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Coast News Sep 12, 1968

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 .provincial. Library,  V*��$oria:# YB* c.  When the fire siren sounds  please do not call 886-2543  to find out where the fire is.  This is a fire call phone  only and any interference  on this line can cause harmful delays.  It is not the purpose of  this phone number to give  out to the public information  as to where the fire is.  Please remember it is for  fire calls  Where to Stay  OLFS COVE RBORT  &  DINING  ROOM  Ph.  885-2046  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Ph. 885-9987  'Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph. 885-93M  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITIMOTft  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Prfnt Road  ~^0LLY ROGER Iri  Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  PENINSULA HOT!  Dining Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  7-"''7Y:   'Ph. 886-2472:7'  CEDARS MOTE  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  B0NNIBR00K CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite tbe Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAPE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On  Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  Late Shopping  THE VILLAGE STORE  GROCERIES & MEATS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827-���Show Starts 8 p.m.  See entertainment  Classified Column  ���<x  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 8^2622  Volume 21  Number 35,   Sept.   12,   1968.  10c per copy  Delayed elementary school  accommodation in Gibsons and  Sechelt will be available for pupil use Monday morning/ school  trustees were informed at Tuesday night's meeting of the  school board. This includes the  new addition in Gibsons and the  prefabs, moved from Gibsons  for use in Sechelt.  The (board approved the use  'of Elphinstone gym for roller  skating on Saturdays from 1 to  4 p.im. with possible other evening, times likely ..if: the gym  would be available. Principal  W. S. Potter informed the board  that owing to pressure of school  activities at Elphinstone school  nothing could be guaranteed at  present. Skating will be allowed  in Pender Harbour school Fridays'from 7 to 10 p.m.  Sechelt Motor Transport advised that the new: school bus  rate on a three year contract,  would be four cents higher per  mile than last year. This works  out at 44 cents per mile. The  new rate was accepted by the  board. ':,'  The B.C. Ferry Authority rate  of $21 per day for transiportation  of children, from and to Gambier Island was. also accepted.  The South Coast Region salary coordinator reported that  a partial joint zonal agreement  was ' contrary to the. Public  Schools Act. The board decided  to seek a new contract with the  -teachers - association devoid of  joint agreements.  The department of highways  reported that a flashing traffic  -beacon iwould->be "installed catfthe  -highway"and' Nfi..ITRoadi\ with  an amber light for highway traffic and a red light for crossing  from North Road. It was also  suggested that a 30 mile zone  be established  on' North -Road  approaching the school. The  present speed limit is 50 mph.,  A student arid vehicular count  will be taken at Sechelt to see  if a crosswalk is necessary to  get to the water side of the high  way. Trustee Leo Johnson was  of the opinion it was not, as  children had no need to cross.  The problem of maintenance  crew and equipment use outside  school areas was debated and  an arrangement will be made  with Giibsons Athletic Association which desires to spread  lime and fertilizer on Brothers  Park football field.  The request. of the Sunshine  Coast Golf club for the use of  a tractor, spreader, mower,  aereator and other equipment  on the golf course led to a _isr  cussion on cost and it was decided that a compatalble arrangement could' be agreed to.  It, was also decided that staff  members "only be in charge of  such machinery.   vY ' -'  When ittf came. to confirming  the appointment of G. L. York-  ston as assistant secretary-treasurer, Trustee Mrs..Sheila Kit?  _on registered a vote against,  maintaining the appointment  was unnecessary. Arrangement  for the promotion was made before the new secretary-treasurer  was hired. However he inform-,  ed the board that he did need  an assistant.  This was the first meeting for  the new secretary-treasurer, J.  S. Metzler. Trustee W. P. Malcolm of Pender Haifbour was  unable to attend. Present other-  than -sc-^opi:^ trustees;were Frank5"  West;'tWally Peterson, Mr. and  Mrs. Ed ,Bur.ritt, Mrs. Celia  Fisher, Mrs. Lee Macey, Mrs.  L. Wolverton, Mr. and Mrs. Ed  Sherman, Mrs. Chris Johnson  and T. D. Bulger.  A private company, B.C. Hovercraft Ltd., at 310-1425 Marine  Drive,    West   Vancouver,    was  formed.to provide an up-to-date  fast   Hovercraft   transportation  system    along     the     Sunshine  Coast,    a    company    statement  ���announces.  During 7the last six months a  ������ professional    feasibility    study  ] and personal visits by company  t president,   General   T.J.   Man-  ��� ning,   vice-president   and   treasurer .John C.  Laing,  directors  , E. E. Kramer and Hans Rieder,  with   chief   engineer  Frank  E.  Wherley,  have  shown  that the  need for the  service is almost  acute and the service will produce major developments in the  area.  It is the initial intention of the  company, therefore, to conclude  all the necessary formalities to  allow it to start the service as  soon as possiible with the currently available "SRN6 Hover-  - craft until such time as more  sophisticated, vehicles are a-  vailaible   (early 1969).  Terminals have been surveyed  and approved hy Powell River,  Texada Island and Gibsons. It  is hoped that West Vancouver  shortly will approve one of  three sites currently under discussion.  disliked!  What was regarded as adverse publicity for the area  was discussed at Monday  night's meeting of Gibsons and  District Chaimfber of Commerce  in the Bank of Montreal staff  room with President Frank  Hay in the chair. ,  Discussion involved a letter  which appeared two weeks ago  in the coast News and some  advertising in which the Gibsons Better Citizens Society was  mentioned.  Concensus of the discussion  was that the district could well  do Without such publicity. Mem  bers felt that the chamber was  not in the position of seeking  action to curtail such activity  but hoped that people involved  would avoid any further publi  city.  Charles Mandelkau reported  on the result of a meeting to  discuss the Eric Hensch proposal for an area community centre. Mr, Hensch is.chairman of  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  and last May proposed that a  committee get to work on a  community centre proposal. Mr  Mandelkau . said the proposal  did  not  gain   support  and  dis-  Commencement!  !Mr. R.R. Hanna, new district  superintendent will be the  speaker at Elphinstone Secondary school commencement exercises Saturday evening in the  school auditorium. This event  will start at 8 p.m.  The class oif graduates which  completed their schooling in  June will not be as large as  that of the preceding school  year. They will receive their  passing diplomas. Other awards  will be made as well.  uuiunuinuiiuuiUHiuimmmiwmiuuuunuiuuiuumiuiunuuu  cussion has since petered out.  Harry Turner of Elphinstone  school ' comimerce class proposed to the chamber that it  help finance a project involving  the exchange of colored slides  with other schools in the province. Chamber members decided they could not afford to  go into this type of effort.  Members decided the Timber  Trail Riders gave Gibsons good  publicity by entering the PNE  parade and winning second  prize for their horse entry. They  granted $25 at the time of the  parade. Members added another  $25 in view of the TV publicity  that followed.  Chamber memlbers were  pleased to note that Gibsons  council had fulfilled their request for a street light at the  Prowse road launching ramp.  Next meeting of the chamber  will be held Sept. 23, a dinner  meeting, the place yet to be decided. Tickets will be available  shortly.  Mill fo close  Howe Sound division of Canadian Forest Products Ltd. announces that its kraft pulp mill  at Port Mellon will be shut  down for a two-week period beginning September 30. This is  the second shut-down for the  mill this year. Port Mellon was  down for one week last February.  Both shut-downs have been  caused by weak markets and  an over supply situation facing  kraft market pulp producers.  WRISTWATCH FOUND  Keith Harris found a watch in  the water at Armours Beach  Sunday, Septemlber 8. Now at  Fabric House, Gibsons.  Keafs party  attracts 100  Six years of Keats Island  -Baptist Camp management  came to an end Sunday, Sept 1  when Rev: and Mrs. Arthur  . WHUs7 were7 honored -iby^meni-^  hers of the camp program and  management committees at a  function in the camp hall.  There were about 100 persons  present, island residents, Vancouver campers and church"  officials who took part in musical entertainment and refreshments topped off with a special  cake baked by members of the  camp staff; The honored couple  were presented with a farewell  gift.  Rev. and Mrs. Willis will be  moving to Gibsons soon where  Mr. Willis will take over the  charge of. two Baptist churches,  one in Giibsons and the other in  Sechelt  More names  on voters' list  The campaign *to get more  names on the school board voter's list has paid off. Some 534  names have been added to the  school board list and an approximate 20 more to municipal voters lists.  This means that the school  board voters' list now contains  8,185 names. There are two  school board lists, B list containing names up to the westerly boundary of Selma Park and  A list from there to Jervis Inlet.  The A list contains 2,815 names  and the B list 5370 names.  There were 294 names added  to the A list and 240 to the B  list.  Buy bonds  Because of declining bank  interest rates, Gibsons municipal council has decided to invest $20,000 in B.C. Parity bonds  which will produce a 6V6 percent interest rate.  Council was informed by  Clerk Dave Johnston that the  annual tax sale will take place  if needed at 10 a.m., Sept 30.  He also stated that regulations  covering the dog licencing  bylaw would be published. They  appear in an advertisement on  page 8 of this issue.  statement issued  The twice daily service will  accommodate 36 passengers  each trip, between West Vancouver and Powell River, with  intermediate stops at Gibsons  and Texada Island.  Running at an average speed  of 45 mph, the full trip, which  now takes six hours, will be reduced to two." West Vancouver  to, Gibsons in 22 minutes.     .  The proven safety and manoeuvrability of these craft are  now well known, having been  tested' from the Arctic  to Viet  Nam,   and   their   reliability   is  unquestioned.  Negotiations with the terminals have, progressed with great  co-operatidn from all civic, Business and coinanunity leaders.  Mayor Fred Feeney and Clerk  Dave Johnston attended a display by the hovercraft peoplean  Vancouver "one   evening    last  .-.week;.        y.yy.-.'.       ������ ���������  Proposed fares will include  connecting bus service to downtown   Vancouver.   The   Gibsons  fare could be as low as $4.  This truck, not more; than a ftoot'away from toppling 50* fteet  to the shoreline beneath the federal wharf ramp in Gibsons, wasi  full of empty (beer bottles. Its driver Ruben Stroshein was jockeying into a position to load empties when the; brakes failed. Het  managed to get out just as the truck stalled fbilowing impact  with heavy timbers on the side of the wharf. If. the inside whefel  ^h��l��^o_fl-t:i-^fa^ tnickY  bottles and all. This Toccm-reid Saturday morning.  Last Sunday after the service  of Evensong, the congregation  of St. Aidan's Anglican church  adjourned to the Parish hall for  a social hour honoring Rev. J.  H. Kelly and Mrs. Kelly who,  with their young daughter Anne  are returning to England.  