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Coast News Nov 23, 1967

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Array '%o:v;I;natal.:' L'tbciary*  ..A^tcfafca^  B.   C*  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  45,   Nov.   23,  1967,  10c per copy  .New club to open      BOWLING  The official opening of Gibsons Athletic Club will take place  at the old Municipal Hall in Gibsons at 11 a.m. Saturday. Parr  ents and all interested persons will be welcome.  Club members now have a list of 90 names .of persons who  have pledged to donate 25 cents per month from employees at  Port Mellon and Will endeavour to obtain more names of donors  in Gibsons and surrounding districts.  Water survey sought  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers  Association met on Friday of  last .week-to discuss water problems .arid after hearing Martin  Dayton, consulting engineer for  Gibsons village, decided to be  -/-ready to call a general meeting  after the new year arrives.  In the meantime a temporary  executive including Mr. C. Beacon, Mr.-M. Crosby, Mr. J. Waterhouse, Mr. Neil MacLean,  Diana Coates, Jessie Christian-  son and Mrs. M. Jepson, was  formed.       ���    ^  The purpose of the meeting  was to give Mr. Dayton an idea  of the area the association  would like him to survey for  the best possible source of water and what the cost might be.  The area under consideration  is Reid road from Granthams  boundary to Henry road and the  North road from the telephone  office to Hopkins boundary on  the North road, including Chamberlin road 'Eft-d^the Cemetery  road. Mr; Dayton 'said he would  be able to supply an answer  early in the new year. The general meeting tribe called would  then have his information on  which to work.    V  Three bears coining!  Gibsons Kinettes will stage their first theatrical production,  Goldilocks and the Three Bears Friday at 7:30 and Saturday at  2 p.m. in Gibsons Elementary School Hall.  Aided by rented costumes, girls of the Kinettes will play the  part of the bears and Mrs. R. Cramer will be Mother Goose. Goldilocks will be played by li year old Mary Lyn Musgrove. Rehear-  sale have taken place and it is expected the company v will be all  set for the two big performances.  A standpat budget  A provisional budget of $19,700  the same as last year, came before Sechelt's council at its  meeting Wednesday night of  last week. This type of budget  is a guide 3for:next ,ypatg*s&un?z  cil;and enables councirto-carry-  on until May - when the new  council sets its .own budget.  The provisional budget revealed^ little" change in 7 spending aridwas regarded7as routine. Last year's mill rate was  maintained at 10 mills on a budget totalling $39,558 of- which  provincial government sources  supplied $26,345. Council ordered the provisional budget to foe  prepared for passing.  Council turned down a request  from the OAPO for use of the  village public announcement  system on, the grounds that it  was not of the type suitable for  indoor use.  After perusing correspondence  from Victoria on the proposal  to rezone property on the west  side of Porpoise Bay road for  semi-industrial uses, council decided to go ahead and have the  -amendingubylaw^preRajce^^toJn-.  corporate^ the proposed changes  Advice from Victoria supported  council's plan to re-zone.  As was done last year for the  municipal elections council  waived the; signing of the poll  book by the elector. A building  permit for a new home on Mermaid street for T. G. Robilliard  was passed.  Council was informed ��� that  Mr. J. Benner instead of removing plumbing from the old municipal hall for the new library  building will replace it with new  equipment. It was also announced that a joint project with  the Lions and Kinsmen clubs  will tackle the paint job for the  library.  OAPO officers named  A record attendance marked  the election night of the OAPO  held in the Legion Hall Nov.  16. President Harry Hill was  welcomed back from his trip  to Europe. Also welcomed were  many new members among the  70 present.  The hew 1968 officers arc:  President, Mr. Harry Hill; first  and second vice-presidents, Canon Minto Swan and Mrs. Lorene  Yates; secretary, -Mrs. Olive  McGregor, and treasurer, Mr.  -William Coffey. ..  The Vancouver bus trip last  month proved so successful that  another is being arranged to  see the Christmas decorations  and another in the new year  when several new shows will be  running. Members wore advised that all old age pensioners  can obtain cards entitling them  to special rates for all Famous Players and Odeon Theatres   ShOWS. ;     - . ,        ^  The vacuum sweeper which  had been donated by Mrs. D,  Eriekson has been sold for $20,  and has been redonated to the  branch and will be raffled off  in the New Year.  Presentations were made to  Mrs. A. M. Batchelor and Mrs.  M. Tinkley for their services to  the branch and a special tribute was paid to Mrs. L. Yates  and other executive officers Who,  so ably carried on the: work during the  absence of the presi  dent,' who was on holiday in  Europe. The raffle was won by  Mrs i Jesse ������'��� Enefer.  Following the meeting, entertainment was provided by the  Sunshine Songsters led by Mrs.  Dorothy Stocbwell, and accompanied by Mrs. Hazel Evans.  Mr. C. Brookman recounted one  of his war experiences and also  gave a recitation entitled So  Long Spotty, Au Revoir.  E & M BOWLADROME   <. ,  This week's high triples were  Doreen   Crosby   705,   Maureen  Smith  702,   Frank  Nevens. 716..  High singles were Irene Rottluff  288 and Art Holden 287. The Gibsons 5 pin Bowling Association'  weekly hidden score draw went'  to     Bill    Ayres,     Commercial  league,   Grethe Taylor,  Teachers  Ti league;   Joan  Whieldon  and   John   Bates,    Gibsons   A;  league. ^ {  Ladies Coffee: Janet Harti  552, Violet Pennier 510, Lorraine Werning 518, Marg Peterson 542, Alice Day 518, Ann  Johnson 579, Doreen Crosby 671*  (286), Paulette Smith .535, Marion Lee 582 (241), Hazel Wright/  623 (236), Carol Kurucz 530^  (237), Georgine Macklam 50g,\  Terry Delong 555, Irene Rottluff  598 (288), Darlene Maxfield 549J  Gibsons A: Lorraine Werning.  242, Norma Gaines 603 (253);  Don Skinner 623, Carol McGiv-  ern 642, Orville' Shogan 628,  (258), Don Mackay 656, Red  Day 651 (242), Frank Nevens  715   (240,  274).  Teachers Hi: Vera Farr 240,  Helen Girard 654, Bill Ayres  602, Betty Fitzpatrick 246, Bob  Blakeman 646 (267), Jack Lowden 258, Leo Daoust 253,  Commercials: Ron Oram 251,  Lorhe Gregory 605, Phyllis Hylton 641, Doreen Crosby 705 (244  240), Maureen Smith 702 (255,  276).  Poirt v Mellclu: Don Mackay  632 (283). Chris Wood 609, Art  Holden 287, Gerry Turenne,24l,  Red Day 609 (263), Alice Day,  628 (249), Gerry Rickaby 621  (265), Axil Hansen 648  (279).  Juniors: Shirley Hoehne 259,  lyTartin Kiewitz 332 (195), Wayne~  Wright 398 (182, 216), Jim Green  408 . ��09^199}, Brian .McKraziK,  ~$3_T(226r.   l; .    -"   ' ,��  Bantams: Erik Hansen /252,  Randi Hansen 329 , (205), Ian  McKenzie 263 (166), Debbie Sicotte 275 (188), Cindy Whieldon  250, Garry Jenkins 245, Michael  Armstrong 215, Debra;Pedriault  216, Randy Whieldon -.305 (154).  Winners of the Scotch Doubles  Tournament promoted '--by the  Gibsons 5-pin Bowling Association: -       ''"-  1st,   Bill  Ayres   and   Francis  Scorgie,  1172.  2nd, Don Skinner, Carol Kurucz  1152.  3rd,   Gordon   and Judy   Day  1072.  4th, Joe and Vera Todd, 1066.  High   Single   Mavis  - Stanley  and Frank Hicks 343. ;  Winner of the draw; fo the  side of beef was Ken Watson,  Gibsons. The draw was made  by Linda Price.  The Gibsons 5-pin Bowling  Association wishes to thank all  those who participated in the  tournament and the people who  made the raffle a success.  Ken Watson, winner of the  side of beef, announces he is  donating the value of the beef  to Mount Elphinstone Chapter  No. 65, Order Eastern,Star for  Gibsons Cancer Fund.  Editor: Printed in your paper  in the past issue was a very derogatory impression left upon  Joey Gibson and his close relatives.;  Please print my enclosed res-  ���gnation letter and help to equalize. '77   7!  Thank you.  Secretary, Granthams Landing Property Owners Association  Mrs.. Cress/well: I know this  is inconvenient at this time but,  as the president, I have to de-    f~nr\ -u .-m ���     t  cide  on special advisability ���        l  \47"^~k   C_ _P_P �����"   _T* It 51 IT*'  please hear me out. 7 JL   ������ *-*   Oi>^lV  \^M.M.4XM.M. ���  You have read the latest is-        .     '. 1 ,  A retiring member of Gibsons  WES HODGSON  FRED   FEENEY  are  men  Joe Higgs of Pratt Road,  whose grandfather clock was in  the news two weeks ago h't the  news columns again when on  Wednesday afternoon last week  fire was discovered in his car  in the yard at home. He managed to get it out without help.  Later fire broke out again and  this time Gibsons, volunteer fire  department responded and made  sure it did not start up again.  The car earlier in the day had  been in collision with another  car.  Monday's fire call vrs in a  house opposite the post office  but the stove fire was under  control by the time the firemen arrived.  Last Sunday nine Gibsons volunteer linemen journeyed to  Vancouver to take part in an  advanced training course in fire  fighting, rescue and safety. Arrangements had been made by  the Gibsons department chief  instructor, Cliff Mahlman, with  Vancouver fire halls Nos. 1 and  2.     ���  The group split up andi alternated at both halls including  responding to an actual call.  Vancouver firemen expressed  high regard for the work of the  Gibsons men and were helpfully co - operative spending  three-and-a-half hours with each  group, going over details of hose  laying and the fastest and most  effective way of fighting fires.  ���Special attention was paid *o  the rescue and safety truck with  its varied types of equipment  from an inhalator to skin diving equipment; Those taking  part in the training exercise  were Mr. Mahlman, Assistant  Chief M. Crosby, Captains R.  Ranniger and Ken Crosby, and  R. Davies, G. Dixon, H. Smith  and D. Sharp.  sue of the Coast News no doubt  and the Midnight Shocker story  as it was presented to the public. Most everyone in Granthams  knows Joey, my son ~ some I  know thought he was quite a  good boy. I "don't" want to disi-  illusion anyone ��� he Was and  still is a good boy and is loved  by his parents and we realize  that now as never before will be  the test of that, as you may  come to realize as you read past  the following official request.  I hereby resign as president  of Granthams Landing Property Owners Association arid I  sincerely thank all the members  of the executive over the past  years for their dedication that  made my job so easy.  I do not think there will be  any problem to have the vice-  president's name substituted at  the bank. My reason for resigning is that as a result of the  viciously lewd front page story  on my boy with imolicatioris or  side effects on n_yv ihiri_ediate7  ^family I feel Ilyhave^ had too7;  much detracted from my fabilif  ty to, deal effectively with individual property  owners' iprob-  lems  than a  president should*  and   this   organiation   of   ours  must remain the best.  I shall remain a property  owner _md I intend to stay very  closely: at horrie and become a  near-constant companion of my  wife with the hope that she does  not have to leave us again. Her  long stay\ in the Willow Chest  Centre took much more out ��f  her than most people realize.  It; will be a long time before  her nervous system is back to  normal.  When? the constable came to  question Joey, I went with them  and when the corporal told me,  privately, what the complaint  was, I talked privately with my  son andi he readily admitted  with tears in his eyes, asking,  me to help him and I did, in the  only way, I could, for then I still  believed , in. law enforcement  and rehabilitation.  I had him give his own confession to the corporal who  wrote it down. Before I signed  with my son, the corporal told  me that Joey "asked to have  some left out, just to be found  guilty of illegal entry with intent, which is bad enough. for  all purposes. As I read the confession I could see that this Was  complied with as the corporal  (Continued on Page 5*  municipal council, Fred Feeney  has announced he will seek election as chairman of council.  With the present chairman Wes  Hodgson seeking re-election,  there is now a two-way fight  for the chairmanship.  Nomination day for Gibsons  arid Sechelt will' fall on next  ivlonday. Gibsons will have a  two way battle for the council  chair with the present chairman Wes Hodgson hoping to retain the seat. Councillor Fred  Feeney will also try for it.  With. Mr. Feeney seeking the  chair it is reported Gerry Dixon  of G ibsons may seek election as  councillor and Jim Drurrimond  will seek-re-election.  Sechelt's Chairman William  Swain will run again. Some opposition is expected but so far  unannounced. Councillor Rae  Clarke; may seek re-election but  Councillor Louis Hansen is retiring. This opens a seat for a  new member on council.  