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Coast News Dec 6, 1967

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 Provirio.i:a.ly Library 9  Victoriay 8.   C��  ;,'=,v,.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number ,47,  Dec.  6,  1967.'  10c per copy  B  Money with which to construct  the long-awaited bypass from  Langdale ferry terminal to the  Sunshine Coast highway beyond  Gibsons will be in this year's  provincial government budget.  This was learned by the Coast  News' from sources in Victoria.  On this basis it is expected that  work on the bypass will be beginning early next spring.  In the meantime there is a  growing protest over the report  the bypass wild cut across Elphinstone school and Brothers  Memorial Park grounds. So far  there has /been nothing official  along this line. There have been  various survey teams crisscrossing the area and protests  have been made by people who  objected to them traversing  their property. 7 The highways  department maihtainihg its understandable silence has offered no clues as to what is going  on. Roads departments gener:  ally remain silent about where  a road is- to be placed until the  property has been tied up.  The following letter written to  Hon:   Phil  Gaglardi,  provincial  minister of highways was also  sent to Hon: Isabel Dawson, district school trustees, the press,  trustees of Brothers Memorial  Park1 and Giibsons Kiwanis club.  I am a former student of Elphinstone Secondary School,  Gibsons^ May I say first, that  schoipls':heed7more land for physical educationi and recreational  -^gani^r^ElphihstOnes' has little  ; enough ���jland as 7 it is/arid it  seems there is a possibility that  there \yill be even less. The  school needs all the land they  have for track and field train-'  ing from which may come future, athletes of Canaidia.  Now there is a crew from  your department surveying this  school land. ������! understand that  this is one proposed route for  a new highway. If there are alternate routes being considered,  I am asking on behalf of the  Elphinstone students that the  school land be excluded from  any highway proposals.  Secondly this proposed route  goes through Brothers Memorial Park. This Park is ideal for  young children to play on. Why  take this park away, when there  are many, many miles of unused land? Using this land  would not only save school property for students, park land  for children, but would bypass  congested community areas,  thereby keeping traffic from  the ferries' moving smoothly.  I am a young person, being  only 19 years old. I did not finish high school, but I feel very  strongly that students need all  the area they can get for outdoor recreation and physical  education.  Thank you for your time.  Please give this some thought.  ���Pamela  Jackson,  R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Plan medding  Wedding plans are announced for Ingrid Karen Bremer,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rolph  Bremer, Oyster Bay, Pender  Harbour, and Dr. John Michael  Grainge, son of Mr. and Mrs.  J. W. Grainge, 11231 University  Avenue, Edmonton. The ceremony will take place on Dec.  23 at the Church of the Holy  Family,   Sechelt..  Miss Bremer is a graduate  of St. Paul's Hospital School  of Nursufg arid obtained her degree of BSc in Nursing at University of Alberta, Edmonton.  Dr. Grainge, too, is a 1067 graduate from University of Alberta. Both are presently residing in Ottawa.  Mama Crucil  While only a. chosen few address Mrs. Crucil as Mama, she  has earned that title not only  as a pioneer but also' by her  fortitude and courage which enabled her to finally, realize a'  long-time., ambition, to build  something big and wonderful in  the town 7where she and her  husband brought 7up their children and through good times  and bad, prospered.   ���'.-;-���  Ted and Pearl Osborne,  friends of long standing with the  Crucils, speak with affection of  this Italian born couple who,  like so many immigrants from  Europe, have set their Trqqts  down deeply in this land of  their adoption. ;  Papa Crucil brought with him  from his homeland in sunny  Italy the traditional art of Twine  making and for his family and  a few chosen friends, many a  good vintage bottle of the grape  ,was-*processe~d~ -in��� the Crucil'  back kitchen.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Men's high triple,- Freeman  Reynolds, 731 (280). Ladies high  triple, Phyllis Hylton 763 (293,  280). High singles were rolled  by Lome Gregory, 328 and Gre-  the Taylor, 340.  Ladies Coffee: Lorraine Werning 533, Marg Peterson 622,  Irene Rottluff 623 (267), Geor-  gine Macklam 540, Carol Kurucz 504, Eleanor Penfold 517,  Melody Henry 568, Violet Pem-  ier 502, Hazel Wright 571, Iva  Peterson 610 (250), Ivy Richards 520, Darlene Maxfield 559  (243), Marion Lee 678.  Gibsons A: Paulette Smith  674 (278), Len Ellis 249, Don  Skinner 243, Orville Shogan 627,  Freeman Reynolds 695 (268),  Helen Girard 621 (253), Art Holden 711 (251), Mavis Stanley  649 (247), Lorraine Werning 636  (242), Harvey Werning 257, Lorraine Barber 243.  Teachers Hi: Linda Yablon- ���  ski 243, Grethe Taylor 650 (340),  Al Williams 240, Violet Pennier  646 (258), Bob Blakeman 698,  ('322), Art Holden 621, Freeman  Reynolds 731 (280), Jim Stewart 658. . :-.y.   v  Commercials: Phyllis Hylton  763 (293, 280), Doreen Crosby  665 -(250), Shirley Hopkin 690  (243), Joan Quarry 616 (256),  Lome Gregory 706 (328), Evelyn Boyce 245, Evelyn Shadwell  628 (244, 246).      -  Port   Mellon:   Red   Day   710  (262, 245), Don MacKay 634,  Freeman Reynolds 697 (256),  Art Holden 247, Bill Ayris 619,  Alice Day 635.  Juniors: Jim Green 390 (196,  194), Colleen Husby 306 (160),  Ginny Alsager 350 (204), Martin  Kiewitz 311 (185), Wayne Wright  358 (197).  Bantams: Erik Hansen 277  (140), Randi Hansen 242, Debbie Sicotte 245, Cindy Whieldon  275 (159), Milly Armstrong 231,  Michael Armstrong 241 (156),  Debra Pedneault 216, Randy  Whieldon 264 (176), Debbie  Whieldon 206, David Pedneault  215.  Stbrm damage widespread  Before the Tuesday^ morning  blow Jim Parker's" home on  Seaview Lane, Sechelt, suffered damage when a tree came  down on the front of the home  taking out a power line and  ripping a hole in the roof resulting in extensive water damage. ';  Strong winds created high  tides and Tuesday morning's  high tide was the highest Vic  Franske of Davis Bay had noted during the 20 years he has  lived in that area.  Salt v/ater and considerable  debris crossed the highway  creating daniage and it is expected continued damage will  be created by high tides until  the stoririy. weather passes.  In Gibsons area homes around  the   bay   suffered   some   water  encroachment due to the extreme hightide reported to be  about 19 feet at its !;peak. :Wind  did some damage to rooftops  and the Women's Institute was  one   of  the  buildings  receiving  ' some     damage.     There-* .were  quite   a  few  others. : Neighbors  could   he   heard   nailing   down;  th.r.g- 'diiring the n!ght.  A power outage in the lower  , Side of Gibsons lasted from 3:20  a.m.. until vabout 8 a.m. Falling  trees were mainly responsible-  in such areas as Gower Point,  Roberts Creek, Madeira Par_."  Secret   Cove,    Egmont',   Earl's  ' Cove,     Gambier 7  Island   /and  Keats;   Linemen   started   when  the first break occurred around*  2   a.m.   Tuesday 7and   worked7  > until  7:30 :p.m.  Tuesdayv;7They  had   just- -inished   cleaning  up  the /breaks    of    the    previous  night's  blow. "  Log booms en route and even  /those berthed in harbors in  areas towards Port Mellon and  Gambier were in trouble. An  SOS was sent out early Tuesday  for beachcombers to start log  rescue  work.  .A good many beaches suffered washouts and log piling with  heavy waves buffetted by cross  winds creating havoc. Davis  Bay received the full brunt of  the heavy wind and sea with the  high tide leaving sorne Jiouse-  holders , marodned for a time.  A good many small boats along  the waterfront from Gibsons to  Pender Harbour are among the  missing. Some were saved by  dint of great exertion on the ;  part of  owners  and neighbors.  Voters who ^complained last  year they were unable to register their vote in Gibsons should  remember that this year there  will be an advance poll Friday  afternoon starting at_ 2 p.m.  and closing at 8 p.m. It will  be in the Municipal Hall, Gibsons.   .       7/'- ���'���-������7'    .7'- ���"  Tihs year's municipal campaign includes Chairman Wes  Hodgson seeking re-election  with retiring Councillor Fred  Feeney opposing him for ��� the .  same seat. ���'���..  For. two vacancies on council  Councillor   Jim   Drummond 4is ���  seeking    re-election   with v Keif  Crosby,   Port   Mellon   engine^  and|G^M^Dix6ri^barbei^ in^the;  running also. For school board-,  there ��will  be   Trustee   Peggyt  Volen seeking re-election,-Mrs.  Agnes Labonte and} Dick > Ranniger of B.C. -Telephones'seeking the school board seat.  In Sechelt Chairman William  Swain is ~ seeking re-election  with Joe Benner opposing him.  For the two vacancies On council, Harold Nelson, lineman;  Charles E7Rodway, logger, and  Philip Gross, carpenter, are  seeking election!  Regional District elections  Saturday will see ten nominees  battling for four seats on the  regional board. Elections take  place within the areas the nominee will represent on the board.  WIGhristmas  Members of Gibsons W.I. are  urged to remember that the  annual Christmas meeting would  be held Tues., Dec. 12 instead  of the third Tuesday. On Dec.  19 a whist drive will be held,  weather permitting.  At the Christmas meeting the  election of officers will be held  ' along with a Christmas tree  and exchange of gifts. The ^  Queen Alexandra Solarium will'  be remembered along with shut-  ins whether members or not.  Two cartons'���of. used, clothing  and soap have been shipped to  Unitarian Services and $25 was  voted to be sent to help organize further Wonien's Institutes  in northern areas. Donations  were made to local charities  and organizations, with seasons greetings extended to all.  $500 RICHER! That's what these two ladies were after Saturday  night's giant $1,000 Bingo in Elphinstone gym. Jean Wilson, left,  and Grace Flatley, right, split the $1000 pot on the. big game. Jim  > Cramer, president of Gibsons Kinsmen, who sponsored the bingo,  ptisented the winners withytheir chegues. Several other people  went home up to $20 richer.   :: ~     - ;>~     ,.-,. .,-.aa.^^*^  !**?  get  Gibsons municipal provisional  budget for 1968 was decided at  a special meeting of council last  week and the 1968 figure will  be $98,953 excluding school taxation, amounting to $73,339.  Of the $98,953 municipal tax  provincial government sources  will provide $41,978 and the taxpayer $44,203, the remainder  coming from other sources of  revenue.  Among expenditures are $2,000  for the Regional District, $2,664  hospital tax, and $1,250 for the  Gibsons-Sechelt Municipal Airport. . C  Administration and other general government expenses will  absorb $19,150; protective uses  for fire, building inspection and  street lighting will take $7,500;  and $8,663 for debt charges including the municipal hall payment.  With  $13,300  going  to   public  works,   the   remainder   is   distributed   among   lesser   depart-,  ments  on  municipal   operation.  The waterworks provisional  budget calls for revenue of $28,-  280 with $13,300 going towards  principal and interest on the  recent water service extension  program. Distribution and main  tenance  will cost about  $6,000.  Council at the same special  meeting also gave final reading to the bylaw authorizing  pre-payment of taxes to start  Jan. 1 with a five percent interest being paid on such prepayments.  James Andrew Hope  In Court  Robert B. McLean, aged 20,  was fined $75 on a charge of  driving without due care and attention. Evidence showed he  lost control of his car at the  cemetery ', corner resulting in  injury to himself and passenger and caused $810 damage to  the car.  Randy Boyes was fined $50  for driving without due care  and attention as the result of  an accident involving Joe Higgs  car.  James Andrew Hope, of Hopkins Landing, who passed away  suddenly on Nov.. 20 was born  in Scotland in 1897. He came to  Canada as a young, boy and at  the age of 17 joined the f 11th  Canadian Mounted Rifles to  serve .until 1918 when he was  honorably discharged. At the  age of 20 he went to work on the  B.C. Electric streetcars and after 45 years retired in 1961 with  an accident free record.  Mr. and Mrs. Hope first came  to Hopkins in 1939. Then rented various summer cottages until they purchased the Jubilee  cottage. In 1942 this was sold  and they started to build Rawa-  loki at Soames. Many weekends  and summers were spent by  them and daughter Gloria, now  Mrs. David Fyles, in their boat-  house while awaiting completion of the house. Until Mr.  Hope retired six years ago. every weekend) and spare day was  taken up in making the grounds  around Rawaloki something to  be very proud of. Every rock  and boulder was hand moved in  to.place in the rockeries and after many years of work by both  Mr. and Mrs. Hope the grounds  ..became known as the park.  During the last six years,  when not in the garden, Mr.  Hope became a familiar sight  in his red dinghy chasing the  elusive fish from Langdale to  Soames and spent many evening hours baby-sitting his three  grandchildren   at   Hopkins.  