The long tea table, set with a  hand-crocheted cloth and centered with a bowl of pink and  yellow dwarf dahlias was presided over by Mrs. L.C. Bengough, wife of the vicar's warden and Mrs. A.M. Harper, president of the ACW.  Mr J.W.H. Sear, a long time-  church warden, presented Mr  Kelly with a purse from the  members of the congregation.  Miss Ena Harrold presented  Mrs. Kelly with a monetary  gift from the ACW. She also  gave Barbara a personal gift  and Mrs R. Cumming did the  same to young Miss Anne. Miss  Harrold made and presented  corsages to Mrs Kelly and the  girls.  Mrs A.M. Harper brought  from the parishioners on Gambier Island regrets at the  thought of losing their vicar,  who, like the rest of his congregation, they had learned to  love and respect.  She presented him with a  purse in token of their appreciation of his ministry and kind  care for them.  ,Be_ore this goes to press the  Kellys will have reached their  new home in Birmingham  where Rev. Kelly will immediately begin working on his new  assignment.  On Thursday last, Mrs A.M.  Harper entertained the Kellys  and friends with a farewell  luncheon at her home Shasta  Lodge, New Brighton, Gambier  Island.  The young folk were able to  enjoy the beach and swimming,  while the grown-ups enjoyed  rambling   through   the   woods..  Rev. Kelly called on 12 families, bidding one and all goodbye.  Sewers big problem  Members of the Regional District board and municipal councils of Gibsons and Sechelt will  attend the Union of British Columbia Municipalities annual  convention in Vancouver, starting Wednesday of next week and  lasting three days.  One of the major items to  come before this convention  will be the problem of financing sewage systems. To date  the provincial government had  stated it would finance some  part of the cost of treatment  plants.  Municipalities generally have  regarded this news as being  helpful but they are worried  about the financing of sewer  systems in view of general  municipal bond market conditions, which are not favoring  small communities.  The convention will have be  fore it resolutions asking that  higher level governments do  something about making money  available so that sewer systems  can be built. Then they would  be prepared to tackle the treatment plant problem.  The financial bind which  starts with the higher level governments added to the lack of  a bond market has presented  municipalities with a problem  they cannot overcome without  government assistance.  CNIB OCTOBER DRIVE  ,Mrs. Pat Schindel has been  named convenor of the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind canvas during the first  week in October. Donors are  urged to make sure they are  donating to the ONIB and insist  that proper credentials are  shown. Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  Serving the Mt.. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  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. ���.;.'���    7 .  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Better late than never  "This study (provincial-cmunicipal finances) will enable us to  work out what the common denominators of provincial and municipal government really are, so that revenues can Ibe applied on  the basis of justice and need." So says Hon. Dan Campbell, provincial minister of municipal afifairs commenting on the formation  of a joint study committee to tackle the problem involving municipal financing.  With rapid growth in population and government responsibilities this long overdue move to examine complaints of lesser  governmental bodies in this province could clear away the fog  which has covered the dialogue between provincial officials and  those of municipalities. Until recently, for municipal officials to  get action out of Victoria, was like trying to grasp smoke.  There is a great need for the examination of the financing of all  forms of government from the federal field down to the municipal.  The B. C. government is putting pressure on municipal government  to assume greater responsibility. It has organized regional districts as municipal government then expects this form of government to make its bricks without the aid of governmental straw.  Government Iby the people for the people should not tolerate  a $130,000,000 provincial government surplus while lesser governments are pushed to the wall (by new and increasing responsibilities and left to struggle with insufficient finances.  A strange interlude  Ben Franklin once remarked it was strange that a man who  has wit enough to write a satire should have folly enough to publish it. This could be a good way to explain the unusual advertising' that appeared last week on the Sunshine Coast.  It did jar most people. The Coast News telephone was kept  quite busy with people demanding to know what was going on and  why such advertising should appear. Most questioners were chiefly  concerned with the unusual sponsorship of the advertisements, the  Better Citizens'Society of Gibsons.  Questioners wanted to know who make up this society? Then  they would ask who is going to be the next victim?  That is the part of the advertisement which created most  controversy. It also is, the most damaging. It could without too  much stretch of the imagination come close to falling within the  scope of creating a public mischief. No such society exists on  record.  The abjective of the advertiser was to stir things up That is  just what happened. Whether the stirring-up process achieved what  the advertiser desired is a matter for him to decide. The advertisement did smack of character assassination which could be well  left to other climes.  One thing is proven and that is that readers do read advertisements, ^vcx  Coast 'New*  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Father O'Grady of St. Vincent's Mission has been moved  to Ocean Falls where he will  take over the mission there.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson was  chosen to contest the Sept. 30  provincial election for Mackenzie riding. Frank McCloskey  will be the Liberal candidate  and Tony Gargrave for the  NDP.  Tenders for construction of  the new St. Mary's hospital  were opened and the members  of the board found their estimate of $679,000 was too low.  Lowest tender was from Bennett and White amounting to  $807,000 was awarded the contract.  The school population for the  new school year showed an increase of 106 pupils, 54 were  kindergarten and 50 were from  grades one to 12.  The federal health department has approved a grant of  $10,366 for the new Health Centre in Gibsons.  ed to sea and sunk.  Blade roast beef was selling  at 51c lb., round steak at 68c  lb. and rump roast beef at 65c  lb.  Gibsons Kinsmen club held a  farewell dinner for Pat and Joe  Bourque who have left Gibsons  for a Bank of Montreal post at  Merritt.  Gibsons Kiwanis club received an official visit by Governor Jack Merton of the Pacific  Northwest  Kiwanis division.  TEN YEARS  AGO  The Women's Auxiliary to the  fire services is off to a good  start with 23 paid up members.  A five ton 27 ft. basking shark  became entangled in the fish  nets of Alex Smith of Gibsons  off Popham Island. He managed to kill the shark then towed  it to the beach at the Headlands where hundreds of people  inspected it. Later it was tow-  20 YEARS AGO  Provincial School Inspector  Carter informed a meeting of  combined school staffs that the  cost of living index was 50 percent above 1939, building costs  were two to four times higher  and salaries were higher and  still  rising.  Norman Hough of Gibsons,  while working in the. B.C.' Fir  Mill at Sechelt was injured in  the groin by a piece -of flying  wood.  News items from correspondents invariably commented on  the hope that everybody was  enjoying the Indian summer.  Comment on road grading 20  years ago drew such remarks  as: The grader comes, the grader goes; what it does no-one  knows.  John Graham in his newspaper column commented on the  fact that Gibsons Landing was  cut in half as all now called it  Gibsons.  Can yon  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology at 7  Eastern Washington State 7  College, where he directs  the undergraduate social  work program. He is an experienced family and marriage counsellor and has  done extensive research into  family problems.  Can success in marriage, be  predicted with some degree of  probability? Can we determine  during engagement the marital  adjustment of a couple? If so,  what are some of the factors  found to have a measurable relationship to success in marriage?  Marital prediction $ studies  have followed closely upon attempts to predict personal adjustment in other areas of human behavior. Prediction techniques have already been applied to school achievement,  vocational adjustment, personnel selection, behavior on  parole, etc.  Predicting marital adjustment or success in matrimony, v  however, is much more difficult than predicting adjustment  in these other fields. In the  aforementioned areas, prediction is made for the behavior  of only one person, while in  marital adjustment we must  take into account the interaction of two persons and how  they will react upon each other  in unforeseeable situations.  Nevertheless, studies conducted to date demonstrate the feasibility of predicting before mar-  Point of law  riage the probabilities of marital success. And ' a listing" of  selected factors family sociolo^  gists have found to have a relationship to success in marriage ''follows.'���:��� ;.  One, here is considerable evidence to support the claim that  happiness of parents has a significant relationship to the marital adjustment of the child.  In other words, a young person has a better than average  chance of marital success if he  has been reared in a home  where the parents are happily  mated and where they have  close and affectionate relations  with their children..  There are exceptions, of  course. Some whose home experiences have been unhappy  may be highly motivated to  avoid similar mistakes in their  own marriages. They may,  therefore, actually have better  marriages for having grown up  in homes characterized by conflict. In general,' however, happiness of parents' marriage is  an asset in looking forward to  marriage and an unhappy family  experience a liability.  Personal happiness in childhood is also associated with  favorable marital adjustment.  Happy children generally make  happy adults and well-adjusted  marriages; unhappy children  tend to make unhappy adults  and poorly adjusted marriages.  There is strong evidence that  mild but. firm discipline with  only moderate punishment and  lack of serious conflict with  parents   are   favorable   to   the  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  What    is common  Question:  law?  Answer:   This is  a  shorthand  way of saying the common law  of England. This is one of the ;  sources of our law, the others '������-  being  statutes,  equity and customs  of the trade. In deciding  a  problem  under  common  law ;|  or equity it is necessary to re- :*  fer   to   cases   decided   by   the  courts in the past.  After the Norman Conquest  (1066), a regular system of  courts grew into being replacing the old primitive Anglo-  Saxon system of law. Judges  decided cases in the individual  counties according to local custom and as appeared to them  to be just. Naturally, different  judges had different notions of  what constituted justice and the  customs of the people varied  from place to place.  In order to make it certain  what the law was and to provide for a method of ascertaining the law on a given subject,  cases as they were decided  came to be recorded and these  were consulted by judges to  guide them as new cases came  before them for decision. This  case law was called common-  law because it was common  throughout England. It had its  great growth under the reign  of that great reforming King,  Henry II who reigned from 1154 y  to 1189. The doctrine of precedent grew up which requires  that lower courts must follow  the decisions of higher courts  where the facts of the case are  similar to the earlier reported  case. This system of reporting  cases still continues in existence. Now-a-days, there are  vast encyclopedias of the law  which may be consulted by a  lawyer in an attempt to find  precedents favorable to the decision he seeks.  