^p  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt . Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  3.Hr?r  -,       ��      r-.  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WfcWBDAYS  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of Rural Area "B" of School District No. 46 (Sechelt) that I require the presence of the said electors at the School  Board Office, Gibsons, on Friday, the 24th day of November, 1967, at the hour of ten  o'clock in the fforenoon7 for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  School Trustees. Nominations will close at twelve o'clock noon on November 24th, 1967.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of Rural  Area "B" of this School District. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Re-.  turning Officer at any ���time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of  nomination. The nomination paper may toe in the form prescribed in the Public Schools  Act and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in  such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall  be subscribed to by the candidate.        T  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:���  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  GAMBIER ISLAND VETERANS' HALL  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SCHOOL BOARD OFFICE, GIBSONS  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  SELMA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  on the 6th day of December, 1967, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M. of  which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons Landing, this 27th day of OctobeJ*, 1967.  PETER C. WILSON, for the Returning Officer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Jolin saves Tourist association from c  How close to collapse the Sunshine Coast Tourist association  found itself at its annual meeting in Powell River on Oct; 22  is reported in the Powell River  Town   Crier  as  follows:  An emergency life-raft tossed but by community booster  Bdb Jolin may have saved the  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association from going under.  "Appalled" at a barely-acceptable il-person quorum in  attendance for the group's annual me eting held in the Marine  Inn, he led a revision of a  planned executive  slate.  Two of the men who had accepted posts on an executive  slate  proposed   by   a   nomina  tions committee    were    among  the missing at the meeting.  "I think this meeting will  have failed dismally if we just  elect a slate," .said Jolin.  "It will be the beginning of  the end for the Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association.  "This type of thing appalls  me . . . that it can happen to  an industry (tourism) like this.  "I am not prepared to go  ahead with; a phony election  and then go.home,and say the  job has been7 done.  . .  .  "I don't ���'"������think--.-; it's a good  idea .to appoint an absentee to  an important post unless there  is a written reason for not being there,"  Jolin added.  .. _^^_-**  NOTICE  R. S. Rhpcles  ���Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  M)ND^LY, NOV. 20  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  TIME NOW...  for winterizing your  Outboard Motor  All makes Serviced and Stored  TIME NOW  TIME NOW  to haul out your boaf for copper  painting or storage.  to come in and talk over a deal  on new 1968  Mercs  and  Merc  Cruisers ��� Sfarcraff aluminum and fibreglass boats.  Hunting & Fisliing licenses, Ammunition & Fishing Tackle  HADDOCK'S CAB.ANA MARINA  Your MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE DEALER  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2248  A windshield  can wrinkle your face  Published in the Interests of Safe Driving by the  following Sunshine Coast Service Stations '  and Automotive Dealers  i  GIBSONS  GIBSONS SHELL STATION  WAL - VEN AUTO BODY  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  KENMAC PARTS  SECHELT  SECHELT SHELL SERVICE  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE  COPPING MOTORS Ltd.  Jolin told the meeting that a  shuffle of arrangements might  "waste",a little time, but that  if it was * not done, the group  could waste a year.  ' He then offered to join the  SCTA executive to work along  with the group and "see that  a complete collapse of this organization doesn't take place."  Chamber of Commerce President Fred Doupe     found     the  .   situation  "most deplorable."  '.'The people who should be  doing this are people who are  in this industry, in hotels and  motels . .7 . the only way to  i get this thing going is to have  the people who are in the industry working at it . . .but  it hasn't been blessed by their  support," he said.  "I know it's just your sense  of responsibility," he told Jolin.  With the full approval of the  meeting, a new post of vice-  . president was created, and L.  L. Larson of Pender Harbor  accepted the position.  He had wanted to retire from  executive duties after serving  a third year as president when  no one else was available.  Mr. Larson, described as a  man who had given his "all"  to the group's activities, accepted the ,job on thev condition that he stayed in the industry. He is a resort operator. The meeting agreed that  the post may be filled by appointment in the event of resignation of an officer.  He will assist new president  Colin Bye, of the Rodhiay-  Marine Inn interests, in an attempt to build continuity.  Bye was reluctant to stand  because he felt he was not  familiar enough with the .work  of the organization for the  post.  Chamber of Commerce secretary Linda McMasters was  elected secretary of the SCTA,  and Peter Toigo was elected a  director for the Powell River,  area. Mr. Jolin and Eric Dewitt were elected: assistant directors when the meeting  agreed that no limit was' set  on the number of directors from  each area.  . Pender Harbor director is W.  (Bill) Birkett, of Garden Bay,  and G. Winning is director for  Halfmoon Bay.  Directors for Sechelt and  Gibsons are to be appointed.  Mr. Birkett reported that as  a result of "certain unfavorable" publicity and a lack of  communication, "a great deal  of dissatisfaction has arisen in  Sechelt with the SCTA."  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce had set up a special  committee, he said, to do a  two-month study of tourist promotion in the area with a view  to setting up. their own organization apart from the tourist  association.  Sechelt's SCTA director, Alex  Gilmour, who joined the local  committee, couldn't serve two  loyalties, he said, so resigned  from the SCTA. There had been  no Gibsons representative most  of the year, the previous representative having resigned  after a month.  However, he felt neither situation had to be regarded as  serious, as- with added Chamber of Commerce backing in  Powell River, liaison could be  established through the Chambers.  Mr. Larson commented that  the provincial government, now  backing tourism to an increasing degree, didn't look too  favorably on "these small factions. They can't get. too far  if sitting alone."  W. Birkett, reported for Pender Harbour area as.follows:  Pender  Harbour has  had a  ANSWER YOUR CHRISTMAS  SEAL LITTER TODAY  very good year. If visitors continue to come in such numbers,  the area is well, on the way to  success. The entire area is expanding and developing new  services. We are fighting indifference as far as the Tourist association is concerned.  Thinking is inclined to be  parochial. The big thing as far  as the association is concerned falls on the directors to get  out and sell the association. We  nearly had a break-away group,  in Pender Harbour, and Sechelt has set up a special committee, through the Chamber  of Commerce, to study tourist  promotion, with a view to setting up their own organization  apart from the Tourist association. This need not he disastrous if liason can be established between the chambers of.  commerce and the association.  Director, Powell River-Lund,  B. Jolin reported that tourism  is up about 12% in Powell River, which is very good accord  ing to government publications  which show those places not  enroute to Expo were down  slightly. /There has been a  large increase; in boating traffic; use of..; campsites is up;  and we are getting a family  type of traffic which we haven't  had in years passed. We have  no complaints of lack of accommodation. Powell River  can accommodate every type  of person, from those wanting  low-priced to luxury accommodation. The only bottleneck is  the Comox ferry, which is anything but perfect. In general,  it has 'been a satisfactory year  from a tourism point of view.  