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Coast News Sep 26, 1968

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 Provincial Library9  Victoria, B. C��  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.(_C  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 37,   Sept.   26,   1968.  lOeper copy  A better moment     Letters     Perrault warns chamber  in parliament  By PAUL ST. PIERRE, M.P.  Coast-Chilcotin  One of the features of the  house of commons which comes  to the attention Pi a nW Member of parliament is that there  seems to be a lot of politics in  the place. This is not always  attractive.  The games politicians (play  irritate some Canadians and  bore a great many more. Only  a few findthem good sport.  Perhaps for these reasons,  many new members of the  House will remember one day  the Throne Speech .debate as  Diefenbaker Day. It began' this  way:   .: 7Y7''>Y;"'-'  Prime Minister Trudeau rose,  very-much at ease,7very relaxed  -Y'a refreshing change from the  attitude of barely concealed  boredom* with which he spoke  for an hour and ten minutes on  the Throne Speech itself.  ' There was, said the prime  minister, a very select club in  Canada ��� the Prim,�� Ministers'  Alumni Association. There are  only three living memlbers, only  one in the house of. commons  chaipter ���\and I must say that  chapter has never been in better  shape."  It's doubtiful that many members of the opposition parties  remembered that it was Mr.  Diefenbaker's birthday, but  these words were enough to  signal that the most prominent  private member in Canada was  involved in some sort of celebration; and a few thumped -  their desks in applause.    '  The, prime minister continued  "It's distinguished and veryjac-,  five' <representative ���- here T.Yis  known by different names- to  different people ��� Chief Great  Eagle, Chief Walking Buffalo,  Chief Many  Spotted  Horses ���  Absentee voting  motion  made  Paul St Pierre, member of  parliament for the new British  Columbia riding of Coast-Chilcotin, has introduced a private  member's resolution in the  house of commons calling for  absentee voting in federal elec-  .t-ohs. Y Yv .7. .���/^.::.:77 .   ���_:.. :������  The resolution called a notice  of motion, also urges changes in  the counting of Armed Forces'  ballots and the extension of  voting rights to Canadian civil  servants posited! to foreign  cobntries.  "The resolution's prime purpose," said St. Pierre,' "Is to  enable Canadians to vote on  election day at polling places  far from their homes."  His notice .of  motion  would  entitle  the  elector  to vote  on  polling day in his Electoral District, by casting his vote in a  pollingstation; ?or Electoral District other ihari;h.S;'own, using  an    absentee    ballot;    provide  , that Armed Services ballots be  1 called absentee ballots and be  counted     simultaneously    with  ; other absentee ballots without,  ' however,   altering   the  present  method   of   balloting   by   the  'Armed   Services   and   provide  that   members   of  the   Public  Services  of  Canada  arid' their  dependents     stationed    abroad  shall be able to cast absentee  . ballots in the manner prescribed  for the Armed Services.  OFF TO HONDURAS  Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen  and their five children plus one  dog will be leaving Gibsons  early in October for Honduras,  South America on mission work  for the Jehovah Witnesses.  It is their intention to travel  by car stopping at Motels or  camps along the, route. They  have lived in Gibsons for about  five years.  and some of us from other tribes  call him by other names at  other times. But in the House  of commons and to' the people  of Canada in general, he is the  honourable member for Prince  Albert.  (Canadians do not know him  as the member for Prince Albert.- They know him as John  Diefenbaker. But names may  not be named in the commons.  The prime minister was doing  his best.)  "The opportunity I have  seized to make this report to  the house of commons is on the  occasion of the right honorable  gentleman' s seventy-third birthday. On behalf of the government, indeed on behalf of all the  people of Canada, I want to wish  him many happy returns, of the  day. I hope I will have the occasion for many years, and possibly even my successors will  have the occasion, to make this  annual report."  The prime minister then  crossed the floor of the house to  pin a blue carnation in Mr. Dief-  enbaker's lapel. "An expression  of good will from the flower  people," he called it.  Mr. Stanfield, Mr. Lewis of  the New Democratic party and  Mr. Caouette of the Creditistes  added their congratulations, but  the house was impatient. It wanted to hear Mr. Diefenbaker.  When he rose, it was to speak  briefly, but with an enveloping  warmth.   '  ',The house of commons is a  place where from time to time  we reveal an understanding of  each other, and an .appreciation  of members sitting^ ^opposite,,  .which, dispels^the ~%aceibities "of -  party warfare and which causes  each of us to form deep and  abiding admiration for those  members who sit in every part  of the house."  What history may say of Mr.  Diefenbaker's career may be  left to history. The future will  be better prepared to deal with  his place in Canadian .affairs  than any man of the present.  But there could be no mistaking  the quality he lent.the house of  commons in those few minutes.  Every spirit was lifted.  "The longer honorable members are in parliament the more  they will Jove the institution. To  the young members who have  just come in, I would say that  for the first six months after you  are here you will wonder how  you got here. Then after that,  you will wonder how the rest of  the members ever got here." r  One of Parliament's better  moments.  BBC NEWS CHANGE  Effective Monday, Sept. 30,  the BBC News from London will  be broadcast on CBU-FM, 105.7  mcs. Vancouver each weekday.,  morning at 9 o'clock. CBC-AM  Radio (CBU, 690 kcs. in Vancouver) will; broadcast the BBC  News each weekday afternoon  at 4 o'clock beginning Monday,  Sept. 30. The BBC News will be  heard on CBU, 690 kcs. each  Saturday. morning at 9 o'clock  from Oct. 5 and will lead off a  two-hour program period -entitled The Sounds of Britain.     '  subiectof fiscal controls necessary  J I     Defining our present situation    gressively-minded people in the     the time out Mr. P  law case  Action. had been started in  the Supreme Court of British:'  Columbia by Alvin and 7 Stella ]  Brown of the Welcome Cafe,4  Gibsons, against the Coast.;  News, Maxwell Hammersmith, 7  L. Feldhammer and M. L. Ben-J  Ston.   . ' :;'     *  Claims by the Browns are for  damages  for libel  in  the  pub--'  lication of Letters  to the Editor  of the   Coast  News   on  on  about August  28  and Sept.  12.  The plaintiffs also claim for an-  injunction, an apology, a retrac-I  lion and costs. t  The letter objected to signed?  by Feldhammer and Benston*  described an occurrence 7at the-;  cafe and the letter by Hammer-',  smith also concerned the cafe.'  More in  schools  School    population    has     in-v-  creased by 185  pupils for  this-.  year with the heaviest increase -  in  the elementary  schools.  Attendance    this    year   is    2,330  against   last   year's   figure   of  2,145.  There  is   an  increase   of  103  pupils   in    elementary   schools-  and " 85   in   the   two   secondary *  schools:    Greatest    elementary'  as a paradox in paradise, Ray  Perrault, M.P. .former leader of  the British Columbia Liberal  party stressed the need for proper f seal controls in order to  get things straightened out.  He was addressing the 21st  anniversary banquet of Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce Saturday night at a .fume-'  tion attended by about 150 persons in the new Peninsula  Dining room.      7  What wa needed was a bigger  economic pie from which to  finance the country. New industries were required. Slow growth  will have to be scrapped by  keeping a closer tab on unemployment conditions. Trade barriers could be eased. He suggested that trade liberalization  should be welcomed by Canadians. He preferred multilateral  instead of bilateral agreements.  Some members of parliament  were planning to fight for lower  tariffs.  Mr. Perrault's theme was im-.  proved economic development.  He said he considered it a great  privilege to be a member of  parliament no matter what party. His first experiences in parliament were to hear the first  young Indian member make his  maiden speech- and later, the  first Canadian born negro member speak. There were, he  added, emphasizing the ethnic  breadth of parliament, members  in the house of Irish, French and  Polish descent.  Separatism lie regarded1 a  great tragedy. It would be infinitely better  if  we could  all  Classes open!  Registration for Adult Education Classes is still continuing  this week with all classes still  being open.  Especially needed are new  members for ,the band class.  You can still register for band  on Thurs., Sept. 26 at 7:30 p.m.  at Elphinstone school.  Some classes will begin in  early October as advertised.  New classes are being organized and will be advertised in the  near future.  incrceasej,'JMJl was   at   Secheli^ pullYt6gether!tsG__^  .i^-A-is:-----T*��iisxi-s^--   t>^:.    ^r.i.^���',   'second YhTghest^  living,  also it bad not suffered  race riots.  One of the governmental factors .. that could help the Sunshine Coast area, Mr. Parrault  said, was the federal ARDA  policy, but because the provincial/7 and federal governments  cannot get together there is a  roadblock. There is no reason  why some development could  not be accomplished. The area's  trouble is that it is too closely  linked with Vancouver in the  matter of economic factors.  Eric Hensch, president of the  chamber was chairman and introduced James Parker and  Jack Mayne, two original members of the board of trade organized in Secheit. Mr. Parker  explained the reason why he  was thus honored with Mr.  Mayne was that both had been  able to pay their dues over the  21 years.  J^hn Hayes, a former president of the chamber, oh behalf  of the chamber presented . Mr.  Parker and Mr. Mayne with  life memberships, not only as a  token of appreciation from the  chamber but also from all pro-  Happy message  sent by Queen  A message from Queen Elizabeth was read at Saturday  night's celebration of Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce 21st anniversary.  Here is the message sent  through Prince Philip:  23 August,, 1968  Dear Mr. Mayne,  I have laid before the Queen  the message of loyalty which  you have sent to Her Majesty  on behalf of the members of the  Seohelt District chamber of  Commerce on, the occasion of  the Twenty-First birthday of the  Chamber of Commerce which is  to be celebrated on the 14th September.  Her Majesty much appreciates  the terms of this message, and  commands me to ask you to convey to all members an expression of her sincere thanks.  Yours sincerely,  (signed)     Philip.  \;-w-Ve're:'';'*Ra__^oon Bay, Davjs  Bay and native children were  added.  Next heaviest increase was at  Elphinstone. secondary school  with 58 added and Pender Harbor secondary came next, with  24 added.  Total elementary' attendance  is now'1,617 with 565 at Gibsons,  226 at Madeira Park, 439 at  'Sechelt, 140 at Roberts Creek  and 131 at Langdale school.  Parents plan  home bake sale  A home bake sale sponsored  by the Parents Auxiliary of Roberts Creek school will be held  Friday from 2 to 4 p.m. in the  Super-Valu store, Sunnycrest  Plaza, Gibsons.  All proceeds will help provide  the school with the needs to  meet the present method of  education now available for students.  Auxiliary members and teachers of Roberts Creek school  greatly appreciate the help of  the busy house wife and the  management of Super - Valu  store in making this sale possible.  COUPLES CLUB TO MEET .  Gibsons United Church Couples club will meet Saturday  eveninr at 8 p.m. in the church  hall.  GYMKHANA SUNDAY  A gymkhana will take place  Sunday starting at 10 a.m. at  the corral behind Sunnycrest  Shopping centre. Timber Trails  Riding club will stage this event  and there will be a concesion  serving    food    and beverages.  