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Coast News Sep 28, 1967

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 Published at.Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 37,  Sept.  28,  1967.  10c per copy  Provincial  Library,  Victoria-,   B.  ��*  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Gibsons name change  set for December  A change of official name  from Gibsons Landing to Gibsons will be the subject of a referendum along with municipal  elections in December.  J This was decided; at Tuesday  night's council meeting when a  letter from Hon. Mrs. Isabel  Dawson containing advice from  Municipal Affairs Minister Camp  bell was read; rThis advice was  that such a change was riot a  matter* for a private bill in the  legislature. It could be handled  by a municipal plebiscite under  new legislation; 7  Council has been trying to get  a name., change for the last two  years through legislative processes. Councillors Fred Feeney  and Ken Goddard moved that  the issue be put to a plebiscite.  Councillor Wally Peterson chimed in with the remark that an  effort was started some 20 years  ago to have the name changed.  Ernie Cartwright, owner of  eight lots on the Georgia Heights  bay front which some years ago  were the subject of a zoning debate after which they were  zoned for commercial purposes,  now seeks to have some of the  lots returned to their original  residential status.  Council argued!, with Councillor Drummond expressing the  opinion that all or none be considered for rezoning. The result was that Mr. Cartwright  will be inforiried that the all or  none policy would be the only  course council would consider.  His verbal approach to the clerk  was regarded as a feeler.   ...  Seven applicants for the job  of Municipal hair janitor will.be  taken under consideration of  council to see if the type of person so hired would also be available for other work within  council's jurisdiction.  Councillor Feeney obtained  support to ask the Ferry Authority to erect covered walkways  for walking, passengers at ferry  terminalsJ7.so they would not  have to walker, the rain. Council approved: and it was suggested that Sechelt council and  the chambers of commerce be  asked to add their approval.  Operation of the building permit system drew steady debate  on the subject of constructing  starting before a permit has  been approved, at Gibsons council meeting Tuesday night. The  case discussed was that of^the  Raymond Fletcher home 7 construction at Winn TRoad and  South Fletcher. It was found  that-work had started before  the permit was approved. A .permit was taken out elated Sept.  15, but approval was not given  7 :/".������'  Many will remember Gibsons  Fiesta Week sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council in  which paintings by local artists  were diplayed in store windows  in. early September last - year.  The'idea^was borrowed by Mrs.'  Kay Wells from West Vancouver's Sketch Club which holds a  similar show each May.  This year Fiesta Week was  held over until the last week of  September to tie in with promotion of Adult Education evening  classes in visual arts. In addition to a painting in each store  window there will be two displays of pottery, ceramics, lapi-  until Monday afternoon this  week. In the meantime construction progressed.  It was argued that building  should not start until the building and health inspectors had ap  proved the work to be undertaken. Clerk David Johnston explained council's arrangement  that approval was given by the  inspectors involved and then  the matter was reported to council for information purposes  only.  dary and woodwork in Marine  Men's Wear, Bal's Block, coiir-  tesy of Mr. Vince Prewar and  the other at Sunnycrest courtesy  of Mr. Don Head. The exhibits  have been assembled for display  by Mrs. Bing, Mr. Bjornson_and  Mr. Al Porter.' ' " T    -.  In Sechelt a special display of  pictures will be hung in Parkers Hardware following the  most successful show held there  in March by Mrs. MacLean's  Sechelt Art Class. Pictures by  members of Mrs. Hooper's Pender Harbour class may have a  place in this display. Ceramics  and lapidary work will be on  display at the Gallery Shop.  fares argued  Discussion on reduced ferry  fares drew comment at the recent convention of the Union of  B.C. Municipalities which showed there was some favorable attitudes in the province towards  the idea.  Chairman Wes Hodgson of  Gibsons said that the 10 miles  between Horseshoe Bay and the  Sunshine Coast cost $3 for the  car and $1 per passenger. A return trip for a couple would  cost $10. He explained that he  thought it pretty expensive travelling for 20 miles. He' asked  the delegates to approve the  resolution^  He' continued by saying that  preferential rates might be a  beginning as the ferries are in  reality   a   continuation   of   the  91 years old  Mrs. E. M. Davey who has  lived in the Roberts Creek area  since 1921, and is now living  with Mrs N. D. Mclvor, Gower  Point Road, celebrated her 91st  birthday on Sept. 22..  Up   until   recently she  lived  alone and looked after herself.  Several   friends   from   Roberts  Creek came to offer their con- v  gratulations.  PLAQUE DAMAGED  Damage to the Centennial  plaque at Brothers Memorial  Park in Gibsons area is under  investigation of ROMP. Tire  marks lead) to the belief it was  some powered machinery that  chipped off some of the design  on the plaque.  highway. He expressed the  thought there should be no toll,  fares or rates. To get home he  travels via .highway 101 and the  ferry then again on Highway  101 from Langdale. He maintained that while on the ferry  he was still on Highway 101, a  provincial highway and) should  have the same privileges given  taxpayers who drive home on  freeways and bridges without  paying tolls or rates. In other  words, he argued the ferries are  highways conveying taxpayers  and tourists from one place.to  another and. should be toll free.  Mum show  Gibsons Garden club is preparing for its annual chrysanthemum show Oct. 18 dn the  United Church hall starting at  8 p.m. This annual event has  been drawing increasing crowds  and is becoming one of the  major flower show events in  the area.  There will be five prizes, a  door prize, best mum, best six,  best arrangements and best  houseplant.  Chairman Wesley Hodgson  maintained that permits should  be passed by council. The clerk  explained further that this occurred only when some dispute  arose over the details of the per-  this was a case "where council  thi swas a case where: council  should make final decision... He  argued council should now approve the permit. Councillor  Drummond argued it had 7; already been approved by the  building inspector therefore  there was no need for council  action.  The chairman insisted and  sought a mover and seconder to  such a motion. There was no  response. He then ordered that  work cease*on the building un-  til*approval had been given.  Before adjournment the chair-'';  man asked Councillor Wally Peterson would he consider moving a motion that the Fletcher  permit be approved. .Councillor  Peterson did so after some hesitation. However no seconder  spoke up so the permit now remains in suspense. The chairman added that if the building  inspector would approve the  building. permit he would automatically pass it.  The chairman apparently  wants all building. permits to  come before council for approval. At present the health inspector can only be in Gibsons on  stated days each week which  means the slowing of the issuance of permits. It was suggested in council that what should  happen now is that specifications be laid down to cover how  the building inspector should issue building permits.  On opera tour  Lyn Vernon is alternating as  the witch in the Hansel and Crete! opera which is now touring  B.C. They have been as far  north as Fort St. John and Hudson Hope, K_ttimat and Prince  Rupert, and have done 17 performances and have had -sold  out performances in most instances. At Hudson Hope she  visited her brother Dick and  Heather Vernon who took her  on a tour of the dam.  Tomatoes  in spotlight  Tomatoes top the garden produce news this week and the  ;ftop -pj;Cttu;es^jshoves Mr. A. Y.  Fulton displaying six tomatoes  from one stem weighing a total  of three and a half pounds. He  also has Dutch tomatoes which  are eggshape.  The lower picture is from C.  P. Ballentine who "threw some  cuttings away in the spring and  was surprised to find they had  rooted. The main plant in the  picture was three feet tall  which he cut down to two feet.  There are 23 tomatoes on the  plant.  Mrs. Bob Rowland on Gower  Point Road has green grapes  growing and picked 30 lbs. Monday. There are still more on  the vines.  Peter Kerbis, 11, son of Mr!  and Mrs. George Kerbis of  Langdale grew a tomato plant  with his pumpkins and has  taken 61 tomatoes off, -weighing nine pounds. There are as  many more still on the plant.  He also had a 40 pound pumpkin in the fair but now has one  much larger.  Photography  on display  C.F.P. annoiincemewt  PORT MELLON SHUTDOWN POSTPONED  . ,: Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp  Division announces that the previously announced shutdown, which was anticipated to occur in late October and  early November, and be of at least two weeks duration,  has been postponed. It is now anticipated that some downtime of approximately two weeks may take place at Christmas in. conjunction with the normal holidays.  Production shutdowns are dictated by sales and market  conditions which are difficult to assess accurately in advance. These conditions have improved slightly in the  short term, although the long term picture remains uncertain.  Auxiliary aids CNIB  How would you read your favorite author if you lost your  sight? Nine hundred and sixty  one blind persons in British CoL-  um'bia solved this problem by  using the unique library service of the Canadian National  Institute for the Blind.     :  Like the sighted, blind readers enjoy a wide variety of reading from the Bible to science  fiction, from the gourmet cook  book to hunting and fishing. If  you were to visit the library,  which serves all Canada from  headquarters in Toronto, you  would not recognize this Nation-  . al Book Room as a library. Instead of the rows of printed  books with their bright jackets  and hard coyer backs, you  would see rows of metallic containers that house the taped cassettes which carry the recorded  sound of the printed word. Best  sellers are sent to Toronto on  tape where copies are made on  electronic equipment that produces 12 copies at a time.  Canadian books are taped by  volunteers in six cities across  Canada, including Vancouver,  and again sufficient copies are  made to keep pace with reader  demands. If you continue your  tour of the library you will come  to a section of large volumes  bound in dark green covers with  little adornment in print or design. These are the Braille  books which are read by touch,  once the blind person has mastered the formation of the dots,,  which make up the Braille alphabet.  When you contribute to the  annual financial campaign, organized by Gibsons Legion Ladies Auxiliary and under way  here from Oct. 1 for one week,  you will share in providing new  books for your blind neighbors.  You also share in distributing  three tons of books across Canada every day of the week post  free by. Her Majesty's mailman.  Watch for the volunteer canvasser to call at your home.  Volunteer canvassers are asked  to phone Mrs. Pat Schindel at  886-2905.  Night classes start  Two public school buildings  will light up Wednesday and  Thursday night when adults begin registering in the school  district's night classes, Mr.  Frank L. Fuller director of  Adult Education announces.  Registration for all classes  will take place between 7:30  p.m. and 9:30 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 27 at Mphinstone  Secondary and on Thursday,  Sept. 28, same time, at Pender  Harbour Secondary. Adults not  able, to register on those nights  may register by mail or the  first night of classes.  The regular adult program  will be highlighted this year by  the addition of four classes of  special interest at Elphinstone  Secondary. These are: Creative  writing, public speaking, ad-<  vanced art, and a course which  will analyse the news behind  the headlines.  Mr. Raymond Hull, a professional writer who has written  some 30 TV plays and countless  magazine articles will be  instructing the creative writing  and public speaking courses.  Instruction in advanced art  techniques will be offered by  Mr: Fred? Carney. Young Mr.  Carney has been a painter for  eight years. He is a product of  the training at the Vancouver  Art School and the Western  Washington College of Education. His course will be for individuals with artistic ability  who wish to broaden their  skills.  Mr. W. S. Potter, principal at  Elphinstone Secondary, will  analyse the geographical and  historical roots behind the exploding headlines in his class,  News Behind the Headlines.  This class will give students a  chance to look closer at many  of the crises of today's world.  The fee for this 8 week's course  will be only $7.50.  All courses, times, dates and  classes are listed in the program brochure which the adult  education office mailed to all  residents this week.  Bush afire  SOCCER MEETING  Any person interested in helping to promote soccer in Gibsons, Port Mellon and Sechelt  area by coaching or refereeing  is urged to contact Terry Connor at 886-7040 or Gil Musgrove  at 886-2327.  .IS  Fire in bushland adjacent to  the Fred Feeney home on Sargent Road, started). burning at  about 7 a.m. Tuesday morning. An alarm was phoned in  and after about a 20 minute  spell the fire was controlled and  put out. It is suspected that  youngsters smoking in the bush  Monday night could have been  responsible for a smouldering  outbreak.  YOUR CAT  A tortoise shell cat with  white face and paws has attached itself to the Mrs. J.  Mathews home on Reed Road.  The owner may claim by phoning 886-2396.  Lingering doubts about art in  photography may be dispelled  by a visit to the Arts Council  Gallery Shop where a small collection of photographs by Dennis Gray of Sechelt is on dis-  pay until Oct. 7.  The eight 16 x 20 inch pictures  form a short documentary entitled by Mr. Gray One Day in  September (a father's memories of a day in September when  his sons took him fishing).. It  carries the very essence of this  Indian Summer weather when  it seems warm days will never  cease. Boys from nine to 90 and  anyone who has ever loved a  small boy will find a warm response to this photographic record of one day in a boy's life.  Mr. Gray is interested in your  comments and a visitors' book  with space provided will be available. The Gallery Shop is  open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Regions recognized  ,(By MARIE FIRTH)  Mr. ad Mrs. Norman Watson,  Cliff House, West Sechelt, arrived home on the weekend after a 10-day trip through the interior. Norman, Regional board  chairman, attended the Municipal convention held in Prince  George.  Seven Regional Districts were  represented and now have full  membership and voting rights  along with the municipalities. Up  until now .they have been able  to attend but had no voice.  Prince George is an example  of successful town planning and  show's what can be done in a  short time, Mr. Watson felt. In  the past two years it has developed from a sprawling interior  town into a new city. Many permanent companies and businesses have invested their time and  money in the city's future, and  have built their own headquar  ters. The planning and building  is still going on as the facilities  are bursting at the seams. There  seems to be no end to the possibilities in this growing community.  Mr. and Mrs. Watson also visited the new Bennett Dam, but  were disappointed as the public  tours had been discontinued the  day before. According to Mr.  Watson it is something that has  to be seen to be believed. It is  the third largest dam in the  world, and as the largest in  North America, is a achievement of which B.C. can be proud  POTLUCK LUNCH  A potluck lunch is scheduled  for Thursday, Oct. 5 at 12:30  in the United Church hall when  Miss Willows, a speaker from  Vancouver will talk on the work  of United Church Women in  Vancouver and how the funds  of the UCW are used. Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.  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, BjC. 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.  Work a necessity!  In case any person desires to have some understanding of  the Coast News editor's opinion of the breed known as the hippies  let it be known that he is definitely opposed to the spread of  a cult which has no future.  It is true that society down through the years has had a;  segment of people who can be placed in the hippie bracket but  so long as they were in a minority they were far less menacing  than the movement that now exists.  Every person has had in mind an easy way of life but thte  facts are there is no easy way. The 'hippies think they have one.  Time will prove them so wrong.  The world of today was not built by people who flunked  their responsibilities. That is what hippies are doing. Any cult  that tries to escape from this world as it exists are battling a  lost cause. If they are of the opinion they are setting up a new  mode of life, they will be right in making that assumption. But ���  economics being what they are, a cold blrutal fact, there is no  room for them in the scheme of things as they are today and  will be for generations to come.  There is no alternative to work. This is still a pioneering  country with plenty of room for those who desire to help improvie  their condition in life. So, hippies, pull up your socks, spit on  your hands and get busy and try and make something of your  life other than being a drag on your community.  At last it has happened  The two individuals who found,it necessary to lay charges  against a truck driver for his antics in traffic on the highway  are to be commended for their action.  The fact  they pQaced  charges against a truck driver does  not mean  all truck drivers  are  to be branded by tKis  action.  There are drivers of lighter cars who are a menace on the road  too  and  maybe  someday  someone  will  have them before  the .  magistrate to explain their actions on the highway.'  A good mafly truck drivers are careful and do give the  smaller car driver a chance, waving them on when a chance  to pass occurs. However there is always the maverick that  chooses to have his way regardless of consequences. That is why  we have courts, police and citizens who have courage to lay  charges.  20 * YEARS AGO  COAST NEWS  Roberts Creek Badminton  club elected Keith Wright as  president, at a meeting in the  home of Mr. and Mrs. E. J.  Shaw. Play takes place Friday  nights.  Roberts Creek VON auxiliary  entertained at a tea in the  home of Mrs. E. Wallis when  Miss Elorry R.N. was presented with a gift before her departure to be married.  The new Sechelt Board of  Trade was visited at its second  general meeting in the Legion  hall by memjbers of Gibsons  Board of Trade.  Fred Feeney, government  telegraph linesman announces  the opening of a submarine  telephone cable laid from Williamson's Landing to New  Brighton.  Mr. and Mrs. Cambourne who  operated the Hopkins Landing  store announce their retirement. The store will be taken  over by Mr. and Mrs. H.  Docker.  The lot for Selma Park Community hall has been cleared  and the slash burned.  10   YEARS   AGO  There were 415 students registered at Elphinstone High  school for the new school year  (The 1967 enrollment is 561, an  increase of 146).  The new area phone book for  use starting Oct. 1 shows an  increase of over 200 phones  with close to 2,300 phones now  in service.  Roy Finlay was elected president of Gibsons Kinsmen club  with William Laing as vice-  president; Gary Murdoch secretary and Walter Emerson,  treasurer.  Fire destroyed the home of  Mrs. Jim McRae of West Sechelt while she was away on  a  trip in the United States.  A flotilla of seven cruisers  docked at Gibsons bearing  members of combined Vancouver Kiwanis club who attended a Kiwanis dinner at Danny's Dining room. Piper Eric  Thomson piped them to the  landing.  Minute message  ��^  Blessed are they that mourn,  for. they shall be comforted.  This is one of the puzzling  sayings of Jesus. It could mean  among other things that our  capacity to experience grief is  the measure of our capacity  to experience happiness. If we  cannot feel grief deeply, then  our happiness will be superficial.  Moreover, deepest grief can  be followed by greatest happiness. When we are overwhelmed with sorrow, we are left  helpless and in desperate need  of a Friend. While' appreciating the kindness that human  friends may give, we know that  human aid is not nearly sufficient.  In our concious need we turn  to the only Source of adequate  comfort ��� the only One who  can be with us always and  give us hope, strength, victory,  peace and encouragement to  carry on, and take up our  duties again. We turn to Jesus,  whose redeeming, comforting  Presence- gives us deep and  abiding happiness,  enabling us  Urmas Vilmansen, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Konrad Vilmansen  R.R.1, Chesterville, has been  declared winner of the weekly  newspapers essay contest. Vilmansen is 18 and will be entering Queen's University this fall.  He is also the winner of an  Ontario Scholarship following  his Grade Xin examinations  this summer. He plans to enter  law after receiving an engineering degree.  Urmas is one of a family of  six children: He lives with his  parents v on a farm south of  Chesterville, Ont., v arid' was  born just 18 miles south of that  village at Morrisburg. His parents are of Estonian extraction;  three of the children were born  in Europe. A brother, Toomas,  won an Ontario Scholarship in  1966.  The young student was educated in local schools, received  the    last    four years of high  school at the central school for  the district, North Dundas District High School. He was t declared winner of the $50 award  offered by the Chesterville Record for his essay'at the local  level. The essay then went on  to win the Ontario Weekly  Newspaper association award  and finaly the top Canadian  award offered by Canadian  Weekly Newspaper., association.  Essays were!judged;byRt. Hon.  Vincent Massay. 4'.  My responsibility as a (^di^dia^  By Urmas Vilmansen 7  Throughout history, every"so-  ciety has laid down certain  rules and obligations for its  citizens. These duties are necessary for the'welfare arid benefit of every citizen of the society. Rome developed as a  mighty nation because her  leaders set up a high moral  code which all Romans were  expected to live up to. Duty to  the state always came first. But  then the Romans. began to  neglect their duties to the state,  and instead lived only for themselves. As a result, the old system crumbled and the empire  disintegrated   into   nothingness.  The countries of today can  still learn from the example of  Rome. The strong nations of  today are the ones which do  insist on certain obligations  from each citizen. Most countries, in fact all, demand the  payment of taxes by the citizens. In addition, others such  as America ^expect citizens to  ibe willing to fight for them  when called upon. Notably, Russia insists on many similar  things, thus showing that this  idea of citizen duty is not confined to any one form of political system. But what does Canada expect from her citizens?  What are her citizens willing  to do for her? In effect, what  is my responsibility as a Canadian?  This is Canada's centennial.  Everywhere one goes, he hears  of all the different people and  ideas that have come into focus,  this year. Everybody seems to  be bursting with pride concerning our Canadian heritage.  However, I think that it is time  that we tried to put things in  their proper perspective.  Sure,  I am glad to see national pride  develop this year. But I am not  so happy when a centennial is  our country. We still have a  used as a reason to cloud over  the problems which confront  cultural split between the  French, English and assorted  minorities. We still have poverty in Canada; we still have inequalities; we still have disunity. I hope that, as long as  I am a Canadian, I will be able  to see any weak points in my  country's social, economic and  political structure. I think I  owe it to my country to be  honest about it.  But to be a responsible citizen, I cannot just sit back and  pick it apart. If I do, I accomplish nothing. For example, I  could say that our present system of education is inadequate.  Nobody would listen, or if they  did, they would just visualize a  bleak picture. However, if I  added that. education could be  improved through federalization, the listeners could see a  better tomorrow. At least the  picture would have rays of  hope illumining it.' Thus, I think  that it is my duty to criticize,  not destructively but constructively, certain aspects of our  present society.  However, just as there are  some things which should be  critically examined in Canada,  there aflso are other things  which must be respected. The  laws of the country are such ,  an institution. To be a good  citizen of this democracy, one  must respect certain- rules  which.: exist, ..^not for the protection of a select few, butj'or  the protection of all. *Anb��her ���  thing which should be respected by all citizens is \he right  to vote. I cannot help but feel  that a refusal to vote for the  "candidate  of your  choice"   is  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOI  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c^o this newspaper.  Q. I am a businessman in a  small town and a competitor  is running down my goods ���  stating that they are of poor  quality. What can I do about  it?  A. Plenty. This falls under  a branch of law known as defamation. You did not say  whether the defamation was in  writing (libel) or spoken (slander). In case there should be  some confusion about this (as  the legal results of these two  acts are often quite different),  It should be understood that  for this particular type of defamation it makes no difference whether the defamatory  statement is written or spoken.  You should see your lawyer  immediately and instruct him  to write a letter demanding an  apology and retraction ��� in  writing. We would not advise a  suit for damages ��� unless a  substantial business loss has  already been incurred. A law  suit would probably be defended and there would be some  delay before the matter came  on for trial. You would have  to  prove the   statements  were  POINT  OF LAW  fry ~st��� /-^raclidng. oLawyir  false and there would be expenses involved and the usual  loss of time, and wear and  tear on the nervous system attendant upon any legal action.  