Secretary - treasurer LorMl  Kilborn reported 45 members  and 45 associate  members for  MINISKIRT   HANDICAP  Miniskirted girls are filing  complaints with London Transport about new experimental  fibreglass seats in the London  suibways, says the B.C. Automobile Association, The girls  find the seats too cold against  bare flesh.  Coast News, Nov. 9, 1967.       3  Helps athletes  A young Ottawa housewife,  and mother of three children,  has just completed her centennial project, a grant of $44,300  to the Royal Canadian Legion  for the training of young track  and field athletes.  Mrs. David Henderson became interested in track and  field while overseas with her  husband, an officer in the armed forces. She wants to see  Canada become better known  abroad through athletics.  With Mrs. Henderson's grant,  the Legion is expanding its  training clinics for promising  athletes. On December 27 it  opens this country's first winter  clinic at the University of Alberta. For the past two years  it has conducted summer training camps at Edmonton.  COAST NEWS WAMT ADS  Phone 886-2622  PLAY  THURSDAY  November 9  GIBSONS LEGION HALL-8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500-50 CALLS $100-54 CALLS  $250-52 CALLS        $50^-55 TALIS or OYER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  CO-OP  BARGAINS  GALORE  for  THRIFTY  SHOPPERS  this  THURSDAY  and  FRIDAY  Our Demonstrator invites  you to enjoy a cup of rich,  fresh-made COOP Best  Blend Coffee  SPECIAL  CLUB  OR  WING  yu|b  STEAK    Canada Good  Canada Choice  SPECIAL  CO-OP All Purpose  FLOUR $1.59  25 lb. BAG  SPECIAL  COOP Best Blend  COFFEE 7M  lb  CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY NOV. 11  In Observance of Remembrance Day  SAVE MORE AT YOUR  Friendly/co���op^ Store  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2522 4    coast News, Nov. 9 19.7.       WORK WANTED (Confd)        MISC. FOR SALEtCont'd)  COMING EVENTS  Painting ��� cars,  $35  and up.  _  ���    Machinery, boats,     furniture,  Nov.   11,  Hospital  Thrift  Shop     houses, etc. Reasonable. Phone  will not be open.                               886-2512.  Nov 14: Women's Institute pre-  Christmas Gift Sale, home baking, tea. W.I. Cottage^^m^^  Nov. 15: Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, 7 p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  Nov. 17, Fri., 1 to J p.m, Sechelt Lion Ladies Bazaar. Legion Hall, Sechelt.  DEATHS ______  BALLANTYNli^^gnes Muriel  wnSelmina Ballantyne  of ^e  Rnad   RR. 1,  Gibsons, passed  fwly NovR 7/1967   Survived by  her loving husJa"dh^.r No"  Neil, Richmond, 1 brotner mu  man California. 2 grandchildren Private funeral service  wtr' ihi week in Vancouver.  MaSvEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons^B101_direc^ors:_____  ___GO^i~^n~^c^^  Irene Pearl Higgms of_R.R:��� i.  couver, Mrs. Evelyn Walien,  Burnaby, ^d her parents, Mr  and Mrs. George Douglas, Van-  ,!r Funprat service was  SrfdSat Nov 4 from the Fam-  ?lvChaaPel orthe Harvey Funer-  ��i Wrtrnp Rev. Canon Alan  SVeenr offidating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.   CARD_0MHM^^  f~^sh to  expreiTmy^c^  {hanks  and  appreciation tog  the relatives,-friends and^neigh  bors for the many floral tributes  egressions   .of   sympathy   and  acts of kindness  shown to me  dSrin* my recent bereavement,  the death of my gloved wife  Special thanks to Rev   Fathers  O'Grady. McDonald and Kenny.  Also to Bill Haley and Raymond  Johnson.  ���Norman Johnson.   FLORISTS     ~~~~  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  For. your painting, interior  and exterior and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  LOST  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  948-6568.  Used furniture, or 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  PETS  Small gold pendant with red  stone setting, Sat., in Gibsons  or Sechelt. Finder please phone  886-7191.  WANTED  REWARD  Engagement ring lost. Finder  please   phone   886-9990.  Lost, on Government wharf on  Sunday, 1 life jacket. Finder call  886-7161 after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  See our many Christmas Gifts.  With a purchase of $5 or over  vou may win a gift free on  Christmas Eve. -Value $20 or  over. At Earl's, Gibsons biggest  little store. The Timex Centre.  886-9600. 7         .  Near new miniature pool table,  excellent condition $19. Motorola car radio, $20. Phone 886-  2775.  Flight bag,- cloth, as new, $10.  Phone 886-2072.  Wraths and <?T>rav?:  T'eciT.anrt    Florists  ���"hone   RKR-9345.  Gibsons  Peninsula Woodworking is now  offering a full millwork service  to homeowners and builders.'  Sash, frames, cabinetwork, Arborite, etc. Plus a. complete  building service, a variety of  plans available. Located on 01-  dershaw Road and Sunshine  Coast highway. Phone 886^2966  days, 886-2077 evenings. Manufacturers for Porta Fab Leas-  ales Ltd., Nanaimo, B.C.  FRUIT  &  VEGETABLES,   etc.  Always available at low prices  50 lbs. Potatoes $2.35  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  FLOWERS for all Occasions  f^lker'*- Flowe-r & Garden Shop  Phonl 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  llMlfANfED  Refrigerator, picnic table, roll-  away bed, lamps, chairs, chests  of drawers, barbecue. Phone  886-2560.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT.  Maintenance Supervisor  There is an immediate vacancy  for a Maintenance Supervisor in  this District. The successful applicant will be responsible, under the general direction of the  Secretary-Treasurer, for planning, directing and coordinating  the maintenace and upkeep of  all buildings, grounds and equip  ment of the school district. He  will also be responsible for preparation of maintenance budget  submission to the Secretary-  Treasurer and preparing estimates of costs of new construction and renovations to existing  buildings and grounds for the  Board's Planning Committee,  and for supervision and inspection of new construction or major renovations. The commencing salary will be $600.00 per  month, rising to $634.00 after  a probationary period of 90  days, to $��71.00 per month after  a further year and finally to a  maximum of $707.00 per month  at the end of another year.  Preference will be given to  any applicant with previous experience as a .maintenance supervisor or maintenance foreman in another school district.  Applications should be directed to Mr. Peter C. Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer, at /Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C. Further information can be obtained by tele-  phoning 886-2225.         ,__  WORK WANTED ~  Kemac oil stove, as new; 1 gal.  hot  water  tank;   Royal   child's  accordion, suitable for a beginner. 886-2619. .   ,  Girl's bike, $25; small accordion  $25.  Phone  886-9908.   Arborite chrome extension table  and 6 chairs, excellent condition  $75. Phone 886-7796.  Large red pedal car, racer  style, like new, $20; bassinet,  quilt lined with pad, $5; 1960  Ford Yz ton truck. Phone 886-  7105.  Tutoring ��� English, maths, biology. Reasonable rates. Ken  Long (Cornell, B.A. '66) Phone  886-7794.  Will day care 2 children in my  own home for working parents.  Phone 886-2924.  Alterations and light sewing.  Ila Lockhart, 886-2353.  2 students want weekend jobs.  Have power saw, rototiller and  truck. Phone 884-5352 or 884-  5325.       ;"'!*ri  Cabinets built, alterations, finishing, kitchens, basements, etc  Expert workmanship. Phone Ed  Armstrong,  886-2280.  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  886-2381.  Older type chesterfield and  chair, ideal for rec room. $25.  886-9567. ^^_ '  1 brown second hand davenport  and chair, Phone 886-2659.  Like new, Franklin fireplace  heater, 1 single laundry tub, 1  large folding bed, coil spring  mattress. 886-9541.  3 pee bedroom suite; 3 hp. 22  inch power mower; Kenmore  electric stove; Coldspot fridge;  kitchen table and chairs; Singer  portable sewing machine; 2  white dressers and night table;  miscellaneous articles. Phone  886-7058.   Scrap metal for sale. What offers? For information see Coast  News, 886-2622.  1 Kemac oil stove as new; 1 set  wooden bunk beds; 1 child's  Royal accordion, suitable for  beginners; 2 complete Brownie  uniforms, size 8 and 10. All  items in good condition. Open  to offers. 886-2619.  Baby budgies, $3 each. Chief's  A varies, Selma Park. Visitors  welcome. Ph. 885-9491.