MONDAY FIRE CALL  Monday night's fire call in  Gibsons w&s for a.car motor on  fire on Alder&prings road. The  vehicle was owned by Ken Barker of Gibsons. Damage was not  regarded as heavy.  area.  Mr. Parker, dealing with early  board' of trade history, said  that it was back in 1947 when  the Seohelt businessmen decided  to have the Sechelt Peninsula  Board of Trade: This, he said,  later split so that the Pender  Harbor Board of Trade came  into being.  At the conclusion of Mr. .Par-  rauit's talk Mr., Parker responded with an expression of  thanks   from  the   members   for  Parrault took  to attend the chamber's anniversary,,,' ::'���'���''.'  Chairman Hensch reported  that during October there would  be a membership drive and that  at the Oct. 23 meeting there  would be ��� a discussion on the  proposed Sunshine Coast community centre.  Tables cleared, a variety  show was staged by performers  from Vancouver, followed by a  dance to music by a four-piece  orchestra.  Await Beiinett power!  Joan Hertrickson and Sandra  Borger are atop the B.C. Hydro  building in Vancouver checking  the O Canada horns.  Flow of initial power from the  huge Peace River project will  be signalled in Vancouver at  approximately 3:30 p.m., Saturday afternoon, Sept. - 28, by  these O'Canada horns.  Similar but smaller mobile  trumpets set up in Prince  George for the occasion will  simultaneously indicate that  Peace Power is energizing Wil-  liston substation, first major  take-off point along the 500,000-  volt Peace powerline.  - The two sets of horns will  each sound the first four bars  of O Canada twice. Sounding of  the horns will be synchronized  with the start-up of the initial  units in Portage Mountain Generating Station by a microwave  signal from the project to the  two communities.  The first three generating  units will be officially placed  in operation as Premier W. A.  C. Bennett pushes a symbolic  switch at a commissioning  ceremony in the world's largest  underground powerhouse, located deep in bedrock under W. A.  C. Bennett Dam.  October drive for CNIB  Once again the ladies auxiliary, Royal Canadian Legion,  Br. 109 have undertaken to  sponsor the ONIB Campaign for  1968, commencing the first week  in October, campaign chairman  Mrs. Pat Schindel announces.  So many of the members of  the auxiliary have worked hard  in the past years for worthwhile  projects, many of them are  getting on in years and find it  hard to get around, but most of  them are fortunate enough to  see where they are going on  behalf of other, less fortunate  people.  When your CNIB canvasser  calls, please give what you Can,  no matter how small, it is so  heartwarming to see with our  own eyes the look of gratitude  from those who cannot see. Help  them please when your authorized CNIB canvasser calls. She  can identify herself; she also  will have the signature of her  campaign chairman, Mrs. Schindel said. Ask for CNIB credentials before making your donations. We are not selling  books, or asking for donations  for books   alone,   we  will  not  have books to show you. So  please make certain you are in  contact with an authorized CNIB  canvasser, she added.  Dr A. J. Elliot, head of the  department of Ophthalmology,  University of British Columbia  is one of five Canadians who  was chosen by the presidents'  committee of the national council of the Canadian National Institute of the Blind to receive a  Golden Jubilee Award. Dr.  Elliot received the award for  his outstanding services to the  CNIB and the community in the  field of prevention of blindness,  Eye Bank programs and services to blind persons.  DOGS MAY BE SHOT  Under, the Sheep Protection  act dogs found worrying sheep  may be killed RCMP Gibsons  detachment reports. Mr. W.  Messenger reported to the  RCMP that five sheep on his  property, were destroyed by  dogs. He has a land holding in  vicinity of Gospel Rock.  ��wuiuuiuwuwmuuiwuiwutiu����nHiutiratnww8u\Mwi Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa.  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.  nmrnnmimttntHumnMramuuittunmnm  >  The three Musketeers  <*��MMM*MW|MMWMMMmM��MlM����iM*����tf����M��^  MMmm-WMM  JOHN COLLINS, The Gazette  in  The above words were used by Ray Perrault, MP at Saturday  night's 21st anniversary banquet of Sechelt and District Chamber  ���of Commerce. He used them to describe in a few words the position  in which the nation finds itself.  Perhaps what Prime Minister Trudeau said earlier during ttie  debate on the Speech from the Throne will explain what Mr. Perrault meant. Here is what Mr. Trudeau said:  "Even if the government were to introduce no new programs,  the costs of some existing ones will rise faster than any reasonable  estimates of the rates of growth of our economy and of government  revenues. Under federal-provincial arrangements. which now exist  in the field of health services, welfare programs and post-secondary education, for example, developments over which the government has little or no control will result in substantial and continuous increases in the demands on the federal treasury.  "The magnitude of thi_ problem is apparent when we realize  that the costs which are sbared by the federal and provincial  governments in these activities could more than double in the next  four years from their current high level of approximately $3.5  billion."  In other words we are running too fast now so we can stand  still. It should not be thought that this economic paradox is solely  a Canadian condition. Not so! It can be found in the United States,  Britain, France and most other countries.  Robert Stanfield, Conservative leader, agreed on the subject of  economics. This is what he said in the reply to the Throne Speech:  "We know that a large part of the problem in regard to the rate of  growth is related to inflation. The economic council suggested that  between 1963 and 1970 we should not permit the price level to rise  by more than 10 percent, but already by 1968 we have inflation to  the extent of 16 percent. This is eating into our growth rate. It is  taking a bigger and bigger chunk out of what the wage earner  takes. It is bearing more heavilly on our pensioners, upon those  with low incomes."  He blamed inflation on the poor management by the government.  David Lewis, NDP spokesman, when it tfame his turn to reveal  the NDP party stand, said that in the field of economic policy all  we have had so far is retrenchment and emphasis on the irrelevant  concept of the balanced budget. This is not merely outdated, especially at a time of sizeable unemployment, but it creates a  financial strait-jacket which makes it Impossible to deal imaginatively with the problems crushing many sectors of Canadian life,  he said.  NDP policies have never been noted for their desire to consider  retrenchment, so the remarks by Mr. Lewis are true to form.  Mr. Perrault in his speech to the Chamber pf icomanerce Saturday night implied that we need a bigger economic pie, with more  new industries. We must stop being too greedy and must slow up  inflation. We are in trouble if we lack proper fiscal controls. His  reference to greediness and inflation speaks for itself.  The United States, Britain, France and most other nations are  feeling the effects of the general whirlpool of economic disruption.  Perhaps a slowing up and a careful appraisal of the situation is  what Prime Minister Trudeau is trying to achieve. '  Paul  ST. PIERRE, MP  Coasf - Chilcotin  Some reflection on a inew  member's first week on Parliament Hill:  During the election campaign  I forecast that a Liberal government would make some hard  and unpleasant decisions if  elected. There have been a few.  The cancellation of the telescope project in the south Okanagan was one, cancellation of  the winter works program another.  I believe there will be more.  The prime minister has not  taken me into his confidence on  the matter. He is not likely t'p  do so, having taken pains recently to warn his own cabinet  ministers that they will be  promptly discharged if they  violate their oath of cabinet  secrecy. But the tone of the  Throne Speech was cautious and  there was much emphasis on  the need for getting the Can- ,  adian economy into better bal-  ance.  This balance can't be achievT  ed by following the common  practice of recent years in  which governments have spent  first and wondered about where  to  find the   money  afterwards.  Cancellation of the winter  works program will impose  hardship on some this winter.  However there are indications  that the program was not altogether wise or equitable. Of all  the winter works money spent  in the nation, more than half  went to a single province ���  Quebec. This seems less than  an even balance.  The cancellation of the telescope project was bruising in  another sense. Half a century  ago, Canada led the world in  astronomical research. We have  slipped far from this position  and will slip farther as a result  of the latest decision.  However I was one of those  who criticized government overspending and demanded surgery on. the budget. I have no  reason to scream at the sight  of the knife.  In  the house    of    commons,  government and opposition  benches are separated by an  aisle the width of which is can-  culated as 'follows: It is wide  enough that two men, pointing  swords at one another, will fail  to touch the tips of their blades.  It was a custom introduced centuries ago by the British,' who  don't like arguments to become  messy. As you can judge from  this, tradition has a prominent  role in a Canadian parliament.  Consider, for instance, the, official opening of this session:  At 10:30 the commons met and  had no Speaker. Summoned to  the senate by a distinguished  gentleman known as The  Gentleman Usher of the Black  Rod, a quarter of a thousand  MPs milled about (behind the  bar of the senate, chatting  about the weather, their wives  dresses, the ' cost thereof and  other such weighty matters.  Asked if they had elected a  speaker,  their answer was  no.  The, governor general might  be pardoned for saying "What?  Again! "In hundreds of years,  the commons has never remembered to elect a speaker until  asked. Possibly for this reason,  His Excellency Roland Michener  didn't attend that morning. He  sent a deputy to get the usual .  discouraging news.  . The MPs,'still a noisy gaggle,  rambled back to their own'  chamber to choose Mr Lucien  Lamoureux, to the surprise of  absolutely nobody.  Prime Minister Trudeau and  Oposition Leader Robert Stanfield led Mr. Lamoureux to the  platform from which he will  act as the commons chairman  and official spokesman.  Both held his arms very firmly. The prime minister even  threw a hammerlock on Mr.  Lamoureux' left arm. This, too,  has a meaning. In the days  when British'-kings were less inhibited than now they were apt  to deal unkindly with commons  speakers who brought them bad  news. Ever since, reluctant  speakers have been frogmarched to their chair.  Having so spent the morning,  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons new Twilight Theatre  was officially opened and>Eric  Thomson, bagpiper, greeted the  100 guests with a blow on the  pipes.  Construction on tbe new St.  Mary's hospital at Sechelt has  been ordered and contractors  will fee on the job within one  week.  bumping of garbage on the  B & K road, Roberts Creek  has raised fears with Roberts  Creek Community association  that when the rains come the  water  supply will  be  polluted.  Tenders have been called for  the construction of a Credit  Union building at Madeira Park  lar because of tree life destruction, Terue Borrodaile in a letter said he was moving out of  the area.  Farmers Institute plans to  sponsor a project to make Gibsons high school grounds suitable as (a playing field.  B.C. Power Commission has  decided hot to extend its service until a stretch of road near  Halfmoon Bay has been surveyed and put  into decent  shape.  MPs refreshed themselves with  a hearty noon meal and returned to the doors of the senate  in the afternoon in answer to;  a second summons from the  governor  general.  There they heard the Throne  Speech, most of them by loudspeaker. Few could see the governor general.  MPs may not enter the senate  chamber. (It is one of the few  "powers still held by the Canadian senate ��� barring MPs.)  