Through determination, Raw-,  aloki became what it is today  and now if the huge task ahead  for Mrs. Hope appears too great  she can only hope there will be  someone willing to take over  the grounds built of sweat,  tears and love will tend Rawaloki ��� Paradise by the Sea,  with  care.  CARS  COLLIDE  As the result of a collision  about 5 p.m. Dec. 1 on the  highway in the Solnik garage  area Paul Harding of Gibsons  went to St. Mary's Hospital  with broken ribs and a punctured lung. The car was In collision with one driven by Ralph  Cotton of Roberts Creek. Police  are continuing to investigate  the accident.  (By MICHAEL WEBSTER)  High winds and torrential  rains wreaked havoc along the  Sunshine Coast Friday, cutting  power and telephone communications.   , ' . '  The Pender Harbour area,  between Halfmoon Bay and  Francis Peninsula, was thrust  into darkness at 3:55 p.m. Friday 7 as the' gale force winds  felled trees across power anc*  telephone lines. Efforts by B.C.  Hydro crews to restore power  were frustrated by further reported breaks behind them, as  they worked their way up the  peninsula. At 8:30, the circuits  were re-opened and the Harbour area experienced no further blackouts.  Ruby Lake and Egmont were  hit the hardest by the weekend  storm. Telephones and power  were cut late Friday and were  not restored until Saturday afternoon.  , Sixteen pole spans were blown  down along Ruby Lake road and  Hydro crews were forced to  abandon their labor as the wind  continued to rip timber out by  the roots.  B.C. Telephone linemen worked round the clock to restore  communications to Egmont, but  were unable to complete the  tack until 3 p.m. Sunday.  Both Hydro and telephone  crews have hours of mopping  up to do; with the main lines repaired, the task of servicing in-:  dividual coriiplairits lies ahead:  B.C. government highway  crews, had their Own headaches  Friday .Trees and debris - blocked the Sunshine Coast Highway  from Halfmoon Bay to: Earl's '  Cove.  Xocai   resi<tents-carried '  cars5!in;/lifter  to  get'���through  " some' of the side roads.  Unable to keep up with the  number of reported fellings, the  highways crews cut of sections  of felled trees large enough for  single traffic.  At 71:10 a.m. Saturday, Constable Byrne of the Sechelt  RCMP notified the highways department of a slide blocking the  highway, six miles west of Sechelt. Traffic was detoured by  Redrooffs Road, barely passable  itself because of downed wires.  The main road was re-opened  task until 3 p.m. Sunday.  Gale force winds loosed again  Saturday night to drive the  tides to an unusual high. Pounding waters undermined seawalls and piled logs and rubbish high on the beaches. Small  boats were capsized or had  their windows blown out.  Saturday   night's   blow   confined its damage to the waters 7  and shoreline.  BREAK-IN CHARGE  Ronald Bruce Evans, 23, of  Vancouver, charged with possession of stolen property in  connection with the Kruse drug  store break-in will appear in  Gibsons police court on Tuesday  of next week.  ANSWER YOUR CHRISTMAS  SEAL LETTER TODAY  FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS  15 shopping  days before  CHRISTMAS Coast News, Dec. 6, 1967.  outs  r  ��� * :    *-'  reasons f  'I can see better now!'  f 111? 1  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.  Rumblings from the public  There is something exhilarating in an election of any kind in  which lively competition appears. There are six persons running  for three rural school board seats, three fighting .for the Gibsons  village school board seat, two biattling for the chairmanship of  Gibsons council and three looking for two council seats. Then we  have in the Regional District election 10 seeking four seats on the  Regional District board of directors. In Sechelt two seek the chairmanship and three are aiming at council seats.  This is really something unusual for the Sunshine Coast. There  are 29 nominees in the running to fill 14 seats in four governing  administrations.  Eleven of the nominees have had experience in. the affairs  which they seek to have a hand in for another term. The point that  should be borne in mind is the qualification of the candidates who  have thrown their hats into the electoral ring.  Judging from available information none of the sitting members seeking re-election are facing what can be termed a personal  vendetta Therefore why are so many seeking election in so many  fields at this time?  The public is aroused ��� aroused at rising costs, chiefly. Neither Gibsons nor Sechelt municipal governments nor the Regional  District board are in the position of having increased taxation.  Assessments have been increased by the government, not by the  municipal authorities. The Regional District board so far has not  been involved in any serious expense beyond organization costs.  The school board has been forced to increase its tax rate for  varied reasons and at a greater proportion than any other area  governmental administration. Perhaps that is why nine nominees  have entered the fray to seek election in four school board seats.  An analysis of some of the added costs of education can be  placed right on public advocacy of the appointment of various supervisory school personnel. Now we have some of the public complaining about the costs of education. The'complaint is definitely  not limited to the Sunshine Coast school district. It would appear  to be province-wide and at all education levels.  One should rememiber that with the government setup administering education placing school boards in the unenviable position  of having to finance some of the necessary classroom'addi^ons via  the bank as the result of long-delayed assistance, this should not  be held against school boards. They are faced with the actual  problem and are forced by public demand to do something about  it or el'sie ��� ."'.''  Therefore one should be considerate in giving thought to how  to place one's vote. Anyway make up your mind to vote and then  make up your mind to pick the person whom you think best qualified for the position.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  F. J. Mills of Sechelt advertised that he would swap pne-  and-a-half acres of property on  the highway at Selma Park for  a car in reasonably good condition.  Gibson Memorial Church W.A.  December bazaar realized $160  and the men were complimented on the number of them that  turned out to help.  The death is recorded of Fred  Howlett of Granthams Landing  a former city clerk in Vancouver. He was an elder of Gibson  Memorial Church.  The school board budget for  the next year as approved totalled $59,945. Three trustees  elected were A. E. Ritchey, A.  Lloyd and W. E.'A, Davies.  To aid local charities Roberts  Creek String Group, directed by  Miss Margaret Maclntyre, presented a program at Kewpie  Camp.  10 YEARS AGO  Harold Wilson, Reg Adams  and Wes Hodgson sought two  vacant seats on Gibsons municipal council. Mr.. Wilson was  seeking re-election. Chairman  A. E. Ritchey was returned by  acclamation.  Sechelt's council headed by  Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston, was elected by acclamation including Capt. Sam Dawe  and Bernel Gordon. Other members were Alex Lamb and Frank  Parker.  Roberts Creek Improvement  Association public meeting to  protest an increase in truck  rates on Black Ball Ferries  passed a motion registering  strenuous objection.  B.C. Telephone company announces the purchase of land  in Sechelt and Gibsons on which  to build an automatic dial telephone exchange.  The 115 .persons attending the  Organization 'of Education' conference in Elphinstone. 'school  Monday night' of last week  heard may expressions uttered  about the subject ��� to examine,  possible causes of student dropouts, failures and misbehaviour.  Here are some of them:  On home problems the teacher should try and discover the  student's attitude.      ".:  Increased discipline will .increase dropouts. Discipline  turns the student against the  teacher. Another speaker said  one dropout left because of the  lack of discipline. The remark  that discipline should start in  the home drew spontaneous applause.  A comment was made bri the  amount of homework students,  get .and the fact trade unions  were seeking a shorter work  week.' \* . y-,.  Rules differed between- junior  high and senior high School.  Students are not ready for  privileges teachers have, such  as smoking.     .  Rules.; are not fair. Teachers  will not allow packs of eigar-  ets in student shirt pockets yet ���  teachers smoke in school halls.  This was eventually admitted to  be an exaggeration.  School counselling was. termed inadequate by some students!  Better relations should exist  between home  and school.^  Give students the courses they  want.       .������'���������������'.  More teacher respect for students necessary.  Not enough emphasis on elementary teacher training. Smaller classes should be the rule.  Teachers using the same old  methods of 20 years jagp.  ��� .The quality of teachers should  be upgraded and there should  be a better relationship between pupil and teacher.  . Students want a combination  of past arid present methods  .with more visual aids.  Among, the ��� difficulties students worked under the the pres  sure to learn to get a job for  self-preservation.  A hexagon or circular classroom was best. More audio-visual methods should be used,  also sliding walls and air conditioning.  The situation was society's  responsibility, not that of the  school board. Do not throw the  responsibilty on any one body.  The  student  puts  marks  against   himself   by   his   attitude,  over the year. He is not judged  ���solely on yearrend exams.  Students have the choice of  leaving the area (when schooling ends), take what jobs are  available or stay home arid get  welfare in some cases.  Dropouts    should    be    made  more   welcome -, on   return   to  ^school. ,  A package-education does not  help the student interested in  something specific.  The occupational program at  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FO*-  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will; be .answered in this*  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  Q. I took my car to a garage to get it fixed and I could  not pay the repair bill of $100,  so the garage owner wouldn't  let me have the car. My first  question is can he do this? Anyway, he finally did let me take  the car when I gave him a promissory note for the $100.  Well the car broke down again  and I took it back for more repairs. While it was being fixed  up the note fell due and I could  not pay it. The second repair  bill was $150 which I offered him  but he wouldn't let me have the  car till.I paid both bills and  he locked the car and kept the  keys.  I needed the car, so at night,  I went back to the garage with  the wife's key and took the  car, but I shoved the $150 under  his door. He says he's going to  get the police and he's going  to sue me for the return of the  TREES ARE MORTAL, TOO  A tree is alive and depends  upon moisture and sun for reproduction. Like human beings,  trees require food; like us they  heed water to drink, like us  , they must have light. Deprive  a tree of food, water, air,  warmth or light and it will  die. Like us, too, trees are  Iborn, grow, reproduce, work,  rest and die of disease, violence  or- old age. Some trees live 20  years and some live for centuries but all eventually die.  Modern forest management  helps to make forests continuously useful by harvesting  trees when they are ripe, by  protecting them from their  enemies and by assuring conditions under which new growth  may continue.  It is better to give  than to  lend, and it costs about the same  Not all crows are Iblack; some  have brightly-colored feathers.  Elphinstone has decreased drop-  OUtS;'v  There are 570 individuals differing from each other (at El-  phnstone) who get together with .  teachers who  are  supposed to  be infallible.  Society as a whole is not creating an atmosphere conducive  to learning. This is one of the  basic reasons.  Trouble shows up in the for-'  mative years and it should be  caught at that level.  We want imaginative, resourceful,  daring teachers.  POINT  OF LAW  If -Jt f^raciicinf JLawye  car and everything.  Where do  I stand?  A. Whew: You're O.K. ��� but  j barely. Firstly* ' the; garage  keeper had the right to keep  your car. This is known as a  mechanics' lien. This lien, however, was lost forever when he  let you have the car. It did not  revive when you left the car  with the garageman the second  time. He had a right to a second lien till you tendered the  $150. A lien is lost once possession is lost unless the owner  acquires the goods by stealth  which you did. But at that time  you had paid the second lien.  The police can do nothing.  This is a civil, not a criminal  matter. He can't sue civilly for  possession pf the car..He can,  however, sue you for $100, being the first bill. You better pay  this before he sues, obtains judg  ment and garnishes your wages.  TT__  The PTA needs a rebirth. Tonight is its first real good attendance.  As the conferees left they  were handed a questionnaire on  the evaluation of the conference  Questions to be answered were:  What did you hope to get out  of this conference? What did  you actually get.out of the conference? What were the strong  points that impressed you? What  were the weak points? What sug  gestion do you have for, improvement of future conferences.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK   E.   