There have been three new  applications for nomination papers for school board seats. As*  matters now stand it is understood that Chairman Joe Horvath arid Trustees Mrs. P. Volen  and Don Douglas may run again  This leaves the seat vacated by  Mrs. Celia Fisher open for a  new carididate. School board  nominations close Friday of this  week..   77, ' 7,;;  on  A  bylaw  to  provide L for  the  prepayment   of.   taxes   starting  ,Jarit   l,i 1968   Was   given   three  readings    at Tuesday    night's  ;_^eetrii^r.of ^G^sors   municipal  council.-'    ������"'/"������ "'% ';'.'���������'      ���'������'  ':-:']  This   bylaw   will  provide  for  payment   of   five   percent   per  annum interest on such money  paid as a prepayment oh taxes.  The    prepayment    period'   will  run from Jan. 1 to May 15 and  the interest rate will apply on  the ^period  between  Jan.   1  to  June 30 after which date taxes  will fall. due.    ;        7  .It will, operate  on the basis  that the interest will be added  to  the  prepayriient  amount  so  that  anyone paying  $100  as  a  tax  prepayment   will   actually  have the $100 plus the interest  rate to apply to taxes when they  fall due -;after June 30.  The.^ plan  is  ^__t_l5P_*S^^^ used in  other- B:<C; ^municipajUtife^ *arid  ���also iri larger cities throughout  Canada.- The bylaw '-will"-be given; final reading at next meeting of council.  Two oilier bylaws were also  processed. One authorizes the  referehduhi for the changing of  the nariie of The Village of Gibsons" Landing to the Village of  Gibsons. This will be placed before the voters to decide, on  municipal electiorr day. The  other bylaw was.for the setting  up of an advance poll in the  Municipal Hall on Friday, Dec.  9 between 2 and 8 p.m.  Teachers' statement  The. following statement on the status of wage negotiations  Was issued by the Sechelt Teachers Association:  The Sechelt Teachers Association regrets its inability to negotiate a mutually acceptable agreement for. 1968. Percentages  like the third teachers' proposal of 9% and the second trustee offer of 4% are misleading when the salary upon which they are  worked is already beloW the B.C. average and far below the salaries of teachers In neighboring districts.  The Sechelt Teachers' Association wants out district to have  a competitive salary scale which will both retain our present staff  and recruit more good teachers to continue offering a good education to our children. .   ;  Help comes for teeners  PEDAL PUSHERS FOUND  If you have lost a pair of  child's size six corduroy pedal  pushers at the laundromat in  Gibsons, Saturday, please call  at the Coast News office where  they can be identified.  Canjouhelp?  Hon. Mrs. Isabel Dawson, provincial minister without portfolio is seeking advice from  Sunshine Coast women on such  problems as divorce and abortion laws.  She needs it to use when she  appears before the Royal Commission on the Status of Women  on Dec. 6 in Vancouver. Correspondence can be sent to her office in Victoria.  mmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmm  (By MICHAEL WEBSTER)  What's being done for teenagers in Pender Harbour?  If plans continue to progress  in the direction they have begun, Pender Harbour will be  one of the best organized recreational districts on the Sunshine Coast.  A delegation , of youngsters  under the guidance of Mrs. Lorna Klein, approached the Community Club at its last meeting  and requested the use of the  community hall for organized  activities:    *  The meeting, held by candlelight during last Tuesday's  blackout, gave unanimous approval to the request; and a  special meeting was called for  Tuesday to form a junior executive and draw up governing  rules.  In another part of the com  munity, happy youngsters drift  in and out of a drive-in, joking  and laughing like a group of  happy, healthy teenagers. Like  young people should.  The tables had been moved to  the perimeter of the room, so  the floor was clear for dancing.  A jukebox glowed against one  wall; red and blue and amber  lights reflecting from its chromed surface.  This is the scene at Danny's  7 Isles Drive In, Friday evenings between eight and 11 p.m.-  and the k^sfthint; it's great.  The new proprietors, Danny  and Elsie Celadnik, moved in  on Nov. 1.  Danny came to Canada from  Czechoslovakia in 1950. He is a  chef and waiter, and was Maitre  D'-at the Hotel London in London, Ontario.  Trouble? None, says Danny,  the kids are well behaved. Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967.  ART 6/^5        ,  'The prices/are high here but the portions are generc- "'  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district of the Sunshine Coast and  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Vote value increasing  Progress on the Sunshine Coast now involves a greater exercise of the right to vote. Excluding the popular vote for St. Mary's  Hospital, the greater portion of the populace has not had to go to  the polls except for federal and provincial elections.  Today, with the provincial government casting more responsibility on the individual voter, the picture has changed. The government has given regional district governments a considerable  amount of power, a power which will be controlled by the average  ratepayer, if he or she desires to use that power.  In December Regional District ballot boxes can foe used to  express one's desires. There will foe a vote certain on a garbage  collection and disposal bylaw.  This means that if you favor the Regional District tackling  that longtime headache, express your wish by going to the poll  and. marking the ballot as you see fit.  The average person well knows that garbage has been a perennial, or should we say monthly subject ,for conversation on the  entire Sunshine Coast area. Now the voter will have a chance to  do something about it. The area is progressing and garbage is  keeping pace with the area's progress. Therefore it should be quite  obvious that with the right to decide on garbage collection and disposal up to the individual and not to a committee fighting the devious course of the civil service mind, this time the answer will  be in your hands and not in the confines of some govermental office in Victoria. Therefore when the time comes to vote please  In memory of fowl suppers  Quite a few people in this part of the country can look back  to the days when a fowl supper was one of the chief standbys of  prairie social life. Maybe they still are but prairie newspapers do  not appear to foe recording as many as were prevalent 15 years  ago.  Perhaps the fact chicken has become almost as common as  hamburger may have something to do with it. In those days fried  chicken was not as easy to obtain. They were then more expensive. The freezer had not developed to the level it now has on the  preservations of food.  However the Coast News would foe quite willing to run news  items telling of fowl suppers in the area and it would maintain a  close watch to see that the printers do not inject a foul motif.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's Board of Trade has  asked for an immediate survey  of a road from Halfmoon Bay  to the main highway so that  public utilities can be brought  into the area.  The federal department of  transport has increased mooring facilities for small craft in  Gibsons harbor by adding to  the floats.  Ben Lang announces he intends to run again for Village  council in the Gibsons December election.  Sam Fladager, Giibsons variety store proprietor, flew to  Edmonton to attend his parents'  golden wedding.  The Pearson and Sawyer Taxi  Service has taken over the Dennis-Blower taxi with offices at  Selma Park and Sechelt.  Elphinstone branch VON reported that slightly more than  $800 had been collected in the  drive for finances.  10 YEARS AGO  Four night school classes are  planned for adults interested in  dressmaking, typing, art and  public speaking.  Remodelling of Sechelt Building Supplies premises in Sechelt  has commenced to bring the entire area up to date.  George A. Marsden, 83, who  settled in Gibsons area in the  1930s, died following an 18  month illness.  Blackball Ferries, rates for  trucks which had been almost  doubled, drew a protest from  Gibsons Board of Trade.  Sechelt council decided to  stress the need for government  attention to the drainage problem.  2~_J_I^    ou ~M J-'racUcmtj aLawy*  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOR  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters^ must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  We have received several err-  quiries about suing for a separation agreement. 7,  It is not possible to sue to obtain such an agreement. A  separation agreement is simply  a contract that a husband and  wife enter into. They must both  agree. When husband and wife  separate, they should always  enter into such an agreement.  If they do not do so, their legal  affairs will usually become  more entangled. A separation  agreement does not prevent  either party from suing later  for a divorce or judical separation.  The separation agreement  usually provides for the following:  1. Parties to live apart and  not to interfere with one another.  2. Custody of children to wife.  3. Visiting privileges re chil  dren to husband.  ,4. Provision that wife not  take children beyond a certain  distance.  -5. Support for children by. husband till they become eighteen,  leave home, die or (marry in  the  case  of  females).  6. Support for wife foy husband (of course, if wife has  committed adultery, or deserted the husband, she would riot  normally be receiving support  from him).  7. Agreement by wife not to  contract debts 'in husband's  name.  8. Sale of dwelling house and  division of net proceeds if the  house was owned in joint tenancy by the parties. Sometiriies  the husband will deed his portion to the wife and monthly  support payments to her will  be deferred or reduced for a  period.  9. Division of furniture ���  usually the bulk of this would  go to the wife ��� if she has to  maintain a home for the children. ,  10. Division of joint bank account.  11. Car ��� usually this would  go to the husband.  12. Personal property to the  parties-  What?s new in logging?  A grapple yarder being developed at Weyerhaeuser Company's Cosmopolite operations  could be used to replace 50  percent of the company's high  lead yarding equipment, Hermann C. Sommer, Cosmopolis  woods manager, told the Pacific Logging Congress at Seattle recently.  Weyerhaeuser's first grapple  yarder was put into operation  during the summer of 1966.  After the initial year of operation, a second machine, which  incorporated several improvements j was added to the company's operation in the area.  The modifications in the second machine allowed the yarder to produce 75 percent of  the normal high lead opera-  tons to a distance of '800 feet.  Theoretically four grapple yard-  ers would replace three high  lead sides with a net savings  of 13 men and almost complete  elimination of accident potential. The need for a grapple  yarder arose because of rising  labor costs and the lack of  people skilled and willing to set  chokers.  Simpson Timber Company is  speeding up production by flying logs out of its forests. The  logs are lifted completely off  the ground by a torpedo-shaped  carriage suspended from a  cable   high   above   the   terrain.  The relatively new method  of transporting logs, called skyline logging, will increase production by more than 50 percent as compared to ground  lead logging, according to the  company's logging manager,  Ron Rin.  A skyline system can transport a maximum of 490 logs a  day, as compared with 220 logs  using traditional equipment, although flying logs take more  investment, heavier equipment  and a longer time to train personnel.  Simpson began experimenting  with skyline logging to eliminate  log breakage and to prevent  soil erosion in its operating  areas. Ring said skyline logging also lends itself to rough,  broken terrain and offers a long  reach up to 25,000 feet.  A new piece of road equipment called a Trave-L-Plant  may revolutionize the construction of logging roads, according to W. Rex Stevens, president of Western Equipment  Company, Eugene, Oregon. The  new equipment will permit  trucks to travel on hard surfaced, dust-free roads for the  same maintenance dollars now  being spent on gravel roads.  The   new   mobile   equipment  mixes a binding agent with  existing road base materials  to produce a type of asphaltic  concrete of sufficient strength  to support heavy log hauling  equipment.  The firm, in co-operation with  Rex Chainbelt Corporation, has  developed a travelling pug mill  that mixes the rock.and emulsion together. Compaction  equipment provides the finishing touch, and the all-weather  road is ready for use.  A  cable  mounted water  system     has     improved  the  fire  fighting    capability    of Weyerhaeuser     Cornpany's     logging  operations at Coos Bay, Oregon.  