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Coast News Aug 22, 1968

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 ProYiacflal-Library ��  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C  Phone 8S&2622  Volume 21  Number  32,  Augv. 22,   1968:  10c per copy  . _ Federal: immigration, officials  are paying < particular attention  to the Sunshine Coast region as  the result ofy coriiplaints from  residents involving the influx of  what have been, described as  draft dodgers from the United  States./- ���      Y ' Y .���  One colony in the former  Boyte home" just:. off the. highway at Elphinstone road has  been cleaned out and others are  known to nave been given three  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  v COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph. 885-9314  , Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Ph. 883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTE  - - Gibsons��� Ph. 886-2401  " . Gower Point Road.;'.;.  1   ..��� ���'    . ���* ,,   //,.���     ... ��  Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  PENINSUU HOTEL  Dining Room ��� All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-2472  t_y^M0TEL  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-9815  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Whermio 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 DRIVFIN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  Late Shopping  THE VILLAGE STORE  GROCERIES & MEATS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2-27���Show Starts iS p.m.  '.*" See entertainment  Classified Column    ,.  or more days to get themselves  straightened out officially or  else leave the country.  ���Private   individuals   are   also  giving . unwanted   occupants   of  their-property time, to clear off. .  RCMP are not directly involved  in   this . cleanup   except  where ;  theyY' accompany    immigration  department   officials    on   tjheir :  quest for information.  One /bearded mill worker was  approached by. officials and the  RCMP,but he was able to con- ,.  . finh,-. with them that he was a  Canadian. ,  ���.    '  At another place, on ;Gower  Point road, a number pf indi-  : viduals were questioned and in- -  formed they had three days in  which to get themselves proper  papers' so they could remain in  the-country.'   '.'��� 7-.Y ..  There appears to be a strong  impression among the Americans that there is pressure being put on to clean up the area.  There are also reports ithat  similar pressure is being exerted in other sections of the coast  where these people have congregated. '���������-'. .    ;  TH E  G A P  JAMES METZLER  new secretary-treasurer for the  school district replacing Peter  Wilson who left on Thursday of  last week. Mr. Metzler, who was  with the Mission'district school  'boardfor 11 years, is married  and his wife's name is Margaret. The family consists of  two married daughters and a  married son. Mr. Metzler is 55.  He was born and raised in  Vancouver.  Horses win  in parade  A contingent from Gibsons  invaded Vancouver last Saturday taking with them horsey  an oldtime wagon and a decorated car.  |  The party of close to 20 persons had arranged to enter the  PNE parade with a float representing Gibsons: There Ywere  nine riders: John Bates/ 7Don  Dupre. John Stanley, Ed. Meldrum, Steve Price, .Mat";Mac-  . kenzie, Cries. Day, Dave Lefler  and Don Marsh.  The decorated car 7contained  Dot Mackenzie, Marilyn Stan-  way, Margaret Dupre and Marty Meldrum. The oldtime wes>-  tern wagon had aboard Gibsons'  Julyl Celebration Queen Lee  Wiren. Dave Tattrie was driver  aided iby Bobby Craimer.  The result was that Gibsons  got quite a bit of free advertising among the thousands that  were watching the parade on  Vancouver's streets.:  The party from Gibsons were  quite pleased with the day in  the PNE parade. They came  home with the second prize for  the best horse display in the  parade.  A LOST (KITTEN  A white kitten with a black  spotted forehead was found by  John' Sinclair at Gower Point  on Augiist 18., Its owner can  telephone Y��86-77��9.  Gordon Newman, a paraplegic in a wheel chair likes fishing  so he and his wife Peggy, who!; were from Blacfcie, Alberta and  staying with Gerry Newman of Roberts Creek went fishing. They  were assisted by Godfrey Robinson who, with Terry Raines, runs  the. Sur-Katch Boats and Bait at? the Esso Marine dock. On Wednesday of last week thy caught four, Thursday 10 and on Friday as  shown above 15, 210 pounds in.alj. They ranged from three pounds  to 28 pounds. ������   -   : -l "  Ister or no vote  Tenant electors, Canadian or  British who are 21 and tenants  in occupation of real property  within the school district can  register as such.  Wives or husbands of, property owners^ who areTnot themselves registered property' owners, may register as resident  or tenant electors. y  . .J^^ould.aiso be-re^mberedr  thatetanies Mother -thatf^bpWty^  owners will hot be carried froin  list to list each year. Such applications must be made yearly.  Where an Indian Reserve is  within a school district and Indian children go to public  schools, adult Indians can register as resident or tenant  electors. -  Forms for registering are  contained in the school district  advertisement on page three.  Such registration must take  place before August 31.  Fire  not  Get your name on the school^  district voters' list. This was '".  the. advice of Peter C. Wilson, {  retiring secretary - treasurer of ;  the school board ^before he left ^  Gibsons late last week. -  "An advertisement appears on;:  page  three . of :this; newspaper. r  and ;.it   outlines,  the   situation,;  .facing ,threevipi��ds-6f .vpt^s. ;;*%&,  '���- First" it shoiildrjbej noted-''tliat? ?  registered owners should appear  on the. list automatically r-f but  to make sure, the list sho_ild.be  examined    when   publicly   displayed on Sept. 10. A court of  Revision  will   sit-later  to   add  names  if qualified.  Resident electors can register  provided they are Canadian  citizens or other British subjects, who have reached the age  of 21 and. who have resided in  the school, district since before  March 1, of this year.  wins again  ?���  Sunday did not produce the  best weather for the annual  Gibsons and Area Volunteer  Fireman's swim and log rolling  sports.  However starting shortly after  11 a.m. with the /big swim from  Keats Island, won for the second year in a row by Brian  Thicke of North Vancouver who  covered the distance in 36 minutes. His younger brother Don  not to be outdone, completed  the route ibut. came in last displaying definite: perseverance.  Fireboat No. 3 (iwhat happened to the other two is un-  known) with Fred Holland and  Don McCauley as crew were  luckily unable to find a fire  The races for the youngsters  drew quite a field and the bir-  ling and jousting resulted in  some exciting moments. Two  YMCA canoes raced from the  camp to the scene of the sports.  They.were manned by 16 pad-  dlers settled down to work.  Mayor Fred Feeney presented  the trophies towards the close  of the day's events.  Here are the results:  Swim from Keats Island: 1st,  Brian Thicke of North Vancouver whose time was 36 minutes,  one minute slower than last  year's time, due to a strong incoming tide forcing swimmers  to take a longer route. 2nd came  Brian Latham in 40 minutes.  Times for the others were not  kept hut they were, in order of  completion:, Karen Brignall.  Franklin Roberts, Francis McKenzie,   Harold   Swanson   and  Stephen Thicke. Dropouts included Brian Cooper, Jim Scorgie and Dave Harris. Cold water  forced some out. Water temperature at the Municipal beach  at 10 a.m. was 03 degrees.  In the children's events Brad  Quarrie won the youngest swimmer race; Greg Gibb the boy's  7-9 race and Lilly Mandelkau  the girl's race.  Girls 9 to 9: Lilly Mandelkau,  Carol Evans, Joanne Blair.  Girls 10 to 11: Kathy Whiting,  Donna Mandelkau and Debby  Hill; boys: Paul Scott. Bruce  Green and Len Beaudoin.  Girls 12 to 14: Karen Bignall,  Jennifer Cooper and Linda  Campbell; boys: Rick Carter,  William Corlett and Steve Littlejohn.  Mixed novelty: Paul Scott,  Bruce Green and. in a tie for  third Debby Hill and Dorothy  Fraser.  Mixed novelty:  Brian Evans,  Steve   littlejohn   and   Jennifer  "Cooper.  Rowboat race: Jim Liard,  Valery Roberts and Trevor  Quarry. ,  Relay race: Paul Scott, Steve  Littlejohn. Jennifer Cooper and  Carol Bignall.  . Jousting (split the prize):  Bud Jones with Butch Barber  and Ken Skytte with Ron  Wearing.  YMCA canoe team race: Won  by the Blue team.  Log rolling winners: Rudy  Kurtz (2) Butch Barber. Ken  Skytte (2) Harvey Warning and  the final went to' Rudy Kuntz.  cause  wn  Gibsons fire marshall, Robert  Wilson, accompanied by officials  from the' Vancouver fire .marshall office were unable to be  definite aibout how the Abrams  home fire started in the early  hours of August 15.  v- The fire, presumably started  at the southeast corner of the  old building and could -have*  been caused by a discarded cigarette butt falling in dry grass  Nwas one opinion but; hot one  that was -definitive. ��� General  opinion has been that-the? old  electrical Y&iririgYih  the .home  , .hroter^S^^^^p^;^^  the idwer/^  in recounting hisYexVeniencel in  the fire said the first he knew  of it was when an explosion  occurred in the furnace room,  next to his sleeping quarters.  At that time;the fire was extensive and the alarm had been  sounded.  After his rude ��� awakening he  took stock of the situation and  saw that the left and right walls  were ablaze and the front wall  containing the door was also  well ablaze. As there was only  one method of escape, the rear  wall being the furnace and storage room areas, he aimed to  hit the door (in his pyjamas and  without anything on his feet).  His aim was correct but he had  miscalculated on one item, a  verandah bannister across the  front. This he struck full force  with his stomach, then doubled  into a somersault that left him  flat on the beach. Pulling himself together he made his way  to a neaby friend's home where  he obtained slippers and more  clothing.  An ^assurance  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio in the provincial government, telephoned the  Coast News Tuesday morning  that she was completely confident that the much-needed expansion of St. Mary's hospital  is going ahead as quickly as  possible.  B.C. Hospital Insurance Service officials are qomipletely  aware of this heed, she said and  she will see to it that the area  gets the hospital addition as  soon as possible.  PLUMBING BYLAW  Repeal of Gibsons plumbing  bylaw to be replaced with an  amendment to the Building bylaw is now in the hands of Gibsons council. The amended bylaw will call for solid cast pipes  below ground level. The mechanics of the bylaw before, its  passage may take up to one  month before it becomes law.  This letter to The Generation  Gap is signed by Grandma S  and reads:  People are the same today,  yesterday and forever. There  has-always been the gap be-  .tween.. This is as it should be.  No one��� can put an old head  on young shoulders. The different viewpoints of the different  age .groups " are certainly not  in harmony..  At this 'time we have more  leisure time to sift into attitudes between the age groups;  more time to feel sorry for one's  self. Being on the sunny side  of 70, from this age height I  have a wonderful view of attitudes of different age groups.  Also looking back along the  way', can compare.  I find that to keep people-of  all :ageYgroups really busy is  to be recommended ��� yes, busy  at7 doing something useful, not  just at a frivolous occupation  to fill in-timei������.''