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. /  Fall and winter free catalogue.  The Bookfinder 4444 W. 10th  Ave., Vancouver.  BICYCLES! ! !  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and. Used  All Makes  Call Anytime 886-2123  ~~      SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used clean and. mended clothing  for Save the Children Fund. Ph.  886-2694.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '62 Ford F100 pickup with canopy and carrier, wide side, long  box, gun rack, winterized, Al  shape, $1150 cash. Ask for Ed.  Phone 886-2320.  1953 Chev station wagon, good  running condition, . $125. Phone  886-2157.  Chrysler Imperial, 1958. All pow  er, new tires, tinted windows,  perfect shape. Would consider  property exchange. Phone 886-  2346 days, 886-2872 evenings.  1954 IY2 ton Fargo truck, New7  rubber on front, low mileage.  Walk-in van type body, ideal  for camper conversion. No reasonable offer refused. Phone  days 886-2346, evenings 886-2872.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. plywood putter, 9 hp. inboard, $150. Life jackets included.  Phone  886-7058.  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.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  NEW IDEA  ClubSi groups, fund raisers: To  raise   funds   for   your   project,  Phone 886-2827.  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  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.  PEDICURIST  Mrs.  F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778     '  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  S86-9876.  GIBSONS ��� Spacious modern  3 bedroom home with 2 extra '..;. finished bedrooms in  full basement. Wall to wall  in 15 x 21 living room'. Large  bright cabinet, electric kitchen with adjoining utility  room. Four pee. . colored  Pembroke bathroom. Auto-  oil, hot water heating.  Matching carport. Full price  $19,750.  Terms.  Modern side by side duplex  on large landscaped lot.  Excellent investment. Full  price $22,500. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 10 acres  with    view    and    excellent;  year round creek. Yours for  only $6,500.  Modern 4 bedroom V.L.A.  home on 2.2 acres. Large  living room with fireplace.  4 pee. vanity bathroom,  Auto-oil heating. Full price  $14,800.  PENDER   HARBOUR   ���   New  waterfront development in  sheltered bay. All lots large  and fully serviced with easy  access off paved road. Excellent year-round moorage.  Just 6 remaining. Priced  from $5,500.  Lakefront ��� Large lots with  up to 150 feet frontage on  picturesque Sakinaw Lake.  This scenic 5V_v mile long  lake is ideal for all water  sports. Good fishing for  Cutthroat and Rainbow  Trout. Perfect weekend and  summer location for all the  family. Drive right to your  property. Only 11 lots available. Choose early. Full  price. $4,000 to $5,000. Easy  terms.  For these and other choice  /properties on . the Sunshine  Coast, contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons office,  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and      Burquitlam  GIBSONS ��� Commercial-industrial building, over 2000 sq. fit.,  concrete floor, 110-220 wiring,  village water. Excellent highway   location   with   270'   road  -frontage. $11,200.  :' i-  GIBSONS ��� $80 per month.  Comfortable family home, auto  oil furnace, stone fireplace, 220  wiring. Pembroke bath. Exceptionally fine view lot handy ito  schools, shops. Down payment  $2,000 on full price $9,000.  GIBSONS.��� Cosy, well kept two  bedroom dwelling on good view  lot close to stores. $7,300.  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  FUELS  ;Stove and fireplace wood. Ph.  886-2448 or 886-9565.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom partly furnished waterfront suite, $70 a month, heat  included.  Phone 886-7029.  41 ft. trailer, 1 bedroom. Phone  886-2762.  2 bedroom house for rent. Ph.  886-2762.  1 room for male, TV available.  Phone 886-9328.  Newly decorated 4 room suite, '  Reasonable rent. Adults only. .1  886-2095   or  118-985-3242.     ��� j  Housekeeping    room,    working  man or woman. After 11 a.m.,   1  1749 Marine Dr., Gibsons, rear  entrance.  3 room cottage. Phone 886-9661  or 886-7414.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now.    FREE   heat,   washing  facilities,  drapes, blinds,  park- ^  ing,    water,    garbage    collec- ;  tion.    Colored   appliances   and  plumbing. Luxury living at low ���'  cost.  Phone 886-7049  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump    l   $31 ton  Drumhelltr 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.  GIBSONS: Immaculate 3 bedroom home on large view),lot,  convenient location, extra room  in basement, lovely panelled living room has fireplace. A/oil  heat. Low down payment on  $15,000.     7  GIBSONS RURAL: This attractive one bedroom home, on  lot 75 x 110, has a beautifully  panelled living room finished  with teak hardboard. The water suppy is very good. This is  a wonderful-, buy, and deserves  enquiries.  $4,000 full price.  GOWER POINT: Beautiful  older type 3 bedroom home situated on over 2 acres, approx.  V2. cleared arid in grass. The  lovely large living room features  big stone fireplace. Bright fam-  ilv size kitchen with adjoining  storage area: 4 piece bath; A/  oil furn. in partial -basement.  Easy terms on $15,000.  SELMA PARK: This attractive 2 bedroom home is situates close to the new breakwater  and has a tremendous view.  Only $2750 down ��� with $45 a.  month at 6% on the balance.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  UNDERWRITING LIFE  & MORTGAGE INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAL  LIFE INSURANCE Co.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  OFFICE   PHONES  886-2166 and 886-2248  25-acre estate, stream, fields  and park, 2 houses, barns, etc.  $10,000 to handle.  Two picturesque waterfront  lots, with road access, on Sechelt Inlet, $3300 full price.  100 ft. wide- semi-waterfront  lot, Redrooffs Rd., good water  and unimpeded view, $3,000.  70 ft. waterfront with good  beach:  $7,700 terms.  50 ft. view' lot with septic  tank and field: $3,000. Trailer  beside,  $3,000 extra.  RENTAL: year round 2 bedroom beach home, furnished,  $80 (No children).  E. McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman      886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  CHARLLS ENGLISH Lid.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Pekinese   puppies.. Phone   88f-  9890.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New 2 bedroom house, modern  kitchen, plaster and stucco.  $2,500 down. Phone 886-2762.- /.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.  Lot, 69' x 210' onrUF-Osamoride  Road. Level. Phone"886-9379.  COHSTRUaiON  Everything tor your  building needs   7  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  CARPENTERS  3 temporary carpenters are required by Canadian  Forest Products Ltd. The Job Is expected to last approximately 2 months.  Please apply in person to:  PERSONNEL OFFICE,  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LID.  Howe Sound Pulp Divison,  PORT MELLON, B.C.  fo  Editor: I have a gripe I would  like to air.  I went to a bazaar on Saturday- It was supposed to be open  at 2 p.m. My friend and I got  there at 20 minutes to 2.  In looking over the tables we  found Sold signs on half the  stuff. I always buy a lot pf  fudge at the candy table but I  was so mad I would not buy  any. I was told by one of the  ladies they could do without  me. :  My friend saw a pair of men's  socks she liked. When she went  back to' have another,, look at  them they were sold. That was  1:45 p.m. By the time the Bazaar was opened at 2, over half  the stuff was gone off the tables  Believe me it. is the last time  I will go to one. That happens  to almost all of them.  ���Lily Hamniond.  Editor: We would like to  thank Mr. Frank Wyngaert for  his kind words printed in your  paper about my late sister Margaret LeFeuvre.  It,may be of interest to know  that up until the last few days,  before she passed away suddenly, she had looked forward to  our daily Visits and a walk  around the block. She was 80  years old in July.  Thanks again for this interesting record of her lifetime  while she resided in Gibsons.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. Alex Seaton  SAVE YOUR SKINS  Gibsons Rod and Gun -iul> in  its latest newsletter urges hunters to save the skins of their  game and donate them to the  club. Johnny Matthews will accept them, and put the proceeds  from their sale towards the  club's big bore  range.  