PECKER,   do s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  '  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  CYSTOCELE CAN CAUSE  PYELONEPHRITIS  Cystocele (pronounced SIS-toe-seal) means  that the bladder has sagged somewhat and instead of emptying completely while urinating,  some of the urine is retained. This provides an  environment in which germs can flourish and  the infection moves up into the kidneys.  Pyelonephritis, the most common of all kidney  troubles, can develop.  Sometimes surgical correction, which is not  difficult, is necessary to cure a Cystocele. If  you have any constantly recurring problem in  that area, you should consult a physician. We  stock the antibiotics and anti-infectives usually  prescribed-for treatment.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  From the first fall of powder  to the last grain of corn,  Lucky Lager goes down great -  the taste for men with a taste  for action on skis. Lucky's  blended and brewed Western-  style - delivers big beer flavour  glass after glass, great beer  quality case after case. Next time  you "sit back", grab yourself  a Lucky Lager, the B.C. beer for men  who knowa good beerwhenthey taste it.  Give ^Dursei-F a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. GIBSONS  Thursday -Friday -Saturday  (DECEMBER 78 & 9) SALE ENDS 6 pm. SATURDAY  DELUXE STAINLESS FRYPAN  WITH BUILT-IN WARMING TRAY  ��� Built-in warming tray.  ��� Radiant heat from Pan keeps food at serving temperature -^- keeps bacon warm, while frying eggs.  ��� Buffet styling ��� 12" square, 5" deep.  PLUS���-All the advantages of Stainless Steel Cookware  DELUXE HOOVER POLISHER  SALE PRICE FOR HOOVER DAYS  ��� Locking Handle  ��� 3 Sets Cleaning Pads  ��� Heavy Duly  HOOVER  DRYER  "1 Yes, the amazing Hoover will  wash this 24-pound load in less  than 30 minutes!  SEE LIVE*DEMONSTATTON DF THIS AMAZJNG WASHER  ��  -J---S ? ,  4- Needs less than 9 gallons of  water. Uses less detergent���and  there's a suds-saver tool  OUTSTANDING VALUE  LESS SPECIAL OFFER ON YOUR TRADE  THIS 3-DAY SALE ONLY  2 Just roll ituptothesink.Talk  about convenience!  3 Slip the hose on the tap. No  special plumbing or wiring  needed  y^  ^  **  '*%r*"\  5 Unique pulsator action gets  clothes very clean, very gently,  very fast.  '   '    '    *?��  ?   ?$ ''&*i  >",' '    ,    '   ,';'#'%,  ''S '  ''A' '    s   '     '*��&  ,',">���"��'?-'''?'<%  y- * , " 'K"f&  V  ^^WWvWi-  V.SS/ _ _      *  6 6-pound load is washed in  4 minutes���and ready for a 2-  minute rinse and spin-drying.  EXCLUSIVE    DEALER    FOR    HOOVER    PRODUCTS  IN   GIBSONS   AND   AREA  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  MARINE DRIVE ��� Phone 886-2442 4       Coast News, Dec.  6,  1967.  COMING EVENTS  Dec. 8: Roberts Creek Legion  219 and Auxiliary, initiation, Legion Hall, 8 p.m.  Dec. 9: Roberts Creek Legion,  Dance, 9 p.m., Legion Hall.  Dec. 11: O.A.P.O. Branch 38,  Meeting date changed to Mon,  Dec. 11, 2 p.m., Health Centre,  Gibsons.  Dec. 13: Royal Canadian Legion 109 General meeting and  election of officers, Wed., 8  p.m.  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Dec. 15: Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Coffee Party and  Bake Sale, Legion Hall, 10 a.m.  LOST  Gold purse containing keys.  Finder please return to Box  1030, Coast News.  MISC. FOR SALE  BIRTHS  BOOTHROYD ��� To Ray and  Pam Boothroyd, Gibsons, a  daughter > born Monday, Dec. 4,  1967, at St. Mary's Hospital, a  sister for Mark.  DEATHS  MacLEAN ��� Suddenly on December 2, 1967, Patricia Nanette of Gibsons, B.C., aged 53  vears. Survived by her loving  husband Donald; 2 sons, Ian and  Neil of Gibsons; 1 sister, Mrs.  Ronald (Peggy) Whitaker, Sechelt; 5 granddaughters. Funeral service Tuesday, December  5, at 2 p.m. from the family  chapel, Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  A Thank You to all my kind  friends and neighbors for their  cards, letters and floral arrangements received while I  was in St. Vincent's Hospital.  A special thanks to Gibsons  United Church Sunday School,  Rev. Murray Cameron, Gibson  Girl Beauty Salon, Dr., Frank  Wilson, Rev. Mark Buch and  the Chaplain of St. Vincent's  Hospital.  -^Jean. Duncan.  IN MEMORIAM  EMMERSON ��� Isaac Emmer-  son who passed away December  2, 1958.  Sadly missed but fondly remembered   by " his   loving  daughter Bette.   >v ^     7r    .  FLORISTS      -������������  Wreaths and sprays  L'ssiland   Florists  Phone 886-9345  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  OMkev'�� FiAwer'��� & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  HELP WANTED  GOOD MAN OVER 40 for short  trips surrounding Gibsons. Man  we want is worth up to $14,000  in year, plus regular cash bonus. Air mail C. A. Dickerson,  President, Southwestern Petroleum Corporation, 534 N. Main  St., Fort Worth, Texas 76101.  Electrolux (Canada) Limited requires a salesman for, Gibsons  and Sechelt Peninsula-area. Apply in writing to 1459 W. Broadway, Vancouver.  I have a Ridge Runner motorcycle just overhauled. If you  have a small English car or  Volkswagen we can talk trade.  Phone 886-9600, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Near new 28" x 52" pool table,  $16.  Phone  886-2775. '      ���  GARDEN NURSERY  PRODUCTS  Excellent 'selection of Shrubs  & Trees Fertilizers, Lime, etc.  Electric Stoves, Washers,  'Fridges, Dryers  WYNGAERT    ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Strings of Christmas tree lights.  Phone 886-2600.  Pre-Christmas' Sale at Earl's  10% off brand name electric  knives, steam" irons, electric  kettles, pellet rifles Major and  Blanchard fishing rods, till Dec.  23 or stock sold.  ���      Phone  886-9600  Chesterfield in excellest condition, $45; Console 24" RCA Victor TV, blond wood, $85. Mrs.  E. Propp,  Phone 886-9850 after (  5 p.m.  Single 70. diving tank, $60. Can  be seen at Walt Nygren Sales,  Gibsons, 886-9303. Britt Varcoe.  2 wav radio, channels 11 and 22  6 volt, 220. Fair price $55. At  Gibsons Electric, 886-9325. Britt  Varcoe. .v;;  Murray's Pet Shop Xmas Specials: Budgie and cage, $9.95;  Canary, cage and cover set,  $19.95; aquarium complete with  pump, filter, light, etc, $19.95;  $5 purchase entitles,, you to  draw for $10 gift certificate.  Next to Ken's Foodland. Phone  886-2919.  A few grain fed 20 month old  Hereford steers. Would dress  out to approximately 200 lbs.  a side. Phone 886-9363. '.'���'  Good clean sand and gravel, $1  per yard at pit. R..W. Vernon,  Phone 886-2887.     7  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announce-,  ments at the Coast News   i-  BICYCLES ! ! !      , .".-'.-":';  Parts, Repairs and. Accessories  New and Used  All Makes  CaH Anytime , 886-2123  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  G lod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  U_ed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons:  Phore. 886-9950  Used eieGtr'ic and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph7  885-9713.  Sechelt.  New,   used   and   reconditioned'  chain  saws  and outboards.  All  makes and models.   .  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  REAL ESTATE  REALTY & INSURANCE5  OFFICE   PHONES  886-2166 and 886-2248  Having trouble renting? Investigate our choice of listings  of one- and two-bedroom homes  with quite modest down;;payments, and balance as rent.  1,000 sq. ft. space in this two  bedroom; house, with full concrete abasement, A/oil furnace,  utility, 16 x 21 ft. living room,  view, property: $5,000���������down on  full price of $16,000,. I Balance  reasonable.  $5,000 down will vgive posses-  -sion.of a sound, warm home, on  landscaped view lot, one bedroom and sewing room on main  floor, space for two bedrooms  upstairs. Utility in part concrete basement. $12,000 full  price, balance most reasonable.  Excellent waterfront property, with two bedroom home (furnace heated), and cottage, sheltered moorage, grounds nicely  developed: $25,000 full price,v  some terms if necessary.  Holiday home, 24 x 26 ft. on 1  acre view land with 300 ft. road  front, overlooking Malaspina  Strait: .$3000 down, balance at  $60 monthly. You can't miss.  E.  McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE  BEST  SELLERS  PROPERTY FOR SALE  GOWER POINT  Choice view residential lots,  cleared, good water. V& acre or  ';���-. more view lots near good beach  -Ideal for summer homes or investment. Terms, or discount  for cash; R. W. Vernon, 886-2S87  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Hall Rd.  Choice 1 acre with 3 room  house, bathroom, oil space heater, ; rock gas stove. Immediate ,  possession. $3,650 full price,  $850 down and $60 per month at  7Yz% int. 1st house south' of  Anglican Church Hall on Hall  Road. Mrs. Metcalfe, 298-5125  or 939-7311.  Block Bros.  Realty Ltd.  401 North Rd., Coquitlam,  New. Westminster, B.C.  Gibsons   waterfront  lots   available. Phone 886-2466.  One   semi-waterfront  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  FOR RENT  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Large  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.. Ealsy  terms. V-  For these and sother choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast, contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons   office.  886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and      Burquitlam  WORK WANTED  WANTED  Baby sitter available for Christmas Eve and New Year's Eve.  Phone 886-9327. ,  ;      ��� ���       ��� ���   ���-  Dressmaking and alterations.  Muryl Roth, 886-7006.  Daycare service for your child/  children at my home on Gower  Point Rd. Phone 886-7794.  J_______,.^_,v____________�����____���_______���_.^^^���i______i��������M__--_----i-_���_���*��  :Cabinets built, alterations, finishing, kitchens, basements, etc  Expert workmanship. Plans  drawn. 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.  Small size chesterfield wanted.  Phone  886^2520. -   .  ANNOUNCEMENT.  For your painting, interior I  and exterior, and paper hang-1  ing, phone David Nystrom, J.  886-7759.  PETS  Beautiful kittens free to good  homes, 1 male, 1 female. Phone  886^2489.  Pedigreed miniature poodles,  black, male and female. Ircquir-.  ies 886-9532.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294. Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.   COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  GIBSONS ��� Your choice of  homesites. All in Gibsons. AH  w'th a view. Priced from $2,000  to $3,500. '���,���"'������  GIBSONS ��� Beautifully" treed  let 75' x 250', with 2 bedroom  home. Partly panelled living  room. Stone, fireplace, 3-piece  Pembroke bath. Auto oil floor  furnace, 220 wiring. Sunporch.'  Carport. D.P. $2000 with balance at $80 per month.  Granthams ��� Residential lot.  Fine view. Granthams water  system. Good value at $1100  cash.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  UNDERWRITING LIFE  & MORTGAGE INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAt  LIFE INSURANCE Co.  CHARLfcS ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Unfurnished suite, also single  housekeeping room. Apply after 11 a.m. Mrs. Gosden, at  rear of 1749 Marine.  .  3 room view cottage with stove  , and fridge, centre Gibsons. Prefer bachelor or elderly couple.  Available now, reasonable rent.  Phone 886-7756.  New self-contained, separate  entrance suite, on waterfront.  Beautiful view and good beach.  Ideal for one or two. Available  Dec. 8. 886-2887.  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. 886-7017.  Newly decorated 4 room suite,  Reasonable rent. Adults only.  836-2095  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  CARS/TRUCKS FOR SALE  1963   Ford. Fairlane   Ranchero.  Phone 886-7049.  BOATS FOR SALE  ., For sale or swap, 35' troller, 4  " years, suitable for dual troller-  gillnetter, Dual hydraulic steering, 2 bunks, spacious pilot  house. Cash, property or paper.  If interested, write Box 346,  Gibsons.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact. Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  FUELS  Stove and fireplace wood. Ph.  886-2448 or 886-9565.  DO YOU NEED  COA__?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelitr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD     .  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace \ ood  for  sale.   Phone  886-9861.  Razors Edge Barber Shop  and MEN'S HAIR STYLING  on Marine Drive at Bus Stop ��� Gibsons  MEN'S HAIRCUTS $3 ��� CHILDRENS $1.25  (Sat.  1.50)  PENSIONERS $1.25 (Sat. $1.50)  Dave Maw, Proprietor  V \Nj  CONSTRUCTION  Everything lor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING S-PPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-22K*  REGIONAL  DISTRICT  To the Electors in Area T  I have lived on the Sun-  Rhine Coast for the past  11 years.  I served on the original  Garbage disposal commit-"  tee  and the  ARDA  com-.  mittee.  I have been your appointed Director for the  past year and would ask  for your, consideration for  the ensuing two years.  To get the most value  for every dollar spent in  the responsibility of. all  those elected to Puiblic  office.  There are many problems confronting the Regional Board now, and  many more yet to be considered. '  Again I respectfully ask for your support by voting for  me on December 9.  Yours Sincerely,  Eric A. Prittie.  PRITTIE, Eric  ~m  CHRISTMAS  GIFTS GALORE AT  GILMORE'S STORE!  GIFT STATIONERY  All your stationery needs for  friends, home or office  THE PERFECT WAY  TO SEND YOUR  GREETINGS  Just a card but it glows  with the spirit of the season and brightens Christmas for you and those  who receive it.  