Common law, however, is a  slippery term and has, in fact,  several meanings. Originally it  meant the case law that was  common to all of England.  Sometimes, it means case law  other than equity which is another and different type of law,  but which also has reported  cases.  Common law may also be  used to distinguish this system  from foreign systems of law,  such as Roman or French law  which have been adopted by  European countries and which  are codified or gathered together in vast systems of codes  of statute law.  The most usual sense of the  meaning of this  term  is,  how  ever, law that is not the result  of legislation, that is, the law  created by the custom of the  people and decision of the  judges.  The common law system  spread all over the English  speaking world and thrives today in full force and vigor in  all English speaking countries  and in all former and present  ^British colonies.. Today, when  fa lawyer in British 7 Columbia  or; Australia or Kentucky says  that the law on such and such  a subject is a matter of common law, he, of course, is not  necessarily referring to English cases alone, but also to  cases decided in his legal jurisdiction and its hierarchy of  courts.  Quebec in Canada and Louisiana in the U.S.A. do not have  the common law system. The  spirit of the common law is  that it grew from the customs,  habits and traditions of the  people of England. Other law  systems had, in a sense, an opposite source, that is, they were  laid down for the people by  some ruling or governing authority. Our system is much  more complicated and its rules  are more difficult to ascertain  but it provides a method of deciding each individual case on  its merits in accordance with  past decisions. Comprehensive  as the European codes of law  are, it is impossible to make  a rule to cover every imaginable set of circumstances that  can arise in the future.  marital adjustment of both hus1*  bands and wives.  ,'��� TMarriage7-in the late twenties  is Ymore favorable to marital  adjustment than marriage at  teenage or in the very early  twenties.  Participation in social life and  membership in social organizations, when not carried to an  extreme, have been found to  indicate a likelihood of success  in marriage. This seems especially true of women.  Adequate sex information, especially from encouraging parents, and restriction of petting  also appear favorable to marital  adjustment.  There is clear evidence that  religious training and church at  tendance ' indicate k likelihood  of success. inv ma^jciagei People  who are respectable in regard  to religion present themselves  as respectable in regard to marital adjustment.  Evidence is fairly extensive  that education and similar  amounts of education, shared  common interests prior to marriage, similar, cultural backgrounds, and similarity of religious faith are favorable to  the marital adjustment of a  couple.  Space does not permit a complete listing of the factors fami-  lysociologists have found to  have a relationship to success  in marriage. However, the fol-  (Coritinued on Page 3)  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C:  VILLAGE  OF  GIBSONS  NOTICE  The next regular meeting of the Council will be held  on Monday, September 16, 1968, in place of September  17.. 1968, to enable members to register for the Provincial Municipal Convention in Vancouver.  September 11,   1968. DAVID  JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  WE   STOCK   BOTH  FAST iND  SLOW  SELLERS  Recent news stories told how supermarkets  and discount firms are telling manufacturers:  "Sell us only your fast sellers. We are weeding  out all others." Their reason is; that the .small  amounts sold of slow sellers are' not profitable.  This is true, but sometimes slow selling products can be very important to the persons who  need. them. There are hundreds of them in our  pharmacy that sell cnly about a dozen of each  a year. We buy only a quarter of a dozen at  a time and re-order when they are sold. Our  reputation is to have whatever you ask for. If  we don't have your favorite, tell us.  Your doctor can phone as. when you heed a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities In the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  For your protection:  Testimonials���No advertisement shall be prepared,  or be knowingly accepted, which contains false or  misleading testimonials, or which does not reflect the real  choice of the person giving the testimonial. Advertisers  and agencies must be prepared to produce evidence  in support of the claims made in any testimonial  advertisement.  This is just one of the 12 Rules of the Canadian Code of Advertising  Standards which this publication and other media across Canada follow*  If you are interested in a personal copy of the complete Code, please write.  The Advertising Standards Council, Canadian Advertising Advisory Board,  159 Bay Street, Toronto 1, Ontario. marriages  (Continued from Page 2)  '':'������      ���[        .-''V       '���''' '   ���"������ "       ; 1  lowing ten factors, listed roughly in descending order of scientific verification, appear to be  the most important in predicting success in marriage.  They are: (1) Happiness of  parents' marriage; (2) Adequate length of acquaintance,  courtship, and engagement; (3)  Adequate    sex    information in  childhood; (4) Personal happiness in childhood; (5) Approval  of the marriage by parents and  others; (6) Engagement adjustment and normal motivation toward marriage; (7) Ethnic and  religious similarity; (8) Higher  social and educational status;  (9) Mature and similar chronological age; and (10) Harmonious affection with parents during childhood.  CROSSWORD ���> :������->   +    By������:__..C. Gordon  t  H*  fo  ���f  Wt  HI  ��*  2o  2S  <  **  ���  *  lo  5T  5jr  *��  IS"  rrsr  i*  1ST  Wt  V_M  ��*4  ���*.���  r*  37  to  *M  -  1  k.7  P>:  s_r^  *��r  ^1  ���  %i  sv  38:  1*1  ���/��  ACROSS'  1 - Pronoun  3 - Propose  7 - Greek letter  ��� 9 - Something  molded  11 - To move  clumsily .  13 - Order of  Merit (abb.)  1_ - Cartographic  collection  16 - Male 7jr_i_k-  name -  17 - Entertained  19 - To eye  21 - Act legally  22 - Ardor  25 - Blend of musical notes  27 - Panorama'  28 - Elide  29 - .... monster  130 - Drink again  ���'33 - Prepared  (the way)  35 - Level  36 - Headpiece  38 - Soaks flax  39 - Repeat  42 - Roman 501  _4 - "Remember the  ......  45 - Music note  46 - To revoke  47 - To enforce  regulations  49 - Like  50 - Seashore  51 - Spanish  affirmative  3 -  4 -  5 -  6 -  7 -  8 -  1  2  DOW N '  Preposition  To cast off  n__ ____nna no  anaa n___u nana  a anna ud__ih ra  a__nea  __  ana me  n -___a_a__E_i__ __  i  aa t_ii-_E.--.ra ���__  e__    0e.eh__    e___  10  12  15  17  18  19  20  23  24  26  27  31  32  34  36  37  40  41  43  45 ���  46 ���  48  Persian  poet  - Destinies  - Make proud  - Artifice  ��� Average  ��� Abraham's  birthplace  ��� Exist  ��� Have being  ��� Extol  ��� Boundaries  ��� Announce  ��� Yellowish  ��� To release  Depart  Lacks  Immerse  Drink  Avoids  Turkish  ���coin  Morals  Salutation '  Taps down.  Ppwder   ..--  Horn note "  Roman' 99  Music note  Sun god  Either  FASHION NEWS  COTTON TOPS THE CLASS ��� Heading the class in Canadian  school-days fashions for, boys and girls are natty cotton "Mens-  wear" plaids. Here the boy's zippered jacket and slacks are in  cotton twill. Big sister wears a cotton broadcloth dress with  woven check pattern and Victorian ratified trim.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 896-9852  For  All   Your  SEWING NEEDS,   SIMPLICITY   PATTERNS  Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  ��� To give parents and children  of this school district some idea  of'what'goes on in the minds of  youthful writers, the Coast News  has arranged to publish from  the Young Authors Book of  grades five and six some of the  stories that have been written  there iby Sunshine Coast pupils.  Excerpts will also come from  another school hook by local  talent. It is called A Way of  Seeing.  THE   SPOOKY   ISLAND  In 1859 I was walking an old  trail which, had led me right to  an old shack. As I went in the  bedroom door opened then closed after I was in. I lay on the  bed     and     something  kept  on  bumping me  under the bed.  I  looked under ��� there was nothing. I went to the closet and a  skeleton fell out onto the floor.  Under the foot of the skeleton  there was  a piece of paper.  I  looked  at   it and   every   name  on   it    started    with    Spooky,  Spooky House,     Spooky    Barn,  Spooky Lake and Spooky Island.  I went into the last room  where there was a door with a  lock on it. I started looking  around for the key. I finally  found it under a mat which was  nailed to the floor. I opened  the door and there were stairs  going down. When I went down  the door shut and locked. I  found a tunnel full of water  and a boat too.  I got in and it started, rowing down the tunnel. It led me  out into the open sea. I kept  rowing, but I didn't know which  way I was going. At last I saw  an island.  I took out the map  to see if it was marked. It showed where you enter the basement, it showed how to get to  Spooky Island. When I got there  I tied my boat up around a  rock.  I started walking and I fell  in a hole and was sliding to  the bottom when I saw a chest  full of treasure. There was a  tunnel leading out of the hole.  I started walking out dragging  the treasure. When I got out  I put it in. the boat and went  home. I put the treasure under  the house without anybody seeing me. I told the other folks  but they didn't believe me. I  showed them the key, the map,  the boat, and the island. Last  of all I showed them the treasure under the house. ���Wilfred  Ralph Gonzales, Sechelt Residential School.  and headed after him. Then I  went up the wharf and grabbing my dad's .303 got our boat  and followed the other two  boats. When I caught up I slowed down and followed them.  Finally they went in to shore  and started a gun battle. One  man was shot so I pulled out  the .303. Just as I did one more  got shot, so I loaded the gun  and took a crack at the one that  was still alive. My shot hit him  in the head. I wanted the boat^  so I towed it in to the police  boat in Gibsons and said I had  found it in the middle of the  Strait of Georgia and I had the  right to place salvage claim on  it. That is the easy way I got  the boat named The Black  Panther. ��� Bobby Hopkins,  Langdale School.  #  *      *  THE BLACK  PANTHER  Once I was on the wharf with  my girl friend when I saw a  beautiful boat coming.into the  wharf. There was an old man  on it. When he was docked he  asked me if I had seen a Sunbeam Sports Car come down  the road. I said I had not. He  did not believe me, so I told  him again. This time he believed me.  Then all of a sudden a sports  car came down the road. The  two men got out and ran down  the wharf. Just as I was going  to tell that man that they were  coming he lept in his. boat.  When the two men came down  they started to shoot at him  but he got away. Then they ran  down  the  ramp,   stole  a'boat,  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. 5  For further information phone:  Mrs. Bennie 886-2335 ��� Mrs. D. MacKay 886-7484 or write!  Miss A. Gordon, 426 E. 38th Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  B.C. HYDRO PRESENTS  a mobile exhibition of modern electric living  Come aboard! this exhibition on wheels is absolutely free, open  to everyone with an interest in home improvement through better electric  living. Displays, working models, slide shows, and demonstrations  you can run yourself ...all combine to show you that the  good life is electric. You'll pick up tips on wiring and kitchen planning, see  and hear about the latest bright ideas on lamps and lighting. Visit  Medallion Showcase '68... see how the Medallion Standard of electrical excellence  Makes it possible for you to live better electrically.  B.C. HYDRO  -H-  ON DISPLAY AT:     SECHELT ��� B.C. Hydro Office  fO a.m. - 5 p.m.  DATE Tuesday, September 17  GIBSONS ��� Sunnycrest Plaza  12 Noon - 8 p.m.  