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Coast News Sep 19, 1968

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Array Pjwincrtal Library,  Victoria, b.'c.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88M622  Voluine 237  Number 36;  Sept.   19,   1968.  10c per cop>  Community hall  for Gibsons area?  Alderman Ken Crosby.of Gibsons municipal council has star-  led a campaign for a community  hall for Gibsons.  In a letter to the. Coast News  editor he outlines his proposal  adding that of the people he has  talked to about such a hall,  everyone was in agreement that  it was needed.  Here is his letter:   '  During the campaigning of the  last municipal election in Gibsons, I brought up the fact that  Gibsons and area should have  their own Community hall and  this raised, more interest thaft  most election subjects.  Now more than, ever, the heed  for this Community hall has  been activated iby the controversy of using our school auditorium for dances, liquor outlets, private parties, etc. and I  can agree witl\ the school board  that the school hall is no place  Work for  Water, sewers and planning ���  three projects which require  action soon were stressed at  Monday night's meeting of Gibsons council. Mayor Fred Feeney wants council to ,study the  Dayton; report prepared for the  Regional - District board and  make up its mind on any possible, tie-in   with   the   Regional  ��� board.  Helwould also like some action ph; a bylaw to seek authority from the. voters onthe installation of a sewer, syistem.  ���^ Mp^rrneh Yheaded Y;by;_AId, -;;  :- Wally :PetersOn^ w_in. % "special  meeting on planning shortlly  which would involve7 some property ov?ners in a re-assessment  of  property lines.  Tenders for supplying 24 inch  pipe for the drainage area from  the post office around to Prowse  road were opened and the Arm-  co company tender for 718 feet  at $y8 a foot was accepted.  Total price/would he $3,360 plus  five percent sales tax. A second  tender/for the same length of  four inch surface water drainage piping was awarded Gibsons Building Supply at a cost  of $279.  A complaint on the condition  of the area below the Village  store on Marine drive was investigated and correcting an unsafe leaky oil drum plus other  improvements have resulted  after consultation with Ben  Lang, of Sechelt, owner of the  property. The report on this  matter, brought up earlier by  Aid. Jerry Dixoii, was tabled  awaiting completion of improvements.  for this type of entertainment,  even if it is our only sizable  hall..  Tp start this project I will be  sending a letter to every organization within this area, to appoint one member to sit on this  Community hall committee.  These ' people can then choose  their own executive and get into the planning and fund raising  part of the program.  One should remember that  this is a one hundred thousand  dollar project and may have to  be planned in stages, with some  voluntary work involved and  can only be realized by the  backing, of every one in the  community.  I am sure from the people I  have talked tp, that everyone  is in agreement, we need a  Community hall, so let's go  after one. ��� Ken Crosby, Alderman,  Gibsons.  A National Building Code circular informed council that  plastic piping cannot be installed in fire walls owing to  the danger involved in the  spreading of fire from melting  -..���piping...,:-.  A letter from Mrs. C.A. Sinclair cpmphun|flg ialbout council's proposed ixlans for effluent  disposal in the strait off Gospel  Rock will be referred to the  Pollution Board which has control p�� such matters Y It ,;.w'as.  again stressed by Mayor Feeney  that Ypu|bUcYih^etings7 willY be,  .. held ;befpre:any; actiph|is^_.eh  "��� oh sewage problems.    Y  Aid. Ken Goddard reported on  a meeting with the Airport commit/tee on the desire of Sechelt  and Gibsons councils that the  Regional board should take at  oyer. Information .supplied Regional directors will come before the next Regional meeting.  Aldermen felt that the effect  of the new dog bylaw has already been felt as there seems  to be less dogs around. Aid.  Ken Crosby reported;, that kennels are being prepared for a  pound and that advertisements  will be used when it comes time  for the dog-catcher to operate. 7  Jack Fitche'tt was appointed  caretaker of the new comfort  station at the rate of $30 per  month. A request for a street  light on Skyline Drive will be  left over until the next budget  along with other such requests.  'Counsel for the owners of the  Unland property which was ordered cleaned up was given a  week's delay on the order to  give him time to* assess the  situation.  Want to play in a band?  Have you ever had a sneaking  hunch that you would like to  play a musical instrument in a  band?  This year you will have a  chance to do this in the new  band music course for adults  that is being offered by the  adult education department of  School District No. 46 beginning  next week.  The new course is aimed at  providing adults who have never  had the opportunity to join a  band program. The band course  will be divided into two terms.  The first term, September to  December, for those adults  with little or no background on  band instruments, who will meet  twice a week and receive instruction in the rudiments of  music and instrument techniques for beginners. At the  conclusion of this term, those  who wish to continue will do so  as advanced learners.  The second term, January to  March (also bi-weekly), will be  for those who not only want to  learn more, but also those per  sons with band experience who  wish to re-ifamiliarize themselves. One night will toe devoted to further instruction in  musicianship andi rehearsal. The  other night will be concert band  practise only.  It is hoped that a solid nucleus  for a senior concert band can  be realized from this adult  band course.  The instructor will be Mr.  Frank Postlethwaite, music  man for the school district. Mr.  Postlethwaite not only has experience as a school music  teacher, but has been in a number of Army Staff bands, including the Royal Highlanders  Black Watch Engineers. He has  also had 10 years experience as  a member of professional dance  bands.  A meeting of interested parties will be held on Tuesday  night, Sept. 24, 7:30 p.m., Annex A, at Elphinstone Secondary  school; to demonstrate the various instruments and to answer  questions as to selection, purchase and rental plans.  Four  hundred  persons  atten-j  ded   Commencement   exercises?  in Elphinstone Secondary schpbl|  Saturday night when 32 out pf  41   graduates  were  present   to,  receive   their   diplomas.   '..  . The invocation was given by7  Father Power and Principle W-  S. Potter greeted graduates and  the audience. The graduates in  slow march moved to the auditorium stage to piano music by  Mrs.   E.V.   Freer.   They   were  backed up by decorations on the  back of the stage prepared by  this  year's grade 12 students:  Other  decorative  flowers were  provided by Mrs. F.J. Wyngaert.  and Mrs. G.  Charman.       yyy  The   address   was   given-by  R..R.   Hanna,   newly   appointed  graduates  district        superintendant  schools.  There were 41 students in the  grade 12 class which graduated  when school closed last June.  Of that number 32 attended  (Saturday night's ceremony to  receive their diplomas. The  others, at various points in the  province, were unable to be  present.  Of the 32 students on the platform there was an even break, '  16 girls and 16 boys. After they  received their diplomas from  Mr. Hanna, district superintendent of schools, Pat Warn delivered the valedictory address  which was followed by Colleen  Husby singing the number that  usually concludes the graduation ceremony, My Best to You.  Here   are   the  names   of  the  graduating class:  Baba, Robert W.  Bateman,  Florence  A.  Blatchford,  Norman N.  Carey,,  Esther K.  Cavalier, Michael R.  Charman, John  Franklin, Robert N.  Gross, Mary Rita  Gullacher,  Russell  Hauka, Phyllis  Hauka, Gordon R.  Higginson, Clyde  Johnson, Karen .  Johnson,   Kenneth  Johnston, Louise M.  Jones, Garry A.  Kazakoff, Leon  Laking, Janet  McCourt, Stephen  Macklam,   Steven  ,.. McPhedran,  Moira  Nixon, Robert F.  Nygard, Judi  Plows, Janet  Postlethwaite, Jamie  Price, Gail S.  Procknow,  Carol  Puchalski, Susan E.  Rezansoff. Barbara (nee  Gant)  Reeves, Philip A.  Rudolph, James N.  7   Stubbs, Stanley G.  Ward, Sandra F.  ,    Warn, Patricia K.  ,   Wayment, Peter A.  '^ Weatherillt Charles J.  Wheeler;  Jo-Anne  M.  Wilson, Wendy *L.  Winegarden, Ted  t. Wing, Robert F.  *   Wiren, A. Lee  n  -^.^i-'"  Mr. R. R- Hanna, district  superintendant of schools, who  delivered the address to the  graduates outlined possibilities  of continued education as  follows:  The world into which the graduates will enter is changing at  an ever faster pace. Institutions  designed to serve a less complex society are being challenged to solve problems developed through change. Graduates  face a future in which the rate  of change is likely to accelerate.  ���, He drew the attention of the  graduates to an important category of environment change in  the disintegration of groups  which exerted a socially binding  effect, the family, the church,  the small community and to  some extent national and international groups and alliances.  We tend to live more and  more  as individuals,   as   separ  ate units unrelated ��� to each  other. Communities are less  tightly knit both socially and  numerically^ The exodus to the  cities continues and as cities  get larger individual inhabitants  become more and more strangers to each other.  The ideological unity of western nations seems to be waning  and as life becomes.more complex so also do our reactions to  it. At all levels our moral, political, aesthetic and other convictions become blurred and reflect themselves in a variety of  manifestations, sit-ins, teach-ins  and race riots. No wonder it is  becoming more difficult to identify a concensus on vital issues.  Some of our most romantic  memories have to do with the  sacredness of the family circle,  the stern commands of the pioneer church community, the interests of the small community.  These are disappearing and instead of breakdown we may be  into a': period of breakthrough  which graduates of 1969' may  assist and hasten to produce a  more viable concept of a community.  Work ethic brought about by  the hard physical toil and traditions of the days of our. grandparents who struggled with the  frontier, is disappearing in our  thoughts and ways of life. We  do not know yet just what this  means for our value systems as  well as for the more practical  aspects of private and group  lives.  