In Court  In Magistrate Mittlesteadt's  court Gerald Macdonald was  fined $50 and costs after pleading guilty to a charge of driving without due care and attention arisirig7;ou. of ah laccident  on the Langdale hill when his  truck  fishtail ed  and upset.  Gary Wayne Barber of Gibsons was fined $150 for driving  while under suspension and a  further $50 for driving without  due care and attention.  A minor found in a beer parlor was fined $20 and costs.  CHURCflMMIClS  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m;, Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  ������_  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  .7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  l    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._n.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  .     Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School*  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean  EVANGELICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Pastor A.  Husted  Christensen,  First   Lutheran   Church,  Vancouver  Selma Park Hall, 3 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month RECTORY Sechelt News  1 & H-SWANSOH ITD. 7  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road 'Gravel, ' Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN VraAlTS TRANSFER  Household Moving &  Storage  Phone 886-2664"���' R;R.l Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION   and  MAJOR APPLIANCES  i  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.I., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating,   Bulldozing,'   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCRGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  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  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  Prompt  Dependable  Service  Sensible Prices  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  NOTING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers   Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway S. Pratt Rd.  7SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  ���    Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  .  Res.  886-9_56 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pari, site  Phone 886-9826  I & S 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  it  EATON'S  "WHERETOGO  Tl^  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET   MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons ��� 886-2232  Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard  Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or.day  Phone 886-2468  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  'Mr. and Mrs. Lonneberg and  daughters, Eleanor and Tina,  formerly of West Sechelt, returned to spend a few days  visiting relatives and friends  this past week. Mr. Lonneberg  returned on Sunday to "Parks-  ville, where he is stationed with  the: B.C. Forest Service, while  Mrs. Lonneberg and the girls  stayed with her daughter, Mrs.  J Burdett until Wednesday  , Visitors at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Ben Firth on Monday  were her brother and his wife,  Mr. and Mrs. Grant Duckworth  of Langley. Also guests on the  weekend was their son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Firth  and Karen from Port Coquitlam.  A combined outing consisting  of the Wilson Creek company  and the 1st Sechelt company of  Girl Guides was held at the  Guide camp, Camp Olave, during the last weekend of October.  Thirty-five girls had a wonderful day hiking through the woods  hunting mushrooms, and wound  up with  a hot dog roast.  A highly successful Hallowe'en party was held on the eve-  7 ning of Oct. 30 in 'St. Hilda's  Hall by the 1st Sechelt Girl  Guide company. They, had fun  taking part in the usual Hallowe'en games such as dunking for  apples, and telling ghost stories.  The highlight of the evening  was the making of costumes  from six sheets of newspaper  and a few pins, using paper  bags for masks. The girls showed great imagination with amazing results. The winners were  Lynn Oike who contrived a com-  lete Robin Hood outfit and Karen Fernley and Jeri Mullen who  worked as a team to produce a  horse and rider. Refreshments  were served by the girls.  The 1st Sechelt Brownie pack  also celebrated Hallowe'en with  a party. A shrieking witch caused great excitement when she  practically flew into the room  on her broom accompanied by  wierd music in the background  played by the musical fairy.  The ugly old witch stirred up  a big black cauldron and told  from it the fortunes of all present. The hall was suitably dec-  prated to go with this entertain-  ur;ment, featuring black cats,  pumpkins and skeletons. Other  games were played and everyone joined in on a sing song, after which the girls served the  refreshments. Brown Owl and  Tawny Owl thanked Rose Rod-  way and Lola Caldwell for their  Have   your   garbage   removed.  Phone  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  886-2283  Langdale to Roberts Creek  including Gower Point  EXCAVATIONS  foundations  frees removed  clearing & road bldg.  gravel, navvy & fill  A. Simpkins ��� 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  OSKAR HANSEN  Oskar Hansen, 64, of Gibsons,  a member of Plantagenet Masonic Lodge died on Nov. 1 in  Vancouver. A funeral service  was held in Mount Pleasant  chapel Nov. 4 with Rev. W.  Hillary conducting the service.  Cremation followed. He leaves  his wife Kate, two sons Brent  of Vancouver and Karl at home;  two brothers, Karl in Winnipeg  and Einar in New York, also  three  sisters  in  Denmark.  (By MARIE FIRTH)  efforts in the entertainment and  also the mothers of the Brownies for providing the wonderful  refreshments.  The Hallowe'en witch also visited the 1st Wilson Creek Brownies in, the Selma Park Community Hall, with 25 girls enjoying  the fun. During the evening of  festivities, there was a serious  note in .the presentation of pro-  ficincy badges by Brown Owl  Diane Benner. Artist, writer  and toymaker badges went to  Kelly Allen, while Cathy Campbell 'qualified for writer and  house orderly and Debby Campbell received her badge as house  orderly.  Capt. and Mrs. Ron Huntington spent a week at Cobble Hill,  Vancouver Island, vi siting  friends,. Capt. and Mrs. R.  Frost.  Mrs Marda Lumsden, a former resident of this district  who has been living in Vancouver for the past year, was taken ill while visiting here, but,  has now returned to the city  after a short stay in hospital.  Dr. and Mrs. W. Vosburgh of  Trail Acres, West Sechelt, returned from three, weeks holiday combining the pleasures of  hunting and motoring. The first  week was spent in the Vander-  hoof and Fraser Lake area,  after which they took a circular tour through Kamloops and  Vernon and on through Rogers  Pass. A few days were spent in  Calgary and Lethbridge before  returning by way of the Okan-  agan. They were very fortunate in having beautiful weather  most of the way with only two  days of rain.  At the Sechelt Garden club  monthly meeting Nov. 1 at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  .Potts, it was 4ecided to hold the  next meeting at the home of  Mrs Lila Eldred on the first  Wednesday of February.  Coast News, Nov.! 9, 1967..       5  O.A.P. MEETING  All members of the Sechelt  O.A.P. are asked to attend the  monthly meeting at the Legion  Hall, Sechelt, on Nov. 9 to elect new officers for the coming  year and welcome home Mr.  Harry Hill after his long trip.  Res ervations for the Christmas  dinner to be held on Dec. 7 will  also be made.  . DONATION CANS MISSING  There are about 15 Save the  Children Fund cans still unaccounted for in Gibsons area and  children holding these cans  should leave them at the Jay  Bee Furniture store in Gibsons  where they will be picked up.  Freezer Bread  iC OFF   LOAF  20 loaves or more  Gel together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  GIfesons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  PARK ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Sunday Service changed from  7:30 p.m. to 9:45 a.m.  Buy a POPPY! 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  Water Wells  Hardrock Drilling  a Specially  LOW WINTER RATES  FREE ESTIMATES  ATLAS DRILLING COMPANY  Room 10���1045 W. Pender St.  Vancouver 1,  B.C.  112-685-1917  iii:i;i in! in: ni:i:hh:  Cultural grants coming  SECHELT  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER  (Bayshore Inn)  $9  #.