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Coast News Jul 25, 1968

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 Provlnslal Library:.,-  Victoria,  B.  C��  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21Y  Number   28,   July  25,   1968.  10c per cop>  :*>!  -Roberts Creek turns to  flffcemoiiaT board for water  ':'":l By a vote:of 72 to one Roberts     from property holders and this    the water district setup.  T^Creek   Community   'club   rate-     would   be   a   tremendous   job       One,speaker  from   the  floor  .^payers' Voted    on    Wednesday    requiring  considerable work, in    suggested that perhaps it could  Y;-night-;'of last week'-to seek the'    tracing   property   holders   and . be arranged that the area west  ^aid ������'���������of   the- Regional   District     getting  them   to   express. their    of', the   wharf   could   be   given  will.   It   would  also  be   costly  Information  Where to Stay  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING  ROOM  Ph.  885-2046  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Ph. 885-9987  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  GOZY COURT MOTEL  Inlet: Avenue"��� Sechelt ��� ���: -  HADDOCK'S ,-     ,  CABANA MARINA *v",ri  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  JOLLY ROGER INN  Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  PENINSUU HOM  Dining.Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-2472  CEDARS MOTH.  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  B0NNIBR00K CAMP  ��� & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAPE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311 -  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827���Show Starts 8 p.m.  See entertalninent  Classified Column  Four flee flames  In boat explosion  Fire broke shortly after. 8:30  a.m. Tuesday aboard a 30 ft.  cruiser docked at Smitty's Marina in Gibsons harbor, blowing  .members of 7 the party of four  into the water.    - Y 1  Ernie Burnett,  who had. just  . completed refuelling, the craft  which came from;Vancouver.reported that he^had just taken  the gasoline nozzle away from  the boat when the blast occurred.  Four people are now in St.  Mary's Hospital at Sechelt, Mr.  and. Mrs. Mark? Swales of Vancouver, owners of the vessel,  and Mr. arid: Mrs.   Walter Ry-  ./car.of Vancouver.       ���  .'  Hospital authorities do not expect the quartet will be hospitalized too longJ Mrs. Swales is  believed to have suffered the  most serious burns on one leg.  Two poodle dogs Aboard the  vessel scampered away during  the excitement of the fire and  were found later wandering  about on land.  ' The explosion occurred while  the craft was berthed at the refuelling dock. Immediate action  after the fire started resulted  in the craft being towed into  shallow- water near: the. beach.  It was .here that members of  Gibsons fire department tried to  get the "blaze under control.  pboard to get quicker action in  ..obtaining a supply, of water for  .; .the area.  X There were close to 100 per-  ���sons'. at the meeting but ratepayers only ./voted on the motion  fiy S. E. Perkin sand seconded  ���by Eric Prittie. The motion- as  passed asked; that Roberts  ^Creek -be named -a specified,  water, area under the Regional  district and that the Regional  District representative (Cliff  Gilker) be empowerde to present the motion to the. next  ���meeting* of the Regional District  .fo'oarl (Friday night).  \ During discussion questioners  were interested in striving to  find out what costs would be  involved. Speakers from the  platform said that at present,  no one could make such esti-.  mates until a feasafoility report  had been made. This was now  under way and it was expected  .that the Regional board would  Ijave a report from Dayton .and  Knight,    consulting    engineers,  <. shortly.  -.v Discussion on the actual motion was light and concerned  chiefly how to get it before the  Regional board as soon as  possible.  >-;- Regional District board members Lome Wolverton and Cliff  ���'Gilker presented argument on  'Having-the job done by the Regional   board.   They   explained  and along with other costs, the  final sum could be quite large.  . Under the Regional District  administration and exploratory  costs Would be looked after by  the Regional district. The Regional board could, if the area  so desired, 'arrange to settle  the voting requirements in one  referendum instead of a step by  step  series   of. votes   as   under  tainirig.homes.  water first and later extend it  to the eastern" side. "Eventually  the meeting decided that the  boundaries in., which a water  system. would be sought would  ibe from the Girl Guide Camp  to Seaview Cemetary and extend from the high water line  to a feasible depth inland. This  feasible depth would not be in  line- with the present area con-  **'*lji7JO'#__iiT_�� "___.'iir^^Sa'ltf-^^ preferred.-; to:v"'-  "'" 'Gibsons water system is valued at $303,820. This valuation  was placed on it by Martin Dayton of Dayton and Knight, consulting engineers, who assessed  the system so that council would  have an idea of its value.  This valuation will increase  the borrowing power of the municipality. The last balance  .sheet value of the system showed a valuation - somewhere close  to the $250,000 mark. Since then  expansion; has taken place resulting in a markup of the new  figure.    7      7Y  This information was revealed when Mr.  Dayton  reported.  v ���;���"���/"������ y  by letter on his -findings, to  members of council, present at  Tuesday night's meeting were  Mayor Fred Feeney������! and Aid.  Wally Peterson and Gerry. Dixon. Other, members are on vacation.  'Arrangements; are progressing for the holding of a meeting  on the subject of pollution,  Mayor   Feeney   announced.   It  board,   a   100   percent   assent  would,  have   to   be    obtained  Meet Paul St. Pierre, MP, and Mrs. Pierre in a story on  page six of this issue. The new member of parliament for this  new Coast-Chilcotin. constituency is now preparing himself for  the coming session of parliament in Ottawa.  be removed       Letters on pollution  Gibsons   council   has   started  action for removal of two de-  Editor:  Many  people around  are   unaware  we  have  a  pol-  is hoped that'mem^rsof the ^Se^^buildings on the Joseph   vlution problem. I'd likp to keep  pollution board, public health  department and others will be  available for a public meeting  at which various angles of the  sewage problem can be discussed.  entries re  Are  your   entries   ready   for  . the Sunshine Coast annual fall  fair    Friday    and     Saturday,  August 9 and 10?  Flowers, fruit, domestic  science, needlework and other  divisions are available to those  who are interested.  Mrs. J Corlett at. 886r2045 is  convenor of cut flowers and  decorations in the senior and  junior sections.  Mrs. Fred Holland at 886-9513  is convenor of the fruit and  vegetables, senior and -junior  sections.  Mrs; R. Oram at 886-2395 is  convenor of domestic science.  Mrs. A. Clarke at "886-9606  will convene home cooking,  senior and junior, including the  men's section.  Needlework will be convened by Mrs. Jean Wyngaert  at 886-9340 in senior, junior and  men's sections.  Mr. A. Clarke at 886-9606 and  Mr. W. Malyea at 886-9985 will  Oops! Sorry!  Owing to a change in the  number of pages in this issue  look   after   the   junior   garden  club.  Handicrafts, senior and junior, hobbies senior and. junior,  art senior and junior, ���;photography senior and junior will be  convened by Mrs. G. Clarke at  886-7719.  H. Unland property on Dougal  Road, Gibsons. Y    Y  Council has been trying for  many months to have something  done about the two. plywood  shacks that have been sitting  there for years.      ���  Through legal counsellor J. A.  O. McQuarrie, Mr. Unland must  according to Municipal Act regulations, remove or pull down  the two buildings within the period of one month. He cannot  take action to repair or improve  the buildings. They must be removed.  This matter was brought up  at Tuesday night's meeting of  _,. ��� _       ,. ,   , council when Mr.  McQuarrie's  This   years   entry   list  has    advice was discussed.  been   streamlined   to   the   best  advantage    of    the    exhibitor.  Booklets   showing   entries   are  available at ten cents a copy.  This booklet contains an entry  form  which  can  be filled  and  turned in to the  division  convenor up to 8 p.m., August 6.  Details of the way entries must  be handled will be found in the  entry booklet.  Articles   must   be   made  grown since last year's fair  Logger killed  An inquest at Sechelt into the  death on July 10 of Franklin  Fred Kingston, 39, of Halfmoon  this problem before the public  eye and I'll be glad if you can  find room in your next issue for  the enclosed article.  The editor of this paper gave  me a Coast News dated Jan. 18  1967 in which was reproduced, a  photograph of Gold River's  modern sewage disposal unit. A  comprehensive article accompanied the photograph on page  2 of the newspaper giving interesting particulars of this plant.  I quote from this article ���  "The. treatment system built at  a cost of about $200,000 was  designed by Associated Engineering Services Ltd. of Vancouver, consultants on Municipal  services. 7. The plant will foe  capable of serving a town of  about 10,000.'. . The plant will  prevent pollution of the Gold  River."  My reason for again making  public these facts is that many  people in Gibsons and surroundings   are  apprehensive  regar-  reasoning for objecting to "a  sanitary sewer system discharging treated sewage into  the sea.'' ..:  There is nothing complicated  about the reasoning of any of  us who use the beaches or go  swimming or fish the r/a'ers  about the, proposed dumping  area. We do not want Gibsons  sewage, in fact we do not want  our own sewage or anyone  else's, polluting and fouling thr  ocean. Nothing could foe plainer  to understand or more reasonable. We want and need clean  beaches for all.  I could just as well say that  I am at a loss to understand  the reasoning behind the proposed plan for Gibsons to go to  the expense of pumping sewage  some distance out of the village  and up grade when it would be  far easier to dump it in the bay  area where sewage has been  'discharged for some years. If  there happened to be a breakdown of the plant or if it was  not always 100 percent effective  then you  could be   contamina-  or  noise  Gibsons council plans to bring  to tre attention  of the  RCMP  the many complaints it has received over noisy motorcyclists  in the area. Mayor Fred Feeney  and  Aid.   Wally  Peterson  and  Gerry Dixon  added  their  quota   of   complaints   together  of the Coast News a mixup oc-    and decided  something  should  curred on the continuity of the    be done about the noisy motor-  Eric Thomson story starting on    cyclists.  Bay as the result of a logging    dinTpoilution%7"lhe'sea^and . ting only a small area where it  ���������:,*���..* _���*.._���j  _  ���^-.i    <��� ���   -    6 -* could possibly be dealt with!  My reasoning is too that I do  not want to be swimming about  in your highly suspect treated  sanitary sewage or any kind of  sewage and that seems to be  the consensus of opinion among  my neighbours.  Megan Moorcroft  accident returned a verdict of  accidental death.  He leaves his wife Mary and  six children, Frankie, ' Gwen,  Joanne, Edward, ��� Ernest and  Elsie also two sisters Mrs.  Helen Mundy, Vancouver and  Mrs. Edna Gavel, Campbell  River: his father and mother/  Mr. and Mrs. F. Kingston of  Campbell River and Mr. and  Mrs. M.J. Burrows, Halfmoon  Bay, parents of his wife.  The funeral service was held  in     Harvey     Funeral     Home  beaches nearby Gibsons. Some  people do not even know that  there is a threat to our Sunshine Coast beaches. Information and assurance should be  given to the public that all  systems are investigated to  combat this threat.  Kathleen W. Finlayson  Editor: "T was going to  answer the very abrupt reply  given in your paper by Mr.  P. J.   Reynolds   of   the   Health  r.     ,���-,.,��� . . Office   to   Mrs.   Finlayson   re-  chapel, Gibsons with Canon Al-    garding  the   proposed   Gibsons  Ian Greene    officiating.    Burial    sewage    disposal    off    Gospel  page nine. This should have  been page seven and the continuation on page eight. However the start of the story is  on page nine and the continuation on page eight.  Two local adults involved in  a 3 a.m. disturbance while ridding motorcycles near Gibsons  park corner thus creating ten  complaints to the RCMP will  appear in court next week.  was made in Seaview cemetery.  GARDEN  PARTY  St.   Aidan's   Anglican  church.  Roberts Creek ACW will hold a  garden party on Friday, July,26  at the home .of MrYahd Mrs.  R. Cumming.  Local mail OK  Mail for the Sunshine Coast  area from Port Mellon to post  offices in Pender Harbor  district is still on the move and  letters and parcels of all kinds  between Gibsons and Sechelt  or vice-versa can be picked up  at post offices. There will also  be rural mail delivery and  one only. Mr. Reynolds said in pickup of letters and parcels  his letter that he was at a loss posted within this area. Regis-  to understand Mrs. Finlayson's    tered mail is included.  Rock. Since you were on holiday I could not make immediate reply but do so now.  I . would    like    to    answer  several points but will stick to Coast News, July 25, 1968.  Marriages  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.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  tu*~*-r  The right direction  Roberts Creek ratepayers have undoubtedly taken the proper  course in their effort to get water for the community in seeking  assistance of the Regional District board. The decision to take  this action came at a public meeting attended by approximately  100 persons. The show of hands left no doubt as to the feeling of  the meeting when 772 voted for seeking Regional District board  help. One lone voter was against it. Y  Regional district representatives explained to the ratepayers  there were two ways to go about seeking water. One was by operating as a water district controlled by the water rights branch  which would demand a 100 percent approval before the department  would take action. This would involve a tremendous amount of  work in contacting every land-holder and would mean that every  owner of each piece of property^ woMd\have to be traced and his  ���opinion sought, a job that would take considerable time and  expense.  