He advised the graduates to  note how the after graduation  education facilities had been  aggregated into a more comprehensive title of continuing  education. He suggested students become enthusiastic about  continuing education, as it was  the only worthwhile advice he  had to offer. He further advised  that the education they had received to date,  despite  its im  perfections is the starting point  for continuing education. Real  education does not come until  after we have left school.  He addressed one general admonition to all and that was  that they consider what are the  true ends of knowledge and that  they seek it not for pleasure of  the mind or for contention or  superiority to others or for  profit, fame or power or any of  these inferior things. It should  be achieved for the benefit and  use of life.  He suggested to the graduates  that their real schooling has  just begun. He concluded with  these verses: Isn't it strange  that princes and kings and  clowns that caper in sawdust  rings and common folks like  you and me are builders for  eternity. To each is given a ibag  of tools, a shapeless mass and  a book of rules, and each must  place as life has flown a light  or lock on the education door.  Many scholarships and awards presented  Scholarship Awards, presented  by Mr. H.R. Archer:  Honor Society rolls and pins:  Louise Johnston, Pat Warn and  Phil Reeves, 3rd stars; Deborah Dockar, 2nd star; Steve McCourt  and Linda Price,  crest.  Citizenship   Awards,    presented  by Mrs.  Eileen  Glassford:  Grade  11  Star. Rita Ono; crest, Karen  Karateew; flashes. John Barnes,  Jill Cobleigh, Deborah Dockar,  Sandra Parsons, Karen Rudolph  and Elliott Trueman.  Grade 18  2nd star, Phil Reeves, Joanne Wheeler and Pat Warn.  1st star, Norman Blatchford,  Steve McCourt, Brenda Wein-  handl and Lee Wiren.  Crest, Gail Price.  Flashes, Esther Carey, Louise Johnston, Janet Laking,  Mary Lamb, Steve Macklam,  Janet Plows, Jim Rudolph and  Jaci Spencer.  /Students' Council Service  pins, presented by Mr. D. L.  Montgomery:  'President, Steve McCourt;  vice-president, Rita Ono; secretary, Karen Karateew; minister  of finance,   Janet  Plows;  club treasurer, Donna Bjornsen.  minister of sr. SA, John Barnes,  minister of jr. SA, Debbie  Marsh; govt, critic,, Rita Gross,  minister of activities, Mary  Lamb; minister of athletics,  Marilyn Hopkins.  Scholarships & Bursaries  Sechelt Teachers Assn., Gordon Hauka and John Charman  by Mr. E. Yablonski.  P.T.A. Council, Louise Johnston by Mr. R.S. Potter.  Wm. Bow Memorial Kiwanis  Bursary, Jim Rudolph by Mr.  E. Nyfors.  Gibsons Branch Royal Canadian Legion, Norman Blatchford, Robert Baba, Steve McCourt, Chuck Weatherill, Bob  Wing and Rita Gross by Mr.  Gordon Clarke.  Canadian Forests Products,  Robert Nixon and Philip Reeves  by Mr. E. Sherman.  Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, Bev Szabo and  Carol Procknow by Mrs. P.  Parker.  Eastern, Star, Phyllis Hauka  by Mrs. E. Quigley.  Catholic Women's, Jo-anne  Wheeler.  Elphinstone Co-op,  Susan Pu  chalski and Pat Warn by Fred  Holland.  Trophies,   presented  by   D.J.  Smethurst:  Headlands Shield  (pin),  Louise Johnston.  Coast    News     Shield     (pin).  Sandra Ward.  Elphinstone  Cup  (pin),  Steve  McCourt.  Bob    Fretter   Trophy    (pin),  Marilyn Hopkins.  Dave '   Rees     Shield     (pin),  Karen Karateew.  Stewart Cup (pin), Gail Price.  Lome    Smith    Shield    (pin),  Ron Tuba.  Bezdeck Trophy & Book prize,  Sandra Hansen.  Prizes   presented   by   School  Board Chairman Don Douglas:  Top scholar, Grade 12, Louise  Johnston.  Top scholar,   Grade 11,   Deborah Dockar.  Textiles  12 ��� Fabric House,  Barbara Rezansoff.  Senior H. E. ��� Women's Institute, Mary Lamb.  Doreen Stewart medal ��� Sr  typist, Nancy Le Warne.  Mrs. Searles medal S P   12  Gail Price. '      '  Mrs.   Searles   medal   Sh.   11,  May Hansen.  Kinsmen Social Studies 11,  Trudy Swanson.  Senior French (by the French  Consulate), Louise Johnston.  United Nations Pilgrimage  presented by Arbutus Rebekah  lodge to Rita Ono by Mrs. D.  Weal.  Heavy rain  Dick Kennett, weatherman  for Gibsons area reports the  24 hour rainfall ending 8 a.m.  Tuesday was 2.91 inches of rain.  This is slightly below the Jan.  10, 1961 figure of 2.95 inches and  well below the record of 3.29 on  Jan. 23, 1958.  Rainfall so far in September  has reached the 4.59 mark with  2.80 inches being the normal  rainfall.  No serious road damage was  reported on the Sunshine Coast  and the situation at Port Mellon  where the rainfall is usually  heavier has had little effect on  mill operations. Rainfall there  was 3.59 inches. Coast News, Sept. 19, 1968.  Six reasons why marriages go^^rc|iig  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.   Y  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.  wmmi  Gibsons does need one!  The suggestion by Alderman Ken Crosby that Gibsons should  have a community hall is timely in view of the fact a similar suggestion for an area community hall has fallen on stoney ground.  Reason for a community hall as put forth by the alderman is  sound. Few persons would deny this village of more than 1,600  people needs this sort of hall.  Naturally it will take a combined effort arid in this combined  effort there should develop a community association which is also  very badly needed.  The idea for an area community hall at some.central location  (Roberts Creek vicinity was considered) was a good one but the  area is not of a single mind except for distinctly humanitarian  purposes like the hospital.  As Alderman Crosby has outlined ,the need for a community  hall has been brought on by the argument over using school premises for dances, liquor outlets, private parties and such like. He  agrees that.the school board has a case against this type of entertainment in school halls.  The school board is placed in the position by the taxpayer o'f  keeping down expenses. As a result the fooard has set up a schedule of charges for the use of school premises. This must be so  because expense is involved in the using of unionized school maintenance staiff which also works on a wage scale involving overtime for after hours work and this can amount to a sizeable bill  over a year if uncontrollable.  The argument about using school premises for public entertainments, usually of a commercial nature, is an old one and no  settlement has been reached anywhere in view of numerous restrictions by. the taxpayer, insurance companies and school board  experience with some events that have occurred.  There should be a hall of decent size available in any community for functions which do not fall within the orbit of school  affairs. Whether Gibsons is ready for such a campaign remains  to be seen; but the Coast News is placing itself 100 percent behind  Alderman Crosby in the hope that this project will, within the next  couple of years, become a reality..  Continuous effort needed  The talk by District School Supervisor R.R. Hanna to graduating students at Elphinstone school Saturday evening is one the  students should take to heart. The basis of his talk was that their  education was just beginning. No truer words have been spoken  at any graduation ceremony.  He explained that after graduation, education facilities have  been aggregated into the concept of continuing education. The 32  graduates that were seated at his side should ponder deeply on  this. Quitting school never meant the completion of education. As  he said they have achieved a starting point for further education.  With present day facilities for the furtherance of education  there is no need for anyone to complain there is lack. But ���  there must be a willingness on the part of the individual to think  out how they want to further their knowledge, then go ahead and  do it. The fact one has graduated from grade 12 is nothing on  which to base anything because a good many people who did not  reach grade 12 have made a success out of their lives and can  look the world in the face and reach out for wider effort.  Mr. Hanna should have advised his graduating class not to  tack their diplomas on the wall and then decide that's.it, I have  an education. Other diplomas have been tacked on walls'but the  effort made to maintain the truthfulness of them is the achievement. Graduation opens the door to a much wider effort.  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Pender Harbor Credit Union  has called for tenders covering  construction of an office for the  credit  union at Madeira  Park.  An all-candidate provincial  election political meeting has  been called for Sept. 20 in Gibsons school hall,  There were 39 in Elphinstone  Secondary school graduating  class who received diplomas at  Commencement Exercises. Linda Sheridin delivered the valedictory address.  B.C. Electric is converting  Gibsons street lighting system  to more modern types of lighting.  Ten subjects were offered  night school classes all of which  would be held in Elphinstone  school starting Oct. 6.  10 YEARS AGO  A big wind felled power poles  and trees in the Langdale-Port  Mellon area. Some roofing at  Port Mellon was sheared away  by the force of the blow.  The Sunshine Coast Merchants  Credit association has called  an emergency meeting to discuss the future of the organization.  20 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Lillian Powell was elected president and Mrs. Whitaker,  vice-president of Sechelt's PTA.  The same meeting welcomed  Mrs. Joan Krausent, teacher  who will replace Miss Mar-  chant.  Union Steamships Ltd. has announced a one sailing a week  schedule from Vancouver for  the winter and boards of trade  are making protests.  Gibsons high school has been  moved to the old -Legion hall  and the School hall annex due  to an increase in grade nine  pupils.  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology at  Eastern Washington State  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.  What are some major obstacles to a happy marriage?  Is sex incompatibility the most  basic cause of marital unhap-  piness?  One main obstacle to a successful, marriage is conflict  over inlaws. The two most fre-  -quently heard complaints are  opposite in nature: that the inlaw is either too meddlesome  or too distant and indifferent.  In-law friction, however, is  not inevitable. A substantial  number of married couples report no difficulties with their  in-laws. In one study, many  couples described their in-laws  as accepting, friendly, helpful,  considerate, and generous./  In-law troubles are seldom  one-sided. Children also have a  responsibility. As one family  specialist writes: A common error is for married persons to  remain too closely attached to  their parents, turning to them  more than to the mate, running  'home' whenever anything goes  wrong. This is a mark of emotional immaturity.  Marital solidarity cannot proceed very far until husband and  wife have first weaned themselves psychologically from  home ties.  Many married couples are  successful in establishing enjoyable and mutually beneficial  relationships with their in-laws.  But this requires good judgment  and emotional maturity on all  sides.  