Until the summer of 1967, the  method   of   fighting   a   fire   on  one   of   the   high   lead  logging  sides was   pretty   much   as   it  had been for the past 10 years.  A   few   shovels,   a   five-gallon  pump can of water at the tail  block or some other hazardous  point on the rigging road, and  a   tank truck   at  the   landing,  were  the  available   equipment.  The cable mounted water system   enables   loggers   to   fight  fires as soon as they are spotted  on  the  main line,   rigging  road or around the tail block  of  a   high  lead logging   show,  Development of the new fire  fighting   system   resulted  from  the  construction  of pressurized  water tanks,   and  the  development of a  water  tank with a  self-contained  water   pump.  This new equipment allows  loggers to suppress a fire without depending on gravity to get  the water from the tank to the  fire, Wolff said. The new equipment allows loggers working at  a high lead show to deliver water under pressure on any fire  in the area. The equipment is  delivered to the scene of the  fire by attaching the equipment  to the hutt rigging of the main  line.  An independent logger urged  that large companies sign five-  year contracts with small contractors rather than the usual  one-year contracts. George  Percy of Percy Logging Company, Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.,  said some companies are still  reluctant to sign a contract beyond one year ��� even for an  operator who may be providing  one million annual volume of  services for which he may. have  capital risk upward of $500,000.  He thought a contract should  be for a five year term ��� this  gives him af least a moral  commitment he  is entitled to.  The contractor simply does  not have the much needed  averaging powers of the large  integrated  companies.  ;   13.   Children's   belongings   to  the wife. 7 ���  14.  Sale arid division of any ^  jointly owned assets. ��� ���'���'  ���15'i Each side would renounce  the right to administer the  other's estate.  16. Provision that wife is to  lose     her    support unless she  leadsa chaste, lifevG    I      ������>���  Both" sides should " consult a  lawyer* regarding* 'ttieir^ duties  and obligations and the exact  wording of the agreement.  N-   Richard   fVlcKibbsn  ���-.";.A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886^2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  GRANDMA HAD NO  SECRET MIRACLE FORMULAS  Sometimes we all like to kid ourselves into  believing Grandma's secret formulas for home  treatments could cure anything from bunions  to galloping consumption. We all know better  though. A lot of old recipes were alcohol with  some herbs to make them smell and taste like  medicine.  It took centuries to sort out the handful of  useful medicines like belladonna, digitalis,  opium, ipecac and quinine from among the many  totally useless concoctions. Now, we have many  drugs which can be depended upon to accomplish a desired result. We have them in stock.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We wiU constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of ��*reat 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    WMi  una  RUR  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  ... and enjoy a special 2 for 1 bargain!  Here's what our gift package includes: a full year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine-4 issues  illustrated with magnificent color photographs - plus a  handsome calendar diary containing 13 more color views  of British Columbia's scenic grandeur. All for the regular  subscription price of only $2. It's quite a bargain, especially  considering the excellent quality and content of Beautiful  British Columbia magazine. Published by the Department  of Travel Industry, this spectacular quarterly deals exclusively in articles and photographs with the vast and 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 Pike to receive this unique  gift package! We'll mail the current winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia - and the personalized calendar diary -  to your friends or relatives anywhere in the world.  Only $Q00 for both  gifts!  2  jiuiumuimi ii-n-inmimm ������___*������������ ������.���_*������_>������������������������ ������_������*  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME   ADDRESS i   FROM (Your Name)    ....  Miiiiiwiiwmini ���wra ������*_������������ miinmimmnnimiwitiinimi MARKEL  iEL'ECt'RIC'" BASEBOARD   HEAT  Sold and Serviced on the Sunshine Coast by  McPhedran Electric  LTD.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Phone 886-9689  ������. GIBSONS  1 -     -  (for your own sake,  use your seat  Published in the Interests of Safe Driving by the  following Sunshine CoasL Seryice Stations  GIBSONS  GIBSONS SHELL STATION  WAL - YEN AUTO BODY  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  KEHMAC PARTS  SECHELT  SECHELT SHELL SERYICE  SUNSHINE COAST SERYICE  COPPING MOTORS Lfd.  news���  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  Little girls, like their mothers, come in assorted sizes. If  your youngster falls into the  hard-to-fit category, here are  some suggestions from the  Canadian. Cotton Council to  help you plan that back-to-  school wardrobe.  For chubby, girls, take advantage of the half-sizes now  available in ready-to-wear.  Choose colors like blue, green,  brown, or black, which tend to  make a child look smaller. In  selecting printed cottons, keep  to small geometries,, tiny flow  ers,  or muted plaids.     v  With an underweight child,  it's best to see that clothing  fits snugly. Often a smaller  size than you think will do the  trick, since the dress length  gains because of the child's  tiny waist. Bold colors like  bright reds and yellows are  especially   becoming.  New fall styles make this a  wonderful year for all hard-to-  fit children.- The no-belt, low-  belt Empire skimmers and  straight line box dresses and  coats are naturals for many  children  with  fitting problems.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  MeCaU's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  fi-or All Your  SEWTNG NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  Editor: The narrow-mindedness of a certain type of individual was brought sharply  to my attention by a letter to  editor in your Nov. 2 issue.  I refer to a letter regarding  firecrackers by a Jen Monrufet  of Roberts Creek.  Does this reader realize that  if everything potentially dangerous or harmful were made illegal, that she would still be  compelled by law to live in a  cave, and eat raw meat and  wild fruit, because lighting fires  and harvesting crops, etc., are  potentially dangerous.  How would our friend like it  if automobiles were banned,  Which according to her way of  thinking, should be as they  cause far more injury and  fatality every day than do fireworks.  I personally would like to see  a lot more common sense applied to the use of fireworks,  but please no more laws forbidding the use of things which  have been around since Grandpa was a boy.  As a friend of mine stated  recently. Every new law passed these days is a you can't  do it law. So I say more common sense and a lot less prohibitive legislation. ��� B. F.  Vaughan, Egmont.  Editor: It is a real pleasure  to thank all who co-operated so  splendidly in the Save the Children Fund Hallowe'en collection/Especially I wish to thank  the teachers in Sechelt's Elementary , and the Reserve  schools, West Sechelt Elementary, Madeira Park and Klein-  dale schools. In the latter the  s tudent council group, enthusiastic teenagers, are aiming at  sponsoring a child of their own.  The stores, motels, cafes and  club groups were all most cooperative and the result from  the tins so far amounts to $169.  Gibsons . Royal Bank staff has  kindly- helped to-check the tins  and prepare the rolls of money.  Two donors'have promised to  bring the. total up to $180 if  the remaining tins do not reach  this figure. This will be enough  to   sponsor  three   children  and  CREDIT UNION  af Sechelf  OPEN  TUES. to FRI.  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SAT.���10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  L E G A L  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, David Norman Flumerfelt  and Janet Grace Flumerfelt of  Roberts Creek, B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water1  Rights for a licence to divert  arid use water out of Stephen  Creek which flows southerly  and discharges into Strait of  Georgia and give notice of my  application to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at 380 ft. north of N.E.  corner post of south 380 feet  of Blk. D, D.L. 809.  The quantity of water to be  diverted 500 g.a.d.  The   purpose   for   which   the  water will be used is. domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 4, Pel. C,  D..L 809,  Plan 10495.  A copy of this application  was posted on the 20th September, 1967 at the proposed point  of diversion and on, the land  where the water is to be used  and two copies were filed in the  office of the Water Recorder  at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication. '  Date of first publication is:  Nov. 16, 1967.  D. Flumerfelt, J. Flumerfelt  Pub. Nov. 16, 23, 1967.  it is proposed that the Sechelt  school have one. Another would  go to Halfmoon Bay, West Sechelt and Madeira Park schools  with Kleindale and Egmont, the  third.     .  Mrs. Dewhurst the secretary-  treasure of the SCF headquarters at suite 7 nine, 2775 West  Broadway, is delighted with  the results and will come and  talk to any group after Christmas and provide further information. She suggests that  she give these groups children  where there are volunteers to  help Ihem to write to sponsors  and translate their letters.  Those most in need are from  Korea, Tibet, India, Africa and  Mexico.  Results of the collections  were Madeira Park school  $33.35; Sechelt $30.67; West Sechelt $11 and Kleindale $25.25.  St. Hilda's Sunday School and  the Reservaton school tins are  still being circulated.  Best child's tin came from  Lynn Bollis with $6.25; best  store Mr. Bathgate, Egmont,  $5.78; best club, Lions club,  $6.56 and best hotel, Garden  Bay, $8.20. .  Congratulations go to Mrs.  Pat Murphy of Halfmoon Bay  who worked hard in Pender  Harbour area and to all who  accepted a tin. A cheque has  been sent for Christmas cards  for $136.50. So the total for the  area from Sechelt to Egmont  is $316.50. Cards are still on  sale from .25 cents per dozen  with envelopes. Phone 885-9328  Dorothy Greene.  Editor: By definition, an expert is someone who comes  from 50 miles away. This myth  was shattered by Mr. Ross  Gibson when he spoke on his  experiences in the Northern  Arctic to audiences at Pender-  Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons.  A man who has lived for seven  years with the Eskimo becomes  no mean authority on his subject. Those of us who heard  him speak could not help but  be impressed by his modest account of his efforts to establish  a group of Eskimos in a pre-  Freezer Bread  2c OFF _$  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ���' Ph. 885-9900  viously uninhabited area of the  extreme north.  The pioneering blood which  established one of the first settlements in this area obviously  still runs strong. The Arts Council would like to express its  thanks to Mr. Gibson for sharing his experiences with us. ���  J.- F. Willis, corresponding secretary.  Editor: In spite of no advance  notice, the children, tradesmen  and citizens of Gibsons responded generously to the Save the  Children Fund.  It costs $60 to feed a child for  Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967.       3"  a year and $64.54 was collected,  so one child has been provided  for. Do you know Christmas  cards are available, for the  same good cause, at a very reasonable price? Mrs. S. True-  man can supply them upon request.  Thank you, Mr. Cooper, of  the elementary school, and you  ��� the storekeepers and citizens  for your help. I hope the children will consider it time well  spent to carry the cans as they  went from door to door on Hallowe'en.  ���Mrs. Joan B. Rigfoy.  Munch, munch, munch... lot of nibbling bills?:  Find LOANS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  True Chequing  personalized  cheques  go here  True Savings  passbook  goes here  The new True way to bank  Here it is! Everything you need for your com-  bination of True  Chequing  and  True  Savings  accounts in a neat complimentary wallet. Including.  personalized cheques.  This hew True way keeps your True Chequing .  account separate from True Sayings. You leave  enough in a True Chequing Account to. pay your  bills. You put the rest into 4V_t % True Savings.  (If you already have a 3% Savings Account, you  can convert it to True Savings.)  