The other method would be to let the Regional board take over  the job, handle the entire planning operation, provide necessary  referenda and complete the preliminary work at less expense.  Under the referendum method a majority of 60 percent would be  sufficient ��� something which could foe achieved, more readily.  The Bullock ���West Howe Sound water report from the water  rights branch became available to this area in June of last year.  While it covered a considerable area, it did not deal with Roberts  Creek. Mr. Bullock said he had data on Roberts Greek but had not  'been asked for it.  There is one point Roberts Creek officials should bear in mind  if they intend to do things in a legal fashion. Tne chairman and  other speakers referred to the Roberts Creek areaY as being on  Sechelt Peninsula. If this attitude is'maintained any TlegaLpapers  with which they may become involved had better foe double  checked to see that the proper geographic location is mentioned.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District's maps of Sechelt Peninsula  do not include Roiberts Creek.7 YY  Restraint would help!;;^^%'  The present move towards censorship of violence in TV shows  and movies has brought home to some people that censorship is a  necessary facet of life, regardless of whether we do or do hot  like it. Y  When things get too far in one direction some restraint is  needed and censorship is a restraining influenceV Conitrol or restraint, call it what you will, is the foundation of our every action  or thought and the sooner this is realised the better will be our  way of life.  Assassination and destructive rioting in the United States has  forought home this lesson to the land where inhibitions -were  frowned on as a retarding influence. r  Restraint in offering the public 7a summation of events in our  communications media is needed. This ^does not mean that we  should enter a pol'lyanna period. There is a dignity in life which  must be observed. There is little being shown in circles which have  in its hands the power of guiding our daily life to the best advantage. The sordid is having its way at present: Examples of a better  way of life are apparently taboo because of the lack of sensationalism. But is sensation our norma way of life.  ,   COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology ait  Eastern Washington State  College, where he directs  the - undergraduate social  work program. He is an experienced family arid marriage counsellor and.has  done extensive research,into  family problems.  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  How successful are interfaith  marriages? What are the major  areas of conflict in such unions?  How do couples resolve their  Tdifferences over religion? How  successful are childless mixed  marriages?  Our study of several hundred  cross - religion marriages  throughout  the   country  sought  answers to these questions.  Couples in our sample had  been married from six months  to 46 years with an average of  10 years and five months. Approximately 10 percent had  ibeeri married 20 years or more.  -Less than six percent were married under two years.  Our study of cross-religion  marriages also included ., the  study of interdenominational  marriages or marriages between members of Protestant  groups. Length of marriage for  couples in this group was approximately the same as for the  interfaith marriage group.  Approximately one-third:; of  the interfaith marriages and 25  percent of the interdenominational marriages were childless.  Of the childless couples more  than one-third had been married less than two years.  Our data shows that Protestants and Catholics have inter-  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons council passed a bylaw which will give the village  possession in perpetuity of the  former Gibsons Memorial  church site as a public park.  Eighty percent of potential  users have signed up for obtaining water from the proposed  Sfauth Pender HarfboT Water  district and efforts are being  made to get the remaining 20  percent.  A new movie theatre known  as Twilight Theatre is under  construction in vicinity of Sunnycrest property.  A building permit for construction of a $36,642 health  centre in Gibsons has been issued by council. The project  started by the Kinsmen club  also received Kiwanis club assistance.  Fire caused close to $50,000  damage to Sechelt Inn.  10 YEARS AGO  On returning from a municipal  clerks convention in Victoria,  Robert Burns, Gibsons clerk  reported that the matter of  store closing hours is up to  local authorities and not the  provincial   government.  Benjamin     Morgan,      music  leacher   at   Ephinstone   school  and also Gibsons United Church  choir leader, was honored with  several farewell parties.  Gibsons   councillors   decided  to buy the first two street signs  > out   of   their   own   pockets   as  there was no money in the budget for such a purpose.  The Sechelt branch of the  Bank of Montreal celebrated its  tenth anniversary. Donald H.  rMcNab was  manager.  B. C. Telephone announces it  has purchased land for the installation  of a Pender Harbor  listrict automatic exchange.  20 YEARS AGO  Poole Bros., of Grantham's  Landing lost their 42-foot tug  Bighorn in Portier Pass while  towing logs to Vancouver.  ���  Fire destroyed the general  store and post office at Halfmoon Bay. The fire was discovered about 11 p.m. and very  little was saved.  Union Steamship store at  Sechelt is having a thorough  face-lifting in order to carry a  larger     stock  Seas were so rough in the  tstrait that the Gulf Mariner on  her way to Halfmoon Bay put  dn at Gibsons and debarked 25  passengers who continued their  trip by bus.  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Question: What is equity?  What is an equitable.:, right?  What is a. court of equity^ What  does it mean in a contract when  you -read, in law arid equity?  Answer: Equity is parjYof our  law. It is a branch of the law.  Like many institutions'''-' that  have survived "down through  the centuriesY it can only Ibe  -lnderstoodJh its present form  if one knows a little bit about  its history. ,  Equity had  its  origin  during  the   reign   of  Edward I  which  lasted  from  1272  to   1307.   The  lawYat   that   time   (since   the  Nornaan   conquest,   1066),   was  strictly   administered.    If   one  did riot adhere to the letter of  a contract, one was out of luck  in   a   court   of   common   law.  Moreover,      powerful      parties  could, by bribing or intimidating  jurors,   sheriffs  and  other officials,    twist    the    system    of  justice to their own advantage.  In   cases   where   the   courts  were at fault, parties petitioned  the   King   or   his   council   and  these were.-referred to an official   known   as   the   Chancellor  whose duty it was to administer  a restraint on rigid legal rules  and prevent injustices. Naturally such petitions became popular and the Chancellor came to  exercise the function of a judge.  Chancery, or equity, became an  independent   court   under   Edward   II's    reign    (1307-1327).  In 1616 the court of chancery  was  recognized  as  a court of  equal status with other courts.  Records   of   decisions   were  kept as in the other courts and  these were used as a guide. A  whole new body of law ��� that  is equity ��� grew up over the  centuries and courts of common  law and courts of equity operated side by side. Each court  evolved its own complex rules  and procedures and the disadvantages of such a system foe-^  came   apparent.   In   1875,   the  administration of the two courts  were fused and the courts enforced both the rules of common law and equity at the same  time.    Canadian    courts    have  been fortunate to have inherited  the  English  legal  system  and  have followed suit.  Equity is used in disputes  arising out of such matters as  mortgages, trusts, wills, etc.  Where there is a conflict between a rule of law and a rule  of ^equity the rule is that equity  is to prevail.  married with each other far  more frequently than with Jews.  Jews have intermarried with  Protestants more frequently  than with Catholics. These findings are in agreement with  those reported in a recent census survey Of iriterfaith marriages in the United States;  The ; cumulative effect of  mixed marriages is evident by  the fact that more than half the  spouses were themselves Y offspring Yipf 7 ^ religious  marriage^  With wwhom do individuals  contemplating a mixed religious  imarriage discuss this profoleiri?  Persons consulted most of ten by  both spouses; were, iri76rder:  mother;. father; clergyman; .  sibling; friend; and relative.  More than 90 percent of the  spouses had discussed their  cross-religion marriage with  one   or   more   of   the   persons  listed. '77:7 ������ Y. '���'  Approximately 75 percent of  the couples in the iriterfaith  marriage group and 85 percent  in the interdenominational  group were married by a7 religious official.  7  More than half the men and  approximately three-fifths of  women reported they attended  church three times a month or  more before-marriage.  The question arises: What  effect does marrying outside  one's faith have on church attendance after marriage? Four  out of five spouses who contracted interfaith marriages reported their ^church attendance  after marriage .remained the  same or increased.. Protestant  men who contracted interdenominational marriages showed  the highest percentage increase  v Surprisingly, Protestant women  in this same group reported the  highest percentage decrease in  church attendance after  marriage.  When people of different religious faiths marry there are  few alternatives open to them  for resolving their differences  over religion, the spouses may  maintain their own faith; one  .,spouse may adopt the faith of  the f other; ;i^ ,-���  adopt a new religion acceptable  to both of them; or they may  follow no religion.  Iri more than 65 percent of  the interfaith . marriages, the  spouses maintained their own  faithYOur data thus eorroiberate  the findings of other studies  which show that couples in  interfaith marriages' attempt to  resolve their differences' over  religion most often by each  spouse maintaining, his or her  ' own religious faith.  On the other hand, couples  who contracted iriterdenomina- -  tional marriages attempted to  resolve their religious differences most often iby. one spouse  adopting the faith of the other.  In interdenominational marriages either spouse was equally likely to change to the faith  of the other. In interfaith marriages, however, the wife  changed religion more than  twice as often as did the husband,   r  Most conversions7 to the faith  of the partner took place before  the   end   of the   first   year  of  marriage.  Galley one ^ ��  Studies show that children in  mixed religious marriages tend  to follow the -faith of the  mother. In our study, approximately 55 percent of the children followed the faith of the  mother,' 40 percent followed the  faith of the father, arid approximately five percent adopted a  religion different from that of  both parents or had no religious  affiliation.  Our data also showed that  when one parent, regardless of  sex, was Catholic or Jewish,  the children were usually  reared in the Catholic or Jew*  ish faith, respectively.  More than half the spouses  who contracted interfaith marriages and approximately 70  percent of those in the interde-  non_inationa_ mariiiage group  were either very much satisfied  or entirely satisfied with their  marriage. Less than 10 percent  reported any degree of dissatisfaction.  No relationship was found between the degree of satisfaction  with the marriage and the religious cdihbinait-on of the  who resolved their differences  over fellgiori Iby one spouse a-  dopting the faith of the other,  couple.  Furthermore, couples without  children were not significantly  more satisfied with their marriage than were couples with  children.  This was true for couples in  both the interfaith and interde-  Couples who maintained their  own retigionY however,. tended  to foe less'satisfied^^ith their  marriage than were the couples  (Continued   on -Page   3)  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  7  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B^C.  b y r  r y. r  AN   INACTION  Trichinosis is a parasitic disease, characterized  by gastrointestinal symptoms, edema of the face,  muscular pains arid fever. Infection usually occurs when inadequately cooked pork containing  the larvae of the roundworm Trichinella Spiralis  .-is..eaten. - -;'7.77..;  Many of the symptoms of Trichinosis t are  similar to other diseases and it takes a physician's diagnosis to determine just what is wrong.  Th-tt is why it is dangerous and foolhardy to  continue self-treatments for repeating symptoms  of any problem. Let your doctor prescribe the  proper medication.  Your doctor can phone ns, when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  ,*   885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Y  -f  STORE HOURS���9 am. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN AU DAY WEDNESDAYS  re a  isUBC-  Has been  since 1871  Pick up an old-time beer that's making new friends  every day. U.B.C., the traditional brew that Carling  has kept a favourite. If you haven't had the pleasure of  U.B.C.'s company... get acquainted! You and U.B.C.  have a lot in common.  From the original recipe of the old Union Brewing Company oflfandtfno. ANDY    IMP  Mixed marriages Mampsg*  Y  (Continued from Page 2)  nominational marriage groups.  YWfoat are the major areas of  conflict in cross-religion marriages? Sources of friction most  often reported toy spouses in  both interfaith and interdenominational marriages were, in  order: conflict over religion the  children will follow; conflict  over church attendance; conflict over interference of inlaws in religious matters; and  conflict over size of family or  spacing. of children. Most couples.; reported they had experienced one or more of the problems listed.  Three out of five couples reported their major area of conflict was friction oyer the religion the children would follow.  Our research thus supports the  findings of other studies which  show that the chief source of  friction iri mixed religious marriages centers on the religious  training of children.  