BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Aug 29, 1968

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175465.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175465-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175465-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175465-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175465-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175465-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175465-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array ���Vx^Wi&t'ymyCU'y4-  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  33, V_ug.   29,   1968.  ,10c per cop>  must be removed  Y< An order for the removal of  structures on the Joseph TH. Unland property, Dougal road,  Gibsons, because they were a  nuisance and offensive to the  community was confirmed at  Tuesday'night's meeting of Gibsons council.  These buildings, two imports  from Port Mellon several years  ago, have been the subject of  considerable    correspond e n c e  fitters  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  COZY COURT MOTEL  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  Ph.  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  883-2248 ��� Madeira Park  RITZ MOTE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  JOLLY ROGER INN  ,  Dining Lounge  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  PENINSULA HOTEL  Dining Room -���All Facilities  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-2472  CEDARS MOTEL  and DINING LOUNGE  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  B0NNIEBR00K CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Where to Eat  PACOEFEEBAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO CAFE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  Y   BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open }1 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING ROOM  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2311  Late Shopping  THE VILLAGE STORE  GROCERIES & MEATS  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ���Gibsons  886-2827���Show Starts 8 p_m.  See entertainment  Classified Column  from Gibsons council for two or  three years during which efforts  were made to. get the buildings  put into habitable, condition.  Mr.' Unland, registered owner,  was accompanied by Mr. D.  Amos ' of Sardis Bay Lumber  company at the last council  meeting and. both men argued  that permission be granted to  proceed with making the buildings usable.  Mr. Unland asked that he ibe  given permission to proceed  with the building saying that he  had obtained the windows and  that the siding had been made.  In the past he had difficulty  getting carpenters but he was  now ready. He had asked for a  permit three months ago but  this had not been, granted.  Mayor Feeney noted that promises had been made for years  to bring tfte building: up tpiiate .  but-'nothing had been done. Last  year with the change in provincial sanitary regulations it: w$s  very difficult to make a se_>.ic  disposal in the area without considerable expense, Aid Peterson  noted that the foundations for  the 7 buildings were notYgood  enough and that Council was  not satisfied with this.  Mr. Amos advised that he had  an equity in the property and  intended to protect it. He noted  that Mr. Unland had hired a  contractor and now had mater-  Subdivision  contemplated  Opening up of a subdivision  oh the former- Cartwright prop- ,  ^erty-'~8_)_K>S-te^Reid, . corner on  Sunshine Coast highway was  revealed at last week's council  meeting in Gibsons when Mr. O.  Klasen on behalf of Arbo Developers and Builders sought a  six inch main water connection  for the property.  Temporary plans before council reveal development of a  block of land to include some  seven or eight lots which would  be laid out on a semi-private  basis with one centre roadway  D. Parke, Cochrane road was  granted a permit to build a  $10,000 home and S. A. Miller/  Shoal Lookout, one for $14,000.  K. and P. Vaughn-Birch plan an  addition to cost $7,500.  Gibsons restroom in the park  is near completion with $3,049  being spent on it to date. It is  expected final cost will be in the  region of $5000.  ial.  He felt that,-he should be  permitted to proceed.  Later in council the aldermen  continued their discussion and  eventually moved that they felt  the Unland building situation  wasi unsatisfactory and that the  order for removal of the buildings be confirmed.  Register  or you lose  your vote  Taxpayers, including tenant  and resident electors, should  register so they will be able'to  vote on import-in-" issues when  they come up on the Sunshine  Coast.  The voters list is now being  taken by the school board.  Names of persons on registered  property get on the list: automatically. Others, such as resident or tenant electors, must  file a registration form with the  secretary-treasurer of the school  district either in person?er/by  mail. Each registration must be  notarized. This can fbe done free  of cost at the school board  office. The usual fee is charged  if done outside.  If persons interested in water,  sewage, garbage collection and  other things want to vote on  them under Regional District  options they must be registered  on the school board list ibecause  that is the list the Regional District will be using.  The/ attention,. oL-jreaders/Ms  drawn to'*,the/advertisement on:,  page three of this- paper to'  which is attached the forms that  can be clipped out and used for  registration purposes. Closing  date will be Aug.,SI at 5 p.m.  Lists will be posted at various  places on Sept. 10 and for those  left off it/there will ibe a Court  of Revision on Sept. 21 at the ;  school board, office composed of  the chairman of the board and  two members. They will review  the application and consider its  being added to the list.  The Kiwianis clulb reports it  enjoyed the largest and most  successful pancake supper to  date. Approximately 1000 people  enjoyed entertainment provided  by the Gibsons Squarenaders  square dance group, the Mixed  Emotions teen band from Sechelt, a fireworks display and  also, to consume 300 pl'ates1 of  pancakes and 300 hot dogs as  well as coffee and soft drinks.  Highlight of the evening was  the drawing for the 14 ft Sang-  stercraft pleasure boat with 20  hp motor and-trailer/ won by  Mrs. T. Wenn of Vancouver.  Mrs. Wenn, a summer resident  on the Sunshine Coast at Halfmoon Bay, was in the crowd  when her ticket was drawn by  Gibsons' July 1 Queen Lee  Wiren. She was thrilled with  her good fortune and expressed  her good wishes for the -uccess  of the proposed Senior Citizens  Home, planned by the Kiwanis  club for the Giibsons area. The  Kiwanians are most grateful  and extend their thanks to all  Who assisted in so many ways.  Another  appeal for  made  Seawall problem  afire;  two saved  Five couples  at convention  Five couples from the Sunshine Coast attended the Kinsmen National convention in"  Kamloops' last weekend. Among  a great deal of work accom-.  plished was the adoption of a  new constitution and set of bylaws for the association. Harry  Moll of Montreal was elected  president and Dick Rendek of  Regina,   vice-president.  The Kinsmen clulb is an association of young men, age 21 to  40 in Canada, and is affiliated  with the World' Council of Young  Men's    Service    clubs,    whose  president, Will Klein of Regina,  attended   the   convention.   Also  present was  Hal Rogers,  who  founded the first Kinsmen club  in Hamilton in February, 1920.  Local     delegates     attending  were Hank and Diane Stroshein  and Willie and Plat Tafcahashi of  Sechelt,   Norm   and  Jan   Hull,  Tucker   and   Donna   Forsythe  and Ron and Marie Cruice of  Gibsons   representing  their  respective clubs: All were high in  their praise   of the   Kamloops  club's organization of the convention and the hospitality of  the city of Hatmloops.  