In addition ��� even if you were  successful and were awarded a  sum of money by way of damages ��� many people would still  say where there's smoke,  there's fire.  It is generally best to stop  the repetition of the defamatory statements. If the letter  ������ doesn't work you can sue for  damages and an injunction (a  court order) prohibiting the  repetition of the defamatory  material, until trial. The trial  would not come up for many  months (if' at all) but the injunction can be applied for in  a few days. This court order  is granted 99 times out of 100,  and the matter may be allowed to rest there. The person  sued may force the matter on  to trial if he wants to ��� but  this would be unusual. Of  course, if the statement is repeated, the person sued can be  fined or imprisoned (or both)  for contempt of court.  If damages have been suffered, the person suing can always have a trial if he wishes.  The letter from a lawyer as  suggested will usually solve the  problem without the necessity  for any further action,  to overcome our grief. Blessed  are they that mourn for they  shall be comforted. ��� Rev. W.  M. Cameron, United Church of  Canada.  actually a refusal to respect a  privilege. To waste one's privileges is to actually abuse therm  In this "go-go" world; there  are very few things which we  can hold onto as permanent and  everlasting. But among them  are the traditions, the unspoken  things which are passed down  from generation to generation.  In Canada, the idea of a, prime  minister is actually a tradition.  It has never been formally recognized in any parliamentary  bill. Then we have the office  of the governor-general which,  while provided for in the British  North America Act, is actually  a symbol which many feel we  do not need.'..  These detractors say that the  custom   of   a   governor-general  is   outmoded   and   unpractical.  However, I cannot accept this  view. A good governor-general  can actually unify a country  through his \efforts. The late  Mr. Vanier did this admirably.  Up to the time of his death,  he worked long hours trying io  bring the French arid English,,  closer together. When he died,  both groups lost a great friend  and> they realized it. Such a  tradition as this surely does  serve a ���'��� purposed It is my i e-  sponsibility,;������ and every Canadian's���- to respect such wonderful traditions.  This is how I see my duty  to my country. I must.' try to  keep an open. mind towards its  problems. I must accept soriie  things. I must reject others.  But I must always be proud to  be a Canadian citizen. I think  I owe at least that to my country..  :  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, SecheK  Telephone 885-2333  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  k ri,  OWNERS ARE ADVISED TO  PROTECT THEIR CATS  Cats are noted for their hunting habits. They  can track birds, rodents and smaller animals as  silently as any jungle killer. Among their prey  are, also raccoons and foxes. Some victims are  found in cities; almost all of them in suburban  places. These victims are subject to rabies and.  ir your cat exposes himself by coming in contact with a bird or animal having rabies it can  catch rabies and transmit it to his owner. Rabies  in cats may be just as dangerous as from dogs.  Be safe. Protect your cat against rabies just  as you do your dog. See a veterinarian.  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. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  B of M True Chequing Account  Simplifies Paying Monthly Bills  Almost everyone agrees the quickest* and safest way  of paying bills is by cheque.  Now there's a new type of account 'specially designed  by the Bank of. Montreal to meet the needs of husband  and wife who pay by cheque. It's the B of M True Chequing  Account, available at the Sechelt and Gibsons Branches.  True chequing accounts are economical to operate.  You pay nothing in advance for your cheque-book, the service charge is only ten cents a cheque, and there's no  charge for deposits to your account as there is wdth a  current account in which there's a charge of fifteen cents  for each entry.  With a B of M True Chequing Account, you receive a  monthly statement, together wtih your cancelled cheques.  If you'd like to hear more about this convenient new  B of M service, R. Tepper or F. Farrell atj the Gibsons  or Sechelt branch of the B of M will be happy to give you  the details. See either of them soon!  Advt. Your jprtnttng can, ft�� serviced  at the only print shop this Bid*  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors. ���'-.'���  QittuunuiuwvainiMnuftniHnnuiuuuiUMmmriunninuuira  Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.      3.  OIL PAINTINGS SHOWN  Mrs.  Olive Clear's  exhibition  of oil paintings at the Arts  Council Showroom in Sechelt  has been thronged. She first  showed at the Royal Academy  in London, England in her late  teens, an unheard of honor in  those days.  Those who saw the Yorkshire  countryside and its ancient abbeys and ruins magnificently  painted in a style' worthy of  Constable were  charmed.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  THURSDAY  Sept. 28  8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20lh.AHE  $500-50 CALLS        $100���54 CALLS  $250���52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OVER  7      7 Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in' Attendance  Wherever there's action there's Lucky - the  taste for men with a taste for adventure. Lucky's  the man-sized beer with a taste as big as all  outdoors; blended for bold beer flavour; slow  brewed for great beer quality. So after the  rush and roar of B.C.'s white waters, tackle the  foam on a cold; quenching Lucky Lager - brewed  for men who know a good beer when they taste it  Give \bursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  OPEN HOUSE  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  is pleased to announce a  CENTENNIAL OPEN HOUSE  and cordially extends an invitation fo residents of the Sunshine Coast  and their families to visit its Port Mellon  PULP MANUFACTURING OPERATION  TIME: 1:00 - 5:00 P.M.  DATE: Saturday, September 30, 1967.  PLACE: Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon.  Group fours for visitors wil. commence from the Divisional  Administration Building  FOR REASONS OF SAFETY, TOURS ARE RESTRICTED TO PERSONS  OVER 12 YEARS OF AGE  Ample car parking located at mam parking lot by carport area  Displays and refreshments available at conclusion of four  1  i  i  i  l  1  i  I  l  I  i  1  i  I  i  1  I  i  I  i  >��int>'..     : mbiji^-.    >*ilnn.  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Friends gathered at the home  of Canon and Mrs. A. Greene,  Redroofs, to help celebrate  their anniversary, on Sept. 21.  Congratulations go to Mr. and  Mrs. Stan Bryant, of West Sechelt on the birth of their first  grandson. The proud parents  are Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bryant  of Manchester, England. Mr.  and Mrs. S. Bryant have just  returned to Sechelt from a two-  month trip to England and the  continent, which they toured by  car through France, Germany,  Switzerland and Spain.  Mr. and Mrs. J. M. T. Denny  of West Vancouver, were guests  for the weekend at Trail Acres,  West Sechelt, the home of Dr.  and Mrs. W. Vosfourgh.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. D.  Hayward for a few days last  week were Mr. and Mrs. B.  Crowell of Nakusp and their  son Stanley of Reyelstoke. The  Crowells have purchased property in West Sechelt and hope  to move 'here in the near future.  Newcomers to Sechelt, but not  to the district, are Mr. and  Mrs. M. A. Shaw from Silver  Sands, who have purchased  property in West Sechelt and  will be moving in next month.  They will be welcomed by their  many friends in the area. Mr.  Shaw is an experienced wood  worker and finisher, while Mrs.  Shaw taught piano for many  years  in  Vancouver.  On Sept. 20 the J. A. Girls  of the Anglican Church met  for their first fall meeting at  the home of Mrs. Stan Bryant.  Only five girls attended so if  there are any young firls eight  to twelve who would like to  join this group phone 885-9792.  They would be welcome. There  is a short devotional period followed i>y handicraft classes and  should prove of interest to this  age group.  Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Holtby  and son Bill are down from  Kamloops for a few days visiting Mr. and Mrs. Pat Mullen  and family of West Sechelt and  enjoying  the   fishing.  A good crowd is expected on  Oct. 7, for the Sechelt Garden  Club Flower Show, in St. Hilda's  Church hall, Sechelt. Attend  and enjoy the beautiful chrysanthemums and fall flowers and  a friendly cup of tea. Noncompetitive entries are welcome. The date is Sat., Oct.  7, from 2 to 8 p.m.  The sister of Mrs. Olive Clear  of Halfmoon Bay, Mrs. Ethel  Tee of Vancouver, passed away  recently. Mrs. Tee had many  friends in  Sechelt.  How -many have seen the  Catholic Church on the Reservation since its face-lift? It's  sparkling white coat of paint  makes it a lovely picture  against the blue water and  green trees.  Oldsmobile has completely re-  styled its F-85, Cutlass, Cutlass  Supreme, 4-4-2 and Vista Cruiser models for 1968. All 4-4-2s,  Cutlasses, Cutlass Supremes and  F-85s have new long hood/short  deck styling and wheelbases for  4-door sedans and station wagons have been increased to 116  inches. Featured is a sporty  new Cutlass "S" Coups which  is available in hardtop (above),  pillar and convertible styles on  a ned 112 inch wheelbase. The  "S" Coupe may be customized  with any one of 12 engine-transmission combinations ��� including a standard 155 hp. Action  Line Six; a standard 250 hp.  Rocket 350 VS; or optional 310  hp. Rocket 350 V8. Deluxe interior trim and special exterior or  namentation are standard features of the "S" coupe, while  dual exhausts, a simulated wood  steering wheel and special  handling components are optional.  STANLEY   CUP  FILM  Highlights of the 1967 Stanley  Cup playoffs captured on colored film is now being viewed  by hockey fans across Canada.  The film was produced toy  Chetwynd Films for Molson's  Breweries. The film is available to interested groups and  organizations. Presentat ions  can be arranged by writing to  Molson's Capilano Brewery  Ltd., 1550 Burrard Street, Vancouver.  BALLET  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING SYLLABUS  Anne Gordon  Charter Member  C.D.T.A.,   B.C.  Branch  GIBSONS, Thursdays ��� St. Bartholomew's Hall  Classes Commence Sept. 7  For further information phone:  Mrs. Bennie ��� 886-2335 or write  Miss A. Gordon ���- 426 E. 38th Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  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 vastand 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 like to receive this unique  gift package! We'll mail the current winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia - and the personalized calendar diary -  to your friends or relatives anywhere in the world.  Sechelt O.A.P.O.      Only $Q00 for both  gifts!  Sechelt's branch O.A.P.O.  held its 'monthly meeting in the  Legion Hall on Sept. 21, with  Mrs. Lorene Yates in the chair  as Mr. H. Hill was unable to  attend. Two delegates were appointed to attend the regional  meeting in Squamish on Oct.  13, Canon M. Swan and Mr.  M. Bracewell. One of the resolutions to be put forward is to  change the name of the organization to Senior Citizens association.  A bus trip is planned for Oct.  11, 12 and 13. The proposed  itinerary is through the Okan-  agan to Kamloops, returning by  way of -the Fraser Canyon.  Those interested in this tour  will please phone M. W. Coffey  at 885-2161 as soon as possible.  2  EWTTSHtWUMBIA!  MIMMHMIMII  ���umm^i  Order your subscription from  COAST  NEWS  NAME       ADDRESS       FROM (Your Name)      ^*^^**^mmmmmmmamwa^^m^rMmm^u^m*��mmm%mmmMw��^ta ��� . w_-r_�� ������_����������������� ���������������������_5_a_iii 4       Coast News, Sgpt, 28, 1967.       MISC. FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  Sept. 30: Dance, Roberts Creek  Legion Hall, 9 p.m.      Oct. 2: Mon., 2 p.m. OAPO Social Health Centre, Gibsons.  Oct. 2: 8 p.m., Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair Committee Meeting,  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  Oct. 5: Gibsons UCW Pot Luck  lunch at 12:30. Special speaker  Miss Willows of Vancouver. Everyone welcome. Christian Education  Centre.  Oct. 14: L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109, Gibsons, Rummage  Sale, Sat., 10 to 12. Legion Hall.  All articles of clothing etc. appreciated. Please phone Mrs.  Marie  Clarke,  886-9606.  Dec. 1: Gibsons UCW Christmas  Bazaar.  BIRTHS  YOOHLOW1TZ ��� Born to Gill  and Kathy (nee Holland) on  Sept. 8, 1967, a son, Gilliam  Leigh Charles, 6 lbs., 11 oz. at  Burnaby General Hospital.  CARD OF THANKS  I appreciate the kindness very  much shown to me whilst I was  in St. Mary's Hospital. Also a  thank you for the excellent preparation of food by the kitchen  staff. Thank you.  ���Betsy M. Palmer,  Roberts   Creek.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  i LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL  DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy for a teacher at the Madeira  Park Elementary School. The  position will involve ��*' time  teaching kindergarten and Yz  time relief teaching. Written applications should be sent to the  Secretary-Treasurer,, P. C. Wilson, School District No. 46 (Se-.  chelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  or telephone 886-222<5 for further-  information.  