MPs, in turn, never, call .the  senate the senate. In the Commons Chamber, the senate is  referred to as the other place.  On the following morning, debate on the Speech from the  Throne began. This, too, sustained one small delay. 7  Before the motion to adopt  the Speech from : the Throne  was introduced, the prime min  ister introduced a bill so innocuous in'...'content that scarcely-  an MP in parliament could at  this- moment'recall it. This is  to demonstrate; that the business  of the people comes before the  business of .the-Crown.  Curious place,  Ottawa.  Coast-Chilcotin is a vast area,  poor in communications. Also  Ottawa is very distant. During  a session, a member of parlia-  , merit must ^depend to 7a large  extent upon letters from constituents in order to keep himself informed.        t  No postage stamp is required  for letters from residents of  Coast Chilcotin addressed to:  Paul St: Pierre, MP, Coast Chilcotin, Ottawa;  I hppe that even some who  are not angry will find time to  write..  ...���.-* .'���'".���  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  NOW  AVAILABLE  ROOM & BOARD^i^ia;  Peninsula Hotel  :\?i.jj''  rVrOrHr_  "BELLY BUTTON"  OR UMBILICAL HERNIA  Navel, or belly button hernia, is not unusual  in babies and usually it corrects itself in; a few  months to a year. It is the only kind of hernia  which can be self-correcting. The Doctor sometimes just tapes a coin, or a similar flat objects  over the hernia. Y  In grandmother's time, every baby usually  wore a belly band for this purpose, but now  medical opinion has discarded this therapy as  having little value. Infrequently, surgery may  be required for a navel hernia but the operation  is simple."Your physician will tell you if one is'  necessary.  Your doctor can phone us. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities In the field  of pharmacy ��� in this *��ra of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services..  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  If11  STORE HOURS  - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  set sail for man - sized flavour.  10 YEARS AGO  A 500 gallon a minute pump  has been added to the Gibsons  and Area fire department. The  pump came from Port Mellon  and was installed by the firemen.  It was reported to Halfmoon  Bay PTA that new books have  been purchased for use in the  area school from funds raised  by the PTA.  B.C. Telephones new radio  beam system has reached this  area with a new radio antenna  'being installed for the Sunshine  Coast area.  A ceremonial sword left on  Black Ball's ferry Bainbridge  is in the hands of a Gibsons  resident awaiting its owner to  claim it.  20 YEARS AGO  N. R. McKibbin is taking over  the business operated by Gordon MacPherson who is moving  to Vancouver.  Sechelt Peninsula Board of  Trade has called a meeting at  Irvines. Hall, Pender Harbor to  discuss the curtailment of mail  services.  Claiming Sechelt was being  destroyed by the almighty dol-  Give ^ibursepp a  LUCKY break  Tbis advertisement is not published or disDlaved bv the Liauor Control Board or bv the Government of British Columbia. , First landing  The first arrival of the Search  and Rescue, SR.N5 Hovercraft  at Ambleside beach, West Vancouver, was met by Mayor Alex  Forst, aldermen and park  commissioners.  It ran up the beach quietly  and smoothly  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  JLJP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  I  2g OFF  PER  tOAF  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ���. go In ndth a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  SCIENCE   FICTION  I was all alone in the house  and I had nothing to do so I  put on the T.V. C.B.C. News  was just going off. I went to  get a snack and when I got  back Science Fiction Theatre  was on. It was about the menace. About halfway through the  show there was a' whirling!  sound upstairs.  I got my pellet pump-gun and  went up my secret way. When  I got up there I saw men with  two cameras. They were taking  pictures right in our house.  They went downstairs and I  followed and watched myself on  T.V! I sat on the rocking, chair  and the fboy on T.V. sat down.  I started rocking. He started  rocking. Mom and Dad walked  in. They almost went wild and  How About.;,  Your Fail Hairdo  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS WIXAG&^Ph. 886 2120 (on Water Front)  We sell & service GLAMOROUS WIGS & HAIRPIECES  SHADED TO PERFECTION.��� A floral-printed cotton laminated shade is the springboard for a charming window treatment  that's easy to achieve. The pattern is echoed in covers for window seat and bench cushions.  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS -H Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CEHT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  screamed  at   the   men   to   get  out.  Then I couldn't watch Science  Fiction I asked Dad to let them  stay until it went off! So they  did. The menace was real! I  raced out of the house as fast  as I could. ��� Richard Higgins,  Madeira Park Elementary  School.  THING-A-BING-IG-ENSTIEN  As I was flying in my spaceship I saw a huge thing ahead.  I slowed down to ��� see what it  was but when I tried to pass it  just manouvered in front of the  spaceship. Suddenly I realized  what it was, it was a thing-a-  bing-ig-enstden (zut- for short).  I remembered that a zut was  unmanouverable from my space  training.  The only thing that could kill  a ZUT was a zotmic bomb. I  didn't have a zotmic bomb with  me, so I thought if I hurried I  could make one in half an hour.  By the time I got the zotmic  bomb finished the ZUT had almost reached the( ship. I loaded  a zotmic bomb in the'. bomb  shooter and shot. With a loud  explosion that was the end of  the ZUT. ��� Allan Feeney, Langdale school.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAWTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  THE   UPROAR  The severe tremor uprooted  the towering trees. It swept  through the broken countryside '  swiping at everything within its  super-strong reach. The uproar  caused houses arid barns to go  swirling into the rumpus of the  furious wind. This violence lasted for three terrible days. Then  one savage gust of wind came  along and everything stood still.  The houses crashed piteously to  the board-strewn ground. Then  the blood - splashed "survivors  walked sadly through the piled  up houses to bury the dead.  Then they kneeled down and  prayed for help.  Soon after came the floods.  ���    Nina    Christmas,    Roberts  Creek school.  Remembrance??  It is likely that in the last few  years a good many people have  come to feel that there is a  lot of hypocrisy in the holding  of the November 11th Remembrance Day Holiday. For most  of those who are given the holiday ��� the civil service, post office, financial institutions and  schools ��� it is simply another  day off. Services are sparsely  attended, hardly noted by most.  Barney Dansonr-<newly-elected  MP for Toronto-York North,  has proposed that the holiday  be cancelled and that in its  place a day of remembrance be  celebrated on the Sunday prior  to November 11th. He proposes  , also that veterans of all nations,  including those . that Canada  fought against in either of the  two World Wars, be encouraged  to take part in the memorial  services.  Mr. Dansom's proposal could  give us a better Remembrance  Day than the present thin-heart- ���  ed affair. Perhaps the only objections would come from union  leaders, who have succeeded in  writing the present holiday into  some contracts. But even they  must feel that what is implied  by Remembrance Day is hardly the occasion for a paid holiday. ������ The Clip Sheet.  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968      ;3  New issue of  savings  coming  A new series of Canada Savings bonds that will repay two  and one-half times an investor's  original purchase after 14 years  is annoiinced;.by Hon. E. J. Benson, minister of Finance.  This 24th series of Canada  Savings bonds, which goes on  sale this fall, offers purchasers  an interest yield that averages  '6.75 percent when the (bonds  are held to maturity on November 1, 1C82. -    Y    '  The new Canada Savings  bond issue continues the feature begun two years ago  whereby investors have the option of compound interest, by  which they may, leave their, interest coupons uncashed in order to earn extra interest. In  the last two regular series, this  option allowed purchasers to  double theirToriginal investment  over 13-year periods.  Now, with the new series, a  purchaser   can   get  back  after.  14 years $250 for every $100 invested. This is because at maturity, the purchaser who puts  his interest to work in this way  will get back $95.50 in regular  interest coupons and $54.50 in  compound interest payments,  along with his, $100 priginal investment.  Bonds of the new. series will  i>e available on October 7, will  be dated Nov., and may be pur-  15 at face, value without pay-  dhased up to and including Nov.  ment of accrued interest.  UIC news  Q. Why do government forms,  including UIC ones, have to be  so difficult to understand, and  what is being done to make  sure that people understand and  so give the right answers?  A. It is necessary that forms  completed in connection with  a claim for benefit provide all  information required to enable  the insurance officer to arrive  at a decision conforming with  the requirements to the Legislation. The amount of information required depends on the  nature of the 'issue involved.  The forms used in connection  with claims, for benefit are subject to continuous review and  changes are made when it is  evident that a particular form  is causing difficulty to the public. When changes are being  considered the "'��� suggestions  from both office staff and the  public are  taken into  account.  Q. Must I obtain my Unemployment Insurance book before  filing an application for benefit?  A. No, it is not necessary to  have your book in order to file  an application for benefit. However, it is important that you deposit it as soon as possible at  your UIC office, so that the  contributions contained in your  book may be computed. If you  do not deposit it, or do not take  the necessary steps to have  your book deposited at the UIC  office, you run the risk Pf being  disqualified from receiving benefit.  W88&8&  HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE  . Among the few known factors that play a part in the  cause of primary high blood  pressure ��� hypertension-heredity is by far the most important. The Canadian Medical Association reports, that an inherited defect of some sort is  suggested.  It is a well-established fact  that there are "���families with  strong tendencies to hypertension. Individual members of  such families will often, show  tendencies to high blood pressure early in life. These tenden-  R Ns. resume  their meetings  The Sunshine Coast chapter  of the Registered Nurses Association resumed its regular  meetings Sept. 9 at Seaside  Park. The weather was perfect  for a beach party and members  enjoyed .it. Some time was  given to "discussing the possibility of a wine and cheese  party as a fund raising project  in the near future.  Copies of tentative plans for  the coming year were given to  all, date and places of meeting  to be announced later.  October dinner meeting at 7  p.m. at Castle Martinez, Davis  Bay; Nov., business meeting  and speaker; Dec, Christmas  party. ���'  Jan., business meeting and  film; Feb.,* dinner meeting;  March, business and speaker;  April, dinner meeting; May,  business and June, dinner meeting.  cies might include nose bleed,  flushing of the skin, migraine  attacks, palpitations and nervousness.  When the patient shows an  elevation of. his blood pressure  during his first visit, to a particular physician, the doctor  may assume that the patient  has unstable blood pressure. He  has probably suffered for years  from transient hypertension before permanent high blood pressure became established.  