During early hours of the Sun  Fishing Derby, S.C. ' Rinchow,  owner, of a 16 ft cabin cruiser  and a friend, A. Hyde, both of  ; BurnaJby; while fishing near  Salmon Rock were victims of a  fire on their craft.  Their stove burst into flames  while Rinchaw was making coffee. Harry Schindel and Russell  Butler, fishing in Schindel's  small boat acted fast and moved  over to the burning boat. First  they pulled Hyde into their  craft while Rinchow hung onto  the side.  The   other   boats   closed   in  with lire extinguishers but were  unable to get the flames under  control.   In : the   meantime  another boat sped out from the gap  It was owned by Morley Olson  and  Ed.   Salmon.  Mr.  Salmon  jumped on the bow of the burning boat and used two extinguishers before getting the fire  out.   In   the  Olson  boat   were  two friends, Dal Fox, Calgary  and   Ian   McDonald   of   Vancouver.  The rescue, complete, the two  men who suffered a dunking in  the. water were taken to the  Schindel home where, they were  dried out. Later Mr. Olson and  Mr. Salmon towed the burned  boat back to Horseshoe Bay.  Damage was on the extensive  side. Other than a chin froin the  waters of the strait both men  suffered' no effects from the  fire.  Sechelt's aldermen once again  have turned their attention to  the sea wall from the wharf  to Burley property and want  John Motherwell, Victoria professional engineer to discuss  with them what can toe done  and at what price.  Discussion on- the problem  came up at last Wednesday's  councjl^jmeetingYwith Chairman  William Swain, presiding. First  question was how much would  the engineering survey cost. Second was what do we, want?  Chairman Swain suggested that  perhaps Sechelt had some other  problems that should receive attention such as water and sewerage.  The debate concluded with a  request to be sent to "Mr. Moth- .  erwell that he come to Sechelt  and discuss the item with council after looking over the area  involved.  Alderman Adele deLange offered strong objection . to the .  multiple hodge-podge af signs  at an important street corner.  The corner, Dolphin St. and  Porpoise Bay road borders property in the-hands of Boultbee  Sweet Realty. The company  will be written to hoping that  the corner can be made more  presentable.  Descriptions / of the scene  made by aldermen included  garish,   dreadful,   disgrace   andi  Coast-Garibaldi Union Board  of Health, the memSbership of  which is made up from members of school boards and municipal' councils in the district,  has asked the minister of  health, Hon. Ralph Loffmark,  for another health inspector on  the- Sunshine. Coast.  The request came as the result of a Union Board meeting  at Pemibertpni Thurs., Aug. 13.  Present> frem     the    Sunshine  a poor representation of the v^l-//cdast/were/Ald. Adele deLange  lage.  & "Sechelt/ Aid.   Ken Goddard  The   assessment  for  the   fire  protection district. totalling $4.-"  103 and an assessment of $1,115  for  the  Regional  council; were  ordered paid.  Norman  > Burley .presented  plans   to   council vinyolving   the'"  continuation   of  a lane/to   the  property line of His home with  the  understanding   that   if   the  property east  of Him was sub-,  divided  that  the  lane continue  to the    roadway.     Preliminary  plans were studied and council  asked   for  proper  plans   which  could be registered.  Aid. Morgan Thompson complaining of depressions resulting  from waterpipe crossings got  council support for the sending  of a letter asking that these  depressions be filled in. One at  the library is now a year old,  he said..  Echoes of former Councillor  Ben Lang's affluent society  complaint when he sought and  could not get help to get village work done, were heard  when aldermen decided to advertise for a village utility man  so necessary work could be  done.  of; Gibsons, and  rchairman- YDbh  Bowen Isle detached  Bowen Island has been gaxet-  ted into the West Vancouver Regional District. This removes it  from the jurisdiction of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Early in September of last  year Bowen Island representatives appeared before the  Sunshine Coast Regional board  with the request that Bowen  Island become part of this regional district. It was turned  down.  Reason for the refusal was the  condition arranged by Municipal Minister Dan Campbell that  the Sunshine Coast Regional  district extend from Port Mellon  area to Jervis Inlet with adjacent islands bnly.  This problem in the long run  will arise in connection with   _e  HOVERCRAFT VISITS  Coastguard service members  gave some Sunshine Coast  people a view of the hovercraft  in action. It was observed in  vicinity of Salmon Rock Monday afternoon anid later it came  through Shoal gap and settled  down for a while near the Keats  Island . wharf before proceeding  on towards Langdale and other  points.  school district including Bowen  Island for administration pur-  . poses. Some months ago the  Coast News was informed that  eventually it would be attached  to. the West Vancouver school  district. Nothing can apparently  be done about this until sometime early in the New Year.  A WILD WEST CARNIVAL  There will be novelty games,  a horror chamber, a slave auction plus a display of crafts and  a paint-in at the Wild West Carnival Wednesday night in Port  Mellon's Community hall. This  will wind up the activities of  swim classes. It will start at  7 p.m.  JUVENILE   SOCCER  The Sunshine Coast Juvenile  Soccer association invites all  ���those persons interesrted in  forming juvenile soccer teams  or.assisting with referreeing on  the Sunshine Coast to attend a *"  meeting in the old Municipal  hall, Marine Drive, Gibsons, at  7:30 p.m. Thursday, August 29.  luiiuuuuuuuiiiuiiuinnuuiHiiiuiiimuuinmEMUwauuHHB  School   board  Douglas/The  '���'��� Union   Board ��� covers   the   area  ������'Yfromv Powell ^-Riveri to Pember-  ton.   Don   Douglas   moved   the  mogon^;>askjog    for .- another  health^inspectpr.  Aid/ deLange, representing  the Regional board as well as  Sechelt council commented that  the Regional District feels it is  hot normal for.them to take  over the duties of a health inspector. The matter was taken  up with Mr. Brown, the deputy  minister and he was asked to  try and do something about it.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District board feels that it owes  it to the public to continue to  service such matters.  Dr. Kindree, Squamish, suggested that the building inspectors of Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast Regional District  be used on a shared cost basis  with the health inspector available for consultative service. It  was further suggested that a  fee be charged by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District for septic tank inspections. Another  suggestion was that there be  two or three spare men in Victoria to move into a district  when the work load necessitated it.  The board of health before  adjourning heard the resolutions which have been submitted to the Associated Boards  of Health of B.C. One asks that  the population count for appointment of a public health inspector be reduced from 15,000  to 10,000 owing to geographic  conditions in some areas requiring considerable travel  time.  Another resolution asked that  the provincial government  should offer financial help when  local finances are unable to  cope with sewage disposal system costs.  It was also suggested that  briefs should be drawn up on  district sewage problems and  sent��� to Paul St. Pierre, M.P.,  for consideration.  A 0HEAVY RAIN  Dick Kennett, weatherman for  this part % of. the Sunshine Coast  reported Monday night's rainfall between 8:30 p.m. and 8  a.m. Tuesday totalled 1.18 inches. So far this August the  rainfall has hit the 4.26 mark  and is creeping up on the August 1962 record figure of 5.52  inches. Coast News, Aug. 29, 1968  What happened parental authority?  