Steady private coaching required by adult student secondary,  advanced maths, correspondence  course,  Box 1021,  Coast News.  WORK WANTED  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  .'886-2381.    "WHAT OFFERS? Anything considered. Full or part-time. Temp  or perm. Write Len Fox, Gen.  3>el., Gibsons or phone 886-2442.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  For  your  painting  interior  and exterior  . and paper hang-  ing,  phone  David  Nystrom,  886-7759.  1  ROOM & BOARD  Just like home! Board and room  for gentlemen. Excellent meals.  Near beach and transportation.  TV lounge. Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2096  Room and board for male, $85  a month Gower Point. 886-7105.  LOST  REWARD  12 ft. aluminum boat with 7V_:  McCulloch motor lost in July  from Keats Island. Phone 927-  6979.  Strayed, brown Pekinese male  dog, answers to Butch Please  contact J. Corlett. Ph. 886-2045.  TRAVEL  You'll have more fun on Don  Renshaw-s Waikiki Beach Holiday Special Group Departures:  From Vancouver:  October 14 ��� Aloha Week, November 25, Dec. 16, Dec. 23.  Includes: Lei Greeting, Aloha  Party, First class hotel accommodation ��� 14 nights on the  beach at Waikiki, transfers to  and from Airport, Circle Island  tour, Pearl Harbour Cruise, Kodak Hawaii Hula show, world  travel bag, dinner in the Islands and WOW! Champagne for  the men. Land cost per person  $133.90 U.S. for 15 nights.  Margaret Mackenzie Where-to-  go Travel Service, 886-2232.  OFFER FOR SCRAP  OFFERS: plainly marked on  the envelope, "Offer on P.T. No.  94" will be received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m. October  6, 1967, to purchase approximately 3 tons of scrap .metal,  located "as is and where is" at  the Department of Highways  Yard, Gibsons, B.C.  Price to be submitted! on a  Per Ton basis and "substantiated  by weigh scale tickets. ���  It is a condition of sale that  all scrap metal must be removed and the area be left clean  and tidy to the satisfaction of  the local {Official.  /Offers Jshould be accompanied by a certified cheque or mon  ey order made payable to the  Minister of Finance,,for 10% of  the bid.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted, but  the bearer of a successful-bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  Tax  R* G. McKee, CHAIRMAN,  PURCHASING COMMISSION,  -PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  Ad No. 94 - 67/68  September 21,  1967  We just received 1 doz. 9'6"  glass mooching rods to sell as  before at $9.95, but you'll have  to hurry. Also the greatest  choice of knives for hunting,  fishing, household and pocket  use. More .than 100 in stock at  all times.  Where   your   dollar   has   more  cents ��� Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  2 drum 'boom winch powered by  6 cyl. G.M.C. motor on new  float. Will sell or trade for work  boat, car, or what have you.  Phone 885-2834. ;  Fully automatic electric range,  used 2 months. Best offer. Ph.  886-2472.  Small BSA motorcycle with  knobby tires, good for bush use.  Phone 886-9503.  Old oil or wood stoves, galv.  boilers, sinks, tubs, pipe, car  parts/batteries, bicycles, etc.  removed from your yard FREE.  F. J. WYNGAERT, 886-9340.  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljq Wiren, selling .agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc. .  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's-  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas/  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  "~~~        PEDICURIST      -  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announce-  ments at the Coast News   /    7  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. _��� ���__.___"       _ ������'���  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office   Box   294.   Sechelt.   Phone  886-9876.  iiciurt  FOR KBIT  Utility trailer for sale. Phone  886-7156. ;    2 Duotherm oil heaters. What  offers? Phone 886-2450.    '  Dahlia Lovers! See our dahlias  in bloom now and make your  selection for spring planting.  Fruit trees available in October. Order now.  Gilker's Farm and Nurseries  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9455  Rollaway cot (no mattress) $5;  2 39" bunk springs $4 ea.; Overhead clothes rack $2; 4 drawer  chest $5; 36 bass accordion  (some lessons and stand) $35.  Phone 886-7477.  .  Rockgas space heater Peerless,  35,000 BTU, automatic control  (very quiet)  $100. Ph.  886-7793.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  ^ 886-9600  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone  886-9950.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C _. S Sales. Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  BOATS FOR SALE  Runabout boat storage available  for winter. Phone 886-2400,  George Elander, Shaw Road,  Gibsons.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Roomy one bedroom apt., very  central, overlooking harbor, self  contained, fridge, stove. Oct:  15. Also bachelor suite self-contained. W.W. carpet. Ph. 886-  2848. *....������  2 bedroom unfurnished house,  electric heat. Phone 886-2069.  Unfurnished 4 room suite in  Gibsons,  low  rent.  886-2211.  Furnished offices. Sechelt Marine Building. 885-2343.  Waterfront self-contained furnished bachelor suite. Phone  886^2887.  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  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent with option to  buy, 2 or 3 bedroom home, with  basement, Gibsons or Roberts  Creek area. References supplied  if required. Box 1023, Coast  News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Gibsons village, 2 bedroom  home, laundry and rumpus rm.  Landscaped lot, ocean view.  Close to schools. $10,500 with  $2,600 down. Phone 886-7058.  New 2 bedroom house, modern  kitchen, plaster and stucco.  $2,500 down. Phone 886-2762.  Have large beautiful view acreage near good beach area and  Gibsons ��� will divide to suit.  R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hop-  kins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  L. A. Fraser, Box 427, Sechelt.  885-2041.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  PROPERTY WANTED  .EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Gibsons a r ea: Retirement  homes: level to shopping: 2  bedirm home on 100x120 ft. lot,  plastered    throughout:    $11,500,  half down.  . '       \ .  '    ":     ��� '-. ��������� -:\ -      :'���   " ���..'������  Sunny lv bedrm home on beautifully landscaped lot, large airy  rooms,    attic    usable:    $12,000,  'terms.     ���; .;;; ������'":     ���.':,���      <p'j\.  Conveniently loqated in good  area: 1000 sq. ft. 1 bedrm home,  18x15 living room, fireplace, 14  x20 ft. kitchen, built-in oven.and  counter top range washer^dlryer,  basement with furnace, all kinds  of extras: $15,500. cash, or cash  to small mortgage.  SmalMamily homes: Well  maintained 2 bedrm view home  on good-sized lot: $4,000 down  would handle on $7,300 full price  Half down on this $7,500 2-  bedirm house, view, convenient.  Could also have extra lot at  $1,500.    .  One-berroom house, handy to  everything, neat, newly decorated. Terms on $5,000.  Two - could be 3-bedrm house  on view lot. Terms on $9500.  $12,500 on reasonable terms1  for this 2-'bedrm house, 50x135  ft. lot, basement, furnace, etc.*  1800 sq. ft. floor space.in this  most pleasant country home,  just under one acre land, basement, furnace, landscaped lot,  a good buy: $10,000 down on  $27,500.  GIBSONS ��� Spacious, modern  ' 3 bedroom home ;with 2 extra finished): bedrooms in  ifull basement. Wall to wall  in 15 x 21 living roomi Large  /bright cabinet, electric kitchen with adjoining utility  room. 4 pee. colored Pern-.  broke bathroom. Auto-oil,  hot water heating: Matching  carport. Full price $19,750.  Terms.  Modern. . .Side by side" duplex on large landscaped lot  Excellent investment. - Full  price $22,500. Terms'.  GOWER,POINT7���Waterfront  loti 100 x 200 feet, Idealsum-  . 7 mer;  homesite?.   Full 7 price ���  $3;500.   :'"  ROBERTS CREEK ���Modern 4  bedroom V.L.A. home on 2.2  acres. Large living room  with fireplace.- 4 pee vanity  bathroom. Auto-oil heating.  'Full price $14,800.  PENDER   HARBOUR   ���   New  waterfront development in  sheltered bay. All lots large  and fully serviced with easy  access off paved road. Excellent year-round moorage.  Just 8 remaining. Priced  from $5,500.  For these and other choice properties on the Sunshine Coast,  contact Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and      Burquitlam  Revenue  lots.  houses,   businesses,  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons,  B.C.  WATERFRONT ��� 175' ��� Available now. Charming two bedroom home fully furnished, on  landscaped waterfront lot. Magnificent view of Georgia Strait.  Ten minutes drive from Gibsons. $16,500," D.P. $8,000 or reasonable offers.  GIBSONS: Five acres ��� Privacy. Attractive, modern single  bedroom bungalow. All electric.  Spacious panelled living room,  Arizona stone > fireplace and  planter. Compact kitchen, utility, vanity bath. Large sun  deck, attached car port. Secluded grounds ��� about four acres  cleared. Realistically priced at  $13,500, terms.  WILSON CREEK ��� Immediate revenue. Two dwellings and  small trailer court. Level, parklike grounds near popular beach  Good investment for further development ��� income and capital  gains. $26,900, D.P. $12,000 or  reasonable offers.  ROBERTS    CREEK   ���   Ten  acres. Excellent location on  Highway 101 opposite new golf  and country club A good buy at  only $4,500 with D.P. $2000.  Gibsons: Immediate possession: Sparkling, new fully modern two bedroom home. $11,600,  down payment $2,500.  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  GRANTHAMS: 2 bdrms with  F.P. in L.R., A/oil heat,' S/C  suite in basement,. F.P. $9000  with $5000 down   ,  GIBSONS: 2 level acres close  to hwy and shopping, reduced  to $2000.  GOWER POINT: 3 bedrooms,  2.38 acres, rustic log house, A/  oil heat, large living room with  fireplace, li_s acres cleared! in  lawn and garden $15,000 full  price, $6000 down.  ROBERTS CREEK: 3 bedrooms  on beautifully lands cap ed  grounds��� good water supply ���  electric heat. $15,500 full price.  Try $5500. down.       v  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  io .r.eei...g  CHARLtS ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre'  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  FUELS~      ~~~~  1958 IMPERIAL CHRYSLER  Full Power - Elect. Windows  Top condition and clean  $1,000 with some terms  Daytime 886-2346  Night - 886-2872  5 to 10 acres, with 2 to 5 cleared, year round water. Box 1022,  Coast News.  Wanted, 2 bedroom house with  diningroom and full basement.  Prefer revenue suite. Advise full  description, location, best price  and terms to P.O. Box 545, Gibsons.  Stove and fireplace wood. Ph.  886-2448  or 886-9565.  CONSTRUCTION  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump:   '  $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  1965 Ford custom 500. No reasonable offer refused. Phone  886-2835.  Everything lor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for sale.  Phone  886-9861.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  Wednesday night of last week  was a regular meeting night for  Sechelt's municipal council. The  chairman, William Swain and  Councillor Miss Adele deLange  were at the convention of B.C.  Union of Municipalities in  Prince George.  The clerk, Ted Rayner, and  Councillors Louis Hansen and  Rae Clarke were present at 8  p.m. and decided to await the  third member who could attend  and make a quorum. At 8:10  Clerk Rayner decided to phone  Councillor Morgan Thompson.  He, it is understood was to have  been chairman during the absence of Chairman Swain.  Councillor Thompson apologized over the phone for not  having informed the clerk he  would not be present. Result:  no quorum, no meeting. :;  Luther play  Vancouver Little Theatre Association is presenting Luther,  John Osborne's powerful play  on the beginnings of the Lutheran church, at the York Theatre  commencing Oct.; 5, with Peter  Jaenicke as Martin Luther, directed by John Parker. It is a  particularly appropriate choice  as the Lutheran church is this  year celebrating its 450th anniversary. The play runs Thursday Friday and Saturday for  three weeks, curtain time 8:30  p.m., Oct. 5, 6 and 7; 12, 13 and  14; 19, 20 and 21. the York Theatre is at Georgia and Commercial. Tickets are available at  Vancouver Ticket Centre, ' 630  Hamilton St., (683-3255) and  Eaton's Stores and Town and  Country.  ''Three juvenile,^ changed;with  the/, theft, of :$125 from the..home  . of John: StanWy* Of Palm Dair-.  \ ies were demanded! to7 await' a  pre-sentence report.  Another juvenile charged with  c speeding 7 at- 85 mph was fined  l\ $25 and costs. 7' -";':'''  Seven speeders, appeared1 and  were fined a total of $175. The  fine for speeding has been raised from $20 to $25.  SNAPSHOTS FOUND  A wallet type holder containing numerous' snapshots, picked  up recently at the S turn near  Gibsons can be claimed at the  Coist News office.  Ii  Bowling Alley  Bowlers Needed for  Following Leagues  MIXED WED. ��� 7-9 & 9-11  JOIN  NOW ���  Ph.   886-2086  THURSDAY MIXED  NEW TIME ��� Starts Oct. 5  8 to 10 p.m.  JOIN   NOW  ���   Ph.   886-208G  MAKE UP A TEAM OR  COUPLES OR INDIVIDUALS  FRIDAY ��� MEN ONLY  Starts  Oct.  6  at 8  p.m.  Ph.  886-2086  ^^_M__-~-M��-_^-_^_^-B_M-H_H_M_i-_M-^_^-^--^_^_^M_MM_M-M  WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON  LADIES  ONLY  Starts Oct. 4 ��� 1:30 p.m.  