One survey indicating the importance of heredity revealed  some startling facts. In families where the parents had normal blood pressure, only 3%  of the children developed the  disease. Where one parent was  hypertensive, 28% of the children developed high blood pressure. When both parents were  hypertensive, 45% af the children were later afflicted; It is  obvious, concludes the C.M.A.,  that if a family history of hypertension is present, regular medical check-ups take on new importance or as one physician  puts it: When it comes to high  blood pressure children are advised to choose their parents  carefully.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  ABSENTEE OWNERS ��� VACTIONING RESIDENTS  5UNC0 PROPERTY PATROL Ltd.  Government  licensed   and   bonded  Security-check  homes   patrol, Langdale  to Earl's  Cove  BEGINNING  SEPT.  '68  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR PROPERTY  Ph. 885-9737 (office) or 883-2688 (Residence)  or write P.O. Box 43, Sechelt, B.C.  OFFICE HOURS: Mon. to Thurs., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.    Fri., Sat., 1 p.m .to 5 p.m.  HAIRCUT PRICES NOW  Adults $2.50  CHILDREN, PENSIONERS & STUDENTS $2  CHILDREN & PENSIONERS���MONDAYS & TUESDAYS $1.50  ALL SATURDAY HAIRCUTS $2.50  GIBSONS BARBER SHOP  JERRY & JOHN  NOTICE  As required by fhe Income Tax Act this will advise  our member customers that it is our intention to make  a payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the  year ending the 31st day of October, 1969, and we  hereby hold forth the prospect of patronage payment  accordingly.  ELPHINSTONE CO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS, B.C. Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.      NISC. TOR SALE (COffifd)  BOATS FOR SAL*  COMING EVENTS  ���___���_ TWILIGHT THEATRE ....  SUNNYCREST, GIBSONS  Last 2 days  Wed. 25 &. Thurs. 26  THE DOCTOR SPEAKS OUT  Friday   September   27  Personal Appearance  Your own Pop group  "THE POPPY FAMILY"  Saturday Sept. 28  Special   Children's   Matinee  Sat. eve 28, Mon. 30, Tues. Oct 1  SOL MADRID  Sept. 27 Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary Bake Sale, 2-4 p.m.  Super-Valu store.  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.  Nov. -2 ��� St. Bartholomew's  ACW Christmas Bazaar, Legion  Hall, Gibsons. 2-4 p.m.  _^7MJL' Pa_A-STEING  We stock the following:;  TREES, SHRUBS,  PLANTS  GRASS SEEDS, PEAT MOSS  -      LIME, FERTH_IZERS  FARM FRESH EGGS  VEGETABLES/FRUITS, GROCERIES, PURE HONEY (from  blueberry farms), CARROTS  ((for making juice) 50 lb. $3.95  CHOICE PONTIAC POTATOES,  50 lb. $2.95  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,   886-9340  1965 Mercury outboard 50 hp.  with controls $385. 1�� ft boat  $100. 886-7d.63.   20 ft. cabin cruiser, twin 35's,  $1,500.   Phone  886-2918.  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw Road;  Gibsons. 7 ������'-;". y y-y^yy^y^y:  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  PERSONAL  Would   anyone   driving   to ���'..'; orv  through   Cranbrook  in   next   2  weeks please phone 886-7470     7  Some used furniture, idieal for  summer cottage, reasonable.  885-2066, Saturday or Sunday.  30 ft. Anderson house trailer,  very clean, price $2350. Afb Had-  dock, Madeira Park. 883-2440.  One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank, $250. Phone  896-2897.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING   PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous, Gibsons Phone  886-7106 or 886-2924.  DEATHS  1   Angus   Bull.   20   months  old.  Phone 886-9528.  BUNCH,��� Suddenly  Sept.   19,  1968, Guy Penn Bunch oif Cochrane  Road,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Survived by  his   loving wife  Florence,   1   son  John,   California,  1  brother   Alton,   California,   1  sister Mrs. I. Perkins, Colorado.  Private family service was held  Sept 22 from the Family Chapel  of  the Harvey Funeral  Home,  Rev.    M.    Cameron   officiated.  Cremation.   In  lieu   of flowers,  donations to St Mary's Hospital.  1 used bathtub. Phone 886-2762.  r  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  I  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  HELP WANTED  ESTA____ISl-_ED TERRITORY  now open near your home.  Customers waiting for AVON  service. Call Miss Owens, collect, after 5 p.m. at 731-8723  Experienced boom man, immediately. Contact Universal  Timber Products. Phone 886-2539  WORK WAHID  Free rose with orders of fruit  trees and evergreens over $5.  Good selection of Dutch bulbs  now in stock. Expert landscaping advice given. Murray's  Garden and Pet Shop, Gibsons.  886-2919  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  GIBSONS ��� Immaculate 2 bedroom, fully serviced, part  basement home on level landscaped lot. An ideal retirement home and location. Full  price $12,000.  Choose your building lot now.  An excellent selection of level  and   view   lots   priced   from  $1,250 to $2,250. Down payments  from $250 with easy terms. ���  DAVIS BAY ��� Fully serviced  view lot 60' x 150' in fast  developing area close to excellent beach.. Full price  $2,250.  SEOHELT ��� Fully serviced7%  acre    in    choice    residential  area.   An   excellent   buy   at  <i     $2,500.  Terms.,  Waterfront ��� 25 parMike  acres with level and gently  sloping 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 ��quipped lodge with  dining  room   seating   60  persons    and    owners'    spacious  living   quarters;    eleven    attractively     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.  Refrigerated showcase with  compressor. Electric Berkley  meat sheer, counter scale and  other items.  886-9661.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Box 1040,  Coast News.  S AKIN AW     LAKE  waterfront lots on  f ul   6   mile   long  access   via  Lee's  terms   available.  $4,250 each, easy  -���...' Large  this beauti-  lake. Easy  Bay. Easy  Full price  terms.  Part time bookkeeping and accounting. Setting up books ���for  new businesses, financial state-  ments, etc. Phone 885-2864  Baby sitting weekdays in my  own home. Phone 886-7130  Part time student is looking for  pa'rt time job, or will do housework, baby sitting, also sewing,  mending etc. Brenda Weinhandl,  886-0819.    Day care in my home. Phone  886-2075.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  '��� clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-0303  Nona  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-  2^53.  Piano in good condition. Phone  886-2691.  For, your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone   David Nystrom,  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 scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Ride from Hopkins or Horseshoe Bay to Vancouver daily,  year round on first ferry. Share  expenses. Write W. Dyer, Hopkins, B.C.  Marine engine, 60 to 70 hp, 4  cylinder,   gas,   (small).  Reconditioned. Must be in good con-.  dition. Phone 886-2637.  Will buy patches of standing  timlber. Phone 886-2459.  Want a little joy in your life?  Buy a poodle pup for your wife.  Registered and inoculated,, from  $50. Also experienced clipping  $5. Phone 885-9797.   PETS  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjust-;  ments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-0546,  and 885-9425.  FOR RENT  4 bedroom house, Granthams,  electric stove, full basement,  $125. 886-9594.   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.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Macl_ay at Gibsons  office, 886-9900.    -  FfNLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and  Burquitlam  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY  PUBLIC  ���.  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  Neat 3-bednm home on good  view lot quiet street. A/Oil  heat. Now available for $15,000  full price. Terms. A good buy,  as a (home or as an investment.  $12,500 with some terms, or  $11,500 cash gives possession of  a bright two bedroom furnished  view house��� convenient area,  Gibsons. A/Oil heat, small concrete basement, pemtoroke  plumbing.  Large view home, with separate  ground-floor suite: A/Oil heat,  modern plumbing and wiring,  2,000 sq ft each floor. Heatilator  fireplace in main living room,  plenty of cupboards and' storage  3 bedrooms main floor, 2 bedrms in suite. JJouble garage.  $10,000 down on overall price of  only $35,000.  Three bedroom country home,  close enough to village, on black  top, with 2.38 acres. The fireplace is cobble, heat is A/Oil,  divided bathrm Excellent water  supply. This is a terrific buy at  $15,000, with $6000 down, very  good terms on balance.  Two hundred feet Waterfront, on  blacktop road, close in. This  fine property has a two-bedrm  home with concr. basement and  A/Oil furnace, hardwood floors,  big heatilator type fireplace in  16x24 living room (views to  three sides). A guest cottage,  garage and good water system  add to the place. Try half down  or near oh $31,000.  Small country homes, lots and  acreage. Investment property  and' revenue.  Seafront property ��� 9^_�� acres  with cottage. On blacktop road.  Hydro, phone available. Views  out over strait and islands. Over  250 ft seafront, 500 ft roadfront.  Privacy assured, $_.'5,0|00 full  price. Terms.  E.  McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.    ;  ROBERTS CREEK: The cream  of dream homes! Cozy 2 Bdrm.  cottage oh over 5 acres; Bright  kitchen, nicely appointed, nice  living room'. Lge arborite vanity  bathroom. Unfinished guest  house, garage., Some view. Attractive terms  on $16,000.  GOWER POINT/ Enjoy privacy  without isolation on this 7^_ acre  W/F park. Delightful year  round 5 room cottage features  attractive living room with fireplace. Convenient all electric  kitchen and dining area. Workshop and garage; A/oil heat.  Details on request.  GIBSONS: Low down payment  on $8000. Full price. Neat , 4  room cottage in convenient location, close shops, beach etc.  $250. down and $25.00 per month  c&n buy choice view lot in  village.  For the growing family! Don't  hesitate to view this charming  3 Bdrm. home on double lot.  The spacious living room features deep pile W/W carpet and  dbl. garage. Neat grounds,  fireplace. Convenient Cab /kitchen, full bsmt., A/oil heat,  close schools and shopping.  Attractive price and terms.  Only $500. down on full ���price of  $11800. for level 65' x 130' lot,  excellent location.  View home, close to shopping,  one bedroom, large living room,  kitchen. Self contained suite in  ibasemeritf. Good garden soil-  Full price $10,000. Realistic  terms.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed  Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2384  K BUTLER REALTY  & Insurances  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SAU  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  2 bedroom older type house.  Old age pensioners only. Phone  886-2919.  3 room modern furnished suite.  Automatic oil heat. 886-9661.  Mobile   home   space   available.  Sunshine   Coast   Trailer   Park,,  Gibsons. Phone 886-0826.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-2005  Dutch rabbits, $1.50 each. Phone  886-2459.  R00N & BOARD  MISC. FOR SAII  Iron bedstead, single, complete,  $20. Phone 886-2072   Trumpet, in good condition.  Phone 886-2675   Singer electric sewing machine  console model, good condition,  $30 or offer. Phone 886-2395.  Double tank metal laundry tub.  Good as new. Phone 886-9331.  Moving. Dumont 19" portable  TV. like new, $125 or offer. Danish style sofa, red leatherette,  $75. Portable electric heater like  new, $15. 1 teak coffee table,  $10. 1 slide projector, $10. 1  shake frow, $10. Ph. 886-2909  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-9491.  Roller and Tiimbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-0491. Visitors  welcome.  Now available, Room & Board,  winter rates. Peninsula Hotel.  Phone 886-2472.  CONSTRUCTOR  Everjrthing tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-228?  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE STUDHORSES  '57 Buick engine, brand new  Volvo stern drive; full race  Chevy 2 engine;,flat head manifold; V-drive; manual clutch;  full race '56 Buick engine. Ph.  886-0326 evenings.  1961 Pontiac statioffiiwagon, 9  passenger, small engine, good  condition. Phone 886-2981.  1968 Volkswagen deluxe, 7000  miles, $1800. Phone 886-2784.  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  Standing at stud, Lucky Junior,  born 1065, A Q H A. Registration No. 388675. Stud fee $50.