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population ,3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa.7  ,,Y Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.CY Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian 'Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  7 Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.      ,  ,-���; Subscription Rates: $3 per year,. $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Czechoslovakia again  ���.���/.And yet once more naked.military force has been called into  play. The fearful old men of the Kremlin and of their satellite)  states dare not let freedom prevail in any part of their empire1.  The Czechs did the bravest act that man is capable of ��� they  broke, not with their (brothers, but with the orthodoxy of their  brothers. To the leaders of any autocratic system that is the ultimate crime, the one unforgivable sin.  Martin Luther King eloquently stated the case for personal  and racial courage in the fight for freetijom when he said "I have  been to the top of the mountain sp what have I to fear." The  Czechs were striving for the top of the mountain and now they  have much to fear, but, let-us remember, they did try for the  top of that mountain.  The actions of Communist Czechoslovakia ennobles the whole  of humanity; the actions of Communist Russia demeans us all.  Its that simple. ��� JULES A. MAINIL.  That soft underbelly  Czechoslovakia and the Israeli-Egyptian fiasco among Moscow's recent achievements, can hardly be described as top-rank  accomplishments. Moscow's stock in diplomatic endeavor assuredly  does not rank high.  Moscow's efforts at striving to protect what Winston Churchill  called the soft underbelly of Europe, for its own purposes, appears  to be falling apart. Jugoslavia and Albania aren't at all enthusiastic, Greece is an uncertainty and Bulgaria and Roumania are  casting dull care aside, adopting a hands-off policy as far as Moscow is concerned. So what is left? Invade Czechoslovakia and show  armed might.  Somehow the armed might is not frightening and the Czechs  are being unco-operative. Moscow's examples of being diplomatic  are about as heavy-handed as a bear, which sizes up the picture  nicely.  Those hungry Biafrans  A group of interested citizens representatives of our churches  and voluntary organizations active in international relief have  decided to do something about the Nigeria-Biafra situation.  In a month-long campaign the newly-formed Nigeria-Biafra  Relief Fund of Canada is asking the people of Canada )to give  their dollars to assist the millions of unfortunate victims of the  war.  The relief fund was organized by delegates of the Canadian  Catholic Organization for Development and Peace, the Canadian  Council of Churches, the Canadian Red Cross society, the Canadian Save the Children fund, the Canadian UNICEF committee  and OXFAM of Canada. *  It is common knowledge that millions of men women and  children are facing starvation and hunger. Disease is rampant  and hundreds, perhaps thousands of people are dying every day.  The major portion of the fund receipts will go to the International Committee of the Red Cross, the World Council of Churches  and Caritas Internationalis, the foreign relief agency of the Roman  Catholic Church.  Donors may give at their church or at any. charitered bank  in Canada or any organization already mentioned.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  during evening services on Sundays.  Georgia View subdivision,  Gibsons, is now on the real  estate market and lots are being  picked up quickly.  Mrs. Celia Stroshein was aggregate winner of this year's  Fall Fair, topping the list with  27 winning entries.  20 YEARS AGO  Father E. M. Baxter who has  been in charge of St. Vincent's  Mission since 1939 has been  transferred to Annapolis, Nova  Scotia.  Marine Express Lines Ltd.  have started a daily freight  service covering this coastline  to as far as Powell River.  Grand aggregate winner of  the Farmers Institute annual  fair was Fred Holland for his  second year.  Pender Harbor '* Aquatic club  annual regatta at Garden Bay  was favored with one of the few  fine days the area has experienced lately.  The; forest fire situation in the  province was reported as being  the lowest over a ten year  period.  flPIVE YEARS AGO  Provincial voters' lists are  toeing processed for the Sept. 30  provincial election and registrations are reported as heavy.  The third Moonba regatta of  Checkwelp reserve summer residents drew quite a crowd and  finished up with a big bonfire  on the beach.  Mermaid Queen Nadine Gant  performed opening ceremonies  for the Gibsons - and Area Volunteer Firemen's annual swim  meet.  Gibsons first kindergarten  was organized with mothers  being urged to be at the school  for registration of children.  Tyee Airways announced expansion of its flying equipmenlt  and now have five planes ready  for service.  10 YEARS AGO  Voluntary funds started by  the United Church W. A. and the  Coast News collected $400 for  the firemen" who suffered clothing losses during the Bal  Block fire.  St. Hilda's ohurch, Sechelt,  children's choir has been reorganized   and   will   be   heard  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince    is    associate  professor   of   sociology   at  Eastern   Washington   State  College,    where    he directs  the    undergraduate    social  work program. He"is an experienced family and marriage   counsellor   and   has  done extensive research into  family problems.  Is  the contemporary     family  . supplying the type of guidance,  training and discipline that children need? Are modern parents  shirking their    guidance    function?    What   is    happening    to  parental  authority in the modern home?  In the old-fashioned type  family, parents assumed an authoritarian position and laid  down rigid rules for their children to follow. Children were  allowed little, if any, self-determination. Discipline was  based upon authority with instant, unquestioning obedience  expected.  The democratization of the  home, especially in the last  generation or two, has resulted  in significant changes in our  methods of childrearing. There  has been a clear trend away  from strict, rigid rules of. child  care .award flexible, permissive  ways with children.  Modern parents, in general,  do not conceive of themselves  as authoritarian figures, issuing  orders and demanding instant  obedience. The personality development of the child as a  goal of childrearing has superseded the older goal of obedience without question.  These changes in childrearing  methods are, of course, to be  commended. Children should be  allowed a degree of self-determination. They should have  right of discussion and be consulted on certain family matters. Are they not as much  members of tlhe family as are  parents?  At the same time, however,  observers of family life are  wondering if many parents are  not shirking the duties of parenthood. They are concerned  with the type of guidance and  training many children are receiving in the home. They are  worried about the haphazard  techniques of discipline being  applied all too frequently by  many parents.  The trend away from the use  of absolute, arbitrary authority  toward a more democratic consultative type of control has  not lessened the need for firm  discipline and parental guidance  Children must be subject to  the final authority of their parents. Indeed, their immaturity  makes  parental   control  neces-  SKIN DIVERS AID RESEARCH  Fisheries research has long  .been hampered by inefficient  means of studying the mysteries  of underwater nature. In the  last decade, skin diving has become a popular sport and now  also a useful tool of fisheries  research. Even with the most  elaborate instruments it is difficult to understand exactly  what is taking place under water, but by using skin diving  gear it is possible to make accurate, on-the-spot observations,  measurements and collections  which help to eliminate much  of the guesswork:'  WAYS OF THE iWH-D  Storks and cranes have been  seen flying 20,000 feet above  sea level in .the Himalayas. A  vulture was spotted at the  25,000 foot level on Mount Everest. . .Ornithologists discredit  the common belief that some  ducks do sentry go while the  rest of the flock sleeps. It is  more likely, they believe, that  some ducks are just light sleepers and- wake before the others  at the approach of danger. Their  action in sounding the alarm to  rouse the heavier sleepers has  given rise to the belief that they  have been posted as sentinels.  