.  In ihy^ childhood, girlhood and  " as ah adult. I -have found very  -little    dialogue ; between other  - aige groups.  Now the same, "is  evident.   Teenage   and   younger  . :ones,; too,   talk  to  me,   yes, if  they want to earn a few dollars  or they have something to sell!  And most of the^ young people  p^s adults fqp.t^e highway and  plretend''^fi^-ap^hqi: see them,  -o*r___*-,��' _-_*-r__L��<' '-fc^Yrfci."- *-. V_o*r*i    .Vinan      _r__a_.  even* onesY who; have been be-  ; friended Tjy those same adults!  ���j Grandma S.  Y ���'������.*_��    \- '��� SjS    ( .  3|C \  ���--r^ndma ;Sv;!seems a typical  [ yi example,; of the h philosophical  yk withdrawal 7 inti* Y which - most  grow -.older; y Y "���'-���  ; She does7hot cross the. gap  with anything but her preconceptions aibout our human nature. I wonder how she would  feel if she walked into a~ restaurant and was told: 4We don't  serve your kind in here!'  We contemplate daily the  mass misconception that we are  evolving in groups with group  ideas or attitudes. We are all  given individuals; we all have  our own reasons for being the  way we are. Too often the trouble we find ourselves in is attributed to that vague entity we  live on, the world, the shape of  it, a form of dis-ease takes hold  when we're born and we spend  most of our time searching for  some comfort, some leisure, a  rest from this constant worry.  *      ���#������#.  In India, an ashram is a community anterior to the given  social order, made up of people  from that order- who wish to  contemplate themselves and  each other in an atmosphere of  hard work and meditation ���  both activities are necessary.  Ashrams are starting all over  the world,, although we in the  West find it difficult to understand anythinig as complex as  meditation without the use of  artificial stimuli entirely. Such  communities do not seem to be  working very well here.  There is no age limit in an  ashram ��� it is usually started  by old men, sages, and attended  by anyone interested in learning  the most basic things all over  again, with people of all ages.  When Grandma S. speaks of  useful work for the youth of today, we can only look around us  at machines that are obsolete  by design; food that is totally  lacking in nutritional value;  literature that sings the praises  of false gods. What is useful?  Letters to Box 460, Gibsons.  SOME KEYS FOUND  Some keys with a plastic ornament attached were found on  Fletcher road Saturday evening  by Denise Strom and Shannon  Feeney. The keys are now at  the Coast News office. Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  EWH  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622      P.O. Box 460- Gibsons- B,C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  , class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa.':  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A polluted government  The handling of pollution control, like many other things under  the control of the provincial government should make most people  suspect that the serious side of this subject is the mess emanating  from official sources.  Surely we have the right to expect a government that has  collected in revenues something like two-and-a-half (billion dollars  or more since it has been in power, to be able to think out an antipollution policy and place it before the officials involved. Why is it  necessary to have so much bickering? Particularly at government  level?  The Government's plan to pay 75 percent of sewage treatment  costs beyond a two-tmill basic tax levy could have* been arrived at  months ago when various municipalities complained that they were  unable to see how pollution control could toe financed without  government help.  Mayor McDonald of Campbell River, like many other mayors,  has become fed up with pollution deliberations and wants Cam<plbell  River to stay out of regional district attempts to control pollution.  He maintains the responsibility lies with senior governments, who  have highly qualified men for this type of work.  While the mayor has not been too specific in what he wants  it is possible that he would like the actual control of pollution  systems left in the hands of provincial pollution experts and that  municipalities and regions act as agents for their areas in the  construction of treatment units. He argues that two sets of experts  are unnecessary.  B.iC.'s dynamic government has been forced into the position  of recognizing a poDution crisis. It has been growing for years.  Eighteen months ago it formed its first pollution control board.  If it had ibeen formed 18 years ago today's discussions on sewer  systems and treatment plants in the Fraser River area would not  be possible. The discovery by some poople that pollution is a  serious menace was perhaps brought about toy these same people  looking past the dynamics we have in the province and finding a  messy pfolblem that should have been controlled years ago.  However, there is hope for the; future. The premier has confirmed the fact that his government will offer some assistance. Just  how this two percent mill irate guide will work remains to ibe seen.  Mr. Bennett gives nothing away. Take a good look at how much the  home-owner grant is costing the taxpayers.  Never was, never will be  A memo to Premier Bennett, Hon. W. K. Kiernan, minister  of travel industry. Bernard H. Atkins, editor and Bud Pauls, as-  sitamt editor of the Beautiful British Columbia magazine:  Contrary to what information the magazine Beautiful British  Columbia imparts a check on the average map of the B.C. coastline will prove to you that Williamsons Lafeiding, Hopkins Landing,  Soames Point, Granthams Landing, G-bsons (no longer Gibsons  Landing), Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek and Davis Bay never  were and never will be on Sechelt Peninsula.  We shall leave to other people the right to correct you on  other incorrect details in your article on the Sechelt Peninsula.  The Coast News in striving for accuracy, expects government  agencies to get close to being accurate.  COAST NEWS '  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  David Stoker, aged 12, won  the Howard P. Stoker Redroofs  Salmon Derby trophy by landing a 16 lb. 5 oz. spring salmon.  The Kiwanis Children's Garden club entrants enjoyed, a  picnic at Seaside, Port Mellon  when the prizes were awarded.  There  were 25  contestants.  Dogwood Cafe in Gibsons remained open 38 continuous  hours during the Sun Salmon  Derby event.  Gibsons village council advertises for an assistant to help  the municipal clerk.  10   YEARS   AGO  C. P. Ballentine has decided  to rebuild the six stores that  were destroyed in the Gibsons  Bal block  fire  on July 28.  Lloyd's General store at Garden Bay was broken into over  the weekend and the safe  burgled of $2,500 to $3,000 in  cash and a number of cheques.  The Ladysmith Fish and  Game club convoy of ,14 power,  boats plus: a. scow docked., at  Gibsons for an overnight stay  awaiting the annual Sun Fish  Derby.  Scuba divers recovered an  outboard motor at Irvine's  Landing. They had to go down  65 feet to get the motor.  20   YEARS   AGO  Gibsons has opened a new  Telegraph and Telephone office  on the Harry Winn property.  The new board will be able to  take care of 165 lines. There are  now 49 phones  in Gibsons village.  Bank of Montreal hours in  Gibsons will toe extended to  four days a week and two days  a week at Sechelt.  Union Steamships Ltd. opened its completely renovated  general self service store in Sechelt.  Fancy cohoe and red spring  salmon ^s tins were selling at  33 cents.  MORE TREES  .In order to meet the great  need for young trees for reforestation . projects, tne Provincial 7-Government r operates 15  seedling nurseries and co-operative transplant nurseries  throughout   British Columbia.   ,  Point  of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  A number of readers want to  know about suing {without a  lawyer ��� what court they, go  to, and the setup of the civil  court system.  For claims of under $500, no  lawyer is necessary, or even  desirable and a prospective  plaintiff has merely to attend  at the office of his local small  debts court, and for a small  fee the court clerk will prepare a summons. It would not  be worth while to hire a lawyer and, indeed, most lawyers  do not practise in this court.  When the summons in served  on the defendant, he must by a  date specified on the summons  file a document with the court  office indicating that he is going to dispute the claim and if  he does not do so by that date,  judgment may be entered  against him.  If the defendant files the  document, the matter will come  on for trial (the trial date also  being specified in the summons), and the magistrate will  hear the parties and their witnesses (wiho should, of course,  be subpoenaed (beforehand) and ���  give his decision. The procedure  is informal and as non-technical  as possible. The loser may appeal the decision to the next  higher court ��� county court,  and the appeal is by way of a  new trial.  It is possible, but impractical  to appear in the higher courts  without a lawyer. The money  jurisdiction of county court is  up to $3000. They cannot, except in certain specified cases,  award a judgment of more than  this. The next highest court is  the Supreme Court of British  Columbia and this court functions side by side with the county courts, but, hears claims.of  any size. These are all the provincial trial courts. An appeal  may be taken from County  court or Supreme court to the  highest court in the 'province fr-  the British Columbia Court of  Appeal. From here, the appeal  is to the Supreme Court of Canada ��� in Ottawa, but this is  rare. ;  Appeal courts do not generally hear evidence or conduct  trials. They just hear arguments  on questions of law ��� but they  may order a case to Ibe sent  back to the trial court for a retrial.  Colorful  publicity  Some of the variety that is  British Columbia is captured in  the Fall 1968 issue of Beautiful  British Columbia magazine, now  on sale.  The full-color quarterly, published by the department of  travel industry, pays a visit to  the outdoor setting of the  Saanich Fair and the on-stage  setting of the Vancouver Festival in its autumn edition. Then,  in ah abrupt and colorful  change, there is a story about  sea life in the strange world  of the ocean that- lies between  high and low tides.  Stories about the Sunshine  Coast, the town of Gold River  oh Vancouver Island, and the  quiet atmosphere of Kuper Island are also included, as is an  article about the hobby of collecting old bottles.  The featured painting is by  Keith C. Smith of NorthVan-  couver, and a photograph of  Skaha Lake which won a prize  for Penticton photographer  Hugo Redivo is reproduced.  A SOURCE OF WONDER  There are some birds which  leave no doubt regarding the  means with which they are endowed for the purpose of locating food, food with an odor however slight. The ability of the  Canada jay, Clarke's nutcracker, and the; magpie to detect  the presence of fresh meat  from a distance will always be  a source of wonder, to outdoor  folk. i  crises  An average of 5.2 million local  telephone calls were made every  day during  1967  through B.C.  : TelfepKone's fsygtem. I  By Dr. ALFRED 3. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology at  Eastern Washington State  College, where he directs  the undergraduate social  work program. He is an experienced family and marriage counsellor and has  done extensive research into  family problems.  * * *  Reactions and adjustments of  families, in crises will vary from  family to family depending on  such factors as the. emotional  interdependence of family members and the personality makeup of those involved.  . The modern family is more  likely to experience crises than  the family of the past because  of our complex, changing soci-'  ety. Situations which involve  the disruption of the f��_^  structure, departure of childreri  from the home, -divorce and  death, oftentimes become major  family crises.  The departure of children  from the home oairi create serious family problems. This is  particularly the case. (1) when  one or both parents are overly  protective and possessive; (2)  when the parents center all  their hopes and ambitions on  the child; (3) when the marriage partner selected by the  son or daughter fails to measure  up to parental expectations; or  (4) when the child is the partial  or sole support of the parents.  ���-       # .-. ������',���# ���������   #   ���;  Separation or divorce may  also be a crisis for those concerned. Studies show that the  characteristic pattern of parents  bringing up their children alone  include such dynamic elements  as: (1) a sense of incompleteness and frustration; (2) a sense  of failure; (3) a sense of guilt;  and (4) marked overt and un-  deryling feelings of ambivalence.  7 Bravement is a compound  . crises. Death of a loved one  (especially a parent) is often  ^a traumatic event. Loss of a  .mate invariably calls for reorganizing the habits, routines  and ways of a lifetime of married living. Loss of the father  through death can mean economic catastrophe.  The focus in the following discussion will be on the personal  reaction of husband or wife  (especially the wife) to death  of a mate.  *7���'���:-.������-      '    # :   '��� *Y ; ���*..;-'  In our society, there are many  more widows than widowers.  This is due to two factors: (1)  women tend to live longer toy  several years; and (2) a greater  percent of widowers remarry.  In the United States, one out  of four women between 55 and  64 years of age is a widow.  After 65 more than half (55 percent) of all women are widows.  In addition, three-fourths of  the women who become widows  at 45 can expect to live an additional 25 years. Of women  widowed at 35, over 96 percent  have more than 33 years Of life  remaining.  Studies show that typical reactions to bereavement experienced by widows (especially  those between the ages 40-45)  are: (1) difficulty in sleeping;  (2) withdrawal from others and  loss of interest in life; (3) loss  of contact with reality; (4) deterioration in health; and (5)  pronounced resentment toward  fate.  He    ���* 7';. * i  Partial or total failure to readjust to the death of a loved  one include siuch patterns as:  (1) suicide; (2) early death; (3)  insanity; (4) moral disintegration; (5) self-blame arid personal hates; (6) embitterment,  cynicism, and (7) isolation and  purposelessness.   ��� Y  Partial or conspicuous success  to bereavement include the following patterns: (1) extension  of affections; (2) deliberate absorption in work and duties; (3)  new love objects; ..(4j: thoroughgoing religious ,rationalization;  arid (5) transmutation, of the experience . ���, into r .# productive re-  integratipn of the: personalityi  A.vfamijy is a;.network? of i-inr  terdependent , activities to two  or more persons joined together  by emotional attachments. The  departure of children, divorce,  or bereavement disrupts this  network of relationships. And  the degree to which family disruption results in a crisis,  writes one farhily sociologist,  depends in part on the degree  of emotional involvement, the  strength of the networic of interdependent activities, and the  suddenness of the disruptions.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Wed. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  (Later by appointment)  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Office  will be  closed Wed.,  Aug.   14  and   Sat..  Aug.   17  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL. INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ^��^l^^^^^^^^^^^^rf%rf^>^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^<**M^*N^^#^^��^��WW^H^WW^^^^��^l^��^W^^^^^W^^^^^*^  BOBS  SUM   CAN  AGE YOUR 5KBI  The American Medical Association published  a report in their journal; which stated hthatY  "There is indisputable evidence that continued  exposure to the sun weathers and ages the skin  ... The connective tissues of the skin undergoes  degenerative changes . . ;'. Some, Of these changes  are pre-malignant, the end results of which can  be skin calricer . .. Complete immunity to the  effects of the sun is non-existent."  Gently Yapply a good suntan preparation, to  screen out the dangerous: ultra-violet rays. Do  not forcibly rub this protection into the skin.  After sun exposure, rub Into the skin a good  nourishing cream to replace some of the natural  oil burnt out by the sun. Let us help you select  a. good product.  Your doctor can phone us. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of exeat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 _ 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 pra.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  Lucky in bottles? Or Lucky in easy-open cans?  fry both today for thatman-sized taste.  Give uoursel-P a  This advertisement  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Cpast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  Magnetism affects plant life!  Earthly magnetism "��� which'  ' with1 gravity forms. one of the  two' most baffling' phenomena  of the universe .��� has been  found by the Canada department of agriculture Jto have  marked effects on several forms  of plant life. This discovery,  which may soon lead to changes  in planting patterns by certain  wheat farmers and provoke  deeper studies by botanists and  geneticists in the future, was  made by anagronomist Urban  Pit.tman of. Lethbridge, Alberta,  agricultural research '��� station.! 77.;  Noting that the few rows of  wmterY wheaty Yplant^d ohYan  east^est direction ;oW .^borders of Experimental plots gre^v  quicker and stronger .nan the  others, he probed for the cause,  made the startling discovery  that9 nearly all' root ' systems  grew-norih-south ��� in line with  the earth's magnetic fields!  Wheat planted in rows running north-south as is the custom; to retard erosion by the  westerly winds, means that the  roots of one plant compete for  nourishment  with   those   of  its  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UFTO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  TIRE-RIFIC  Discounts  TIMS FOR All VEHICLES  Prices on Request  CARS ��� TRUCKS  OFF-ROAD EQLIPMENT  Will Install on-the-Spot  Call  886-2905  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  8pTTIJES:;-Y  AL'S USED FURNnORE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  neighbors. Rows planted east-  west niean root systems keep  separate* and the plants thrive.  Confirmation of the initial' discovery'with further experiments  iri Newfoundland,' 2,700 miles  away, where the direction of  magnetic north is radically different, by'48 degrees, was followed by ah even more startling discovery when laboratory  studies  involving the exposure  in artificial magnetic fields of  various seeds before germination increased' their rate of  growth even more. For Canada,  with vast national interests in  agriculture, such discoveries  from continuing research programs are' of immediate economic concern, and to world  science are a fascinating contribution in an increasingly vital  field.  ���"���V��*JV^A*��*.*."��".'  kc-wwcm  While coronary heart disease  seems to afflict more men than  women, other forms of cardiovascular disease affect both  sexes about equally, or even  in some instances, more women than men.  So, lest women lull themselves  into a false sense of security  by assuming that cardiovascular  disease will automatically pass  them by, now is a good time  to sit up and take notice.  Hypertensive heart disease ���  a condition' caused ��� by high  blood pressure ��� is more widely prevalent among women than  among men. This form of heart  disease, incidentally, is the one  most often encountered among  the adult population of Canada.  It is estimated that some 1.5  million Canadians have high  blood pressure.  Women have a slight edge  over men in two categories,  high blood pressure and rheumatic heart disease. The other  side of the coin is brighter,  however.  Research advances of the past  two decades have scored the  greatest advances in just these  areas of cardiovascular disease,  with women getting the lioness'  share o fthe dividends.  The death rate from hypertension and hypertensive heart disease went down between 1950  and 1962 from 40.4 to 18.0 per  100,00(| People.  Similarly, the death rate  from strokes ��� sometimes related to hypertension ������ has declined steadily over the past 15  'years.   ' ~ ''��� '".*"  The decline in the death rate  from rheumatic heart disease  has been    pronounced    among  .���.".-.".���.���.".���.���.,.v.v.*.v.v.-.-.y.".w.-."_.vwC  children and young adults over  the^ past 15 years.  The ' discovery of new pharmaceutical weapons to keep  these scourges at bay is liberating millions' from the threat of  crippling' disease and early  death. High (blood pressure can  be brought down to normal  levels, and kept down, with  suitable treatment (including  drugs and diet). Prompt penicillin treatment of strep infection can prevent first attacks  of rheumatic fever; long-term  prophylaxis with penicillin and  sulfa'drugs can bar repeat attacks for those who have had  the disease.  Your Heart Foundation -played a key role in research leading to better understanding of  hypertension and in formulating  strategy: for the war on rheumatic fever. But knowledge: is  only half the battle. Making  certain that knowledge is applied on behalf of those who  can benefit.by it is the other  half -r perhaps an even more  vital half. This is why your  Heart Foundation devotes much  effort Vo Jeducatiqnal Jwork  among both the public and the  health professions and seeks to  develqp community programs  so that what has been learned  through research may. be utilized as widely as possible.   Y  jY^iir;N_ieart/Foundation's; key.7v  message'1 is: ~se��your ;r';,docitb'r,'*���'''  regularly. Only your doctor can  tell, for example, whether you  have 'high (blood; pressure, and  prescribe treatment ': to help  keep it under control. And for  the men, there's a bonus: additional insurance against heart  attacks if high blood pressure  is detected and treated  early.  ������> ������ \r.   1   - f  ���.,^^<:j  'viru'Hff't j{(_) , t"{>0''^" >?"  Registered owners of property should be automatically on the list ��� but check  when the lists are posted on September 10th. - ���      -  Qualified persons, other than property owners, wishing'fo have their names entered on the List of Electors for 1968-69 must file the necessary declaration wfth  the Secretary-Treasurer of School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220/Gibsons,  B.C., before 5:00 P.M. on AUGUST 31, 1968.  RESIDENT ELECTORS���Canadian  citizens  or other British subjects of the  . full age of twenty-one years, who are resident and  who who have resided continuously for not less than  six months within the School District immediately  prior to the submission of the declaration -provided  for in Section 69 of the Public Schools Act, i.e. since  before March 1, 1968, and whose names are not entered on the list as owner-electors.  