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Glen road.  Two bedroom home, lovely living room with view window. AO  heat, 220 wiring. Major appliances go with. Stucco exterior,  well kept up. Nice lot with lane  at rear. $12,500 on terms. Call  DICK KENNETT  886-2481  GIBSONS VILJLAGO: Highway  location with lane at rear. Two  bedrooms, roomy LR, sunporch,  and stairs up to unfin attic. Gas  heat, 220 wiring. Handy to all  amenities. $l!2j30Q on terfms.  Call J E WHITE  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Near Cosy  Corner. Revenue property, three  houses on large waterfront lot,  new concrete seawall. An excellent buy at $23,000. terms available. Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481  GIBSONS VELLAGE: Only $5300  terms maybe, one BR home,  well built on good foundation,  full basement. Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK: retirement  special. Cottage on five acres  with year round stream, water  rights. Lovely garden, property  about half cleared. $6000 cash  on $10,000 FP. Call J.E. WHITE  (7 886-2481  Building lots or Acreage. Call  DICK KENNETT or J. E.  WHITE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Attractive modern bungalow.  Near shopping and beach. Level  lot. Three bedrooms.  $4,000.   required  to  handle  Well maintained single bedroom  home. Handy to shopping.  View of Howe Sound and Keats  Island. Suitable ��� retirement.  F.P. $8,000.00 ������-.!  Immediate possession ��� Family  home. Near schools and stores.  Large living room. Fireplace.  View. Automatic furnace. Car  Port.  F.P. 016,000.00 ��� terms  View lot in village. (50 x approx  170). Near stores.  $2,500.00 ��� terms available  Two  adjoining lots  on  STechelt  Highway.   Village   water.  Total  area 100 x 265.  F.P. $4,500.00  Rural ��� Excellent building site  on   paved   road.    (101   x   520)  Good water supply.  F.P. $3,000.00  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance.  Gibsons  Call C. R.  Gathercole  Office 886-7015  UNFINISHED   SPLIT   LEVEL  4 yrs old, over 1500 sq ft. 3  bedrooms, with wall . to wall,  vanity bathroom with heat lamp.  All facilities. Electrically 1 operated well. This big, comfortable  home can be completed at reasonable cost. It sits on Vk acre  bordering Gibson Creek on the  north side of North road l^  mileis weist of .the Langdale  ferry landing.  Erin Gordon, 681-7651 ���  201-2881  BLOCK   BROS.  REALTY  NEW   SUBDIVISION  ��� ' w        GOWER   POINT  Choice building lots, 1000 feet  from beach, good view. Easy  terms.  R.W Vernon ��� 886-2887  1 double frontage large view lot  ��� cleared ��� near good beach  area ��� paved road, water, light  and   telephone.   R.W.   Vernon,  886-2887  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially furnished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 886-7759  after 3 p.m.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone  886-7197.  Gibsons waterfront lots , available. Phone 886-2466.  PROPERTY WANTED  REQUIRED       IMMEDIATELY  Developed   ���   undeveloped  Waterfront semi-waterfront lots  or block acreage.  Georgia Strait, Island, Sunshine  Coast, Howe Sound, Powell River to Squamish.  Call collect:  688-3501.  ..OUR... REPRESENTATIVE  WILL BE ;IN YOUR AREA  FROM SEPT. 26 TO SEPT. 29  TO ASSESS PROPERTY AND  TO CALL ON YOU.  LAND  WANTED  Large and/or small acreage,  waterfront or otherwise.. Please  drop a line giving size, location  and   price  to  Box 1041,   Coast  News.  Wanted to buy, 2 or 1 bedroom  house with good sea view. Price  $12,000 all cash. Or Sea view  lot for $2500 cash. Phone 112-  277-6512.  X lot, set up for trailer. Phone  886-2762. Y ,  One   semi-waterfront  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466  MOVIE NEWS  David McCallum won his new  role as the narcotics agent in  MGM's Sol Madrid because he  did not look the part. It made  sense, (because clean-cut hip  McCallum is as unlikely-looking  an undercover man as you  could expect to find. It made  him ideal in respect to adopting  various guises. This film will  be shown Saturday evening.  Monday and Tuesday at Gibsons Twilight theatre.  At one time McCallum's appearance is that of a junkie,  at other times a playboy, con  man and , smuggler, as he attempts to break a multi-million  dollar traffic in heroin across  the Mexican-U.S. border.  IMPROVING  WILDLIFE  HABITAT  Quite contrary to widely held  belief, the overmature forest,  the wilderness, does not pro-,  vide ideal game habitat. Without space and light, it is incapable of supporting the  variety of small plants used as  food by most desirable types  of wildlife. COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  FRANK E. DECKER, d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  .886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Nil MOVIE FESTIVAL  6 MOVIES FOR $5  OCT. 15 -  NOV. 19  DEC. 17  JAN. 21 -  FEB. 18  MAR. 18  Miracle Worker  Tarus Bulba.  Pocketful of Miracles.  Birdman of Alcatraz.  Lillies of the Field.   '7  ��� How to Succeed in Business Without  Really Trying.  Tickets Available at the CO-OP & SUPER-VALU  FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER  27th 6  -  9  p.m.  or phone 886-2313,. 886-2691 or 886-2951  HELP US SUPPORT OUR FOSTER CHILD  Timber Trails Riding Club  GYMKHANA  SUNDAY^SEPTEMBE^  ' '���'���':*������":;'���" :���" "   ''���"  7������"7'-' Y ���   'Y    - '   '      ' ���'   '  y 10 a.m_  CORRAL ��� behind Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Concession Stand Serving Spaghetti, Chill, Hot dogs, Be.  -���������'������       _"'. '-$f %  Admission: Adults 75^ -��� Children over school age 50^  FUN FOR ALL  Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.,     5  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. "Helga Connor has again  taken on the task, a pleasant  one, of collecting Credit Union  deposits at the Roberts Creek  school, and will encourage the  children to bring their spare  nickels; and dimes to her each  Monday when she calls at the  school. She will be assisted by  Mrs. D. Hairsine Y  Brownie mothers are meeting  this week to make plans for a.'  Fall program-  Mr and Mrs Art Roberts were  guests of the Alex Ha_fbinsons  and gave them a hand with their  packing. Mr. Haribinson is taking his extensive collection of  tools with him to their home in  .Esquimalt which has a basement well suited to a hobby  shop.    :������'.��� ���   ,  Mrs. Jean Monrufet has  leased her Beach Avenue home  for a year and is with her son  John and family in Port Alberni  while she recovers from- surgery. She intended to spendthe  winter with another -ibn in Barbados. She writes that her major surgery was nothing and  she is getting stronger every  day. ��� ���        .   '\ .-. -  Mr. and Mrs. Ray White,  guests Oif Joe Deanes, will conclude a 2 week visit and return  to their home in Ladysmith this  week  Cultural fund  gets applicants  W. H. Murray, chairman of  the British Columbia Centennial  Cultural Fund Advisory Committee has announced that applications were being received  for assistance from the Centennial Cultural Fund. Closing date  for the current fiscal year has  been set for Oct. 4th and already a number of applications  have been received from Com- ���,  munity Arts councils and other  organizations in different parts  of the province. t  The Centennial Cultural Fund  is a five million dollar endowment fund established by the  British Columbia Government  at the 1967 Legislative session.  The interest realized from this  fund is distributed annually to  approved applicants concerned  with the furthering of visual  and performing arts in British  Columbia.  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that,'on Wednesday, the flth day of October, 1968, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock In the forenoon, at the Courthouse, Courtenay; B.C., I wlU seU,at public:auction the lands and improvements thereon in the list  hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set-out; for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due and  unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for in'erest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising  said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1966, and interest thereon, together with costs  of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised that tax sales do not extinguish existing Crown  liens and other exceptions referred to in section 25 (a) of the Land Registry Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act.  Payments for properties purchased at tax sale are to be by cash, certified cheque, or equivalent.  UST OF PROPERTIES  Name    of   Person   Assessed  Short   Descripiton   of  Property  c.  ���a '  a <a  W  d ��  a  "> s  ,_,  c.  m a  ���*-  a  O X  o  OH  B  Porritt,    Anna   E.  Francis, Ronald H. ���  Anderton, Jessica P. ���  Jobes,     Archibald,    K.;   ,          Jobes  Margaret   S.   (reg.   owner,  P.  . Nielson)  Brown,    Alexander   P.  J.  Hofert Ltd.  Steelhead   and   Hunters   Lodge  Ltd.      ....:���   Smith,  Ronald D.; Smith, Fern  E.      (reg.     ow|ner,i     P.      W.  Jenkinson)   Gentry,    Gilbert    O,;    Gentry,  Lena     ���  Gentry,    Gilbert    G.;    Gentry,  Lena _:   McCagherty,   Edward;   McCagh-  erty, Nina  (reg. owners, G.G.  Gentry,   L.   Gentry)      Waugh,    John       Armstrong.    William   P.;    Armstrong,  Kathleen  M.     Nor-Dak   Enterprises   Ltd.      Grouse Nest Resort Ltd.  Walsh,  Robert E.   (reg. owners,  ��� P.A, Hilton, E.R. Hilton)    Malley,   Jasper;   Malley,   Joseph  Grouse   Nest   Resorts  Ltd.      COMOX   LAND   DISTRICT  Lot A. Sec. 57, Plan 2256 (except coal in and under),  G.  Of  T.  83004N  Lot  3,  D.L.  96,  Plan  5897,   C.  of T.  3196671  D.L.  189  (except N.W.   V* and Plan  16118),  O.  of T.  3184301    _____  Lot 2,  D.L.  193,  Plan 18649, ,C. of T. 3763661    Parcel A (D.D. 331621)  of Lot 212 (except Plan3 6286  and 1606R), C. of T. 3181301  Lot O, Sec. 31, Tp. 4, Plan 12474, C. of T. 96855N    Lot 1 of Sees. 4 and 5, Tp. 9, Plan 17294, C. of T. 3501811  GP. 1,  NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT  Bk, I, D.L. 2091, Plan 10241,  C. Of T. 402678L    Lot  12,  Bk. 5, D.L.  5139, Plan 9838,  C. of T. 474487L ���  Lot 13. Bk. 5, D.L. 5139, Plan 9838, O. of T. 474487L    Lot  16, Bk. 5, D.L. 5139, Plan 9838, C. of T. 537196L  Lot 6, Bk. 5, D.L. 5142,  Plan 7082, C. of T. 282948L  NEWCASTLE  LAND  DISTRICT  Lot 2, D.L. 26, Plan 17305. C. of T. 4044911          ;  Lot  6,  D.L.  36,  Plan 2076,  C.  of T.  3199101    R.   1,   COAST  LAND  DISTRICT  Lot 203, O. of T. 3366281   RUPERT   LAND   DISTRICT  The southerly 60 ft. of northerly 120 ft., Bk. 27, Sec. B,  Plan  816, Malcolm Island, C. of T. 1844341   SAY WARD LAND DISTRICT  Lot 19, D.L. 8, Pan 2122, Quadra Island, C. of T. 2316031  Lot 1537,  Cortes Island,  O. of T. 3559541  ;   114.39  294.09  202.82J  500.24  599.04  76.21  5,800.96  552.22  I  40.36  76.69  286.48  35.80  302.65  1,964.46  318.67  177.07  5.23  13.02  13.00  13.00  9.23  14.0C  19.04  13.00  10.66  3.81  13.00  13.00  263.18  13.00  1   '  85  190  .681  .94/  25.00]  1.88  3.09  13.16  1.66  13.81  86.90  14.30  7.98  3.96  8.66  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  14.00  13.00  13.00  14.00  132.62  320.11  226.05  532.28  622.70  93.02  6,157.14  590.22  55.24  82.78  312.64  50.46  329.46  2,064.36  346.97  198.05  102.84  213.50  Dated at Courtenay. B.C., this 12th day of August, 1968.  THE  .QUENTIN DURGENS, MP^xreturns to CBC television Tuesday,  Sept. 24,H_na7 new color dramas bringing -he -tcama of Canadian  politic! vividly to life, and again starring Gordon pinsent (above)  as the''Member for Hampton County*.  Editor:J jNow that holiday  time is pfer the people of Gibsons no douibtC have more time  to think --bout the problem of  the threatened pollution of the  beaches of the Sunshine Coast.  Since the Provincial government., has stated' that financial  help may be available to avoid  such a catastrophe the problem  may be solved by a plant to  properly take care of Giibsons  sewage and do a way-1 with the  filthy plan of discharging sewage into the sea near Gospel  Rock. ���  Gibsons is growing fast and  it is absolutely necessary to  protect the cleanliness and the  beauties we now enjoy. One  can hardly believe that human  beings could be so lacking in  vision as ever to make plans to  desecrate the sea and land, especially when they know there  is a way out of such foulness.  