GRANTS FOR HOSPITALS  Approval of a $140,948 federal  hospital construction grant for ,<  the Creston Valley hospital at  Creston and a similar grant of  $147,937 for the Mill Memorial  hospital at Terrace, have been  announced by national Health  and Welfare minister John  Munro. Both grants cover the  building of additions.  sary. It is this immaturity,  writes one family specialist,  which despite any extreme to  ��� which the no repression theorists may go will always make  Children subject to adult authority.  The fortunate child is not the  one who grows up in a world  which has neither rules nor  boundaries. The child needs  boundaries with an area of freedom within the boundaries, if  he is to develop any sense of  security.  All this is not to imply that  parents would become stern  disciplinarians. Harsh and cruel  punishment can- only adversely  affect the child's feeling of personal worth and his responses  to others.  In addition, discipline can  never be effective if it is an  expression of a desire for retaliation or to satisfy a neighbor or even to give a child what  he deserves.  Discipline which promotes the  development of the child has  the    following    characteristics:  (1) it is firm, reliable, and kind;  (2) it shows the child what  others expect of him; (3) it encourages the child and promotes  a feeling of faith in himself;  (4) it strengthens the child's  skills for better future performance; (5) it does not alienate  and isolate the child; and (6)  it comes from mature adults  worthy of emulation.  Under  our   new   concepts   of  Point  of law  (By. a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  QUESTIONiS: What is statutory rape? What is age of consent in B.C.? What is the punishment for seduction?  There is no such thing as  statutory rape. In order to, answer the other questions it is  necessary to categorize the' female parties by age.  A male Over 13 years of age  who has sexual intercourse with  a female who is under 14 may  upon conviction be sentenced  to a whipping and/or a maximum of life imprisonment.  A male over 13 years who has  sexual intercourse with a chaste  female who is 14 or more and  under 16 may be sentenced to  a maximum of five years.  The accused may, however,  toe acquitted of either of the  above offences if he was not  more to blame than the female,  i.e. if, for example, the female  enticed him.  A male over 17 who seduces  a chaste female 16 or more and  under 18 may be sentenced to a  maximum of two years. Seduction means that the girl was  induced to surrender her chastity as a result of persuasion,  solicitation, promises, bribes or  other means (other than force).  If the girl willingly joined in the  act to gratify her sexual passion  ��� it is not seduction.  A male being 21 or over, who,  under promise of marriage, seduces a chaste female who is  less than 21 may be sentenced  to a maximum of two years;  Our criminal law also prohibits incest, sexual intercourse  with .- step-daughters, foster  daughters, female wards and  female employees under 21.  The above is all provided for  in the criminal code whichr applies everywhere in Canada ���  tout this is not the end of the  matter. The juvenile delinquents  act states, among other things,  that any person who does any  act that contributes to a child  becoming a juvenile delinquent  may be fined a maximum of  $500 and/or imprisoned for a  maximum of two years.  A juvenile delinquent means  a child who violates any provision of the criminal code or  any federal or provincial statute or municipal by-law or who  is guilty of sexual immorality,  or any similar form of vice.  Power is.given in this act- to the  provincial governments' to- define the-1 meaning of the wW  child and in B.C. this has been  set as meaning someone under  1��.  parenthood, the functions of parents are more difficult to discharge perhaps than when parents- assumed an authoritarian  position.   Still,   no   parent   can  Rightly shirk the duties' of /parenthood merely / because they  are burdensome or difficult.  Responsibility is always oner-;  ous to some extent, writes one  eminent family sociologist, but  there is no way wholly to avoid  it, especially in the family.  N.  Richard  Mckifcbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  WHAT IS  HISTOPLASMOSIS!  It is a fungus infection of the lungs contracted  by breathing contaminated dust. It is more likely to be found in rural areas than in urban,  since this fungus affects animals also. It tends  to be a comparatively mild but chronic sickness.  Most  cases offer no serious  problem.  Its danger is that it can be confused with  tuberculosis and some people having it are afraid  to go to a physician fearing a tuberculosis diagnosis. Never have any fear when visiting a  physician. The least he can do is to help you live  longer- and more comfortably.  Your doctor can phone us, when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the Held  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  _���   885-2238 886-2234  IBB"������'.' Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDHESDAYS  f     HOPKINS LANDING WMERW0RK1 DISTRJa  MICE OF ELMIN OF TRUSTEE.  NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has been appointed Returning Officer to conduct. an election to elect five  trustees for the above mentioned -District. '  ALL owners of land within the area comprising the District  who are Canadian citizens, twenty-one years old or older and  entitled to be registered as voters under the Provincial Elections  Act are notified to attend a meeting to be held in the HopkinJs  Landing Hall on the 14th day of September, 1968, at the hour of  8 p;m_ o'clock, at which place and hour I will proceed to call fori  nominations and to take the votes of the electors present. The  voting at the said meeting will be closed as soon as the votes' of  the electors present and voting when votes are called for havej  been counted.  THE area comprising the District is described on the attaches!  sheet.  DATED the 20th day of August 1968.  The tract of land within Group  1, New Westminster Land District and Vancouver Land  Registration District bounded as  follows: Commencing at the  north-east corner of Lot 4 of  Lot 1402, Plan 3611, (being a  point on the high water mark  of Howe Sound; thence in a general south-westerly direction  along the high water mark of  Howe Sound to the south-east  corner of Lot 911; thence westerly along the southerly boundary of Lot 911 to an intersection  with the southerly prolongation,  of the westerly boundary of Lot  1, Block 2 of Lot 911, Plan 4943;  thence northerly to and along  the westerly boundaries of Lots  1 to 17, inclusive, Block 2, Plan  4943 and the northerly prolongation thereof to the south-west  corner of Lot 1, Block 3, Plan  4943;. thence northerly along the  westerly bound-tries of Lots 1,  2, 3, 4 and 5, Block 3, Plan  4943 to the northwest corner of  Lot ��� 5; thence north-easterly  along the north-westerly boundaries of Lots 6 to 16, inclusive,  Block 3 of Lot 911, Plan 5071  and the north-easterly prolonga-.  tion thereof to the most westerly  corner of Lot 1, Block 4 of Lot  911, Plan 5071; thence northeasterly along the north-westerly boundaries of Lots 1 to 9/  inclusive, Block 4, Plan 5071 to  an intersection with the easterly prolongation of the southerly  boundary of Lot A of Lot 911,  Reference Plan 1793; thence  westerly to arid along the southerly boundary, of Lot A, Refer-  R.  S. McPHEDRAN,  Returning Officer .  