#  a  ONE WAY  Children 2 to 12 yrs. Half Fare  2  FLIGHTS. ���  MONDAY,  WEDNESDAY,   FRIDAY  1  FLIGHT  ONLY  SATURDAY  &  SUNDAY  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MON., WED., FRI. from:  Nelson Is. ��� Pender Hbr. ��� Egmont ��� Thornamby Is.  Jervis Inlet ��� Secret Cove and Sechelt area.  Thornamby Is. to Van. $13.80  Secret   Cove  to  Van.   $14.10  Pender Hbr. to Van. $16.50  Egmont to Van. .... $16.80  FOR FLIGHT TIMES ��� SPECIAL CHARTERS, Etc., call  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd.  Wharf Road, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt ��� Ph; 885-2214  Toll  Free  from Vancouver 685-4922  i Columbia.  popular.  'h  Allocation of initial grants  from the B.C. Government's  new $5 million Centennial Cultural fund is expected before  the end of the year.,  Hon. W. H. Murray, MLA for  Prince Rupert and speaker of  the house who is chairman of  the Centennial Cultural Fund  Advisory committee which administers the fund, said applications for grants are being received up to the end of November and that the committee expects that first grants for 1967  will be dispensed by the end  of December.  Legislation setting up the  fund was passed at the last  session of the provincial legislature. Under its terms approximately $270,000 is being set  aside for annual disbursement"  to cultural organizations in  B.C.  Murray   said   that   organiza-,  tions  wishing   to     apply   ' 'fb'rf  grants should write to the Centennial Cultural  Advisory committee,    Parliament    Buildings,  Victoria, B.C. "y '  He pointed out that the B.C.  government has in     the    past?  made  annual   grants to   major:  cultural    organizations    in 7 the  province   and   that   under  the?  new  fund,   organizations  whichv  have   special   and   outstanding  projects designed     to     further  B.C.'s  cultural   status will  not  only continue to receive financial support but may be eligible  for additional assistance.  The fund committee is placing particular emphasis on the  stimulation of native Indian art  and culture.  Local community arts councils, where properly constituted, are eligible for annual  grants from the funds, and  Murray said that such councils are envisioned for each region or .municipality of the province to work closely with local  governments and to act as a  liaison with the fund committee.-  The committee also expects  to finance scholarships through  appropriate organizations in  the province.  Murray said that because of  the size of the fund it would  not be possible to give grants  for capital projects.  Murray explained that the annual disbursements of approximately $270,000 represents the  interest generated by the $5  million fund. He said that no  charges are being made against  the ffund for either administrative costs or travelling expenses of the committee members. : ��� .  Fund committee members, in  addition to Murray, are deputy  provincial secretary L. J. Wallace, deputy chairman and coordinator; Dr. G. N. Perry,  deputy minister of education;  Hon. I. P. Dawson, MLA for  Mackenzie; Hon. P. J. Jordan,  MLA for North Okanagan; and  Hon. Grace McCarthy, MLA  for  Vancouver-Little   Mountain.  .���Q-yXX^  __  w^C^w \ws" V  NEW SCOUT LEADER  John Hurley has been appoiht-  eded assistant regional com-'  missioner   of   Vancouver-Coast  6       Coast News, Nov. 9, 1��67..'  '���<���   f if ' ������ * ���      "  ��  region pL Boy."Scouts, of( Canada. . Hex st'arjed ' his scouting  endeavors with the 22nd Shore-  ditch- Group - in England.  British Columbia  magazine  ... 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.7- 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 withthevastand varied  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 h'keto 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 $Q00 for both  2  a__m���-���---"������  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME    .............  ADDRESS     .........  FROM (Your Name)  ��������������������������������<  I  5K  IE  .s   IE  ���MiMMiiiMmtnti  shion  news  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA.  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  Gibsons  FREE  ESTIMATES  Wabasso Cotton Company of  Canada has. announced the  successful development of the  first 100% cottpn sheet that is  truly no-iron. They have named it Marvel Press. In laboratory and independent laundry  testing it was found that Marvel Press, with proper care,  will stay wrinkle-free for the  life of the sheet. ,  Marvel Press 100% cottpn,  no-iron sheet and pillowslips  are the result of a process that  is entirely Canadian. Developed by Wabasso's textile experts,  the process is the first successful combination of true no-iron  convenience with the crisp,  cool comfort of pure 128-thread-  count cotton.       7 "  After development, Marvel  Press sheets;., and slips, were  subjected to severe wearjand-  care testing    which     included  washing, drying, abrasion and  tearing tests in the Wabasso  laboratory and other independent laboratories. Conclusively,  . it was proved Marvel Press retains its no-iron qualities and  stays wrinkle-free. It was also  found that Marvel Press was  not dulled by detergents. The  sheets and slips remained  crisp, smooth and white after  repeated washings.  Cotton's natural ability ��� to  breathe and transmit moisture  rapidly offers Marvel Press  the additional advantage of refreshing sleeping comfort. Cotton, of course, is also static  free and will not irritate the  most sensitive skin.  Pricing has been naturally a  little higher than for regular  cotton sheets, but Marvel Press  will cost substantially less than  no-iron blended sheets.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  *or All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  Phone 886-7133  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  D. 6. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615 Coas.7News, Nov. 9, 1967..      ;7  w.v.v.w.;.y.  bofe discovers west coast tribes  pt. James Cook, noted  sh navigator and explorer,  vered the west coast tribes  [778 at Nootka Sound, Van-  rer Island. After refitting  Jships at Nootka, Cook sail-  jnorth along the; B.C. and  Skan coast to the Bering  it, on part of his third great  al voyage of discovery.  In the picture, one of the Indians is trying to induce a sailor  to part with, his brass sleeve  buttons. The natives were  eager to obtain 'metal of any  kind, in any form, and gave  valuable otter skins in exchange. Before white men  came, the Indians had carved  'with   tools   made  of  bone   and  ROYAL CANADIAN LESION 109  & Cabaret  LIVE ORfflESTRA MUSIC  Saturday, Nov. 11'...-.. 6:30 p.m.  Tickets   can  be   obtained   from   Frank  Bailey   886-2590  Dave Coull 886-2487 ���'Chris Beacon 886-9836  Albert  Crowhurst 886-7751 or 886-9808  There's nothing ijuite life t_^  vrod&yof Esso wannth. It*s a carefree  world of safe, dependable heat, available  to you whatever type of __eater-�����pace  heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace  ���you use. Ask your Imperial Esso Agent  about it today.  THERE'S A  WONDERFUL  WORLD OF WARMTH  WAITING  FORYOU.  SSSOOIL HEAT A  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL   ESSO  AGENT  Phone 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST f���S$0_  stone. They used coarse fish  scales  for  polishing.  Capt. Cook found that some  Nootka artisans cherished  pieces of iron, copper and brass  fixed to handles to form chisels  and gouges. They had obtained  these in trade from other natives who had come into contact witli Spanish or Russian  ships. The trading vessels  which followed Cook's explorations brought steel tools to the  Indians and with these, the native art of carving developed  rapidly. Totem poles became  taller, more elaborate, and for  the first time were placed outside the native houses, instead  of inside,  as they had been.  Nootka houses were described by Cook as being taller at  the back than at the front.  The sloping roofs were covered with loose boards that could  be removed for light, air, and  to let out smoke. At the end  farthest from the door were  large tree trunks carved into  shapes of men, beasts and  birds, and painted vivid colors.  (This picture is one of a series  which readers may wish to clip  and save)  THRIFT SHOP HOLIDAY  The Hospital Thrift Shop at  Sechelt will not be open Remembrance Day, Nov. 11.  ABBOTSFORD EDITOR Cliff  Hacker was elected president  of the B.C. Weekly Newspaper  Association at the end of the  group's 49th conference in Vancouver last week.  