See how this simplifies your money planning. Come  in and ask about the new True way to bank ��� and  get your new True-blue wallet free. r ���  Bank of Montreal _���_��� -  Canada's First Bank  Gibsons Branch: T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira P^rk (Sub-Agenoy):     Open Daily  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  November 23  GIBSONS LEGION HALL -8p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20ih GAME  $500-50 CALLS $100���54 CALLS  $250-52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OYER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance 4       Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967.  COMING EVENTS  Dec. ���"_.:��� Gibsons United Ghurch  Women Christmas Bazaar and  tea. Christian Education Centre, 2 - 4 p.m., Children welcome.  ;    ���        .'���'������        :'  Dec.   8:   Girl  Guide   Christmas  Bake sale at Super-Valu, 2 pm.  ENGAGEMENT  LOST  MISC FOR SALE (Confd)  GENEROUS REWARD  for recovery of Zeiss Ikon  Coniina BE lost Saturday afternoon, presumably in the  vicinity of the beach by the  bluff. Finder please contact  E. Thomson, Coast News,  Phone 886-262)2 or home, 886-  7178.  Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Oviatt,  formerly of Gibsons, announce  the forthcoming marriage of  their daughter Mary to .pal  Crosiby, son of Mr. and Mrs.  K. A. Crosby, Gibsons. The  wedding will take place in the  Mormon Church, Vancouver, on  the 25th of November, 1967, at  1:30 pm. The couple will reside  in Prince George.  Mr and Mrs. M. A. Whitty of  Port Mellon, are happy to announce the engagement of their  onlv daughter Carol Ann Selma  to Mr Jonathon Henry DeGroot.  son of Mr. and Mrs. P. G. DeGroot of Westview, Powell River The marriage will take  t>.ace on Feb 17, 1968Mn St.  Theresa's   Church,   Vancouver,  Boys horn rim glasses, Sunday  near bluff or Bay area. Please  phone 886-7076. .   .  HELP WANTED  Baby sitter for occasional evenings and weekends in vicinity  of Maple Crescent Apts. Phone  886-2157.  WAITRESS WANTED  Full time only, for 4 p.m.  to 12 shift, 18 to 20 years old,  experience not necessary. Ap  ply B & G Drive In, Gibsons,  between 12 and 4 p.m.  Electrolux (Canada) Limited requires a salesman for Gibsons  _���^_���      . and Sechelt Peninsula area. Ap-  Father   Finnegan   will   conduct     ply in writing to 1459 W. Broad-  the   service.   Reception   to  fol-     way, Vancouver.  low.  DEATHS  WORK WANTED  ADDISON ��� On Nov. 24, 1967,  Jane Gordon Addison, aged 7b  . vears, of Giibsons, B.C. formerly of Vancouver. Survived by  4  daughters,   Mrs.   Ruth   Allan  North,   Vancouver:   Mrs.  Irene        Docker, Calgary; Mrs. Dorothy Tutoring  Hanna, Prince George; Mrs.  Ronda Rouse, Gibsons; 2 sons,  Charles, Gibsons; Gordon, Vancouver; 1 brother Alex, Vancouver- 1 sister, Mrs. Annie Cowie,  Calgarv; 13 grandchildren. Funeral Wednesday, Nov. 22 at 3  p.m. from the Family Chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Giibsons, Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Cremation.  Daycare service for your child/  children at my home on Gower  Point Rd. Phone 886-7794.  FBRRI'N ��� On November  15,  1967,Elsie Victoria Herrin, aged  47 years, of Gibsons, B.C. Survived   by   her  loving  husband,  David; 2 sons, Ernest, Giibsons;  Kenneth, at home; 2 daughters,  Mrs.   Margaret   Wheeler,   Hopkins Landing; Mrs. Bernice Val-  ente, Squamish; 3 grandsons; 2  granddaughters;  2 sisters, Mrs.  Isobel Macpherson, Vancouver;  Mrs.   Gladys Threatful,  Revel-,  stoke;   and   her   mother,   Mrs.  Hilda  Larsen,   Vancouver.   Funeral service was held Friday,  November 17 at 2 p.m. from the  family chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home. Gibsons, B.C. Rev.  H.   Kelly  officiated.   Interment  Ocean  View  Cemetery In  lieu  of    flowers    donations    to    St.  Mary's   Hospital,   Sechelt,   B.C.  WATSON ��� On November 15,  1967, Ethel Mary Watson in her  64th year, of Ocean Beach Es-:  planade, R.R. 1, Giibsons. Survived by her loving husband  Charles: 2 sons, Ken, Gibsons;  Bert, Vancouver; 2 brothers,  Bert and Gordon, Neepawa,  Man.; 2 sisters, Mrs. Hazel Robertson, Salmon Arm; Miss Hilda  Reillv, Brandon, Man.;,5 grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Saturday, November 18, at  9:30 a.m. from Harron Bros., 55  E. 10th. Interment Valley View  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home.  Gibsons,  directors.  HOPE ��� On Nov. 20, 1967.  James Andrew Hope in his 71st  year, of Hopkins Landing. Survived by his loving wife Gertrude ' and daughter Gloria of  Hopkins Landing, 1 son and 3  daughters in Vancouver. Also 1  brother, 3 sisters and 15 grandchildren. Mr. Hope was a meih-  ber of the Amalgamated Transit Unit No. 101. Funeral Thurs.  1-iov. 23 at 1:30 p._n.; from the  family Chapel of the Harvey  TTuneral Home;. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Young girl looking for employment. Have had experience as  clerk in  store.  Phone -886-2438.  English, maths, biology. Reasonable rates. Ken  Long (Cornell, B.A. '66) Phone  886-7794.  2 students want weekend jobs.  Have power saw, rototiller and  truck. Phone 884-5352 or 884-  5325.  Cabinets built, alterations, finishing, kitchens, basements, etc  Expert workmanship. Phone Ed  Armstrong,   886-2286.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  886-2381.  Alterations and light sewing.  Ila Lockhart, 886-2353.  Timex; Ingraham. and Westclox  watches for- ladies, men and  children. Also clocks,'' wind and  electric.; Appliances and, tools,  the perfect Christmas gifts";You  can win a nice gift free at  Earl's in Gibsons, of course.  886-9600  10' x 15' 2 bedroom trailer, 1  year old. Will finance. Also  Husky Low Boy sleeper camper.  Phone 886-2562. .,",,.-  FULLER REPRESENTATIVE  886-2123 7  Christmas tree light strings for  sale. Phone 886-2600.  Good clean sand and gravel, $1  per yard at pit. R. >W. Vernon,  Phone 886-2887.  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 Ol-  dershaw Road and Sunshine  Coast highway. Phone 886-2966  days, 886-2077 evenings. Manufacturers for Porta Fab Leas-  ales Ltd., Nanaimo, B.C.  . Scrap metal for sale. What offers? For information see Coast  News, 886-2622.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News  l  ~~ 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  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  U_ed furriiiure. ur wnat have  you? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  New, used and 7 reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS ��� 1' acre fully serviced strategic commercial  corner property. Full price  $10,000.  New 3 bedroom architect  designed, fully insulated  home on beautifully landscaped level lot in village.  Living room, 24 x 12. 4 piece  colored Pembroke bathroom  Auto-oil heating. Many special features. A home to be  ,    proud of. $13,250. Terms  Modern side by side duplex  on large landscaped lot. Excellent investment. Full  price $19,500. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Lange  fully serviced lot in sheltered bay. Nicely treed-and  gently_ sloping to water's  edge where, boat may be  moored year round. Full  price $6,500.  Lakefront -��� Large lots with  up to 150 feet frontage on  picturesque Sakinaw Lake.  This scenic 5% 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.  - v .  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Hopkins: Well constructed two  tbdrm home, view living room,'  Mtchen features numerous cup-  Iboards and built in Moffatt  .range. Full bsmt, elect heat.  Lot nicely landscaped, just few  steps to sandy beach, $14,700  on terms.  Gibsons:" Retirement special!  Spacious one bedroom home on  .view lot, garage, term�� on $_j0,-  000. '  ��� .     "    I  Gibsons: Delightfully * neat, one  bedroom home on large lot. Patio in front, attractively; priced  at only .$5250-7:"       7 ;V���v''-  Gower Point: Beautiful older  type 3 bedroom home situated  on over 2 acres, approx %  cleared and in grass. The lovely large laving room features  big stone fireplace. Bright family size kitchen with adjoining  storage area, 4 piece bath, A/  oil furn. in partial basement.  Easy terms on $15,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  UNDERWRITING LIFE  & MORTGAGE INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAL  LIFE INSURANCE Co.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS'  Phone 886-2622"-.    ;  0CCJR  Division four, soccer players  slid and splashed around the  Madeira Park Elementary  school playground Sunday in a  one sided game between Sechelt  Legion and Madeira Park.  The final score,' Sechelt Legion 10, Madeira Park 0.  Madeira Park coach Ken  Powers said his team played a  good game even if they did lose.  "It's their first season and  they're still a little loose; but  they're coming along."/ S;fe5  Powers said the league is still  having trouble getting referees:.,  Both coaches; are Tref ereeirig half  the game and it's dafficult to  coach and referee at the same  'time.  Div.   2c  7  North   Brun.   AC   2,   Gtosons  United 1.  Div. 4:  2971o st by default to Res'.  Totems.  Div. 6,  Gibsons Legion 1, Res. Brave  3.  Div.   7:  Gibsons - Cougars 0, Sechelt  Timbermen 4.  Canfor Tigers 5, Shop-Easy 0.  In Court  Gibsons  and      Burquitlam  For   your   painting,   interior |  and exterior, and paper hang-1  ing.   phone   David   Nystrom,  | 886-7759. j  MISC. FOR SALE  SWAP  8" Beaver table saw less motor, approximate value $75,  would like to trade for chain  saw same approximate value.  Phone 886-2765.  WANTED  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thamc relatives and  friends, also staff, nurses and  doctors of St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, and special thanks to  Dr. Inglis and Dr. Crosby of  Gibsons, for the kindness shown  me during my stay in hospital.  ���-Clare Chamlberlin.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  TAssiLand   Florists.  Phone 886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  PERSONAL  Wanted   to   contact   local  Austrian family. Phone 886-2622.  GARDEN SUPPLIES  Evergreen,   Flowering   Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Bulbs, Fertilizers,  Peat Moss, Seeds, etc.  FRUIT & VEGETABLES etc.  Always available at low prices  FEED FOR EVERY NEED  Including Dogs,  Pigeons  and  Cage birds  WYNGAERT      ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 88^9340  Chesterfield   and   chair, dark  brown.   Can   be   seen   at 1208  Headlands Rd., Gibsons. Ph.  886-2152.  Good used davenport and match  ing chair (rocker) Excellent  for rumpus room, $95 or best  offer..   Phone  886-2659.   Oil range; 1959 Buick 4 door,  radio, auto, trans., new paint.  886-9686.  Aga coal stove, good condition.  Phone 886-2664.  1 pr. slightly used Silvertown  snow tires, size 7.10(6.70)-_j5 4  ply tuibeless, $20. Phone 886-7771  Projector screen 40" x 30"; bed  headboard with legs; suitcases;  washtulb; drying rack; screen  door; folding door. Phone 886-  9698.  Miniature pool table, near new,  excellent condition, $19. Phone  886-2775.  General Electric combination  freezer-fridge, excellent condition. Phone 886-2157.  Practically new Roy upright  freezer, 18 cu. ft., $225. DeVil-  bis paint spray outfit, professional outfit, $275; .303 Enfield  sports rifle $20; Black & Decker Skil saw $25; wheel barrow  (steel) better type with rubber  tires $20.  Private 886-2512.  A few grain fed 20 month old  Hereford steers. Would dress  out to approximately 200 lbs.  a side. Phone 886-9363.  Girl's 3 speed bike with accessories. Phone 886-7054.  Used cement mixer, with or  without motor.  Phone 886-2732.  Hand operated stump puller,  Box 1028, Coast News.  Toys of any kind, in good conditio.., for the Hospital Thrift  Shop. Phone 886-9989 or 885-  2871.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1954 VA ton Fargo truck, new  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.  1953 Chev station wagon, heater and radio. Must be sold. No  reasonable offer refused. 886-  2157.  BOATS FOR SALE  34' troller, "Wander Boy," 80  hp. Graymarine, new Raytheon  phone, Ekolite sounder, oil  stove, sink, toilet, $3200 or near  offer. Phone 886-2775.  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.  FUELS  Stove and fireplace wood. Ph.  886-2448 or 886-9565.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for sale.   Phone  886-9861.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  If you are a good practical man  and have $5,000 to invest in  sound proposition, contact me  at Box 1029, Coast News.  Gibsons: Delightful single bedroom bungalow. Ideal for rehired couple or newly marrieds.  A home you will be proud to  own. $7,500 ��� terms.  Gibsons��� Two bedroom cottage, view property, village water, handy to shops. $5,500.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ;    Really & Insurance  Gibsons  ���'-'    Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015 #   Res.  886-2785  Member of the-Multiple Listing  f Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   B.C Ph.  886-2481  FOR RENT  Furnished all electric 2 bedroom prefab, on prime beach,  Djivis Bay, $80 a month. Available Dec. 1. 886-7480.  4 room unfurnished cottage, oil  stove. Phone 886-2306.  Will rent to pensioner only,  small home on Sunshine Coast  Highway close to .Gibsons. Ph.  886-2919.  