Wednesday, September 18 4       Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  AT SUNNYCREST, GIBSONS  Wed. Thurs. Fri ��� 18 10 & 20  ELVIS PRESLEY  STAY  AWAY JOE  NOTE:   Matinee  Saturday  14  at 2 p.m.  STAY AWAY JOE  Free {Draw IFor Frizes  10  Quickshake  outfits  Value 79 cents each  '     Sat. 14, Mon. 16 & Tues. 17  at 8 p.m.  A Mind (Bending Double Feature  THE POWER  GEORGE HAMILTON  SUZANNE   PLESHETTE  and  EYE OF THE DEVIL  DEBORAH KERR ��� DAVID  NIVEN-DONAIiD   PLEAlSANCE  Out   at  ___:15  Next   week:   WALT   DISNEY'S  The HAPPHEST MILLIONAIRE  Plain sewing or alterations.  Northland sweaters knit to order. Mrs N, McKenzie, 886-2737  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  MISC. FOR SAL!  Sept.    13    ���    Roberts  Legion meeting 8 p.m.  Creek  Sept 16, Mon. 2 p.m. OAPO  General meeting, Health Centre, Gibsons.  Sept. 19. ���OAPO Branch 96,  Seohelt, General meeting Sechelt Legion Hall 1:30 p.m.  Thurs. Important business to be  discussed. AH members urged  to attend.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and' Mrs. Roy Taylor of  Gibsons are pleased to announce the forthcoming marriage of their only daughter,  Susan Joan to Mr. James  Charles Rogers son of Mrs.  Katherine Rogers of Burnaby  and Mr. Leslie Rogers of Canim  Lake, B.C. The wedding will  take place Saturday October 5,  1968 at 7:30 p.m. in St. Mark's  Anglican    church,    Vancouver.  DEATHS  Vacuum cleaner bags.  Crab traps. ,  New Hooper vacuum  cleaners.  Selection of pocket knives and  hunting knaves.  Frigidaire appliances.  Sabre chain saw chains,  at Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  ���Winston Robinson,  Prop.  Moving, washer with suds saver and dryer, $275; deep  freeze, $95; Rototiller, $75.  large wheelbarrow, $15; 16 ft.  skiff with oars, $50; 200 board  feet clear cedar, $20. Phone  886-29,09. _  18 ft boat, cedar hull, 50 hp  outboard Mercury, $550 or will  swap for small boat, motor and  trailer. 1958 Ford 4 door automatic, $250. Used Westinghouse  fridge, $25. Sam Evans, Bay-  view Rd., Roberts Creek.  Free rose with orders of fruit  trees and evergreens over $5.  Good selection of Dutch bulbs  now in stock. Expert landscaping advice given. Murray's  Garden and Pet Shop, Gibsons.  886-2919  Medium size oil space heater,  good condition, including 2  drums and stand, $60. One 5 ft.  portable electric baseboard  heater with thermostalt, $35.  Phone 885-9460 after 5 p.m.  Ride from Hopkins or Horseshoe Bay to Vancouver daily,  year round on first ferry. Share  expenses. Write W. Dyer, Hop-  kms�� B.iC.  1 pair soccer boots, good condition, size 6. Phone 886-'2581.  Marine engine, 60 to 70 hp, 4  cylinder,* gas, (small). Reconditioned. Must be in good condition. Phone 886-2637.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1956 Buick 4 door hardtop. Good  mechanical condition. Phone  886-2460.  1964 ���Buick Wildcat, 2 dr HT.  Offers -Hphone 886-2033 from  5:30 to 7,30 p.m. ���  '65 Meteor Montcalm, all power, 28,000 original miles. Phone  886-2861.  1956 Anglia, good running order,  licensed. $50. Ph. 886-2049.  1968 Volkswagen deluxe, 7000  miles, $1800. Phone 886-2784.  SUNSHIN  '47 3 ton flat deck With 10 ton  hoist. Phone 886-2762.  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  BOATS FOR SALE  28' diesel work boat with good  caibin. sleeps 4, $4000 or offer.  Phone 886-2909.  15 ft clinker built, good condition,  25 hp.  Phone 886-2783.  18   ft   plywood  with   fibreglass  bottom,  caibin,  22 hp.  Elto.  Phone 885-2137.  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw Road.  Gibsons.  WILLOUGHBY ��� Suddenly on  Sept. 5, 1968, Roland D. Wil-  loughiby of Giibsons, B.C., aged  84 years Survived by 1 daughters, Mrs. G. (Hilda) McCulloch, of Gibsons and Mrs. B.  (Mary) Brimicombe of Stuart  Island, B.C. 1 son Roland, Terrace, B.C. 3 grandchildren, 6- other items  great grandchildren. Graveside  service was held Monday, Sept.  9 from Campbell River cemetery, Rev. T. Williams officiated. ��� HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C. directors.  21" Westinghouse TV. sell for  $20 or swap for oil heater. Sam  Evans, Bayview Road, Roberts  Creek.  Refrigerated     showcase     with  compressor.    Electric    Berkley  meat slicer,  counter scale and  886-9661.  Used oil heater, $35. Wooden  kitchen table and 6 chairs, $25.  Used TV $50. Jay Bee Furniture, 886-2346, Gibsons.  FUELS  ROBERTS CREEK: Immaculate 3 Bdrm. home on lge. W/F  lot. Bright modern kitchen spacious L.R. and dining room.  Full concrete bsunft. features  finished 12 x 20 room. Utility  and A/oil furnace. The unique  garden features many unusual  shrubs and plants, plus fruit  trees, small fruits etc. Garage.  This fine piece of acreage has  double, road front. Delightful 4  room cottage has 2 nice bedrooms, L.R.. bright kitchen and  features post and beam effect  throughout. Try your down payment  on  full price   of  $16,000.  GIBSONS: Looking for seclusion with a view? We have approximately 6 ac. arid the price  is only $2000 and terms are  easy.   .  On 1 lever acre in desirable location. Modern 3 Bdrm. home.  All rooms spacious and attractively decorated. Living room  features heatilator fireplace  with raised hearth. W/W carpet. Bright kitchen has counter  top cooking surface and wall  oven in coppertone, matching  fridge. Utility room. Attractive  terms on $20,000.  Over 19 choice acres, with over  1500' highway frontage, two  creeks. Full price.$5500. Terms  available. ,  View home, close to shopping,  one bedroom,, large living  room, kitchen. Self contained  suite in basement. Good garden  soil. Full price $10,000. Realistic terms.  K. Butler ��� 886-2000  Ron McSavaney ��� 886-9656  Ed Butler        . ��� 886-2000  Don Tait ��� 883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  REALESTAT  ROBERTS CREEK: Retirement  spac_aLWell; built 7.two bedroom: cottage on five acres with  year 7 round stream (water  rights included). Aibout one  acre cleared ami nicely laid  out in gardens. Fruit trees, holly trees and dogwoods galore.  $6,000 cash on;. $10,000 FP to  handle. Call J.E. WHITE..-,..  886-248..  NORTH ROAD, near Ghaimher-  lin, note our for sale sign. Four  year old Holiday Home, with  lovely sundeick. Inside are two  bedrooms, modern bathroom,  kitchen and roomy living room.  Electric HW and heat. Good  year   round   well.   Located   on  EWART McMYNN  REALTY % INSURANCE  NOTARY  PUIJLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  ... , t '���.-,-      ...  Beautiful house on prime beach.  4 bedrooms ��� two bathrooms.  Electric heat and Franklin F.P.  Light, bright house on nicely  landscaped lot; Cash to $13,500.  Mortgage at $135 P.I.T. FULL  PRICE, $29,500.  Fully   furnished   two   bedroom  760 sq. ft. home on quiet street.  A/oil. fire place, propane stove"'  $12,500 TERMS.  280': Rock  bluflf WF,   Madeira  five acres,  asking $15,750.  Catf    Park area, 9.33 acres with 550'  ���  road frontage and cabin.  $5000  down on $15,000.  J.E. WHITE  886-2481  Alder, stove and fireplace \ ood  for  sale.   Phone  886-9861.  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  CONSTRUCTION  Everything, tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  ANNOUNCEMENTS  IN MEMORIAM  WHITCOMBE ��� In loving  memory of Hilda Louise Whit-  combe, who fell asleep Sept. 15;  1958.  "I heard the voice of Jesus say  ���Come   unto  me  and rest;  Lay down thou weary one,  lay down  Thy head upon my breast."  Always remembered by her sisters and friends.  Hollywood bed, like new, also  dresser, table, cartop carrier.  Must sell. Ph. 886-2652.  Dickinson burner oil stove with  hot water coils, oil tank, $25.  886-7496.  12 Al Ewes, $15 each. Phone  886-9363.  1 pair of maple bunk beds, mattresses included. Phone 886-9538  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING   PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous, Gibsons Phone  886-7106 or 886-2924.  Enterprise  oil  heater,  as new,  $45. Phone 886-2892.  CARD OF THANKS  To all my friends who made  enquiries, sent cards and made  visits to see me while I was in  hospital, I take this opportunity  to say thanks. It sure gives a  guy a lift when he is down.  Thanks  again. ��� Earl Bingley  1 used bathtub. Phone 886-2726.  4 hp rototiller, less than 30 hrs  use, $110 cash. Craftsman 7"  electric saw, near new, $35.  Misc. garden tools, Craftsman  3 hp gas mower with grass  catcher, used 2 seasons, $40.  Phone 886-2784.  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  NOW OPEN IN THIS AREA  A valuable territory for AVON  COSMETICS.    Customers   waiting   for   service.   Act   today!  Call Miss Owens, collect, after  5 p.m.  at 731-8723.  Housekeeper-babysitter, 3 to 4  mornings a week, from 9 to 1 at  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-7005  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE SERVICE  Repairs to  ��� Outboards  ��� Power Saws  ��� Lawn Mowers  ��� Garden Tools Sharpened  ��� Automatic washers and  driers  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent,' Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  For all your travel information  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's "Where-to-Go" Travel  Service, Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  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.  Two homes on nearly 12 acres  of land with 340 ft. highway  frontage. Excellent water supply. Large modem home has 4  bedrooms, aluminum roof, full  basement, fruit trees and garden. Also 1 McGullough model  142 chain saw with 24 inch,  blade, excellent condition, $100.  Chris  Johnson,   phone  886-9832.  SPECIAL  Two for the price of one. 2 bedroom bsmt. home, electric  range and fridge, also 3 room  cottage, both on separate lot's,  water rights. Gower Point Road  Gibsons. Ben Fehr, 584-4789 or  939-7311.  GIBSONS village: only $5,300.  maybe on terms, for trim little  one bedroom house with good  foundation. Located1 oh Highway. Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  SOAMES POINT: Three bedroom home, on nicely located  lot, ��� wlithi blacktop .driveway.  Wonderful view. $12,500 on  terms. Call DICK KENNETT  886-248_.  ���   >  GIBSONS RURAiL: on Chamberlin near Reid Road. One  acre for only $1,500. 135 ft road  frontage. 330 feet deep. Act  now call DIOK KENNETT  886-2481  ROBERTS GREEK: watenfirontY  home on about one acre, nicely  laid out in gardens etc. Easy  access to beach. House embraces good sized living room,  dining area, kitchen, bathroom,  two bedrooms; full basement  with room for third BR. AO  heat, two wells, garage. Asking  only $23,500. Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481-  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  How can you miss at $2800 for  5 level acres one block off highway, road access Robts Creek-  28', 3 year old fibreglassed  beachcomber. 3 cyl. 50 hip Lis-  mer deisel. Bunks and head.  $4000 or closest offer.  W.F. lots and acreage.  1 bedroom, beautiful view, w/  cottage extra accommodation  for two single cots. Bathroom  for two single cots. $100 month  from October 1.  3 small   bedrooms,   elec.   heat,  furnished    cottage    on   beach.  $90 month from Oct. 1.  Box 346  Giibsons,  886-2681 Eve.  E.  McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS ��� Ideal young family  home on view lot close td  schools. 2 bedrooms plus den.  Auto-oil heating. Full price  $11,500. Terms.  Your choice of 2 adjoining,  fully serviced view lots in  new home area. Each priced  at $2250 with easy terms.  Level cleared lot in bay area.  Ideal building site. Fail price  only $1,250.  RETIREMENT   ���   Well  maintained   cottage   in   the  village.  Close to shops. Excellent view.  F.P.  $8,900,00  Gibsons Rural ��� Five acres.  Four cleared. Modern bungalow. Nice sized living room  with Arizona brick fireplace,  x Planter. Sundeck. Car port.  Nicely landscaped yard with  several fruit trees.  D.P.  $5,000.00 ,  IMME_-fl_VriF. POSSESSION:  Well maintained family home.  Near schools and stores. Large  living room. Fireplace. Auto,  heat. Nice view of Howe Sound.  $16,000.00 ��� terms  Halfmoon Bay ��� cleared building site on 1.2 acres. Good  water.  