Make   up Your   Own  Teams Now  Ph.   886-2086  FEW LADIES NEEDED  TUES.  MORNINGS  10  a.m.  JOIN  NOW  ���  Ph.   886-2086  GIRLS & BOYS  6  to. 16 Years  Saturday at 1 p.m.  OPEN  BOWLING EVERY  ���    SATURDAY NIGHT' ���-���  OPEN 7 p.m.  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2086  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School   -  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  9:15 a.m., Matins  and Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30  p.m.;  Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Family Service  UNITED  Gibsons  11  a.m..   Divine  Service  Choir will resume practices  .on Sept. 14  "���" Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  12:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST,  Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  .GLAD TIDINGS  \_unday 9 a.m.  Prcservice Worship  10 a.m. .Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.  Evangelistic  Service  Wed., 8 p.m., Believers Meeting  Rev. D. R. McLean  EVANGELICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Pastor A. Husted Christensen,  First  Lutheran  Church,  Vancouver  Service at 3:30 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in  BICYCLES!!!  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and Used  ���AH, Makes  Call Anytime. "     ' ���  '     886-2123  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9  a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour.  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.1., Madeira Park  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&SSALES  sFor all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971:  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  .  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ���PRUNING  Gower   Point7 Road ///  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  6 M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  __________^,___,______--------L---.-^��--��  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  uaranteed  UJHTCH  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  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  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Maphine Shop  Arc  & Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  'Res.   886-9936  ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  ' t Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty "of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes paisk 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   cal>inetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential���Commercial  Industrial   Wiring  ELECTRIC HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving   Port   Mellon   to  Pender Harbour  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���      L(>GS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  ��  EAT0HS  "WHERETOGO  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  ''.���/���.���;7-'Trayel.-Needs7-  MARGARET  MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons ��� 886-2232  /Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  *n  clean your  watch  flnd Jewelry ;  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given   Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard  Goods  ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 8S5-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  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  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  Backhoe &  Loader Work  w.. . And it's called a pay  envelope ... not a survival  --. _*__   ,_J_.U�� .   .  Workers hope for golf next August  A well attended and enthusiastic meeting of more than .70  members in Roberts Creek Community hall Wednesday evening  of last week received the reports  on the first year's activity on  the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club.  With Frank Newton, president,  in the chair, a most encouraging  summary on the progress of the  membership committee was given. He pointed out that at August, 1966, the club's initial enrolment was 87 members and  now it had 159 with an objective of 300 by next summer. He  also gave great credit to Roy  Taylor on the grounds and buildings committee and predicted  that with the continuation of the  work at the present pacej members should be playing on the  nine hole course by next August.  Bill Sneddon, chairman of the  membership committee stated  that of the 159 members enrolled  to date, 64 were fully paid up,  71 partially. and 21. still remained at the minimum initial payment. He urged balanced payments be arranged so that each  member be fully paid up before  the, opening of the course next  summer and further that an in-  .ansive drive be organized immediately at full steam to secure the objective of 300 fully  paid up members.  The grounds committee of Roy  Taylor, Ed Mcllwaine and Art  Greggain confirmed the president's prediction that the club  should indeed be in playing  shape by next July or August,  barring unforseen weather and  work conditions. Sufficient top  soil for all greens would be obtainable on the grounds and  seeding could be done one month  after the burn-off of the debris.  He pointed out the executive  wisely decided on the feasibili  ty of a nine hole course which  would /be adequate for at least  the next ten years, or until the  population of the Sunshine Coast  area reached at least 25,000, the  minimum required for sustaining an 18-hole course.  He acknowledged with thanks  the Canadian Forest Products  gift of two houses, one to be  used as the pro-shop and the  other as a home for the grounds  keeper and his family. Plans for  a 28 x-50 ft. club house of prefab construction to include a  kitchen and coffee bar are well  advanced.  Dick Clayton's treasurer's, report showed current assets as of  Aug. 31, at $23,560.23 with fixed  assets including property and1  construction cost $25,519.83. Liabilities and equity including current liability, deferred liability  (mortgage at $500 per annum at  6%% interest commencing 1970)  $7,500, members' equity including membership fees $41,400  less operating deficit of $247.80  bringing total liabilities and  equity to $49,080.06.  Bernel Gordon answered questions on the proposed share  structure which was being set  up with safeguards for the individual members. He indicated  these would be divided into three  groups, A, B and C with the  first 200 paid-up meiribers eligible for Class A,- which woiild  participate in profits of the club  The final details are being worked out by club lawyers and directors and the members will be  kept well informed as this important phase develops.  Water rights were reported  by Keith Wright who assured  the members sufficient water  was available and rights cleared through the McMillan Bloedel  property for an 18 hole course  when such extension from nine  holes would be feasible.  Kurt Hoehne was complimented by the president for a good  job in issuing bulletins. In his  report, Mr. Hoehne stated the  spring dance which brought out  160 was an unqualified success  and the club's only concern for  the fall affair which would be  held in the Port Mellon hall on  Oct. 28, would not be large  enough to contain the over .200,  attendance already indicated, y.  Ray Chamberlin took the chair  and called for nominations for  the 1967-68 executive. A motion  receiving unanimous acclamation swept the present slate of  officers in for another term.  These are- Frank Newton, president; Keith Wright, vice-president; Dick Clayton, treasurer,  and Mrs. Wilma Morrison, secretary. She received special acclaim from Frank Newton for  her unfailing efforts right from  . the formation of the club. Directors in addition to last year's  will be Reg Thomas and Mickey McMay. Continuing directors  are Roy Taylor, Bernel Gordon,  Art Greggain, Ed Mcllwaine,  Kurt Hoehne, Michael Jay and  Bill Sneddon.  In response to a call for volunteer work crews on weekends  members turned out in goodly,  numbers io help clear away ob-  -stacies remaining On the fairways. '.���''". "���/.'���.'      ���'//  77/  Don Douglas moved a vote of  thanks to the executive for their  efforts in bringing the club so  far along the way to reality.  The president thanked the members on behalf of his executive  for their approval and continued confidence and stressed that  next year would undoubtedly  prove the biggest and most rewarding in the history of the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club.  5 VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT ANDCOI_I_ECT_ON DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 5th day of October, 1967, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock in the  forenoon, at 944 Howe Street (Courthouse Annex), Vancouver, B.C., I will sell at public auction the lands and improvements  thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persona, in said list nereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT  taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the  cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1965, and interest thereon  together  with costs  of advertising said sale,  be not sooner paid. *  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax sales do not extinguish existing Crown  liens and other exceptions referred to in section 25 (a) of the Land Registry Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act  Payments for properties purchased  at tax sale are to be by cash,  certified cheque,  or equivalent. ^  LIST OP PROPERTIES  Short Description of Property  ���a  C to  *4_>  eJ u  u  0)  i3 S  w p.  a  O X  o  McDonell,   Sydney;   McDonell,  Bernice  Gooldrup,  Victor  O.;   Gooldrup,  joy L. ���   Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Tions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Peenie,  Lionel;  McNeil, Thomas  Brown, Ronald  M.:  Brown,  George M.   (execs,   of  will   of  William R. Brown)   and Pitz  slmmons,  Catherine  J ���  Brown,   Ronald   M.;   Brown  George M.   (execs,  of  will  of  .William R.. Brown)   and Fitz-  simmons,   Catherine  J  Robinson, Thomas E  Lions Bay Developments Limited  Smith,   Gordon   (reg.  owner,  Gordon   Mcintosh,   admin,   of  estate of David Mcintosh)  NEW  WESTMINSTER  LAND   DISTRICT  Gp.  1  Bk. 24, D.L. 1023, Plan 7125, O. of T. 341565L  Lot 2.  Bk.  C of Bk.   13, D.L.   1397,  Plan  10482,   O.  of T  494795L    .   Bk. A, D.L. 1575  Lot 2, Bk.  Lot 3, Bk.  Lot 3, Bk.  Lot 5, Bk.  Lot 23; Bk.  Lot 24, Bk.  Lot 31, Bk.  Lot 38, Bk.  Lot 41, Bk,  Lot 42, Bk,  Lot 43, Bk,  4, Plan 10154, C. of T.  4, Plan 10154, C. of T,  7, Plan 10595, O. of T.  7, Plan 10595, C. of T,  . 7, Plan 10595, C. of  . 7, Plan 10595, O. of  . 7. Plan 10595, O. of  . 7, Plan 10595, C. of  7, Plan 10595, C. of  7. Plan 10595, C. of  7, Plan 10595, C. of  398349L _..  398349L _.  502219L _.  502219L _  T. 502217L  502217L  502217L  502216L  502216L  502216L  502216L  T.  T.  T.  T.  T.  T.  That pt. Bk. A included in Explan. Plan 8158, D.L. 1575,  C. of T. 500657L . :   Lot 10, Bk. 5, D.L. 1594 and 1595, Plan 6760, C. of T.  178854L   ;   D.L. 3077, C. of T. 271616L  D.L. 3080, C. Of T.. 271617L    Parcel A. Ref. Plan 3278. D.L. 3961, C. of T. 217664L  D.L. 6748, O. Of T. 467121L   *   e|. $  .1  D.L.  6893,   O.  Of T.  508522L  391.71,  306.64  216.12  256.69  245.30  276.70  285.01  2.15.01  . 275.96  ?v7.r;5  231.45  141.06  46.04  28.30  28.30  110.01  637.44  381.46     11.84  225.521    10.27  16.851  14.04  10.29  12.34  11.22  13.47  13.84  13.84  13.84  12.90  11.60  6.46  2.09  $    C|.  14.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.01  13.00  13.00  13.00  1.29  1.29  5.01  29.78  131.081      5.97  14.00  13.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  $  c  407.30  "248.79  421.56  333.68  239.41  282.03  269.52  ?03.17  311.85  311.85  302.80  283.55  256.05  161.52  61.13  43.59  43.59  129 02  681.22  14.00| 151.05  Dated at New Westminster, B.C., this 8th day of September, 1967.  se21���7388  J. F. Mc_X>NA___D,  Provincial Collector 6       Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.  Smokers and campers cause  one half of all man-caused forest fires in Canada.  JOLLY R06ER  INN  Finest    Accommodation  and Food  Dinner Served 6 to 9 p.m.  Ph. 885-9998  for Reservations  Friday & Saturday night  featuring  Gourmet Prime Ribs  of Beef  Yacht Charter with  Skipper & Boat Rentals  Heated Pool & Sauna  SECRET  COVE  11 miles west of Sechelt  Sunshine   Coast  Highway  To review adoption program  There are approximately 20  girl guides in Gibsons anxious  to get back into the Guide  movement besides several  Brownies ready to fly up into  Guides. The need for Guide  Leaders is urgent and unless  there is some response, the  guide company will be disbanded and there will be no future  for the present Brownies. Can  you come to the aid of this  most worthy group? Anyone interested please phone 886-2423.  The Girl Guides are counting  on you.  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  Semi-Annual Meeting  of Members of  Elphinstone Co-operative Ass'n  GIBSONS, B.C.  will be held at  Kinsmen Hall, Thurs., Sept. 28  8 p.m.  The minister of social welfare,  Hon. Dan Campbe_l, has announced a reveiw of the adoption program by his department this fall. This will include  a conference of adopting "parents in Victoria December 8,  9 and 10.  