ence Plan 1793 to the southwest corner thereof; thence  northerly along the westerly  boundary of Lot A, Reference  Plan 1793 and the northerly prolongation thereof to an intersection with the northerly  boundary of Lot 911; thence  easterly along the northerly  boundary of Lot 911 to an intersection with the southerly prolongation of the westerly boundary of Lot 1 of Lot 1402, Plan  7429; thence northerly to and  along the westerly boundaries  of Lots 1 to 12 inclusive, Plan  7429 to the north-west corner  of Lot 12; thence easterly along  the northerly boundary of Lot  12, Plan, 7429 and the easterly  prolongation thereof to the  north-west, corner of Lot 26 of  Lot 2402, Plan 7429; Whence  easterly along the northerly  (boundary of Lot 26, Plan 7429  to the north-east corner thereof; thence southerly along the  easterly boundaries of Lots 26  and 25 of Lot 1402, Plan 7429  to an intersection with the  north-westerly limit of the Unnamed toad as shown on Plan  737; thence north-easterly and  northerly along the north-west-,  erly and westerly limits of the  unnamed road as shown on  Plan 737 to an intersection with  the westerly prolongation of the  northerly boundary of Lot 5 of  Lot 1402, Plan 3611; thence  easterly to and along the northerly, boundaries of Lots 5 and  4 of Lot 1402^:Plan 3611 to the  north-east coirner of Lot 4, being the point of commencement. SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  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 to have their names entered on the List of Electors for 1968-69 must file the necessary declaration with  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 to the submission of the  declaration provided for in Section 69 of the Public  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 hot  entered on. the list as owner-electors or resident-  electors.  Wives; or husbands of property owners, who are not. themselves r^g^stered owners,  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 authorizajtton, under  the seal of the Corporation, naming some person of the full age) of twenty-one 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-Treiasurer not laltelr  than AUGUST 31. 1968. *  Names, other than property owners, will not be carried forward fr|om 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 interprjeted to mean Ithaty  where an Indian Reserve lies within a provincial school district and where the Indian  children attend a. provincial school, the/adult Indians of the reserve, can register as  tenanteiectorsor resicierit-eleCtors,which makes them eligible to vote for school  trustees and also to run for election! themselves as school trustee^. (Tenant and fr-esP  dent electors cannot vote on money by-laws). The necessary declaration form ftnuisti  be completed and sent to the Secretary-Treasurer not later than AUGUST 31, 1968.  DO NOT DELAY. REGISTER NOW IF YOUR NAME IS NOT ON THE LIST!!!  Peter C. Wilson,   Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Left    to   rijiht     Hon.   W.   K.  Kiernan,   minister   uf  reureatnun  aM conservaltion; Norman D.  Gardner, president of the Council of British Columbia Yacht  clubs and H. G. McWilliams,  acting deputy minister of recreation and conservation and director of the parks branch. Mr.  Kiernan is seen accepting a  cheque for $2,993.50 from Mr.  Gardner. This is the second donation by the council to assist  the parks branch in the establishment of Marine Parks.  Mill to control silt  Ground clearing and soil com-  pa dtion is under way at Port  Mellon as the first steps in the  construction of a new water  treatment plant, the latest issue  of the Canfor Newsletter reports.  Water from the Rainy River  will be chemically treated and  the suspended solids settled out  in a reservoir having a capacity  6 movies in festival  With the co-operation of Mr.  Wolfe of United Artists and Ray  Boothroyd of Gibsons Twilight  theatre, Gibsons 'Hi*- C wall  sponsor a, movie festival to  help raise-funds for the Hi-C  foster child.  The festival will show one  movie a month for six months  starting on October and include  the Miracle Worker in which  Patty   Duke  won   an Academy  PHYSICS LECTURES  Physicists at Simon Fraser  University plan lectures and  demonstrations at high schools  throughout B.C. to interest  students in future studies and  career opportunities in physics.  Starting in --September high  schools will be alble to request  one of three lectures covering  lasers, low temperatures and  the electron microscope. Each  lecture will be delivered without  charge to high schools by a  faculty member of the physics  department at Simon Fraser  and will include demonstrations  of a sort not usually seen at  the high school level.  Award for her portrayal of the  blind girl, Helen Keller; Taras  Bulba with Yul Brenner and  Tony Curtis, set In Russia also  Pocketful of Miracles with  Frank Sinatra in a light comedy  and Edward G. Robinson.  Other films will include Bird-  man of Alcatraz, the true life  story of a man who gains  knowledge of birds and becomes  one of the greatest advisors on  birds while remaining a prisoner, starring Burt Lancaster.  Lillies of the Field stars the  Academy Award winner Sydney  Poitier who plays the hired  hand waylaid during his travels  by a group of nun immigrants.  How to Succeed in Business  Without Even Trying, a light-  hearted comedy musical closes  the festival. It played on Broadway for quite a long period.  Tickets for the season will  be available shortly and for  reservations one can phone  886-2691 or 886-2313. A season  ticket for the six shows will  cost $5 and will enable the buyer to enjoy the shows and at  the same time bring joy to the  foster child.  of five million gallons. The  reservoir will be about the size  of a football field���300 feet long,  160 feet wide and 17 feet deep.-  The site is close by the mill,  where part of the old Port Mel-  ' Ion town-site was located. A  community-church has been  moved to make way for the  reservoir and a committee of  residents is planning a future  permanent location of the building.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  draws 30 million gallons of  water per day from the Rainy  .River which lies in a fairly  narrow valley about 12 miles  long. Near the headwaters, a  storage dam, completed by HSP  in 1965 holds a reserve supply  to supplement runoff from the  surrounding mountains. The  Rainy River is normally a clean  water river but during periods  of heavy rain a muddy condition  can develop. This can cause  serious problems for the mill,  downgrading the pulp produced  and sometimes even damaging  equipment. Such a case occurred in October 1967 and the  mill was forced to shut down  for a weekend until the silting  problem had been rectified.  The new water, treatment  plant will take care of the muddy water problem once and for  a11-  In   the   pulp   manufacturing  process, the quality of the  finished product, particularly  with bleached and semi-  bleached pulps, is dependent upon the degree of purity of the  processing water. The new facilities will ensure that Howe  Sound Pulps maintain their  strong competitive position in  the world pulp market.  If you are a resident- but not the head of the household, you can be placed on  the voters' list by completing the form below and sending it to the Secretary-  Treasurer BEB0RE AUGUST 31, 1968.  (cut along dotted line)  DECLARATION BY RESIDENT-ELECTOR  Canada )  Province ,of British Calumbia ).  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons )  I,   ;  do solemnly  (f _dl name,  residence and occupation)  declare as follows:      \  a) That I am a Canadian citizen or other British subject and that I am of the full  age of twenty-one years.  b) That I have been continuously, for six months immediately prior to this date, and  am a resident of the school district (o__ a rural area of the school district).  c)   That I reside at  (here describe by address or property descrip/tion)  as     i������ in the said school district.  (head of family, member of family, boarder, pr lodger)  And I make this solemn declaration conscientiously believing it to be true, and knowing that it is of the same force and effect as if made under oath and by tartue of  the Canada Evidence Act.  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 School District, affidavits,  declarations and affirmations required to be taken by or under the Act.)  Complete the form below for tenant-elector if you are the head of the household  and send if 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 voters' list.  THIS MUST BE DONE BEFORE AUGUST 31, 1968  (cut along dotted line)  DECLARATION BY TENANT-ELECTOR  Canada )  Province of British Columbia )  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons )  I, do solemnly  (full name,  residence and occupation)  declare as follows:  a) That I am a Canadian citizen or other British subject and that I am of the full  age of twenty-one years.  b) That I have been continuously, for six months immediately prior to this date, and  am a tenant in occupation of real property within the school district (or a ruijal  area of the school district), and that the premises so occupied by me are situalte  (describe the property so as to identify the lot, lots, or premises)  in the school district.  And I make this solemn declaration conscientiously believing it to (be true, and knowing that it is of the same force and effect as if made under oath and by virtue of  the Canada Evidence Act.  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 School District, affidavits,  declarations and affirmations required to be taken by or under the Act.) Coast News, Aug. 29, 1968      MJSC.  FOR SALE (Cffltfll)  COMING  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  AT SUNNYCREST, GIBSONS  Wed.    Thurs.    Fri.    Sat.  28 29 30 31  BONNIE & CLYDE  Sunday Midnight Sept. 1  DOUBLE   HORROR  SHOW  THE GHOST  &  HORROR ICASTLE  Monday   &   Tuesday  2 3  KILL lA (DRAGON  August 31. Labor Day Dance,  Roberts Creek Legion Hall,  Admission $1 per person.  DEATHS"   WjHjLEY  ��� On Aug.  26,  1968.  Perdtfal  PhdlUp  Willey  w_ his  77th vear,  of  Granthams Landing,   formerly   of   Vancouver.  Survived by 2 daughters, Mrs.  Donald  (Phyllis)  Hoops,  Granthams Landing, and Mrs. Donald   (Dorothy)   Barnett,   Richmond. 1 son Ralph,.Burnalby. 1  brother    Cecil,    Vancouver.    1  K? Mrs- J. F. (M^bel) Kerr,  Burnalby.   6  grandchildren.  Funeral service Fri..Aug. 30 at d  pm. from the Mount Pleasant  Chapel, Kingsway at 11th, Rev.  John Holland officiating. Interment Mountain View Cemetery.  HARVEY    FUNERAL    HOME,  Gibsons,  B.C.  directors.  FWRiSTS ~"~~  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Giibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SEOHELT)  All persons interested in doing  substitute teacher work .in  School District No. 46 for this  school year are invited to submit a list of their tjualif.cations  to the District Superintendent of  Schools, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Those teachers who have substituted in this District before  are requested to confirm their  continuing   availability       Housekeeper;  Phone   886-2762.  -  International Type   N  coal  oil  motor,   hand basin  with  taps,  hand cream separator, 10 gal.  stone crock, 1 folding bed.  Misc.  Phone  886-2909.  Turquoise rug, 9x12, 6 months  old, rubber backed, $35.  Phone 886-2500  Electric stove $20; near new  wringer washer -���$75. Phone  886-9615  Swede turnips, 8 cents a lb, or  $7 per 100 lbs. Phone 886-2592.  4 hp rototiller, less than 30 hrs  use, $110 cash. 6 gallons white  fence and barn paint, $3 a gal.  4^ cu ft wheel barrow, % ton  capacity pneumatic tire $25.  Phone  886-2784.  30 ft ANDERSON house trailer  very clean, price $2350. Alb  Haddock, Madeira Park.883-2440  FARM FRESH EGGS       "  Fruits,   Vegetables,    Groceries,  Pure Honey, 35 cents lb.  FEED for all your needs  WYNGAiERT     ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,   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  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING   PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous, Gibsons Phone  886-7106 or 886-2924.  SUNSHINES OAST REAL ESTAT  IMMEDIATE opening for a  mature woman to service excellent territory in Selma Park-  Wilson Creek. Start earning  extra income right away. No  experience needed ��� we tram  you to show Avon Cosmetics.  For personal interview call Miss  Owens collect, after 5 n.m. at  731-8723.  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS*  886-9600  Manure,   delivered.   Phone  886-  2253.  WANTED  Housekeeper-babysitter, 3 to 4  mornings a week, from 9 to 1 at  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-7005  Expert boom man immediately  contact Universal Timber Products Ltd., 886-2539.   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, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Marine engine, 60 to 70 hp, 4  cylinder, gas, (small). Reconditioned. Must be in good condition. Phone  886-2637.  Cement mixer.  Phone 886-2206.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1968 Volkswagon Deluxe, 7000  miles, $1800 cash. Phone  886-2784.  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  BOATS FOR SALE  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw Road.  Gibsons.  16 ft skiff with oars. Phone  886-2909.  1966 50 hp Mercury outboard  and 15 ft fiberglass and plywood  boat, ready to go. May be seen  at Smitty's Marina. Phone  886-2671. . .  PETS  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Phone  886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.,  MISC. FOR SALE  Clearance. Slightly shop soiled,  top-of-line Serta Perfect Sleeper  double Hollywood bed unit, extra long, complete with legs,  reg. $162.50, to clear $129.95.  Jiay Bee Furniture, Gibsons,  886-2346.   Extension dining table, 4 chairs;  misc. chairs and small table;  two desks; black fireplace  screen; enamel utility stand;  single bed; Coleman tent heater; TV stand etc. 886-2310..  Large size crib, as new; elec.  stove; set of windows, 2 day-  bed springs, antique Morris  chair.   Phone 886-9359.  Good homes wanted for one  male and one female kitten,  886-9609.  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  888-2601.  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.  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  For all your travel information  and bookings, contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's "Where-to-Go" Travel  Service, Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza, Gibsons, 886-2231. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  COMPRESSED AR  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.  ENTERTAINMENT  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  AT SUNNYCREST,  GIBSONS  Wed.    Thurs,    Fri.    Sat.  28 29 30 31  BONNIE & CLYDE  Sunday Midnight Sept. 1  DOUBLE   HORROR   SHOW  THE GHOST  &  HORROR CASTLE  Monday   &   Tuesdlay  2 3  KILL A DRAGON  LOST  Dark multi-colored female cat.  about Aug. 19, in Roberts Creek  area. Phone 886-9865.  FOR RENT  Semi-furnished 2 bedroom house  electric stove, H.W. oil furnace,  redecorated, adults only. Also  furnished cabin, 1 adult. Apply  Charlotte Cartwright, Gower  Point Road.  Comfortable newly furnished  and decorated large 1 bedroom  cottage on waterHront, Roberts  Creek. Oil stove and fridge.  $50. Phone 886-9885.  Waterfront, furnished 2 bedroom  plus den, central heating. Avail.  Sept.���June. References required. Week ��� Vancouver  985-6492.   Weekend   ���   886-7047.  Furnished cottage suitable 2  school teachers, available Sept.  1 to June 30, at 1206 Shoal  Lookout, Gibsons. Phone  886-7216.   Nine room furnished, acreage  and garden, milking goats, to  responsible party $200 a month.  Phone 886-3096 after 6 p.m.  Furnished 3 bedroom house.  Roberts Creek waterfront. Suit  teacher or couple. Phone  886-2554 after 5 p.m.   2 bedroom unfurnished home,  waterfront, Roberts Creek area.  