F.P. $3,000.00  Commercial   site   on  "highway  frontage. Well priced.  F.P. $4,500.00  1 double frontage large view lot  ��� cleared ��� near good beach  area ��� paved road, water, light  and telephone. R.W. Vernon,  886-2887   1 lot, set up for trailer. Phone  886-2762.  Good home site in Gibsons. (50'  DAVIS BAY- Fully serviced     x a3^-.!�����v%*r  �������*?��  GOOD INVESTMENT  ACREAGE  1.6 acres 1 mile north of Sechelt  highway on newly paved North  Road at Gibsons. $1500. down  low monthly payments. Erin  Gordon. Phone 291-2881. Vancouver office.  BLOCK   BROS.  REALTY  WORK WANTED  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax?  Phone 886-9331.   VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  .    clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  "        SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has. more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Box 1040,  Coast News.  PETS  You will never be lonely again  with a toy or small miniature  noodle puppy. Registered and  inoculated, from $50. New litter of black toy miniature pups,  six weeks, $75. Also experienced  clipping. Phone 885-9797.  Pigeon house and pigeons, to  give away. Phone 886-2657.  Pair of friendly Gerbils, complete with  cage.      $6.00  Phone 885-9427.    ���   Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-9491.  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially furnished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 886-7759  after 3 p.m.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone  886-7197.  Gibsons   waterfront  lots   available. Phone 886-2460.  One   semi-waterfront  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  Iost  view lot 60' x 150' in fast  developing area close to excellent beach. Full price  $2250.  MIDDLEPOHVT ��� 8 acres close  to sheltered bay with beach  and   boat    launching.    Full  price $4750.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Fully  serviced, beautifully treed,  waterfront and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbour with year-round boating  and fishing. Priced from  $2500 to $6500.  SAKINAW LAKE���Your choice  of 2 lakeifront lots on this  beautiful 6 mile long lake.  Easy access via Lee's- Bay.  Easy terms available. Full  price $4250 each.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at our  Gibsons office, 886-9900.  s' ���  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  WANTfDTOREHT  D.P.   $500.00,  F.P"  $2,500.00  Gower Point Waterfront ��� 200  feet of waterfront, large living  room. Fireplace Two bedrooms.  Plus 2 bedroom cottage.  D.P. $32,000.00 ��� Some terms  Waterfront ��� Nicely landscaped lot. Unobstructed view.  Living room (15 x 20). Stone  fireplace. 2 bedrooms.  F.P.  $16,000.00 ��� terms  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R.  Gathercole  "' Office 886-7015  FOR RENT  886-7247.  A male Siamese cat lost in the  Bay area, answers to Coco, tan  with black. Finder please phone   ��� Required immediately   in   Gilb-  ���~��� �����.- g^ns  area> furnished, or unfur  nished 2 or 3 bedroom home.  Rent or rent to purchase. Have  substantial down payment.  Phone  886-2990.  Roberts Creek waterfront home,  one bedroom plus utility room,  completely furnished, oil stove,  large refrigerator, full plumbing, fireplace. Reasonable to responsible party. Please phone  886-7006 (weekends) or 112-266-  8615 (Vancouver, weekdays).  2 bedroom older type house.  Old age pensioners only.. Phone  886-2919.',   2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  Gower Point. Sorry, no dogs.  R.W. Vernon, 886-2887.  3 room modern furnished suite.  Automatic oil' heat. 886-2661.  STUD HORSES  Standing at stud, Lucky Junior,  born 1965, AQHA. Registration No. 388675. Stud fee $50.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations.  MUSIC INSTRUCTION  NOTICE  WANTED  Sewing machine cabinet. Phone  886-2827.  Roller and Tumbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants.   Chief's   Aviaries,   Selma        _.��� .      Park.   Phone  885-9491.   Visitors     339,   Gibsons.   Phones   886-9546,  welcome. and 885-9425.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs^ Marine JUonsultant, Box  THIRSTY? r- FOR   MUSIC ���  Most children love it and need  it to build their lives with. The  accordion fills this need in a  beautiful and versatile way.  The fall term will start soon,  why not inquire while our rental  instruments last?  Risbey's Accordion Centre  Phone 885-2109  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9826.  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 Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  THE  Do you Want to learn to write  a magazine article for profit,  sell :������ in , a retail store .or. run a  milling machine?  Then sign up for night school!  This advice comes from the  School District Adult Education  department  The learning of these skills  and many others will be featured in the 1968-69 Adult Education Program of School District No. 46 beginning in the  last week in September.  Mr. Raymond Hull, very popular andsuccessful writing  teacher and author,, will, instruct, a course in magazine article writing at Elphinstone  Secondary.  Mr. Bud Insley, Port Mellon  journeyman machinist, will instruct students in the basic fundamentals of machine shop  practices, at TEliphinstone.  In Sechelt, Mr; R. Campbell,  . owner r and manager of Campbell Variety Store, will lead a  course in retail selling. This is  one of the courses especially  designed by- the federal government. It will be followed by a  course in retail management in  the spring.  The new adult education program will' offer not only these  classes but a wide variety of  classes in academic, vocational,  home arts, arts, hobby and gen-:  eral interest subjects. A film  program will begin in . early  October.  Times, dates, course location,  fees, and instructors, will be  advertised in next week's  paper. Watch the Coast News  for the advertisement. Brochures will be distributed  Anne Murray, the 22-year-old  singing sensation of the Mari-  times, prefers to carve her career in Halifax where she enjoys being ���'a little frog in a  little pond' but television studios in Montreal and Toronto  are wooing her nevertheless.  In the past year, Anne has  been a regular on two CBC Halifax productions, Let's Go and  Singalong Jubilee as well as  being the star of OBC Sounds'  68 in December and again for  four consecutive programs in  April. ''���'.'  Extension of  mm SERVICES lease sought  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3 p.m. Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m.  Evensong  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  11:30 a.m.,. Holy Communion  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Family Service  UNITE)  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m.i Roberts Creek  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  $echelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.,  Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  NOTICE  Applications have been made  by the undersigned company, to  the Public Utilities Commission  to increase public passenger  fares between Vancouver and  Powell River and intermediate  points.  Subject to the consent of the  Public Utilities Commission the  increase will be effective on or  after November 1st, 1968.  Details of proposed changes  may be obtained at any Sechelt  Motor Transport depot.  Any objections to this application may be made to the Superintendent of Motor Carriers,  1740 West Georgia St., Vancouver, B.C. up to September 20th,  1968  Signed: Sechelt Motor  Transport Ltd.  A request by Ted Osborne for  a 100 foot extension of his water  lot lease in Porpoise Bay wharf  vicinity caane before Sechelt's  municipal council at the meeting held on Wednesday night  of last week. Council decided to  table it until more could be ascertained about the request.  Council sanctioned turning  over taxes7,collected for the  school board amounting to  $16,000. Up to the present council has turned over $37,000 and  there is still another $19,000  yet to be paid.  John Motherwell, professional  engineer retained to help council with its water problem informed council he was so busy  that he would try to meet with  them within a three week period or immediately after three  weeks had expired.  After hearing. Aid. Adele deLange report on a regional  health meeting council decided  to write the department of  health supporting the move for  financial assistance and the additional service of a health inspector. ,  With the idea of investigating  small boat harbors Aid. Morgan  Thompson asked that a copy of  the Small Boat Harbor Development Assistance act be ob-.  tained from the Queen's Printer.  A further approach will be  made to Sechelt Waterworks to  have the sunken areas where  pipes have been laid across  walk areas, be filled to a proper  level.  An arrangement has been  made with Don Henderson as a  public works maintenance man,  Aid. Charles E. Rodway reported.  Aid. Harold Nelson reported  on oil dumping from boats at  Porpoise Bay wharf and asked  that a letter be sent to the fisheries inspector of this area.  St Pierre, MP  af Sechelt  Last week's meeting at Sechelt with Paul St. Pierre,  Coast - Chilcotin member of  parliament gave Mr. St. Pierre  a chance to find out from the  public what problems they wanted him to consider during the  coming session.  Not too many attended this  function but Mr. St. Pierre obtained information on the background of some problems affecting the area. He is now in  Ottawa awaiting the opening of  parliament.  This week the Gap has been  ably filled by Maryanne West:  With reference to youthful -  dropouts, it seems to me hat  most of us are guilty of dropping out of society in one way  or another. For example, we  feelfree to criticize local government,, school board, executives etc. ��� but how many of  us are willing to run for office?  We may attend local events,  Fall Fair, July 1 celebration  etc. and remark safely "Not as  good as last year" but how  many of us are willing to contribute anything however small?  False modesty ��� I'm not good  enough ��� is a mighty poor excuse.  How many of us use our right  to vote ��� especially for local  referenda and plebiscites? Even  if we do vote, how many have  really taken the trouble to be  well informed and to know what  it's'all aibout?  We complain about poor ferry  - service, dirty beaches, poor facilities, roads etc. We "more than  likely berate the local civil servant, but how many of us bother  to write pur M.L.A.? Worse  still, how many say the kind  word, never mind write the gracious letter, in recognition of  good service?  If we are all doing our share  how come the youth organizations, sports, scouts and guides,  athletic clubs and church groups  are all crying out for responsible adult help?  We are holier than thou about  the excesses of youth, but how  many of us try to escape from  ourselves via over-indulgence in  alcohol, food, trashy literature,  aimless watching of TV, depen-  dance on tobacco, tranquilizers  etc.?  Which of us is really law a-  biding when the cop's not watching? Do we observe the posf.  ted .speed limits and resist thej.;  urge to slide'through stop signs-?**-  Aren't many of us just plain  selfish and lazy? How many of  those bottles of liquid refreshment taken on picnics or fishing  trips are brought back? Mostly  they're tossed into the bushes  or the sea to become a menace  of broken glass on trails and  beaches.  How many of us are too mean  to pay for garbage pick-up? Can  it be only tourists who leave  piles of unsightly and unsanitary refuse beside every trail,  creek and beachfront?  With this attempt to bridge  the Generation Gap the Editor  has offered an open forum ���  space to express our ideas and  thoughts ��� to try and communicate with each other. How many  of us will bother?  If so many of us hadn't chosen  to opt out perhaps we wouldn't  have empty churches, abandoned PTAs and youth groups,  penny pinching taxpayers ever  ready to settle for the cheap  deal today, never mind tomor-  row'si ruined spawning grounds,  polluted beaches, devastated  forests. We've short-changed  our children's need for continuing education, abandoned our  retarded, emotionally and mentally sick children. I can well  understand why the younger  generation is concerned about  us ��� our sense of values must  seem to have slipped a cog.  