It was interesting to note that  couples without children reported this also as one of their  major areas of conflict. The  problem was reported second in  frequency foy this group; the  first was conflict over church  attendance.  Do individuals who cross religious lines and marry regret  their decision? Given a second  chance would they, marry outside the faith a second time?  "'Less than 10 percent reported  they would not. The remainder  were undecided.  Auxiliary adds  to membership  Pender. Harbor St. Mary's  Hospital auxiliary memfoers are  looking towards an active season  just as soon as the holiday  periods concludes. Recently the  auxiliary added many new  members.  New active and associate  members now on the roster of  this auxiliary also urged to  take in this event. The new  members that have been added  are:  New active members are Mesdames R. Higgins, J. V. Ramsay, John Donnelly, Fred Donley, M. Wolpert and Graeme  West.  New associate members are  Mesdames Constance Harper,  C. R. Anderson, J. Maddess,  John Haddock, Albert Haddock,  J. P. Ledingham, C. S. Levings,  A. Aiteh_son, Anne Mahler,  Florence Barkley, Robert MacKay, Gail Whyte, Joyce Burrett,  Don Cameron, L. Kilburn, C.  G. Robinson, John Bosch, K.  Wright, Mary Wright, C. Saunders, and Miss Judith Meridith.  Subjects, chosen for use on  1969 Canada Post Office commemorative stamps were announced by Postmaster General  Jean-Pierre Cote at the annual  contention of the Qudbec  Branch of the Canadian Postmasters'   Association.  Mr. _Cote revealed that the  coming year will see the commemoration of five personages  from the pages of history. The  Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, first  native (born Canadian to hold  the office of Governor General  of Canada, will be honored in  February;; this will follow a  sports series January release  featuring curling. Canadian  artist and sculptor Aurele de  Foy? Suzor-Cote, a (native of  Arthafoaska, Quebec, will be  honored during March.  Two subjects reflecting involvement in International affairs will foe commemorated  during May; Jhese stamps, with  ideriticaii release dates, will respectively mark the ^50th anniversary of the International  Labor Organization and the 50th  Anniversary of the First Nonstop Trans - Atlantic Flight  which had its take-off point in  Newfoundland.; A native of Ontario/Sir William Osier, to  whom biographers refer as the  father of psychosomatic medicine, will foe honored in June  with a stamp which is planned  for release during the International Council of Nurses XIV  Quadrennial congress in Montreal.  July will see a continuation  of the popular Bird series with  three   stamps  respectively  fea  turing the. White Throated Sparrow, the Hermit Thrush, and  the Ipswich  Sparrow.  The   history  of   Canada . will  be highlighted    during    August  arid September;   the August issue commemorates    the    200th'  Anniversary of the Founding o��  Charlotetown,   PEI   a s   capital;  this   is  followed  in   September  by a release marking the 200th  Anniversary of the Birth of Sir  Isaac Brock whose remains rest  under a towering monument on  Queenston     Heights     Iby     the  Niagara     River     in     Ontario.  Brock,   a   native   of   Guernsey,  has been referred to as one of  the     most    remarkable young  men of North American history.  Following   a   tradition   established in 1964, Christmas stamps  will appear in  October suffici- 7  ently   early  to  provide special  postage  for overseas .mailings.  The planned program concludes  in     November    with! an issue  marking the 100th Anniversary ;  ^ the Birth of .Stephen Leacock, ._*  a farm laii whose boyhood days  were spent iri the Lake Simcoe  district     in     Ontario.  Leacock  achieved international fame as  a humorist and historian.  THE RESOURCE MAGI  By the year 2,000 it is expected that Canada's forest will  -have to supply four times their  present annual cut of forest  products and serve a recreational demand five times its pre- ,..  sent annual level. Both these  demands can foe satisfied but  a higher level of planning and  management must1 begin now  to reach these goals.  Uit problems  Q. My benefit rate is $36 per  week. Am I allowed to work  and earri additional money  while collecting benefits?  A. You are allowed to earn  $18 per week and still collect  your full benefits. Earnings in  excess of $18 per week be deducted  from your benefits.  Q. Do I have to go a week  without benefit every time I file  va claim? >...'  A. No, the waiting period  must only be served once during the benefit period.  Q. lam now getting the Old  Age Pension. Can I still collect  my Unemployment Insurance?  A. Yes. Pension income is not  treated as earnings under our  Regulations.  Q. What should I do if I lose  my Social Insurance number  card,   or  insurance book?  A. Report to the nearest office of the UIC requesting replacement.  Q: Who decides questions of  entitlement?.  A. An insurance officer whose  decision is suSbject to appeal.  Q. My wife works part time  arid earns $20 per week. May  I claim her as my dependent?  A. Yes," you may claim your  wife as your dependent since  her earnings do not exceed $25  per week.  Q. How old must a person  be to obtain a Social Insurance  number?  A. There are no age limits.  It depends on the circumstances  of the person.  Q. How can I get a replacement Social Insurance card?  A. Application must be made  through your nearest Unemployment Insurance Commission  office. The card will be mailed  CAMP FEE CHANGE  A change in cam_-site fees  for 50 heavily-used provincial  parks is announced foy the Hon.  W. K. Kiernan, minister of recreation and conservation. Roberts Creek park and Plumper  Cove park are affected.  The need for more supervision in the parks due to an increasing incidence pf vandalism  and hoodlumism prompted the  change in the campsite fee  structure. The monies realized  will enable the parks branch to  employ full-time attendants . at  each park who will be better  alble to maintain order thus ensuring greater enjoyment of the  parks foy all concerned.  The new rate, in effect from  Coast News, July 25, 1968.       3  June 15 to Sept. 15, will be $1  per barripsite per night and will  eliminate the prevailing three  free nights followed foy a $2 per  night  charge.  Used furniture or what  * have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-2812]  Mmmmmmmscrumptious idea!  Eat out tonight. Find RESTAURANTS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  pleasure ?  Lucky in bottles? Or Lucky in easy-open cans? Try both today for that man-sized taste.  Give uoursel-P a LUCKY  Coast News  _>l._.��a   -Q/L.-MH99.  This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone  SS6-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  IN MEMORIAL (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed.,   Thurs.,   Fri,,   Sat.  . 24 25 26     -.27 ���  JUNGLE    BOOK  &  CHARLIE, THE LONESOME  COUGAR  For Time & Prices  See Display Ad, Page 5  Mon.,   Tues.,   Wed.      v  29     30      31  CLOSED   FOR   VACATION  Thurs.,   Fri.,   Sat.  August 1, 2 & 3   .  PETER   SELLERS  THE   PARTY  July 24 Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair Committee, Wed , 8 p.m.  Hospital  cottage,  Sechelt.  "BIRTHS  ESSLEMONT - Steve and  Ruth wish to announce the birth  of a daughter on July 17, 1068.  DEATHS  BING ��� Barney, aged 63 years,  born in Mo Norway died July  17 1968 leaving wife Bena  /���n'nppnieY Bine, son Roland m  Norway and s?A Stanley Freeze  at Abbotsford, 5 grandehidren.  Funeral was held Fn. July 19,  from the Family Chapel of the  . Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. ;     ���    "  CARR ��� On July 9, 1968,  Russell P. Carr of Gower Point  Road, Gibsons. Survived bjr his  loving wife Marcelia, son H/usr-  sell, Sask., 4 daughters Mrs.  Bernadine Morrison, Gibsons,  Mrs. Joan Linley, Sask., Mrs.  Jerry Duchuck, Vancouver and  Mrs. June Griffiths, Vancouver.  19 grandchildren and seven  great grandchildren. Funeral  service was held from the  Family chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. M. Cameron officiated. Interment Sea-  view Cemetery. .  HIGGINS ��� On July_7l3, 1968,  Charles T. Higgins of. Madeira  Park, B.C. Survived by 6 sons,  Richard, Lome,.-'--. William. Harvey Walter, Madeira Park and  Herbert, Vancouver. 5 daughters, Mrs. Ruth Selfoy, Nanaimo, Mrs. Rufoy Nichols, Mrs.  Maryann Haase, Madeira Park,  Mrs. Elinor Reid and Mrs.  Marie Reid, Garden Bay, 27  grandchildren, 4 great grandchildren, 3 sisters, Mrs. Agnes  Mullens, Mrs. Flora Scoular  and Mrs. Martha Warnock,  Francis Peninsula. 1 brother,  Jack. Funeral service was held  Friday, July 19 frorh the Family chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home. Rev. H. Keffily  officiated.   Cremation.  KINGSTON ��� Suddenly, on  July 10, 1968. Franklin Fred  (Frank) Kingston, aged 39  vears, of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife  Mary, 6 children, Frankie,  Gwen. Joanne, Edward, Ernest  and Elsie; 2 sisters, Mrs. Helen \  Mundy, Vancouver arid Mrs.  Edna Gavel, Campbell River;  his parents Mr. and Mrs. F.  Kingston, Campfoell River; his  mother-in-law and father-in-law  Mr. and Mrs. M.J. Burrows,  Halfmoon Bay. Funeral service  was held from the Family  chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home. Rev. Alan Greene officiated. - Interment Seaview  Cemetery.  MINAHAN ~Y_ July ~21, 1968.  Earl James Minafoan .of Hopkins Landing, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Mary, 3 daughters, Mrs. Phyllis Hylton, Gibsons, Mrs. Beverley Cartwright  100 Mile House, Mrs. Constance  Cecil, Falton, Nevada. 4 brothers and 1 sister, 1 granddaughter, Christina Cecil. Fu- v  neral service was held Tuesday  July 23 at 11 a.m. from the  Family chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. M. Cam-  eron officiating. Cremation.  NYSTROM ��� On July 14, 1968.  Emigranten Oskar Sigfrid  Nystrom, also known as Sid  Strom of Sec-iett B.C. Sur-'  vived by many friends. Funeral  service was held Fri. July 19  from the Family chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. H.  Kelly officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.  IM MEMORIAM "  CONNOR ��� In loving memory  of   our beloved .mother,  Mary  Emma    Connor,    who    passed  away July 18, 1967.  To hear her voice, to see her  smile  To sit and talk with her awhile,  To be together in the sarne old  way, .      .   '  Would be my dearest wish  today,  Dear Lord, forgive a silent tear,  A constarit wish that she were  TlPT*fi ���  Others' are taken, yes, I,know,  But she was mine, and I loved  her so.  ���Lovingly remembered by  her daughter and son-in-law  Eva and Dick  4       Coast News, July 25, 1968.  misc for'^?f^t^^  1   Beige   Thistle   foaJby   buggy,  mattress  included. $25.  Phone 886-2378 Y vY  Fridge in good order; large arrii  chair. 1048 Franklin Rd., Gibsons.   ���; '���'���'���   -'���-... ,..7-'^;vYY  Refrigerator, suitable for summer cottage. $25. Phone 886-2060  after 8 p.m. 7 7  Colonial rocker, almost new, $40  Phone  88.-9697. Y  Thistle baby carriage, good condition. Phone 886-7421.   . ���- 7  Butcher pig, Phone 886-2253 anytime.  FLORISTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  WORK WANTED  We wish to convey our appreciation for the many expressions of sympathy and flowers  during our recent bereavement.  ���- Mrs. Marcelia Carr and  family  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limfos. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearirig blade  Grading and Excavating ;  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs, Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satisfaction. Phone W.  Ayres, 886-77J7, day or night.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom^  886-7759.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Phone 886-9652 ~~  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR   ,  40 years experience   )  First class jobs, inside and out.  HELP WANTED  CLERK-TYPIST  A short term position is open  to female applicants having  the necessary typing qualifications.  Preference will be given  to applicants with experience  in typing parts numbers, etc.  However, recent grade 12  graduates with good typing  speed and accuracy will foe  considered.  Apply in person to:  PERSONNEL   OFFICE  -��� Canadian  Forest Products  Ltd.,  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B. C.  Mature   woman  will  foafoy  sit.  Phone 886-9053.-  MISC. FOR SAII  McClary automatic defrost refrigerator; Fleetwood deluxe  combination television; FM-AM  radio, 3 speed phonograph in  walnut cabinet; Kitchen table &  4 chairs (pearl gray Arborite,  black metal legs); 2 yellow  wooden chairs; lined drapes for  living room, bedroom; children's  room; Bissell sweeper; gardening implements; camera tripod;,  flashgun and exposure meter;  clothing; and various other effects; black and white 9 x 12  tweed carpet. Phone Wilson,  886-7494.  FARM FRESH EGGS~~  Fruits,   Vegetables   Groceries  Pure Honey, 35c lb.  Blueberries Available July 24  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  OPEN EVENINGS  EARL'S  Your Frigidaire Appliance Dealer in Gibsons, with GMAC Time  Payment plan.  ,Rod repairs now at Earl's.  Crab nets, $14.95.  Deluxe  motor driven barbecue  with rotisserie, $59.95.  Phone 886-9600  Brass floor larrip; china dishes,  10 place setting (75 pieces);  portable record player; new  Coleman catalytic tent heater;  2 desks; extension dining table,  5 chairs; hutch; bedroom suite;  camper tent, 9x9. 886-2310.  16' x 24' Prefab used single  bedroom, ideal for summer  cottage.  Phone 886-2681.   1 Black silver studded parade  saddle, breast collar and bridle  to match. $150. 886-2378.  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.   v  At head of wharf, under  -Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  For all your travel infora_a-ion  and bookings^' contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's "Where-to-Go" Travel  Servicey : Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  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.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876. '  UNSHSNE COAST REAL ESTM  NOTICE  New 8 ft. paddle board, complete with paddle, ideal for children at the beach. J. Thomson,  Point Rd., Hopkins.  " HORSEMEN! -  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges*  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  Manure,  delivered.  Phone  886-^  2253.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more.  _"*_?,"_ts  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace v.odd  for . sale.   Phone  886-9861.  LOST  African love bird, green, red  and blue, vicinity Gower Point  and Pratt Road. Phone 886-9503  CONSTRUCTION  Giod local nay for sale,  $1 a  bale delivered.  Phone 946-6568.  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  WANTED  Young - horse tot- riding, phone"/  885-9735. ':.,,    ..;.      ;.  'Will  buy   patches   of   standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.   ,.f  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAIE  FOB ROT  Attractive 2 bedroom waterfront home. Beach Ave., Rofo-  7erts 'Creek/ Wall to -wall rug  throughout. $85 month. Phone  886-2573. -  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine /Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9826.  1963 chev, Impala Super Sport, 2 bedroom basement suite,  excellent condition. Offers. 886- Granthams, Phone 886-2041 after  2378. 5 ���p.m.  1953 Chev sedan delivery, condition excellent. Will sell or exchange for sedan in similar condition. .Phone  886-2632.  '57 DeSoto; '57 Studebaker; '56  Dodge. Make an offer. Phone  886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  20 ft. Skagit fiforeglass cabin  cruiser, with convertible top  and 1966 65 hp. Mercury O.B.  Can foe seen at Osfoorne's floats  Sechelt. 13K20498. $2000 cash.  Call Dick Ranniger. Phone 886-  2323. Gibsons.  16 ft. Carvel built boat, forward  cabin, 5 hp. Briggs & Stratton  motor in first 7 class condition.  Price $275. Phone 885-9764. Harry Hill.  New 18 ft. cabin cruiser, fibre-  glassed, some finishing, 40 hp.  electric start engine. First $1500  takes. Phone 885-9392.  PETS  Summer specials on oodles of  Poodles black, brown, white,  silver and harlequin; all registered, innoculated and de-  wormed. Also toy and miniatures. Clipping and grooming  for only $5. Phone 885-9797.  Urgent, must find homes for  Persian type ginger kittens, 8  a-.d  10 weeks  old.        886-2378-  Small carpentry jobs. Call  after 5 or weekends. Ed Arm-  strong. Phone 886-9323.  The S.P.C.A. have puppies and  kittens wanting homes.  Phone 886-2664.  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 lojv  cost.  Phorie 886-7049  PROPERTY FOR SALE  THE DIRECTOR  VETERANS LAND ACT  offers for sale by public tender  Lots 2, 3, 4, 8, 9, 12 and VI located on Gibsons VLA sub. div.  For information see notices posted in local Legion branches and  Post Offices or write to:  DISTRICT MANAGER, V.L.A.,  Box 518, New Westminster, B.C.  The highest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  1373 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons,  6rm., 3 bedroom home, remod.  app. 1370 sq. ft., lot 50 x 150, 1  blk. to water with view. Drive  by and phone Rita Segal 298-0731  or E. Forester, Block Bros.  Realty, 291-2881.  Centrally located, fully modern  small home, F.P. $10,500. D.P.  $5000. Owner 886-2658  New house, 1400 sq. ft., full  basement, luxuriously finished,  Double fireplace. Located on  Gower Point Road. 1 acre view  lot. Phone 886-9513.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  Black male kitten.   Free.  Phone  886-2253.  Siamese kittens for sale.  Phone 885-9465.  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-S491.  Roller and Tumbler pigeons*  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. 'Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-9491. Visitors  welcome.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  1.2 acres -��� Excellent building  site.    Cleared   arid   ready   for  home. Good water supply. Paved road access. Near beach,  mp. $3,000  Two adjoining large lots. Near  schools and shopping. Suitable  for apartment.  F.P. $4500 ��� terms  Cosy and well" kept single bedroom home in the village. Outstanding view.        ������'--.���  F.P.  $8,900  Down payment $3,700, balance  A/s, 7%. New modern 2 bedroom bungalow. Fireplace, Carport.  Price Reduced: Four rental  units on choice Roberts Greek  waterfront. An excellent investment for retirement or semi-retirement. Room for expansion.  Approx. $13,500 cash to handle,  balance $125 per month at 7%.  Modern three bedroom bungalow on level lot. Near shops and  beach.  DTP.  $4000  2.3 acres, Slight slope. Good  soil and water supply. F.P.  $2,500. y-y.  2.5  acres��� treed  property,  near Roberts- Creek Park.  F.P.  $2725  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Really & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office  886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  Roberts Creek: Enjoy the  surrimer in this fine family  beach level home where Mother  can keep an eye on the little  ones. 4 comfortable rooms plus  large glassed in sleeping porch.  Small guest cabin etc. Furnished ready to move in to. $15,000.  Excellent holding property, 32  ac. with sizeable hwy frontage.  Low down payment on $17,000  F,P.  Gibsons: Owner, anxious to  sell. Neat 4 room cottage in  rural location, good water supply. Minor finishing required.  Only $7000.'77 7        7  Attractive 2 fodrm waterfront  home in park like setting. Ap-,  prox. 1 ac. with 100- frontage.  To see is to buy. Living room  features wood paneling and  stone fireplace, opens to modern kitchen and dining room.  Drop in and let us show you  this very desirable home.  Compact 3 room cottage on  fine view lot convenient to  shops, beach etc. Only $6400.  Consideration for cash.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Picture   window   to   sundeck  home,.��>. blk from good beach.  Three bdrm, A-O, counter range  ' and wall  oven.  $4000 down on  $10,500.  3 rm: and bath summer cottage on WF., West side of Keats  $6500 cash.  For couple looking for small  businesses we have a small retail outlet or a taxi stand to offer.  Revenue building, 3 suites,  $4000 dn.  Business , premise with living  quarters on % acre. $6000 dn.  on $20,000 F.P.  5 acres level land, good soil,  close to highway, easy access.  $2800 F.P.  E. McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman      88S-2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Village: Older homes  We have several, in the $7000  (or less) bracket. Sbine on view  lots. Call J. E, White.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Rural: Lot with 100  ft. frontage on North Road,  close to highway. Small workshop on property. $4500 teriris.  Call Dick Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  Gibsons Village: Building 16ts  on Abbs, Sargent and South  Fletcher, all with view. Price  range $2000 to $3000. call J. E.  .White.-'-:  WAL m-2481  Roberts Creek: Ideal waterfront home, with (beautifully  planned garden, good water, lot  all cleared and developed. Well  built, full basement, AO heat,  etc. Good sized living room,  dining room, kitchen, two bedrooms, nice bathroom, and extra  room in foasement. Close to  store, post office and fous. Full  price $23,500. Call Dick Kennett.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LfdY  Real Estate and Insurance  Richard FY Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS. B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  GIBSONS ������' Fully serviced 2  bedroom, part basement  home on beautifully landscaped lot. No hills to contend with. Full price $12,000  Ideal young family home on  view lot close to schools.  Two bedrooms plus den.  Auto-oil heating. Full price  $11,500. Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Five park  like acres with creek. Gently sloping to south. Close to  golf course. Full price $7500.  DAVIS BAY -- Your choice of  2 fully serviced view lots  close to beach. Full price  $2,250.  SECRET COVE��� 9 acres with  .      288  feet highway frontage.  Ideal summer homesite close  t to beach and boat launching  Full price $4,600.  PENDER  HARBOUR  ��� New,  waterfront development with  easy access off paved road.  Fully serviced lots range  from $2,500 to $6,500. Terms.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Large, newly developed lots with 72 to  100 feet frontage on this  beautiful six mile long lake,  with access Iby gazetted  road via Lee's Bay. Excellent terms available. Full  price $4,250.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINIAY REALTY LID.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  FUNNEL  WEB  WEAVERS  Even the most careful of observers seldom realize what an  immense number of spider-  webs are spun upon the grass  in the fields. But, occasionally  in the early mornings they  spring into view as the dew  condenses on them. Then we  see the grass covered by an  almost continuous carpet of  silk. Most of the webs we see  at this time are of the form  commonly known as funnel-  webs. They consist of a concave sheet of silk, with a funnel-shaped tube at one side and  numerous lines extending in all  directions to the supporting  spears of grass. The tube serves'  as a hiding for the owner of  the web. From this retreat the  spider runs out on the upper  surface of the web to sieze any  insect that alights upon it. The  tubes open below, near the  roots of the grass so the spider  can escape from it if a too  formidable insect enters the  web.  KITTENS ��� FREE  Homes are sought for five  nine week old kittens so if  you are interested please telephone Mrs. Thorburn at 886-7063 Acres of fiiix available  Coast News, July 25, 1968.       5  There's acres of fun at PNE  '68 plus a $50,000 Bar O' Gold  and 13 shiny new automobiles  for lucky program prize winners'. A car-a-day will be won  throughout the first 13 days of  the two week fair, from August  17 until Septemlber 2, and the  grand prize of a $50,000 gold  bar, will be awarded on Labor  Day, September 2.  Prize cars, with a total value  of $51,744, include two Dodge  Darts, one Dodge Coronet two-  door sedan, two Dodge four-  door sedans, one Dodge Coronet stationwagon, one Dodge  Polara stationwagon, one  Dodge Coronet 500 two-door  sports hardtop, one Dodge  Charger two-door sports hardtop, one Dodge Coronet 500  sports convertible, one Chrysler Newport four-door sedan,  one Chrysler Newport convertible and one Chrysler Imperial  four-door sedan.  ���; McKinley Driving Schools  Ltd; will give fre,e driving lessons to any one member of a  car winner's family. One car  fully-licenced and ready to  drive will foe awarded each of  the first 13 nights of PNE '68  at a draw at 11:15 p.m. and on  the final night of the fair, September 2, another draw will  take place at 11:00 p.m. to decide which winner takes home  which car.  Draw for the grand prize of  the $50,000 gold bar will also be  held on the final night of the  fair. Prize programs, containing a lucky coupon good for  both the cars and the gold bar,  will sell for $1 throughout the  PNE fair grounds.  The Now Scene at this year's  Pacific National Exhibition  will ibe the fantastically successful Teen city. Thousands of  swingers will flock to Teen City  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The   final   assembly   of   the  year   was   held   on   Thursday,  June 27. The following students  were  awarded prizes:  '-.,~. Parents'      Auxiliary     sports  Y plaque .���- Teresa  Iuon  Scorpions and Mike Greene, Rattlers  :      Interhouse * games:    Tarantulas,   captained  foy   Linda   Day  :   and Johnny Phare.  Muriel Ball art plaque:  Haid'a,.. Carr, with honorable  mention to Nina Christmas.  Librarian pins: Defora Baba,  Gail Bland, David Fromager  and Christel Gehring.  Librarian pin & commendation: Janet MacLean. *  '���"[' Citizenship crests: Div I ���  David Almond, Carol Blomgren,  Joan Blomgren, Joyden Carr,  David Fromager Christel Gehring, Janet MacLean and Valerie Simmons.  Ddjv. HI   -^   Matthew   Ball,  7 Colleen    Connor    and    Robert  Bulger.  Div. IV ��� Sally McKinnon  and Gary Guelph.  Div. V ������ Tracy Hairsine and  Delbra   MacLean.  Award to students in Div. II  showing greatest improvement  in reading skills ��� Terry Blomgren, Nina Christmas, Jean  Hansen and Johnny Phare.  Thanks go to the Parents'  auxiliary for their donations of  pins, crests, arid book awards.  Without the hard work of this  small group of parents, the annual prize-giving would be a  less interesting affair.  Swim course  for instructors  August 1 to 6 a swim instructors course will foe held in  Powell River. Lectures will be  held in the Centennial'building  .with swimming _at Lindsay  Beach, 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.  each day.  Anyone over 16 who is qualifying for Bronze medallion now,  can attend the course. Cost:  (16 years) for leaders $5. (18  years) for instructors $10.  Proof of age, proof of Bronze  R.LjSjS. or Y.M.C.A. Senior  Life Saving will foe, necessary.  Transportation audi billets can  ibe arranged.. For further information call the Recreation  office   at   885-9965   between   10  a.m. and 1 p.m.  '������������.'.���. 4-  when the fair opens August 17  and it will foe go-go-go, for the  14 days of the exhibition.  For  the low admission of 50 cents  a lucky youngster, could win an  English  car worth  $2,000 or a  motorcycle.   In   addition   there  will be record players, records,  clothing   and   transistor   radios  given away.  A psychedelic phenomena,  the Mind Bender Light Show,  is a new feature for those who  want to experience something  different. Something that will  ; interest all visitors is a major  fashion show featuring the  latest clothing styles modelled  foy boys and girls.  ,''   y  For fashion-conscious young  ladies there will be free makeup and hairstyling demonstrations. Same 20 big name hands  will appear at the show,. including the Papa Bears, Mojo  Company, Black Snake Blues  Band and Tom Northcott.  New faces to  s  Headley finds Czechs are  fill pulpit  Ministerial supply for Gibsons United Church during  August while Rev. M. and Mrs.  Cameron will be visiting other  areas will be as follows:  July 28 ��� Jack Litch, a  leading layman of St. Andrew's  United Church, Nanaimo, and  supervisor of secondary  schools for the Nanaimo area.  August 4 ��� Rev. Raymond  Tihgley of the Canadian Bible  Society.  August 11 ��� Rev. Dave  Donaldson-  August 18 ��� Rev. Bob Faris.  (Slides will be shown depicting  his work on the Hazelton  charge.)  Vacation Church School ���  Monday to Friday, 9:00 to 11:30  a.m., August 12 to 23. For information phorie Mrs. Val  Boyes --886-7798.  The vacation church school  will be inter-denominational  and the registration fee will be  75 cents.  pictures  now on show  Alex Znotin's cottage in the  bay at Gower Point looks  strange and unfamiliar while  his paintings and foeautiful  wood carvings are on display  at the Art Council gallery on  Wharf St., Sechelt until July 27.  