TENANT ELECTORS   ���Canadian citizens or other British subjects of the  full age of twenty-one years and corporations which  are and have (been continuously, for not less than six  months immediately prior to7 the submission of the  decl^aliori-provided for in Section 69 of thePublic  Schools.'Act, i.e. since before March 1, .1968, tenants  in occupation of real property within the School District and whose names or the names of which are.nbt  entered on the list as' owner-electors or resident-  electors.  Wives or husbands of property owners, who are not themselves rfcgjistered ojwners,  may register as resident or tenant electors at the School Board Office]  CORPORATIONS are not automatically placed on the list and those qualifying as)  owners of property or as tenant-electors must also file a written authorization, under  the seal of the Corporation, naming some person of the full agej of itwentyH-rie years,  who is a Canadian citizen or other British subject, to be its agent on behalf of such  corporation. Such authorization shall be filed with the Secretary-Treasurer not laltefc  than AUGUST 31. 1968.  Names, other than property owners, will not be carried forward frjom last year's list  without a person making a new declaration in accordance with -the Public Schools Act.  SOME INDIAN PEOPLE CAN VOTE AS TENANT OR RESIDENT ELECTORS  A recent amendment to the Public Schools Act has been interpreted to mean ttiaty  where an Indian Reserve lies within a provincial school district and where the Indiarf  children attend a provincial school, the.adult Indians ofthe reserve can re^ist^r as  tenant-electors or resident-electors, which makes them e^igitjie^.^  trustees and also to run for election; themselves as school trusteej.. (Tenant and i*esi-v  dent electors cannot vote on money by-laws). The necessary declaration form -nujsti  ibe completed arid sent to the Secretary-Treasurer not later than AUGUST 31, 1968.  DO NOT DELAY. REGISTER NOW IF YOUR NAME IS NOT OH THL  Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  If you are a resident, but not the head of the household, you qn be placed on  the voters' list by completing the form below end sending it to the Secretary-  Treasure r BEIORE AUGUST 31J963.  (cut along dotted line)  DECLARATIQN BY RESIDENT-ELECTOR  Canada . ' )  Province pi British Oaltunbia )  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  BO* 220, Gibsons  V._ -       *���>!, ;-*i   -  )  I,  declare as follows  ' .' 1--4'    w-   7*V'UK  (full name,  residence and occupation)  R *W  a)   That l am a Canadian citizen or other British subject and tjiat I am of t^ fuH  age of twenty-one yea_,s;7,,^(i-:.y    > ^v-   ?i\wvm. ��� >%��� -m*- ��,-^-,yk, ,.���,��**��� .-���-  een continuously, for six months immediately prior to this date, and  Wth^_arddT"ttst-�� t-iei*cho<a ^strict?.      ^  b)   That I have been  r'  aWar^sidtent  c)   That I reside at _.  as  (hereAscribe by"address"or pr^jperty descriiftton)  ?���������";.���!���������'������ ' ' \'l    (head of family, memiber of family, boarder, or lodger)  KT .f  I make this solemn declaration conscientipusly believing it to ibe true, and know-  hat it is of the* same force and t$fij$TiUr if made ur#er pm kM'to, ���\&HW,f&.  And  ing that  the Canada Evidence Act.  DECLARED BEFORE _^E #T  this   day of  ;  ���, B.C.)  ., 19.���).  _ )  (The Secretary-Treasurer is empowered, under Section 10 of the Public Schools Act,  to administer oath_ arid to take ���arM_rfece_ve, within the School District, affidavits,  declarations and affii^jffi^sT^uired to be taken by or lender the Act)      ,!n111-' '"  \��il^X��ZA&att.*-'J.ax&:V^SMtfA^  m!SS^S^^?!iSSs&S^Su^P  Complete the form below for tenant-elector if you are fhe head of the household  and send it to the Secretary-Treasurer at the School Board Office. After checking  out the qualifications, he will send you a statement which places your name on  the veers'list.  !i!      f����;     \l\t-  THIS MUST BE DONE BEFORE AUGUST 31, 1948  (cut along dotted line)  DECLARATION BY TENANT-ELECTOR  v-i <-��r-.vt**r   .<'  :m       .!���>:'���,���'.��� '���'"��� "���    ;���������������'   ���  a  Proyince of British Columbia )  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, iGitfeons )  I,  (full name,  residence and occupatkm)  ._ do solemnly  ';���.:��������  declare as follows:  a)   That I am a Canadian citizen or other British subject and that I am of Ibe full  ���"-������  age of tw*nty-orie years/  r?7 ���"���   ���  ..������������  --  h) That I have been continuously, for six months immediately prior to this date, and  am a tenant in occupation of real propfeiiy withiritbe1 school district (ti~a^Tia1aX  area pf th^ school district), and that the premises so occupied by me are situSce  t     ���,..���*    #-���  .     ,M   "* ��>   .  (describe the property so as to identify^ the'lot,~~totst~7tt~we*risiiy~~      "~  ^ ^'s^^TcUstrict     --.'������  'f        ������: -*T      '������":'  And I make this solemn declaration conscientiously ibelieving it to (be trtie, and know-  M. thai it is of m s^�� fotce Siid eff^t7as -f _nkde Under pSth and by^&^ie of  t^^^wda'EvideuSe'^ct   V��*    -Jl f^��f. ^'   v^TT   ���   ^    T   ���     ��� . -W V-mf V*  DECLARED BEFORE ME AT  , B.C.)  this   day of  , 19 ) _._ .   ��� __-__-___-__���_ ���>  (The Secretary-Treasurer is empowered, under Section 10 of the Public Schools Act  to administer oaths and to take and receive, within the- Schttfl DldtrictY S-Tfidavite,  declarations and affirmations'required to Be taken by oV under*ihe>'Act.)1 ���  **',%"    "  '>/.i.-l.<��r-     "J111   v;   i       .i'?:)il'.  .a^j��(rl_-.<J<J      JJi       /I,J).11        LWlUt.    I Coast News, Aug. 22, .1968.  iil  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  AT SUNasrYOREST, GI&SONS  Wed.     Thurs.     Fri,     Sat.  21 22 23 7 7  M   ���  DORIS   DAY  WHERE WERE YOU WHEN  'HIE LIGHTS WENT OUT  Starts  Monday,   August   26  JBONNIE & CLYDE  DEATHS  POTTS ��� On Aug. ����� 1968>  John William (Jack) Potts .of  Madeira Park, B.C. Surviyed by  his wife Ivy, 1 :son Tony at  home, 1 brother Thomas, White-  wood Sask., 1 neice Mollie, 2  nephews Ted and Doug, 2 stepdaughters Mrs. Jo Groves, Ore-  eon and Mrs. Mary Litster, California . Funeral service was  held Tues. Aug. 13 from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home Rev. H. Kelly  officiated.  Cremation.  _  HICKS ��� Suddenly on,Aug. 19,  1968, Raymond Chesley (Curly)  Hicks of Metcalfe Rd., Roberts  Creek. B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Gwen, 2 sisters  Mrs. T. Brown, Vancouver and  Mrs. Gould, Sari Francisco.  Private funeral service was held  Wed. Aug. 21 from the Chapel  of the Vancouver Crematorium,  Rev. A. R. Laing officiated.  Harvey Funeral Home, Giibsons,  B.C.   Directors.  CARD OF THANKS  TEARL'S HARDWARE  & SPORTING GOODS  Cedar froes   $7.95  Hibachis   $7.25  Live bait buckets   $3.95  Hoover vacuum cleaners  "'���'���' $44.95  Oil stove and tank   $39.00  Frigidaire   appliances   with  GMAC time  payment plan  Earl's will be open to serve the  fishermen    for    the    upcoming  'derbies.- ;-7.:���:"..' .'������'������,:  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  30 inch Tappan range, excellent  condition. $95. Clothes dryer,  good condition, $45. New Beatty  piston pump complete with tank  retail $189.95, only $159. New  \ space saver trailer closet complete with tank and seat, retail  $89.95, only $69.95. Ph. 886-2442.  6 hp rototiller, less than 30 hrs  use, $125 cash. 6 gal. white  fence and ibarn paint, $3 a gal.  .-.- 4% cu ft wheel barrow, 54 ton  capacity pneumatic tire $25.  Phone  88(6-2784.  1967 19" portable Rogers Ma-  jestic TV with stand, price $229.  when new, will sell for $160.  Phone E. Herrin, 886-980.0.  Easy wringer washing machine.  ', practically      new,      automatic  timer,   spiral   agitator,   2-tone  green. $75. Pftone 886-2367.  30 ft Anderson house trailer,  very clean, price $2350. Alb  Haddock, Madeira Park.883-2440  On behalf of myself and family  I would like to thank very much  all who sent cards and flowers  to our home and to all the  friends and neighbors who gave  donations to the Memorial Fund  of St. Mary's Hospital in memory of my husband Albert  Crawford and to the Rev. Murray Cameron for his service and  consoling message in the loss of  our loved one.  Mrs.   Margaret  Crawford  Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  I would like to thank the doctors and nurses at St. Mary's  Hospital for their kindness  during my recent stay there.  Also the kitchen staff for the  delicious meals they serve.  Our ^hospital in 'Sechelt is  something we can all ibe proud  of. ��� Mrs. YJ. , Monrufet  My thanks to all the nice people  who sent me cards, flowers and  gifts during my stay in hospital.  Diana Beeman  My thanks to everyone for their  kindness and sympathy in the  recent loss of my husband.  Mary Minahan and family  FLORISTS  /^StSSJgs^  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING   PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics TAiiony-  mousy Gibsons 7 Phone  886-7106 or 886-2924.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Household  886-7167.  furniture.  Phone  Gurney oil range, as new. $35.  Phone 886-9301.    FARM FRESH EGGS  Fruits,   Vegetables,    Groceries,  Pure Honey, 35 cents lb.  FEED for all your needs  WYNGAiEJRfr     ENTERPRISES  Giibsons,   886-9340  With  prices that  satisfy  OPEN EVENINGS  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE SERVICE  Repairs to  ��� Outboards  ��� Power Saws  ��� Lawn Mowers  ��� Garden Tools Sharpened  ��� Automatic washers and  driers  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  LADIES OF ROBERTS CREEK  Avon Cosmetics needs an attractive mature woman with  car to handle our well known  guaranteed products in your  comimunity. Phone Miss Owens  collect, after 5 p.m. at 731487123.  Woman for housecleaning once  a week. Phone 886-7479.   Housekeeper.  Phone 886-2480.  WORK WANTED  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A, E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent, work* y Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  G lod local nay for ; saleY $1 a  bale delivered. Phone 946-6568.  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  WANTED  100 Ifb Rockgas cylinder. Phone  886-2827.  , A large, oil heater with fan in  good condition. Phone 886-2983.  Cement mixer. Phone 886-2206.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '61 Ford Convertible. Best offer.  8-6-9347.  .'57 Fairlane, Auto;, can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  For   your,, painting, ..interior.,  Euid exterior, and paper hanging,  phone  David Nystrom,  886-7759. ���' ���"-' ���--w "���  BOATS FOR SALE  Handyman, cabinet m a k.e.r .  Saws arid scissors shari><-n��d,  reasonable. Phorie Bill; 886-9902.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  MISC. FOR SME  1 acre standing timber for sale.  Cedar,   fir,   hemlock;   Roberts  Creek.   Good   road  access.  R. Sivertson, phone Vancouver  876-1419  1966 50. hp Mercury outboard  and 15 ft fiberglass and plywood  boat, ready to go. May toe seen  at Smitty's Marina. Phone  886-2671. . ,  -/ft. ft cartqp dinghy, as new con-  Iition. First $35 takes it. Apply  C. Humphries, Beach Avenue,  Roberts Creek, next to cabinet  maker Birkin.  Ph. 886-2375.  12'ft   plywood   boat   with   7��&  Evinrude   reconditioned  motor.  Both in excellent condition. $185.  Phone 886-7263.  14 ft.   aluminum  cartop  boat,  1967 10 horse Merc, outboard,  used 4 hours fresh water. Value  new $750, will sell for. $450.  Phone Rick at 886-2552.  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.  -;./7    777 i".:^y;-  For all your travel, information  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local ajgerit for  Eaton's "Where4o-Go" : Travel.  Service, Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231.; Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  ~ PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Box 1040,  Coast News.  NOTICE  I  will   not  be   responsible   for  any   debts   contracted   in   my  name by any other than myself,  on and after August 21, 1968.  Signed:  Marcius N. Ward  Seohelt  Highway  RR1,   Giibsons.   B.C.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims arid adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  PETS  Home wanted for playful female  kitten. Phone Sheila Kitson,  886-9335.  German     shepherd   -   boxer   -  collie cross, 5; months old.  Phorie  884:5264,;  Selected budgies for sale. $5  each. Al Grant. 886-9672.  Pair of friendly Gerbils, complete with  cage.      $6.00  Phone 885-9427.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park,  885-9491.  Roller and Tumbler pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amhurst Pheasants. Chief's Aviaries, Selma  Park. Phone 885-9491. Visitors  welcome.  ENTERTAINMENT  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  AT SUNNYCREST, GIBSONS  Wed.     Thurs.     Fri.     Sat.  21 22 23 24  DORIS   DAY  WHERE WERE YOU WHEN  THE LIGHTS WENT OUT  Starts   Monday,   August   26  BONNIE & CLYDE  FOR RENT  Furnished 2 bedroom house,  Granthams, from Sept. 1 to  June 30. Mrs MoGrath. Ask at  Granthams Store.     ���  2 bedroom duplex, all electric,  unfurnished. Davis Bay. Phone  885^2116.  3 waterfront accommodations,  2 near Gibsons.  1 bedroom all electric, furnished self-contained suite.  ���'' 2 bedroom duplex, all electric  furnished.  2 bedroom cottage, furnished.  R. W. Vernon, Gower Point Rd.  886-2887  1 bedroom apartment, modern.  Very central. $75. 886-7240.  Mobile horhe space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9626.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes. Winds, parking, water, garbage ;, collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 880-7049      '  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  .MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  We have a few very special  Waterfront Listings:  Gibsons. 2ibdrm. home, convenient location, A/oil furnace,  util. rm., large lot. Some finishing needed: $4000 on $7900  full price.  $17,000 with $5000 down will  give possession of a good,  sound, modern 4-bdrm. home  on a large lot. View, handy to  shops and schools.  Over 2000 sq. feet living area in  this view home in Gibsons. Big.  L-shaped living room' with heatilator fireplace; plenty of cupboards, gardens, etc. $10,000  down on $35,000.  $17,500 full price is quoted on a  two bedroom home, with full  views. Big living room, dining  and nook, carport, full foasement. Cash or cash to $5,000  mortgage.  Acreage   within   village  limits,  fully   serviced.    Excellent   for  subdiv.   development  or  apartment    site.    $10,000    down    to.  handle,  Small home on 2V& acres, close  in, village water. $8000. Terms.  4y2 acres of commercial property, village water. $11,000  cash.  E.  McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman      886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: only_$7500.  about half cash, for two bedroom home on Glen Road. Nice  living room with view window.  Handy to all amenities. Call  J. E.   WHITE  886-2481  SOAMES   POINT:   3   bedroom  home, with nice view. Partial  basement, auto-oil furnace.  Good sized property. Beachtop  driveway. Full price $12,500. on  terms^Call DK^7KENNETT  ���;     . ^Y. ��� '. 886-2481:   '  BUILDING LOTS & ACREAGE:  from Langdale to Gower Point.  Now  is  the  time   to consider  BUILDING   your   own   home.  Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK: Ideal waterfront home. 2 bedrms, living  room, dining room and sundeck.  Full, concrete basement, with  3rd bedroom. Oil furnace. Beautiful landscaped grounds, garden and fruit trees. About one  acre. Close to store, school and  post office. Full price $23,500.  Call DICK KEiNNETT  886-2481  I CHARLfrM^  Real Estate and Insurance  ���*     Richard  F.  Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C Ph.  886-248.  PROPERTY FOR SMI  56' VIEW LOT, cleared, ready  to build. AH services. Close to  store, sandy beach and wharf  at Hopkins Landing near Langdale Ferry. Doulble frontage on  two paved roads (Hwy 101 and  North Rd.) Will sell on easy  terms or cash. Open to offers.  Owner: Box 562, Sechelt, BjC.  Phone: 885-2310. ���  Approx. 5 acres,- King's' Road.  Reasonable. Phone 896-2056.  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially fur-,  nished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone SB-"-??-��  after 3 p.m. ''������'������  3 bedroom, all electric, approx.  1 acre, landscaped and garden.  Roberts Creek Lower Road.  Phone 886-9829.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone  886-7197.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One   semi-waterfront  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  CQHsrcucnoit  Everything tor. your   '  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  'Sechelt. Phorie 885-2283  GIBSONS ��� Ideal young family  . home , on view lot close to  schools. 2 bedrooms plus den.  Auto-oil  heating.  Full price  $11,1500. Term��.  Your choice of 2 adjoining,  fully serviced view lots in  new home area. Each priced  at $2250 with easy terms.  Level cleared lot in bay area.  Ideal building site. Full price  only $1,250.  DAVIS BAY ��� Fully serviced  view lot 60' x 150' in fast  developing area close to excellent beach. Full price  $2250.  MIDDLEPOEMT ��� 8 acres close  to sheltered bay with beach  and   boat    launching:    Full  price $4750.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Fully  serviced, (beautifully treed,  waterfront and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbour with year-round boating  and fishing. Priced from  $2500 to $6500.  SAKINAW LAKE���Your choice  of 2 lafcefront lots on this  beautiful 6 mile long lake. .  Easy access via Lee's Bay.  Easy terms available. Full  price $4250 each.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at our  Gibsons office, 886-9900.  JFor these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINIAY REALTY UD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  Well maintained family home in  village. Large panelled living  room, fireplace. Excellent kit-'  . chen. Basement, A.O.F., 220  wiring Landscaped yard, carport. Lovely view.  F.P.  $16,000.00  Short distance to shopping. Comfortable cottage. Ash panelled  living room, fireplace. Good  water supply. Landscaped. ������  2.9 acres. \  F.P.   $15,000.00  .Acreage.���   ���...-'��� .)y_.y''y  ^^acres. one mile from Gibsons  -- $230.00  2.5   acres,   Roberts   Creek   ���  $2,725.00  1.2    acres,    Redroofs.    Cleaned  -home site ��� $3,000.00  Waterfront ���  Excellent beach lot with comfortable dwelling. Garage. living room panelled, stone fireplace. Dining alcove. Kitchen  . with electric range. -r3 pc bath.  Single bedroom. Good retirement setting. A  F.P. $17,000.00  Expansive view of Georgia  Strait. Two bedroom home on  large lot. Good sized living  room with fireplace. Only short  distance from Gibsons.  F.P.   $16,000.00  SECHELT AGB.CIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the ^Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  LOST  Did your daughter come home  with a size 12 pink bikini that  doesn't belong to her? Can be  returned to Marjie Wagenaar,  860 Fair Dell Cres., Richmond  or Davis Bay office of Ray and  Wagenaar. This was removed  from a clothes line at Roberts  Creek. Phone 886-2505  HALFMOON RAY:   1 Parklike Y  acre   with i access   to 7 ;.be&��hJHf  fronts oh^Macfc^top road; S  stream  thruYproperty,   2 7 cot-,  tages.   Attractively priced   at  $12,800. on terms. :'���/ ;  SECHE1_T: 6nV<rf the firiest 3  Bdiran. homes in the7 area. 7 Situated dn over 1 acre, 80* on  nice beach.1)300' floor area. <  Lge view L.R. panelled in ash ;  and open to diningYarea. Compact iatchen, grounds landscaped. Try $15,000. down.  ROBERTS CREEK: Delightful  2 Bdrm. waterfront cottage features bright living room with  glass doors leading 7to sundeck.  Step-saver all electric kitchen  and eating area. Priced for  quick sale at $15,000. ;  GIBSONS: Spacious 3 Bdrm:  home on 1 acre, level and close  in. Large living room features  heatilator fireplace and W/W  carpet. Modern kitchen has  counter top cooking surface and.  wall oven in coppertorie. Matching fridge included. Bright  utility, carport, only $29,000. on  terms.;-.. .���.:.'.  $3700. down gives possession 3  Bdrm. bsmt. home in good location. Many extras included in  the low total price of $13,000.  A most desirable retirement  home on view landscaped lot. 2  Bdrms. Modern cabinet kitchen  with adjoining dining area. View  living room opens to sundeck.  L?e. utility. Near new auto  washer and dryer and: other  goodies included in the low  price of $11,850. on excellent  terms.  Near new 2 Bdrm home on large  acreage. AH rooms spacious and  well appointed. A/oil heat and  heavy duty wiring. Lge. garage  and workshop. Plan to view this  one soon. Attractive terms on  realistic total price.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait      r  886-2000  880-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B^C.  Phone 886-2000  Y  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace v ood  for sale.  Phone  886-9861.  The B.C. THall of Fishes iri  the Vancouver Aquarium contains43  display'. tanks  See fhe New  YAMAHA  OUTBOARDS  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Authorized Dealer  Derby Day Special  NEW 9r 6" ALUM CAR TOP  and  5Vi HP MOTOR  Both for *4Z9  See it at  NUTS & BOLTS  Gibsons  Instructors  Night School Teachers  Are Still Needed for Fall Term  If interested in teaching adults in any field,  Please contact Adult Education Director,  > 886-2241 ROIERiyREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)   "-.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Hilchie, with'  their guests, Mrs. R. Balcom of  Boston.* Mr. Frank Balcom and  Mrs. E: Arthur of Nova;Scotia,  spent the weekend in Victoria.  Guests of Mrs. A. Crawford  are Mrs. M. MacDuff and Mrs.  Jean MacDuff, of Vancouver.  Ending a three week vacation  spent with Mrs. J; H. Galliford,  Mrs. jarie He'adlund has returned to .her. home in Vancouver. '  Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Auibrey,  with Karen and Tony of Prince  George, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. Raymond Auibrey. Highlight of the holiday was a 16 lb  salmon caught by young Tony.  Friends 7 bf7 the S. E. Perkins  visiting this week are Mr. and  Mrs. Don McCqlly, from California.  Returning to Mexico after a  short stay with the J. L. Beas-  leys, are Mr. and Mrs. Peter  T. R.  Sykes. Tanya  and Jules.  Perry and Ted Price have  concluded a months visit with  their grandparents, Mr and Mrs.  P. D; Roberts, and returned to  New Westminster.  Mr. L. F. Schonhoff has oome  from California to spend his vacation with his wife and children who are here for the  summer!  Top: Two biriers, Rudy Kurucz  yarid Ken Skytte in the final' of  this event. Rudy remained on  /the  log and, was  the  winner.  Below is one of the jousting events and it looks as though Bud  Jones has upset the other team  convincingly.'  Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  TWILIGHT THEATRE I  AT SUNNYCREST ��� GIBSONS  Wed. 21; thurs. 