To responsible persons only,  furnished modern beach home,  Selma Park. Ph. 885-9603.  Unfurnished suite, suitable, for  man and wife. After 11 a.m., at  rear of Mrs. Gosden's, Marine  Drive, Gibsons.  Waterfront suite, 1 bedroom, fur  nished or unfurnished. '886-7617.  Waterfront self-contained bachelor suite,  furnished.  886-2S87.  2 bedroom furnished waterfront  duplex in ideal playground area  for up to 2 children. 886-2887.  Clean warm house, unfurnished,  oil stove, hot water tank. Ideal  for elderly couple. On Port Mellon highway, near Langdale.  Phone 886-9832.  Waterfront view, .1 bedroom,  s/c furnished suite. Available  Dec. 1. Box 1026, Coast News,  or phone 112-263-8161 evenings.  "Newly decorated 4 room suite,  Reasonable rent. Adults only.  886-2095  or 118-985-3242.  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, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  R. E. Holden pleaded guilty  to a charge of moving a building on land without first having  obtained a permit. He was fined $25.  This charge was ordered laid  by   Giibsons   municipal   council  when it found Mr. Holden had  venient, not rock, close to park,   moved buildings on his Frank-  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  OFFICE   PHONES  r.86-2166 and 886-2248  Georgia View lot,' large, con-  ard  beach. $3150.  ^ One acre, hiway opp. golf  course, side road frontage also.  $1500.  Large flat 'convenient lot practically cleared in village, $2000.  Flat 50' lot in village for $1350.  Fully furnished at $17,500 or  $16,000 unfrnd. 2 bdrm full  Ibsmt view home, convenient to  stores.    . y,-,:..-'-.'  _ apt. property with good return for investment of $12,600.  Good business premise with  900 sq. ft. suite on 1 acre, $10-  000 to handle.  E. McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman      886-2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  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. t   ,-;���  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  ANNOUNCEMENTS  NEW IDEA  Clubs, groups, fund raisers:, To  raise  funds   for  your  project,  Phone 886-2827. /f  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wi:  ren,' 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 ACCESSORD3JS  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  lin road property without having obtained the usual permit  from the village municipal office.  W.I. DRAW WINNERS  The draw at last Friday's Women's Institute bazaar resulted  in Mrs. D. Tyson winning the.  hamper, Carol Tyson the dressed doll and Mrs. M. Kemp the  candy.  CHtlFtCliserIces  ���:;   ANGUCAn"'     s 3  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Service of 5 Candles \  7:30 p.m;, Evensong  Gibsons United Church  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Service of 5  Candles  "   .. St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:     a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Family Service  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts Creek'!  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p._ri;  BAPTIST  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  GUDTiiNGS  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  EVANGRICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH      7  Pastor A.  Husted  Christensen,  First   Lutheran   Churchy  Vancouver  Selma Park Hall, 3 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-2027  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study r & Prayer  7:30 p.m.      "������"���  <* Fri.{ Clubs  & Family Services  alternating COAST DIRECTO RY  & H SWANSON lib.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road'Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  _.  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION   and  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  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'. 7-  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C4SSAE  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  /Dealers for:  ������* Jacobsoh Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl    :<f-  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&WAGEKAAR  LAND  SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson0 St.  Vancouver 5 **h. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  __F^__**J&_____7;1  Watch  Prompt  Dependable Service  Sensible Prices  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port..Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Aety Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721 '  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  yy  "needs   -.���'  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons, on Hiway-  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes paric 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  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential���Commercial  Industrial   Wiring  ELECTRIC; HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving  Port  Mellon  to  Pender Harbour  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom  built  cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN'��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave., Roberts  Creek  CAT FOUND  A gray and white cat was  found near Kenmac Parts oh  Sunshine Coast Highway, Giibsons. The owner, is asked to  phone 885-2830.   7  TOYS WANTED  St. Mary's Hospital auxiliaries axe seeking toys , in good  condition for the hospital Thrift  Shop so if anyone has some,  phone  886-2871.  Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967.       5  Letter  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  ��  EATON'S  "WHERETOGO  TRAVEL SERYICE  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  xWEDNESbAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  GM FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert-pil burner repair service  ..�����     7 night or ,day "������' '    ' .--  Phone 886-2468  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  Have   your  garbage   removed.  Phone  KEUY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  886-2283  Langdale to Roberts Creek  including Gower Point  EXCAVATIONS  foun(.at.ohs  frees removed  ���   clearing &: road bldg.  gravel, navvy & fill  A. Simpkins - 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  Choose from our lovely  Selection of Daytime  and Party Frocks  m  Look your holiday best in ?  Glittering Brocade Tops  In Dressess and Suits to  give you that warm holiday feeling  We will be pleased fo assist the gentleman shopper  to select just the right gift  We'll also gift wrap and  hold 'till Christmas  Sparkle for Christmas in a Lovely New Outfit from  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  Cowrie St., SECHELT  Ph. 885 2002  (Continued from page 1)  said in deference to Joey's mother who is not well at this  time.   ,/.'������:.!,��� ..; v.':,;.  We appeared in court before  noon on Tuesday and Magistrate  Mittlesteadt allowed the corporal to. raise Joey to adult  court over my objection that  this boy needed help with his  sexual changes within, not anything spectacular, but a suitable confinement with skilled  help, that he was a confused,  sick boy.  He was raised to adult court  and given nine months definite  and nine months indefinite. Magistrate Mittlesteadt held me  after court to explain the meaning of the indefinite part of the  sentence which was intended to  help the people who will help  Joey to help himself.  This I could accept because I  knew then that my boy needed  help beyond me, and I believe  that Magistrate Mittlesteadt had  no choice.here ��� but when the  Coast News appeared next day  I was astounded and saw the  corporal immediately after the  day's work. I asked the corporal who supplied this information and upon reading it he said  it was he and "what's wrong  with that?"  What do you say to a man  who has, without reason, supplied a viciously lewd sensationally personal item to the  press that destroys the social  weli-heing of an entire family!  What do you say to a man that  will senselessly put Joey's small  brother and sister in such a  position  in  elementary  school!  He knew the condition on  which the confession was written, to spare the family! He had  .my son's and my consent to  confine my boy with no effort  .. .that we both asked for help  in this way!  What do you call this man? I  was stunnedfor a bit on Wednesday evening Iby his glib answers but I managed a few  words before hie forced me  out ��� among them was a true  statement. I cannot further cooperate in any way with th a'  Gibsons detachment as long as  this corporal operates here.  ���R. O. Gibson,  ;  Granthams.  Editor's note: Last week's  sitory was based on circumstances as related to the magistrate  in court.  -for  evtefi  Give Gifts You Get at Gilmore's  See Our Many Ideas for  Christmas Decorating  We Have Just Received a Display of  EARLY AMLRICAH W00DENWARE NOVELTIES  Ideal for Xmas Gifts  _8&>91_��d>3_____-___-_a��__  Special Values  GIRLS PYJAMAS $1.19 & $1.49  MEN'S SOCKS**. $i.5o Sale 98c  BE SURE TO USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN ANJ> MAKE  SELECTION WHILE OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343 6 Coast News,   NOV.   23,  1067. J��Sft:f?ft��ft��?ft��ft��A:ft:s:W:  Tourist business climbing yearly  | This  I CHRISTMAS  use a little  IMACIMTM!  Here's a Welcome Gift  Idea thai will last 52  weeks of the year.  What could be more appreciated than a gift subscription to the COAST NEWS.  A useful gift especially to  out of town friends and relatives.  We'll send an attractive  Gift Card to announce  your 1968  subscription.  Rates���$3 mailed anywhere  in Canada  $4.50 U.S. and overseas.  toigf ssw��  Box  460,   Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  CHEST X-RAY  Everybody agrees'that chest  x-rays are essential in the detection of early tuberculosis,  early lung cancer, and other  silent, serious lung and heart  troubles. Early detection is vital  because the chances of controlling or correcting these conditions are greater when treatment can be started early.  There is no question about  the value of chest x-rays ��� but  how often should they be  taken?  -The Canadian Medical Association says, every teen-ager  should have a chest x-ray and  tuberculin    test ��� before     he  Wl��^^^^!^^^^^^_W^w^^.  leaves school. If these are negative, then there need be no  more chest x-ray until age 40.  However, a tuberculin test  should be taken annually. If  the tuberculin test is positive,  then a chest x-ray should be  taken annually.  . At age 40, chest x-rays every  year should begin. The hazard  of tuberculosis, lung cancer  and other chest disease, becomes much greater at this  stage in life ��� particularly for  men.  The CM.a. says that among  older men who are addicted to  smoking cigarettes, one out of  every 300 develops lung cancer.  Minute message  Blessed are the meek, for  they shall dlnherit the earth.  In this verse Jesus claims  that inheritance of the earth  is not dependent on possession  of property but on possession  of a certain attitude, the spirit  of meekness, or of unfeigned  humility.  If a scientist, for example,  goes to nature with the proud  attitude of one who knows  everything, he will not come  into possession of nature's deepest secrets. But if he approaches nature in a spirit of  humility, his scientific efforts  will undoubtedly bring to him  the possession or inheritance  of more and more of earth's  secrets.  It is through meekness that  we all inherit the beauty of  the earth, the wonder and mystery of creation. Without meekness we lack most of life's true  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 AM I" WILL CHANGE PLACES OFTEN  ��� ���     - <&>  Enter as often as you like. But only entry form you can use   m  is from the Coast News or Peninsula Times M  This Week's Clues: |  V0U MIGHT SAY ��� I HAVE FOURS! 4  YOU COULD TELL I AM SOFT BY MY NAME  EVEN IF IT GOT REAL COLD - MY NOSE  WOULD NOT TURN RED  Just Clip this Coupon and Drop in Our Draw Box  1    i CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD. i  |    NAME     |      I  I    ADDRESS         |       I  1 i  I PHONE       I       |  PI I       I  r i��  4 WHAT AM "I"?        1  f       \ 'if  aS COAST NEWS ��� GIBSONS "*  i__ : ��� 1  USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN i  Toy land How Open  LOTS and LOTS and LOTS of SPECIAL and GIFT ITEMS  ^_*_*_*_^_w_^^^  riches.   The   earth  is   inherited  by the meek.  Blessed, or happy, are the  meek for they shall inherit the  earth. But inheritance of the  earth alone cannot bring the  highest happiness. The greatest  scientists, scholars, artists, all  who are able to penetrate furthest into the world of knowledge and beauty have the spirit  of meekness toward their work.  But all are not necessarily the  happiest of people. The blessed  meek who inherit the earth are  the poor in spirit who possess  the Kingdom of Heaven.      ^.  