Other executive are: Dan  Murray, Fort St. John, past  president; Claude S. Q. Hood-  ppi-h,! West Vancon-ver, first  vice-president; Herb Legg, Cres  ton, second vice - president;  George Coupland, Cloverdale,  secretary.  Directors: Jim Shatz, Langley; Lance Whittaker, Oak Bay  (Victoria); Ron Powell, Cranbrook; IjCeith Bergh, Summer-  land; Ernie Bexley, Ladner;  Phil Bickle, Comox; and Stan  Stodola, Osoyoos.  Four awards for outstanding  journalistic accomplishment in  the weekly press of British Columbia were awarded Friday  night by MacMillan Bloedel  Limited.; 7:  Winner of the top award of  $500 was John MacNaughton,  editor and publisher of the  Ladysmith - Chemainus Chronicle, and the second award of  $250 went to Lance Whittaker,  publisher of the Victoria Oak  Bay Leader.  Awards of $100 were presented to Mrs. Rose Tatlow, editor  of the Squamish Times, and Will  Dobson, managing editor of the  Duncan Cowichan Leader.  MacNaughton's winning entry was a series of articles on  the regional college concept of  education as it applies to B.C.  Whittaker won the second award for a series of articles on  local community affairs.  Mrs. Tatlow received honorable mention for articles on a  local kindergarten referendum,  which assisted in passage of  the referendum; and Dofbson  won honorable mention for a  series of articles on the United  Kingdom and the Common  Market and the opportunities  for -Canadian trade with these  areas.  ACW BAZAAR  St Bartholomew's ACW Christmas Bazaar on Nov. 4 was one  of the most successful so far.  Winner of the door prize was  ticket number 79945 and the hold  er of that number is asked to  telephone Mrs. J. Wood at 886-  2536.  MEDICAL  EDUCATION  IT NEVER ENDS  The training of a doctor  starts the day lie enters university in a three or four year  course of pre-medical education. It ends when he retires  from practice, some 40 or 50  years later, . The Canadian  Medical   Association   reports.  After the pre-medical course,  which emphasizes science but  includes a wide range of other  subjects of the student's choice,  comes four years as a medical  student. In medical school the  doctor-to-^be learns the wonders  of the human body, how to preserve it in good health, what  ills afflict it, how to relieve  them and, most important of  all, how to prevent them.  The day of graduation signals  the birth, of another new doctor. But the M.D. degree doesn't  mean the end of school; it's  merely the first plateau of the  mountain of knowledge the doctor   must   climb   in   a   lifetime  as a student.  After  a  year's  internship  iii  a hospital, the doctor is ready  to go  out  into  practice.   Some  choose instead to spend another  four or  five years  in  training  to specialize. Others go into  teaching medical students, doing medical research or working in administrative posts requiring medical   knowledge.  Whatever path the young  graduate chooses, he knows  that with medical knowledge  doubling every 10 years, he  will have to work hard and  constantly to keep up to date.  Throughout his entire professional life he will have to read  medical journals and attend  courses of continuing education  in order to keep abreast of new  developments in prevention,  diagnosis, treatment, and management of disease.  The C.M.A. says, a scholarly  way of life for its doctors is  Canada's best assurance of  quality medical care.  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SPTK TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  If It's Electric Heating  Be sure fo Consult us on  MARKEL  ELECTRIC BASEBOARD HEAT  Sold and Serviced on the Sunshine Coast by  McPhedran Electric  v;"v.iTD.v-;"  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-9689  An  Electric Train  Valued at $40 in our  'What-Am-I' Contest  EACH WEEK A CLUE WILL BE GIVEN TO "WHAT AM I"  "WHAT AM I" WILL BE DISPLAYED IN THE STORE  "WHAT AH I" Will CHANGE PLACES OFTEN  Enter as often as you like. But the only entry form you can use is from  the Coast News or Peninsula Times.  i  THIS WEEK'S CLUE:  You Might Say I Have Fours!  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD.  NAME  ADDRESS  PHONE   ...  WHAT  AM "I"?  COAST NEWS ��� GIBSONS  USE OUR  LAY-A-WAY  PLAN  Toyland  Now Open  LOTS & lOtS & LOTS  of  SPECIALS & GIFT ITEMS November's su  Influence of the seasonal  abundance of many food items  is apparent in the November  food forecast prepared by the  eciinomics branch of the Canada  Department of Agriculture.  EGGS: Egg prices will be seasonally lower because production is increasing. Mediums will  remain the best value.  CHICKEN: Broiler prices will  be steady.  TURKEY: Turkey prices  could strengthen slightly as supplies are lower.  BEEF: With supplies relatively smaller and a continued firm  domestic demand, prices in the  immediate future are expected  to remain strong.  PORK: With the usual heavy  supplies at this season, prices  may show some weakness in the  next month.  POTATOES: Prices are still  low but firming up.  APPLES: Prices are lower  than last year in Ontario and  much lower in Quebec. In the  West, prices are higher than  last year.  PRESH FRUIT: The demand  is very strong and most prices  are above those of last year es-  A Grandfather clock  pecially for Bartlett: pears.  FRESH VEGETABLES: Cabbage is readily available at  lower prices than a year ago,  carrots and celery are dearer,  onions and rutabagas about the  same.  Legion awards  Among the $23,000 scholar-  sips and bursaries announced  by the Pacific Command, Royal  Canadian Legion are two for  the Sunshine Coast area. They  go to Betty Elaine Klein, Madeira Park who receives a  Simon Fraser University $400  second year award and to'  Marian L. Vaughan of Egmont  who receives $300 for first year  university at SFU.  HARVEST  DINNER  Mrs Paul Frykas of Port Mellon was winner of St. Mary's  CWL harvest dinner door prize.  Members of the OWL are pleased with the help received in  putting on the dinner and also  with the number attending, and  offer their thanks to the helpers and diners.  My Grandfather's Clock  Was too large . for the shelf  So  it  stood  ninety years   on  the floor:  It was taller by far than the  eld man himself  Though it weighed not a penny-weight more.  Occupying a corner of honor  in   the   attractive   living  room  of    the1     Joe Higgs home on  Pratt Road is a prized family  heirloom,  an  at-least  250  year  old grandfather's clock. It ticks  out'   the   quarter-hours   as   accurately as the day it first came  out of the  shop of the  famed  clockmaker,   Hocker   of   Reading,     England.    According    to  horological      experts,     Hocker  built   his   clocks   from   1725   to  1765 and anyone who should be  fortunate enough to possess one  has an heirloom beyond price.  Built of sturdy -oak and held  together   by   hand-drawn   nails  and   forged   fittings,   the   face  and    movement    are    expertly  fashioned and finished of brass.  The surface of the glass panel  shows a bubbling that not even  the skilled craftsmanship of the  early  glass  blowers   could  entirely eliminate.   .  Joe Higgs estimates the clock  was built in 1735 or thereabouts.  The present owner is ,the fifth  generation to have the keeping  of this family treasure, which  originally came out of the  Higgs home in southern England in 1887 when Grandfather  Len Higgs set out as an emigrant   for  Australia.  On rounding the Horn in the  four-masted barque, Torrans,  the ship blew her sticks and  young Higgs found' himself  bound for the west coast of  Canada. Arriving on Vancouver  Island, he joined the first forestry and survey crew. Later  he took up homesteading on  South Pender Island in the  Gulf group and sent for his  wife and son Thomas, father  of Joe, Martin and John.  The family grew up in Nanaimo  and removed to Gibsons on the.  retirement of Joe's father 12  years ago.  His father, -now 78 and his  mother, both hale and hearty  now live at Roberts Creek and  enjoy the company of a growing group of grandchildren.  True  to  the  tradition  of the  Higgs    family,    Thomas; Higgs  followed   the   sea,   operating a  ferry system between  Gabriola ,  and     Nanaimo,     receiving his  The Centennial Cultural Fund  Advisory Committee  '������'"��� requests  Applications from Organizations of a  non-commercial nature promoting the  Arts and Culture in British Columbia  Application forms and information are available by writing to:  CENTENNIAL CULTURAL FUND  ADVISORY COMMITTEE,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  master mariner's papers in  1904. Serying with the Royal  Navy in World War 1, he survived the torpedoeing of the  ship on which he served. It is  not strange then that his three  sons, Joe, Martin and John  are all master mariners and  his daughter, Dorothy, now Mrs.  