22; Fri. 23; Sat. 24  Doris i5ay ���Rotert Morse :km%$m -Patrick (Weal  DON THICKE  younger brotther of7Brian Thicke  whoYwon the Firemen'�� sports  swim from Keats Island. Don,  alsp in this swim, determined  to finish the race, was the last  to cross the finish line.  STARTS MONDAY, AUGUST 26  Academy Award Winner Faye Dunaway  m^mamm^mmMMmm  MIDNIGHT SHOW - SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 1  Big Double Horror Bill��� GHOSTS and HORROR CASTlf  C-ttt*M-      AVMU.'l  PAID explained  In Court  As the result of a grass fire  Sunday   evening.   August   4   in  Hopkins   Landing   area,   David;  Crouch was fined $25 under a'"  Forest act chargei__volving an  uncovered incinerator.  Norman, Nelson Cook,.! Gambier Island was given a six  month suspended sentence with  a bond to keep the peace a-  mountirig to $250 on a charge of  discharging a r firearm under  unsafe circumstances. The .22  semi-automatic, revolver was  confiscated. Complaints were  made by residents as the result  of what was described as target  shooting.^      -y-y^'-iyy:y^y ;  "Professionalism,' Attitude,  Initiative and Desire result in  well P-A-I-D "employees," said  Mr. H. R. Jones 7of Vancouver.  He was "talking to his class at a  two-day workshop on custodial  skills in Gibsons on August 16  and 17.  The workshop was attended  by members of, the custodial  staff of School District No. 46.  It was sponsored by the adult  education department with the  co-operation of the maintenance  department and the Canadian  Union of Public Employees.  The   objectives   of  the  Work  shop were to train personnel to  identify types of flooring and.  methods of treatment, training  in, use of germicidals, chemical  breakdowns, preparation and  finishing of various types of  tiles, methods of getting co-operation from teachers and students, and methods of instilling  efficiency and economy into  their program.  7 Attending the workshop were:  Mesdames V. Price, R. Fitchett,  D. Szabo. and Messrs. W. Scoular, O. Cargyle, R. Wake, A.  Stew, T. Bradley, A. Clarke, L.  Nelson, W. Beale: R. Bateman,  V. Dew, O. Korgen and J. Reid.  NOW  before the Rush  cmr pricb or m  MANY  BARGAINS  SALE  ODDMENTS  CHILDREN'S CLOTHING  .;.;..:...�� >��-:.j.-.. ,  Mayor Fred FeeneyTic^.Gibsons ���. and Mayor WiUiaitiYSwainr  of Sechelt both like a Premier  Bennett's policy pif assuming 75^  percent of sewerage treatment  plant costs; on top of a two mill  cost to ratepayers.: Y   17. -  At the same time both mayors,  were cagey in their estimates  of the effect such a policy would  have on the final cost* ;   ;  rm inn si;iniiin  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew'srGibsons :  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist    Y ?  11:15 a.m., Famly Service-  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong ?  . St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Family Servicer  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt ,  9:30 a.m., Mattins Y  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer  UNIT��  Gibsons United Church  11 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson  Creek 7Y  11:15 a.m., Diviriie" Worship   v  Also on 2nd Sunday ofeach  month at 3:30 p.m.       7  BAPTIST y  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  Rey. 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. -  Mining 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  A '-' ���-."  /-<  Canadian Power Squadrons will teach safe boating  to over 3,000 Canadians this year. . .  HOW ABOUT YOU!  We carry a complete line of  HANDW^  TABlf CLOTHES and PARTY SUPPLIES  GIU^RES VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  OPEN FRIDAYS to 9 p.m.  Bargains for the Teen Set  For a Limited Time (until Sept. 1st)  ji  A BIG  b ***" on SCHOOL WEAR  EXTRA  20%  DISCOUNT  Including Latest Shipments of PANTS from  on  SAVE  SAVE  SAVE  ������>;;  at  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph.* 886-2116  Summer Wear  SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS  BATHING SUITS  RUNNING SHOES  WALKING SHORTS and  v    NOVaTY HATS  ������I��U'>��������'��������    ���������'r-- 6 Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  UIC problems  7 Q. Why must I, have a. Social  Insurance number?     '  I A. if you are employed in  itosurable employment it is used  for your Unemployment Ihsur-  ance contribution records. It is  also used to record your contributions ^ Canada  Pension Ypian, and must be indicated /when you file an income tax. return.  Q. I have an employee who  is going on vacation for one  week and then returning to  work. Should I put a stamp in  his book for the week he is on  holiday?  A.   You  did   not  state   if  he  employee would be receiving  vacation' pay for the week he  is on holidays. If the employee  is paid for this week: a contribu-  tiprt: is .r��q$ft;ed. Contributions  are riotYrequired for a vaca-  j tion period without pay.  Q. I pay my employees; every  two weeks. What should r do  if an employee works one week  and is on vacation the next.  Should I put two stamps in his  book, one for the week'he worked and one for the week he was  on holiday?  A. If the employee is paid  for the week of vacation two  contributions are required, one .  for the . week; of emiploymeht  and one for the vacation period.  If the employee is;7 hot paid for  the Vacation period; a contribution is not required for this  week.  Q. If I work only part time;  am I insurable?  A. Yes, although you may  claim exemption from taking  o,ut Unemployment Insurance  under certain circumstance's;  such as employment for less  than 24 hours.a week and en_r  ployment in certain^ fields.  Q. I worked in non-insurable  employment for the last 12  months. Is there any way I can  still- qualify .for benefit?,  A. Possibly, if you had built  up an adequate contributions  record before taking ��� up your  non-insurable job. Contact the  nearest office of the Unemployment Insurance Commission as  you may qualify for an extension of the qualifying periods.  In some cases the UIC will go  (back four years to pick up your  contributions.  Power on way  Facilities for B.C. Hydro's  Peace River project have been  tested successfully at 500,000  volts, the highest-voltage ever  produced in British Columbia.  Engineers and workmen have  been - testing the initial three  turbines and generators in Portage Mountain Generating Station ��� the underground powerhouse below W. A. C. Bennett  Dam���and the switchyard where  power is stepped up to 500,000  volts for transmission.  The three units, each with a  capacity of 227,000 kilowatts,  are scheduled to go into commercial service following a  ceremony September 25 at the  hydro-electric project site.  LITTLE MOUSE, BIG JUMP  Never attempt to determine  the height or breadth of a jump  by the "size of' the jumper. The  little Canadian jumping mouse  can do a broad jump of over  five feet. However, the mouse-  sized   African   Jerboa   can   al  most double that figure. And  don't trust a spider to be ground  , bound. Some can jump as far.  as eight inches. Snakes,' however,, contrary to popular belief, cannot "jump,. though many  can strike virtually the length  of their bodies. ..., ,  THIRSTY? - for music?  Most children love it and need it to build their, livete with.  The accordion fills Hhis need in a (beautiful and versatile  way. The fall term will start soon,v why not inquire while  our rental instruments Hast?  Risbey's Accordion Centre  Ph. 885 2109  Fall Fair Donors  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair Committee wishes to thank  the following donors for helping to majse  this year's Fall Fair a--S^s^^yy^y-yiy ^-:'\yy--'.  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  Corporation off the Village off Gibsons  Howe Sound Farmers Institute  Alcazar Hotel  Donovan Ltd.  Fraser Valley Milk Producers Association  B.C. Telephone Co.  A. L Ritchey- Bulldozing Contractor  L & H Swanson Ud.  Skytte Booming Conlraclor  Sechelt Garden Club  ??'m   '  '.Vj        "* KM-    -   ''.  5 ;V'  Gfosoro Garden Club  Sunnycrest Saddle Club  Gibsons Electric  Howe Sound Women's Institute  Eddie's Nurseries  McCormkk's _^uft  Rose and Art Enterprises  (eltyRougte  Canadian Forest Products Lfd.  Jantien of Canada Ltd.  >5 "���������'      ;��� *        j'r      ���*���       ~y~-  Jolly Roger hm  David Hunter Garden  T. &^-  N�� Dories  Later Chemkats  Royal Bank off Canada  Rotary Pies  Coast News  |r. H. R. Hytton  Sechelt Peninsula Times  Silver Skagit Shake 4 Shingle Ltd.  UniVeisal limber  Edward Agencies (Scott-Bathgate)  Timber Trails Riding Club  Mr. Dan Bergnach  nr. Kfic. inomson  Ann Ferris (Tri-Chem)  Brooke - Bond of Canada Ltd.  , Bank of Montreal  People's Credit Jewellers  Henry Birks and Sons  Hudson's Bay Wholesale  Buckerfield's Ltd.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  Parker's Hardware Ltd.  L & J Jewellry  Gilmore's Variety Shop  C & S Sales  Campbell's Variety  Morgans Mens Wear  H. Bishoo Udies'Wear  Redman's Red & White Market  Tasella Shoppe  Sechelt Bowling Alley  SecheH Shell Service  H. B. Gordon & KenneH Ltd.  Sechelt Motor Transport Ltd.  Fred Jorgenson Barber Shop  Tyee Products Ltd.  GuH Building Suppkes  Sim Electric lid.  Standard Motors of Secheil Ltd.  Cozy Court Motel  E & M Grocery Store (Sechelt)  Selma Park Store  Vic's Motel  Blue Sky Motel  Seaview Market  Cassa Martinez  Big Maple Motel  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Gibsons ��� Sunnycrest ��� Sechelt  Uncle Mick's Shoe Store  Vic Walters  Bermer's Furniture Store  Sechelt Barber Shop  Osborne Logging Co.  M & W Logging Co.  Chain Saw Centre  Shop-Easy No. 5  Copping Motors Ltd.  Kenmac Parts (1967) Ltd.  Midway Store  Elphinstone C^Op Association  Gibsons Automotive Ltd.  Fisher's Taxi  Nevens Radio & TV  Gibsons Radio Cabs  The Village Store  Earl's Agencies  Mn. D. Wortman  Razor's Edge Barker  Ar$ Used Furniture  Howe Sound 5-10-1!  Marine Men'i Wew  $% Fishec's ll#Mtessen Shop  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  Mr.L SingfehunJ  N. R. McKibbin Insurance  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  J. H. G. (Jim) Drummond Insurance  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  Peninsula Cleaners  Gibsons Boat Works & Esso Service  Lissi Land florists  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon   ..  K. Butler Realty 4 Insurance  Gibsons Shell Service  Wait HygreR Sales ltd.  imft B��t Rentals and Mari*i  6ibsoiu Baiter Shop  Coin (|ry Cleaniiq  Douglai Variety i p��tb  Super-Valu ��� GtsoRS  Todd's Drygoods  -ii'.  14. Canaan Legion 109  Canadian Legion 109  Gibsons Volunteer Bremen  Twin Creek lumber �� Building Supplies Lfd.  I & S Transport Lfd.  Cedar's Inn  ������.   ��� r.ti      *..'���'  Sunnycrest Motors  Brian's Drive-Inn  insula Plumbmg & Supplies  Irwin MoW  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Len Wray Transler  IfcPh^p^lf  Granthams Store  Som* Service Station ��� Roberts Creek  Wlshlow Enterprises (Penirtswla Hotel)  isffricf No. 46  Department of Agriculture winners  Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  2c OFF 5_  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.  Grand Aggregate Coast News  Trophy���- Emily Stoshien.  Second Grand Aggregate T.  Eaton Gift. Certificate ��� Celia  Stroshien.  Flowers Div. _V Royal Bank of  Canada Tray ��� Phyllis Hylton.  Div. B Peninsula Times Trophy  ��� Mrs. L. Eldred.  Vegetables Div. C Batik of  Montreal trophy ��� Emily Stroshien. ' ���.'" '���< '::'���������     ' 7  Fruit Div. D PeojSles Credit  Jewelers vase ��� Emily Stroshien.      .  Domestic Science Fuller  Brush ironing board cover Y-  Emily Stroshien.  Home Cooking Div. F. McCor-  mieks hamper ��� Emily Stroshien.  Needlework Div. 