Our vast and varied selection includes cards with  traditional, humorous, religious and juvenile  themes.  In boxes and individual  card selections  Wrappings,   stickers,   gift  cards, labels, ribbons  decorations,  crackers  'And here's something for  you."-  GOOD SUPPLY OF KNITTING J  CROCHET AND SEWING NEEDS |  MILL ENDS AVAILABLE TO DECEMBER 12 ONLY |  A NEW SUPPLY WILL ARRIVE ABOUT JAN. 3 at |  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP {  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9343 J  &��_H_S_��_��_ftSS��_S_>^^ ?  .,-,. '.'���?  .: :t '    i  Representing���  Father, YOU CAN GUARANTEE your family the home  of your choice. Our MORTGAGE PROTECTION PLAN is  designed to protect your family. . . to give them, if you die,  what you plan to give them if you live ������ a HOME free and  clear of debt. ��� -  ' For more information, call  E. L. (Ed) Butler,  Box 566, Gibsons, Phone 886-2000  CHUMMICES  JAY-BEE FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  Box 36, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2346  FREE  DRAW  Come in and see our loads of Xmas Specials!  Large selection of Swivel Rockers, Recliners  Beautiful Hand Carvings from  Africa, India, China, etc.  Lamps of all descriptions and many, many more  COMPARE OUR PRICES  **  I  .for I  Nholidao  'r.ev&s..?  -"v^iS*  x* ��>**  ���<��<&  .**��  ,4c'<  , "**��_>  :k' *  *���-*,.  ���������**���+  We've taken special pride and care in selecting  a truly lovely selection of gift-wise merchandise  for those special people on your Christmas lisl.  I  I  Dresses with just that  right touch of luxury  for daytime and party  wear. ~  Lovely glitter tops ���  brocade and beaded, to  go with black crepe  skirts.  Warm fur-trimmed coats  and car coats.  Smartly tailored blouses  skirts, slims.  Cozy    cardigans,    pullovers and sweater sets.  Lovely   lingerie,   negligees, housecoats.  Fine   leather   handbags  and perky hats.  k SPECIAL SERVICE FOR GENTLMAK SHOPPERS  We will be pleased to assist you in selecting just the right  gift. .. lay it away ��� giftwrap it.. . all ready for the tree.  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  Ladies Wear Is Our ONLY Business  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-20O2  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship .  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thur.  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev.  A.  Willis        !  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri:, 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean  EVANGELICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Pastor A.  Husted  Christensen,  First   Lutheran   Church,  Vancouver  Selma Park Hall, 3 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month  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 jStudy  &  Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs   &  Family Services  FRED FEENEY  I would like to explain my  reasons for seeking the position of chairman in the coming  election:  I have lived in Gibsons for  22 years and have a sincere desire to see the economic and  planned progress of Gibsons.  Council should work with and  support the Chamber of Commerce in its efforts to promote  .secondary industry in West  Howe  Sound. ,"  I am running strictly as an  independent.  I think it is. most important  that the village co-operate with  the Regional District.  There should ibe improvements made to our beaches and  park area.  There should be a motor vehicle licence branch in Gibsons  as soon as possible.  I would work towards the development  of  our  harbor.  Anyone requiring transportation to the polls, please call  886-21_Jl.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333  Coast News,. Dec.  6,  1967.        5  Movie News  From surf to mountains, hot  diggers and surf bunnies have  the sea sizzling and ice melting with the singin' swingin'  snowball, so goes the story of  Wild, Wild Winter, the Wednesday, Thursday, Friday attraction at the Twilight Theatre. Its in technicolor with six  wild,  wild songs.  The companion feature on this  double bill of fare is The Pad  and How to Use It, the story of  a square who gets caught up  in the eternal triangle, starring  Brian Bediford, Julie Sommars  and James Farentino. On Saturday, Monday and Tuesday,  Dec. 9, 11 and 12, Taboos of the  World, a strictly restricted  shocker is billed to out-Mondo  all pictures of this type.  Good holiday film fare is promised by the management of  the Twilight Theatre in the road  show presentation of Rodgers  and Hammerstein's smash hit,  Sound of Music. Advance sale  of tickets and mail orders will  be available at the box office  shortly.     .  Now is the time fo prepare for the Festive Season  ereos from $1185 a month  NEVENS' RADIO & TV ��� Ph. 886-2280  0MING  Dec. 26 fo Jan. 1  WINNER Of 5 ACADEMY AWARDS  ":'y" Jfe.  ROO..RS-HAMMF.RSTFJ��!  ROBERT WISE  n>��tfTa-t  *8  J**_JA  Advance Box Office Sale  Opens Shortly  Twilight Theatre  Gibsons  Ph   886-2827  SCHOOL B0ARDI The 2nd  largest industry on the  Sunshine Coast.  YOU are shareholders.  Are YOU getting maximum dividends?  Resident  of  Gibsons,   3  years;  36 years old  Employed    with    B. C.  Telephone 18 years  Member of Gibsons' Volunteer   Fire   Department.  Father  of  three school  age children.  PROGRAM  1. Tightening of administration costs.  2. More information published on school board expenditures  3. Greater co-operation between school boards and municipal councils.  4. More financial support from the provincial government.  LET'S HAVE BETTER COMMUNICATION  Vote Dick RANNIGER for Trustee  on Dec. 9  Good Education  leads fo a  Good Community  I'm a past president of the Giibsons Parent-  Teachers Association, am married and have two  children in school.  Besides the meetings and work at the local level,  I have attended many seminars, branch meetings  and workshops during the last four years as your  trustee and feel the knowledge gained qualifies me  as one who is able to serve you and the school pupils  VOTE DEC. 9  SCHOOL  TRUSTEE  To the Electors, Area "F"  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  I am pleased to accept nomination for Director  on the Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District to represent Area F, Granthams Landing to  Port Mellon and Gambier and Keats Islands.  I have been associated with the Regional District since its inception a year ago.  I have been a resident of the Sunshine Coast  for four years and presently reside at Langdale.  I am employed by Canadian Forest Products at  Port Mellon as Assistant Plant Engineer.  I have been active in the local Boy Scouts for  four years.  I would appreciate the opportunity to serve the  Sunshine Coast further on the Regional District  board and ask your support.  I also urge you to approve Bylaw No. 11 so that the Board may act quickly and  establish a coast-wide garbage collection service.  Lome Wolverton. Names do create  A four-man Canadian delegation is attending the United Nations Conference on the Standardization of Geo graphic  Names in Geneva, Switzerland.  The conference has been called  by the UN secretary-general to  find ways of eliminating the confusion that often surrounds the  names of towns, rivers, mountains, lakes and other geographic features. Canada, which has  had an organization for the  standardization of geographic  names since 1897 and which has  accumulated a great deal of  expertise in this field, is expected to make an important  contribution to the conference.  Among the problems the conference is dealing with are the  following: How to select one  name from several being used  for the same feature; how to obtain general agreement on standardization; how to eliminate  duplication; how to transcribe  names from one language to another, especially where the languages use different alphabets;  and so on.  In Canada, such problems are  being dealt with by the Canadian Permanent Committee on  Geographical Names. Its members are drawn from various  federal government departments  having to do with geography and  history, and a representative  from each of the provinces. The  committee's executive arm, the  secretariat, is a unit of the Federal Department of Energy,  Mines and Resources.  In considering a new name,  12 guiding principles of nomenclature are used. These principles concern names created by  statutory authorities, railroads  and development companies; the  delicate problem of personal  names; the use of French and  English forms of a name; the  spelling of native names; and  several others. Generally, local  usage and preferences are given priority ��� the committee  does not force its choices upon  the inhabitants of a given locality. Problems arise when a single locality is known by two or  more semi-official names. Thus,  in   Alberta,   the   post  office   of  CREDIT UNION OFFICE  SATURDAY 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  TUESDAY to THURSDAY  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  CREDIT UNION BLD.  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9551  Water Wells  Hardrock Drilling  a Specialty  LOW WINTER RATES  FREE ESTIMATES  ATLAS DRILLING COMPANY  Room 10���1045 W. Pender St.  Vancouver  1,  B.C.  112685-1917  Jefferson is known as Owendale.  and the railway station of Nor-  degg is designated as Brazeau.  In Ontario, there are 27 officially recognized Mud Lakes and  another 78 lakes that sometimes  go by the name of Mud Lake.  The committee's chief means  of disseminating its decisions is  the Gazetteer of Canada series.  Gazetteers ��� that is, lists of  geographic names and locations  ��� have been published for all  provinces except Newfoundland,  to be published this year, and  Quebec, expected in 1969. Supplements are issued from time  to time. The committee now  has over 250,000 officially approved names, increasing at the  rate of about 2,000 a year-  It is this sort of know-how  that the Canadian delegation to  the Geneva conference is sharing with other nations. At the  same time, Canada hopes to  learn about certain methods  from other delegates, especially computerization.  No name changes and no hard  and fast rules are expected to  emerge from the conference. It  may, however, lead to the establishment of a permanent United Nations commission of experts on geographic names to  promote international standardization of names along uniform  lines. Who knows but that some  day a way may be found to in-  6      Coast News, Dec .6, 1867.  dicate that Moskva, Moskau,  Moscu, Mosca, Moscou and Moscow are all the same place, as  are Lisboa, Lissabon, Lisbona,  Lisbonne and Lisbon.  It takes from 25-40 gallons  of sap to make one gallon of  maple syrup.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  "Cooking, ironing, cleaning . . . that's about it.. . cooking,  ironing, cleaning . . ."���'  ,  /���'"v7>  insurance.  We've been paying employment insurance for years by gathering  seeds to plant trees and jobs for the future.  Nature will eventually replant a logged forest ��� but she'll  do it in her own sweet time. Even then, she won't necessarily seed the  area with the most desirable species. We give her a hand by planting  young seedlings to replace the trees we harvest. Sounds easy, but there's a  catch. Trees produce good seed crops only once in every three  to ten years. So when a bumper cone crop does come along, we  gather all we can for planting in the lean years.  1966 was a good year for tree seeds. When the crop was ripe  and ready, our forest crews hand-gathered almost four million cones.  From these, more than 84 million tiny seeds were extracted,  cleaned, tested and cold-stored. As we need them, these seeds will be  planted and nursed along into sturdy seedlings. Then we'll  replant them where they'll do the most good.  By taking the initiative from nature, we're building a forest  that grows more productive each year. In British Columbia, that's  employment insurance for everyone.  /_A  Bloedel Sea otter sparks dream  The fabulous pelt of the sea  otter sparked Russian dreams  of empire in the New World,  caused the subjugation and virtual annihilation of the Aleuts,  and changed the course of history on North America's western  rim causing Britain to mobilize  for war.  Captain James Cook was the  first white man to land on Canada's west coast. After he noted in his journal that the beautiful sea otter furs could be bartered for beads or scraps of  copper, the fur traders were  soon on their way.  However, arrival of the early  trading   expeditions   at   Nootko  Sound coincided with Spanish  occupation of that area. Anxious to maintain control over  the valuable sea otter trade,  Don Estevan Jose Martinez  seized three British ships and  their, cargoes of furs at Noojbka  in 1789. This led to a bitter dispute between Britain and Spain.  7 It was settled on October 28,  1790, but only after Britain had  mobilized her Home Fleet. This  incident illustrates the treinen-  dous historical significance of  the sea otter in Canadian history, equal to, or perhaps greater than, that of the much more  frequently mentioned beaver  and bison.  Yattata. yattata, yattata . . . have you heard?  Find BEAUTY PARLORS fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.  ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT  ANNOUNCES  COLLECTION OFFICE  IN GIBSONS  Payments on Accounts of all Kinds  Chequing Accounts Deposits  May now be made  at  SEASIDE PLAZA - GOWER POINT ROAD  Hours 9-5 Tuesday - Saturday inclusive  Coast News, Dec. 6, 1967.  