Phone 886-2113.  2 room apt., large storage garage, oil heat, shower, closets,  central,  $35. Phone 886-2248.  Furnished room, prefer lady  school teacher. Ph. 886^9577.  2 bedroom duplex, all electric,  unfurnished. Davis Bay. Phone  885-2116.  1  bedroom   all   electric,   furnished self-contained suite.  R. W. Vernon, Gower Point Rd.  886-2887  1 bedroom apartment, modern.  Very, central. $75. 886-7240.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9826.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, * water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury' living' at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER: Y  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Three bedroom home, with  large usable attic, also large  building with rental suite; work  shop, three-car garage, barns,  outbuildings, on 23 acre farm  with good permanent creek,  ample water to all buildings,  also hydro. Entirely fenced.  Pastures, gardens, fruit, and  some timber. Close in on quiet  road. Terms on $40,000.  Small home, one bedrm and one  bunk room, pemlbroke bath, etc.  plumbing for automatic washer.  Approx. 2% acres, over half  cleared. Ornamental trees, gardens, fenced. Complete for  $8,000, terms. Some consideration for cash. Village water.  Waterfront home, summer or  year-round occupancy, 2 bedrms, fireplace in view living  rm, cabinet style kitchen, insul.  el. heat. Cabin andi storage  shed. Some terms on $15,000.  Close to shopping, bus at hand.  Large lot close to shopping,  could be excellent commercial  site, or might make a most decorative homesite! Stream down  one side, paved' road borders.  Handy to sea front. Approx.  1,3 acres. $4,000 or nearest offer.  Pleasant view home on large  waterfront lot, 112 ft shoreline.  Three bedrooms, living room  with fireplace, van. bath, con- .  crete basement with finished  room, A/oil heat/Garage, patio,  gardens. Convenient to all a-  menities. $7,500 down or better  on $27,500 full price.  $35,000 is full price on large  waterfront   property,   with   big  2 bedroom home and 85/feet  beach front. Car port. Open  living plan, hardwood floors in  bedrms and living rooms. Village water andi well. In. one of  the loveliest areas on the Coast.  One-third   down,   $250  monthly.  ���If you must have seclusion, see  us-about island properties.  V& acres close to shore, two  road frohts, cleared for building an* garden, well will be  dug, $3000.   .  3 bedrm, electric heat, modern  home, semi-waterfront, good  water and access. $6000 on  $18,000.  E.  McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  HALFMOON BAY: 1 Parklike  acre with access to beach,  fronts on black top road. Small  stream thru property, 2 cottages. Attractively priced at  $12,800. on terms.  SECHELT: One of the finest 3  Bdran. homes in the area. Situated on over 1 acre, 80' on  nice beach. 1300' floor area.  Lge view L.R. panelled in ash  and open to dining area. Compact kitchen, grounds landscaped. Try $15,000. down.  ROBERTS CREEK: Delightful  2 Bdrm. waterfront cottage features bright living room with  glass doors leading to 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 coppertone. Matching fridge included. ' Bright  utility, carport, only $20,000. on  terms.  $3700. down gives possession 3  Bdnm. 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.  Lge. 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. All 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.  GIBSONS ��� Ideal y^tmg family-  _ home on view lot"close tolv  '   schools. 2 bedrooms plus den.v  Auto-oil  heating.  Full price  $11,500. Terms.  Your choice of 2 adjoining,  fully serviced view lots in  new home area. Each priced  at $2250 with easy terms.  Level cleared lot in bay area;.'  Ideal building site. 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.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� 8 acres close  to sheltered bay with beach  and   boat    launching.    Full  price $4750.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Fully  serviced, beautifully treed Y  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 lakefront 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  7properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at our  Gibsons office, 886-9900.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SUE  1 lot, set, up for trailer, Gibsons.  Phone 886-2762.  K. Butle*r  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K, BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2006  ������'��������� member'5  multiple listing  SERVICE  56' VIEW LOT, cleared, ready  to build. All services. Close to  store, sandy beach and wharf  at Hopkins Landing near Langdale Ferry. Double frontage on  two paved roads (Hwy 101 and  North Rd.) Will sell oh easy  terms or cash. Open to offers.  Owner: Box 562, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-2310.      .  Approx. 5 acres, King's Road.  Reasonable. Phone 886-2056.  Retirement  ���  Attractive,   well  maintained single bedroom cottage. Fenced view lot. Close to  shopping.  $8,900.00  ^'ngle   bedroom   home.   Large  living   room,   fireplace.-   Good  high  basement.  Auto,  furnace.  Attached car port. Large lot.  $12,500.00 .���  terms  Acreage ��� Roberts Creek. 2.5  acres.   Gentle slope.   Secluded.  Approx. % mile from beach.  $2725.00  Well maintained family home.  Large panelled living room.  Fireplace. Basement. Auto.  heat. 220 wiring. Car port.  Landscaped yard. Lovely view.  F.P. $16,000.00 ��� terms  2.9 acres. Cleared; and landscaped. Well maintained bungalow Guest house. Good well.  New pressure system. Short  distance from Gibsons.  $15,000.00 ��� terms  Selma Park ��� Conveniently located. Privacy. Attractive two  bedroom home. Excellent condition. Basement. Large bright  living room. New W--W carpet.  Sundeck. Excellent view.  F.P. $9,500.00 ��� terms  5 acres ��� secluded area. Several fruit trees. Attractive modern bungalow. Large attached  oar port.  Required D.P. $5,000.00  100 feet highway frontage. Good'  location for commercial development. Village water.  $4,500.00  SECHfcLT AGENCIES 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  ROBERTS CREEK: About two  acres, semi-waterfront, v good  road frontage on blacktop. Full  mice $3500. Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481  SOAMES POINT: 3 bedroom  home, nice view. Partial basement, auto^oil furnace. Good  size lot. Blacktop driveway.  $12,500 on terms. Call DICK  KENNETT  886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK. Choice  Waterfront home, 2 bedrooms,  full basement, auto-oil furnace.  Lovely landscaping and garden,  fruit trees etc., about one acre.  Close to everything. Full price  $23,500. Call DUCK KENNETT  886-2481  GIBSONS VI____AGE:,Tddy little  house    on   highway,    close   to  everything.   Full   price   $5,300.  Call J.E.  WHITE  886-2481  DAVIS BAY: Well built duplex,  two years old. Should be a good  investment buy at $27,506 half  cash. Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  BUILDING LOTS & ACREAGE:  Langdale to Gower Point, investigate our listings. Call J.E.  WHITE  , 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH Lfd  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home.  Ijvingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially fur-~  mshed. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 886-7759  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,   Hop-  kins Landing. Phone 886-2466;  FUELS ~~  Alder, stove and fireplace v^ood  for  sale.  Phone  886-9861.  CONSTRUCTION ~  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  PNE   .WINNER  Mrs. A. Varey of Chaster  road, Gibsons area, who exhibited in the PNE, won firgjt prize  in the home arts decorative  centrepiece and a first in flowers other, than; woodfibre.  Real Estate and Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Derby Day Special  NEW 9' 6" ALUM CAR TOP  and  5Vi HP MOTOR  Both for *4Z9  .    