Four years ago at the age of  76 Alex Znotin finally sold his  boat and retired from the sea  and.fishing which had been his  life for 39 years along the B.C.  coast:  He had always been able to  draw arid had filled spare moments at sea and during wintry  months on shore by sketching  and carving. Later he experimented with oils.  Naturally he paints what he  knows and loves foesty ships and  the sea in all its moods and a  lifetime experience of observation and understanding of  the ocean is reflected in his  large canvasses.  The gallery is open five days  each week, Tuesday to Saturday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The  painting Garden Bay foy Kay  Wells donated to raise funds for  the gallely was won by Mayor  and Mrs. Fred Feeney at the  July 1 draw.  VORACIOUS MOUSE  For many years when foresters planted tree seeds on  logged over land few seeds  would germinate and grow.  T"he foresters wondered why.  After close study they found  that a single white - footed  mouse can. eat up to 200 seeds  in one night. At this rate many  years and much seed would (be  lost before a forest could become well established. To protect the seed and change the  eating ha/bits. of hungry rodents,  a silver-grey mouse repellent  coating is placed on the seed  before helicopter or nursery  seeding. Foresters are alert for  signs of animal damage and  work closely with ��ame departments and sportsmens groups  to help maintain animal populations in balance with food  supplies.  WALTERS - WOOD  Patricia Ann Wood, only  daughter of Mr. arid Mrs. John  Wood chose the anniversary  date of her parents' wedding  to exchange vows with Henry  Walters,    son    of   Mrs.    Rosa  Walters. :   ,  The ceremony was performed  by the Rev. Dennis Harris in  the historic little chulch of St.  John the Divine, Maple Ridge.  The simplicity of the lovely  bride's white peau de soie  gown with scooped neckline  and three-quarter length lily  point sleeves was further enhanced by a full length floating  nylon panel. Her three tiered  veil of silk illusion was caught  by a small spray of lily of the  valley, while her cascading buo-  quet of yellow rose buds and  stephanotis was accented by'  entwining yellow tulle and ivy.  For the ceremony, the bride  wore her grandmother's hand-  engraved gold  bracelet.  Karen Hansen, the bride's  only attendant, was charming  in a turquoise ribboned lace  sheath. The colors of her  tulled marguerite colonial bou-  guet were reiflfected in her hair  as single blossoms formed her  headdress.  Best man was Grant Me-  Dougal and ushers were Leo  and Jack Learry, all of Vancouver.  Following the nuptials, * a  family friend, Rev. Dennis  Harris, acted as master of  ceremonies and uncle of the  (bride, Mr, Douglas Dawes of  Kamloops proposed a toast to  his neice.  For her honeymoon the bride ,  chose   a   two-piece   beige  lace  suit with tangerine accessbries  and a corsage  of orange rose  buds anl feathered carnations.  Among a number of close  friends and relations attending  were Const. Barry Wood and  Mrs. Wood, Kevin and Wendy;  Mrs. Florence Narifield; Mr.  and Mrs. Doug Daws and  Dennis; Miss Dorothy Narfield;  Mrs; Ricky McSharte anl Terri;  Mr. and Mrs. Don Montgomery  and family;Y_vfiss ?<Jean Robert-^  son; Mr7 and Mrs. Bernie McLeod; Mrs. Sam Hansen and  Christine.  Upon their return the happy  couple will reside in Vancouver.  11  LTEli  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Famly Service  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Mattins  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  by H. Klyne Headley  My narrative is not one of a  tourist. Just as a painter must  from time to time stand away  from his painting in order to  gain a greater perspective, it is  also true that the traveller far  removed from home gains a  greater perspective of his own  nation's   culture.  Czechoslovakia has come into the news arid the people  proudly speak of the Czech  spring, which is another way of  saying there is a new beginning.  A contemporary author in the  GSSR, Vaclov Pelisek, has  written "We know that people  everywhere have a lot in common. It is our fate to live together in this stormy century���  in spite of everything, for the  time being, that divides us; we  love many of the same values."  This is my second visit to  Czechoslovakia. So that we  may appraise the cultural situation of Canada and our own  community in particular, it is  necessary for us to^ establish  certain standards or means of  evaluation.  Much has been written in the  last few years against nationalism; the argument being that  we are forced to think internationally or even globally. My  observation of the people of the  GSSR has revealed a strong  nationalistic spirit which has  unified their nation and made  it possible for them to survive  wars occupation by foreign  peoples, atrocities, privations,  and economic problems. I have  observed, in the OSSR, people  who have not lost their sense of  humor,, who have not succumbed to adversities; but who  have, on the contrary, resisted  and are now emerging victorious. Their kindness, generosity  and warm hospitality serve as  reminders that spiritual and  social values make a solid  foundation   for   any   nation   or.  CRASH INQUEST  The inquest into the death of  two   flyers in   a  crash  in   the.  Clowhom area  of Sechelt Inlet  will  take   place   at   Sechelt   on  July 31.  Sandy Mann, 23, student pilot  and Bill -Palmer, flying instructor were in a Cessna plane  when it crashed during a two-  hour training flight starting at  about 2 p.m. July 15. Searchers  found the wreckage in a canyon at the head of Clowhom  lake, north of Sechelt. An armed Forces Labrador plane spotted the wreckage.  }Bqi    uiqiiA.   7/.}iunuiuioo  YSub  nation.  From ancient Bohemia, Moravia and Slovakia, three provinces of Czechoslovakia, has  come a very rich musical heritage. It has been said that  every Czech believes he is a  musician and he sings or plays  "rn instrument to prove it.  In the city of Brno, the capital of Moravia, there is a modern opera house which is filled  to the capacity of 3000 persons  for every performance. There  are numerous exhibitions of art  in galleries. There are many  productions of live theatre.  Every Sunday morning during the season the opera house  is filled with children brought  in from outlying districts by  bus free of charge. No expense  is spared for the education and  cultural development of the  children.  Since the occupation by the  Germans during two wars and  the 'liberation' by Soviet Russia, the communist government  has tried to suppress religion.  However, the beautiful 13th  century cathedrals and other  churches in Brno are the living  proof that the spiritual values  that caused their creation cannot be stamped out. It has been  reported to me that many of  the young people are now turning to, the church.  The inroads of some of the  questionable influences of Wes:  tern society, such as the beat  music, long hair on boys, and  mini skirts, are everywhere in  evidence in the large cities.  The rush of traffic at great  speed might lead a visitor to  believe that there is little difference   between    these    cities  and Ours. However, there are  differences which are worth  noting.  Families  do  things   together.  Hiking,   going   on   picnics,   attending concerts, theatre, opera  ��� these are a few examples of  family activities.  It is not;my purpose to make  value judgments concerning  beat music, long hair and mini  skirts, but rather to show that  the world has shrunken and  ideas and social patterns from  the West have rapidly spread  to the East.  To repeat; a visitor to these  countries cannot escape the effects of the deep feeling expressed through the arts and  through social and recreational  pursuits.  It is not always possible or  advisable to import cultural  characteristics and practices or  try to superimpose these upon  another community. On the  other hand, is it not worth considering: either we are going to  change according to a long  evolutionary process, or it is  possible to exercise controls  through education. Through  science and technology man  has learned how to exercise  controls. Control over, nature is  science; control over society  leads to the humanities. Our  failure so far involves control  over self. 7-  We had better get on with  the job of learning more about  the control of self or the natural processes of evolution may  be diverted by revolution.  The   final  question   must   be  answered    by    the   individual:  How do  these ideas effect me  and   my   responsibility   to   my  family and to my community?  ROYAL CANADIAN LESION 109  PICNIC  jeaside ParkuPort Mellon  Sunday, July 28 -10 a.m.  CHILDREN'S RACES ��� ICE CREAM ��� HOT DOGS  Transportation information phone F. Verhulst 886*2282  UNIT��  Gibsons United Church  11 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  EARL'S  YOUR FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCE DEALER  in GIBSONS  with GMAC Time Payment Plan  Phone 886-9600  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  .    11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean  B.C. Telephone had a net investment of $519 in telephone  facilities for every telephone in  service in its system in 1967.  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  GIBSONS  ��__*- ---     Y"- jt-^r-  l.eTimdiP  UULiKlu  llfl((t{<riHnn*lTlt'iffl��fj>����< ..a.Htm it ttllf>-'t>M --���--i-*- ��� .i im.im *��^^g���  W'S^'lllitliilillimm m'i iif.jYiiii.iiiiiiiiiii iHU-i-l mi�� |     -^8  ijfii1iii^iii<iiiMirvrW��'i��'iiJ'> riiin;fiiirtinniWi��)</'H'i'i tmWW��inim>��im��fnWntfii����i<0  WED.   ���  THURS.   ~ FRI. SAT. 27  24 25 26 2 & 8 p.m.  at 8 p.m.  PRICES: ADULTS $1.25  STUDENTS      $1.00  CHILDREN        50c  SATURDAY  MATINEE:   ADULTS  $1.00  Why  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  recommends  yon read  your local  newspaper  Your local newspaper keeps you informed of what's happening in your  area ��� community events, public  meetings, stories about people in  your vicinity. These you can't���and  shouldn't���do without.  HOW THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS  YOUR LOCAL PAPER  The Monitor specializes in analyzing  and interpreting national and world  news ... with exclusive dispatches  from one of the largest news bureaus in the nation's capital and  from Monitor news experts in 40  oveweas countries and all 50 states.  TRY THE MONITOR ���IT'S A PAPER  THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL ENJOY  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.SA 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below. I enclose  $ (U.S. funds).  a 1 YEAR $24     a 6 months $12  a 3 months $6  flame.  Street.  City.  State.  .ZIP Code.  PB-17 Coast News, July 25, 1968.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 386-2622  Meet MP Paul' St. .Pierre iamily  illness or injury should prevent you front  working, what would happen to your  regular income? Quite likely it would  stop . . . but your daily costs of living  would be sure to continue! That's when  you'll be glad you arranged a disability  income plan with Great-West. Call:  For further  particulars  write to  BOX 600  GIBSONS  B.C  Robert E. Lee  THE  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY  FREE WATER  FILL YOUR WELL WITH  COOLv CLEAR, GOVT INSPECTED  MOUNTAIN STREAM WATER  NOMINAL HANDLING CHARGE FOR TANK TRUCK  ANDIOUIPMENT  Normal drop 1,000 gallons  FOR   FURTHER  INFORMATION,   RATES, Etc.  c      Phone: 886-2840 (24 hours)  A walk through the Caribou  hills in search of unusual birds,  or a quiet afternoon collecting  iwildflowers on a tiny coastal  island; when Carol St. Pierre  mentions these favorite activities of hers, she can't help  smiling with pleasure.  Born in Vancouver, Carol has  spent much of her life in the  country. Today, despite a time-  consuming interest in the lives  of her three teen-age children,  Carol continues to spend much  of her leisure time in the outdoors.  '.British Columbia has the  the most beautiful scenery in  /the world," she says without  hesitation. "And a person has  more freedom of movement  than in other parts Of Canada."  During the past few weeks,  of course, Carol has had a  major and special interest in  her life, travelling through the  CoastjCh_lcotin country she  knows so well with her husband  Paul, the Liberal candidate in  the June 25 federal election.  Cheering their dad on from  home, where they are attending  to high school studies, are the  three  St.  Pierre  children.  Eldest is Paul Robert who,  at the age of 17, plans to enter  the University of B. C. in September. Hard work in school  has won Paul a bursary to further his education, but during  his spare time he puts the  books to one side and has produced some interesting effects  as  the  lighting director for  a  More Insurance  for fishboafs  Insurance protection provided  for commercial fishing boats  under the federally sponsored  Fishermen's Indemnity plan  will be extended to coyer craft  havihg a maximum appraised  value of $25,000. The new extension, announced by Fisheries  minister H.J. Robichaud, will 7  become effective - June 15. It  will supersede the existing in- ���������.%  I suraible.maximum    limit    of  modern band.  The two St. Pierre girls are  both . athletes and scholars.  Michelle, 16, is a member of  her high school basketball and  " track teams, and Suzanne, 13,  recently travelled to Montreal  with the B.C. synchronized  i, swim team. ���.['���'  One soon has the feeling, in  talking with Carol St. Pierre,  that she has a deep sentimental  attachment for the one room  log cabin they built at Square  Lake about 11 years ago. Her  husband, her father and she  discovered the spot while wandering around the Chilcotin  country.  ' 'As soon as we found it we  knew this was our hideaway.  Paul knew that this was where  he would want to do a lot of  his writing."  So they set to and hewed  their own four mile road into  the lake, found an Indian who  knew how to use an axe, and  built their unpretentious but  cosy cabin. Carol spent summers there with the youngsters.  Among many incidents she  recalled one which she will  always remember. A forest fire  started at the end of the lake  one day. As night closed in, it  took on raging proportions and,  with Paul away, Carol had the  full responsibility of the  children.  