To be truly happy one must  be reconciled to God through  faith in Christ, and be brought  by Him into right relationship  with God and with others. With  this foundation of deepest happiness one wall be enabled to  get the greatest possible happiness from life on earth, inheriting through meekness the  best that earth imparts.���Rev.  W. M. Cameron, United Church.  Squamish visit  made by O.E.S.  Traveling with Mrs. D. Drummond and Mrs. J. Wardil, Mrs.  R. J. Eades visited the Squamish Chapter OES1 recently returning in time to receive honors afforded her as grand chaplain at the regular OES meeting of the local chapter.  Officers from other chapters  were present to witness the  charming agenda enacted by  members. Mrs. Eades was pre-  '  sented with flowers and a gift.  \ The banquet room was gayly  decorated with flowers and the .  sheaf of wheat emblem. Oratory  was in fine fettle, and verses  were read giving the story of  Mrs. Eades' activities in the.  chapter.  Fourteen members of the  local chapter accepted invitations to Friendship night at  Grace Chapter in Powell River  as did several from other chapters. The guests were given a  potluck dinner prior to the  meeting and an enjoyable evening followed.  Books at Library  NEW BOOKS;   GIBSONS  Adult ��� Non-fiction  A   Memory   of   Vermont   by-  Margaret Hard. >  A   Naturalist in   Trinidad  by  C. Brooke Worth.  I'll   Trade   You   an   Elk   by,  Charles A.  Goodrum.  In  a   Corsican     Village     by  Shirley Deane.  Journey Through the Holy  Land  by  Betty Hartman Wolf.  On the Ice by Peter Clark.  One Chilly Siberian Morning  by Douglas Botting.  One Lady, Two Cats by  Richard Lockridge.  The Way to Rehema's House  by Hope Spencer.  Where the Sea Breaks its  Back by Corey Ford.  Wild Season iby Allan W..  Eckert.  National Building Code of  Canada ��� National Research  Council, Ottawa, Canada. T  Tourist business is climbing  every year and will soon be.rated second for position in our  economy, Hon; Isabel. Dawson,  provincial minister without port  folio told the Pender Harbour  Chamber of Commerce at its  November 14 meeting.  Mrs. Dawson continuing, expressed the hope that people of  the Sunshine Coast will more  and more realize the tremendous potential that is ours for  the asking and effort.  Promotion does pay off and  every one who will give their  support to the Sunshine Coast  Tourist Association can truly  make it big business here at  home. I am keenly interested in  this, and shall do all I can to  do my part, she said.  "I have heard it said that  tourism only affects certain  people, for example, motel and  hotel operators and service stations. But everyone shares in  British Columbia's travel industry and this is why your government has seen the necessity  of setting up a separate department to deal with tourism, the  department  of travel industry.  "There is the unique incentive to help you help yourselves  in promoting tourist trade ���  the  contributing grants  plan.  "Using a point system based  on population and other factors  each region may apply for  grants on a basis of $60 for every $40 raised through local subscriptions. Tourist business is  the world's most competitive  business. Over a billion dollars is spent by other places to  it recycles through many hands,  economists say as, many as 20  times, before it finds its way  out of the province. Each stop  contributes to someone- somewhere, and it divides and multiplies along  the way."  The meeting, held at Pender  Harbour Hotel was preceded by  a Chamber of-Commerce dinner with ' Mark Myers, president of the chamber, as chairman.  HON. ISABEL DAWSON  shown wearing her Canadian  Confederation Centennial medal  awarded her on recognition of  the valuable service to the nation. ���.���;������  keep them away from British  Columbia. No business is growing like tourism.  "Some might say, why should  I contribute to tourism. I don't  benefit from it. Yes, you do.  Every one of us in British Columbia does. A tourist dollar is  not hidden away after it is spent  This advertisement is not published or displayed  fey the Liquor Control Board or by the GoverMW*  ���. British Columbia.  in  Speed your congratulations - phone tonight!  B.O.TEL<&  "*-**- ^vA,. ���Jtz^<u-*^i��i&d��>j^  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  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 forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent then, 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 Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of  nomination. The nomination paper may be 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.  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 October, 1967.  PETER C. WILSON, for the Returning Officer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967       7  HOUSEHOLD HINTS  To operate a floor polisher,  before polishing allow wax to  dry for 20 minutes unless manufacturer's directions state otherwise. Move the polisher slowly,  back and forth, never allowing  it to stand still in one spot for  more -than a second or two.  Do not attempt to add weight  by pressing down on the polisher. When polishing hardwood,  move polisher with the grain  of the wood. This gives a more  even polish -and eliminates  brush marks.  ' >. vv.* *���"* < s  CHIROPRACTIC OfflCE  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  DOT WEST, home economist for Westfair Foods on ibehalf of W. H.  Malkin Ltd. and Mr. J. O. Richardson from the MalMn marketing  department who took part in a short public-attended meat course  at Ken's Lucky Dollar store in Giibsons  Four-stomach wonders  �� 7 ^��.*.* &3&}&��  Finest  Accommodation  and Food on the  Sunshine Coast  Fieaturirrg  Gourmet Prime Ribs  every SATURDAY NIGHT  .6  to 9 p.m.  for Reservations  Ph. 885-9998  BOOK NOW   fl>r  yonpr  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 short course on meat was  held at Ken's Lucky Dollar  store on Wednesday evening of  last week when Dot West, home  economist of Westfair foods,  on behalf of W. H. Malkin Ltd.  gave about 30 Gibsons women  a talk on meat and showed  slides of the different cuts of  beef, and from what part of the  carcass they originated.  ' She said that without these  four-stomached wonders called  cattle, life would not only be  dull at the dinner'table but we  would have difficulty in replacing the minerals, proteins, vitamins and other factors which  make meat so outstanding as a  food. About six million pounds  of meat are eaten every day in  Canada which is roughly 164  pounds per year per person.  She maintained there is really no one best cut of meat. The  most expensive, the T-bone  steak is completely tasteless if  boiled. An inexpensive shoulder-  steak   can  be   tender  and   de-  ANSWER YOUR CHRISTMAS  SEAL LETTER TODAY  IB 67  I3B7  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  ST. JOHN'S UNITED CHURCH WOMEN  invite you to their  pre-Christmas  BAZAAR &  Wednesday, Nov.  2 p.m.  in the  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  CANDY  HOME  COOKING ��� SEWING ��� PLANTS  WHITE  ELEPHANT   BOOTHS  COME AND MEET YOUR FRIENDS FOR TEA  licious if properly cooked. Understand the cut and where it  comes from, then the proper  cooking method, then you can  truly say meat makes the meal.  About 590 pounds out of each  1,000 pounds of each animal is  edible. All meat is . aged 14  days before being sold. The best  temperature for cooking meat  is 325 degrees. Use no salt for  the first hour as salt draws out  the juices.  Booklets of recipes were given to those present and draws  were made with the winners  being Mesdames Smethurst, M.  Smith, Bothwell, E. Flack, K.  Butler, D. Cruice, S.. Gurney,  R. Harrison and Oliver.  After the discussion Miss  West.spoke to those who had  problems during a tea and cake  session. Servers at the tea were  Mrs. AHeen Watson, Mrs. J.  Mylroie, Rhonda Watson, Dick  Gajlley and Bob McLean of  Ken's store. Ernie Fossett and  Glen Trapey, store Tbutchers  were on hand to help. Miss.West  complimented the store on its  meat  department.  200 welcomers  ��� ���. . ��� ���<������  Over 200 people crowded the  Pender Harbour Community  Hall last Friday to join in the  second annual Homecoming  Smorgasbord and Dance.  The celebration is sponsored  by the Pender Harbour Community club to commemorate  the end of the. fishing season  and the homecoming of the fish-,  ermen. People of the Sunshine  Coast realize the contribution  the fishermen make to the community and the homecoming  helps bring out this point.  POWER INTERRUPTION  Service was interrupted to  the area west of Halfmoon Bay  and Powell River on Tuesday,  Nov. 14 at 6:40 p.m. This occurred at the Sechelt Substation when a jumper cable burned off on the transmission line  supplying service to the above  areas. Repairs were made by  local Hydro personel and service was restored at 9:04 p.m.  KLONDYKE  NIGHT  Klondyke    night    occurs    oh  Nov. 24 at the Pender Harbour  Community Hall. Proceeds will  be  donated  to  the  Centennial  project.  Gun boat  By  JACK  DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Gun boat diplomacy went out  of fashion a long time ago; It  went out' of fashion before  World War I. It went but of  Fashion even before the United  Nations was set up in 1945.  Gun boat diplomacy was  frowned on in the 19th century.  It is even more unpopular today. So it ill befits a middle  power like Canada ��� a charter member and ardent supporter of the United .Nations to even  suggest using gun boat diplomacy when dealing .with its fashing  rights  today.  I am referring to statements  frequently made by members  of our red-tinged.. Msheirmen  and Allied Workers' Union here  on the West Coast. Similar suggestions are sometimes made  by spokesmen for the New Democratic Party. And recently,  we had a Liberal, Ron Basford,  member of parliament from  Vancouver saying that, if necessary, we should send out our ,  gun boats in order to establish  our seaward limits insofar as  commercial fisMng is concerned. '   . 7.  They are all, of course, deal-'  ing with the knotty question of  Canada's offshore fishing limits  and of how to keep foreign fishermen at least 12 miles off our  shores ��� also with the desirability of drawing .baselines to  protect our bays and inlets on  Canada's east and west coasts.  Canada, these militant spokesmen say, should: define its offshore limits in much'the same  way Chile and Peru have done.  Chile and* Peru drew these imaginary lines themselves. They  drew them 100 or more miles  out to sea. Then, when fishermen of other countries venture'  into  these  seas  they sent  but  their gun boats after them.  This sounds like we mean  business. But can we really  make it sticks Can we really  keep U.S. and Russian fishermen out of the waters between  Queen Charlotte Islands and the  mainland of B.C:? Can we keep  them out of Hecate-Strait? Can  we keep the British, the French,  the Norwegians and the Portugese off parts of the Grand  Banks��� out of waters which  their nationals have been fishing for at least 500 years.  This matter of historical  rights is ohviouslyia7 touchy subject ���- one calling for great  tact and quiet negotiations ���  not gun boat diplomacy.  We must avoid one thing at  all costs. That is asserting that  our baselines should be at least  100 miles long. Doing this unilaterally, 6h7 pur own, 7 so to  speak, and then having our  claim thrown'out by the International Court of Justice at Thei'_z  Hague would be fatal. Then we  would have no bargaining position whatsoever. We would be  taking on the whole world; and  much   of  our preaching  about  conservation on an interna.ic  s cale would be ignored as w  i As it is we are making i  gress. In 1951 the Interhatio  Court ruled that a bay witi  mouth of up. to 24 miles v*J  was no longer an internaticj  water. In one instance, off I  coast of Norway, it has e<  included a bay 44 miles wide!  its mouth. |  In 19-58 the United 7 Nati;  Conference7on the:Law of )  Sea also agreed- that,; where i  coastline is indented or isl/i  studded the method of strai;  baselines could be employed^  a measure of our territorial �����'  ���"., Canada, to a degree at le7  has been going it alone s|  then. In 1M1 Parliament aij  orized the government^ to 7_��  ceedj with the base_ineaporo|  beyond which we could i\  claim to a three mile territo;  sea and a further nine mile f  Ting zone. Here, it might be \-i  ed, we are following precede  set by some European county  such as 'the United Kingd?  Denmark and Sweden;  Slowly we are asserting |  rights. But fishing, it seems  like everything else. You 7B;  to get along with your nc  bors. And if some of them f:.  been using corners of what!  believe is your property you |  better not go after them wij  shot1 gun unless you believe f  the -���law ;H and by the la|  mean the rest of the cdmm;  ty ��� is really on your sidel  PORT MELLON _ DISTRICT COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  Annual 7s,���y  NEW YEAR'S EVE CABARET DANCE  Sunday, Dec. 31 - 10 p.m. 2. a.m.  PORT MELLON COMMUIN^  Breakfast at Seaside Cafeteria ��� 1:30 a.m.to 4 a.m.  