Most of us take a very philosophical attitude to war, poverty, slums, ghettoes, skid rows,  starvation ��� we don't complain  about animals being tortured in  the name of science or exploited to provide a Roman holiday  at stampedes, rodeos or circuses. We accept racial, religious and other forms of discrimination. We allow unethical  and disgusting advertising on  TV and in newspapers. We'd  cheerfully sell our inheritance  for a quick buck today. All  these things we can be tolerant  about and find excuses for ���  but let someone go skinny-swimming and we lift the roof!  There are more than 4,300  specimens from 352 species of  marine life on display at the  Vancouver Public Aquarium.  Measures to increase the  earning power of British Columbia salmon . fishermen and to  permit more effective management of the salmon resource by  controlling the entry of fishing  vessels into the fishery will be  put into effect in 1969, it was  announced today by Fisheries  Minister Jack Davis.  Mr. Davis said that the new  regulations will curtail the size  of the fishing fleet and, on a  long term basis, reduce production costs. He stressed, however, that boats presently fishing for salmon would not be deprived Of fishing rights. Any  person will still be able to buy  and sell these salmon vessels.  Government studies and briefs  from both fishermen organizations and industry groups have  sought limitation of licences,  Mr. Davis said.  The new regulations call for  two categories of vessels based  on recorded comimercial landings of salmon in 1967, or in  the current year up to September 6, 1968. In either category  transfer of vessel ownership  will be allowed with the salmon  fishing licence accompanying  the vessel.  In the first or A category will  be those vessels with a production of 10,000 pounds, or more of  pink or chum- salmon or the e-  quivalent in other species based  on the following formula: one  pound of sockeye or coho equals  three pounds of pink or chums,  and one pound of spring salmon  equals four pounds of pinks or  chums. In terms of landed val-  reg  ue of production this would be  equivalent to about $1,250.  Salmon licences for the vessels in this category will be renewable annually. If a vessel is  to be newly licenced in the salmon fishery it must replace an  A category vessel.  In the second or B category  will be those vessels with a production of less than 10,000  pounds of pink or chum salmon  or .the equivalent in other species reported in 1967, or in 1968  prior to Sept. 6. These vessels  may renew their salmon licence  annually but cannot be replaced  by a new vessel. Most of the  vessels in this category are  small vessels and in terms of  commercial catch account for  approximately one percent of  the value of the total salmon  production. This regulation will  allow these small vessels to continue in operation.  Vessels that were licenced for  salmon in 1967 or 1968 that did  not record any commercial landings in 1967, or prior to Sept. 6,  1968, will not be licenced for  salmon in 1969.  The salmon licence of a vessel that, is removed from the  fishery by an accident of loss at  sea will be cancelled and cannot be replaced. However, the  fisherman suffering such a loss  will be free to purchase another  licenced vessel in either category.  An appeal committee will be  set up to consider the licencing  of vessels that do not meet the  above qualifications because of  special   circumstances.    Repre  sentatives: of fishei_nen7 and industrygroups will ibe as&ed to  serve as advisers to the departmental committee.  The minister said that new  vessels built for ownership and  operation by native Indians under the Indian Fishermen's Assistance program would be exempt from the provisions of this  plan.-: . ���,���". -YY  It is the intention of the minister to increase the vessel licence fee to engage in the salmon fishery from $5 to $10 in  1969, the first step in increasing  the value of -the salmon fishing  privilege.  It is anticipated that, as the  fishing privilege becomes more  valuable due to the reduction of  the size of the fleet, vessel licence .fees for salmon fishing  will be further increased. Currently the cost to salmon fishermen is $10 for a commercial  fishing vessel registration, $5  for validation to engage in the  salmon fishery and $5 for a personal fishing licence.  Mr. Davis pointed out that the  new steps were the first in a  continuing series to establish a  firmer economic base for all  segments of the industry. He  added that a review oif their  affect would be made in 1970.  He said the new measures  would supplement, in the interests of a more profitable salmon  industry on the West Coast, the  conservation measures and the  research programs that are in  progress to ensure a continuing  and increasing supply of the  salmon  resource.   ,  September busy garden month  September can be a very perplexing, as well as a busy month  for the home gardener, for there  are so many jobs to be done,  requiring a great deal of attention and decision as well as  hard labor. At this time of the  year, many of you, no doubt,  are considering making a number of drastic changes to the  garden to make it more attractive. This may be accomplished  often by simply moving a two  or three-year-old tree or shrub  which is not quite in the right  place, adding to the patio,  building a walk, or by the complete renovation of the perennial border.  . If you have decided that the  perennial border needs renovating, there is no better time  than this month for the job.  Many perennials  may be  divi-  More building  With building permits for  Gibsons village at the $193,100  mark at the end of August,  Clerk David Johnston of Gibsons municipal council has not  hesitated in saying that this  year's estimates will go well  beyond the $200,000 mark.  With home building on the  upturn in Gibsons from the low  of 1966 when it totalled $93,168  it is expected that with the  approach of sewers coupled  with a good water supply plus  boundary expansion, that figures of the past will appear  small when the influx of new  residents   really  gets going.  Peak building was reached in  1965 when the total was $420,400.  Wide experience  George Sawyer, owner of  Nuts and Bolts Sales and Service, Gibsons brings with him  from his former White Rock  Shop, a wide experience in the  repair of washers, dryers, electric stoves and vacuum cleaners. He is incorporating this  with outboard motors, lawn and  mower repairing along with  chain saws.  He has brought with him from  White Rock a lawn mower  sharpener which he believes is  the only one on the Sunshine  Coast. He operated in White  Rock for eight years. His earlier  training included a period in the  Los Angeles major appliance  schools and he still makes periodic trips to Los Angeles to  keep  abreast  of developments.  ded right now and those that  are still' flowering may be  moved with little setback or loss  of growth. To renovate the perennial border, you should dig  every plant out and move them  to an area where you can place  them temporarily in a trench.,  Dig the border deeply and add  lots of compost, manure and  bonemeal and' divide and replant.   7  Although it is not the correct  time��to' divide iris or poppies,  they will not suffer too much if  the job is done as soon as possible.  On the other hand, it is a  good time to carefully replant  lilies, divide peonies, lift shrubs,  evergreens and of course to  plant spring flowering bulbs.  Before the first frost, you  should take cuttings from your  choice geraniums and bring  in some of the old plants. After  taking the cuttings and inserting them in vermiculite or  clean sand, cut down-the old  plant and pot it in a good soil  mixture in a four or five-inch  pot; then allow the new growth  to produce cuttings which you  may take in February or  March. Keep the plants in a  well-lighted window or under  flourescent lights in the basement. Cuttings may also be  taken of other tender bedding  plants such as lantana, heliotrope, begonias (wax), impa-  tiens and coleus. These will give  you good indoor plants until you  need them for spring planting.  Because autumn is the time  of the year when the majority  of weeds complete their growth  cycle, new seedlings offer little  competition. The scars from  renovation heal quickly, too.  Fertilizer, bolster seeding and  good autumn weather add up to  a thick, fresh turf within a few  weeks, that will be pride of the  household next spring.  The early autumn season, September to early October, provides the last opportunity to destroy a number of weeds that  survive to mar the lawn in the  spring.  It's a good season to get rid  of dandelions -���and plantains,  to say nothing of winter annuals such as duckweed or cress,  which may be starting at this  time.  Weed control in autumn utilizes much the same chemicals  as in other seasons. To control  perennial broadleaf weeds, use  2,4-D exactly as called for in  directions with the product, and  preferably on a reasonably  warm day when the weeds are  growing  actively.  For some of the harder-to-kill  weeds, such as ground ivy, clover and mouse-ear chickweed,  2,4-D/Mecoprop or 2,4-D/Mec-  oprop/Dicamba mixtures are  recommended.  These chemicals will not  harm the better turf grasses.  - Kentucky...-bluegrass, and its  many varieties, and the fine  fescues, are especially tolerant  of most chemical treatments.  Bentgrasses,, especially the  creeping sorts, may exhibit  temporary discoloration.  This is a good time to dig up  some of the more shapely plants  for decorating the house.  When picking apples, avoid  bruising the fruits. They store  best at a temperature of about  forty to forty-five degrees. Do  not pick them until the fruit  stalks break off easily as the  apples are lifted.  Watch the pumpkins and  squash this week. They are easily frozen when the temperature  gets much lower than 28 degrees F., and yet should not be  harvested until the outer skin  hardens to the extent that it is  difficult to make an impression  on it with the fingernail. They  will store for a longer period  with Droper ripening and handling prior to harvesting.  Get your ticket!  There are still a few tickets  available for the Sunshine  Coast Senior Citizens' raffle before the prize drawing which  will be at the end of September.  Drawing date will be announced next week.  For those who have not yet  bought a chance on the hand  knitted bedspread, the priceless  Eskimo soapstone carvings and  the 400 day clock, time is short,  but tickets are still available  from Mrs. Irene Greene and  Mrs. Terry Thompson in Gibsons, Mr. Eric Rosen in  Roberts Creek, Mrs. E.P. Spi-  Cher at Madeira Park and from  the Tasel.a Shop in Sechelt,  where the prizes are on display.  Oops! Sorry!  In covering the various functions surrounding the departure  of Rev. and Mrs, H. Kelly one  function had as hostess Mrs.  Ross. This was an error and  should have read Mrs. Ross  Gibson. Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  irarammrafflimmiraiimuumummh;  UIC  ��� TAX PAPERS  ���LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  uii!��innnnn\nuimniuunmiinmmimiimmmmnmmmuni��'  Insurance plans designed  for your individual requirements ��� mortgage, education, family protection.  For further information contact  R. DAVID HOPKIN  Resident Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Ph.: Office 886-2881 ��� Res. 886-7446 ��� P.O. Box 500, Gibsons  Be a Red Cross blood donor  at the clinic in Gibsons Health  Centre on Sept: 24. Times will  be from 1:30 to 4:30 and 6:30  to 8:30 p.m., sponsored by Kinsmen club of Gibsons and District.  