In this dry belt country she  knew that with encouraging  wind, the fire could easily  sweep in upon them. Realizing  from the" location of the fire  that their get away might also  be cut off, she loaded the jeep  with necessities ready to drive  it out into the shallow water of  ��he lake. She also readied the  lioat so that the family could be  loaded into it and rowed out to  safe anchor. Since animals  seek water in the face of a  forest fire, this was the logical  thing to do.  (Setting the clock that night  for hourly awakening, she  watched the progress of the  fire. But she did not need to  imake use of the precautionary  measures. The fire veered off  in 7 another   directioh   and   the  Tom Smith of Big Cleefc helped  ais build it."  Ottawa could well be in line,  for a log cabin hewn from the  forests of the Laurentians.  jOn the status of women,  Carol felt it was almost too  (broad a subject for anything  but   detailed  discussion.  "I was disappointed with the  average newspaper reports on  the Commission," shesaid. "It  was treated much too superficially."  She sees the whole . thing  boiled down to three main issues ��� -discrimination against  women in the business world,  legal rights of women and the  providing . of day nurseries  which would allow, women who  need, to work and want to work  the opportunity to do so.  "Right here in Williams  Lake," Carol observed,, "are  women who find a small town  offers greater equality for their  ita'ents. In a city as nowhere  else in the world, does a woman  ��� or a man, for that matter -���  know the feeling of being completely isolated."  These are words that help us  see Carol as a young matron of  loomposite personality, since on  one hand, she is a home lover,  yet on the other, she holds a  pilot's licence.. She hasn't done  much flying lately but she  hopes to do more in the future.  "Paul took his Pilot's licence  and decided It would be a good  thing for me too. I got my  ticket at the Vancouver International Airport before the  training school was moved out  to Pitt Meadows.  "Guess who was my first  passenger?" she asked. "My  mother-in-law.  A good sport."  PR is the scholar in. the  family. He loves chess and was  champion chess player at Ar-  gyle Secondary school last  year. He also likes to operate  a" light show which produces by  complicated means, psychedelic color patterns for a local  North Shore musical group,  The Frantics.  Suzanne loves swimming.  She went to Montreal in March  jwith the B;C. synchronized  swimming team to compete for  the Canadian championship.  They came second.  Michelle, besides being an all  round athlete, is the organizer  of the family: She should be  working on the campaign. Only  last Saturday her school relay  teaum came second in the B. C.  ' provincials--  '."I'm keen on swimming too,"  said Carol. "I instruct in swimming quite often."  .'Paul; of course, loves hunting  and fishing, and he used to  train dogs.  "Gardening and sewing are  two of my pet; occupations, and  bird watching and rock  hounding."  Mrs. St. Pierre was enthusiastic about her attempts to  transplant wild flowers of B. C  to her North Vancouver  garden.  " Penstemon, a roadside  plants daes very weaj;," she.  said, "but alpine flowers are a  real challenge. They just exist.  The touchy white Ladyslipper  can travel across Canada in an  envelope, but it rebels at taking  root in a garden."  *^^^*^^w^*^#*.  f  suraible ; ^maximum    lamix    ^>^ifc^ famlilyiih 4he Square Lake  $15,000; The miniim_m appraisel^;. ^jj, --^g^ l&tlimharmed.  And down goes the same great beer.  Now you have the convenience of fast chilling, gg  go-anywhere, full 12 ounce cans.  Carling HI. You only have to taste it  to find out why it's so popular.  bottle or cans, the choice is yours  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government oi British ColumbU.  value acceptable will remain at  $250. : ������>/'' -'7    Yr.  Other amendments to regulations involve premium rates.  The premium of one percent  on fishing craft whose home  ports are in Nova Scotia, Newfoundland or British Columbia  will be raised to one-and-a-half  percent of the appraised value.  Boats eligible for this rate must  have an appraised value from  $250 to $15,000, The one-half per  cent premium increase on fishing boats in the two Atlantic  provinces and British Columbia  was necessitated because of the  high loss ratio in those areas.  A two percent premium will  apply to all fishing boats with  an appraised value of over  $15,000 and up to the $25,000  limit. This means that the owner of any fishing boat having an  appraised value of $15,000 plus  will pay two percent of the full  appraised value and not just  the amount in excess of $15,000.  The fishermen's Indemnity  plan agency has insured nearly  8,000 boats in Canada having a  total appraised value of 35 million dollars ��� over W million  dollars in British Columbia.  Books in library  GIBSONS  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Fiction  Airport by Arthur Hailey.  The Bloody Wood by Michael  Innes. i  Brazilian Sleigh Ride by Robert L. Fish.  The Case of the Mythical  Monkeys by Earle Stanley Gardner.  Company for Henry by P. G.  Wodehouse.     '  Curiosity Killed Kitty by Rachel C. Payes  Devil's Plunge Iby David Walker.  Fiasco in   Fulham   by   Josephine Bell.  Non-Fiction  Edgar Cayce ��� The Sleeping  Prophet, by Jess Steam.  For Love of Some Islands by  Floyd Schmoe.  Raccoons are the Brightest  People by Sterling North.  ������'; "Paul can't live without a  log cabin," laughed Carol. "We  even have one in our back yard  in North Vancouver. We  skidded the logs down from the  North Shore mountains. We cut  the shakes from cedar bolts  washed  up on  the  shore   aid  Tues. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  Thurs. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building/ Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333  Freezer Bread  2c0FFS  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.      -  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  iungon  Costs one-fifth less-thafis what!  Yes, Sunday long distance calls cost around 20% less  than on weekdays ��� with a maximum charge of only  S1.95 for a three minute, station-to-station call anywhere  in Canada. You'll find it particularly convenient in surmounting the time differential between East and West.  The same reductions apply weekdays after 6 p.m. So why  bother to write, especially on lazy Sunday?  BMimcowMmmEPHWcemunr  270Cua.RU�� It was a big day for the Port  Mellon Community associat-oh  at Seaside Park, Saturday July  13. The Port Mellon Community  association sports, day drew a  good crowd, st-irtihg at. 9:30  a._h. with the children's bike,  trite    and    buggy    decorating  contest. u .���������  Children's races were held  before the lunch of free hot  dogs, ice cream and drinks for  the youngsters and sandwiches,  pie and coffee for the adults,  proceeds of which were donated  to   the   Port   Mellon   Hospital  auxiliary. ^.l'V  After lunch came adult  sports, bingo and an All Star  ballgame; won by the home  team 3 - 2, Here are the results  of the various events:  Best decorated bicycle: Mma  Oza, Melanie Loraas and Dean  Pelky  Best tricycle: Donna Taylor,  Christine   Bbrley   and   Versha  : Oza. YY^Y--7 -;: :.���������'    '���������'"���'  Best buggy: Tracy Pelkey. ^     ���  Baseball results: Port Mellon  beats the visiting All Star team  3 to 27, ���     "'��� ���'  35 yd dash: Boys 5 - 6 ��� Clay  ��� Mullen, Jim Kennedy;   girls ���  Versha Oza> Glenys Davies.  50   yd   dash:    Boys   7-8   ���  Brad   Quarry,   Kelvin   Wilcox,"  Dean  Pelkey;   girls  ���  Jamne  Comeau, Gail Neilson, Theresa  Johnson. ,��  75 yd dash: Boys 9 -10 ���  Gary Enemark, Trevor Quarry,  Jamey Comeau; girls^ ��� Lila  McGillivary, Debbie Thatcher,  Marlene Finnigan. ��� .  Boys 11-12 - Neil^Booth,  Tracy Gallier, Selwyn Gokool,  girls ��� Bev Ferris, Pat John-  Ion, Melanie Loraas,. _     ;_  100 yd dash: Boys 13-15 ���  John Rudolph, Jack Klausen.  girls ��� Valerie Johnson, Cnns-  tine Gokool, Mina Oza.      .  25 yd sack race: Boys .to-8 ���  Glen Littlejohn, Dean Pelkey,  Brad Quarry; girls ��� Jamne  Comeau, Donna Taylor, Theresa Johnson. .   .     D������4V,  Boys 9-U ��� Neil Booth,  Gary Enemark, Doug Taylor;  girls "��� Bev Ferris, Loraine  Johnson, Ida Henderson.  40 yd sack race: Boys 12-1&  ���'������ John Rudolph, Melvyn Gokool, Jackie Klausen-, girls -  Patricia Johnson, Debbie Willis,  Angela Willis.  3-legged race: Girls to 8 ���  Theresa Johnson and Lara  Campbell, Tina Smith and Gail  Neilson, Janine and Jackie  Comeau; boys ��� Brad 0*^  and Keith Comeau, Glen Littlejohn and Gordon Gibb, Dean  Pelkey and Clay Mullen.  Mixed 9-11 - Bev Ferris  and Neil Booth, Gary Enemark  and Selwyn Gokool, Ida Henderson and Susan Turenne.  Jumbled shoes: Boys ��� Jackie Klausen, John Rudolph,  Melvyn   Gokool;   girls   ��� Deb-  UNDER SUNNY   SKIES  Sunlbaths are good for baby,  says the federal health department publication, The Canadian  Mother and Child.  If it is warm enough (at least  74 degrees) sunbaths can be  started when he is three weeks  old. Don't give a sunbath just  after bathing or feeding; wait  an hour. Start very gradually,  two minutes on front and back,  with the baby wearing a shirt,  diaper and cotton bonnet with  a brim to protect his eyes. Increase by one minute a7 day  for a week, then start all-over  again, this time, without the  shirt. Increase the.periods until  baby is staying in the' sun ten.  to fifteen minutes a day.  If balby's skin gets red,; or  if he has a slight rise in temperature, discontinue the sun-  baths for a couple of days. In  very hot weather, have the .  sunbaths before ten in the morning and after three in the afternoon. Fair-skinned babies are  much more sensitive to the  sun's rays than dark-skinned  children.  FEATHER   FINDINGS  Perhaps you have noticed  that the eggs of . birds that  cover their nests during a temporary absence or are naturally  concealed or hidden from view  by darkness or vegetation are  usually white, while species  that nest more or less in the  open generally lay colored or  mottled ^eggs which are not so  likely to be seen from above  toy prying eyes:  bie    Willis,    Linda    Campbell,  ��� J^riice :;Furuya.'...Y:  ' Tots "up. to 4 -r Renee Cppieau.  Mixed ; arm lock: race: John  Rudolph y1 arid Tracy Y^allier,  Patricia Johnson and Bev Ferris; Melanie Loraas;���-, and Mina  Oza..'   '''���','' YY  Mixed ski race: 1st team, (of  6) ��� Gprd Booth, Christine Gokool, Evelyn Gokool, Valerie  Enemark, Cheryl Loraas, John  Rudolph.     - .  (Slow  bicycle   race:   6 -11  ���  Dennis Stevenson, Doug Taylor,  Laurie  Borley;   12 -16 ���- John  Rudolph,   Debbie   Willis;   Mina  '��� Oza, 7.  Water - filled balloons couples ��� Pat and Denise Quarry,  Bill and Lael Hamilton.  Discus throw (paper plates):  Felix Comeau, Steph Ferris.  Chinese relay: Linda Campbell, Cheryl Loraas, Susan Fer-;  ris, Evelyn Gokool, Mary Meul-;  enkamp,   Cheryl  Brackett.  Ladies nail driving: Mina Gokool, Lael Hamilton, Ida Dame.  Mixed ski race: Bill Hamilton, Lael Hamilton, Steph Ferris, Denny Carrol, Louise Carrol, Bob Ferris.  Soda cracker whistle relay:  12 -16 ��� Bev Ferris, Melanie  Loraas; Mirta Oza, Linda Campbell, Valerie Johnson and Patricia Johnson.  Adults ��� Bob Ferris, Steph  Ferris, Bill Hamilton, Denny  Carrol, Louise Carrol, Lael  Hamilton.  Slow bicycle race: Adults ���  Bob Ferris.  "You arid your,confounded seat belts!"     h  much. On the other hand, the  tactics we have encountered  are as much open to question.  3. A number of persons outside of our group returned  signed petitions. Others ad.  Vised t'hey^ were unwilliing to  sign but would have supported  a vote and generally support  our stand. Was there a lack of  time to consider the points?  Dr. Hardwick concluded the  meeting with very appropriate  comments reminding us all that  the prime purpose of the group  has  been  and will  continue  to  Coast News, July 25'  1968.       7  toe to work toward upgrading  burYeducational system in this  school district. We can do jit,  ���but everyone, parents, teachers, trustees and stafif must  work together toward that goal.  We will be continuing bur  efforts and will be pleased; to  hear from anyone" interested i*  this project. Please phone or  write Mrs. Kay Taylor,  884-5362; Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton, 886-2826; Mrs. Lee Macey,  886-2932. Lome  Wolverton  Editor: On behalf of the  Parents group, Citizens' Organization for Better Education, I ,  would like to thank the parents,  the teachers, and the. three  school board members who  attended and took part in the  Public Meeting which we held  on June 26. I would also like to  publicly thank - Dr. Hardwick;  who gave of his own time to be  an impartial yet interested;,  chairman for the meeting. His ,  insistence that anyone who  wished to speak be given an  opportunity well fulfilled bur  ���hopes for the conduct of the  meeting.  The total attendance was disappointing but good compared  to many educational meetings.  It is sad that most meetings  suffer this way.  We were most disappointed  that our school board did not  see fit to accept our invitation  to speak; however, we thank  Mr. Bill Malcolm from Pender  Harbor for coming all theYway  to speak as an individual trustee. We were also pleased to  pee Mrs. Kjison and Mr. Hough  join the aJaience after a previous meeting: We hope the  school board will be represented officially next '\tin_eY  ';!?;   Y  Our notes  from  the meeting  indicate   several  .points   either"  not   covered   by    or   differing  from  the  press reports:  1. More people are talking  about our efforts. Maybe they  are even considering the problems in the educational system.  2. The prime vocal counter  to our presentation was made  toy a group of teachers; Yet  their points were mainly; (a)  that everything is okay; -that  our system is no better ; or  worse than others:' Yet "this: is  why our group is operating ���-  we disagree: They provided no  answers ���' and that our tactics .  were wrong. Maybe, but we  are amateurs and have learned  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL HOSPITAL DISTRICT  OFFICE HOURS  y ,:.:i-- >' '���:"'.".��� y .,.���    '���'  Effective Monday. July 29, the Regional District offtce.  Davis Bay will be open at the following times:  DAILY MONDAY-  FRIDAY  General Office:  8:30  1:00  a.m. -  p.m. -  12:30  4:00  p.m.  p.m.  Building inspector:  1:00  p.m. -  4:00  p.m.  CHARLES f.  