In order to learn what adopting parents think of British Columbia's adoption seriV-ces an  open invitation, is being given  to an estimated 20,000 adopting  parents to write .he minister  with their ideas and indicate  as well their willingness to complete a questionnaire designed  to assist in the improvement  of the adoption program.  Hon. Dan Campbell indicated  that at the adoption conference  the department will invite a  limited number of adopting  parents and adult adopted persons. The selected delegates will  Books at Library  GIBSONS  NEW BOOKS ��� ADULT  Mystery  Killer TJolphin by Ngaio Marsh  The Morning After Death by  Nicholas Blake.  Witness at Large by Mignon  G.  Eberhart.  Diamonds are Forever by Ian  Fleming.  Non-Fiction  The Unhandyman's Guide to  Home Repairs by Barbara P.  and Richard W. O'Neill.  The Turkish Time Machine by  Monica  Jackson.  To Every Thing There is &  Season by Roloff Beny.  Fresh from the Laundry by  Ilka  Chase.  The Arts in Canada by Malcolm Ross.  British Columbia: A History  by Margaret A. Ormsby.  Colony to Nation by Arthur  R. M. Lower.  sit down with senior department  personnel and the minister to  offer suggestions for improvement in adoptions arid review  ways and means of putting  these improvements into operation.  The minister indicated that  this conference was a first in  North America and is in keeping with the Hon. Mr. Campbell's wish to review each departmental program through  the eyes of the persons receiving the service.  The minister stated that he  is anxious to share the conference findings with all persons  interested in adoption. Press,  radio and T.V. personnel will  be invited to attend. The minister is anxious to hear from all  adoptive families in B.C. Please  write the Hon. Dan Campbell  minister of social welfare,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C." '  Legion .honor  Dr. Willem Enklaar, Burgo-  maste of Holten, Holland, is in  Canada to receive, on behalf  of the people of the Netherlands, the Royal Canadian Legion's International Award of  Merit. This is the first time  such an award has been made,  and is given to Dr. Enklaar in  his capacity as chairman of the  Netherlands War Graves Committee.  The presentation was made  by Legion President Ron Mac-  Beath, Moncton, at the Netherlands Pavilion, Expo, on Sept.  18.  The medal is the Legion's  way of showing its appreciation for the years of devotion  which the people of the Netherlands have shown to the  memory of Canada's war dead.  Since 1962 over 1100 Canadians have visited war graves  of  relatives  NEW/OUTLOOK  Despite almost - impossible  growing conditions at the White  Sands National Monument near  Alamogordo,7!N.M.y. a few desert  plants do survive.' These determined specimens, constantly  struggling to maintain their  crowns above the surface of the  shifting gypsum dunes, keep  lengthening their stems. Some  have been found to have stems  as long as 40 feet.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  &  Beginning October 1st ��� During the Winter Months  Authorize! DATSUN Dealer  SOLNIK SERVICE STATION  SunshineCoast Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  ���if  Perky pop, zzzzounds, such useful little sounds!  Find    HOUSEHOLD  APPLIANCES. .. .... in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your.fingers do the walking.  The Corporation of the Village off Gibsons Landing  VOTERS' LIST  Qualifications off Electors  The names of registered owners will automatically be  placed on the list of voters. This should be checked when  the prelininary list is posted on October 20, 1967, prior to  the Court of Revision held November 1, 1967.  Qualified persons, other than property owners, may  have their names entered on the list provided they have  the qualifications shown below. A Declaration to this effect must be filed with the Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one week of being made, at the Municipal  Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  The List of Voters will close at 5 p.m.  Saturday, September 30,1967.  The following are the qualifications for persons other  than registered property woners:���  RESIDENT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other  British subject of the full age of 21 years, who has  resided continuously in the Village of Gibsons Landing for six (6) months prior to the submission of the  prescribed Declaration.  TENANT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other  British subject of the full age of 21 years, who has  been a tenant in occupation continuously of real  property in the Village of Gibsons Landing for not  less than six (6) months immediately prior to the  submission of the prescribed Declaration. Those  eligible are occupants of rented premises who do  not reside in the Village of Gibsons Landing.  CORPORATIONS ��� The name of a Corporation is not  automatically placed on the list of electors. Corporations owning property or qualifying as Tenant-  electors, are required to file with the Municipal  Clerk written authorization naming some person  of the full age of 21 years who is a Canadian citizen or other British subject to be its agent to vote  on behalf of the Corporation. Such authorization  must be filed not later than 5 p.m., September 30,  1967. This remains in effect until revoked or replaced iby the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Gibsons Landing Municipal List of Electors only, for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1967. Further information required may be obtained from the Municipal Office, Gibsons,  B.C.  Telephone  886-2543.  II  September 6, 1967.  D. JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  INC-the Poweied  Always the leader in styling and performance,  GMC trucks offer a brand new, exciting  power story for '68. A new 427-cu.-in. V8 of  260 hp is available on 960 series medium/  heavy GMCs. In 950 and 960 series the  366-cu.-in. engine has been increased to  235 hp with a four-barrel carburetor.  Standard V8 pickup power this year is a  brand new 307-cu.-in. with 200 hp! Other  light duty extra-cost options you can order  are the 327 and 396 V8s. The 307 V8 is also  available on Handi-Vans and on the all-new  Value Vans. This is why GMCs are the  'Powered Up',trucks for '68. And it's why  you should get right, down to your GMC  ' dealer and find out all that's new for '68.  What a difference a name makes  See your authorized GMC Truck dealer.  CMC C910 Wideslda pickup with  Super Custom option, chrome molding.  .    .   Authorized GMC Truck Dealer in Sechelt:  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. - Phone: 885-2111. Sechelt, BC.  G-168C ayiswiawa  By-;;^CTipAyK^j_<|^P.  Coast-Capilario Constituency  Dr. John; J. Deutsch is known  to be a ifar-sighted man with the  nation's interests at heart. So  when. lie [ criticized the government for over-spending he was  bound to be listened, to.  Budget v; deficits, says Dr.  Deutsch in the fourth report of  the Economic Council of Canada, are all very .well: They may  be necessary when our economy  is running down. But when it  has a full head of steam on, as  it does at the present time, they  are dangerous. They certainly  add fuel to the fires of inflation.  Unemployment, n ote s Dr.  Deutsch, is down to, or close to,  an all time low. The government in other words, deserves  top marks on priority item No.  1 ��� the provision of new; jobs  for Canadians.  But we are not doing so well  on priority item No. 2. Productivity or output per man hour,  has not been' jumping as it  should. Last year, in 1966, it only  rose at about half the annual  rate which we will have., to  maintain if we are to hit the 5%  target which the Economic Coun  cil has set for the 1970's.  Of course private enterprise,  in the sense of management and  labor, can itself do a great deal  to correct this situation. But  government also has a responsibility; The Economic Council  suggests that it should:  Set up clear cut priorities for  spending;  Cut out obsolete programs  (subsidies for coal mining for  instance); -  Make sure the benefits for  each project pr program are  far in excess Of its costs;  B.C.TEL ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  GORDON F. MacFARLANE  New       ���  Appointment  Announced  The appointment of Gordon  F. MacFarlane as Vice-  President ���r Operations,  effective Oct. 1, is announced by J. Ernest Richardson, President and Chief  Executive' Officer of the  B.C. Telephone Company.  In his new capacity, Mr.  MacFarlane will be responsible for the day-to-day  operations of the Company's communications system. #  Born and raised in Victoria,  Mr. MacFarlane attended  the University of British  Columbia following service  with the RCAF from1943  to 1946. In 1950, he obtained his Bachelor of Applied Science degree in electrical engineering. He joined  B.C. Tel in May, 1950 and  has served in various capa- .  cities since, including Coastal Division Engineering and  Construction Manager, District Manager and Director  of Plant and Engineering  Services. He has been the  Company's Chief Engineer  and Director of Plant Services since February, 1966.  Adjust the sum total of its expenditures in such a* way as to  compliment arid \ not clash head  on, with those of private enterprise;   and   V  Make our economy more.competitive by reducing tariffs arid  breaking up monopolies.  The Economic Council's fourth  report was not all criticism. It  struck several cheerful notes.  One was that, over the next  decade, Canada should grow  faster than any other country  in the western world. Our population will jump 25% by 1080.  Meanwhile our labor force will  be up by a whopping 50%. With  more Canadians at work and  fewer proportionately, in school  or in retirement,, our total put-  put should go up dramatically in  the 1970s.  It should also be possible to  hold the line on taxes. In 1967  Canadians will be (paying nearly  a third of their income into our  three levels of government; national, provincial and local. The  figure in 1970, the council says,  will be, about 33%. And it sees  no reason why the percentage of  our- gross national product being taken away from us for government spending should increase thereafter.  John Deutsch, who for some  years was head of the economics  '���;. department at UBC, is now off  to Queen's University. He will  be the chancellor there. Behind  him in Ottawa he has left, not  only four excellent reports but  a sound institution. The Econ-  . omic Council of Canada, set up  by the Pearson government as  one of its first acts in 1963, has  been doing a first class job. It  has drawn a number of useful  guidelines for the economic future. All of us, whether we be  housewives, businessmen, labor  leaders, ��� professional people or  politician will do well to heed  Us warnings and its urgings for  the years ahead!  Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.       7  ���**~~~:  _#!-<*|��&WS^w^, %     ^\ Art  iSlititliyi <^<h p  f^^^^^^^^M      ���~-__  /^R1* 6aT._-j"X  '68 Pontiac  "New flowline; styling,  new road-holding stability,  plus the biggest  standard V8 engine  in Pontiac's history.  ��� '68 Beaumont Sport Deluxe Convertible.  Top:'68 Pontiac Parisienne Sport Coupe. Bottom: '68 Grande Parisienne Sport Sedan.  Dramatic new flqwlinejstyling with disappearing,  windshield wipers. Bigger tires, wide ��"; wheels set further  apart for a wider track. Big hew Astro-Flash  327 cu. in. 210 hp standard on VS models.  Peripheral bumper. Full Glass styling and  Astro Ventilation on Grande Parisienne  Sport Coupe.  ^-Wide-Track^��  T '68 Firebird Hardtop Coupe.  A '68 Beaumont Sport Deluxe Sport Coupe,  '68 Acadian Two-Door Coupe.  '68Beaumont   '68Firebird  A new style Beaumont  for people who are  ready for new ideas.  12 totally new models. New styling.  New power. New ride. New wider track*  New concealed windshield wipers  on Sport Deluxe and Custom models*  Leave it to Pontiac  to make a great  sports car even greater.  More powerful engines. New Full Glass  styling. New upper level ventilation. New  custom options. New rear suspension  and the widest track in its class  for even better roadholding.  '68 Acadian  Make it simple.  Or make it swing.  Your choice.  Completely new for '68. Big design  breakthrough for the lowest price class*1  Fastback styling. Superb performance '  and handling. Biggest-ever choice of  luxury, comfort and power options.  Every GM car has to rndoeir  before we mark ir  ���See your authorized Pontiac dealer-  Authorized Pontiac Dealer in Sechelt:  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCT. (1957) LTD/��� Phone: 885-2111, Sechelt, EC  rX.1480 8       Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.  Letters to editor  Editor: All children of school  age in the province are back  at their desks, and busy learning their three Rs, Everyone  will wish these children well  in their studies, because we  have built a society where a  well-rounded education is demanded for all. There are some  students, however, to whom society should offer a special  word of encouragement.  These   are   children   who  attend   independent   schools,   because their parents wish them  to learn a great deal more than  secular subjects. They will be  required to meet all academic  standards set by the department  of education. They will also be  helped      to     grow  spiritually,  learning the tenets of their own  faiths as well as a general understanding of all the great religious   thinking   of   the   world.  This moral and spiritual growth  is  considered doubly important  in  these  days  of ferment  and  change.. Some 40,000 children of  numerous   different   denominations, attend such schools, which  complement this province's educational  system.  