Strieker of Surrey, having  swallowed the anchor, has her  first mate's ticket.  Meantime the great, great,  great grandfathers clock continues to tick off the hours.  Movie News  If you can believe the press  sheets, Riot on Sunset Strip, to  be screened at the Twilight  Theatre Wednesday, Thursday  and Friday, is the most shocking film of our generation, starring Aldo Ray, Mimsy Farmer,  Michael Evans, Laurie Mbck  and Tim Rooney. You meet the  hippies, the teenyboppers with  their tight' capris and the pot-  partygoers out for a new thrill  and a new kick.  Hi-ho, hi-ho, here they come  again, Walt Disney's first animation classic, Snow White,  now re-released on its 30th anniversary- and as colorful and  tunefully delightful as when it  had its premiere in Los Angeles  ��� Carthay Circle Theatre on December 21, 1937. Coming Satur- v  day, November 11 at 2 and 8  p.m., continuing next Monday,  and Tuesday. '  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICE  Calvary Baptislt Church, Park  Road, Gibsons, has changed its  evening service Sundays to a  morning service starting at 9:45  with Sunday School following  ��� the morning��' service. The evening. service was held -at 7:30  TU\uuuHiniiinmnmimmimmiHniiimm\i\uiimHHHU��niuiiu..(  Completed applications are to be submitted for consideration  by the Committee by November 30, 1967.  You can phone your classified  ads to the Coast News at 886-  2622 up to 3 p.m. Tuesday afternoons.  DRIFTWOOD WALKING STICK  Ted Winegarden reports finding a walking stick made.from  driftwiod while walking. in the  Bay area of Gibsons last week.  The owner can claim it by phoning Mrs.v Winegarden' at 886-  2407.  For All travel Biiforma..m  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES!  Calf ..-.'.'.  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  Hockey Night in Canada  You'll Enjoy the Best in Color LV. when you choose  from our Showing of the Finest in Canadian Made  Television Consoles and Portables  COLOR or BLACK and WHITE .  also m Stereo Models for your choice  See our wide selection of  Mantel Clock Radios and Electric Appliances  THE   IDEAL   GIFTS   FOR   EVERY OCCASION  NEVENS TELEVISION & RADIO  1554 Marine Drive,  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2280  i  ft  ii  KINSMEN CLUB  of Gibsons and District  ���> Presents  New Year's Eve  BALL  Etphmstone  School Hall  H9VELTIES >-   PRIZES  Mixes Available  DRESS OPTIONAL TICKETS $5 each  Dance the New Year in with  PATTY LYNN and the PACERS  I  i  gKicteteeReeteuEUE^^  Sfc'.-JV!  Use our convenient Lay-Away or  Family Purchase Plan  Now on display a bright shiny new array of Christmas  toys, games, hobbies, wheel goods, doll carriages,  Christmas tree decorations- all to make the children's and your Christmas a happy, one.  ^M;^i_i^j^^  ��� E1.ECTRIC APPLINACES  ��� WATCHES ��� CLOCKS  ��� TELEVISION  & HI-FI  ��� SPORTING GOODS  ��� FLATWARE  ��� DINNER  SETS  ��� POCKET & MANTEL  TRANSISTORS  ��� GIFTWARE  ��� TV TABLE  SETS  & STOOLS  YOUR ONtSTOP CHRISTMAS GIFT SHOP  MARSHALL WELLS  _____________*  im__________  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2442 Coast News, Nov.* 9, 1967.  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   112-321-2088  Hot debate over Sechelt clerk's help  /;::-::A-;-:::V:'x^\y;:;txi&:;:s:;-r  :&3U������3R��&&&&&  Finest  Accommodation  and Food on the  Sunshine Coast  Featuring  Gourmet Prime Ribs  every SATURDAY NIGHT  6   to 9 p.m.  for Reservations  Ph. 885-9998  BOOK NOW   flor   youir  Festive   Season  Parties  Reef Room available  for private dance parties  We're Taking  TUESDAYS OFF  Just for this day Lounge  and Dining facilities for  resident   guests   only.  SAUNA BATH  Follow the Sunshine Coast  Highway west 11 miles'  from' Sechelt to  Secret Cove  A motion that extra help; Mrs.  Phyllis Boyd, in Sechelt's municipal office be employed permanently on the basis of five  half-days a week was proposed by Councillor Adele deLange  and seconded by Councillor  Morgan Thompson at Wednesday night's meeting of council.  The motion received some discussion and was passed.  Clerk Ted Raynor then asked  if be* could speak on the subject. He reminded them that  already in the minutes was a  -motion giving , the chairman  and the clerk the right to arrange for extra help whenever  required. He also said that by  ^arrangement the extra help  had arranged to come in two  full days a week as being most  suitable to her. The days were  the busiest days, Tuesday and  Saturday..  Clerk Rayner suggested that  he should consult the extra help  to ascertain her wishes. Councillors Morgan and deLange  did not like this. They thought  the matter, had been hanging  fire too long and they wanted  to see some permanent arrangement made.  Fry pan tip  If the bottom, of your electric  fry pan is discolored; there is"  a special cleaner available at  authorized appliance service  depots and departmental stores  which will make it bright again.  Read the manufacturer's directions carefully before using.  The cleaner is spread on the  bottom (exterior) of a dry pan  and allowed to stand for 20  to 60 minutes, then it is washed off.7 Clean frypans radiate  less heat downward and lessen  the possibility of damage to  countertops.  To clean the soleplate of an  iron, use a mild non-scratchy  household cleaner. For greater  ironing ease, occasionally re-  wax the surface by ironing  over_.wax_ paper with iron set  at low. Wipe off excess wax  and polish with a clean, dry  cloth.  ��� *' w>* * ���*^^A*^w&y$CQ&svAr��f"* ��� ���&**��&}?**���?$?���"* VMr  -WW-1 v.- ifw*> >.  "Wtti**  OGS  ^(P^    ~~w^   ^_p^  .WVx.  When yoti make a hem that's enjoyed in over j  60 countries it's got to, be good,.       , I  -l^:  Black  Label is!  s   '        >���*  The clerk added tnat later  on he was going to ask council to make an arrangement  that she come in on a full time  basis from January to March  as ttiat was the busiest time  of the year in the office. He  also pointed out the restriction that .had been made in  the motion that she be hired  on a permanent basis by half  days only. The two councillors  countered with the suggestion  that the half-days would be a  minimum only but what they  wanted was a permanent basis.  The earlier motion giving the  chairman and clerk power to  hire an necessary was rescinded^   ;7';  Argument revealed nothing  personal was intended by the  two councillors in, asking that  the extra help be put on a permanent basis. ���',. This prompted  Chairman Williani Swain to ask  if /the councillors were dissatisfied with Mr: Rayner as  clerk. Their reply was that  such was not intended. This  prompted the clerk to thank  council  for the  confidence  dis  played.  Chairman Swain said he  could not see any difference in  the former motion allowing  himself and the clerk to hire  as necessary and the one proposed by the two councillors.  Whenever extra help was needed such help was available.  However the two councillors  were insistent on hiring such  extra help on a permanent  basis.  The chairman said there were  no complaints > about service  from the public but all of a  sudden council finds itself involved in the administration of  the office work.  The chairman suggested that  if the extra help did not like  the arrangement council would  have to start all over again as  regards having extra help  available.  Clerk Rayner explained that  with the busy time coming on  extra help would have by the  end of that' period obtained sufficient knowledge that would  enable her to take over the  office if and when required.  ��� ���iMiiaitHiia*tit��i��i��iaaiii��iiMiitii��ai��it����tf��  �����������������������������������������������  .. ���.-���'  ��*>  .0...��..��**��  ..........  �������������*"��������������  ��� ������*���  _.��� ���-  *������#�������������*������������**  Git these out of her life.  Foreven  Cut these out and paste them in the family album  next to that tintype of Aunt Martha's scrubbing board.  This is 1967, time you started your lifetime holiday  from dishes with one of today's great new automatic  dishwashers.  Forget everything you've heard about dishwashers  Up till now: that dishes have to be pre-rinsed and  loaded just so...that dishwashers can't do pots and  pans. The new dishwashers do the entire job including  the drying. Dishes are washed hygienically clean in  water hotter than your hands can standi  If you're still in doubt, ask one of your friends who  owns a new dishwasher if she would ever go back to  washing dishes by hand!  