Another cause of marital un-  Yhappiness for some couples is  conflict over sex. And the more  unsuccessful a couple's sexual  adjustment, the more prominent sex is likely to be in the  couple's thinking.  The problem of sexual adjustment , appears to spring most  often from a divergence between husbands and wives in ���  their attitudes toward sexual re-*  lat_ons and the frequency of  the desire for it.  Actually, it is very difficult  to determine when a married  couple has a sexual problem.  In marriage conflicts, writes  one family sociologist, sex  sometimes gets the blame when  actually other causes are primary; conversely, other factors  sometimes get the blame ������������'when  sex maladjustment is the primary cause of the trouble.  Sex cannot be separated from  other phases of the marital re:  iationship. Hence, anything that  improves the basic relationship  between husband and wife will  usually improve their sexual adjustment.  Financial tension is another-  obstacle to marital happiness.  When husbands and wives .disagree, writes one authority, it  is usually a safe bet that at  least part of their difficulty revolves around money.  It is usually not the amount  of income that causes the conflict but the gap between what  a person desires and what he  is able to get.  Another source of difficulty  arises when husband and wife  cannot agree upon their respec  tive ,   roles  controls.  and interpersonal  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  Questions: What does it mean  to get protection of the Canada  Evidence Act?  You hear in the United States  about persons charged with  crimes taking the protection of  the Fifth Amendment. Does  Canada have this?  Can you be forced to testify  against yourself?  Answer: No one charged with  a criminal offence can foe compelled to testify. Moreover, no  witness in the trial of another  person can be obliged to testify  if by doing so he will incriminate himself. To deal with the  question on U.S. law ��� the  Fifth Amendment of the United  States constitution in general,  allows any witness at the trial  of another person, or any person compelled to appear before  a government, committee, board  or commission, to refuse to testify by merely stating that his  answer may incriminate him.  In slang, this is known as "taking the Fifth."  Canadian law is not this lenient, but we do have a protection, roughly equivalent, in the  Canada Evidence Act. Any witness at the trial of another person may escape prosecution by  obtaining the protection of the  act, but he must testify. Moreover, in order to obtain the protection of the act, he must exercise his right to refuse to testify or otherwise indicate that  he wants this protection.  Let us suppose John Doe and  Richard Roe break and enter  a home and commit robbery,  and the police arrest Doe and  he is charged. The police do  not know Roe is also in on the  caper but they suspect he  knows something about it. He  is unco-operative so the prosecutor subpoenas him at the trial.  Alternatively, the authorities  suspect both Doe and Roe but  have very little evidence so  they charge Doe and subpoena  Roe ��� needing the testimony  of one to convict the other.  A transcrip (written record)  of a portion of the trial would  appear something like this ���  (Roe being a witness): Prosecutor: "Now, Mr. Roe, were  you with the accused on July  1st last near (such an address)?"  Roe: "I refuse to answer."  Judge:   "On  what  grounds?"  Roe: "On the grounds that  any answer I give may tend to  incriminate   me   in subsequent  criminal proceedings."  Judge: "You now have the  protection of the Canada Evidence Act and must answer the  question." '  Roe: "Yes, Doe and I broke  into a house there and knocked  the owners unconscious and  robbed them of a fur coat,  jewellery,   cash,   etc.,   etc."  Roe can never have used  against him his confession thus  obtained. He must answer, or  be found guilty of contempt of  court and foe. sentenced to perhaps a lengthy sentence of imprisonment. Roe can, of course,  be charged with the offence of  breaking and entering and robbery, etc., but only evidence  other than this confession can  be used. Roe cannot foe charged with any other offence arising out of his testimony, for  example, assault, theft, trespassing, etc., except, of course,  that he could be charged with  perjury and convicted if it  could be proved that his testimony was untrue.  If Roe never objected to answering the question and never  received the protection of the  act, but instead went right  ahead with his admission, this  could be later used against him  ��� in a manner similar to any  other confession.  Young people today expect  marriage to be a partnership  arrangement, a fifty-fifty proposition. Marriages based upon  this assumption, therefore, seem  to be most successful;  Some couples, however, cannot be happy under ah equali-  tarian arrangement with neither  mate assuming to be boss. Some  women need the security ''given  them by a dominant husband.  Then, too, some men may be  in need of a mother substitute  whom they can lean upon for  strength. Trouble comes, writes  one sociologist, when either  mate is pressured into assuming a role The does hot want  or is not prepared to take, such  as an emancipated woman married to an overly aggressive or  domineering man, or an independent man married to the  mothering type of female who  may insist on wearing the pants  The    aforementioned    factors  are, in the opinion- of most  family specialists, some of the  most common obstacles to marital happiness.   \  ALCOHOL  BLAMED  Almost half of the traffic  deaths in the United States result from the use of alcohol,  according to a study by the  U.:S. Department of Transportation. The B.C. Automobile  Association says that the report  states that last year 25,000  deaths and at least 800,000  crashes were caused by alcohol.  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  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  MOW  AVAILABLE  ROOM & BOARD-WinterRates  Peninsula Hotel  Y. H Y  DON'T BE  A STRANGER  We invite you to make our pharmacy your  headquarters for information about all the many  products we carry.. Medical < authorities agree  that every family should select one physician  and one personal pharmacy to take care of their  health needs.  If you choose us, we will have the opportunity  to learn all about your preferences, get to know  you as a friend and devote ourselves to giving  you the type of service which your favoring us  deserves. We will see that you get every possible .courtesy we can ethically give. We believe  you wil enjoy our friendly pharmacy.  Your doctor can phone n& when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. KTuse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 - 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  rl n U -  "������. z  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. - FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  For your protection:  Disparaging Claims���No advertisement shall  be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  unfairly disparages products or services of other  advertisers. Substantiation is always required  where comparisons are made with competing  products or services.  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. School District No. 46 (Sechelt) - Fail 1968  Course  School  Begin. Date  No. of  Nights  Room  Fee  NIGHT CLASSES  GENERAL INFORMATION  COURSES BEGIN September 23, 24, 25, 26  (Unless otherwise noted)  PLEASE HOTE  Classes are open to all people 15 years and older, not presently attending schools.  All fees are collected on the first night of classes.  All courses are free to old age pensioners.  Refunds will be made only in cases of course cancellations or genuine need.  Unless otherwise nested texts and materials wtll be supplied by students.  Night classes will be closed on holidays and other occasions when schools  are closed. -^::.-->  Register with instructor on first and second night of classes.  Course locations are listed below.  TIMES: All courses are from 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. unless otherwise noted.  WORK SHOPS  VOCATIONAL AND CAREER COUNSELLING:  Counselling in training courses and educational programs both outside  and inside the school district will be given. For appointments or information call 886-2241 and ask for the Adult Education Director. Assistance  can be given in the following areas:  Secondary School completion at night school or by correspondence courses through the provincial Department of Education.  University level programs: A wide variety of courses are offered through correspondence by universities in Canada. Catalogues will be available.  Vocational School programs in British Columbia.  Other educational opportunities are available.  ACADEMIC     COURSES  Social Studies, 11 & 12, Elphinstone   Mon.,  Sept. 23 34  Mathematics, 11 & 12, Elphinstone   Mon., Sept. 23 34  Basic Adult Education, Elphinstone   Thurs., Sept. 26 12  Grade 10 Vocational    Elphinstone   Tues., Sept. 24 24  Prep (English)                                      & Thurs., Sept. 26  (7 - 10 p.m.;)  BUSINESS     &     COMMERCIAL  201  $25.00  103  $25.00  128  $15.00  104  $25.00  Elementary  Elphinstone  Mon.,  Sept. 23  12  221  $15.00  Bookkeeping  Business Law  Elphinstone  Thurs  , Sept. 26  12  221  $15.00  Typing,  Begin.  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  Typing Room  $15.00  Typing, Advan.  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  Typing Room  $15.00  Retail  Sales  Sechelt El.  Wed.,  Sept. 25  10  Trail Bay  Building  $12.50  VOCATIONAL,     HOBBY     &     RECREATIONAL  Introduction to  Basic Mach. Shop  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Sept.  25  12  105  $15.00  Basic Alteration &  Dressmaking  Elphinstone  Mon.,  Sept.  23  12  Sewing Room  $15.00  Building  &  Construction  Elphinstone  Mon.,  Sept.  23  12  Woodwork  Shop  $15.00  Woodworking  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept.  24  12  Woodwork  Shop  $15.00  Advanced Seamanship   Sechelt El.  (CPS)  Mon.,  Sept.  23  20  Trail Bay  Building  $16.00  Fly Tying  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Oct.  9  8  106  $10.00  Men's  Handball  Sechelt El.  Tues.,  Sept.  24  20  Activity  Room  Drop-In  Fee  Ladies Keep Fit  Gibsons El.  Thurs.  , Sept  . 26  12  Activity Room  $15.00  Ladies Keep Fit  Sechelt El.  Wed.,  Sept.  25  12  Activity Room  $15.00  Mixed Volley Ball  Pender Harb.  Wed.,  Sept.  25  20  Gym          Dropin Fee  Mixed Volley Ball  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Septi.  24  20  Gym          Dropin Fee  Mixed Volley Ball  Roberts Cr.  Thurs  , Sept  . 26  20  Activity  Room  Dropin  Fee  Mixed Volley Ball  Sechelt El.  