In 1968 the hospitals in British Columbia will need between  85,000 and 90,000 donors to meet,  all patient requirements. This  means 1,700 donors every week  of the year will have to give,  blood to fill the needs of hospitalized citizens. Or more specifically, 340 every day, five  days per week. must volunteer  to enable the Red Cross transfusion service to meet its responsibilities to the general public. -  An average of 75 patients every day of the year will receive  blood transfusions in B.C. hospitals in 1968. Each of those patients who will be recipients of  whole blood  or�� blood  products  will know that he or she was  the receiver of a gift of a voluntary donor. He will alsobe^assured that whether he or she  may require five or 50 units of  blood this will be provided at  no cost to the patients 7  This generous gift of blood' is  the very basis of the Canadian  Red Cross Society Blood Transfusion Service. It has worked  efficiently for more than 20  years because of the Tniore than  10 million donations'"-that have  been made by Canadians at Red  Cross clinics in that period.  COMPLACENT   DINNER  Some wasps sting and paralyze their prey without killing  it. The insect is then placed in  the nest with a wasp egg. When  the egg hatches, fresh food is  ready and waiting for the larva.  The digger wasp is selective  and chooses only a certain tarantula spider as food for its  young. Curiously enough, the  spider seenis quite unaware of  its doom and allows the wasp  to crawl over its body in search  of the vulnerable sppt in which  to place it's sting.  Coast News  Phone 886-2.22  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  September 12  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20fh GAME  $500-50 CALLS       $250-52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS       $50���56 CALLS or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winneir must be in Attendance  Where do these pieces  fitinyour business?  Into the profit picture, beautifully!  The multiple line phone for small businesses. The Electro-  writerfortransmittinghand-writtenmessagesandsketches.  Closed Circuit TV ��� as big a boon to stock-brokers as  to sawmills. These are only three of our scores of business ^  cervices designed to save time and overhead. Ask our'.  Marketing Department about the pieces needed to complete your profit picture.  ��"��� 'V <   s     <,.  fji   ft*  ���CT��(,��_HI  Traiu-Cinad-  '  TatopktmSyttt-i  B.O.TEL ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEIEPHOHE COMPANY  Q. Upon filing a claim recently, I was unable to send my  insurance book with my application for benefit as my employer  mailed it to the head office of  the company to have stamps  placed in it. I asked for my  book and my foreman told me  that the company would mail  the book directly to jme but I  have never received it. Today  I received a letter from the Unemployment Insurance Commission advising me that I have  been disqualified indefinitely for  failing to lodge my book. The  head office of the company is  over 1,000 miles from, my home  What action do they expect me  to take to obtain my book?  A. You should advise the Unemployment Insurance Commission office handling your claim  that you asked for your book  and were unable to obtain it.  The Unemployment Insurance  Commission office will then  take steps to contact your employer on your behalf. If it is  found that you were unable to  deposit your insurance book for  reasons, beyond your control,  the indefinite disqualification  imposed on your claim will be  rescinded.  Q. How many contributions  do I need to qualify for regular  benefits?  A. At least 30 contributions in  the last 104 weeks. Eight of  these contributions must have  been in the last 52 weeks or  since your last regular benefit  period, whichever is shorter.  If you are making a new  claim less than 104 weeks after  the commencement of your  base initial claim, in addition  to the 30 and 8 you will need  24 contributions in the last 52  weeks, or since the commencement of your last regular or  seasonal claim, whichever is  the longer period.  Q. I am unemployed at the  moment, but "I worfc on weekends. May I continue to receive  benefit?  A. Yes, you may continue to  receive benefit, but you must  declare your earnings and the  days worked in the claimant's  report you complete every two  weeks.  Help needed  by villages  Both villages have engineering  reports on sewer systems but  the matter of cost has been the  stumbling block. Now that the  provincial government is making some effort to keep pollution of waters under control,  municipalities are being pushed  into the.sewerage business and  some governmental money  sources must, become available.  In both instances the councils  have been mulling over the idea  of village sewer systems. Gibsons is further advanced having  plans for a vote probably this  side of Christmas.  Both Mayor Feeney and  Mayor Swain will keep their  fingers crossed in the meantime hoping that there will ibe  federal as well as provincial  support available when needed.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 336-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Wed. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  (After 5 p.m. by  appointment)  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  Harry Moll oif Montreal was  elected national president of the  Association of Kinsmen Clubs at  the 48th Annual Convention in  Kaimloops, B.C. v  The Association of Kinsmen  Clubs, an all Canadian, organization, comprises over 13,000  members in 4-22 clubs across  Canada. Kinsmen are, however,  affiliated with the Round Tables  of Europe, Britain and Ireland;  the Apex Clubs of Australia;  and Active 20-30 International  of the TJnited States, all being  member groups; of the World  Council of Young Men's Service  Clubs. Each year the Kinsmen  Association donates close to  $750,000 to service projects  throughout the country..  Mr. Moll is 37, a graduate of  MacDonald college, a division  of McGill University, and holds  an executive position in the public relations department with  Man and His World. He is also  part owner of two very successful restaurants in Montreal, The  Hunter's Horn and Le Shillelagh  at Man and His World. In addition, he has an interest in two  race horses and a farm in  Prince Edward Island.  |YY;:j\p*^  Freezer Bread  2cOFF5V  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. S35-9900  ABSENTEE OWNERS ��� VACTIONING RESIDENTS  SUNC0 PROPERTY PATROL Ltd  Government  licensed   and  bonded  Security-check  homes  patrol; Langdale  to Earl's  Cove  BEGINNING SEPT. '68  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR PROPERTY  Ph. 885-9737 (office) or 883-2688 (Residence)  or write P.O. Box 43, Sechelt, B.C.  OFFICE HOURS: Mon. to Thurs., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Fri., Sat, 1 p.m .to 5 p.m.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block '  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechert  MONDAY, Sept. 16  For an appointment for eye  examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Haircuts Have Gone UP to $2.50  BUT NOT AT THE  Razors Edge Barber Shop  DAVE MAW  HAIRCUTS FOR MEN WILL STAY AT $2  CHILDREN UP TO 14 YEARS $1.25 & PENSIONERS $1.25, EXCEPT SATURDAY $1.50  AT BUS STOP ��� GIBSONS  I CUT HAIR THE WAY YOU WANT  203D.B-BMS E COAST  ANDY    CAPP  Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.       7  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  <_. BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  ';'��� '"needs ;'"-:7;:""''': '^':y:  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop  Arc  &  Acty   Welding  Steel Fabricating    Y  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ElKTRIC Lid.  Authorized GE TDealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ud.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTS LADIES WEAR  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost .Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill  Peters  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods .��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248     -  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eavesr and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PA,;::  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park ��?i��  Phone 886-9820  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone  886-2468  ,885-2064  Household Moving _e Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  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  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT Lid.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local. pickup and delivery  ,    service        ..,,  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON LI..  Cement Gravel,      . Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  m Phone 885-9666  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR  RENTAL  .   Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving  Port  Mellon  to  Pendet Harbour  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED.  DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  SUNC0  PROPERTY PATROL W.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Offers security-check patrol-.  of your property  Services arranged to suit you  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR  PROPERTY  Phone 885-9737,  Office,  Res. 883-2688, .77 7.  P.O.  Box  43,  Sechelt,  B.C.  VERNON-i SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates       :  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone  886-2887  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality  Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought bo  your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents  for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry 'for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  v^v^vv-swwj.  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Gower Pointers organize  The Gower Point Property  Owners Association will co-operate with similar associations  and with the Rgional District  to   preserve   the   amenities   of  the Sunshine Coast as a residential and vacation area. This  decision was taken at an executive meeting of the association on Monday, August 26.  The executive, elected at a  recent general meeting, consists  of Fred Corley, president;  Grover Sinclair, past president;  Raymond Hull, vice-president;  Lloyd Elrick, secretary-treasurer and Mrs. Peter Sluis.  The association is concerned  with furthering the interests of  the Gower Point area, from the  ��SO����W��*>��i��^-A'AV.-.;.-.-.-.-...-...-.-.w^  western limits of Gibsons village to the end of the Gower  Point Road.  Pollution is a major concern  of the Association, pollution of  creeks and subterranean water  sources, and pollution of the  sea and shore by sewage or  other means.  The Association will continue  to press for zoning regulations  that will protect the area from  ugly, dirty or noisy developments "~ such as junk-yards,  gravel-pits or other industrial  operations. It will join with the  rest of the Sunshine Coast in  pressing for an improved Lang-  dale-Horseshoe Bay ferry service.  "We are. canvassing  all pro-  '-V/WV*.VWVWV  STOMACH ULCER  The stomach is the subjeot  of more complaints than any  other part of the body. It is  understandable that there is a  great deal of confusion and  speculation about the symptoms  and causes of stomach  ulcers.  Stress, worry, fatigue, poor  eating halbits and the other  known causes are certainly contributing factors in the development of an ulcer. The Canadian  Medical Association says, the  key, factor, however, is usually  an- excessive amount of hydrochloric acid in the stomach.  This produces the symptom of  pain, heartburn, nausea and  vomiting. Many people experience these symptoms without  having an ulcer. The excess of  hydrochloric acid in the stomach  may only be producing inflama-  tion.  An ulcer is a small hole in  the lining of the stomach, or  more often in the lining of the  duodenum, which is that pdr-  tion of the small intestine that  follows directly after the stomach.  The CM.A. advises that when  the symptoms persist the person should see his doctor for an  examination and advice regarding further tests and x-rays.  The doctor will give advice regarding proper diet and drugs  for treatment. Ulcers should  not be neglected, even if the  discomfort is small, because of  the dangers of hemorrhage and  perforation.  