'G Fuller  Bath Brush r- Mrs. J. Mathews-.  Jr. Flowers Canfor Gift Certificate ��� Juanita Chamberlin.  Jr.. Vegetables Div. I. Canfor  gift Ycertificate -^ Nancy Stro-  ���shienY YY. 7..- .'���.:��� ';".   "  77./..;";.'  Jr. Needlework Canfor Gift  certificate ��� Ona Burnett.  Second Aggregate Jr. Flowers  Palm Ice Cream ��� Nancy  Stroshien.  Aggregate Jr. Garden Club  Div. K, Homecooking Jr. Hudson Bay wholesale clock and  Jr. Grand Aggregate Dr. Hylton  trophy ��� Juanita  Chamberlin.  Aggregate Art Div. T. Boat  cushions chain Saw Centre ���  W. Valancius.        ��� ���'   .  Jr. Handicrafts Gift Certificate Murray's Nursery ��� Ona  Burnett., 7  Photography Gift Certificate  Hunters Nursery���Gloria Fyles.  Men's Homecooking boait seat  Chain Saw Centre ��� Alf Clarke.  Second Aggregate Cut Flowers. Eddies Nursery certificate  ��� Bernice Chamberlin.  Best   Basket   Gladioli,   Birks  ceramic dish ��� Phyllis Hylton.  ���Best Begonia Tuberous, Buc-  kerifields Upland special ��� L.G.  Hansen.  Aggregate Jr. Art, Palm Ice  Cream ��� Ona Burnett.  Ceramics, Rose and Art Enterprises gift certificate ���- Lila  Carswell.  Comibined Aggregate Div. A.  B.i TLaters Chemicals��� Phyllis  Hylton.  Jv. Textile painting, Tfi-Ghem  gift certificate Mrs. Ferris ���  Pat Moffat.  Sr. Textile painting, Tri-Chem  gift certificate Mrs. Ferris ���  (tie) Jean Duncan and Kay Edmonds. ,y y;-  Second Aggregate Vegetables.  Buckerfield Upland special ���  Don Myton.  Friday    night    Door    Prize,  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  Editor: A few weeks ago your  paper carried a picture the caption of which stated we all benefit from more people on the  Sunshine Coast.  I wonder if you or some other  enlightened person would explain for my benefit and the  others like me who cannot see  this. I can see where perhaps  one or two percent of us benefit,  CROSSWORD^   *  A. C, Gordon  .ACROSS  1 - Chart  4 -Employ  7 - Weight uslt  la genu*  9 - To deem  11 -Formal document  12--Tear:.".'������������;������:.  14 - Surpasses  16 - Term of endear  ment (colloq.)  17 - Ecclesiastical  headdress  19 - tfaderstand  20 -Bone  21 - Container  22 - Regret  24 - Latin "and"  25 - Venomous   .  UlwtU  27 - Cartographic  colfecttoa  29 - Pronoun  30 - Adjective suffix  of comparison  31 - Entrap  34 -Realities  37 - Preposition  38 - "Not a ...to  ., stand on"  39- Insect ; :.  40 - Eallaartver  42 -Drunkard  44 - A-cIent Celtic  priest  46 - Enclosure  47 - Land expanse  49 - Sea eagle  50 - Ttatwhlch  :  '   causes ruin  51 - Unspoken  53 - cauuracterlstla  55 - Encountered  56 - Append'  DOWN  1-Principle  ;.;���'2'-SHM'���.:.:  3 - Recent  .   4 - Prepo-Itkm.  5 - Itose  __a__      ______  __ua_j__ __i__-__t_  _U_J__I_   lil__l_!   BfcJL-U  _a____ ___j__ee hhb  _____ *_i__i__i  _____j rAM  __________   tlit-U-J  __ M_J  t-j ______ ________��.  u_i  _j____  ______  03  __J_Q__    _a_0__l___   _19E_  _________   PJUEi   __D_3G-  -0__fl_ia   D-3-DE--.  ______ BJQ'"'  6-  7-  8-  9-  10  11  13  ���15  17  18  21  23  26  28  31  32  33  34  35  36  37  41  43  45  46  48  50  52  54  Biblical son  of Seth  ��� To Intersect  ��� Hackneyed  ��� Musical  . drama  ��� Fencing  implements  - What person?  - Pronoun  > To position  ��� To tangle  ��� Groove  ���Of great  Importance  ��� To choose  ��� Fastening  device  - Craftsmanship  ��� Pastime  -Hue  ��� Type of heron  - Feeble  - Conjunction  - Exhausted  -Country (abb.)  ���Unit  -One side Is a  contest  -Abraham'-)  birthplace  " Remunerated  �� Playing cant  -Valueless  -Pronoun  -Sun god  those who have a service or  product to sell. As for the rest  of us, more people means more  competition for the available  water,, garnet fish, land, air,  highways etc. and these things  are over exploited or used now.  As for the ferry ��� service, it is  for local residents, poorer than  it was several years ago. We  can no longer go to Vancouver  for an evening and then come  home.  More people means more pol-  ^lution  and   thereYIs  a  serious  problem here already.  Many local1 residents came  here to find peace and quiet  > and freedom and privacy and a  relaxed healthy life. These  things are all disappearing.  These people worked to build  homes, to secure water and to  develop a pleasant healthy environment.  Now they find themselves  surrounded on all sides by progress ��� water shortages, pollution, crowded beaches, crowded landscape, dwindling fish  and game, poorer ferry service,  growing crime and ever increasing -taxes; these latter  largely to supply services to  those who are being encouraged  to come here.  A very small minority benefit  but the majority are in fact  losing what they came here to  find or make and the area is  rapidly becoming the kind of  place people left to come here  ������ undesirable!   A. A Moorcroft  Editor's note: Pressures in  one area force people to find a  quieter location in which to live  The Sunshine Coast is quite  handy to a large population  centre. Its future is inevitable.  The area has gone from cow  trails to paved roads in 25  years. Visualize the Sunshine  Coast. 25 years from now when  a water system- and sewerage  covers a goodly portion of the  land.  CRABBY LOVER  On the Pacific Coast we are  fortunate that we have a variety of edible crabs that tickle  the pallet of gourmets, as well  as general sea food lovers. One  of the most important of our  crabs, the king crab is a most  romantic crab, and during  courtship participates in an unusual kind of hand-holding  courtship that often extends for  ; more than a week.  Gourmet dinner for two, Jolly  Roger Inn ��� Mr. Kitson.  . Saturday   night   Door   Prize,  Kelly Douglas hamper ��� Glen  Stubbs. , .  Friday   Jr.   Door   Prize   No.  448301 unclaimed  Saturday Door Prize ��� Brian  MacKenzie.  Begonia   draw   and   Jantzen  sweater���Mrs C.H.  chamiberlin.  ;  Program   prize,  (S_iop   Easy  lawn chair ��� Celia Stroshien.  Horses  Halter Class A,  Foals 67 - &8  either sex.  1. Shurabs Golden Sundancer  owner Ken Fiedler.  2. Valaddi's   Prancer,   owner  Tom McCourt.  3. Antaro. Dave Lefler.  Halter   Class  B. TNfares   and  Geldings. i  1. Kitty 0; Doone. Owner and  handler, Morris Christmas.   .  2. Jody, Dave Lefler.  3. Flicka, Greg Harrison.  Halter Class  C.  Stallions.  1.    Shanfara    Ferseyn,    Ken  Fiedler.  2. Iscandar, John Stanway.  Grand Champ:  Shanfara Ferseyn.  'Reserve     Champ:      Shurabs  Golden  Sundancer.  Young      People's      Pleasure  Horse.  1.   Colleen  Husby riding  Co  manche.    Sunnycrest   Shopping  .  Centre trophy.  2. Sheahan    Bennie. riding  Alegria's  Mindy Moo.  3. Dianne    Cr_tmer     riding  Pixie.;  4. Joanne Maisey riding Pirate  Pete.  Surprize Jumping Course.  1. Harvey Lefler on Triaho.  2. Peter  Christmas  on Kitty  O'Doone. ; >. ���:  3. Doug Oram on Dixie,  y  4. Dolores Jack oh El-Free.  Costume  Class.  1. Colleen  Huslby riding  Comanche.  $10 purse.  2. Nina and Mark Christmas  riding Kitty O'Doone.  3. Dianne Cramer riding Pixie  4.   (tie)   Wendy   Gurney  on  Jackey and Sheahan Bennie on  Alegria's  Mindy  Moo.  Hunter Hack.  1. Harvey Lefler ~ Triano.   i  '. Little Bit Ranch trophyY        |  2. Dolores Jack ��� El-Free. V  3. Peter  Christmas  --Y Kittyi  O'Doone.  Reining Pattern  1. Stephanie   Chaster   riding  King.  Jualyn Farm trophy.  2. Peter Christmas  on  Kitty j  O'Doone. ���  3. Harvey Lefler on Triano.  Western Trail Horse.  1. Peter    Christmas    riding  ' Kitty  O'Doone.   Dogwood  Cafe  trophy.  2. Stephanie Chaster on King.  3. Harvey Lefler on Triano.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  FIEDLER BROS.  EXCAVATING ��� DITCHING  TRENCHING ��� TRUCKING  LIGHT & HEAVY BULLDOZING  GRAVEL ��� TOPSOIL ��� FILL  Phone  DAYS 886-2663  NIGHTS 886-2378  or 886-7764  For you r protection :���  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 should not be made to appear to have a  scientific basis they do not truly possess. Scientific  terms, technical quotations, etc., should be used   YYi^  in general advertising only with a full sense of  responsibility to the lay public.    .  i-K  This is just one of the 12 Rules of the Canadian Code of Advertising  Standards which this publication and other media across Canada followf  If you are interested in a personal copy of the complete Code, please write.  The. Advertising Standards Council, Canadian Advertising Advisory Board,  15S Bay Street, Toronto 1, Ontario.  acres of fun!  PNE  AUG. 17-;  # EXCEPT \  ISUNDAYS/  12  r-  lv  .t��*  ,/-  &  Fabulous family fun! 184 acres of excitement!  Come often and see the Grandstand Shows  with stars Eddie Albert Aug. 17-21 .Anita Bryant Aug. 22-24, Roy Rogers and Dale Evans  Aug. 26-29, Bob Crosby and The Bobcats  Aug. 30-Sept. 2. See the free Festival of Forestry, the Treasures of the Orient, the Livestock and Horticulture Shows. Visit Teen City  and the Gayway. Win a prize a day! Grand  Prize a $50,000 Bar O'Gold. PNE '68 a 14 day  summer celebration . . . fun for al! the family.  PACIFIC NATIONAL EXHIBITION  VANCOUVER, CANADA  SCHOOL SUPPLIES ��� 5-10-15 Store, Gibsons 8      Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  souaht for B.C.  The7 British Coumbia Government Department of Travel Iri-  dustry is encouraging major  movie companies to produce  featiire films in the province.  Two advertisements wei^e  placed in the influential film  trade publications Hollywood  Reporter ' and Daily Variety  (Aug. 11-16) advertising the  province's  film resources.  The ads. in the form of a  four-page insert, feature an in  vitation  from- Premier  W.A.C.  Bennett and ���givCflae lull yl^oay  making picture; ���  "We are making a determined  ^e-fort to have a major feature  film,produced in this'province,"  Ronald Worley, Deputy Minister  of Travel Industry explained;  '"Films produced on location  h^ve assisted many countries in  stimulating their tourist ih-  dijstry.  "Among the many worth  noting is The Sound of Music,  which has proved a fantastic  benefit to Austria. Others in-  clpde Three Coins. inTthe;Fountain, which evokes Rome and  N^ver On Sunday, a film that IS  Greece. There's; an endless list,"  he said.  time --- liOw  SATURDAY,  7 P-m.  Gibsons  Music and Dancing  Mr. S. Alec 7jGordon, the  /brother of Jack -Gordon of Gibsons, is shown seated at the  console 6f the Oasavant Freres  pipe organ in Bridge Street  United Church, Belleville, Ontario, where he has been organist for many years. He uses this  organ for recitals and recordings, and is presented regularly as soloist over the eastern  networks of radio and television.  He was awarded the Centennial Medal for his outstanding  contribution to the cause of  music in Canada and for his  lifetime work with handicapped  children. Mr. Gordon is at  present holidaying with his  brother.  48th   BIRTHDAY  The traffic light celebrates its  48th birthday this year. The  B.C. Automobile Association reports that it was in 1920 that  a Detroit policeman, William  L. Potts, worked out an electric  traffic light system which allowed him to control three intersections from one tower. Because railroads were using: red,  green and amber, he picked  those colors for his own system. Manufacturers later argued the origin of the traffic'light,  but a U.S. District Court gave  Officer Potts the official credit.  j JJj   By A, R. BUCKLEY  The Plant Research Institute,  & '('y Ottawa  |{Sei_ding of lawns from mid-  August to early September has  sp many advantages, that it  sfeems folly to wait until spring.  