These sewage plants are not  expensive considering that they  may be paid for over a long  period. It is expensive to destroy the fish in the sea, wildlife  on land and human health and  pleasure. Such a plant would  help to clean up Gibsons waterfront which is gradually becoming more dirty as the years  go on. ��� Kathleen W. Finlayson  now under communist or neo-  communist control. ,  It is more thanr obvious that  the". Czechoslovaks do not like  their enforced communizatipn  with its attendant loss of liberty.  Without firearms the people are  defenceless against the invader,  the outlaw or the anarchist.  Bill C-195, an Act to amend  the Criminal Code, given first  reading in the House of Cpm-  monsfof: Canada, Dec. 21, 1967,  provides^ for the compulsory  registration of all firearms in  Canada, including rifles, and  shotguns. This same bill also  contains controversial liberalizing sections on abortion and  homosexuality.  Bill C-195 will, undoubtedly,  be presented early in the next  parliament for final approval.  Concerned Canadians and all  owners of rifles and shotguns  should immediately write, telephone or telegraph their federal member of parliament,  forcibly stating their disapproval of this gun legislation and  demand that their M.P. oppose  it in every way possible. ��� S.  J. Neilson, Box 1,000 Carlton  Place, Ontario.  Editor: Recent happenings in  Czechoslovakia bring to mind  the sequence of events in the  communization of that country  twenty years ago. The sequence  included: registration of firearms, confiscation of firearms  a few months later and communization by legislation shortly thereafter.  This familiar pattern of events  has   occurred   in   many  areas  Editor: I saw your editorial  in last week's paper about a  Community hall. This is nothing  new as years ago I spoke tfo  Mr. Ballentine and I had others  with me, on the need for a community hall.   7  I was then prepared to make  the first donation and also go  round and collect money with  others, for a community hall.  Mr. Ballentine told me we needed a community hall but that  was about all that happened. ���  Robert Lamont.  Detailed report to come  G. W. McFARLAND,  Provincial Collector  se26���8560  Hon. Isabel P. Dawson, provincial minister without portfolio, who completed a three-  day live in at Brannan Lake  school on Thursday stated she  is more than pleased with her  sojourn at the school. It had  been her intention to spend two  days only, but she decided to  stay the extra day, which she  felt was warranted.  During her visit, she slept in  one of the rooms in the sick  bay, and she had her meals with  the boys in the cafeteria-type  dining room, having the same  kind of bill of fare as did the  boys. She was given her own  set of keys on her arrival at the  school, and as a result, was able  to visit all sections of the school  on her own initiative, which included the Mtdhen, securjU'y,  classrooms,    auto   shop, wood-  Generation  Revolution, such as that exemplified by recent non-racial  'riots' ��� in Chicago during the  Democratic convention, is the  natural extension of the two-  party system. Democracy seems  a marriage.  Every four years in the U.S.  both parties have a party  during which they choose their  representatives ��� the untouchables, who do not have benefit  of public wrath. The police,  iwith their clubs and mace, are  the bouncers; they cannot, will  not, drink, or think,, on duty.  They have jobs to do. The president has a job to do.  jg: * ^c  The recent Canadian election  has brought Westmount to Mohammed. Kiss, kiss. Jingle,  jingle. Good wine and commune.  "Sometime there will be complete telling of all young living,  feeling, talking, thinking, being;  Some have their real being to  themselves iri young living,  some do not have it then to  themselves in them. Later  there will be a description of  all the kinds of ways there are  of feeling themselves in young  being." ��� Gertrude Stein in the  Making of Americans.-  The sense of revolution you  might have is always distant, a  noise or gesture in a far off  place; a wave rolling slowly  onto shore, your shore. It is  not comfortable.  If I told you this was poetry,  you'd laugh at me. It is. I am  too. .'.��������� ~  ":.: *    *:���������#.���'  The union of the body and  the spirit is not a questionable  affair; they belong together.  This union is constantly broken  by systems designed to form  shapes but of 'masses. Knowledge is not a tool ��� it will not  fix anything. When used most  superlatively it is no''more than  the cry of a lost child.  There are divers things imminently more ponderable than  the history of the Seven Years'  War. Speed reading kills. Slow  down and live. The light that  . comes thrpiigh^your window is  not the light that comes through  mine. Be careful.  work shop public works, etc. and  also visited the boys working  on a forestry section and the  gardens.  Mrs. Dawson, who is making  no further, statement at this  time, said she would be busy  sorting out the information and  her own observations which she  has gathered together.  When completed, she will sub-  rait a report in detail to the  minister of social welfare, Hon.  Dan Campbell. This will be in  addition to her report on Wil-  lingdon school which has almost  been completed.  Mrs. Dawson did add though,  that she really enjoyed her visit  and the wonderful opportunity  to meet so many of the boys and  she appreciated the kindness  and co-operation shown her by  all, both those staying and those  working at the school.  DO YOU NEED  ANY OF THESE?  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads*  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Columnar Sheets  Poster Paper  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 6       Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.  Weekly editors  plan convention  About 130 weekly-newspaper  editors and their wives will  gather at Burnaby's Villa Motor  Inn October. 2-5 for the 50th  annual conference of the B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association  Fisheries minister Jack Davis  ���will be the chief speaker of the,  convention addressing the group  at a dinner meeting at 7 p.m.  on Friday,  Oct. 4.  Another convention highlight  will be a panel discussion on  all aspects of weekly newspaper  operation conducted by four  leading publishers from Washington and Oregon.  Point of law  FOR REPAIRS  TO  WASHING MACHINES  VACUUM CLEANERS  DRYERS  Phone  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  4MiiumuuminniiunuiMimmnnninummiiuiu\ttu\umuh.  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ���UTTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi Y  Many readers have asked  questions on the subject of defamation. The classic definition  of a defamatory statement is,  "one that has a tendency to  injure the reputation of the person to whom it refers; wjhich  tends, that is to say, to lower  him in the estimation of right-  thinking members of society  generally and in particular to  cause him tos be regarded-i with  feelings of hatred, -contempt,  ridicule, fear, dislike, or dis-  esteem."  Publication is necessary. This  does not mean that the defamatory statement (or imputation,  as it is > called) must be published in the: usual meaning of the  word, but simply that it must  be made public. There must be  at least three parties: The defaming party, the person being  defamed and at least one other  person to whom the imputation  is spoken, written or somehow  communicated.  An insult or "verbal abuse"  (even if published) is not defamatory. Nothing can be done  about it.  A defamation may . be , by  means other than spoken or  written words. It may be by  some action.such as a gesture,  a picture or cartoon, a pantomime br an effigy.  There is generally no such  thing under our law as a class  defamation, such as all lawyers  are crooks, all Jews are dishonest, all preachers are hypocrites."  How much does the guilty  party have to pay? The amount  of damages could be any figure  from the cent up ���- depending  on how much the innocent, person has been harmed, the gross-  ness of the imputation, his station or prominence in life, the  amount of money he has lost in  his business, the extent of the  publication and all the surrounding circumstances.  There is an important distinction between libel and slander.  Libel is written defamation.  Slander is spoken defamation.  To obtain damages for slander,  for example, "John Doe is an  alcoholic," "Richard Roe beats  his wife and children," it would  be necessary for the plaintiff to  prove special damages, that is  that he actually lost a sum of  money as a result of the slan-  AT STUD  BOOK NOW FOR SPRING TO THESE BEAUTIFUL HORSES  Purebred Arabian Stallion  Shanfara Ferseyn Dappled Steel Grey A.H.C. 28104  SIRE: Rifala's Naseem ��� DAM: Jinnyls Ferda  3-4 Arab Golden Palomino  Shurab's Golden Sundancer  Limited to three bookings for his first year.  NEVER out of the ribbons in two year's showing  PALO MINE SKYLINE ARABIANS  KEN & LIN FIEDLER, GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-2378  der ��� usually in his business.  If, however, these words were  in the form of a libel, the plaintiff could be awarded general  damages, that is a - sum of  money though not actually having been out of pocket. If-the  plaintiff could prove special  damages as well so much the  better for him.  There are four important exceptions to the rule concerning  , slander: 1. An imputation of  having committed a crime, 2.  an imputation of having ia  .venereal disease, 3. an imputation of undhasitity against an  unmarried woman, or adultery  in the case of a married woman, and 4. an imputation in  the way of a person's business,  . trade or office, 7 for exartiple,  "the goods in John Doe's store  are shoddy," "Richard Roe, a  schoolteacher, is immoral concerning his students." In these  cases, the rule is the same as  for libel.  The defendant escapes; responsibility if he can prove -that  the statement he made is true,  but the burden is on himy to  prove it, not on the plaintiff to  disprove it. 7  Certain statements are privileged, that is they cannot, be  sued for, however defamatory  or untrue. Some of these are:  1. parliamentary privilege ���  anything said on the floor of  one of the houses of parliament  while it is in session. 2. judicial  privilege ��� anything said in  court during, a trial by the  judge, counsel or witnesses. 3.  a fair, accurate newspaper report of judicial proceedings.  This whole subject is very  complicated and there are  numerous exceptions to all the  above rules. For individual  problems, a lawyer should be  consulted.  Fly lying can  be studied  Fly tying courses, one at  Elphinstone school for seniors  and another at Gibsons Rod  and Gun club, for juniors are  planned in October by the club,  Roy Malyea, club president  announces.  Anyone interested in pistol  shooting can register their  names with Walt Nygren in  Gibsons. On the club's date pad  there is a Burns shoot set for  October 6.  A team or two interested in a  club shoot with .22 rifles between Gibsons and Sechelt clubs  should report to the secretary  Mr. Jones.  On Sept. 28 starting at 5 p.m.  there will be a barbecue and  dancing and those desiring to  help should contact Norman  Harris at 886-2861  DAWSON TO SPEAK  At the forthcoming Elderly  Citizens Counsellor's Seminar  in Victoria Oct. 6 to 9 the opening address will be given by  the Hon. Isabel Dawson.  This seminar and the subsequent counsellors is a new approach into. the area of a method of obtaining up-to-date information for the elderly citizens throughout British Columbia. Thirty-five elderly citizens  will be attending from throughput the province. Mr. T. Green  will represent the Powell River  area and Mr. William Haley  the Sunshine Coast.  CAPP  Pot shots lead to trouble  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  September 26  GIBSONS LEGION HALL-8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20lh GAME  $500-50 CALLS       $250���52 CALLS  $100-55 CAUS       $50-56 CALLS or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  Irresponsible use of firearms  near powerlines can result in  needless hardship and danger,  a B.C. Hydro official warns.  