Give her a dishwasher for Christmas.  B.C. HYDRO  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC       C _ S SALES _ SERVICE       HICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES      GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689     SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713 R.R.1, Madeira Park���Pb. 883-2516 Phone 886-2442  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD. PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES      SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Uquor Control Board or by the Government ol British Columbia.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171        GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533      SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 10     Coast News, Nov. 9, 1967.  GOLD EARRING FOUND  Someone has lost a gold earring for a pierced ear. It now  rests at the Coast News office.^  The finder was Mrs. Christian-  son.  YOUR BLACK CAT?  A part Siamese black cat with  yellow eyes has adopted the Pat  Hermans in Gibsons and its  owner can phone 886-9876 or  ,visit Cozy Corner and pick it  up.  The Gibson Girls  BEAUTY CENTRE  Gibsons Village  Dill, Lois and Ann  Sure hope you Girls arrange to have your Xmas Perm  early and avoid the Big Rush PLEASE!  Cuts, Coifs and Color  Phone 886-2120  Residents of the Sunshine Coast  We will be on the Sunshine Coast November 16 & 17  If you wish any information in regards to our services,  please write or drop into our mobile office  while we are in your area  GEORGE  GRAY  2548 Lawson Ave.,  West Vancouver  WA 2-8981  oC  <mve4fot&  BILL GRIEG  4474  W.   9th  Ave.,  Vancouver  CA 8-8662  SYNDICATE LIMITED  For Lay-a-Way and  Gilmore's Variety  Display of  Carbs  * New and Novel  CHRISTMAS  DECORATIONS  NOVELTIES  TOYS  GIFTS OF ALL KINDS  Specials on  Christmas Candles  Christmas Cards  ETC.  ART STUDENTS���We have art supplies of  all kinds in stock  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Ph. 885-9343 SECHELT  OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 9 p.m.  DOYLE���GRAVES  A quiet wedding was solemnized at the Sechjel't IBaptist  Church at 6 p.m. on Opt. 21,  between Miss Carson Nesbit  Graves, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. J. R. Graves and Mr.  Roy Harris Doyle, son- of Mrs.  Doris Wilson.  The reception for 20 quests  was held at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. B. A. Laakso, of Secret Cove. The bride's gown  was of white peau d'ange, and  she carried a bouquet of white  Chrysanthemums while the  matron of honor Mrs. Barbara  Laakso wore a white and-gold  ensemble and. carried gold  chrysanthemums. '  The best man was Mr. Allen  Laakso. Rev. A. Willis officiated. They are at present re-,  siding in The Brown House,  Halfmoon Bay while building  a modern A-frame home on  Wharf Point.  LEE���SIEBERT  On  Oct.   14   at  6:30  p.m.   in  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay,  was   the   setting   for   the  wedding of Brenda Louise,  daughter   of   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Robert  H.   Lee,   Pender   Harbor, 7 and  Maurice Siebert, son of Mr. and  Mrs.    A.    Siebert    of    Irvines  Landing. The service was conducted  by  Rev.   Barry   Jenks,  assisted toy Canon Alan Greene.  The bride wore a full length  white   nylon   gown   with   flowing skirt and long sleeves, and  carried a  bouquet  of red  and  white carnations: The maid of  honor, Miss Georgina Ibey was  in pink  chiffon  and carried  a  pink    carnation    nosegay,    the  bridesmaid, sister of the groom,  Miss     Sandra     Siebert,     wore  a  chiffon gown in robin's  egg  blue and carried white  carnations. The little flower girl Eva  Marie Dubois also wore robin's  egg blue chiffon and  a  white  carnation    nosegay.    The best  man  was  Mr.   Ronald  Siebert,  brother of the groom.  A dinner reception was held  at the Madeira Park Community Hall. The bride's mother,  -7 Mrs. R. Lee, wore dark brown  and beige accessories with a  gold colored dress with lace  overlay, while Mrs. Siebert was  in a lilac colored dressmaker  suit with white accessories.  Before leaving for .'their  honeymoon in Osoyoos, the  bride changed into a dark brown  suit with a pumpkin colored  hat and brown accessories. The  young couple are now in residence at Sechelt. Among the  many guests present was the  bride's great-grandmother, Mrs.  Bertha Larson of North Surrey.  The organist was Mrs. Carol  Cameron.  *    BOWLING  E'-i:;M BOWLADROME  West Van paid us a visit last  Sunday in a six game match.  Aggregate   scores   were,   West  Van, 24,424;  Gibsons, 23,434.  High triples this week, Irene  Rottluff 704 and Lionel MoCuaig  734. High singles, Phyllis Hylton 298 and Art Holden 279.  Ladies Coffee: Georgina Mack  lam 537, Lucille Mueller 559,  Terry Delong 517, Irene Rottluff  704 (253, 245), Hazel Wright 599  (242), Iva Peterson 612 (236),  Phyllis Hoops 572 (236), Vera  Farr 516, Melody Henry 540"  235), Ann Johnson 531, Doreen  Crosby 636 (244), Paulette Smith  555 (245), Eleanor Wolverton  513, Carol Kurucz 517, Elenor  Penfold 509, Lorraine Werning  633 (243), Marg Peterson 664  (266), Alice Day : 599, Darlene  Maxifield 618 (243, 242), Barb  Riches 516, Clara Christiansen  546.  .  ��� ���������  Gibsons A: Don MacKay 650  (249), Herb Lowden 619 (256),  Maureen Sleep 609, Don Skinner 689 (262), Art Holden 627,  Frank Nevens' 680 (261), Carol  MeGivern 629 (241),  Teachers Hi: Freeman Reynolds 702 (244), Klaus Abrams  252, Grethe Taylor 671 (261),  Helen Girard 674 (241), Bill  Ayres 651, Linda Yablonski 662  (243, 258), Gene Yablonski 608,  Mickey Jay 250.  Commercials: Jack Clement  655, Joan Quarry 277, Phyllis  Hylton 635 (296), Dave Hopkin  .732 (271), Lionel McCuaig 734  (273, 254), Lome Gregory 630  (240), Gladys Elander 620 (284),  Frank Nevens 690 (278).  Port Mellon: Glyn Davies 644,  Gwen Davies 603, Art Holden  658 (279), Red Day 638 (254),  Bill Ayres .656 (249), Don MacKay 667 (250), Jean Wyngaert  249.  ���  Juniors: Brian McKenzie 389  (231), Wayne Wright 313 (209),  Jim Green 349 (212).  Bantams: Cheryl Penfold 204,  Randi Hansen 270 (138), Debra  Pednaulit 242 (133), Randy Whiel  don 314 (180), Bruce Green 208,  Cindy Whieldon 233 (137), Mary-  anne Musgrove 234 (135), David  Pednault 207, Ian McKenzie 274  (150).  TENDERS  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  will receive tenders until 4:30  P.M., November 24th, 1967 for  the following in 1968:  1. Service and Maintenance  of Typewriters and adding  Machines.  2. Service and Maintenance  of Sewing Machines.  Separate bids on any of the  above will toe accepted.  Further information and conditions may be obtained from  the School Board Office,. Gibsons, B.C.  The Board of School  Trustees  School District No.  46  (Sechelt)  P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  TENDERS  NOTICE TO FUEL OIL  SUPPLIERS  Tenders are invited for the  delivery of fuel oil for use in  our schools for 1968. A list of  schools with type of fuel oil  required may be obtained at  the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  Sealed tenders, marked "Fuel  OH" will be received on or before 4:30 p.m., Friday, November 24th, 1967.  Kindly quote price per gallon,  including tax.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School  Trustees,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  1  ALDO   RAY  MIMSY   FARMER  APULT  u  -���������       ,      ;? '"iJ&yy ^y,-m  WED.  8;   THURS. 9;   FRI.  10 at 8 p.m.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  SAT. 11 at 2 & 8 p.m. ��� MON. 13; TUES. 14 at 8 p.m.  KIDS If you don't dig this ��� Ask your PARENTS  WaltDis  DISNEY SHOWS  ONLY  Children 50��  fp )??*&ftsHi52f3t,M  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Phone  886-2827  Coast Highway ��� Gibsons  B & G DRIVE  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  FRED CHAPMAN  _��ow  11 a.m. fo MIDNIGHT ��� ALL WEEK  '���������'".������. "���* .���'���-.���'���'"        - . .  Featuring for the First Time  in Gibsons  FLAVOR CRISP CHICKEN  Under Exclusive Franchise to  B & G DRIVE-IN  Each order prepared the unique "FLAVOR CRISP" way,  every Piece Juicy, Tender and Delicious!!  Catering to individuals and parties ��� ready in minutes  Also try our Big GIBS0NBURGER!  ENJOY THIS NEW FLAVOR DELIGHT TODAY  Phone 886-7117  ***A'*-*lM^**l**i

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