ARTHRITIS CAN BE  CONTROLLED  Arthritis, by definition, means  inflammation of the joint or  joints.  There  are many  kinds  if arthritis, some of which tend- fSu ?n Hi.nw     k^T^  to produce disability, and same ���eat J�� toLfnsabIe' *��* ��1S <*  -* -���    - ������       -����� torts can help prevent the di  know that the attacks of arthritis will be short-lived, will  not recur, and will leave no  disability. It is sometimes hard  to be sure which ones will progress,    recur    and    ultimately  which do not,    The    Canadian  Medical Association reports.  Very seldom does arthritis  produce any degree of permanent disability. Statistics show  that even in these instances  where arthritis advances to the  stage where it is threatening to  cripple, adequate medical care  will prevent crippling in five  out of six cases.  When a patient appears in a  doctor's office complaining of  pain in a joint, the doctor will  attempt to determine what kind  of arthritis is causing, the pain,  and'how far it has advanced.  For some kinds of arthritis  ��� gout is one ��� there is specific treatment that will cure,  leaving no disability. In others  there may be a threat of disability, but proper management  will prevent crippling in over  80% of cases.  The C.M.A. says, the vast  majority of cases do not fall  into either of these two groups.  In  most  cases  the  doctor will  sease from progressing.  Indian Affairs Minister Arthur Laing announces that the  Indians of Canada Pavilion has  been offered to the City of Montreal. The pavilion, rated nationally and internationally as  one of the most thought-provok-  ig at Expo, was host to over  two million visitors. Included in  the offer is the 71-foot, 8-ton tote, mpole considered to be the  finest of its size to have been  carved on the west coast".  iiniiHuiuiMiMumuiunuMnniMiu[QiM<A_uimi��mimnu  AT LEAST TWO persons in Gibsons area have been honored by  the secretary of state, Ottawa,  in recognition of valuable services to the nation.  Wesley B. Hodgson, chairman  of Gibsons village council1 and  Mrs. Do Wortman who has done  a considerable amount of work  for the centennials B.C. has experienced, have been medal recipients. The medal shown  above was issued on the occasion of the 100th anniversary of  . the Confederation of Canada.  Be a master Christmas-card-sender  in time for Christmas  mail all your cards  before December 13  (out of town)  and December 17  (local delivery )  or better still, now  FOR POSTAL INFORMATION SEE THE  YELLOW PAGES OF YOUR TELEPHONE BOOK  NOTICE OF POLL  RURAL AREA "B"  School District No,; 46 (Sechelt)  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Ru_-al Area aforesaid that  a poll has become necessary at the election for School Trustees now pending, antt"  that I have granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as fcan-  didates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:  SURNAME    OTHER NAME TERM OF  OFFICE  Almond, Harry J. 2 years  Cramer, James Arthur 2 years  Douglas,  Donald  Gardner 2  years  Horvath,  Joseph Roger 2 years  Hough, Norman Harold 2 years  TKitson, Sheila Adeline 2 years  RESIDENTIAL  ADDRESS OCCUPATION  Roberts Creek  R.R.1,   Cemetery Road,  Gibsons  R.R.1, Gower Point Road  Gibsons  R.R.1,   Gibsons  R.R.1,   Pratt Road   Gibsons  R.R.1, Henry Road, Gibsons  Carpenter  Kamyr Cook  Merchant  Shipping Foreman  Dairy Farmer.  Housewife  SUCH POLL WILL BE OPENED AT:���  Bowen Island Elementary School School   Board  Office,   Gibsons  Gambier Island Veterans' Hall  Port Mellon Community Hall  Langdale Elementary School  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 pjn.  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and gsorvern himself accord*-  ingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons Landing, this 24th day of November, 1967.  JOAN B. RIGBY, RETURNING OFFICER  NOTICE OF POLL  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending and I have  granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates for  directors at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:���  Electoral  Area    Surname     Other Names        Res.  Address      Occupation  B  Potts  Gordon Arthur        West  Sechelt  Carpenter  B  Rutherford  Archie James        Halfmoon Bay  Accountant  B  Watson  Norman T.  West  Sechelt  Merchant  C  Hubbs  Harvey P.  Selma Park  Salesman  C  Prittie  Eric Albert            R.R.1   Gibsons  Electrician  D  Gilker  James Clif  R.R.1   Gibsons  Farmer  D  Gordon  Hugh  Bernel               Sechelt  Broker  D  MacLean  Ian Norman          Roberts Creek  Designer-  Builder,  F  Bracewell  Vincent H.  Hopkins Landing  Carpenter  F  Wolverton  J. Lome  Langdale  Engineer  Term  of Office -  - Two years  SUCH POLL WILL BE  I OPENED AT:���  Electoral  Area B.  Electoral Area D.  West Sechelt School  Roberts Creek School  Halfmoon  Bay  Post  Office  Electoral Area F.  Electoral  Whittaker  Area C.  Block, Davis Bay  Langdale School  Granthams Community Hall  On the 9th day of December 1967 between the hours of eight o'clock in the fore-'  noon and eight o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 27th day of November 1967.  CHARLES F. GOODING, Returning Officer letters to editor  Editor: As secretary of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club, I'd  l*ke to take this opportunity in  thanking you most heartily for  the excellent co-operation you  have given our club publicity-  wise since its inception.  8       Coast News, Dec. 6, 1967.  The coverage you have given us through your fine paper  has helped considerably to promote the aims and objectives  of our club and is greatly appreciated by each andi every  member.  ���Mrs. Doreen Lee,  Secretary.  _���  WED. 6, THUR. 7, IFRI. &  Starting at 87p.m., Out at 10:50  ANOTHER BIG ALL COLOR (DOUBLE FEATURE  swewo  mm  BEAU BRUMME1S   r  mmmmmmmwmmmmmmm  Ball/  .T_tCHNICOlLO�� i��  mwmwmmmmmammmm  %       "4%Z   'j "S' " '      ' > '������;', ,'���,  V��-.  PLUS THIS SECOND BIG HIT  "~**sl  Iwcxmmm'  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  886-2827  SAT. 9, MON. 11, TUES. 12  TABOOS OF THE WORLD  In COLOR  RESTRICTED  apaaamgpiM  No admittance to persons under 18  IT'S THE PICTURE THAT OUT-MONDOS THEM ALL  AGNES LABONTE  As a result of my close association with school's as an  employee, a parent and a PTA  member, I have developed a  continuing interest -in education.  If elected as your trustee, I.  will work for the best education  we can afford for the children  of this district. As trustee for  the taxpayers of the Village of  Gibsons Landing I will do everything possible to ensure that  their money is wisely spent.  I realize that power is only  invested in the Board as a whole  and that the welfare of the children of the entire district is its  responsibility.  Poplars are the most common Canadian hardwoods.  Vancouver was totally destroyed by fire June 13, 1886.  Si9ifc0i9i9i9i$i��i&��W^  ��� -^cj.���?v  ���������������  ���������������  ORDER NOW FOR  FRIENDS OVERSEAS  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.  ���������  ��  ft*  1 lb. & up  $1.10  per  lb.  ���������������  OS."  j s��,r?*' *^f* * ?  FOR SPECIAL BAKING REQUIREMENTS  Cakes, Holiday Cookies, Etc., Please phone early  HENRY'S BAKERY  ��  ...������  ���������������  ���������������  GIBSONS BAKERY  1562 Marine  Ph. 886-2415  HENRY'S   COFFEE   BAR  Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre  VILLAGE BAKERY  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9561  ��*  ������>..  *&  ���������������  4��  PORT MELLON & DISTRICT COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  '$ EVE CABARET DANCE  E  Sunday, D^^  MELLON COMTO  Breakfast a. Seaside Cafeteria ��� 1:30 a.m. fo 4 am.  .T^  Tickets while they last can beiobtained������.by phoning any of the following memibers: B  Littlejohn', 886-7004;  G. Ruggles^ 886-7703;' J. Blatchford, 886-2185;  J. Willis, 884-5346;  T. Kennedy, 884-5292; R. Ferris, 884-5254 ��� or 7 to9 p.m, Community Hall  Dance to the Music of ��� HANK MORRISON & HIS ORCHESTRA  We Have a Store Full of Drastically  Reduced Items In Our  3-DAY PRE  If will pay you fo make your selection NOW ��� and take  advantage of the many gifty items on sale this  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  SWEATER SPECIAL  Cardigans and Turtleneck Pullovers  Values up to  $9-95  $7.95  Turtleneck, Short-sleeved and  Crew Sweaters  Reg. Values up to $20  $8 - $10.95  HATS  SKIRTS  Snug; woolen lined with  matching Sweaters. Five  wanted shades, Green, Gold,  Coral,   Tangerine   and   Blue  Reg. $14.95  Sale Priced���set  $10.95  Just Arrived for Every Occasion .. . A  Smartest   Stylings,   Fur,   Fine  Felts, ^  Feathers  and Velours ��� ���.  Values up )o $17.95 ��� SPECIAL  A to $Q95  Get in  Shape for Christmas  20%  OFF  BRAS and GIRDLES  and Cotton Sleep Coats  SNUGGLE NIGHTIES  Values  up to  $7��95  $3.95 to $5.95  ^W��!0iGW��W��!����!0!��!0i#!$!��H0!^  HELEN'S FASHION SHOP  GOWER POINT ROAD ��� Ph.  886-9941  *-_S^  ^jOIOldl��i*l#l#^^  ��  ���������������  48f  ...mo  48*  45*  48*  48*  ���������������  48*  48*  ������>������  48*  48*  48*  ���������������  48*  ���������������  48*  48*  48*  ���������������  48*  ���������������  48*  48*  i&>^-:  KIDS! SANTA  Through the co-operation of Sechelt merchants,  assisted by the Lions Club, Sechelt  SECHELT, SAT., DEC. 9  BE ON THE LOOKOUT FOR HIM - 2 p.m.  Bring your camera along  with you.  Santa will have a gift of candy  each and every one of the Kiddies.  ��� Be sure fo bring Norn and Dad and i  tell Santa what you want most for  Christmas.  ��*  ��*  ���������������  48*  48*  4S*  �����...  43*  48*  45*  4S*  <&  ��������������� Eades to celebrate  : December 13 marks the golden wedding anniversary of two  of Roberts Creek's most popular residents, T^he daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. George Anker,  Midhurst, Sussex, and the son  of Mr.  and Mrs.  Wm.  Eades,  South Shields, were married in  Shottermill P aris h Church,  Hampshire, England, on Dec.  13, ��� 1917, and spent their honeymoon in the Isle of Wight.  Mr. Eades served with the  4th Canadian Division, 7HQ,  Canadian Expeditionary Forces  and the Royal Flying Corps in  the Middle East.  After the war they settled  first in Revelstoke and then in  Dundarave. In 1921 they moved  to Britannia Mines where Mr.  Eades worked both underground  and  in  the  engineering  office.  From 1928 until he retired in  1954 he was employed by Forest  Products Research laboratories  in Vancouver.  The Eades' home, Midhurst  Cottage, on the Sunshine Coast  Highway, was built in 1934, and  to it, each weekend, Mr. Eades  commuted, feeling, in time, that  he was entitled to a share in  the steamship company, or at  least to Christmas, dividends.  Meantime, Mrs. Eades, experiencing her first encounter with  the woods alone at night, securely barricaded! herself in the  house at the first sign of twilight, and nothing could, persuade her to open her doors until morning. Sounds of wild animals furtively attempting to  gain access stimulated her fitful slumbers; In time, as she  became accustomed to; the couh  try, the imaginary . animals  drifted, away, and she learned  to venture forth in the dark,  without fear, to meetings and  social gatherings.  During World War 2, she  worked for the local Red Cross,  and even went off to Vancouver  in response to a call for women  workers made by Mrs. \ Eaton  and there found herself assign-;  ed to ...a fish-packing..-.plant, arii  icy-cold building that caused  her to attire herself in such  garb as to cause hysterics when  she described it. Her co-workers favored the same warm,  but unvogueish, style of dress.  At one time Mrs. Eades conducted a Sunday School in the  East Roberts Creek school, and  she also taught a group of girls  the fine art of- sewing. She  works for St. Aidan's church  and is also a member of the  Canadian Legion Auxiliary.  In 1950 she joined the Order  of Eastern Star subsequently  working her way up to presiding over the chapter as worthy  matron. This year she won honors for herself and Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65 by being  appointed grand chaplain of the  Grand Chapter of British Columbia in which capacity she  has travelled to many chapters  in the province. She is also an  honorary member of Bethel 28,  Job's Daughters.  Mr. Eades, also a member  of OES is affiliated with No. 130  A.F. & A.M. andi Branch 219 of  the Canadian Legion. Both Mr.  and Mrs. Eades found gardening an absorbing hobby and  their extensive grounds have  grown in color and beauty.  The Eades have one son, Reg,  who with his wife, Reva and  children Ted and Kathie, resides in Vancouver. Mr. Eades  has three brothers in Vancouver, J. Edwin, H. W. and W.J.  and one brother A. G. at Owen  Sound, Ontario. Mrs. Eades has  a brother, R. G Anker, in Victoria.  On December 10 they will attend a family dinner party at  the Golden Horseshoe in Vancouver and on December 16,  Mr. and Mrs. Eades will host  an at home at their residence  at Roberts Creek.  TOP FLIES OFF  The top of a refrigerator flew  off a truck at Wilson Creek at  noon on Sat., Dec. 2 and was  picked up by Mr. Hammer-  smyth. The owner, can phone  886-2686, Camp Byng.  Select Your Gifts  HOW  WE'LL  LAY  THEM  AWAY  Sport Shirts Socks and Ties  Casual and Sport Jackets  Slippers Jewelry  Bathrobes Pyjamas  GIVE A GIFT CERTIFICATE  If you're not quite sure what he has on his mind for Christmas,  the best way to make sure is to givie a Morgan's Mens Wear  Gift Certificate for Whatever Amount YOU Have in Mind.  