P. A. Hoare, Hydro chief security officer, issued the warning as the hunting season in  the province approaches its  peak.  He said thoughtless target  shooting at ppwerlihes can bring  inconvenience and loss to Hydro  customers as well as serious  danger, and result in thousands  of dollars in annual expense to  the public. Such* vandalism reflects unfairly upon the majority of hunters, who are responsible and considerate, said Mr.  Hoare.  Powerline insulators shattered by bullets can cause a live  wire to fall; causing a hazardous situation. Inconvenient and  potentially disastrous power interruptions also can result.  Earlier this year, a gun user  severed the 60,000-volt power-  line between Vanderhoof and  Fort St. James, leaving people  and j businesses within a wide  area" without  power   for  more  rj.  than five hours during peak-  load evening hours.   ...  B.C. Hydro offers. a standing  reward of up to $250 for information for the identification  of any person causing 'wilful  ��� damage  to  a  powerline.  He said anyone guilty of wilful damage to power facilities  was liable, if convicted, to be  sent to jail or fined and ordered to make restitution.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  v      have you  f'������    WE BUY BEER'"-;  7   BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons - 886-28121  Are you partial  to INVESTMENT  funds?  Then Equity 65 is for You  For further information contact  Ry DAVID HOPKIN  j-Resident .Underwriter  y   :.:^ 'yxviacn:iXFE^.c^ADAy'y  Ph.: Office 886-2881 ��� Res. 886-7446 ��� P.O. Box 500, Gibsons  a.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  TOY  Qualifications  I  The names of registered owners will automatically be placed on the list of  voters. This should be checked when the preliminary list is posted on October 20,'  1968, prior to the Court of Revision held November 1, 1968.  Qualified persons, OTHER THAN PROPERTY OWNERS, may have their names  entered on the list provided they have the qualifications shown below. A Declaration  to this effect must be filed with the Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one  week of being made, at the Municipal Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  THE LIST OF VOTERS WILL CLOSE AT 5 p.m. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1968  QUALIFICATIONS FOR PERSONS OTHER THAN REGISTERED  PROPERTY OWNERS:���  RESIDENT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or otht-r British subject of the  full age of 21 years, who has resided continuously in the Village of  Gibsons for six (6) months prior to the submission of the prescribed  Declaration. >      /  ���TENANT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other British subject of the  full age of 21 years, who has been a tenant in occupation continuously  of real property in the Village of Gibsons for not less than six (6)  months immediately prior to the submission of the prescribed Declaration. Those eligible are occupants of rented premises who do not reside  in the Village of Gibsons.  CORPORATIONS ��� The name of a corporation is not automatically placed  on the list of electors. Corporations owning property or ��� qualifying as  Tenant-electors, are required to file with the Municipal Clerk written  authorization naming some person of the full age of 21 years, Canadian  or British subject, as.its voting agent. Such authorization must be filed  not later than 5 p.m., September 30, 1968. This will remain in effecl  until it is revoked or replaced by the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Gibsons Municipal List of Electors only,  for use at the Municipal elections in December, lft68. If further information is required telephone the Municipal Office, 886-2543.  Gibsons, B.C.  August 28, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk SUNSHINE COAST  Phone 886-2808  TWiN CREEK LUMBER  4. BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine   Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  > Res.  886-9956 ���  886-9326  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis .Bay Rd.,   R.R.]Y  \ Sechelt ��� Ph.   885-2116'  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt --phorie 885^-2062  THRIFTS LADIES WEAR  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSUU W  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including jcolor.  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill  Peters  TASE1LA 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  y'y'   WEDNESDAY^;Y.  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  G M EURKACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert .oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone   88G-24C8  885-2064.  JOHN HIND SMITH  .   REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PA,:::  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area.  Bus passes park^si*-  Phone 886-9826  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.l Gibsons  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  -No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES &  SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone   886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE     _.;__-  Port Mellon -- Pender Harbour  7    Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1 & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  'Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  .y.  hi ...   service  . ;'���;.������ ..Lowbed': hauling  ������ ....          ���-'���       ���  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���'-.������.' LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel,     .-  Loader Work  Sand & Fill       ; y  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  '���'"���     Phone 885-9666  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps, ':?���..  Air Coiripressor, Rock Dritir  -'���'������' Concrete   vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything Jfpr your building  ��� ' -:-V';^needs/v  Sechelt ���-Pli. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  CONTROL BLASTING  Free- Estimates yy.  FI^Ep.^DONLEY; '  Pender Harbour  883-2403  SUNC0  PROPERTY PATROL LTD.  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  ROAb  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  7v7   your home ,;  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C & S SALES  For all../your heating  requirements  Agents   for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also-Oil Installations -  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry  for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  _  "-X&fh  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  V SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  usiness  prms  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Cpmmdn crises!  ' Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.       7  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 arid marriage counsellor arid has  done extensive research into  family problems.  Approximately one-fourth of  all marriages in the United  States at any given time, are  broken by the death of orte partner. It is generally the husband  who is - taken,: the wife who is  widowed. How many of these  widowed spouses remarry? How  successful are the remarriages?  In our society, a widowed person has a better chance of remarriage than a single person  has of getting married for the  first time. At age 30, for example, the chances of remarriage for a widowed woman are  60 in 100; for a single woman,  only 48 in 100. A widower's  chances of remarriage at age  30 are 92 in 100; a bachelor's  chances of marriage, only 67  in 100.'  The interval from widowhood  to remarriage will vary by sex  and age of the surviving partner. In one study, the average  length of time from widowhood  to remarriage was slightly over  three years for widowers and  over six years for widows.  In the United States, widowed  women exceed widowed men by  more than three to one. Almost  a half million wives in our country enter widowhood annually.  Many of these women have a  number of years ahead of them  when their mates die.- For example, approximately three women in four widowed at age  50 will live 20 years more. Even  for women widowed at 65, more  than half will live another 15  years.  For a number of widowed  persons, the contrast between  the loneliness of life without a  mate and * the companionship  and security of married life tips  the scales in favor of remarriage.  ' In our society, it is generally  more expected and socially approved for a widower to remarry than for a widow. Indeed,  if the widower is left with  young children, social pressure  to   remarry   is   often   great.  A  widowed woman, however, usually is not subject to the same  social pressure to find a husband. In fact, in some communities, she is expected to refrain  from remarriage put of respect  for her departed spouse.  In remarriage after widow-  hood, there are several areas  of potential difficulty. For one,  the widowed person may idealize the former spouse to such  an extent that no new mate can  measure up to the mental  image of the former partner.  Also, as one family specialist  writes, knowledge that the partner's first marriage was not  terminated voluntarily /may  imply to the second spouse that  if the first partner were still  alive, the mate would still be  with him and that he is thus  a second choice.  In addition,..former relatives  and friends may feel that the  new partner is an intruder. Too,  family members may compare  the new spouse to the former,  leading to problems for the second one.  Finally, the impact of remarriage on children must be considered.. When children are involved, they.; will need to adjust to a stepparent. Generally,  very young or grown-up children tend to assimilate a new  parent more easily than do adolescents.  The surviving parent must also radjust7tO; someone new in  the counter parental role. This  may be a problem for some individuals who first shared the  parent role with their first  spouse, then played a combined parental role when widowed,  and finally, through remarriage,  moved back into sharing the  parental roles with a new marriage, partner.  How successful are remarriages of trie widowed? Data  seem to indicate that they have  about the same probabilities of  success as; do first marriages.  One study * reported that two-  thirds of the widows and widowers rated their remarriages  very happy. One investigator  explained the success of remarriages after widowhood as follows: v.;  Widowed and then remarried  persons probably are highly  adaptable or they would riot  have entered their second marriages; if they are more adapt-  CROSSWORD    +   +   *    By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - Kind of gams  5 - Foter stakes  9 - Preposition  10 -Relatives  12 -Sungod  14 -Gold (chem.)  16 - Musical breath  expulsion  19 - Parent  20 - Lively frolic  22 - Propelled,  aquatlcally  24 - Time unit  (abb.)  25 - Feminine  ���    apparel (colloq.)  28 - Prefix denoting  "down"  29 - College degree  31 -Races at full  ; speed  j 34 - ftibllc  ��� announcement  I 35 ��� Beholdl  ' 37 - More uncivil  ; 38 - Like  39 - Fabric strip   ,  ��� 41 - Gracefulwoinen  44 ������ Old English (abb.)  45 - Make lace  46 - ".. You Like It,"  by Sitakespeare  47 - Accosts  50 - Contemptuous  Took  . 52 - .. Everest  53 - Excites laughter  57 - Pronoun  58 - Negative  59 - Anger  60 - Male nlcknama  62 -Enticed  63 - Cap projection  DOWN  2 - Preposition  3 - Scullers  4 - Winter sporting  device  5 - Insect  6 - Tramples  EHEUE   E0_O__B  l_]   [__i   _j__U   ____   U  !EOC3   EHH-jgHH   H23  __________      EH_ia__  m fcjfi aaa be e  E3E_J-_-3L_J   UJ-S_.L-__.Ui-l  __��� E-pr_j-_Ei} an  __ msmimnu _u__  E   _-H   BEE   Ei-ii   U  _l!_0_-____ -OEUE--0--  _t_ EuuBBO-OG-f [na  B   BUI   tSDH.   KBi ,!_S  EE3EJI-   EEEDB  7 - Everyone indi  vidually (abb.)  8 - Emaciate  11 - Has being  13 -Paled  15 - Preposltton  17 - Pronoun   .  