Warm soil temperatures will  bring quick germination, and  soils are dry enough for cultivating and handling. Weeds are  on the decline at this time of  year" and the shortening days  with crisp, cool nights provide  ideal conditions for the growth  of grass. In fact experiments  carried out at the Plant Research Institute at Ottawa have  shown clearly that turfgraisses  establish most satisfactorily if  sown between August 24 and  SeptemSber 15.  Before you are ready to sow  the grass seed the area must  be properly prepared. As you  would not attempt to build a  .fine house on a weak foundation do .not attempt to build a  fine lawn on a poorly- .prepared  seed Ibed. Remove all of the  stones .and debris including  those large pieces of concrete  that are often buried below the  soil surface. If there is any top  soil left, 7 move it to one side.  Then grade the land making  sure that it slopes slightly away  from the house. Avoid terraces,  if possible, arid fill in depressions or pockets.  Next dig or rototill the subsoil to aJ depth of five or six  inches. Level the area off and  add at least four inches of good  top soil.  In some subdivisions the final  grading . of the area is (often  completed by the contractor  and the topsoil has been added.  In such areas, though, the soil  must be loosened by a rototiller  where the heavy equipment has  compacted it to a road-like sur-  ��� face., ',���, .���'.'"���,������ ���. ''''���'���  As the soil is (being worked,  mix in a complete fertilizer such  as 10-6-4 or 6-9-6 ^attherate of  two pounds of nitrogen to 1,000  square feet of lawn surface.  This would be 20 pounds of 10-6-  4 and 34 pounds of 6-9-6. Select  a fertilizer "which has at least  half the nitrogen in an organic  or slow release form. If your  soil appears to lack humus,  work in organic materials such  as good compost, peat moss or  leaf mold at the same time that  you add the fertilizer.  Rake or grade a new seed  bed after rototilling so that no  hollows, mounds or depressions  exist. There is no need to rake  and rake to get a dusty, pulverized surface. Quite often the  seeds that germinate best are  those that drop into crevices.  Soil particles up to y2 or % inch  in size are quite acceptable in  the finished lawn surface. A  'pebbled' type surface helps to  prevent washing of the seeds  during heavy rains and will not  cake on drying.  ��� The finished lawn will not be  any'better than the grasses  planted therein. Select a good  mixture of turfgrass seed for  your lawn.  7 For an average well prepared  and irrigated lawn W. E. Cor-  dukes, turf specialist at the  Plant Research Institute, recommends a mixture containing  80% Merion Kentucky bluegrass  plus 20% Norlea ryegrass applied at a rate! of 3 pounds per  1000 square feet.  Alternatively a blend of  Merion bluegrass along with the  commercial Kentucky bluegrass  (60%) plus 30% creeping red  fescue, and 10% ryegrass makes  a good lawn mixture under these  conditions.  For moist shaded sites Kentucky bluegrass, rough stalked  meadowgrass and red top may  be used. For droughty soils or '"  shaded areas a mixture containing 25% Kentucky iblue-  grass, 60% creeping red fescue  and 15% Canada bluegrass  should provide a satisfactory  turf.  Seeding can best be done with  a mechanical seeder which one  can often rent from a local garden centre or borrow from a  neighbor. Saw half the seed in  one direction and the other half  in the opposite direction. The  area should then be raked  lightly with a leaf rake to incorporate the seeds and rolled  lightly. Keep the seed bed moist,  but not heavily saturated after  seeding, until the grass becomes  well established. To avoid wash  ing the seed from the soil,  sprinkle lightly and often rather  than applying the occasional  heavy spray.      ,   ,  On steep slopes or terraces  use a mulch of chopped straw  1 or 2 straws thick to prevent  erosion of soil and seeds. Alternatively, terraces may ftest  be sodded. This is not usually  necessary on,level areas if proper watering is done and no  heavy rains occur. Netting,  wood chips or sifted sphagnum  moss will also act as a mulch  to conserve moisture and prevent erosion. Any covering that  is loose enough to admit rain  and some sunlight and yet prevent the drying out or washing  out of the seed may be used.  Germination of the seeds  should take place in two weeks.  If the weather stays warm it  will be necessary to mow the  grass Ibefore   winter.  Wait until the grass is over  2 inches high, set the mower  blades  at Vfa inches  and cut.  Be   very   careful   about   this  operation for it is so easy to  pull  out the new grass plants  .by their roots. Use a very sharp  mower ��� a reel type is better  for this purpose than a rotary  type, because unless you are  careful the rotary mower may  leave small heaps of grass that  will smother the hew seedlings  during winter.  amuiuniuiuuiuuiuutt\wmimraiuuuuuiuuuuiuiMUttuiuuiu  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LEITERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  .  Ph. 886-2622  ,  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PA'iES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  ���.    .fv.s  _tie_,7  &5 **  Black  Label is!  When you make a beer that's enjoyed In  over 60 countries it's got to be goo<��  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  AHDY    CAPP  Coast News, Aug. 22, 1968.  Phone 886-2808  TWIN (MK LUMBER  4 BUILDING SUPPLIES til  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone,  886-2468  885-2064  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  Machine   Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  V- Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  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  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Lfd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis   Bay  Rd.,   R.R.1,  Sechelt ���  Ph.   885-2116  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone  886-2280  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd,  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTS LADIES WEAR  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  '   Pehder . Harbour  >'.  Any make, including^color,  Phone collect ^or service  883-2430  Bill  Peters  I & S TRANSPORT Lfd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  ii-S*ii.__-- service  Lowbed hauling  TASEUASH0P  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  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.    y.  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  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231   Y  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TIILICUM CHIMNtY 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  A. ^ RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  s Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357       _  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  ,' -needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PA '  1 mile west of Gibsons, on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,  Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park si'  PKoiie mm��  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial W_i_ng  ? l-t-LECTOIC^  SPEC__ALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port  Mellon to  Pender Harbour  PROPERTY PATROL LTD.  / - ���     ;  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Offers security-check patrol  of your property  Services arranged to suit you  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR  PROPERTY  Phone 885-9737,  Office,  Res. 883-2688,  P.O.  Box 43,   Sechelt,  B.C.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  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   UPH0LSTB.Y  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought to  your home  HAL AND  MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents   for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also 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  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  PackfoW forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  DO YOU NEED WATER!  WELL DIGGING  By the loot or by the hour  Call Chris at 88.-9988  ..,..S^^%^J^^t9 contain  135  different species of native trees  Red Cross  once again  seeks help  The Red Cross is seeking help  in Gibsons. It needs the help.  When disaster hits any part of  the area, the Red Cross is called on immediately for help.  This information was imparted in a letter to Mrs. Carole  Brakstad of Gibsons who has  been striving to get Red Cross  unit activity in this village and  area.  Here is the letter sent to Mrs.  Brakstad following her request  for Red Cross help when the  Abrams home was destroyed,  the occupants of which escaped  in nightclothes only, losing  everything else:  Dear Mrs. Brakstad: This is  to advise you that, following  our phone conversation of this  morning,- a parcel -of- -bedding-  anc.7 children's clothes was assembled and will go forward  today.  Kindly have the store forward  to us direct the bill for purchases made oh behalf of Mr.  Fitchet.  We hope that some publicity  will result by way of your local  hews media, as this emergency  service for Gibsons alone has  cost the Red Cross almost $500  so far this year, and it is only  through keeping the local residents informed of our services  that we can hope to 7 interest  some public-minded citizen in  organizing a campaign for  funds,and carry it through successfully. ��� B. R. Howard,  Commissioner.  Red Cross assistance followed  automatically when a home on  Cemetery road was destroyed  and also following the fire at  the Mandelkau home.  Efforts to get a Red Cross  organization working again  have not met with success G.ib-  sons municipal council has Ibeen  asked to intervene also the  chamber of commerce. So far  no organization has appeared  resulting in no campaign for  Red Cross funds.  The Coast News continues to  offer any organization its complete support in organizing and  maintaining a Red Cross unit  for this area.  150 exhibitors  More than 150 exhibitors will  display and demonstrate latest  school equipment and materials  at the first annual Pacific Education Showplace to be held  October 10, 11 and 12 at the  Pacific National Exhibition  grounds.  Co-sponsored by the B.C.  School Trustees Association and  the National Audio-Visual Association of Canada, the show  will occupy some 50,000 sq. ft.  of exhibit space in the Food  Building and Showmart building.  Timed to follow immediately  after the BCSTA convention,' the  comprehensive show succeeds a  small exhibition of school equipment .which has-'been- held ��� at  the convention for some years.  uihut THIS  SVmBOL  meanstovou  The Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guar-  antee Fund protects the investment of all individuals  in every credit union in British Columbia. ,  Such investments may be in the form of credit union  shares and/or credit union deposit accounts, term  deposits or any similar savings or investment plan.  The Fund also guarantees credited dividends on  credit union shares and credited interest on deposits.  this protection makes credit unions one of the safest  places where any one can save or invest  ;1.^��{**_*��&��_V__&V��_^^^  tlfijDov. CKSDIT  W UNION LEAGUE  ROOM 14, 96 E. BROADWAY, VANCOUVER 10, B.C.  Port Mellon Credit Union  Port Mellon ��� Ph. 884-5239  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Office at Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9551  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Park ��� Ph. 883-2236 Reg.  Now  ''���'f.:,}.\':'\ ':-  One Year':  12 Boxes of Soap  at this Special Price  ���*&*. Saw. _v_v  It  Sale Ends Saturday 6 p.m  Gibsons  MttHKMIV.


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