MORGAN'S MENS WEAR  COWRIE ST., SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9643  *_S_  Coast News, Dec. 6. 1S67.       9  PHYA dance  The first dance held by the  Pender'Harbour Young Adults  Community Associauon (PHYA  CA) was held -raturcray night  and was a big hit.  Members of the PHYACA expressed gratitude to the young  people who attended and thank  them for their co-operation.  The next dance will be on  Saturday, Dec. 9 at 8 p.m.  Doors will close at 10 and the  dance will continue to midnight.  CANTATA READY  All is ready for the Canfor  Chorale to present the Christmas cantata When Love was  Born, on Wed., Dec. 13 at 8  p.m. in the Port Mellon Community church. There will be  a silver collection. Everyone  welcome.  TALK   POSTPONED  The illustrated talk planned  by the Arts Council for Dec. 6  at which Mr. H. Klyne Headley  was to have told of his meet  ings last summer with lead European music educators andi its  significance to this school district has been postponed until  after Christmas.  $500 FULL CARD TO GO  $20 MINIMUM ON 19 GAMES ��� DOOR PRIZES  Friday, Dec. 8 - 8 p.m.  SECHELT RESERVE HALL  Limited tickets going fast  For Reservations phone 885-9509 or 885-2851  No Minors under 16  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB "'���!  _n_^_ft%2*5��_*%_4_tt_tt_tt2_��3_tt_ti_^  REGIONAL   DISTRICT  GARBAGE REFERENDUM  Your Regional District Board Urges  You to Vote  YES  to the Garbage Collection Referendum  for your Area  The cost per household is expected not to exceed $1.50 per MONTH  and will only be charged to those who benelH tronvlne senke  Let Us Get Rid of This V.  VOTE   YES  Land Pollution becomes Wafer Pollution  SAFEGUARD YOUR HEALTH  SUNSHIKE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT GARBAGE DISPOSAL REFERENDUM 10     Coast News, Dec. 6, 1967.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in .he directory  GRANTS FOR HOSPITALS  Federal construction grants  totalling $298,240 for hospitals  in Nanaimo, Vancouver and  Murrayville, British Columbia,  have been approved, it was announced by National Health and  Welfare Minister Allan J. Mac-  Eachen.  OeL mild    Pension cash  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  The accomplished seamstress  knows that each fabric requires a different type of stitch,  needle and thread. If you're  a   beginner   at   the   art,   you'll  save time and mistakes if you  remember a few simple tips.  Thicker fabrics require longer  stitches and heavier needle and  thread. For example, when  working with cottons like  denim, sailcloth, ticking . . .  use a mercerized heavy duty  cotton thread Sew with a No.  16 or 18 needle, and set your  machine at ten stitches to the  inch. For light to medium  weight cotton fabrics like gingham, chambray, poplin, pique,  percale or chintz, use a No. 50  mercerized cotton thread. Sew  twelve stitches to the inch with  a No. 14 needle.  An old cotton chenille bedspread or bathrobe is excellent  for dusting ceilings, walls and  mouldings. Cut out two rectangles of fabric, stitch up three  sides, and run a drawstring  around the opening so that it  fits snugly over a broom.  Here's a time-saving idea  for sheet storage and use.  After laundering cotton parcale  sheets and pillowcases, divide  into sets for each bed. Place  pieces of shirt cardboard between the sets as you store  them, so they can be easily  pulled out when you're ready  to make beds.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5/ 10, 15 CENT STORE  *or All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  British Columbia  magazine  ... and enjoy a special 2 for 1 bargain!  Here's what our gift package includes: a full year's subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine-4 issues  illustrated  with  magnificent color photographs - 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!  ffHP  BRITISHCOllMBIAJ  ^uumu-im-uwii  i-Mmifii-miaiiiMMi �������<���.��*���-��_ ���*_������__���*-__��������  llff11IIMMIH--1  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME   ADDRESS        FROM (Your Name)      MlMBWBy_��.U_Wfwr_MW  w��Mfffl y*w��iOT-w>>>��;rir������gw�� w��ww�� niniiwnn  It was a mild month in November ,mild enough for sonje  people who watched their roses  continue to bloom, to comment  on the June-like weather.  Highest temperature for the  month was 54 on Nov. 15 with  a low of 27, Nov. 26. Mean temperature was 42, ��� above the average for the month.  First killing frost in upper  areas mainly occurred Nov. 3  and the first snow in the same  area on Nov. 28. Last year the  first snow fell on Oct. 23.  As weatherman Dick Kennett said, the las. couple of  winters were rather tough so  this year's mild weather is making up for those two winters.  It was reported from Port  Mellon that the rainfall there  for October amounted to approximately 39 inches.  Beauty hints  By LYNN CARTER  Q. How can I freshen up a  pair of kid gloves?  A. Slip them onto the hands,  then rub some moist bread  crumbs or white cornmeal between them. Finish off with a  polishing with a cotton-flannel.  cloth.  Q. What is a good facial  treatment for  enlarged  pores?  A. One fine treatment is an  egg facial. After washing your  face, coat it with the white of  egg, leave this on for 20 to 30  minutes, then rinse your face,  first with lukewarm, then with  very cold water. This treatment has a closing and tightening  effect on the  pores.  Q. Any suggestions for a  fast, neat, and painless shaving of the legs with a bladed'  razor?  A. One excellent method is  by moistening the legs with  hand cream, then shaving. No  lathering, or rinsing is needed,  and your skin remains softer,  and with fewer nicks, too.  Q. My ears, sometimes break  out as the result of wearing  costume jewelry earrings. Is  there a good remedy for this  irritation?  A. Many women cope with  this little problem by washing  off the contact parts of their  earrings with rubbing alcohol,  then applying one or two coats  of clear nail polish to the parts  that touch the ears. This M  ually gives just the protection  needed.  Q. What makeup will detract  attention from under-eye circles?  A. The application af blue  eye shadow on and around the  eyelids, discreetly blended, of  course.  Of $599,903,103 credited to the  Canada Pension Plan during  the 1966-67 fiscal year, $580,-  668,000 was invested in provin-  . cial and federal securities, according to the Plan's second  annual report tabled in the  House of Commons. The report  was presented/ by the, Hon. Allan J. MacEachen, minister of  national. health and welfare.  Of the invested amount, $578,-  876,000 was invested in securities purchased from provincial governments or their agencies. The remaining $1,792,000  was put in Government of Canada securities.  The report shows $587,202,309  of CPP funds came from contributions. On the last day of  the year, March 31, $8,078,121  accrued from interest. Administrative costs were listed as  $8,377,581.  Provincially - invested   funds  were directed into various areas  For   example,   all  funds   made  available   to   British   Columbia  were taken up by the BjC. Hydro and Power Authority; in the  case of Alberta,  the total amount was taken up by the Alberta Municipal Financing Corporation. In Manitoba, a large  portion   of  the  available  funds  was taken up by the Water Supply Board,   the  School  Capital  Financing   Authority   and   the  Development Fund. In such instances,   the   securities  carried  provincial   guarantees   to   both  principal and interest.  At the end of the fiscal year,  it was estimated that 6,266,000  employees, 1,447,000 self-employed! and 336,750 employers  were liable to make contributions! to the plan.  Benefits' under OPP are in  three principal categories: retirement pensions, which first  became payable at reduced  rates in January, 1967, and will  become payable at full rates in  January, 1976; disability pensions,   to   become   payable   in  Enjoy5  VILLA  WINES  1970, and survivor's benefits,  to become payable in February,  19687 Survivor's benefits' include  widows' pensions, disabled widowers' pensions, orphans' benefits and lump sum death benefits., 7  ANGLICAN 7EDITOR  Hugh MoCullum, 35; of Toronto, has been nanied editor of  the national newspaper of the  Anglican Church of Canada. Mr.  McCullum, formerly managing  editor of the paper, replaces  Rev. Dr. A. Gordon Baker who  resigned! as editor and publisher earlier this year to resume  parish work at London, Ont.  Your printing can fee serviced  at the only print shop this side  News plant. Always open to  of   Jervis   Inlet  ������  the   Coast  SHOP FARLY  GIVE PORTRAITS FOR  CHRISTMAS  SPECIAL 3-8x10  Black & White ��4��|  Prices  on Request for  Color  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  Ph.  886-9361  ���  Gibsons  VlLLAi  Canadian  so delightful anytime!  (around  you)  Published in the Interests of Safe Driving by the  following Sunshine Coast Service Stations  and Automotive Dealers  Q. What is a simple, but effective, exercise for sagging  chin muscles?  A. The pressing of the tongue  very hard against the back of  the roof of your mouth. This  is one you can do anywhere ���  even in a crowded room ���  without anyone knowing you're  doing it.  Q. Please suggest a good  treatment for dandruff.  A. One excellent treatment  involves the application of hot  olive oil several hours prior  to shampooing; then shampooing the hair and scalp thoroughly with tincture of green  soap.  This advertisement is not published or displayed  ty the Liquor Control Board or by the Governnaal  at British Columbia.  GIBSONS  GIBSONS SHELL STATION  WAL - YEN AUTO BODY  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  KENMAC PARTS  SECHELT  SECHELT SHELL SERYICE  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE  COPPING MOTORS Lfd.  __  ^_i  "It shouldn't take two hours  to put a dime in the meter."  FRED FEENEY  HAS PLEASURE IN ACCEPTING THE NOMINATION  FOR CHAIRMAN OF THE VILLAGE COUNCIL  My Nominators are Community and Cost Conscious People who are  sincerely concerned about the future development of Gibsons  This is why I think I can do a good job as  Chairman:  I am 45 years of age, married, with a growing family.  I am employed by a firm whose policy is  "SERVICE"; The B.C. Telephone Company.  I have 22 years local residence  17 have 20 years service in the Volunteer Fire  Service of which 5 years was served as  Fire Chief.  I have 4 years experience as Commissioner  with the Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing.  1 am presently actively engaged in:  Chamber of Commerce  Gibsons Rod & Gun Club  Kiwanis Service Club  Royal Canadian Legion  AS A NOMINEE I SINCERELY ASK ALL ELIGIBLE VOTERS TO CAST THEIR  BALLOTS ON DECEMBER 9th, 1967,  SO THAT WE CAN  START ON OUR  SECOND CENTURY WITH A POSITIVE AND CONSTRUCTIVE POLICY Lghtning causes 25% of Canada's forest fires.  Coast News, Dec. 6, 1967.     IT  B>  If It's Electric Heating  Editor: As a Sunshine Coast  taxpayer I would: like to commend you on your fair assessment of the work being done on  our behalf by the Regional  Board, all of whom are now  asking for election.  iFrom your newspaper reports it is obvious that these  men are workers, not talkers,  and although they have had  only half a term of office in  which to, tackle all the thorny  problems which have been around for years they have already evidently established excellent relations with the provincial government without  backing down an inch on any  important issue. This combination of diplomacy and firmness  is most heartening to those of  us who are weary of watching  dithering in public places.  I strongly feel that we should  give all of these men at least  one full two-year term of office  in which to consolidate their excellent start before we think of  handing over any of their seats  to people who just weren't around when the spadework was  being done.  ���_3eiachcomber.  Editor: I attended the recent  Educational meeting where the  topic for discussion was Why  do children fail in school? and  more specifically, What is the  cause of high school drop-outs?  The lack of communication  between young people and adults couldn't have been more  obvious or more disconcerting.  It was like walking into the  pages of the Simma Holt book  Sex and the Teenage Revolution where she said that the  adults have for so long a time  refused to meet children on a  common level of interest that  now they are as strangers.  In our ever changing society,  it is the young people who are  grasping the new ideas and the  new morality and moving with  the times while we adults splutter about and whine and sigh  for the disciplines and restric  tive measures used by our parents.  The best encouragement the  students in our area can have  is to be thankful for the number of adults who attended the  meeting and for the few among  them, who seemed to try to understand the cause of the hostility and rebellion that emanated from the student group.  Certainly Mr. Johnson, district  superintendent, who was a mem  ber of the panedi, showed that  he was both willing and able to,  instigate and implement changes and progressive developments.  The saddest thing about this  meeting was the complete lack  of student drop-outs as guest  panelists. How could we hope  to understand problems of people who were not present to  speak for themselves?  