Mon.,  Sept.  23  20  Activity  Room  Dropin  Fee  Piloting   (CPS)  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept.  24  20  102  $20.00  GENERAL     INTEREST  International  Gourmet Cooking  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  Foods Room  $15.00  Band Music for  Adults  Elphinstone  Mon.,  Thurs.  Sept. 23 &  , Sept. 26  24  Annex "A"  $30.00  Ceramics  Pender Harb.  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  Lab.  $15.00  Ceramics    Rose & Art Enterprises  Tues.,  Oct.   8  10  Ceramics Shop  $15.00.  Ceramics  Sechelt El.  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  Basement  $15.00  Magazine Article  Writing  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  128  $15.00  Lapidary  .   Gibsons El.  Wed.,  Sept. 25     |  12  .Basement  $15.00  Water Color  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  Art Room  $15.00  Oil Painting  . Elphinstone  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  Art Room  $15.00  Oil Painting  Sechelt El.  Thurs  , Sept. 26  12  Art Room  $15.00  Oil Painting  Welcome Beach  Community Hall  Wed.,  Sept.  25  12  Hall  $15.00  Oil   Painting  Bowen Island  (1 - 4 p.m.)  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  Activity Room  $25.00  Oil Painting        Madeira Park El.  Mon.,  Sept.  23  12  $15.00  Audio-Visual  Operation  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Oct.   9  10  201  $12.50  Beautiful British  Columbia  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  201  $15.00  Conversational  French  Elphinstone  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  130  $15.00  Public Speaking  Elphinstone  Mon.  Sept.  23  20  128  $25.00  Flower  Arranging  Elphinstone  Mon.,  Sept. 23  12  Art Room  $15.00  Geology & the  World Around Us  Sechelt El.  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  Trail Bay  $15.00  Fine  Needlework  Elphinstone  Thurs.  , Sept. 26  12  Sewing Room  $15.00  New Math for  Parents  Elphinstone  Tues.,  Sept. 24  12  103  $15.00  New Math for  Parents  Madeira  Park  Elementary  Wed.,  Sept. 25  12  $15.00  Principles of  Investing Money  Elphinstone  Thurs.  , Sept. 26  5  103  $ 5.00  Modern Marriage i  How to Get Along  or     Elphinstone  in life  Thurs.  , Oct. 10  10  201      $1.00 per session  FILM     PROGRAM  FROM SOUTHERN CROSS TO NORTH STAR  FEE: $5.00 per person;  $7.50 per couple. Pensioners free.  Register first night of film showing  PLACE: MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY ACTIVITY ROOM ��� TUESDAYS  7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  WELCOME BEACH COMMUNITY HALL ��� WEDNESDAYS  2:30 to 4:30 p.m.  DOWN UNDER ��� October 8th, 9th, (Tues. and Wed.)  DISCOVERY UNDER THE SOUTHERN CROSS���Octoher 22nd - 23rd (Tues. and Wed.)  THIS FORTUNATE LAND ��� November 5th and 6th (Tues. and Wed.)  CANADA'S NORTHERN PEOPLE ��� November 19th and 20th (Tues. & Wed.)  UNDER THE NORTH STAR ��� December 3rd and 4th (Tues. k Wed.) coast News, sept i9,1968    WORK WASTED (Cont'd) CARS, TRUCKS fOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  Wed. 18, Thurs. 19, Fri. 20  at 8 p.m.  Sat. 21 at 2 and 8 p.m.  WALT DISNEY'S  The HAPPIEST MILLIONAIRE  in color  Mon.     Tues.     Wed.     Thurs.  23    24    25    26  THE DOCTOR SPEAKS OUT  (Sex   Education)  Friday   September   27  "THE POPPY FAMILY" .  Popular Vancouver Vooal Group  On Stage  Sept. 19, Hospital Auxiliary  Thrift shop, Sechelt, open from  10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and each  Thursday and Saturday until  further notice. . .  Sept. 23, Fall meeting, Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, home of  Les Peterson, Aibb's Road, Gibsons, 8 p.m.  Sept. 28, International Order  Job's Daughters, Rummage^ and  bake sale, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church hall, Gibsons.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. William A. Cameron of Pender Harbor wish to  announce the forthcoming marriage of their only daughter,  June Ellen, to Mr. Arnold C.  Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. A.  Miller, Vancouver. The wedding  will take place on S-tturday,  November 2, 1968 at 7:30 p.m.  in St. James United Church.  Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Simpkins of  Davis Bay are pleased to announce the engagement of their  daughter Marilynn Catherine  Frances Simpkins to Mr. William John Ayres (Bill's TV),  son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Ayres of Giibsons. The wedding  will take place in December.  IN MEMORIAM  WHITCOMBE ��� Hilda, Sept. 15,  1958. How often we wish you  were here.  Always loved and remembered  by her sisters and family.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank our many  friends for their kind words of  solace and beautiful floral offerings in the recent bereavement of our beloved father and  grandifat'her. ��� Marilyn and  Dick Ranniger andr children.  To the many friends and neighbors who so kindly sent flowers  plants, cards and letters while  I was in hospital, my heartfelt  thanks. ��� Jean Duncan  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SEOHELT)  A full time janitor is required  for Sechelt Elementary School  commencing October 1. Starting  salary will be $418.00 per month,  rising to $451.00 after successful completion of a 3-months  probationary period. Minimum  of Grade 7 education required.  Those interested should send  written applications to Mr. J.S.  Metzler, Secretary - Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  IF YOU LIKE PEOPLE, EN-  JOY making friends and want  to earn money, contact your  AVON manager, Miss Owens,  collect, after 5 p.m., at 731-8723.  Personable young lady to train  as dental nurse. Apply in writing to the Dental Centre. RR1,  Gibsons.  Experienced boom man, immediately. Contact Universal  Timber Products. Phone 886-7479  WORK WAKTB)  Day care in my home. Phone  886-2075.  Work urgently needed as cashier, waitress, housekeeping,  baby hitting. Mrs. Strand.  886-7257.   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' Nyitrom,  886-7759.  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  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 scissprs sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  ROOM & BOARD  Now available, Room & Board,  winter rates. Peninsula Hotel.  Phone 886-2472.    MISC. FOR SUE  Sajbre   chain   saw   chains,   15%  off on 25 ft. rolls, 10%   off on  broken lengths.  Badminton   and   tennis   rackets  restrung.  Timex watches and Sony transistor radios.  Fir burl coffee table, $79.95.  Coleman camp stove, $21.95.  Frigidaire      appliances       with  GMAC purchase plan.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600    ���  Winston  Robinson,  prop.  30 ft. Anderson house trailer,  very clean, price $2350. Aib Had-  dock, Madeira Park. 883-2440.  One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank, $250. Phone  896-2897.   3 speed record player and radio. $75. 75 lb ice box, camper,  as new. $35. Phone 886-2956.  12 bass accordion, new condition, reasonable. Phone W.  Cameron, 883-2609.  1   Angus   Bull.   20   months  old.  Offers. Phone 886-9528.  -���     1 used bathtub. Phone 886-2762.  FARM FRESH EGGS  Quality Vegetables & Fruit  at low prices  Potatoes, 50 lb ��� $3.00  Also Grocery items, bread, etc.  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,    886-9340  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.  886-29)19  Refrigerated showcase     with  compressor. Electric    Berkley  meat slicer, counter scale and  other items. 886-9661.  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  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons, 886-9303  --���ii"  " n-i���������-��� i���-i L.H.-IM ii |  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.  WANTED  .22 repeater, good condition.  Phone 886-2981.  Ride from Hopkins or Horseshoe Bay to Vancouver daily,  year round on first ferry. Share  expenses. WriteYW. Dyer, Hopkins, B.C. -  Marine engine, 60 to 70 hp, 4  cylinder, gas, (small). Reconditioned. Must be in good condition. Phone 886-2637.  Will buy patches of standing  timiber.. Phone 886-2459.      ;. ,v.  1961 Volkswagen, engine overhauled, brakes rebuilt, radio.  $350 or nearest offer. Phone  886-2W2. ��� 7 ���  1964 ���Buick Wildcat, 2 dr HT.  Offers -Hphone 886-2033 from  5:30 to 7,30 p.m. _J   1964 Epic. Owner leaving district. Offers. 886-2147.   '62 Olds Super 88.,Phone 886-7055  '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.  SUNSHINE COAST REM ESTAT  BOATS TOR SALE  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw Road.  Giibsons.  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  ANNOUNCEMENTS  i  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING   PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous, Gibsons Phone  886-7106 or 886-2924.  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.  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  Lonely, affectionate, blond  Shepherd, spayed female, is in  desperate need of a good home.  If you have one for her, caE  886-9815 between 2 and 10 p.m.  Wed. to Sat. and ask for Joel.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.   Dutch ralbbi'ts, $1.50 each. Phone  886-2459.  ,  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park,  885-9491.  Roller and Tumbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-9491. Visitors  welcome.  FOR RENT  Roberts Creek, 2 bedroom  home close to stores, school and  Post office. $60 month. 886-2395.  Small house for 2, partly furnished, close in, $50 month.  Call 886-2395.  2 bedroom waterfront cottage,  Gower Point. Sorry, no dogs.  R.W. Vernon,  886-2887.  2 bedroom older type house.  Old age pensioners only. Phone  886-2919.  3 room modern furnished suite.  Automatic oil heat-. 886-2661.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 880-9826.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, bjinds, parking, water, garbage collection.   Colored .appliances   and  ! plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost  ..........'      Phone-886-7049 .,-.,-,  5.25 acres fronting on two; blacktop roads. Lovely two bedroom  home completely insulated, nice  garderii garage andi workshop.  Full price $16,000.7 Terms.  .Nearly new three bedrcom home  electric heat, lots of cupboard  .' space. y2 acre -r-'clbse to beach.  Full price $18,000. Terms.  Small do-it-yourself deal. Partially finished, one bedroom  home/in nice area,7g'ood water  supply.  $7,000,  Fu_l;7price.   7  The loveliest property in the  Gower Point area. Lot is 100' x  217', all cleared with nice shade  trees. Comfortable two bedroom  home, electric kitchen with appliances included. Large stone  fireplace in delightful living-  room. Workshop in rear, also  garage and one room sleeping  cabin. Further details on request.  Six view acres priced to sell at  $2000. Easy term's.  