GOODING,  Secretary  False or Misleading Advertising���No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted,  which contains false, misleading, unwarranted or exaggerated claims���either directly or by implication.  - Advertisers and advertising agencies must be prepared  to substantiate their claims.  Public Decency���No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which is vulgar, suggestive or, in any way, offensive- to public decency.  Superstitions and Fears���No advertisement shall be  prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which is calculated to exploit the superstitious, or to play on fears  to mislead the consumer info the purchase of the advertised commodity or service.  Exploitation of Human Misery���No advertisement  shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  offers false, hope in the form of a cure or relief for'.'  the mental or physically handicapped, either on a temporary or permanent basis.  Price Claims���No, advertisement shall be prepared;?  or be knowingly accepted, which makes misleading-or;  inaccurate presentations of actual and comparative  prices.  Testimonials���No advertisement shall be prepared^  or be knowingly accepted, which contains false or  misleading testimonials, or which does not reflect the  real choice of the person giving the testimonial. Advertisers and agencies most be prepared to produce evidence in support of the claims made In any testimonial  advertisement.  Disparaging Claims���No advertisement shall be  prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which unfairly  disparages products or services of other,advertisers.  Substantiation is always required where comparisons  are made with competing products or services.  Professional or Scientific .Claims���No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted,  which distorts the true meaning of statements made  by professionals or scientific authorities. Advertising  claims sftould not be made to appear to have a scien-  tific basis they do not truly possess. Scientific terms,  technical quotations, etc., should be used in general  ;; advertising only with a full sense, of responsibility to  the-lay public.  Guarantees-1���No advertisement- shall be prepared,  or be knowingly accepted, offering a guarantee or  warranty,-unless the guarantee or warranty is fully  explained as to the name of the guarantor or war-  rantor, conditions and limits, or it is indicated where  such information can be obtained.  ^Advertising to Children���No advertisement shall be  ' prepqred,,or be knowingly accepted, which would result in damage���physical, mental or moral���to children.  Imitation���No advertisement shall be prepared, or  ���be knowfhgly.accepted,wHich'aVliberafeiy Imitates the  copy, slogans, or illustrations of other advertisers and  is apt to mislead, the-consumer.  Bait Advertising���No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which does not  give the consumer a fair opportunity to purchase the  goods or services advertised at the terms or prices  represented. 7,        '.:���������/:';y.y  SPECIAL NOTE: The foregoing Code embraces those areas  In which IWs possible to make an objective appraisal of  advertising content. It avoids entry Into the subjective area  of taste, which is difficult to pinpoint, and in which personal  Judgment plays such an important p.art.  Nevertheless, the participating organizations agree to  discourage, wherever-possible, the use of advertising of  questionable taste, or which Is deliberately irritating In Its  contents, or method of presentation.  IA-5-E  the Canadian Code of Advertising Standards Was  .adopted for your protection. It has now been accepted as the minimum standard for advertising ethics  by leading national advertisers, their advertising  agencies, and all media groups across Canada. If you  '.are interested in a personal copy, please write: The  Advertising Standards Council, Canadian Advertising  Advisory Board, 159 Bay St., Toronto 1, Ontario.  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board 8       Caost News, July 25, 1968.  Bern to Tarsare Yomr  a wiuwum cumwc  lMRt.MG_ iVe.Tfiou&HT" of^ swetL  pnese+nJ-i& ��ive.'Mfeu For* oo** sieve*  MNMivsftsARr. Vtoo Rewevieer* twis    ���  COP I  WON FOR LOW NET BACK" IAI l��-3a>��  weu, it's almost souo sieves, ��*mi>  it's Yours  !>"-���  Federal cash assists  schools absorb Indians  Two elementary schools at  Williams Lake, B. C, are to be  expanded at a cost of $810,000  under a joint school agreement  between the Department of  Indian Affairs and the Williams  Lake board of school trustees  to provide classroom space for  300 Indian students.  The agreement calls for the  construction of three classrooms, an activity room and a  library at 150 Mile Elementary  school, and seven classrooms  at Crescent Heights Elementary school. Federal assistance  under the agreement will total  i$435,272; an initial one-third  contribution of $115,090 has  already been made. /_  Previous      agreements      between the department and-.the  DERELICT iCAR 7LAWS  Tough new laws to deal with  the growing problem of derelict ,  motor vehicles prill be adopted  by Manitoba, municipalities following amendments to the provincial   municipal  act, reports  Civic Administration. The new  bill   permit-;  towns to  Impose  fines  of $20 a day for infractions. Cost of towing, impounding,    storing    and disposing of  autos will be  charged against  the owner of the vehicle or land  owner   of   the   property   frocm  which the vehicle is removed.  .Municipalities will also be able  to ban derelict cars from private property unless_the owner  of the land has appled for and  obtained a suitaible licence.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  Williams hake School district  enabled 90 Indian students to  attend the Williams Lake High  school. The new agreement will  provide integrated education at  the elementary school level for  Indian students presently attending the Cariboo Residential  school, and the Alkali Lake and  (Stone Day schools. The costs  of tuition and transportation  are to. be met by the  department.  The department has also  entered into a. joint school  agreement with the County of  St. Paul, Alberta, under which  Indian Affairs will contribute  $7,500 to assist in the construction of educational facilities at the Heinsiburg school,  lOtf miles east of Edmonton.  Under the agreement, the  federal government is I- contributing $175 for each of the 100  Indian students from the nearby Frog Lake reserve who  attend the school. One hundred  and fifty non-Indian children  are also enrolled here. Total  cost of the project is $43,750.  Eric Thomson  (Continued from Page 7)  800 yards from the beach, and  to find that beyond it there had  been deposited several .new-  acres of sand, not quite dry at  low  tile. r-  On shore there/ were a few  little birds, and no squirrel, but  Willie filled the bird bath and  scattered the sad-looking contents of several boxes of breakfast food which had stood on  the stove all winter. That  brought customers, first one or  two, and then as the boys got  the word, the little fellows  came in flocks for bath and  Veafcfast,    and   eventually    a  squirrel came, travelling wid-  dershins, unusual, as they gen��  erally travel clockwise, and we  watched him try a cprn flake,  to find it giood, .and then sit up  for. a good tuck in.  Our radio brought us the bells  and choir service from the  ' Church of the 'Nativity at  Bethlehem, and it was a matter  for thought that these came on  the instant -from an old land,  --��� half-way round: the world, where  jarring sects and warring races  kept ^neasy truce, to a peaceful, remote island, still a strangerytb religious observance.  -These   thoughts   had   hardly  registered    before    we     were  talking with  a man from Calgary who had flown out to locate  some  lots  which he  had  bought somewhere near us and,  .    following   him,   we  had   three  young people from Lethbridge,  who had found their lot in the  primeval    bush;     This    island  Y,seems to have a fascination for,  our Alberta neighbours, and for  that   matter, YI   was   born   in  ��� Calgary. y ,-..>'���  Monday brought back the  kindly west wind, sunshine and  shadow, brought out the fish-  boats for the opening day of  commercial salmon fishing, the  birds for bath and breakfast,  the migrating brant by the  thousand for the sea grass on...  the tide flats, anl an osprey, to'-':.  the   eagle's  look-out  tree.  We were listening to the Courtenay radio,  and the weatherman said that there would be  snow.  We heard; a door bang,  and  another  voice  said   "It  is  snowing   now".   We   could   see  from where we were that there  was a massive snow storm for  miles     along    the    Vancouver  . Island    shore,    and.   when    it  stopped Tfchose Island hills were,  winter white. Tuesday was the'  same, and there was a marked  inclination to do nothing, so the 7  three of us wandered along to  the meadows,  which" are  treeless acres of grass topping  a  hundred - foot    sand    cliff"   for  about a mile, on'the side of the  island   which   looks   over   the  Gulf of Georgia and, high on'a  windy plain,  af ter: listening   to  the Y radio ���    recouhtihg'  - how  heavily it was raining -' in Van- =  couver, one sifter the other weY  fell asleep in the sun.    i  That  evening  we visited   the  one   permanent   resident,   who  lived near the hotel. He gave <a ���.,  vivid account of the big storm,  which ;7was a combination of a  bad  south - easter and  a  very  high   tide.   These combined. to  shave off the bank by shoving  the thousands  of drift logs as  scrapers  along; the shore.  The  tide, backed by the wind rose  .  until the sea was level with the  top of the.bank,' and out in the ���  water huge logs went right up  in the air/ making a fearsome  \ crashing  noise   to   add  to the  noise of thewind.;   \'���}.   ,  . Glen had inquired about clam  chowder, so we prospected for  clams.    Off   shore    there    are  countless    thousands     of     the  finest oysters, but we had not  so far been interested in clams.  They were there, too, in quantity and it took no time for us  to collect half a pailful. Ingre  dients were suggested by all  three of us, celery, bacon,, tomato soup all went into the pot  with the shelled clams, and the  ' result was surpassing, and  there was enough for a second  day's feed, which was even  better. '���-������ "  Thursday gave us a scare.  We had by then to consider  getting back to the mainland  next day, and, ;.���that morning  there was a'violent storm with  rain and hail added. It seemed  too strong to last, and sure  enough, in the afternoon Ythe  wind turned suddenly back to  the west, which brought sun-'  shine, blue skies and quiet  waters. Also it brought transportation.  One of our neighbours had  brought his family up in a fast  power-boat on the Easter weekend, and by reason of the storm  had been obliged to leave his  boat on the islands As he was  coming up to take his family  home, his wife asked Willie to  run the boat over to Lund and  leave it1 there so that her husband could use it on arrival to  cross to the island. So all we  had to do was put our things dn  our neighbour's boat next day  and be on our way.  That afternoon, when the sun  came out and everything looked  and smelt beautiful, I took my  bagpipes and got on the road.  It was one of those times when  they fell into tune right away  and played themselves.  I had  no clear idea as to where I was  going,  and I came out of my  trance  to   see   the   lady   from  Saskatchewan  laughing   at   me  from the steps of her cottage.  Her fears had proved  groundless, and she too had fallen in  love with the place. What she  wanted now was for the two of  us tp stand at the end of the  road where we had landed, and  she had a photograph taken of  me   playing  to   her,   with   the  background of blue sea towards  Lund, and the miles and miles  of snow-clad mountains back of  that. ' Our departure was  easy  an a fair and sunny morning.  This   time   /it   was   with  .the  knowledge     that     things    had  changed.   No  longer   were   we  the only pebbles on our beach,  for   there   wasn't   a   morningY  afternoon   Or  evening   that  we  didn't see people Yalong the  shbrei or hear Ithem al6__gythe  road, or following the amiable  custom of the country, come in  to see us and what, we were  doing, and children were all  oyer the place. One other evidence of the passing of the old  order "was the presence of a  brand-new plastic B. G. Telephone booth at the road June-,  tion back of us, the same kind  of knee-length model as there  is opposite the Hudson!s Bay  store in Vancouver. And, where  the word Telephone was on  either side of the booth, vandals had already  shot out the  letter o as a bull's eye. That  Yelearly indicated the end! of .'&'.-  chapter, ; no more isolation, no  more respect for. the property  of others. Y.-Y...  \ Savary will always be . an  enchanted island, but whatever  pleasures it will- have for us  and ours in the future, it 'has  been a wonderful experience to  have had the privilege of coming ashore on thiat Easter morning 8 years ago to a primeval  wilderness . and to have had  some part, under the kindly eye  of the owner, of creating there  a thing of beauty and a joy  forever.   Finis   coronat   opus;  If Happened So Suddenly!  Specialists in���  ��� AUT0B0DYW0RK  ��� GLASS INSTALLATION  ��� COMPLETE REPAINTING  Work guaranteed on all makes and models  by highly skilled and experienced  Auto Body experts  FREE   ESTIMATES  ON  ALL  WORK  GIBSONS, B.C. - Phone 886-7133  Have Arrived  B & W & COLOR  NEVENS RADIO  Ph. 886-2280 - GIBSONS  M����*i|%W��*��^VW<  \  Yon should apply now for yut  OLD AGE SECURITY PENSION  By applying now, you will receive your first payment  in January, 1969, when persons who have reached the age of 64  become eligible for Old Age Security.  If you were 1>orn in 1903  ... make application for your Old AgeSecuritypension  six months before your 66th birthday.  An application form for your Old Age Security pension is available at your  local Post Office, pr you can write to the Regional Director  v  of Old Age Security in the capital city of your Province.  Along with your application form you will receive a pamphlet  giving you full information about the Old Age Security pension program.  GUARANTEED INCOME SUPPLEMENT  As soon as your Old Age Security pension is approved, you will be sent  information about the Guaranteed Income Supplement and an application form.  