As I was leaving the meeting  I encountered three teen aged  boys who I knew to be recent  drop-outs. I approached them  and said, "Well, what are you  three doing out here? I just  came from a meeting all about  you. Why weren't you there to  speak up?" They replied/, "We  tried to go in but we were  stopped at the door and told  that there was no games or  sports tonight, the meeting did  not concern us and we had better leave!"  ;   I  think the boys'  reply  was  Very  significant.  ���Violet  Winegarden.  Editor: I receive the Coast  News regularly and read every  inch of it and enjoy it thoroughly. Keep up the good work.  ���Mm Betty W. Myers,  Kingston,  Ont.  GROUP CAPTAIN VISITS  Group Capt. and Mrs. W.  Hodgson were guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Wesley Hodgson of Gibsons prior to their leaving to  spend the Christmas holiday in  Scotland with the parents of  the group captain's wife. Then  they move on for six weeks in  Switzerland.  Hillcrest Lumber Co. Ltd.,  Mesachie Lake, near Duncan  on Vancouver Island, sketched  by Dick Wilson for the Bank  of Montreal, Canada Centennial  Tableau.  Dick Wilson is a reporter who  uses India ink, a brush and an  easel  instead  of a  pencil  and  notebook and. his job is to record Canadian scenes in detail,  on the spot.  He has logged 50,000 miles,  during his criss-crossing tour  of the country to prepare the  Canada Centennial Tableau,  commissioned by the Bank of  Montreal  Be sure to Consult us on  M ARKE L.  ELECTRIC BASEBOARD HEAT  Sold and Serviced on the Sunshine Coast by  McPhedran Electric  LTD.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE ��� GIBSONS  Phone 886-9689  You married her because she's a great dishwasher? No, You  married her because she's a great person to be with. You could be with her  more, you know. How about just after dinner when you're settling  down for a cozy evening at home? And she's in the kitchen doing dishes.  // _ ,     Sure, the dishes have to be done* But they're done much more  qiHc&ly, much feore thoroughly, too, in an automatic dishwasher* The new  washers clean everything: pots, pans, even her finest china. (And all  without pre-rinsing.) Just load the dishes in the washer, start it up> and the  dishes are done. Dried too. Give yourself the time of your wife.  Give her a lifetime holiday from dishes.  Give her a dishwasher for Christmas,  B.C. HYDRO  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC       C & S SALES & SERYICE   NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES   GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  GIBSONS. B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689   SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713  R.R.1, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD. PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES      SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-2171        GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533      SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC 5>?  "Yes, I have many good recollections of Mrs. Crucil" said  Jim Parker, as he looked down the street towards the stiurdy  new two-story Crucil Apartment and Business block.  "It was just 20 years ago when the Crucils piut up their  first store, the Tasella Shop . . .about the time we were  erecting the original unit of this building." Mr. Parker was  warm in his praise on the courage and astuteness of his enterprising  neighbor across the way.  Times were not always good in these parts, especially  in the earlier years, but Mrs. Crucil survived along, with a  few of us Sechelt oldtimers and this is indeed a fitting tribute  to her foresight and fortitude.  Folks around here will go along with me in wishing Mama  continued  good fortune and  many  more  years  activity.  Congratulates  Opening New Building Friday  Sechelt takes another step forward in stature with the opening of the modern  two-storey Crucil !building, which proudly takes its place to buUd out Sechelt's main  street. It will shortly be the new home of the Tasella Shop, where it will share ample  ground-floor business space with a second office area.  The upper floor contains four completely modern apartments with large balcony  areas. All this came about as the realization of a long time ambition of Mrs. Crucil,  a pioneer business woman whose faith in the expanding economy of this area ris  typified by this new addition to the business activity of Sechelt. )  THE OLD A familiar port of call for the people along the Sunshine Coast for the past 20  years -��� the Tasella Shop now moves to its  new home in the Crucil Block, continuing to  serve the needs of its old customers and new.  It's Been a Privilege     '  and a Pleasure . . .  Mrs. Crucil  to have had you across the way  for the past twenty years  Jim Parker, Frank Newton and Staff  Parker's Hardware Ltd  Cowrie St., Sechelt  ALL THE BEST  to  Mrs. Crucil  on the opening  of her  New Building  Chain Saw Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt  As Kewcomers ��� We hope we too  may have the good fortune to  enjoy as many years in  Sechelt as you  Mrs. Crucil  Len and Jean Fox  L & J jewelers  Cowrie St., Sechelt  WE ARE PROUD TO HAVE HAD A PART IN  CONSTRUCTING THE NEW CRUCIL BUILDING  Contractor - Builder���  J. A. Morgan  Sechelt  Electricians���  Sim Electric  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Roofing���  Mainland Roofing Co.  Vancouver  Plastering-  Tommy Handy  Roberts Creek  Clearing - Excavating -Concrete���-  Alex Simpkins  Davis Bay  Plumbing���  Peninsula Plumbing & Supply  Gibsons  Lumber & Hardware���  Gulf Building Supply  Sechelt  Painting & Decorating���  Ervin Benner  Sechelt  Cement���  Gibsons Building Supplies Lfd.  We Admire Your  pioneering spirit  Mrs. Crucil  Rae Kruse and Staff  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Happy Landings  Mrs. Crucil  and congratulations  on your new building  Al Campbell and the boys  at  Tyee Airways Ltd  Wharf Road, Sechelt  Best Wishes  to  Mrs. Crucil  from all of us at  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt rucil  Good Luck and Good Wishes to  Mrs.  Crucil  Alex  and Alma  Gilmore's Variety Shop  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Neil and Marilyn Campbell  Campbell's Variety Store  Cowrie St., Sechelt .  Hansen's Transfer Ltd.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Len and Rita  Sechelt Towing & Salvage Ltd,  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Viv. Swanson and Elsie Carlsen  Village Coffee Shop  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Morgan Thompson  Morgan's Mens Wear  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Jack Redman and Staff  Redman's Red & White Market  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Nels Hansen and Jack Nelson  Sechelt Shell Service  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Orv Moscrip and Staff  Standard Motors of Sechelt  Wharf and Dolphin Sts  Bill Parsons and Barry Tait  Gulf Building Supplies  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  It's a pleasure to work  for Mrs. Crucil  This was the consensus of the builders and suppliers headed by semi-retired contractor and builder Jack Morgan, as the  carpenters, electricians, plumibers, roofers, plasterers, excavators and decorators prepared to pack up their tools and hand  over the key of the Crucil Building to its new owner at the official opening this Friday.  "I've worlked for a good many people over the years," said  Mr. Morgan, "but never in all my experience as a builder and  contractor have I had such pleasure in working for an owner,  as Mrs. Crucil."  "Aifter some shrewd, sharp bargaining at the beginning,  (Mrs. Crucil is a smart business woman) once the contract was  signed, she left the job entirely to us and never once had a  change of mind1 on it. As a matter of fact, I don't believe she  even looked in while the work was going on. This was one of  the factors that enabled our building team to complete the job  in such good time, and everyone on it sure wishes her all1 the  best. It's a privilege to work for a real lady, like Mrs. Crucil."  Mrs. Bishop  Your New Neighbors Across the Street  wish to congratulate  Mrs. Crucil  on the opening of  her fine new building  Mick and Betty McKay -  Uncle Mick's Shoe Store  Cowrie St., Sechelt  u:  CONGRATULATION  Mrs. Crucil  from  Management arid Staff  of  Copping Motors Lfd  VOLKSWAGEN DEALERS  Sechelt  GOOD LUCK  Mrs. Crucil  to you and your Associates  Dick Clayton, Reg. Thomas  and Staff  Shop-Easy  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From TWO Oldtimers . . . fo another  If is a great pleasure  to share with  Mrs. Crucil  the realization of a dream now well  and fully realized  Ted and Pearl Osborne  Osborne Logging Ltd.  Porpoise Bay  Rd.,  Sechelt  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Ernie Boothe and Staff  Bank of Montreal  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Ernie - Minnie;  Minnie  and Lyn Marie  E & M Grocery and Confectionery  Sunshine Coast Highway,  Sechelt  Joan Hansen  The Toggery  Cowrie St., Sechelt  John and Win Toynlbee  Cozy Court Motel  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Norm Watson and Frank Parker  Tyee Bait Company  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  t  John Hayes  Sechelt Theatre  Boulevard,   Sechelt  Mr. and Mrs. Patton  Calypso Cafe  Boulevard, Sechelt  Ron, Bill, Ruth and Betty  P A Coffee Bar  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Ted Farewell and Staff  Peninsula Motor Products (1957)  Ltd.  Sechelt 14     Coast News, Dec.  6, 1967,  Vancouver's 1886 waterfront and skyline  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622 up to 3 p.m. Tuesday for insertion.  Gibsons Barber Shop  will be open al! day Mondays  Friday Nights fo 9 p.m,  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  THANK YOU,  JOHN and JERRY  can you make sure your retirement years  will be secure and independent? It's  simple when you plan it that way with a  Great-West retirement income policy.  Select the exact plan that's individually  tailored to your needs. Call:  For further  particulars  write to  BOX 600  GIBSONS  B.C.  Robert E. Lee  THE  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY  An  Electric Train  Valued af $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  is from the Coast News or Peninsula Times  This Week's Clues:  YOU MIGHT SAY ��� I HAVE FOURS!  YOU COULD TELL I AM SOFT BY MY NAME  EVEN IF IT GOT REAL COLD ��� MY NOSE  WOULD NOT TURN RED  FOR SURE I DON'T MEOW  Just Clip this Coupon and Drop in Our Draw Box  CAMPBELL'S VARIETY LTD.  NAME  .  ADDRESS  PHONE  I  WHAT AM "I"?    I  COAST NEWS ��� GIBSONS |   i_  USE OUR LAY-AWAY PLAN  Toyland How Open  LOTS and LOTS and LOTS of SPECIAL and GIFT ITEMS  tf_*_*_*_>^_^a_^&_^2^_^  The Vancouver waterfront and  skyline (top) at the time of the  city's incorporation in April,  1886. (Below, New Westminster  late in 1859). Vancouver was all  burned to ashes two months after its incorporation, but OPR  vice president Sir William Van  Home (who names the city after Capt. George Vancouver)  chose the new site at Coal Harbour in preference to Port Moody for the western terminal of  the transcontinental railway line  and a potential gateway to the  Orient. Vancouver sprang back  to life amid the tree stumps,  spread over the old Salish Indian lands, and rapidly outgrew  New Westminster as Canada's  main western port and B.C.  centre of commerce.    ,  Settlement around Burrard Inlet previous to the railway era  had  been   slow.   The  Hudson's  Bay Co. in 1827 began a thriving  trade in furs, fish and potatoes  at Fort Langley. The Fraser Ri  ver gold rush gave much more  life to New Westminster than to  Burrard    Inlet.    Then    miners  from the Royal City came digging for coal in 1859; and three  men   looking   for   potters   clay  got a crown land grant in 1862  and  built   a   cabin  overlooking  the inlet. Sawmills appeared; in  the  1860's.  In 1870,  near  Hastings  Mill  on  the  south  shore,  the village of Granville sprung  up around "Gassy Jack" Deigh-  ton's hotel,  patronized by sailors1, loggers and fishermen.  The first train arrived at Coal  Harbour in 1887. drawn by engine  374 which  now  stands   at  Kitsilano Beach Park. The new  terminal   attracted   other   railways and became the focal point  of   trans-Pacific   trade   as   the  western Canadian base for the  CPR's   three  new   "White  Empresses"  in 1891. The port be- .  gan to grow at a phenomenal  rate,   boosted  by  the  Klondike  gold rush in 1898. the Panama  Canal  completion in  1915,   and  active grain trade in ..1921.' y.S'f"  New    Westminster    (bottom)  late  in   1859,   the  year it  was  founded as the capital city of  the   Crown   colony   of   British  Columbia. Today it is the largest fresh water port on the Canadian west coast, and the madn  agricultural market town of the  lower  mainland.   The  site  was  selected by Col. R. C. Moody;  it was surveyed and laid out by  Royal Engineers. Queen Victoria  named it after Westminster, now  part  of  London,   and  the  new  city got off to 'a roaring start  as a port and supply base for  the Cariboo gold rush.  The city's present daily newspaper began publishing in 1861.  Flour mills, sawmills, and lumber mills were started, private  schools established, churches  built, and in 1863, the first public school was opened. New  Westminster was chosen as the  southern terminal of the Collins  overland telegraph planned to  connect B.C. and Alaska with  Siberia; and it became the  northwestern terminal of the  new Western Union "telegraph  line from Oregon; In 1865, the  first message received in New  Westminster over the new Western Union wire was the news of  Lincoln's assassination.  