Three bedroom home on nearly  1 acre, large living room with  fireplace, W/W carpet, electric  heat, double garage. Try $10,000  View lot in Village, levelled and  ready to builds on. $3200. full  price Low down payment  Beautiful three bedroom home  in central location, W/W carpet  iri livingroom, newly painted,  garage, dout>le lot, on corner.  Fireplace in living room,  roughed in Rec-.room. Try $6000  down on $22,000.  Central Gibsons, Lot 65' x 130'  with creek, only $1800. with only  $500. down, balance as rent.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ~" ~ SPECIAL  Two for the price of one. 2 bedroom bsmt. home, electric  range and fridge, also 3, room  cottage, both on separate lots,  water rights. Gower Point Road,  Gibsons. Ben Fehr, 584-4789 or  939-7311.  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  886-27162.  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  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroonji, partially furnished. Beautiful view . over  Howe sound. . Phone 880-7759  after 3 p.m.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone  886-7107.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  SWAP  Industrial Singer sewing machine, Value $100, will swap for  outboard motor, power tools,  or? Walt Nygren Sales Lbd.  Phone 886-9303.  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  STUD HORSES  G___��ONS VILLAGE: 135 ft.  waterfront, new concrete seawall. Good rental revenue from  three dwellings. An, excellent  buy at $23,000. Terms. Call  DICK KENNETT  886-2481  GIBSONS VMJLAGE: Trim little  one bedroom house, good foundation, full basement. Only  $5,300, terms maybe. Located  Yon highway. Call J.E. WHITE  .,:���:,'  886-2481     ;  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Roomy living room and sunporch, two  bedrooms, nice bathroom and  kitchen, stairs up to unfin.;attic.  Auto heat, 220 wiring. Buyer to  assume a 6% at $100 mortgage.  Asking $12,500. lall J.T. WHITE  886-2481  SOAMES POINT: on highway  with blacktop drive. Wonderful  view. Three bedrooms, good  sized living room etc. An attractive house for $12,i500 on terms.  Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK: retirement  special. Cottage on five acres  with stream. Lovely garden,  property half cleared. $6000  cash on $10,000 full price. Call  J.E. WHITE  886-2481  NORTH ROAD near Chamberlin: Four year old Holiday home  on five acres. Good water. Invest in a growing area. Asking  $15,750. Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  BUILDING LOTS or ACREAGE  Investigate our listings. Call  DICK 7 KENlNETT or J. E.  WHITE  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  IMMEDIATE   POSSESSION  .���  Family    home.    Large    living  room,   arizona brick, fireplace,  modern kitchen, mahogany cupboards.   Four   bedrooms.   Auto  heat. Car port. Excellent view  lot. .    . ... .   ....  D.P. ';$5,000.00''  Weil maintained single (bedroom  home   on   view  lot.   Handy   to  shops.  Good retirement home.  F.P.   $8,900.00  Well located home site. (50 x  170). Village water. Short distance from beach.  F.P.  $2,500.00 ��� terms  Southerly view of Shoal Channel  and Keats Island. Two bedroom  home. Large panelled living  room. Full basement. Auto Oil  furnace. Large sundeck. Car  port. Paved driveway.  F.P. $10,500.00 ��� terms  Roberts   Creek   Wiateitfrorit   ���  Spotless   two   bedroom   home.  Large  sundeck.  Splendid view.  FjP. $15,000100 ��� terms  Ideal building site on; paved  road. Good water supply. Short  distance from' sea.  Well priced at $3,000.00  Three choice view lots, side-floy-  side, suitable for apartment or  private dwelling.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons '  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  GIBSONS ��� Immaculate 2 bed- 7  room,    fully y serviced,    part;,!  <iba_ emeht home* orrlevel land-Y  scaped  lot.   An   idear retirement home arid location. Full  price $12^000.   7; .  Choose ypur building lot now.  An excellent selection of level  and   view   lots   priced   from  $1,250 to $2,250. Down payments  from1 $250 with easy terms.  DAVES BAY ������ Fully  serviced  view  lot   60'   x   150'   in   fast  developing area  close to ex-  .   cellent    (beach.     Full    price  ������' $2,250. - ':Y:,:YYYY.' . . y.  SEOHELT ��� Fully serviced W{  acre    in    choice    residential  area.   An   excellent   buy   at  $2,500.  Terms.  Watertfron't t- 25 parMike  acres with level and gently  slopping areas and 850 feet  shoreline. This land is easily  developed and overlooks well  known Sargeant Bay salmon  fishing haunts. Full price  $45,000. Terms.  SECRET COVE AREA ��� Enquiries are invited from businessmen interested in purchasing a thriving waterfront  motel-marina (business with  tremendous potential in this  most attractive location. Modern, fully equipped lodge with  dining room seating 60 persons and owners' spacious  living quarters; eleven at-  Itracfcivel'y placed, cottages  each with a view balcony;  abundant water supply; boat  house; boats and floats. Full  details  upon   request.   Priced  *   at $125,000.    '  PENDER HARBOR ��� Fully  serviced, beautifully treed,  waterfront and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbor  with year round boating and  fishing. Priced from $2,500 to  $6,500.   ,  SAOKINAW    LAKE  Waterfront lots on  ful   6   mile ��� long  access   via  Lee's  terms   available.  $4,250 each, easy  ��� Large  this beauti-  Iake. Easy  Bay. Easy  Full price  terms.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office, 880-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and Burquitlam  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  $5000 down for furnished 2 bdrm  view home A/O, F.P., part  bsmt. Quiet road in Village.  $12,500 full price.  Modern unfinished 3 bdrm  summer home on 100' good  beach $18,000, half cash.  Beautiful modern home on gravel beach. El. heat, 4 bdrms,  garage, workshop and boathouse  $29,500.  Prime location for a family,  half block from safe beach, 3  bdrms, A/O, built in stove and  oven, $4000 dn on $19,500.  2 bdrm home with A/O, %bsmt,  spring water, also 3 rm cottage  Good revenue property,, $16,500,  half cash.  A good buy with a water problem at the height of summer,  $7900, half cash for 2 bdrm A/O  ���home, garage and workshop on  cement floor. Six years old,  900 cu.ft, 100' Gulf W.F., half  acre fully cleared, some fruit  trees. Water to hand, piped  from  spring,  $9500.  Over two acres, 180' frontage on  paved road, close to store,  school, P.O. and beach. $2000  cosh.  E. McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons,. B.C.  Standing at stud, Lucky Junior,  born 1965, A Q H A. Registration No. 388675. Stud fee $50.  Phone 886-2253-for reservations.  Ladies Auxiliary Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109  RUMMAGE   SALE  Saturday. September 21  10 a.m. to 12 noon  ANY ARTICLES OF CLOTHING, Etc., APPRECIATED  Phone Mrs. Klein 886-2924 Rev, -Robert  Morrison;  82,  a .  retired United Church minister  and one-time  conference president,    taken    ill while aboard  a ferry, died Sept! 11. He lived  at-Davis Bay and as Rev. W.  M; Cameron said from his pulpit  Gibsons Sunday morning "his  many friends will remember  him with deep love and. re- ;  spect."  The funeral service was held  Tuesday in the Chapel of the  Chimes, Vancouver, with Rev.  W. Evan Fullerton and Rev. W.  MY Cameron officiating. Burial  was made in Mountain View  Cemetery.  Rev. M. Morrison, well-known  along the Sunshine Coast was  born in England and entered  the   ministry   in   Saskatchewan  in 1909. Moving in later years  into British Columbia he served as minister of Grahdview  Methodist church which later  became Grandview United. He  also served in churches at TPeri-  ticton, Kamloops and elsewhere.  As a church leader many  young men came under his  leadership arid entered church  life to become ministers. Rev.  Mr. Fullerton who took part in  the funeral service was one of  them. .. ���".��� Y.YY  iSPme years ago for his work  in British Columbia lie received a Doctor of Divinity degree  from Union College. He leaves  two nieces, Mrs. Grace Requa  and Mrs. Betty Shelton, Seattle;  a nephew Milton Morrison,  Napa, California and relatives  in England.  BLOOD DONOR CLINIC  Tuesday, September 24  1:30 to 4:30 and 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.  HEALTH CENTRE, GIBSONS  Sponsored toy Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District  ATTENTION!!!  All Boating Enthusiasts  Sunshine Coast. Power Squadron extends an invitation  to you to attend a preview of the latest course materials,  to be held at the Cedars Inn, Gibsons on Monday, Sdpt. 30,  at 7:30.  Jim Spilsbury and Gordon Lea, senior instructors from  the Vancouver Squadron will demonstrate the use of the  overhead projector and the latesjt training slides.  COFFEE WILL BE SERVED  Calling all Spare Dancers  .-.''.     ���'-������.' ���''-' 777' .' '" ' ���.������������.  We invite you Square Dancers  ,  bne and all  To our first Dance of the Season v  at Hopkins Hall.  Saturday, Sept. 21 ��� 8:30 p.m.  COME AND JOIN THE FUN  GIBSQ-NS SQUARENADERS  The fall cotton crop is a harvest of rich fashion ideas first  planted in the spring-summer  collections. The plaids, checks,  gypsy prints, Victorian motifs  and art nouveau patterns are  now in full blossom.  Colors are bright and clear  but never loud. Red, white,  blue is strong in fall plaids;  lacquer red is back along with  brown-white and black-white  combinations. In the neutral  camp the grays are front runners with rich, reddish browns  a favorite. Royal blues, and  hunter greens are complemented by creamy ivories and golds  with a definite orange cast.  Cotton fabric constructions  are softer and more supple in-  fall fashions. Most are ithe  corduroys with interesting new  surface pile effects; a seersucker and a plaid texture  achieved toy cutting ithe pile  both vertically and horizontally.  The textured look is apparent  in other cotton fabrics with patterns overprinted on creamy  neutral backgrounds. Prints appear on oxfords and homespuns,  florals on cotton challis and cotton knits are shown with geometric and windowpane checks.  Dotted swiss ' cottons in fall  tones;. cofne with plaids and  paisleys.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���- Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA  SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS,. BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  MAURICE GIRARD, centre, addresses the joint installation  of Gibsons and Sechelt Kinsmen and' Gibsons Kinettes, afte/r being  installed as president of Gibsons Kinsmen Saturday night at the  Gibsons Legion Hall. On the left is Garry Helmer, newly installed  president of,Sechelt Kinsmen, and on the right is Jim Northey,.  Deputy Governor of the Lower Mainland Zone, who performed  the installation.  