18 - Beholdl  19 - Pronoun  21 -Blood factor  23 - In reference to  25 - The main stress  26 - Disencumber  27 - Concerning  30 - Biblical judge  32 - Golf Instructor  33 - Attempt  34 - Tree  36 - Musical  Instrument  38 - Church part  39 - Card game  40 - Gambler  42 - Ministerial  dwellings  43 - Scatter  48 - Latin "and"  49 - Yes, la Spain  50 - Compass point ���  51 - Printer's unit  54 - Spanish hero  55 - Krypton (chem.)  56 - Bulgarian coin  58 - Greek letter  61 - Perform  able, then they should adjust  to the requirements of their  second marriages in spite of  idealization of the deceased  spouse.  ', Another explanation for the  success of remarriages is that  the widowed are likely to enter  second marriages with less romantic expectations. Their first  marriage .may have provided  the satisfaction of their romantic needs,. and the second marriage may be entered for more  rational reasons.  In remarriage of the widowed, what are the attitudes of  the new partners toward the  spouse's first marriage partner? One study found that 39  percent of the husbands and 47  percent of the wives felt friendly toward the spouse's deceas  ed first partner. Husbands were  more indifferent towards their  spouse's first mate than were  wives. Few of the new spouses  felt jealous or . resentful of the  spouse's first marriage partner.  IN SPECTRUM 68  9ABq ouyix SJStfJB ibooi Suouiv  submitted paintings to the Vancouver Art Gallery's Spectrum  68 show are Robert Finlayson,  Gower Point; Kay Wells, Roberts Creek also Trudy Small  and Alex Znotin of Gibsons.  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  CHURIJM SMCES  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  ui_ J.-m' HoIy Eucharist  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Church of His Presence,  3 P.m., Holy Communion  UNIIH)  Gibsons United Church  ^'H am> D^ine Service;.  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek^Y  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibson-  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30p.m. Thur.  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.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Club's  &   Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS      ~  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  filiuiiitniuiiuiiiiiuwiuiiiiitmnuniuiiiwmraiiiniuiniiiHiiDi'un  Notice!  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  put to the public information  as to where the fire is.  Please remember it is for  fire calls  w\mmiuiuuuiii_uuiumiiiu��_u'.nmHM_\inuuiu!��umi j 8       Coast News, Sept. 26, 1968.  LOGGING ARCH:  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Solnik  Service Station  Bh  886 9662  DECELERATION   LAMPS  You will soon see _Y number  of vehicles operating in British  Columbia which are equipped  with two amber lights7 that will  automatically flash as the vehicle begins to slow'down when  it is travelling in excess of 30  miles per hour. The flashing  lamps will be limited to about  7 seconds duration. This principle is greeted with.enthusiasm  by the Motor Vehicle Branch  and results will be watched to  see if a change. in the ever-  rising trend of rear-end collisions can be reversed.  Pioneers of 1922  you  ������?"������:.  hear    the    story  ARTIST  We Carry a Full Line of  REEVES ARTISTS SUPPLIES ��� RICHMOND OIL PAINTS  LINSEED OIL ��� TURPENTINE ��� CANVAS BOARDS  DALER PADS FOR OIL PAINTINGS ��� EASELS ^SPRAYS  BRUSHES. ��� CHARCOAL STICKS and PENCILS* Etc  SKETCH  PADS  ���  OIL  PASTEL  CRAYONS  WALTER FOSTER BOOKS, Etc.  POLYMER (Acrylic) PAINTS IN NEW TUBE  Guaranteed for 2 Years Against Drying 6iit  are Coming into Stock Now      Y;  WE HAVE RECEIVED A SHIPMENT OF CHILDREN'S  WINTER CLOTHING  NEW GIFTS AND NOVELTIES NOW IN ^STOCK  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343  OPEN 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., MON. fo SAT. ��� 9 p.m. FRIDAY  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY 25, THURSDAY 26 last 2 Days  THE DOCTOR SPEAKS OUT  FRIDAY 27 ��� Personal Appearance, your own Pop Group  (Doors open 8:30 p.m.)  THE POPPY FAMILY  SATURDAY MATINEE 2 p.m., SPECIAL CHILDREN'S SHOW  SATURDAY EVE., MONDAY, TUESDAY, 28, 30 & Oct. 1  SOL MADRID  "Did  about. .  What friend of Alex Harbinsori  has not been greeted by this  query and the humorous joke  that followed, throughout the 46  years of his life in this community? No one knew where he  collected his great supply ;pr  how he remembered them, but  they were limitless, a new and  dififerent one for each occasion.  Harbie, as he is affectionately  called, was born in Glasgow  and in Scotland learned his  trade, that of ships' joiner. With  a party of friends from1 the shipyards he came to America to  seek his fortune, stopping first  at New Orleans. From.1 there he  made his way to San Francisco  which was then recovering from  the great earthquake of 1906.  There he found violence and unrest which was not to his liking,  and he went on to Canada and  settled in Esquimalt.  In 1907 Louisa Ball, who was  born near Coventry, in England,  arrived in Victoria where she  met Hailbie, and in November of  1909 they were married in the  Had mi  Many Sunshine Coast residents mourn the'passing of Rev.  It. R. Morrison, particularly his  neighbors at Davds Bay and Wil-  san Creek. He was an active  member of St. John's United  church, Wilson Creek and attended services up to the Sunday before his death.  He was born in Yorkshire,  England, Nov. 12, 1885 and died  in Sechelt, Sept. 11. He leaves  his sisterin-law, Mrs. A. Chilton of Davis Bay also neices  and nephews in the United  States and England. He was a  past president of the B.C. Conference of the United Church  of Canada.  The funeral service was held  Sept. 18 from Harron's Chapel  of Chimes with burial in Moun-  tainview cemetery.. Ministers  who assisted in the service;  were Rev. W. Evan Fullerton,  Rev. W. Murray Cameron of  Gibsons, Rev. H. B. Wallace  and Rev. Whitehouse.  He was received as a candidate for the ministry in the  Weslyan Methodist church m  England and influenced by Dr,.  James Woodworth came to Canada in 1909 and served in the  mission fields of Saskatchewan  at Outlook, Belle Plaine and  other points. He matriculated  from Regina college and following a severe illness transferred  to British Columbia and studied  theology at Columbia college.  New Westminster.  After ordination his first  church was North Lonsdale.  Methodist church in North Vancouver and a church in West  Vancouver. He was instrument'-  al in the building of the North  Lonsdale Methodist church and  in West Vancouver organized  the first local Union church in  B C  During World War 1 he served overseas with the YMCA  and after the war. took over  a pastorate at Revelstoke and  from there moved to Grandview  church in Vancouver.  He challenged the men of that  church  to  build a  gymnasium  Royal     Naval     and     Garrison  church in Esq-timalt. y.    .  In 1922, the Hartoinsoris moved  to Roberts Creek and bought  property next door to Mrs. Har-  binson's hister, Mrs. Bill Roberts, on the waterfront. There  Harbie built a workshop and  worked as a carpenter in the  district. During depresion days  he started a taxi service which  he later sold to the "Klein  brothers.  For many years Mrs. Har-  binson worked for St. Aidan'-s  W.A. until an illness suspended  all outside activity. Recently  she spent a week in - hospital  in Vancouver after suffering a  hip injury in a fall  Next week the couple will  leave to reside in the town  where they had their first home  59 years ago and where Harbie's  brother and family live also.  Mr. and Mrs. Harlbinson will  miss their old friends, and be  missed by them, but it won't be  long before Harbie, now 85 and  little changed in spirit or  appearance, will, no doitfbt,  greet new ones v^ith-T-"Did you  hear the story about. .'������?"'   -'  on the understanding he would  raise the money to buy the land.  During his years at Grandview  the Sunday School, totalled ah  enrolment of some 500 mem- <  bers. Front Grandview to went  to Kamloops and then Penticton. From there he retired and  built a cottage at Davis Bay. ,,  He married Letitia Harrison  of Musquodobiet, Nova Scotia,  a graduate of Mt. Allison col-  lege and a brilliant pianist; In  her later years she became  completely blind. She died three  years ago.  Rev. Mr. Morrison guided 12  young people into the church  ministry. He has been described as an humble man with a  fine sense of humor, a sincere  Christian gentleman with a firm  unshakeable faith.  not be  a ru  In Court  . Andrew Duncan of Gibsons,  charged with driving while im-  . paired was fined $200 and his  driver's license was suspended  for three months.  A '.. North Vancouver juvenile  charged with the theft of a  ��� boat August 7 at Keats Island  was given a hearing at court  and disposition of the case was  suspended.  William Allen Nicholson, Gibsons,, charged with backing up  while unsafe,, causing damage  to another automobile was fined  $2*5. Car damage amounted to  $75.  Mervyn Wood, also of Gibsons  similarly charged, was fined $50.  Both mishaps occurred on the  Co-op parking lot.  Edward Gill Dignard, Gibsons, charged with obstructing  Constable Humphrey while he  searched a car for liquor, was  sentenced to one day in jail and  fined $100.  Rummage (noun) 1: an act of  rummaging; things found1 by  rummaging. 2: miscellaneous  old things; (verb): to poke  around in all corners looking  for something. Rummager  (noun): someone whoYirum-  mages.  Gome in, be a rummager.  Rummage around. Enjoy a restful cup of coffee and refreshments. The date, Saturday-/  time, 10 a.m. till 2 p.m.; place,  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church Hall, Gibsons, B.C.  This rummage and bake sale,  sponsored by Bethel No. 28, International Order of Jdb's  Daughters, will- offer for sale  a wide variety of articles ���  something for  everyone1.  There . will be home baking,  fresh from the oven; ladies apparel, some in the ; latest fashions and fabrics; men's wear;  children's clothing for all ages;  toys, in excellent condition ���  including a 30 inch bride doll  never out of its box.  Also baby's equipment, a car  bed which converts into a chair  for car or loor; a baby swing;  books, reading material for all  the family and even a Hallowe'en costume or two.  Anyone wishing to donate items  for the sale may leave them at  the homes of Mrs. Charles  Mandelkau, S. Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, or Mrs. William Dockar, Point Road, Hopkins Landing. If necessary a pickup may  be arranged by telephoning  886-2631.  iff  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Hi-Cs seek aid  for foster child  Gibsons Hi-c has started its  year with a project to help .support their faster child. As they  cannot raffle, they have tried to  find a means to raise money  that would, give people something for their money rather  than always asking for , contributions via bake, sales and car  washes.  With the assistance of Mr.  Wolfe of Universal Pictures the  Hi-Os were alble to obtain sax  good movie; 'Miracle Worker,  Taras Bulba, Pocketful of Miracles, Bird-rian of Alcatraz,  Lillies of the Field, and How to  Succeed in Business Without  Really Trying. Memlbers felt  one large project like this would  enable us to look after our child  for a yeair and would not have  to be constantly before the public looking fer-^hds> 7 Y -    7  In order to obtain tickets you  may phone Mis;s Susan Kinne,  886-2691, Miss Cindy Wray  886-23113 or Mrs. Ted Hume  886-2951. Tickets will also be  available Friday, Sept. 27 from  6-9 p.m. at the Super-Valu an_l  Co-op stores  L-f___All_��I_j  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  TOTEM  CLUB  3rd Anniversary  BIG BIRTHDAY  Gibsons  Badminton Club  New Season Starts  Wednesday, Oct. 2  7:30 P^m.  ILPPMONEGYM  Everybody Welcome  Friday, Sept. 27  8 p.m.  $15 A GAME  .   $100 FULL CARD  $30 MEMBERSHIP IF  PRESENT  SECHEIT INDIAN HALL  REMEMBER  ���  No one  under 16 admitted. ..  ANNUAL  STEAK-IN DINNER  of  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  at  PENINSULA DINING ROOM, Sechelt  Saturday eve_r October 12  "$3.50 each     :  For tickets .Phone 885-2392, 885-2155 or  any Lions Club member  ttll  Sponsored by ; ;    ,  LADIES AUXILIARY ROYAL CANADIAN, LEGION BRANCH 109  Gibsons


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