Cathollic wage earners, for  one example, are so convinced  of the special value of such  schools, that they are contributing an additional dollar per  month, whether they have children attending such schools or  not.  This levy payment which finances the Catholic Public  School Board office along with  tuition fees paid by parents  provides Catholic children with  a well-rounded education in  which spiritual values are stressed. ��� R. S. G. Miller, chairman.  Editor: School has opened  and one sees the excitement in  the eyes of young children, except those of five who are to  start school this year tout cannot because the school board  has no conscience.  I am sure the school bus can  accommodate five eager beavers from Port Mellon who may  become famous personalities of  the future.  It is nice.of the school board  to provide kindergarten classes  in Gibsons but no transport for  children from Port Mellon and  other outlying areas. While children from Gibsons proper can  attend school, children from  Port Mellon have to depend on  some individual to drive them  every day to Gibsons.  High school students have volunteered to take care of their  eager beaver friends on the bus  even if they have to suffer little  hardships. I am sure -the school  board's conscience will come to  the rescue of these children who  are so anxious to learn and educate themselves. I am sure there  is a way out when there is a  will. ��� Bipin Oza.  Editor: I was not able to attend the meeting addressed by  the local member for Mackenzie  Riding but it is interesting to  note that in a letter published  in the Vancouver Sun dated  March 11, 1958, I was the first  person to nominate her for this  riding. It was at a meeting in  Vancouver.  We note that she has travelled  10,000 miles and investigated the  conditions and needs of more  than 195 groups and the end is  not yet. Surely enough information should have been produced  after covering so much territory  and discussing the matter with  so many groups. Is she going to  continue until every group in  Canada has been investigated.  There are some very important matters that concern the  Sunshine Coast or parts of it:  One is the very poor police work  at Roberts Creek which was  brought to her attention some  six months ago. The other is  the idea of a bridge from Gibsons to Keats Island, then a  causeway to Bowen Island then  another bridge to Horseshoe  Bay. All the details are in the  possession of a gentleman on.  Keats Island, depth soundings,,  mileage, etc. If we had this people could work in Vancouver  and ljye on the Sunshine Coast  and the. growth of our beloved  coast would go by leaps and  bounds. The cost would not be  would eliminate the long lineups of cars so often seen from  Langdale to almost Granthams  Landing.  Let us have some action. The  excuse in the past was that as  long as we had an N.D.P. member we would not get anything,  we have not got much' since.  ���fi. L. Cope.  '   1  "Al, where's that old  smile?"  ROBERTS CREEK  (By -MRS. M. NEWMAN   ,  Parents of children attending  Roberts Creek School are asked to attend the Parents' Auxiliary meeting at the school on  the evening of Oct. 2. Mrs. Ron  MacKenzie, president, would  like to hear suggestions for the  coming year's projects.  Mrs. Stan Rowland, president,  and Mrs. M. Tibb, are delegates  from Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary who will attend the  BCHA Auxiliary Division in  Penticton Oct. 2 - 5.  Mrs.  Ray  Stevens  and Mrs.  Ken Endicott, of Fullerton, Cal.  in excess of the silly suggestion'  of  a   road   via   Squamish   and  are guests of Mr. and Mrs. L. the afternoon and was followed  T. Clarkeson. by a pot luck supper.  The OES Past Matrons Club  met last * week at the home of     .. ;   ��� ;: ,--1 -���'��������� ������   . "'���' ���-������"���:"   '���'������.��� 7 ���'/���  Mr and Mrs. Bob Cumming and  on this occasion husbands were  invited. Golf was played during  Remember,    you    can*t    lift  yourself by downing others.  Gibsons  Badminton Club  New Season Starts  Wednesday, October 4  7:30. P.m.  ELPHINSTONE GYM  Everybody Welcome  POWER BOAT CLASSES  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron in co-operation with  School District No. 46 will again train boaters in  navigation and the safe handling of you and your boat.  For further information  contact your  ADULT EDUCATION DIRECTOR at 886-2241 or the  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON at 885-9986  or 886-2938 after 6p.m.  CLASSES   START 1st   WEEK   OF   OCTOBER  The new Chevrolets!  CHEVROLET  '68 Chevrolet... to move you  like you've never been moved before.  Chevrolefsgotitfor^  CHEVROLET IMPALA CUSTOM COUPE  ,68Chevelle...togiveyou  tic new point of departur  CHEVELLE SS 396 SPORT COUPE  CheveUe'sgotitfor'68  Here for'68!  CAMARO SS SPORT COUPE  '68 Camaro... to satisfy your  personal taste in driving excitement.  CamaHfcgotitfor'68  CHEVY3ENOVA SS COUPE  Every Chevrolet has to make It before we mark it  '68 Corvette...  togiveyoua'oneof-a-kmd'  North American sports car.  Corvette's gotit for'68  '68 Chevy II... to let you  ^ first class at an economy rate.  Chevyffsgotit for'68  AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER IN SECHELT:  "'""  PENINSUU MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. ��� Phone: 885-2111, Sechelt, BC. For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  Call ....  Sechelt Marine Building  885 2343  Hospital auxiliaries^  lil  If  pi  m  888  p&s  <<.y...'i  wm.  Away from  home  tonight?  They're missingyou,  too. Why not phone?  B.C.TEL��  tffff.  ss_  m.*:-m3  &:��ij  S  ii  On Sept. 13 Mrs. D. Philp  presided at the first meeting  after summer holidays of Pender Harbour auxiliary to St.  Mary's hospital. Thirteen members were present and two  visitors were welcomed.  Mrs. S. McDonell will ,be the  official   . delegate    to the B.C.  Freezer Bread  20 Off  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9900  I! hl,l I,II! III! SERVICE  SECHELT  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER  (Bayshore Inn)  *9  at  ONE WAY  Children 2 to 12 yrs. Half Fare  MONDAY ���  WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY  Lv. Sechelt  Lv  '.'��� Gibsons  Lv.  Vancouver  Time  Flight  Time  Flight  Time  Flight  9:00  a.m.  901  9:15  a.m.  901  10:30  a.m.  1031  3:00  p.m.  301  9:15  a.m.  901  4:00  p.m.  401  SATURDAY (One Flight  Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Lv. Gibsons  Lv. Vancouver ;  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  Time              Flighl  9:00 a.m.        901  9:15 a.m/      9017?  10:0��; a.m.        100]  SUNDAY (One Flight Only),  Lv. Sechelt  777Lv. Gibsons  Lv. Vancouver  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  Time              Flight  3:00 p.m.         301  3:25 p.m.        301  4:00 p.m.        401  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MON., WED., FRI. from:  Nelson Is. .��� Pender Hbr. ��� Egmont ��� Thornamby Is...  Jervis Inlet ��� Secret Cove and Sechelt area.  Pender Hbr. to Van. $16.50  Egmont to Van $16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van. $13.80  Secret  Cove to Van.   $14.10  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd  Wharf Road, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2214  Toll Free  from  Vancouver 685-4922  % "ft  BY MANGY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,,  Pick pique for a crisp blouse  now and a suit or dress later.  Sew it chalk white and button  with military brass or frost with  eyelet. When 7 you think Pique  think of cotton, nylon, Dacron  and .Fortrel-A'vril in knits, box  weaves and ribs (baby to elephant size).  A surface way to sew a hem  so it stays up: Catch-stitch hem  to garment: from underneath  (not over)  the hem edge with  buttonhole twist. Draw thread  loosely and make a knot in the  thread every two inches.  ..A chic chameleon that could  replace the little nothing is the  shirt-dress. Wear it anywhere,  anytime. Luxurious in glittering  gold brocade, prim and, trim in  brass-studded grey flannel. Sew  it with long sleeves Ibanded at  the wrist, and buttoned to below  the waist. Wear shifty or belted  as you please.      .  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCaU's 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  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  Hospital association divisional  convention in Penticton early  in October. Several other members are likely to attend.  Mrs. O. Sladey reported Receipts from sales at the Thrift  shop have now topped the "$2,-  000 mark which is regarded as  a gratifying amount.  Medical equipment which this  auxiliary has. had on order for  many months has been installed in St. Mary's hospital for  the care and comfort of pa-  . tients.' ���������'  Considerable time was spent  on plans, for the 30th anniversary family dinner at Madeira  Park Community hall, Oct. 27.  Plans will be completed at the  next meeting at 2 p.m. Oct. 11  in Madeira Park Medical Clinic.  Gibsons  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary  met on Thursday evening last  and had a better than usual  attendance. President Mrs. Ivy  Richards introduced the new  Vice-President Mrs. Gladys  Davis and new members Mrs.  Kay Moore and Mrs. Carmen  Dixon. Reports were given on  the Thrift Shop at Sechelt and  volunteers' asked for to work  on Sept. 30.  Plans are well under way for  a Thanksgiving Tea, Bake and  Plant Sale on Wed., Oct. 4  from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m. in the  United Church hall. Mrs. Al-  meda Whiting and Mrs. Gladys  Davis  are  convenors.  People interested in contributing plants or, baking for the  sale are asked to contact Mrs.  Whiting at 886-2050. There will  be a white elephant table with  Mrs. Kay Moore and Mrs7  Marg. Smith in charge. Persons desiring to donate articles  please call 886-2455 or 886-7711.  It was also decided by the  auxiliary members they would  dress a doll withv a complete  wardrolbe for a Christmas raffle. Tickets are now available  from auxiliary members on a  blanket  raffle.  Sechelt  President Mrs. O. Moscrip  welcomed members of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital back to another busy  season at the first season's  meeting in St. Hilda's .Hall  Thurs.,  Sept. 12. ", ���  A  report was   heard  on  the  Beauty  hints  By LYNN CARTER  Q. What is a good corrective  makeup for a nose that is too  broad?  A. Extend and blend your  rouge from the cheeks up onto  the sides of your nose, or use  a soft lowlight on each side  of it. And to correct wide nostrils, shadow the nose and the  tip of the nose as a unit.  Q. What can I do about my  bushy, unmanageable hair?  A. An expert, professional  haircut will do much to bring  your hair under control, the  hair trimmed and tapered to  make it easier to work with.  A cream rinse after each shampoo helps, too. After the hair  has been arranged and styled,  rub a little cream dressing on  the hands and touch it to the  hair, or spray it lightly with a  lanolized hair spray.  June Caravan   Day    luncheon.  7 This    event    was regarded as  most   successful,   socially   and  - financially and thanks were due  to Mrs. j. Redman who convened it.  Mrs. O. Moscrip and Mrs.  J. A. Morgan will be delegates  to the B.C. Hospital convention  at Penticton in October.  The big event coming up on  the Hospital Auxiliary calendar  is the annual smorgasbord on  Nov. 18. The affair will have  a Centennial theme and will  be convened by Mrs. C. Mc-  Diarmid and Mrs. J. E. Parker.  Mrs. L. Hill reported on the  continuing success of the Thrift  Shop. Before you throw out  that outgrown sun suit or store  away that dress why not consider taking it to Mrs. Hill for  this worthwhile project?  Membership chairman Mrs.  N. Burley reported a total  auxiliary membership of 101 ���  comprised of 55 associate and  46 active members. New members are always needed. The .  next tegular meeting of the  auxiliary will be on Oct. 12 at  2 p.m. in St. Hilda's Church  hall.  Dramas shown  by Witnesses  One million people are convinced that peace and security  will ibe achieved world wide in  this generation, reports A. L.  Grant, area supervisor of Jehovah's Witnesses. Convention  delegates numbering 1,608 are  more firmly convinced of this  prospect as a result of last  Sunday's unique film showing,  God Cannot Lie. The film  climaxed a three-day convention at West Vancouver's Sentinel Secondary School.  "Just imagine," said J. Ris-  bey, local presiding minister,  "over the past 6,000 years of  recorded history not one of  God's promises has failed to  come true. Having such knowl- ���  edge, how can anyone doubt  that the promise of peace on  earth by means of God's kingdom will come on schedule in  this generation."  A highlight of the convention  was the ordination of seven  new ministers Saturday afternoon. The whole of Saturday.  evening was devoted to family  activities. .Dramas showed parents and their children how to  cope with common family problems in worship, work and play.  Jehovah's Witnesses hold three  conventions a year.  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. When men and women are  seated alternately at a dinner  table, is it proper to serve all  the women first?  A. This is neither proper nor  practical. The guests should be  served in regular sequence,  whether man or woman.  Q.   Please   mention  some   of  Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.       