Kinsmen install officers  Kinsmen Clubs of Gibsons  and Sechelt and Giibsons Kinettes all ins'talled new executives on Saturday night at Gibsons Legion Hall. Garry Helmer  became president of Sechelt  Kinsmen; Maurice Girard president of Gibsons Kinsmen, and  Gail Dyer president of Gibsons  Kinettes, The installation was  performed by Jim Northey, deputy governor of the Lower Mainland zone who told the clubs  that the future of the Association of Kinsmen clubs lies in the  small town clubs because local  service work is becoming more  and more difficult in- the large  cities, due to the number of  . government agencies involved.  Other officers installed from  Giibsons were Tucker Forsyth,  vice-president; Ron cruice, secretary; Ron Leachman, registrar; and Ernie Schwindt and  Doug Els on, directors. Kinette  officers installed were Frieda  Leachman, vice-president; Donna Forsyth, secretary; Marie  Cruice, treasurer; Carol Oliver,  registrar and Jackie Schwindt  and Pat Elson, directors.  Roberts Creek parents meet  HOWE SOUND 5, 10. 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons���Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  The Parents auxiliary pf Roberts Creek held its first meeting  of the season in the school library Monday evening Sept. 9.  Future meetings will be conducted the third Monday of  each month at 8 p.m7 The atten-r7  dance was encouraging for a  start including a few new members and the infallible c oldJ  timers.  A discussion was held regarding the purchase of paperback  books for a larger variety of  reading material for the intermediate students. The cost of  these books would be comparatively small if. purchased in a  large quantity. Not only would  . these books supply the youngsters with reading material of  personal selection, they will also  prove a necessity _for the new  method of speed reading introduced this year to the older  grades.  The evening carried on with  a vote for disibanding the auxiliary, a carry over from the  previous year. However the new  group were all in favor of carrying on and forging ahead with  an all-round feeling of enthusiasm for the  coming year.  The election of 'officers during  this termv resulted as follows:  Mrs. Muriel Ball -*- President;  Mrs. Thelma Prittie ��� Vice-  President; Mrs. Barbara Matthews ��� Secretary; Mrs. Gail  iHairsine   ���   Treasurer;    Mrs.  MOVIE NEWS  This week, Wednesday to  Saturday including a Saturday  matinee, Twilight , Theatre,  Giibsons will present Walt Disney's The Happiest Millionaire  -in Technicolor.  Starring will be Fred Mac-  Murray, Tommy Steele, Greer  Garson and - Geraldine Page  along with four other popular  supporting co-stars.  This film started out as a  straight comedy but eventually  turned into a. musical with  about 11: songs. It sings and  dances its way from the heights  of New York society to the  raucous brawls of :a Philadelphia pub. George, an eight foot  , alligator, a pet of the millionaire, provides some hilarity  when it gets loose in the mansion.  From Monday to Thursday  next week, The Doctor S_>eaks  Out, a sex education film, is  described as the most important and infonjiative film of the  decade. Crpiyds atteijdecj this  ; film when it was shown in a  . Vancouver theatre last January.  Faye    Birkin    ���    membership  . chairman;   Mrs.  Belle Dube ���  lunch   convenor;    Mrs.   Sharon  Middlemiss ��� refreshments and  Mrs.   Marjorie   MacFarlane   ���  public relations..,  ;;r Hot dogs will be sold at the  "school Friday and just as a reminder big and exciting events  ^planned for a lively Halloween  party for the entire family in  the community hall at Roberts  Creek.  Details  of the program  will be published later.  JACKET  FOUND  A (boy's blue jacket, size 10  was found on Gibsons wharf  Sunday by Randy Drummond.  The owner can phone 886-2807.  Illlldll NKIIIIIIN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Famly: Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:     a.m., Holy Eucharist  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30  p.m.', Evensong  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  - 888-7272  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  II a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  CHAMBER TO MEET  ���Next Monday night's Gibspns  and area Chamber of Commerce  meeting will be held at -the Peninsula hotel at 7 p.m. Dinner  will start at 7.30. Arrangements  are being made to obtain ft  speaker.  Coast News, Sept. 19, 1968.       5  GLASSES ON POLE  If you left a pair of glasses  with sun-glasses, attached, on a  boat pole; Gower Point Beach  area please drop in the Coast  News office and identify them.  They were found by Mrs. E. A.  Jordan.  /s  bliSy, busy, busy people find  FLORISTS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  A LETTER TO ALL RESIDENTS AND VISITORS FROM THE  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS HOUSING SOCIETY  Dear Fellow Sunshine Coasters:���  As the director of the society in charge ofYfinance, I  have asked the treasurer to present an up to date statement  of our cash position. Within the next few weeks, the official  opening of the first ten units will be held and you are all  invited to this ceremony. You will note from the statement,  that thanks to you, more than the required 10% cash from  the community is in hand. You will recall from tlhe brochure  that this was necessary before the government would allow- us to go ahead with the project. You wili also readily  understand that this is only a small financial part of the  total cost.  Our first ten units are among the finest in CanadaYln  dhecking with other senior citizens housing across Canada,  we find that the Sunshine Coast units have four unique _}ea-  tures not found together elsewhere in any place we know.  Here we have a very level open area, adjacent to a parky.,,  here, we- have a proximity to the water on even terrain; here  we have easy shopping facilities and here we have a fine-;  hospital close by. These outstanding qualities are ours be-'"'  cause ithe board of directors after checking all the Sunshine '  Coast chose this property.  Other properties were offered even as free gifts but }  because of sudh wonderful advantages, these lots were  dhosen and it is noted that they leave room, for future expansion. The cost of this land was $15,000 and we are now  anxious to have it paid for and save interest charges. Besides  the land payment, we should have at least $5,000 as a con^  tingency fund. This means that we are inviting you all jo  raise $20,000 as soon as possible.  We would ask those who have not made any contribution  as yet, if they would Ibe willing to give NOW. If any cam add  to what has already been given, it would be appreciated!.  Later we may have a monthly contribution plan but wei  would like to have the cash in hand at present. Will YOU  be responsive to the appeal bv sending your donation toi  the Treasurer, Mr. Ben Firth, R.R. No. 1, Sechelt, British  Oolumibia, or if you wish give it to one of the Directors, or  to me at Box 2577 Sechelt.  It is interesting to note that the tenants for the new units  come from Gibsons to Pender Harbour and contributors are  already listed from Port Mellon to Earl's Cove. It is truly  the Sunshine Coast Housing Society. All over Canada, there  is a desire to do something for older folks and we are sure  that our pride in our area and our kindly spirit will produce  an immediate and generous response.  GIVE FOR THEM NOW ��� FOR US WHEN?  Sincerely Yours,  MINTO  SWAN,   Director   (Finance)  P.S.: If you feel you are not able to make a gift, would  you be willing to become a member of the Society by paying  a $2.00 initiation fee and a $1.00 annual membership. Contact Mrs. Mary Tinkley at 885-9479, R.R. No. 1, Halfmoon Bay  SUNSHINE COAST SENIOR CITIZENS HOUSING SOCIETY  STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS & DISBURSEMENTS  UP TO AND INCLUDING SEPTEMBER 12th, 1968  RECEIPTS  Donations  Memberships  Bank Interest  Bank Loan  Provincial  Government  Grants  Central  Mortgage & Housing  Corp. Loan  DISBURSEMENTS  Payments on Property  Payments on Building  Secretary's Honorarium  Legal Fees  Printing & Postage  Office Supplies  Interest & Bank Charges  Water Connection  Clearing & Burning  Survey  Architects* Fees (Cheque Held)  Taxes  BALANCE ON HAND  BEN FIRTH, Treasurer  $13,599.18  154.00  188.25  9.000.00  10.500.45  3,173.00       $36,614.88  $ 7,000.00  21,329.38  50.00  75.00  784.63  25.56  516.99  815.00  120.00  95.00  4,236.96  114.58  $35,163.10  1,451.78  $36,614.88 K<CW&<&&<<<<<4<<<��  BRAIN TUMOR WARNINGS  The common belief that headache is a symptom of brain  tumor is only partially correct,  according to The Canadian  Medical Association. It is only  one symptom, but not necessarily the first or the most important. Other symptoms often seen  are: vomiting, mental change,  weakness or seizures, and disturbance of vision.  When headache occurs, it can  be anywhere in the head, arid  is throbbing or bursting in character. It is generally most severe when it occurs on wakening from a night's sleep, and  tends to lessen as the day progresses. Typically, it is made  worse by straining, coughing or  stooping.  The other symptoms are  equally important. The vomiting has no specific characteristics, although, like the headache, it tends to be worse in  the mornings. Sometimes it occurs suddenly, without preceding nausea.  The mental symptoms may be  slight. The initial signs of poor  .(WiupinuittiittittMuiMuuMffifflttiuuiuiunuunumuiu.  Photostats  memory, a lessening in intellectual ability and social adaption  later become progressive apathy  ��� a disregard of what's going-  on about . him. This, in turn,  may lead to stupor and even  complete coma.  Other common symptoms are  The C.M.A. says, the speed  with which these symptoms appear and get worse is often a  guide to the seriousness of the  tumor. Those producing rapid  changes in symptoms tend to  be malignant, whereas those  producing slow changes tend to  be benign.   .  seizures or weakness in the arm  or leg. If witnessed accurately,  this can give a clue to the location of the tumor.  G-F.P. interested  in container  ��� TAX WIPERS  ��� LETTBB  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  /"  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  poastyNews  I    Ph. 886-2622  / I  r>iuunramniMMwnimttimttnniintn��uiuitnunnnnttUP-  Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. has announced that it has  acquired a 70% controlling interest in Pacific Containers  Ltd. which has developed a  fibreglass reinforced plastic  plywood container ideally suited for rail and ocean shipments.  Pacific Containers' plant at  Langley, B.C is the first in  Canada to produce the container regarded by many experts  to be superior to metal containers in strength, lightness,  durability and cost.  A special advantage to Pacific  Containers' product is that  twelve knock down units can  be shipped in one assembled  container therelby reducing shipping expenses to the point of  use. The container meets the  standards of the International  Standards Organization.    .  LOOKING FOR A CAT?  There are six kittens, three  months old roaming around at  the back of the Peninsula hotel.  They are smart w_iite-talbby  youngsters and can be obtained  by anyone phoning 886-2472.  what's your pleasure?  Lucky in bottles? Or Lucky in easy-open cans?  Try both today for that man-sized taste.  Give uoursel-P a  LUCKY break  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  6       Coast News, Sept. 19, 1968.  mnnmmnnMnMimnimnimnwiM��uuiHmiMnwk.J  Meet Tizzie! .  Tizzy is a female scamp in  the Frank West home, Gower  Point road. She has been there  since she and two others lost  their mother when their snag  home was felled' and mother  took off. The other two as well  as Tizzy were brought up oh the  bottle and they are at the S.  Jongensoni home on Russell  road and the Bill Malyea horiie  on Reid road.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-26252  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  actual  size.  Brand-new  80-hp Mercury  is no larger than  competitive 55 hp.  Uses no more fuel  at equal boat speeds.  Yet outruns  competitive 85s!  The new Merc 800 features revolutionary new Direct  Charging���first new 2-cycle charging system design in 40  years! Direct Charging���a Kiekhaefer exclusive���streamlines  the path of incoming gases for far greater efficiency.  Coupled with Thunderbolt electronic ignition, Direct  Charging produces more complete combustion for mora  horsepower per cubic inch and more miles  per gallon. The result is an 80 that  easily outperforms competitive 85s���  on 1/3 less displacement���yet is  no larger than, and just as  economical as, competitive 55s!  Mercury  Hoist corrosioii-resistaiit  outboards over built!  Every new Mercury is built of a  special new corrosion-resistant  aluminum alloy, "XK." All "69  models have been redesigned to  eliminate areas most susceptible to  corrosion. The finish is vacuum-sealed,  coated with an anti-corrosive base,  primed (twice), baked, painted (twice),  then baked again to keep 'em looking  and running like new years longer!  PLUS: New 7>_-hp fishing motor...  Thunderbolt electronic ignition without  breakers on 5 models from 50 to 7125 hp  ���and much, much more! Mercury  ���69���more than ever���The Payoff  Is Performance!  FMS7 IM MAMW�� HIOMMSMW  See the peel thing  at your Mercury dealer now!  KtohhMfer Marcury of Canada, Ud. Toronto. Subsidiary of Brunswick Corporation  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883-2248  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9626  SmJtty's Boat Rentals and Marina  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7711 Coast News, Sept. 19, 1968.  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CRESK LUMBER  d BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine   Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721     7  Res.Y886-9956 ���  886-9326 7  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized!; GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building) & Alterationis  7  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  Servian^ ^Gibsons, Sechelt,'  Periaef Harbour  Any ^a_DeYind|uding^7color4  Phone collect foi:7service 7  Y 883-2430  BillYPeters'7   ���  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  TIUICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and. repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  AH Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUKSHIHE COAST TRAILER PA,"  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation aroa  Bus passes park si��  Phone 886-9820  G M FURK&CE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone  886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & 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  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  ;        SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  l& S TRANSPORT Ud.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  ::..._..7.....^:..._ -^rvice Y *y Y:. .;'  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  .���;������   LTD..  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  1 & H SWANSON Ltd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  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 Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port  Mellon to  Pender Harbour  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates 7  FRED.  DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  SUNC0  PROPERTY PATW  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,  P.O. Box 43,   Sechelt,  B.C.  VERNON & 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 to  your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C &S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents   for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  "Also bil Inst-diatiohs  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  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Pad-fold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  This is the second instalment  of stories written .by elementary  school pupils and included in  their Young. Authors Book Tfor  grades five and six.     .  CLARENCE, THE PIGr  It was October 1st and a nice  day at that. When all of a sudden Old Mac-Snorl came out  of the old, red farmhouse carrying a bucket of delicious, ripe  corn.He carried it as far, as  the door of the old, red barn,  put it in the trough and went  in to see how fat Clarence was  getting. All this time Clarence  was confused as to why Mac-  Snorl was always coming to see  him.  When Mac-Snorl left Clarence  he thought he had better check  the Piggy Calendar he had won  at the Piggy Fair for being  the cleanest pig. When he saw  that Thanksgiving was eight  days away he thought of the  whining, whorling sound of the  axe and then bang and then  Pig-la-Mode. He said to himself, "I just won't eat ��� but  then I'll die anyway.  -So after an hour-s thinking  and a mud bath he had an idea.  In the afternoon when Lady  MacSnorl went to the market  he got a needle, a spool of  thread,' and some cloth. For  seven long days Clarence worked on his idea. He cut and  stitched anr; stitched and cut  and stitched some more.  On the eighth day Old Mac-  New Brownie  packs formed  The first meeting of the  Ladies Auxiliary to the Brownies and Guides for the 1968-69  year, was held on Sept. 11. I.  was noted that a successful book  sale was held by the auxiliary  in July, netting the club $69.  Encouraging news was given  to the membership when it was  learned that several new Brown  Owls and Tawny Owls had of-;  "Tefed .heir services,; enabling  Brownie Packs to open as follows: :. ,  1st Sechelt Brownies: St'..  Hilda's Hall, 1st meeting on  Monday, Sept. 16, 3 p.m. Brown  Owl, Mrs. Donalda Sigouin;  Tawny Owl, Mrs. Drain.  2nd Sechelt Brownies: Residential School, 1st meeting on  Monday, Sept. 16: Brown Owl,  Mrs. Harriet Newton; Tawny  Owl, Mrs.  Ina Grafe.  Wilson Creek Brownies: Wilson Creek Hall, 1st meeting,  Thursday, Sept. 19 at 3:30 p.m.  Brown Owl, Mrs. Bona Paetkau;  Tawny Owl, Mrs. Diane Eberle.  The 1st Secheit and Wilson  Creek Guide companies are still  in need of leaders. Anyone interested please contact Mrs.  Harriet Newton.  An auxiliary division meeting  of the Hunechin District (Powell  River, Texada island, Gibsons,  Sechelt) will be held in St:  Hilda's Hall in Sechelt on Sept.  28 ��� beginning at noon with a  box lunch, with discussion  "groups during the afternoon and  supper at 6 p.m.  On Sept. 21 a training camp  for Brownie and Guide leaders  will be held at Camp Olave  from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.  UIC problems  Q. I think I am over the ceiling of insurability, but I still  have to pay into Unemployment  Insurance.   Why  is  this?  A. Probably because the ceiling does not apply to anyone  paid at an hourly, daily, piece,  mileage or other rate per unit  of work accomplished, or service rendered.  Q. I called at the Unemployment Insurance Commission office and asked for a job. They  directed me to the Manpower  office on the main street. There  were two offices, close together.  One was called Canada Manpower Centre, and the other  Manpower Services. What is the  difference?  A. Canada Manpower Centre  is run by the Government of  Canada, and there is no charge  for their services. Manpower  Services is a private employment organization.  Sndrl came and took Clarence  to the woodshed and put him  on a block of wood then went  to get his axe. Clarence jumped  down off the wood and got out  his surprise which he had hidden behind a ladder. He placed  it on the wood and hid behind.  Along came Old Mac-Snorl and  killed the pig but when he saw  the stuffing he was so mad he  fainted. You see the surprise  was a pig that looked just like  jClarence.  Well, Old Mac-Snorl did have  his Thanksgiving Dinner. He  had the leftovers from last  year's Thanksgiving Feast.  Every year something like this  would happen and when Mac-  Snorl was about sixty he died.  It wasn't because he was old  it was because he was so angry  at Clarence and when he was  in his coffin you could hear hirn  mumbling to himself, "I'll get  that pig yet."  This is why pigs squeal when  you pick them up. They are  afraid it is Thanksgiving and  they never keep clean for Piggy  Fair, so they never have a  calendar to see what day it is.  ��� Susan Tuarog, Roberts Creek  School.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF R  20 loaves or more  Gel together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ���- go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  LUHHTTHIS  SVmBOL  mEnns to vou  The Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guar-  antee Fund protects the investment of all individuals  in every credit;uriion in British Columbia.  Such investments may be in the form of credit union  shares and/or credit union deposit accounts, term  deposits or any similar savings or investment plan*  The Fund also guarantees credited dividends on  credit union shares and credited interest on deposits;  This protection makes credit unions one of the safest  places where any one can save or invest  . HH.B.C. CREDIT  W UNION LEAGUE  ROOM 14. 96 E. BROADWAY. VANCOUVER 10. B.C.  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Park ��� Ph.  883-2236  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Office at Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9551  Port Mellon Credit Union  ���''���!- "'-'Port -Mfe-Ion ��� Ph. 884-5239 NEW WATER BOARD  Hopkins Landing Waterworks  has now been incorporated with  the following trustees elected at  the Sat., Sept. 14 meeting. David Styles for three years, W.  Douglas and D. Wheeler for two  years and' W. Laird and G. Hopkins for one year.  Piping to connect with the  new well should be. in place  within the next two weeks. The  pump and motor were installed  with the aid of six hours of volunteer labor.  Coast News, Sept. 19, 1968.  