In 1866, the separate colonies  of Vancouver Island and British  Columbia were united, and two  years later the capital was moved  to  Victoria.   New  Westminster's,    growth    slowed    down.  B.C.'s first salmon cannery was  established nearby in 1870. The  city was connected with Seattle  by what is now the Great Northern Railway in 1891,  after the  CPR  by-passed!  the freshwater  port for a  salt water terminal  on Burrard Inlet. In 1898, a dis-  asterous  fire  burned down  the  business   centre   and   adjoining  residential   areas,   but   rebuilding greatly improved the city.  The    first    New    Westminster  bridge opened in 1904. The CNR  line reached the city during the  early 1900's and New Westminster's   rapid  growth  as  a  port  got   underway  In   the   twenties  with the construction of docks  and terminals.  (This historical feature is part  of a series which readers may  wish  to clip and sale).  :W&  FT1 !_  dM^f&P^^ T-c-ja3saj____SS__��^______.  ���^S '&����*>&  /    _��t_tr^^ S*_^__31__y!_kfc    ��^^f0^f^*$      *    ^   ^/"^     �����*'   .���  . Jr m/* .L   T_*l wt^98_a_. ^w) _B& ^S__-_ * v*  n  *  aCOWwfNT .8AKSRY ||j"|- ..  From the Imperial Oil Collection  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  December 7  GIBSONS LEGION HALL -8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20fh GAME  $500���50 CALLS        $100-54 CALLS  $250-52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OVER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be In Attendance  MADEIRA MARINA  Offering the most efficient and up-to-date Marine Service  and Sales fo boat owners on the Sunshine Coast  SATURDAY, DEC. 9  Reception 2 to 6. p.m  EVIN9.UDE SERVICE & SALES  O.M.C. SERVICE CENTRE  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2266  ? ANDY     CAP P  &H  Cement Gravel,        Backhoe  &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WAY'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  NIM. ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.1., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCRGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971?  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   BiC.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer ; ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  ROY&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  GM FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ���- night or day  Phone 886-2468  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender, Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCE  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  ���      -'^ SECHELT7 ���>������'���  Pliorie 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARIHE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus-passes^paik site  Phone  886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE   FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies  Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down  Payment���Bank  Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete  line  of  Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   catiinetry , for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach   Ave.,  Roberts   Creek  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential���Commercial  Industrial   Wiring  ELECTRIC HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving   Port   Mellon   to  Pender Harbour  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���       LCMJS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  EATON'S  "WHERE-T0-G0"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET   MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons ��� 886-2232  Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  Have   your   garbage   removed.  Phone  KELLY'S  GARBAGE COLLECTION  886-2283  Langdale-to Roberts Creek  including Gower Point  EXCAVATIONS  foundations  frees removed  clearing & road bldg.  gravel, navvy & fill  A. Simpkins ��� 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PIMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  ��� **,  "There, it's more comfortable now.1*  To the  Voters:  IN ROBERTS CREEK, AREA D,  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  It has been a privilege to have represented  you for one year on the ARDA Regional Committee and for one year as your appointed Director  on  the Regional  District.  The experience gained during those two years  can be of considerable value to the affairs of the  Regional   District.  Having been nominated for election as Director  of Area D for the ensuing term I would consider  it an honor to serve once more on your behalf  should you accord me your confidence when you  vote on December ��� 9th.  J.  CLIFF  GILKER  VOTERS NEEDING TRANSPORTATION CALL 886-2079  The General Progressiveness of my Two Years as Chairman of the Village of  Gibsons Landing is aptly deserted in one publication as quoted below:  COUNCIL OF GIBSONS ��� HAS NEVER FAILED TO MAKE A DECISION ��� AND  HAVE CARRIED OUT PROPOSALS WITH A MINIMUM Of FUSS AND DELAY      >  For This Continued Sound  Management and Definite Policy  MARK YOUR  BALLOT FOR  CHAIRMAN  Wes. II. HODGSON  X  Who has the following Qualifications  EXPERIENCE:  (a) Two Years as Chairman  (b) Four Years as Commissioner  QUALIFICATIONS:  TIME TO DEVOTE:  (a) A member of the Institute of Accredited Public Accountants, both  Dominion and Provincial.  Gibsons is a growing Community and  requires a Chairman, not only with  experience but with time fo devote fo  the duties of Chairman.  During the past Two Years I have devoted all my time fo these duties and  will continue fo do so. 60 at Christmas party  ' The Christmas Party held in  St. Hilda's Hall was enjoyed  by over 60 people who braved  the wind and rain of last Friday night to join in the fun.  Mr. Gary Foxall was the very  able M.C and introduced Mr.  and Mrs^ W. Baker on the piano and accordion while the  audience joined in the singing  of the old songs that never go  out of style.  The Bea Rankin Players then  produced a skit called Trouble  in the Cellar, full of old fash-  Sechelt News  ( By MARIE FIRTH)  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Trueman  and son Elliott of Gibsons were  guests at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Stan Bryant, West Sechelt,  on the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Loren Shaw  spent several days last week  visiting her sister, Mrs. Doris  Richards, of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. B. Firth travelled to Cloverdale last week to  visit at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. W. T. Mattick for a few  days and to visit their sons and  families at Whalley, Langley  and Port Coquitlam.  Mrs. Anne Spencer, of Davis  Bay, is visiting an old friend,  Mrs. Heron in North Vancouver for an indefinite periodi.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Whaites',  formerly of Vancouver, have  just arrived back from a trip  to England and are making  their home in Selma Park,  where they have had a summer home for a numiber of  years.  ioned" melodrama. Rev. Barry  Jenks presented several humorous songs and tbits of monologue  ending with his^ ''ever popular  version of The Vicar of Sechelt.  After a short recess, during  which punch was served, the  M��� introduced a group new to  the district called the Mini-  Hippies, who sang and danced  to All Shook Up, Give Yourself  a Pat on the Back and Jingle  Bells. From the reaction of the  audience and comments heard  afterwards, this will not be the  last performance of this talented group.  From the ridiculous to the  sublime- then, Vona and Dave  presented Remember When,  singing the old theme songs of  radio personalities such as Kate  Smith, Betty Boop, Bing Crosby,  etc. They were accompanied on  the piano by Mrs. Mary Redman.  Mrs. Redman also played for  .a singsong while refreshments  were served by Mrs. B. Jenks,  and R. Foxall, assisted by other  members of the A.C.W.  The decorating committee received compliments on the beautiful decorations of cedar iboughs  and poinsettias with gold candles on each table. The committee consisted of Mrs. O. McGregor, M. Firth and E. Hayward. Mrs. Hayward was also  in charge of the entertainment.  Door prizes of two grocery  hampers were won when young  Jimmy Smith drew the lucky  tickets of Mr. A. Williams and  Mrs. R. Foxall. Mr. Ivan Smith  took home the money tree by  guessing the exact amount tied  to its branches.  Pupils festive carollers  One of the nicest things aibout  the festive season is to hear traditional' songs and carols sung  by children and the young people from Elphinstone and Gibsons Elementary Schools are  planning to wish all a merry  Christmas at a concert to be  held on Dec. 14 at 7:30 p.m. in  Elphinstone's Auditorium.  Mrs. Muriel Neilson's Elementary school choir needs no  introduction, in two short years  the choir has built an enviable  reputation. Although., as usual  starting a new year having lost  all its senior members there  has been no lack of hew young  singers and the choir now numbers 80.  The district band, which also  has a fine reputation has been  experiencing difficulties in finding time to schedule practices  and is finding one per week inadequate but they are preparing  to blow up a lively storm for  the concert.  Elphinstone's. new Glee Club  conducted ~Zj^0&r. Cyril Port-  man although" small and very  new, have agreed to take part  and Mrs. Diane Laird has some  light-toed Scottish dancers to  add sparkle to the program.  The concert is jointly sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council and the band Parents Auxiliary. .  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING BY-LAW No. 81  Take notice that The Council of the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal  Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on tlxe 20th day of De*  cember 1967, under provisions of the Municipal Act, to consider a proposed revised Zoning By-law.  A copy of the proposed by-law may be inspected at the  Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between December 12th and December 20tjh 1967.  E. T. RAYNER, Village Clerk  For  Gibsons  Council  MARK  YOUR  BALLOT  Gibsons OAPO elections  JULIE ANDREWS' prepares for wedding to her Capt. Von Trapp  (Christopher Plummer) as the good sisters of the Abbey observe  from behind the grille. A holiday attraction at The Twilight Thea^  tre Dec. 26 to Jan. 1.  Smoking - a defiance?  Officers elected for the ensuing year in Gibsons branch 38  OAPO are; President, Wi-liam  H. Haley; vice.- presidents,  George Mould and B. Rutherford; treasurer, E. Rosen; secretary, Norah H. Haley; directors, Mrs. H. Rutherford and  Mrs. E. Halstead. ���  This active OAPO group meet  twice a month in the Health  Centre, Gibsons. The first Monday is a social afternoon with  a game of bingo or cards and a  visit over a cup of tea.  The business meetings are the  third Monday and an interesting coverage is given on the  worik of the provincial board,  and all matters pertaining to  the interests of old age pensioners.  New members are welcome  and Mr. Haley will gladly help  any OAP with their problems.  Next meeting is changed to  Monday, Dec. 11 due to the  busy holiday season. Tickets  are now available for the Christmas dinner.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  A group of citizens met at  the Madeira Park Elementary  School, Thursday, Nov. 29, to  discuss the rising problems of  elementary and secondary students.  Smoking, drinking, drop-outs  and the lack of organized) recreation were the main topics  of concern.  The group was told that elementary students are smoking  on a regular basis and the question raised, "How many young  people start smoking and enjoy it?"  The group was told that smoking is a form of defiance and  shows an inability to adjust to  school. Eliminate the ease of  obtaining   cigarettes,   and   you  will cut down the , number dlf  young smokers.  A letter to store operators in  the Pender Harbour area was  proposed as a first step in controlling the problem. If this did  not succeed, then a request to  enforce   the  law  pertaining  to  the sale of tobacco to minors  will be considered.  The group resulted from a  long and heated PTA meeting  held in Pender' Harbour Tuesday, November 18, attended by  60 concerned parents.  A further meeting is scheduled for Thursday,'December 7  at 7:30 p.m. in the Madeira Park  Elementary School. Students,  drop-outs and parents are requested1 to attend.  mi; i wtisniis SALE  Winter Coats - Suits  Dress Oddments  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  NEXT TO BANK OF MONTREAL  Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  , ������������������������ ,.  .>ss2____@s-$!��-S_^  SasraSBS^  #���_.-��_��--  THE OPENING  of our  NEW BUILDING  and the New Location of the  Tb sella Shop  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8  9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Please come and share this happy time with me, on the opening of our new building and give me the pleasure of thanking all  the folk in Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast for their support and  friendship since we first came fo these parts 30 years ago.  Ristana Crucil  I

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