perty-owners within our limits,"  says President Corley." We  want to get 100 percent membership, of residents and absentee-owners alike. If we work  together, we can preserve Gower Point as one of the loveliest  residential areas on this coast.  At the general meeting of the  Association Frank West described the proposed regional water  supply. He also pointed out that  the Regional District has considerable powers, and is in process of getting greater powers,  to work for the good of residents. But the district cannot  act to best advantage without  detailed, authoritative, local information. It is from such local  organizations as that in Gower  Point, that such information can  be forwarded to senior governments.  THE NAVIGATOR SHREW  The .Navigator Shrew that  frequents4 small streams and  lake margins, particularly where  streams leave or enter, is a  mysterious little fellow since he  feeds very actively under water upon insects, invertefbra.es,  and small fish. Nothing is known  of its reproductive biology or  life-history.  WANTED  Used furniture or what,  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  big catch-big thirst-big flavour..  Give Yxirsel-P a  LUCKY break  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8       Coast News, Sept. 12, 1968.  IN NATIONAL EVENT  Cpl. Brian Wallis, formerly  of Gibsons and how with the  Canadian Armed Forces in  Montreal, competed in the provincial track meet at St. John,  Quebec, came first in shotput  and second in the discuss. He  will go to Ottawa now to take  part in the National Forces  competition. Cpl. Wallis Married Dale Nystrom of Hopkins  Landing.  FOR REPAIRS  TO  WASHING MACHINES  VACUUM CLEANERS  DRYERS.  Phone  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  Editor: The warped sense of  humor of a well-known restaurant manager ceases to.amuse  many of the citizens of Gibsons.  Many believe that the man's  mind is distorted and is quite  an insult to our fine commomity.  Whether or not it was his idea  of a joke or was done for publicity, we fail to see the humor  in it. ;.'  Is he really that hard up for  business? If so, there, must be  a more mature and acceptable  way of getting it. Furthermore,  there are many tourislts who  know nothing of the man in  question that would believe the  outlandish garbage he had printed in last week's issue; Won't  thalt be 'something to write home  aibout!  We don't really need that kind  of   publicity   for   Gibsons.   We  don't need some lame brain,  feeble finded idiot putting practical jokes.in our local papers  either!    from a member o��  the Society for the prevention  of idiots in our town.  Ladies Auxiliary Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109  RUMMAGE   SALE  Saturday, September 21  lO a.m. to 12 noon  ANY ARTICLES OF CLOTHING, Etc., APPRECIATED  ��� - ��� Phone Mrs. Klein 886-2924  ATTENTION!!  ���":'-.  SOCIETY  FOR   BETTER   CITIZENS  OF GIBSONS  Being a little too young to be Mr. Bqqrman,  "Y'-'v.O" -      ������-"'���   '���'���  .��**&&'���������'���'''" -Y-Y~  I don't concur with your suspicion although my  maiden name was Eichman.  MANAGER   OF   CEDARS  INN  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  DOG REGULATIONS  BY-LAW No. 194  The following is a public information summary of  the Village of Gibsons Dog Regulation By-law N9o. 194  recently passed and now in force. This summary is not  intended to be and is not fo be deemed to be an interpretation of 1he By-law which may be inspected during  public hours at the Municipal Office. South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  1. The former dog by-law is repealed.  2. Anyone owning or harbouring a dog, male or female,  over four months of age, must obtain a licence before  February 1st in each year. Fees are $5.00 male or spayed female; $10.00 for a female.  3. Dogs may not run at large in the Village of Gibsons.  Any person who owns, harbours, or normally has under  his control a dog, male or female, is required to have it  under the control of a leash. Dogs running at large may  be impounded, or destroyed as provided.  4. The poundkeeper and any person, or persons, duly  authorized toy Council may impound any dog found running at large. The posting of a notice is provided. An  impounding fee of $5.00 is provided plus a day keep  scale. After 72 hours unclaimed dogs may be disposed of.  5. No person may keep a kennel in the Village, 3 or more  dogs, male or female.  6. Penalties are provided for infractions  I   September 6. 1968.  fmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmm^mmm^mm^  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  Editor: Once again the Sunshine Coast Lions Club has willingly agreed to sponsor the  Fall campaign on behalf of the  Canadian Arthritis & TRheuma-  tism Society, which greatly appreciates their help. Mr. Jack  Nelson has been elected .Campaign Chairman.  We feel confident that the  residents of the Sunshine Coast  will generously support CARS  through the local Lions Club.  In so doing they could bring  hope to the child victims of  juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, of  whom 123 are, at the present  time, undergoing treatment by..  CARS in Vancouver. In 5% of  these cases blindness would develop without early diagnosis  and treatment. Hope too, could  be brought to the arthritic wage"  earner with heavy financial responsibilities, as well as to the  arthritic housewife with a family to care for.  It is not generally known that  approximately 70% of all people disabled by arthritis are of  working age. Imagine what this  means in terms of cost to the  economy!  CARS main objective is to  find the cause of and cure for  arthritis. Its researchers work  unremittingly to this end. At  .the same time CARS brings relief and hope to thousands  through its treatment services.  Early diagnosis and treatment  can prevent permanent disability in 4 out of 5 cases.  We know the Sunshine Coast  citizens can be relied upon to  respond to the appeal which the  Lions Club will be sending  through the mail. May we express the hope that the response  will be generous and prompt,  thus making the load lighter for  all concerned and giving much  needed encouragement. We  must not forget that neither  / CARS nor the Lions Club enjoys having to ask for money,  bht neither do the victims of  arthritis enjoy their pain.  ���  Mrs. Eileen   Goldberg, Campaign Manager.  Editor: I wish to relate a  similar incident to that recently  reported in a letter to the editor  with reference to the conduct of  a Giibsons cafe owner. I was  sitting at one of the side tables  in the Welcome Cafe when in  walked a man and woman attired in a manner not always  socially acceptable.  Nevertheless, they were gentle humans and no doubt Canadian citizens. But before they  could get half-way to the counter, the man in behind leaned  over, stared at the two visitors,  then bawled out at the top of  his lungs, "We don't serve Jews  here."     ,  Now, this isn't Germany in  the '30s, but it does seem we've  spent our six war service years  in vain. Wasn't that last world  holocaust to destroy hate?  Probably not, but that's what  we thought at the time. And  now, here it is growing nice  and robust right in our own  back yard.  I'm neither Jew nor Hippy,  but I'd rather a thousand of  each than one barbaric creature. Better a respectful tongue  from shaibby attire, than malice  from the impeccably dressed.  I hope veterans who still remember what they were fighting for will avoid patronizing  this particular establishment.  -��� Maxwell Hammersmyth.  Editor: I must add my name  to those residents of the Sunshine Coast, concerned with pollution. If Giibsons is allowed to  carry out their present plans  we will no longer have a Sunshine Coast but a Sun Slime  Coast. Raw effulent treated by  grinding alone does not prevent  pollution. This problem affects  those communities bordering  Gibsons and their feelings  should be given proper consideration. Carol Anne Sinclair,  Gower Point.  ROBERTS CREEK  ���       (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Gamble,  and three small children, have  returned to their home in Chilli-  wack, after a month's stay at  the Creek  Mr. and'Mrs. E. Huskins have  returned to Berkeley after a  month a. their summer home  here.  All organizations back to their  regular schedule of meetings  afiler the summer vacation.  Mr. and Mrs. M.B. Long of  Edmonton are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. W. Crocker.  Visi'ting at the summer home  of Mr. and Mrs. J-K. Monte are  Mr. and Mrs. T.C. Raymond, of  New Westminster and their  niece, Miss Jane Raymond of  Seattle.  Up from Vancouver for some  fishing, and guests at the Galliford beach house, Ralph Galliford, Doug Warne, Doug White-  man . and:;Nei_ Lamib, enjoyed a  pleasant holiday and a good  catch. 7  Fatienits in hospital at Sechelt  are Mrs. G. Mould, with a badly burned foot and Ingrid Blomgren with a broken one.  ��� Mrs. M.W. MacKenzie of Nak-  usp has returned' home after  spending a week with her sister  Mrs. Len MacDonald.  CO-OP MEETING  The semi-annual meeting,  asked for at the last annual  meeting, of Elphinstone Cooperative association, will be  -held Tuesday, Sept. 17 starting  at 8 p.m. in the Legion hall.  Coffee will be served tat the  close.  PAINTER  FALLS  On^Tuesday of last week Capt.  John Bunyan of B.C. Ferries  was busy painting the roof of  his Davis Bay home when his  extension ladder collapsed. He  landed on both heels on cement  flooring. He was checked at  St. Mary's hospital and then  allowed to go home.  1 ..��� ���  Starting Again  Twilight Theatre  Saturday Matinees 2 p.m.  One   Price   for   all   45c  (except Disney'Shows)  v  Watch for our Giveaways  NEWS   TRAVELS  Newspapers from eastern Canada reaching people of the  Sunshine Coast have followed  the events of recent weeks on  the rounding up of questionable  characters.  Several people have, commented  on the fact that Montreal,  papers   have - had ^ reports   on  such occurrences'.  This . happens because the  daily, press tis'tied in with a  news exchange system known  as Canadian Press which covers  Canada  from   end to end  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Sprinkling Restrictions Cancelled  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  Sprinkling restrictions  on  the municipal water system  are hereby cancelled.  September 18, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  HAIRCUT PRICES NOW  Adults $2.50  CHILDREN, PEM5I0NERS & STUDENTS $2  CHILDREN & PENSIONERS, MONDAY. & TUESDAYS $1.50  ALL SATURDAY HAIRCUTS $2.50  GIBSONS BARKER SHOP  JERRY & JOHN  Elphinstone Secondary School  '    7     V  Commentement Exercises  Guest Speaker  Mr. R.R. Hanna  District School Superintendent  Elphinstone Auditorium  SATURDAY, SEPT. 14  8 p.m.  Y  EVERYBODY WELCOME  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision for the list of electors of the rural area of this schflbl district  will be held at the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C., commencing at 10 a.m.  on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21,1968. The Court will continue to sit as long as may  be necessary to consider and rule on all appeals.  Any person who wishes to appeal in respect of the list of electors MUST FILE AN  APPEAL IN WRITING with the Secretary-Treasurer before the twentieth day of  September.  The Court of Revision shall (a) hear all complaints and correct and revise the  list of electors, and in so dofag, may  (1) correct the names of electors in any way wrongly stated therein;  (2) add the names of electors omitted from the list;  (3) strike out the names of persons from fhe list who are not entitled  to vote or who are disqualified from voting; and  (4) correct any other manifest error therein; and  (b) add to the list of electors the name of any person who has, since the thirty-  first day of August, become qualified to have his name entered on the Hit of  electors; and for this purpose a declaration may be accepted as duly completed  under Section 69 if it is delivered to the Court before the end of Ihe sitting.


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