FOR REPAIRS  TO  WASHING MACHINES  VACUUM CLEANERS  DRYERS  Phone  NUTS _ BOLTS  8S6-2S38  Hours are set  for skating  Sunshine . Coast Skating club  reports roller skating at  Elphinstone sichodl on Saturday  afternoons only, until further  notice.  There will be two sessions, the  first from 1 to 2:30 p.m. for  14 year-olds and under and  from 3 to 4.30 p.m. an open  session. The first session will  ibe  this  Saturday.  Pender Harbor skating will  start Sept. 27 in the High school  gym once every two weeks from  8 to 9.30 for those 14 and under  and 10 to 11:30 as an open  session.  ��� ii  meet  Whist anyone?      BOWLING  En Court  FIEDLER BROS.  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING -DITCHING  TRENCHING ��� TRUCKING  LIGHT & HEAVY BULLDOZING  GRAVEL - TOPSOIL ��� FILL  Phone  DAYS 886-2663  NIGHTS 886-2378  or 886-7764  Stephen Littlejohn charged  with driving while under suspension  was   fined  $150.  Dean Brynildsen, Vancouver,  failing to keep to the right resulting in a traffic accident was  fined $50.  George Guelph and Norman  Wolansky of Gibsons charged  with consuming in a public  place were fined $50 each.  Robert Marlow, charged with  driving without due care and  attention was fined $50. The  charge arose from an accident  on .the Lower road, Roberts  Creek.  AN ENJOYABLE DAY  Mrs. Bert Dadswell spent an  enjoyable day when her nephew  and neice, Mr. and Mrs. Vic  Terry paid her a surprise visit  last Sunday. They arrived by  plane at the airport then motorcycled to Gibsons. ��� ���  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ANNUAL TAX SALE  A tax sale will be held on Monday, September 30, 1968,  at 10:00 a.m. in the Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C., for any properties within the Village of Gibsons then having unpaid delinquent taxes.    YY��      '  September 18, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  CoUector^Y  j  Ii  NEW STORE HOURS  Gibsons Village Store  announces il will follow these winter hours  starling Monday, Sept. 23:  MON., TUES., THURS., FRI. & SAT noon to 9 p.m.  WEDNESDAY & SUNDAY, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.  WATCH  THIS PAGE  FOR   OCR  WEEKEND  SPECIALS  THIS WEEKEND:  SLICED SLAB BACON   -.._.._    53c lb.  COCA-COLA, Canned beverages    .10 for $1.09  PRE-PACKAGE) T-B0N5E STEAK          $1.29 lb.  LOCAL APPLES   _..���  ...........   20c lb.  PHONE ORDERS ACCEPTED AND DELIVERED  Phone 886-7460  : The first meeting of the fail  season of Pender Harbor Auxiliary was held Wed., Sept. 11 and  due to the absence of Mrs.  Philp, Mrs. O. Sladey, fjirst  vice-president was in the chair.  Mrs. G. Gooldrup, secretary,  read the lengthy and important  minutes  of   the  June   meeting,  The first coming event discussed was the Fall Fair and  Carnival to be held in Madeira  Park Community Hall on Oct.  26 at 7 p.m. . -  There will be sale of home  baking, jams, jellies, fruit, vegetables and novelties. Donations  for any of these articles would  be appreciated. There will be  a fish pond for the kiddies, also  games of chance, bingo and  raffles.  Mrs. Nield reported some  hospital volunteers felt they  would like to do more work for  the hospital, when shopping is  light. This is to be enquired  into and reported on at next  meeting.  Members agreed to purchase  an industrial vacuum cleaner  which is required by the hospital.  A letter was read thanking  the auxiliary for the donation  toward equipment for hospital.  Dr. Crosby offered to demonstrate the heart machine when  the auxiliaries can plan a date  to visit hospital.  School aide  impels painter  Dick Marsh of Roberts Creek,  whose paintings will be hung in  the Gallery shop, Sechelt until  the. end of September, credits  his interest in art to Jack Shad-  bolt, who was bis art teacher at  Duncan.  On leaving school he was unable to find time for drawing or  painting. However several years  ago he received oil paints as a  Christmas gift from his wife.  Ruth.  Modest about his achievments  Dick has only exhibited locally  but has won prizes at the Fall  Fair. His large Sunset in Howe  Sound was greatly admired  during Gibsons fence painting  happening more than two years  ago. It now hangs in Ken Watson's store.  Most of his paintings which  will be on display are of British  Columbian landscapes, many of  them Sunshine Coast scenery.  The Gallery is open from 10  a._n. to 4 p.m. Wednesday to  Saturday  It was reported that $79.25  was raised at the bake sale on  the float at Garden Bay in July.  Many members expect to attend the Friendship Tea which  will be held Wed., Oct. 9 in  Giibsons Anglican Church Hall  from 2 to 4 p.m. As this is this ���  Notice!  1  When the fire siren sounds  please do not call 886-2345  to find out where the fire is.  This is a fire call phone  only and any interference  on this line can cause harmful delays.  It is not the purpose of  this phone number to give  out to the public information  as to where the fire is.  Please remember it is for  fire calls  wiii��niiiiinmiimmn>int)nnmi_i\iimiiimmnnmnnimiimi..j  TWILIGHT THEATRE  '*���$:* 4'+%*'+*#�����  *2* v -, -%  THIS WEEK:  WED., THURS., FRI. & SAT  SATURDAY MATINEE at 2 p.m.  auxiliary's regular meeting  date, members v are urged to  note, the next meeting will , be  held on Wed., Oct. 2, one week  earlier.  Mrs. O. Sladey is the official  delegate to the B.C.H.A. convention in Hotel Vancouver  Oct. 15 to 18: Other members  will attend.  ROBERTS CREEK  The forthcoming B.C. Hospital Auxiliaries convention in  Vancouver Oct. 16 to 18 was  under discussion . on Monday  when the Roberts Creek auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital met  at the library.  Mrs. R. McSavaney was elected vice-president pro tem when  that office was vacated iby Mrs.  C. Beeman.  Invitation to attend the St.  Mary's auxiliary Friendship  Tea, hosted /by the Gibisons  branch on Oct. 9, was accepted  by approximately 12 members.  Tentative plans were made to  hold a coffee party in the library in December. This; has  been an annual affair which has  proved popular.  Reports from Thrift shop and  Co-ordinating council representatives were of interest and both  subjects were discussed. There  is need of electrical appliances  at the shop. If there are any  spares in Roberts Creek, not in  use, members of the auxiliary  would be happy to pick them up.  The secretary's phone number  is 886-2361, Mrs. Muriel Tilbb.  Because of the holiday, the  next meeting will be held on  Oct. 7, and will he a friendship  meeting. V  THRIFT SHOP  The executive of the Hospital  Auxiliary Thrift shop monthly  meeting Sept. 10 saw representatives present from all six auxiliaries in the area.  A general cleanup and pricing  session preceded the business  oneeting. Improvements to the  (children's section were arranged  and now for the benefit of the  public the shop will be open  (from 10 ajm. to 1 p.m. starting  Sept. 19, in addition to the regular Saturday opening. This will  continue as long as the public  finds it of use.  Clean used clothing is still  required, also pocket books,  jewelry and white elephant objects. To have them picked up  please contact your auxiliary  members or drop the articles off  at the shop any Saturday.  If you have toys or games in  good condition no longer in use  they could be made available  for the Christmas toy sale  planned for late November and  early December.  Roberts Creek folk interested',  in. taking part in Roberts Creek  Legion auxiliary's whist sessions  are asked to place their names  on the boardi at the post office  or phone Jean Crawford.  This was decided at the Sept.  >9 meeting 6f the auxiliary when  it was also arranged that the  next meeting would be held  Sept. 30 when plans will, be  made to take part in the Oct. 7  zone meeting at Madeira Park.  There will be a rummage sale  on Oct. 4 and goods may be  left at the hall that morning or  else at the. Millie Myers or  Bessie Clark homes. All goods  left over will be passed on to  the Hospital auxiliary Thrift  shop.  There will be a Christmas  /bazaar Nov. 39 and raffle tickets for a cash draw will be  given put Sept. 30.  Mrs. Thyer thanks all who  donated to the hospital fund; in  memory of Bob Davidson.  Housing draw  The date for drawing prize  winners for the Sunshine Coast  Senior Citizens' Housing. Society  raffle has been set for Wed.,  Oct. 2 and' all tickets should be  returned to Mrs. M. Tinkley or  Mrs. O. McGregor by the end of  September.  Another (beautiful prize has  been added "to the already superb list of prizes to be drawn  on Oct. 2."7 This is a marten  neckpiece donated by Mrs. Mar-  lene Williams of Wilson Creek.  It is made of two skins of wild  marten which were trapped by  her husband, Earl Williams at  Bute Inlet. -  The neckpiece is on display  with the other prizes at the Ta-7  sella Shop, Sechelt, where raffle  tickets are also available. If you  have any difficulty in obtaining  tickets, telephone 885-9470 or  885-2819 for the name of your  nearest supplier.  E.& /MwSowladrome,   Gibsons  High Scores for the week.  Lionel McCuaig, 752; Vince  LemkeY 313; Mavis Stanley,  634���256...;; .  Tues  S^pt.  10 ������Ycjibsbns A.  ���Lionel McCuaig, 752 (293)  Garry Boyce, 601 ���  Mavis  Stanley ���  (262)  Wed. Sept. 11 ��� Ladies  Irene Rottluff, 538  Doreen Crosby,  585  Terry, Delong, 507  Wed. Sept. 11 ��� Teachers Hi  Gene Yablonski, 618 (253) -,  iRed Day, ��� (264)  Judy Dodyk,        (243)  Evert Nyford,  654 (271)  Marybelle Holland, ��� (246)  Linda Yablonski, ��� (244)  Bill Ayres, 634 (258)  Commercials  Vince Lemke, 658 (313)  Thurs. Sept. 12  Red Day,   611   (241)  Paulette Smith, ��� (254)  Freeman Reynolds,  7��7  (261)  293-      Y '7 ���������/.,  Frank Nevens ��� (248)  Mavis Stanley, 634 (256)  THURSDAY  September 19  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES USS THAN $10  DOOR PRIZE $5  HAIRCUT PRICES NOW  Adults $2.50  CHI10RW, PENSIONERS & STUDENTS $2  CHILDREN & PENSIONERS���MONDAYS & TUESDAYS $1.50  Alt SATURDAY HAIRCUTS $2.50  GIBSONS BARBER SHOP  JERRY & JOHN  NEXT  WEEK  MON. to THURS. ��� 8 P.m.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  COURT OF REVISION  A Court of Revision for the list of electors of the rural area of this schcjDl district  will be held at the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C./ commencing at 10 %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 RLE AN  APPEAL IN WRITING with Ihe Secretary-Treasurer before the twentteth day of  September.  The Court of Revision shall (a) hear all complaints and correct and revise the  list of electors, and in so doing, 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 the 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 list of  electors; and for this purpose a declaration may be accepted as duly completed  under Section 69 if if is delivered to the Court before 1he end of the sitting.  en


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