9  the   foods  that   may be   eaten  at  the  table /with the fingers.  A. Corn on the cob, olives,  radishes, potato chips, celery,  steamed clams, shoestring potatoes, artichokes (the fork is  used to eat the centre or heart  of this vegetable); all forms of  bread except s^oon bread may  be picked up ��� it is almost  impossible to eat them in any  other way. '  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  Sprinkling restrictions are hereby cancelled  Sept. 15th, 1967.  DAVID  JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  rjvyr^' J�� y    '.WAV>      rs "**,'}'  ywfl ^ *aw y ' wf -V JW.tf*t* ^A "<'*/,  fc7  �� Willi m\ r��� .   ,  ? ' >, ,'���-������, ">' , _Hk_*k_~____ft     ^iS*-'^  ���������  Dear D  eari_/oris:  DEAR DORIS ��� I am 13, and  have taken music lessons for  six years. My mother insists  I continue takipg them even  though I can now play anything  I want. But the man from whom  I am taking them drives me  "buggy."  He runs his fingers through  my hair during my lesson,  smokes a stupid cigar steadily,  and kneels down beside me  while I'm playing and holds my  arm. And he's so old he almost  creaks!  I told Mom what he does but  she doesn't seem to understand.  I want to quit and the rest of  the family, who have also heard  what he does, don't blame me  in the least for wanting to.  I'm getting so I hate the piano  and anything that has to do  with it.  Going Bugs  DEAR GOING ��� Mom sees  the old gent as harmless; you  as a cute little girl, about the  , same as you were six years ago.  But I can't see you learning  much from a teacher who  drives you up the wall with his  familiarities.  Fact is, you are becoming a  young lady. As such, you would  be entirely within your rights  to stop playing when he touches  you. Turn and face him, and  ask him to please not touch you  at all; that it distracts you.  .Good practice for putting the  boys in their place later on.  A I     !  "^^"J-""M*_W  '&4*^^/^****++SWS++J*te**te******/+t*&*++6****+*��.    S*A 10    Coast News, Sept. 28, 1967.  ROBERTS CREEK    scom scrap book  DAVE HOPKIN  Gibsons Royal Bank of Canada branch manager for the  last three and a half years has  been appointed Sunshine Coast  resident life underwriter by the  Zurich Life Insurance company  of Canada. The form' of insurance he offers caters to the  needs of the individual and as  a full-time resident he will promote a complete service.  $75,000 GRANT  National Health and Welfare  Minister Allan J. McEachen announces approval of a $75,000  federal construction grant for  the Kamloops Community Health  Centre in Kamloops. The grant  will assist costs of building the  new health centre. When completed, the two-storey building  will ��� have space to house, the  Community Health Centre and  regional mental health clinic. It  will ��� also have facilities for a  number   of   voluntary   agencies  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  At a well . attended meeting  of Roberts Creek Community  association ��� Sept. 20 in the library, the water supply committee reported progress in obtaining names and property  numbers of owners.  In answer to a question as  to how much would be needed  it was estimated 100 gallons  per day per person would be  the   approximate  amount.  Mrs. J. R. MeSavaney, librarian requested help .as she  is unable to> put the required  time into the work. As Mrs.  McSavaney has done so much  .work for the library it was hoped some assistance would be  available.  The Centennial committee requested a full meeting to clear  up loose ends and a meeting  was called for Wed., Oct. 11 at  8 p.m. in the library.  Consistent vandalism in the  village was discussed and it  was moved that a letter be sent  to the RCMP in Gibsons requesting that the official in  charge appear at the next meeting to hear complaints and offer some advice as to ��� how to  solve the problem.  Discussion on a water supply  for the Community hall resulted  in the suggestion that if be piped in from the creek.  &/R. j. scon    They flush - outside  (1881-1955)  fKEDlJCOYERER-OF  fEHl.lL_W,_WED'fo JEE C0lMf_Etf  DYES SAVED BY HI? D)$COYEKY.-fKE  Hold which he. discovered was hc.  HADE 4EHERAL1.Y AVAILABLE UNflL  \i WAS DESPERATELY HEEDED DURING  (YORLD WAR OI.  V/KA< PERCEN-f 6F  -fKE CAR OWHER? )H  "fHE-U.$,KAYEMORE  -fHAH OHE CAR?  ���  ILEYEN PERCEH1*. :  BADKH1Z  DEftER-r <qtf  DRmKl��C WA-fER  BY5IHK)H<5 A  POROU5J-C )M  -THLSAHD.  V/A-fER FROK  Ike subsoi-.  _0__EC-T$ AHP  FJLL$-f��EOU<;.  Halfmoon Bay-Pender Hbr. News  By DOROTHY J. GREENE  APPOINTED GOVERNOR  Dr. N. R. Schneider of Sechelt has been elected to a three  year term on the board of governors of the B.C. Chiropractic  Association. This group of nine  members is responsible for governing the chiropractic profession in B.C.  MIDNIGHT  HOT BEEF SNACK  & DANCE  SATURDAY/SEPT. 30  9 p.m.  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  $2 per couple  >  Surveyors are at last working on the Redroofs road hill  beyond Northwest Bay so perhaps Hon. Philip Gaglardi plans  to pave it this year? Local residents would enjoy a weekly  shopping bus to Sechelt.7 This  has been promised directly the  road is ready for bus travel.  Canon Greene has returned  after six days with his son's  famiily in North Vancouver.  While 'there he spent most, of  his time working on senior citizen housing problems. He also  visited his brother Heber, Mir.  Frank Lyons and Peter Police  in  Shaughnessy hospital.  Guests at the Canon and Mrs.  Alan Greene's wedding anniversary were Mr. and Mrs. W.  McGregor, Bernell Gordon, Finnish Burm, Mr. Nyfors and  Mrs. Patsy Murphy.  . Mr. and Ivn-s. G. Clear were  in Vancouver to attend the funeral of Mrs. Clear's sister,  Olive. Her sister visited the  area recently and took in the  OAPO Lion's club trip to Clow-  hom   Falls.  The Legion bazaar at Madeira  Park   Saturday   was   an   overflowing   event.   There  were   48  tables set for tea  and a lineup was necessary to handle the  second    sitting.    Home baking  was in the hands of Mrs. J. R.  Stacey    of    Francis Peninsula  . and  Mrs.   J.   Bathgate   of  Egmont. The White Elephant was^  rim by Mrs. J. Rousseau, sewing, Mrs. D. Cameron and Mrs.  J. Cameron; plants, Mrs. Divell  and  raffles  Mrs.  A.  Aitcheson  and Mrs. L. Maynard.       .  The president, Mrs. G. Lee  assisted Egmont ladies, Mrs.  D. Vaughan and Mrs. I. Griffith with the tea.  Mrs. Dewhurst, secretary of  the Save the Children Fund was  a guest of the Canon Greenes  Sunday with Rev. Barry Jenks  preceding the 3 p.m. family service at the Church of His Presence. She will return later to address the St. Hilda's church  Young Mothers group which has  recently adopted a Korean child.  Among recent visitors from  afar who have signed the Church  of His Presence visitors book  were people from Kitimat,  Great Britain and Australia.  Twelve members of the congre  gation had tea with the Greenes  to celebrate the fifth year of  the  church.  Rev. Barry Jenks in a ceremony Sat., Sept. 23, officiated  at t;he wedding of Miss Vera  May McKinnell of Vancouver to  Mr. Leonard Gibbs of TNprth  Vancouver. The bride wore a  knee length white brocade frock  and carried red roses. Flowers  were arranged by the bride's sis  ter, Mrs. Pauline Pollock' of  Madeira Park and Mrs. P. Jor-  genson's Star of Bethlehem  draped the visitor's book table  in a bridal shower of white blossoms.  Photographer Dennis Gray  visited the Greene home Saturday taking shots of the three rac  coon families, three mums and  five babies who, were busily  occupied) in feeding on the verandah.  RCMP are keeping a close  watch on the dumping of garbage on driveways and ditches  of homes.  OES meeting  '   J; ' '���%   .  "       .  Thursday was Friendship  Night at Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, OES, and the meeting was  well attended. Seventeen members of Grace Chapter, Powell  River, were guests.  Mrs. R. J. Eades, Grand Chaplain, with Mrs. E. J. Shaw PM,  were guests of Mrs. W. Kirkham  PGM, in Vancouver before driving to Chilliwack to attend that  chapter's session to honor grand  representatives on Sept 18. Mrs.  Shaw is Grand Representative  of New Brunswick.   '  On Sept. 19, the occasion of  the birthday party of Naomi  Chapter in West Vancouver, ten  members of the local chapter  attended. They were: Mrs. V.  Franske, worthy matron; Mr.  E. J. Shaw, worthy patron;  Mrs. R. J. Eades, grand chaplain; Past Matrons Mrs. E. J.  Shaw, Doris Drummond, H.  Mylroie, C. Wood and Mrs. J.  Wardil, Mrs. N. Hough and Mrs.  W. Morrison.  Historic site  Sponsored by  The Ladies Auxiliary Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109  Gibsons  MOVIE NEWS  Riding the crest of his popularity, Sydney Poitier co-stars  with Anne Bancroft in Para-  mount's presentation The Slender Thread. In this highly dramatic story Poitier plays one  of the most revealing roles in  his meteoric career, showing  on the screen of the Twilight  Theatre this Wednesday and  Thursday only.  Coming Friday, Saturday, also Monday and Tuesday Oct.  2 and 4 of next week is the  go-go. Don't Make Waves, Make  Love, with Tony Curtis, Claudia  Cardrnale and introducing  Sharon Tate with the Byrds  singing the title son, Don't  Make Waves. This Metro Gold-  wyn-Mayer   panavision   feature  British Columbia's most recently developed historic site  has a colorful past. Fort Steele,  at the junction of Wild Horse  Creek and the Kootenay River  came into being because of the  rich placer diggings of Wild  Horse Creek, which were first  worked in the spring af .1864,  and touched off a gold'rush  that reached fever pitch ��� and  led too the establishment of  Fort Steele as the first North  West Mounted Police Post west  of the rockies.  In face of a threatened uprising, a request for assistance  from settlers and miners  brought to Galbraith's Ferry  on August 1, 1887, Superintendent Samuel B. Steele and a detachment of 75 North West  Mounted Police bf.'JD" Division,  representing the Force's first  post west of the Rockies.  With the relieving of tension  in the Kootenay, settlers mov-  proves when you've got if made : ed near Galbraith's Ferry and  ���  Don't   Make   Waves,   Make in    honor    of    Sam    Steele's  Love and a bit of whoopee on achievement  renamed  the set-  the side. tlement Fort Steele.  When Earl and Pat Asquith,  and their three children, left  Richmond in August, they went  to California .where they visited Disneyland A copter took  them to Los Angeles, and then  a jet to Suva, Fiji.  There they saw men and women bathing together in the  nude, and there they found that  when you hire a taxi driver you  get him for keeps. He is a fount"  of information. He takes you to  the best restaurants and is a  guest at your table.  From Suva the Asquiths flew  to Sidney, Australia, where they.  boarded a train for Perth, which  city   they   reached   three   days  and five train changes later.  Perth, about the size of Vancouver, is emerging from winter and going into spring with  a temperature of about 79 degrees. It took several hours of  hunting before temporary living  quarters were found. Hospitality and friendliness,.are the order of the day, and when the  family went to a store for purchases, the proprietor invited  them to his home for dinner,  and also found a house for them.  r  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  Look WHO EMtfOYEC?  SWALLOWINS 2 WAPS _  OF BOBBLE SUM, IS   /"^ X CANT"'  ORANGE SEEPS ANP . / I CAN'T- ft?  \   I CAN'T SWALLOW  PILLS!"  , Earl- immediately' found a job  in his own line of work, car  salesman, at a salary and commission. Wages are lower there,  but money seems of less importance than is the case here.  Homes are adequate and comfortable and people seem to  have  what they- want.  A rumor interested. Pat and  she tracked it down/It was that  certain necessary household ac-  -��commodations *were situated  outdoors. Well, they flush, but  they are in the back yard.  Pat Asquith is the daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. T. Mallory,  Roberts Creek.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: Iva Peterson  523, Vera'* Farr 557, Phyllis  Hoops 547, Carol Kurucz 546,  Jean Christianson 583, Clara  Wilson 527, Ann Johnson 519,  Doreen Crosby 589, Paulette  Smith 641 (254), Marion Lee 541,  Lorraine Werning 603 (279),  Marg Peterson 568.  Gibsons A: Virginia Reynolds  620, Bill McGivern ��26, Freeman Reynolds 637 (241), Red  Day 602 (243), Frank Nevens  700 (262), Alex Robertson 766  (293, 240), Maureen Sleep 600  (274).  Teachers Hi: Don McCauley  642 (245, 246), Freeman Reynolds 689 (277).    >  Commercials: Frank Nevens  728 (300), Bill Ayres 615, Lionel  McCuaig 912 (288, 336, 288):  Bantams: Ian McKenzie 259  (146), Cindy Whieldon 314 (202),  Randy Whieldon 268, Bruce  Green 250.  Juniors: Jim Green. 433 (242,  191), Randy Hauka 285, Martin  Kiewitz 324 (185), Wayne Wright  353 (190).  End-of-the-Mpnth Special  21 cu. ft. Deep Freeze  ZENITH  ONLY  5 YEAR FOOD WARRANTY  MARSHALL WELLS  MARINE DRIVE,  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2442  WED. & THURS. 27 & 28 ONLY  Phone  TWILIGHT THEATRE  ��fg��  *���':     It's THE Place to Go  , ��� ��MI��M*M��M*iMIIHMI��MIHtlHWIMHMNf��MH��HIMtMHIMnlM**iMMlHMtii ,,.  FRI. 29; SAT. 30; MON. & TUES. OCt 2 & 3  got it made       H(��!H*tVV>i7>**i��al.i<a  ^w^^1^_^_S_��.^_fs_i_P  v-tf $��$$$$!  aSV��9^s;\w��  wm  .���*U��lU.H��.��W��^_^.^i��^^^i.*iH/��^  vm  w*  i  ALSO SATURDAY AT 2 p.m.


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