You may be entitled to a supplement which, together with your  Old Age Security pension, will guarantee you a monthly income of at least fl07.lt.  ISSUED BY THE HON. ALLAN J. MacEACHEN, MINISTER  THE DEPARTMENT OF NATIONAL HEALTH AND WELFAME SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY Changes at Savary  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREK LUMBffi  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Every thing for. your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the  Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVO Ud.  7   Machine   Shop  Arc  & TActy  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Y      Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ���  886-9326  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically.  GIBSONS EUEORIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis  Bay Rd.,   R.R.1,  Seohelt'���������  Ph.   885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,'  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  Phone" collect"' for^service'-'"  883-2430  Bill  Peters  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN HMD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phene 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TIUICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  # ROAD BUILDING  # LAND CI___ARING  # ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  ���*  ..�����.��  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILERS  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking,  Plenty  of Water  Large recreation ar-*  Bus passes park **>>  Phone 886-9826  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone   886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFR  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 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 PLUMBIH6  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &  SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON ltd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  . <  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. I RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gi'isons ���- 886-9689  Serving Peri Mellon to  Pender Bu-bour  Contracting ��� Alterations  Additions  Phone 886-7240  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone  886-2887  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought to  your  home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  l&l 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  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  unittnnnmuimiunnnnuttiuimuuuttnwunHnmwnuinuiuv  Photostats  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  ���TAX PAPERS  '���" LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  ���"iiuuumuui-uw  by Eric Thomson  Early Good Friday we saw  the first ferry round Hood Point  on its 8-mile straight-away to  Langdale, and stood by our kit,  for it was bringing the family  Voik&wagen bus with son Willie  for our eighth, and grandson  Glen for his first Easter week  at Savary Island.  By calling at Hopkins to  collect me and a carton of  ���delicacies provided by the wife,  mother and grandmother of the  travellers to eke out iron  rations on a far-off island, that  allowed the ferry traffic to get  ahead of us by. ten minutes, so  we had the unusual experience  of not seeing another car, coming or going, right through to  Earl's Cove.  What did strike us on that  green and gold Sunshine Coast  morning was the development  which had taken place all along  its 52 miles during the last year.  The Powell River Queen took  all the waiting cars, trucks and  campers. What a difference  from the deep-bosomed Quillay-  ute which wallowed comfortably across to Saltery Bay while  its passengers had time to order  something to eat in the galley,  the orders being shouted  through a hole in the wall to  two Chinese administrators who  handled them on top of a large  old-fashioned range. Y  Today, in the plastic, but  comfortable, up-to-the-minute  cafeteria of the present Queen  there were ^avaiHable viands  which could only be. described  as preconceived to fit in with  the shortened crossing time.  On the other side, the road to  Powell River showed as many  changes    over   the   year,    and  when we came to Westview  Willie turned uphill to the Shopping Centre, where we had  lunch in the brand-new Inn,  which provided a very good  meal in comfortable surroundings, quite up to anything in  Vancouver.  We got to Lund, the end of  the road, to find the car park  full, the water taxis all busy  and a colorful picture of boats,  .cars and people relaxed in the  sun on what is going to be our  Riviera. We met an island  neighbour who had arranged for  a fish boat to take him and his  party across to our end of the  island, and we got in on this.  The young owner of the boat  had married a Savary Island  girl and was on his way to visit  her, between trips.  One of our passengers was a  lady from Saskatchewan, and it  so happened that she and I  landed in the cuddy. She had  arrived in Vancouver from her  prairie home the day before,  and her only boating experience  to date had been one session in  a row-boat on a slough near  Regina. She wasn't happy at  the prospect of crossing the 6  miles of Pacific Ocean facing  her. However, down in the cabin, she became womanly curious about the house-keeping  arrangements on board, and I  showed her the various things  that pulled out from the walls,  and what was behind them.  Meanwhile George, the automatic pilot, spun round over  our heads and the heavy fish-  boat plowed right along. Finally,  .curiosity satisfied, my lady  came back to earth, and in a  worried tone asked where we  were. I looked out of a port-  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Now we can!  Carling Black Label.  The same great beer that's enjoyed    *  in 68 countries is now a snap to open,  In fast chilling, full 12 ounce cans.  StHI In bottles, too!  TWt adwrtoMiMrtf- not PgW^Wj^blM^i0r Conti<A **"*  Coast News, July 25, 1968.       9  Thole and informed her that we  were 25 yards from the Savary  beach. This time there was a  high tide, and no waves, and  the people on shore had a large  aluminum boat ready to take1 us  and our gear- ashore, a very  different landing from that of  other years. My lady's last  words to me were that she' didn't know how she was going to  spend the week-end without  television; ���'"  We took what we couio carry,  left the rest for engineer transport, one man one wheelbarrow,  later, and arrived home at 3  p.m. a record. There had been  a bad storm at New Year's,  tout no damage had happened to  the house, although there were  trees down all over the end of  the island. While Willie got the  shutters off, I got the wheelbarrow and went back to pick  up what we had left on the other  side.  The air hummed with the zing  of power-saws as our neighbours sawed themselves into or  out of their cottages through the  deadfalls left toy that storm.  The woods were full of girls  and their chatter, and with the  blue sky and sea, and the golden sunshine patching the trees,  a pagan Greek would have expected Pan to have been there  too. He was, but wasn't then in  business, as his pipes were un-  /der our cartons of groceries on  the wheel barrow. Some days  later he made up for it.  One of those girls earnestly  asked me if I had seen Stevie.  I thought that she was trying  some new approach on me, but  on taking a second look at her,  I noticed that she was distraught, and concluded that she  was a big sister looking for a  kid brother. She was, in fact,  the young wife of our boatman,  and what had happened to  Stevie was that he and two  other two-year olds had been  playing on the beach. The  other two came to their cottage  saying that they had left Stevie  still playing there. When it  came time to round up Stevie,  he had disappeared. The evening star, which brings all  things home, didn't bring Stevie,  xand searchers found him at twilight one mile along the beach,  -tired, scared-and~bungry,Ybut  safe.  Glen and I beavered our way  out from the house to the road,  cutting the windfalls as we  came to them. These tall, thin  firs had practically no roots,  and what roots they had were  rotten. Willie by then had dinner ready for us, Bristol cream  sherry, a chicken dinner with  strawberries and cream to  follow, served with all the appointments of a gracious home.  I cast my mind back to our  first evening meal on our first  Easter. We" had it in the open,  in a howling gale with a pounding sea alongside, and in  gathering darkness, where behind a wind-fl>reak of fir branches Willie contrived to cook  two super steaks on an oil-  burning Coleman, the flames  from which blew to leeward  rather like a barbecue at the  entrance    to   Dante's   Inferno.  This year, for the first time,  there was no construction work  to be done. After eight years the  house was finished from turret  "to foundation stone, except for  the stone facing on the chimney, and it was well on its way  to completion, so we had time  to relax and to see what other  people had been doing.  That night a storm blew up  and a grim dawn showed us a  south-easter tearing past  beyond the backwater at the  end of the island. After breakfast we surveyed our beach and  found that the big storm of last  winter had not only cleared off  many years' accumulation of  logs, but had also cut quite a  few feet off the foreshore, but  a recent high tide had deposited, right end up, two fine fir  butts of nice fire-place length.  These were split at once and  kept us going for most of the  stay.  We took a look at the other  side of the island where the  hotel is, as we had heard that it  had been damaged in that  storm. There had been a similar erosion, and some trees had  been uprooted, but that was all.  By Sunday the storm had  blown itself out. and on a very  low tide we were able to walk  out almost to Eagle Rock, about  (Continued da Pag* 8) 10      Coast News, July 25, 1968.  Boating monthly  iiow available  .��������������� British Columbia's first complete boating monthly, 'Pacific  Yachting Journal' is now available. Published in Vancouver,  the new magazine is on sale  at newstands and {marinas  throughout the province.  The need for Pacific Yachting  Journal is emphasised by the  inadequate coverage that has  been given to this area by existing North American boating  monthlies.  So that the magazine should  speak authoritively on all Pacific North Western matters, an  editor with great local knowledge was sought. Don Tyrell,  Vancouver journalist and boating correspondent was appointed. Don will maintain a high  calibre of editorial content serving impartially and constructively the best interests of the  readers and the local (boating  industry.  1st "5 and 10       In  After nearly; a quarter-century in business, Saria:Fladager  has sold his 'ladies' wear store  in Gibsons to Mr. and Mrs.  Ken Goddard.  7   ���        7  In that -time tie opened the  first 5 and 710 cent store on the  Sunshine Coast; and later his  ladies' wear under the Thriftee  Stores name. He moved the  ladies wear into the block now  occupied by it andthe Bank of  Montreal and Y^nverted the  store under the-Medical clinic  offices into a dry goods store  selling yard goods, bedding and  sewing machines. Later the  Simpson - Sears agency was  added.  On selling the Thriftee stores  Mr. and Mrs. Fladager recall  the struggle they had to; make  the first store a successYThere  were plenty of days when their  total -sales - amounted to $5.  While Sam was completing the  house, Edith ran the store and  things looked discouraging. How  ever, faith in the area kept  them     going     until     success  started showing up.  In the last 15 years Mr.  Fladager has had the same  faithful  employees, Mrs.. Ethel  Bingley, Mrs. Jean Duncan and  Mrs. Ann Triggs and his wife  Edith. To these he gives his  heartfelt thanks. Without faithful help no one can succeed,  Mr. Fladager says. To his hundreds of friends and customers  on the Sunshine Coast Mr.  Fladager is forever grateful.  DATE INTERPRETATION  The simple matter of a date  may cause confusion when a  Canadian citizen tries to cross  a foreign border, the B.C.. Automobile Association reports in  urging adherence to World  Health Organization requirements on the way dates should  be recorded on health certificates, such as vaccination records. It should be written as  5 July 1968, for example. Confusion can arise if the date is  recorded as 7/5/68, which can  be interpreted as May 7,  1968.  John Gilligan, Vancouver,  caught speeding - in- a radar  x area was fined $200 and suspension of his driving licence  for six months when charged  with driving while impaired.  John Charles Wray and Ron  Anthony Brackett of Giibsons  charged with attempting to  steal a battery from a parked  car were fined $100 each.  Dean   Hobson,   charged   with  creating a disturbance at Cozy  Corner   in   Gibsons   and   using  abusive    language    was    fined  .$100.  John Popham charged with  -assault following an argument  over parking at the ferry slip  was dismissed.  THOSE   SPARROWS!  The domestic sparrow, distributed in North America from  coast to coast, was first  torought to Canada from the  Old World, its native home, in  the year 1864 when thousands  were released at Quebec City  for purposes of insect control.  We Thank You . . ���  Our hundreds of steadfast friends and Thriftee  Stores' customers along \ne Sunshine Coast for  your patronage through nearly a quarter of a  century.  We wish the new owners, Ken and Lorraine  6oddard> every success.. . . also continued good  fortune fo every one on the Sunshine Coast.  The Fladagers  UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP  Ken and Lorraine Goddard wish to announce  they have purchased the  Thriftee Ladies' Wear  We look forward (fo welcoming customers old  and new and intend continuing the same fine  service provided by Mr. Fladager.  May we take this opportunity to express sincere good wishes fo Mr. Fladager in h\s well  earned retirement.  His assistance during the transition is greatly  appreciated.  STARTING AUG. 1st  TERRIFIC SAVINGS  BRAND NAME  m and LORRAINE GODDARD  Slims - Shorts - Tops  SHIFTS - from $1.88  DRESSES - All to Go  SA VE UP TO 50%  GRAB  TABLE OF BARGAINS  Watch for These Every Day  Thrift  Lad  ies  Phone 886-0543 - GIBSONS  W  ear


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