TICKETS ?6 per person'    :  Tickets available Thursday, Nov. 23 ��� 7 to 9 p.m. Community Hall       '. 4  Further ticket sales announced at a later date  Kinsmen  Club  of Gibsons  & District  PLUS 20 GAMES AT $20 EACH ��� ALL PRIZES WILL GO  ELPHINSTONE HIGH 6YM  Saturday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m.  CARDS THREE TOR $5  Reserve your cards by mailing Self-Addressed Envelope  along with $5, cheque or Money Order to KINSMEN BINGO  Post Office Box 22, Gibsons ... or get your tickets from  any member of Gibsons kinsmen Club . . . or at the door  -I 8      Coast News, Nov 23, 1967.  New sign for  ^t#fi!ffl|!��W0f*f#{m1#itW''ifW.  PRE-CHRISTMAS  $Wk  19 OTHIR GAMS ��� $20 MIN.  DOOR PRIZES  r Dec. 8 - H p,m.  SKHELT NATIVE HALL  NO MINORS UNDER 16  Phone 885-2581 for RESERVATIONS  LIMITED TICKETS  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  ��.*iO.$i#.0.��i*.*.��i#.*.*.*H>.O.*.O.O.*.*i  i    COAST HEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SAIESMEH  ftione 886-2622 up to 3 p.m. Tuesday for insertion.  ^There's nothing quite like the wonderful  World of Esso warmth. It's a carefree  world of safe, dependable heat, available  to you whatever type of heater���space  heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace  ������-you use. Ask your Imperial Esso Agent  about it today.  THERESi.  WONDERFUL  WORLD OF WARMTH  WAITING  FOR YOU.  IMPERIAL .ESSO AGENT  | Phone 886-9663  ��� _____  .LWAYS LOOK TO IMPBMAL FOR* THE BEST (��SSOj  Barbie doll  raffle prize  The November meeting of Sechelt's Auxiliary; to St. Mary's  Hospital in St. Hilda's Hall  Nov. 9 with President Mrs. O.  Moscrip in the chair, learned  from Mrs. Elsie Johnson that  raffle tickets will be on sale  at 25 cents or three for 50c by  members an^ also at the Red  and White and Shop Easy stores  Dec. 7, 8 and 9. Prizes are a  Barbie doll and wardrobe, circular crocheted ' cloth and a  baseball and mitt.  Mrs. Moscrip reported that  those members wishing to donate to the Pediatric Ward Memorial fund in lieu of sending  Christmas cards may do so iby  . phoning Mrs. Moscrip at 865-  9322. Thrift Shop Chairman Mrs.  Leola Hill made a special appeal  for toys, puzzles and books for  Christmas sale.  Mrs. A. Swan reporting from  y. the Auxiliaries Co'-ordina ting  Council requested that the Sechelt branch support the other  auxiliaries in the purchase^of a  piece of operating room equipment. The meeting .agreed and  also made a decision to purchase a medicine wagon for the  hospital. Mrs. D. Hayward called for knitted balby sets for the  hospital show case.  Following adjournment tea  was served and Smorgasbord  tickets went on sale. The December installation meeting  will be a luncheon at the Mala-  wana Dining Room on Dec. 14.  The meeting will commence at  711:30, followed by lunch at 1  and the installation of 1968 officers at % p.m. Cost of the  luncheon will be $2 per member.  $300 |FOR LIBRARY  The combined Centennial  committees of Redrooffs Road  and .Halfmoon Bay decided to  allocate $300 to the Centennial.  Library project in Sechelt.  In the absence" of (Mrs. D.  Philp, president, Mrs! S. McDonnell, first vice-president,  chaired the November meeting of Pender Harbour's auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital at  which she gave an informative  talk on the recent B.C Hospital  Auxiliaries' convention in Penticton. Several ideas for money-  raising projects were revealed.  iMrs. 0. Sladey reported that  the thrift shop will have a new  sign on the building and two  new clothes racks purchased.  Reporting for the co-ordinating council Mrs. McDonnell said  the doctors had requested two  pieces of equipment for the operating room. It was suggested  that each auxiliary <_onate up  to $40 to cover the cost. Members  agreed.  The 30th anniversary family  supper which developed a feeling of friendly fellowship was a  great success. The hall, gaily  decorated with large varied colored paper flowers and greenery featured a replica of a large  birthday cake on stage. Each  table was centred with orange  Chinese lanterns in black containers depicting the Hallowe'en  theme. Mrs. L. Alexander and  Mrs. R. Madison and1 helpers  * were given many compliments  for the work on the decorations.  Guests were welcomed by  President Mrs. D. Philp and  vice-president Mrs. S. McDonnell. After the dinner Mrs. B.  Warden,.past president and life  member recounted the history  and achievements of the auxiliary introduced the first present  (1937) Mrs. Dan Cameron also  Mrs. J. Potts, a 1937 hospital  director. She also introduced  Mrs Keith Johnston, from Vancouver, widow of Dr. K. Johnston, the Garden Bay St. Mary's  Hospital doctor from 1938 to  1941. Both Mrs. Cameron and  Mrs. Potts are residents of Pender Harbour  Mrs. T. Duncan made and donated a cleverly decorated 30th  anniversary birthday cake  which was cut .and passed  around for the enjoyment of;all.  The raffle first prize blanket  was won by Mrs. J. Potts; the  decorated broom by Mr. C. Reid  and a wall plaique by Mrs. C.  Gooldrup. The door prize, place  mats, made and donated by  Mrs, W. McNaughton, were won  by Mr. J. Emily.  The next meeting will ibe held  in Madeira Park Medical clinic  Dec. 13 at 2 p.m.  GIVE PORTRAITS FOR  CHRISTMAS  SPECIAL 3-8x10  Black _ White. �� 4A  Prices on Request: for Color  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  Ph. 886r03Ol Gibsons  fe**_fr*_frl^*_sl^��i*��lXlfr>jSj*��*.'  NOTICE  Application has been filed  with the Motor Carrier Branch  of the Public Utilities Commission for a change in Express  Tariff, with an effective date  of December 15, 1967.  Copies of the proposed  changes will be on file at the  main office of the Company at  Sechelt and at the express offices at Vancouver, Gibsons,  Madeira  Park and Powell  Ri-  ver.      .  This application is subject to  the consent of the Public Utilities Commission and any objections may be filed with the  Superintendent !of Motor' Carriers, Public Utilities Commission-, 1740 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver, B.C. on or before  December 5. 1967.  SECHELT MOTOR  TRANSPORT LTD.  Water Wells  Hardrock Drilling  a Specially  LOW WINTER BATES  FREE ESTIMATES  ATLAS DRILLING COMPANY  Room 10���1045 W. Pender St.  Vancouver .1,- B.C.  112-685-1917  SWEATER  DRAW  The draw for the apple green  hand &nit sweater took place at  the Gallery Shop in Sechelt last  Saturday. Miss A. De. Lange  picked the winning ticket, No.  87 held by Mr. R. Smurthwaite  of Twin Creeks.  The Gallery committee announces that a 25c donation to  the rent fund will entitle you  to a ticket on their December  draw set for Dec. 23, a handsome desk set, black and gold  pen mounted on a highly polished piece of Red Arizona Jasper, made by Mrs. T. W. Ritchie  of Selma Park.  CARAVAN, TOUR ENDS  More than 5,000 miles and 94 ^  stops after its official opening  in Langley, May 1, the Confederation Caravan completed  its six month tour of British  Columbia at Sparwood, Nov. 4.  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  Call ....  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons .Landing  ���1.  BY-LAW No. 186  A By-law to authorize the submission of a question  to the electors ypt the! Village" ^Municipality at the  time of the 1967 annual elections.  WHEREAS it is provided that a Council may, at the  time of the annual elections, obtain the opinion of the electors upon any question which affects the' municipality and  with which the Council has power to deal;  AND WHEREAS it is deemed desirable to obtain the  opinion of the electors on changing the name of the Village  from "The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing,"  to ^'Village of Gibsons."  NOW THEREFORE the Municipal Council of The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing, in open meeting  assembled, hereby authorizes the submission of the following question to the electors of the Village at the time of the  annual elections in December, 1967:���  "Are you in favour of changing the name of the  Village to "Village of Gibsons?"  This By-law may be cited for all purposes as the "Village Name Change Referendum, 1967."  Read a first time this 24th day of October, 1967.  Read a second tame this 24th day of October, 1967.  Read a third time this 24th day of October, 1967.  Reconsidered and adopted this 21st day of November, 1967.  Wes B. Hodgson  Chairman  D. Johnston  Municipal Clerk  Certified a true copy of Referendum By-law No. 186  D. Johnston  Municipal Clerk  NOTICE  Take notice that the above i's a true copy of By-Law  No. 186 authorizing the submission of the question therein  set forth for the opinion of the electors of the municipality  and upon which question the vote of the electors of the  municipality will be taken at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons on���  Saturday, December 9, 1967, from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.  and also at the advanced poll to be held���  Friday, December 8, 1967, from 2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.  in the afternoon, for those who expect to be absent on. ihe  regular polling day. That Mrs. F. Jean Mainil has been  appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of taking and  recording the vote of the electors.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., this 21 day of November, 1967.  D. Johnston,  'Municipal iGlerk j SCHOOL LAW DISCUSSED  The Parents' ..-Auxiliary' meeting at Roberts Creek, School on  Nov. 7 was not only entertaining but educational as well. The  Subject under discussion was  school law, and the speaker,  Mrs. Muriel Ball, was well  qualified in that field. It was  found that th^subject was too  large to  cover in  one  evening  and the one manual on hand  is to foe passed around to be1  read at home.;  7 The auxiliary will again provide a Santa and' treats for the  schoolchildren. The next meeting  will   be   held  in  January.  You can phone your7 classified  ads to the Coast News at 886-  2622 up to 3 p.m. Tuesday afternoons.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District that I require the presence; of the  Said electors at the Regional District Office, Dayis Bay,  on Monday tlie 27th day of November; 1967 at the hour of  ,ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Directors for a two:year term.  The mode of nomination of candidates "shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified . electors of the Regional District. The nomination-paper  :-i shcdl be delivered; to the Returning Officer at any time  between DATE OF THIS NOTICE AND NOON OF THE  DAY OF NOMINATION.; The nomination-paper may be in  the form prescribed in'���. the Municipal Act, and shall state  the name; residence* and occupation of the person nominat-  '> ed in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate. 7  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be  opened at:  Electoral Area "A"  Madeira Park School  Hospital Cottage Clubhouse, Garden Bay  Egmont School  Electoral Area "B"  West Sechelt School  Halfmoon Bay Post Office  Electoral Area "C"  Whittaker Block, Davis Bay  Electoral Area "D"  Roberts Creek School  Electoral Area *'E" ���  Gibsons Elementary School  Electoral Area "F"  Langdale School.  Granthams Community Hall  on the Ninth day of December, 1967, between the hours of  eight o'clock in the forenoon and feight o'clock in the after-*  noon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand, at Davis Bay this 13th day of  November 1967.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Returning Officer  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 9  The Pender Harbour Garbage Disposal Special Service  Area By-law 1967  1. Bylaw No. 9 is a Bylaw to establish a Special Service  Area for the purpose of initiating a garbage collection  and disposal service. <  2. The area forms part of and is entirely wjLthfiin the boundaries of Electoral Area "A".  3. The Bylaw will authorize the Regional District to provide a garbage collection service and recover the cost  from land and improvements benefitting from the service.  4. The assent of the Owner-electors in that area of Electoral Area "A" to be covered by the service shall be  determined before the adoption of the bylaw.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a bylaw  that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay during normal office hours; at  Sechelt Police Office, and on polling day, at all relevant;  polling  stations.  This synopsis is not intended to be, and is not deemed  to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Secretary  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed  Bylaw upon which the vote of the Owner-Electors, in that  area of Electorial Area "A" to be covered by the service,  will be taken at Madeira Park School and the Hospital  Clubhouse, Garden Bay on the ninth day of December.  1967 between the hours of eight o'clock in the forenoon ahd  that I, Charles F. Gooding have been appointed Returning  Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote  of the electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 15th day of November 1967.  .,.,,,..,-        CHARLES F. GOODING,  ? Secretary  From the Imperial Oil Collection  EarfyM^        of Niagara Falls  Cartier and Champlain had  merely heard of the waterfall  from Indians and had no concept of its size. Brule probably  came within a few miles but  evidently never saw it. Hennepin was probably the first white  man to observe Niagara Falls  and was the first to publish a  full and accurate account of  it: The sketch of the falls is  based on one he made in 1678  and published when fie returned to Europe.  He described it as a vast and  prodigious cadence of water  which falls down after a surprising and astonishing manner,  insomuch that the universe does  not afford its parellel ... This  wonderful waterfall is compounded of two great cross-  streams of water, and two falls,  with an isle sloping along the  middle of it. The waters which  fall from this vast height, do  foam and boil after the most  hideous manner imaginable,  making an outrageous noise*  more terrible than that of thunder.  Although Hennepin's sketch  was but of proportion* its gen-  eral features were accurate  arid it shows that dramatic  changes have taken place in the  shape of the falls since then.  The crossfall at the fight in  front of the western end of the  Horseshoe   Fall,   spouted   from  Table Rock, which split off and  crumbled in 1850. The horseshoe v  brink has gradually eroded and  the course of the river changed' since Hennepin's day.  Hennepin was a Belgian-born  Franciscan friar. He is shown  wearing a hooded robe with a  knotted cord around his waist.  The rules of his order required sandals on bare feet, but  in the wilderness he wore moccasins. Louis Hennepin was stationed at Fort Frontenac, travelled Quebec and Ontario as  "a missionary to the fur traders, then viewed the falls after  joining f an expedition of Sieur  de la Salle, the great French  explorer of the Mississippi valley. Hennepin was captured by  the   Sioux   while   exploring   in  Minnesota.  Eventually he was rescued by  the Sieur du Luth, leader of  a French expedition into Sioux  country. Hennepin made his  way back through the Jesuit  Mackinac .mission on Lake  Huron, Fort Frontenac, and  Quebec to Europe, where he  wrote a series of popular and  boastful books about his adventures in the New World.  These accounts later revealed  him to be an extreme egotist  and exaggerator, who tried to  gain for himself much of the  credit for La Salle's explorations.  (This historical feature is one  of a series which readers may  wish to clip and save).  Five win Suit of the Month  You may not want a new $100  suit each month but you can  have a crack at getting a new  suit a month. It is easy. All you  do 7 is obtain your draw tickfet  from a Kiwanis club member  each month ��� one suit is offered  per month.  Have there been any winners?  There have and R. Fitzsimmons  was the winner for May, F. J.  Holland for June, W. McPhedran for July, W. Duncan for  September and Charles Mandelkau for October. Proceeds from  each month's draw go to the  ^Sunshine, Coast.,', Kiwanis club  yofith work:. The club "sponsors  the Gibsons Scout troop and Cub  packs, boy and girl traffic control, garden club and other  such activities.  Those desiring to help can do  so by contacting any Kiwanis.  club member and joining the  suit of the month draw.  Coast News, Nov. 23, 1967.       9  Arctic scene  attracts 200  Almost 200 people heard Mr.  Ross Gibson recount some of  his experiences in seven years  in the eastern Arctic with the  ROMP. Mr. Gibson's slides were  selected'to show the vastness of  the country, the seasonal contrasts from endless snow vista  to the brilliant tiny flowers  which carpet the ground in the  arctic summer and the daily life .  of the Eskimo people with whom  he worked.  His commentary revealed a  vast store of knowledge and  understanding of the Eskimo  whose traditional ways of life  are gradually changing with the  increasing strategic and economic importance of the Arctic  territories. Humorous anecdotes and descriptions of the  rigors of everyday life of the  Eskimo bought his listeners an  understanding and admiration  for these people, who, having  little, put absolutely everything  to good use, and the fact that  they like their own ways best  and resist advice from outsiders  brought them into sharp focus.  Before leaving the Arctic Mr.  and Mrs. Gibson had acquired  scale models of Eskimo tools,  kayaks and komatik and these  were displayed as well as part  of their fabulous collection of  carvings in ivory and soapstone.  Mr. Gibson willingly donned his  summer sealskin outfit of parka,  pants and boots, explaining the  reasons for the loose style and  roomy boots, able to be worn  on either foot and so lasting  longer. From the number and  variety of questions the discussions could have easily been  prolonged into the wee small  hours, indicating a very real  interest in Canada's northland.  A FEW TICKETS LEFT  Kinsmen club members report that tickets for the New  Year's Eve dance starting at  10:00 p.m. New. Year's Eve, are  selling but rapidly. A few tickets are left, available from  Kinsmen members at $10 per  couple. Norm Peterson, chairman of the dance, promises one  of the best New Year's Eve  dances ever held in Gibsons,;  with Patty Lynn and the Pacers  providing the music.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. 10  The Sechelt Garbage Disposal Special Service Area  By-law 1967  1. Bylaw No.' 10 is a Bylaw to establish a Special Service  Area for the purpose of initiating a garbage collection  and disposal service. '<  2. The area forms part of and is entirely within thie boundaries of Electoral Areas "B" and "C".  3. The Bylaw will authorize the Regional District- to provide a garbage collection service and recover the cost  from land and improvements benefitting from the service.  4. The assent of the Owner-electors in that area of Electoral Areas "B" and "C" to be covered by the serfvice  shall be determ_ned before the adoption of the bylaw.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a bylaw  that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay during normal office hours; at  Sechelt Police Office, and on polling day, at all relevant  polling stations.  This synopsis is not intended to be, and is not deemed  to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Secretary  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed  Bylaw upon which the vote of the Owner-Electors, in that  area of Electorial Areas "B" & "C" to be covered} by the  service, will be taken-at Halfmoon Bay Post Office, West  Sechelt School, and the Whittaker Block, Davis Bay, on the  ninth day of December, 1967 between the hours of eight  o'clock in the forenoon and,eight o'clock in the afternoon  and that I, Charles F. Gooding have been appointed Re^  turning Officer for the purpose of taking and recording  the vote of the electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 15th day of November 1967..  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Secretary  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  BY-LAW No. If  The West Howe Sound Garbage Disposal Special  Service Area By-law 1967  1. Bylaw No. 11 is a Bylaw to establish a Special Servicer  Area for the purpose of initiating a garbage collection  and disposal service. $  2. The area forms part of and is entirely within the boundaries of Electorial Areas "D", "E" and "F".  3. The Bylaw will authorize the Regional District to provide a garbage collection service and recover the cost  from land and improvements benefitting from the service.  4. The assent of the Owner-electors in that area of Electoral Areas "D", "E" and "F" to be covered by the service shall be determined before the adoption of the bylaw.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a bylaw  that may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Whittaker Block,. Davis Bay during normal office hours; at  Gibsons Landing Police Office, and on polling day, at all  relevant polling stations.  This synopsis is not intended to be, and is not deemed  to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Secretary  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed  Bylaw upon which the vote of the Owner-Electors, in that  area of Electorial Areas "D", "E" & "F" to be covered  by the service, will be taken at Gibsons Elementary School,  Granthams Community Hall, and Langdale School on the  ninth day of December, 1967 between the hours of eight  o'clock in the forenoon and eight o'clock in the aftefrnoon  and that I, Charles F. Gooding have been appointed Returning Officer fro the purpose of takng and recording the  vote of the electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 15th day of November 1967.  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Secretary ^i<}UK$i$i')i$i(H')i$i^ Sechel! News  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  *&  ���������������  ���������������  ~-~SS*^-��^rf"'  FRIENDS OVERSEAS  <5��*  ��� �����������  4��*  ��������������  ��*���  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  4_f  ���������������  -88*  Delicious, full-rich fruit, dark, light or  white Christmas cakes decorated if desired at no additional cost . . . ready  to ship overseas or to out-of-town  friends and of course you will want  at least one for your holiday festivities.  1 lb. & up  $1.10  per lb.  ���������������  ���������������  �����SSf  ���������������  ���������������  ��� �����������  ���������������  4&  4S*  ���������������  4S*  ���������������  <*��  45*  FOR SPECIAL BAKING REQUIREMENTS  Cakes, Holiday Cookies, Etc., Please phone early  HENRY'S BAKERY  GIBSONS BAKERY  1562 Marine  Ph: 886-2415  HENRY'S   COFFEE   BAR  Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre  VILLAGE BAKERY  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9561  ;������*&  ���������������  ���������������  4&  ���������������  .O  ���������������  ���������������  �����*��  ���������������  ���<�����  ���������������  ���������������  4fr  ���������������  �����*  ���������������  ..4&  ���������������  <��*  ���������������  4*  ���������������  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Mr. and Mrs. G. Johnson or  West Sechelt have had their  wee grand-daughter staying  with them for the past week.  Their daughter and son-in-law,  Mr. and Mrs. John Darrell of  Burnaby, joined them for the  weekend.  The new library, the Centennial project for Sechelt, is now  ready for the insulation and the  finished walls. It is hoped to  be open before the New Year.  Has ! anyone any snapshots  that would be of interest to  Mrs. Sam Dawe who is compiling a Centennial Album. She  already has many interesting  photos going as far back as  1894, and is also requesting pictures taken during the celebrations this year, of the HMCS  McKenzie, the Nanaimo swim to  Sechelt, the Centennial Stage  Coach or the Centennial Caravan. Please contact Mrs. Dawe,  885-9537, and all negatives will  be returned.  Friday, Dec. 1 is the date for  the Cabaret Fun Night at St.  Hilda's Hall in Sechelt, and an  evening's enjoyment of songs,  skits and general merrymaking  is guaranteed. Admission and  refreshments, starting at 8 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATR  GIBSONS  886-2827  ADULT EDUCATION ��� IS THIS THE RESULT OF MODERN  EDUCATION?  ��� DON'T LET IT HAPPEN HERE  RESTRICTED ���      SAT. 25; MON. 27; TUES. 28 at 8 p.m.  45*  ��� ������������  5ftft!#!t!t!t!t!tltft!tf*ftitftf��H��!tf^^^  You'll need winter tire traction soon/  i^B_--? X__5f5_k  *___E__l>  _k, AT THRIFW PRICES  ts>^  RIGHT NOW  ge  Save on These Special Values by  CANADA PACKERS  Look for the YORK BRAND & MAPLE LEAF Labels  Weekend Special  TENDER  SWEET  SAUSAGES  "Town & Country" WIHTEI  EXCHANGE  NEW SIZES 7.75:15 ��� 7.75:14  Similar savings an whifewoITs and ether sizes  Look for the Quality Tread Medallion  when you buy. It's your guarantee of top quality retreading.  Only those retread shops using  Firestone materials and factory-  methods can apply this red and  white Medallion to their tires.  All Firestone winter treads carry a 12 month  ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE  plus Lifetime workmanship and material guarantee  SAVE MONEY on new  "Town & Country" tires too!  MAPLE  LEAF  BRAND  TENDER SWEET  LARD  3 lb. PACKAGE  55c  Another Canada Packers Week Special  MAPLE LEAF  1V2  lb.  TIN  2  52.90  EXCHANGE  GUARANTEED TO GO OR WE PAY THE TOW  CHARLIE MANDELKAU IS THE MAN TO SEE FOR YOUR TIRE REQUIREMENTS  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  MARINE  &   SCHOOL  ROAD,   GIBSONS ��� Ph.   886-2572  SNOWFLAKE SHORTENING m i�� tin     75c  ROSE  BRAND  CANADA HAMS 1.59   MARGARINE      75C  4  lbs.  You Can Win a Beautiful Plush Toy  COURTESY   CANADA   PACKERS  LIMITED  Pickup FREE entry blank    I   Prize Draw for 8 PLUSH  af the check-out counter    I DOLLS Sat., Dec. 9 at 3 p.m.  Ph. 886-2552  You'll Save More at Your  CO-OP  Store  GIBSONS  ���r**r.-#�� .?<**�����*<

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