See it at  NUTS & BOLTS  Gibsons  EL A K L.   S  YOUR FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCE DEALER IN GIBSONS  with GMAC Time Payment Plan  SABRE CHAIN SAW CHAINS & PARTS \Q% DISCOUNT  TO QUICK BUYERS  Phone 886-9600 mmm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m./ Holy Eucharist  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  St:   Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Mattins  St. Mary's, Garden (Bay  11:30 a.m.,  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Evensong  Gibsons United Church  11 a.m., Divine Service  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 .p.m.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.n_u  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed,  Prayer^  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-7272  ; Highway and Martin Road  7  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &   Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m. /���'  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  ~      GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  r:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Editor^: For you5 to suggest  that the Fall. Fair change its  name to the Sunshine Coast  Annual Exhibition is laughable.  What should have been forthcoming was an Oops, we're  sorry, at least. An apology to  the entrants of the pet parade  for the incorrect times/posted  for this event (last year also)  would have been appreciated  more than your editorial espousing your pet hobby of name  changing. The SPCA^was criti-  ~ cized three years1 ago for allowing chickens to be exposed to  the hot sun. Certainly the pets  I saw both this year and last  , deserved   the   saime iconsidera-!  tion. Someone in authority from  the SPOA should have stepped  forward  and  cancelled  this  e-  vent  when  it  became  obvious  . the delay would be of such  .length. May I also take" this  opportunity to state I don't care  a hoot whether we live on the  Sechelt Peninsula or not but I  do care that we; do /not Widen  the rift- betweenYSechelt and  Gibsons which Y^ou -ire obviously trying to do.  Irene Green, (Granthams, B.C.  Editor's note: When . .being^  correct about one's location  creates a rift between Gibsons  and Sechelt we shall wear sackcloth and ashes, and walk every  yard Of the way to Sechelt arid  call upon citizenry to flay me  with blackberry vines. In the  meantime Gibsons and manp  meantime Gibsons and many  on  Sechelt  Peninsula.  The  pet  parade delay was the result of  faulty co-htmunications.'  LABOR DAY DANCE  Saturday, August 31  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  Admission'$1 per person  This advertisement is not Dublisned or dismayed by toe Liquor Control Board or by th* Covtmment of British Columbia.  Editor: On August 21, 1968,  after spending five days camping and hiking in the area  north of Sechelt, the undersigned entered the Welcome  Cafe in Gibsqns with a view to  obtaining a bite to eat and some  liquid refreshment. At that particular time, 2:00 p.m.j this establishment was the only available source of a cold beer  . within several miles. Before we  were even able to enter the  cafe the owner shouted abuse at  us. She informed us that she  would not serve us and burled  embarrassing insults in our direction accompanied by accusations that we were 'hippies',  'unclean', and other statements  slighting our personal morality  and character. Uip to this point  we had not uttered a single  word1 and when we asked what  the trouble was we simply received more abuse.  We would like to make it.  clear that we are not "questioning the legal right of the proprietor of a licensed premises  to refuse to serve any member  of the public if a breach of the  peace has occurred or is likely  to occur. We do strongly object  however, to the right of such a  person to refuse to serve any  member of the public on the  basis of his or her eccentric,  personal prejudices. This becomes a matter of some import  when one remembers that a  liquor license in this province  is granted to individuals not as  a right but a privilege. It is  granted by a public agency and  the public welfare must be satisfied.  In this particular case certain minimal standards of ethical conduct and public service  have clearly not been met. The  abrogation of elementary -civil  rights ��� whether it be for  muddleheaded. hippies or, hard-  headed bankers ��� is intolerable  in a country which claims to be  free and democratic. May we  suggest that the merchants of  the 'growing Sunshine Coast'  apply moral suasion to a member of their own community or  else face the distinct possibility  that their own 'growth' will be  severally retarded? As matters  now stand, we are asking our  numerous friends and colleagues to avoid patronizing  the merchants of Gibsons as  long as they are willing to tolerate such ugly, vicious, and  anti-social behavior as was  evinced by the proprietor of the  Welcome Cafe.  ..L. Feldhammer, OBK, B.A.,  M.A., Assistant Professor of  Anthropology and (M.L. (Benston,  B.A, M.A., PhD, /Assistant Professor of Chemistry, SFU  Four minutes  fast timing  Saturday night on the government dock went along swimmingly with the Kiwanis Pancake festival aided by square  dancing and other dancers, also  fireworks. The area was crowded with boats, all the way from  small outboards to heavy cruisers awaiting the opening of the  Sun Fish Derby.  Luckily rain did not fall and  the fireworks were going full  blast when the fire siren sounded and firemen sprinted from  their Kiwanis labors along the  entire length of the ramp to  get to their own cars. '  However speed records were  broken because the firemen  were timed from the time of the .  first sound of the fire siren to  their arrival at the location of  the fire,, near the old Municipal  hall on Marine drive. Their  time was four minutes.  The fire? It did not amount to  much. In fact it was practically  out when they got down to the  motor' boat at the Municipal  dock which suffered slight damage when a heater got out of  control.  SKATING  DEFERRED  Until the school board decides  whether skating will be allowed  in school gymnasiums the skating program for the fall season  will be deferred.7 It is not expected that the matter will/toe  decided until the next school  board' meeting about Sept/10.  Coast News, Aug. 29, 1968  See fhe Hew  YAMAHA  OUTBOARDS  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Head of Wharf  886-2838  Authorized Dealer  SPECIAL NOTICE  Gibsons Elementary School  The new eight-room addition will not be ready until. 16  September. -  Pupils in the following grades will register, on September 3 arid commence regular classes on September 4.  All Grade 7's, all Grade l's and all Grade 2's at 9:00  a.m.  All Kindergarten pupils at 10:00 a.rii.  All other pupils will check the class lists on the main  doors of the School building and report to the Gymnasium  for further instructions.  ��� ''���:   ������:���. ���������'��� '.���'���:'.���"'''���'.'��������� .  ��� ��� ���  v ��� ��� ���  '  SCHOOL DISTRICT Ho. 46 (SECHELT)  ii qiic opucni  II CO  "��������� ��� '���_P^_P.B_B ���      H__P w_P M      . wMI Ilil-ivlivi.l-P  '..>  '������..���'-''''-'���                                                                 **  Commencing Tuesday, September 371968  (1)  HALFMOON BAY  (3) FRANCIS PENINSULA & IRVINES  B & J Store  7:34 am  LANDING  Redroofs vRoad  7:35 am  Indian Islands  7:45 am  Middlepoint  7:49 am  Pender Harbour Hotel  8:00 am  Silver Sands  7:55 am  Madeira Park  8:05 am  Pender Harbour Secondary  8:07 am  Pender Harbour Secondary  Girard's, Sinclair Bay  8:25 am  John Daly's, Garden Bay      8:30 am  Irvines Landing School  8:30 am  Pender Harbour Secondary    8:45 am  Pender Harbour Secondary  8:45 am  Madeira Park Elementary    8:55 am  Madeira Park Elementary  8:55 am  (2) EGMONT  West  Egmont  7:45 am  .  Egmont Elementary  7:50 am  Pender Harbour Secondary   8:15 am  Madeira   Park Elementary  8:25 am  Indian Islands  8:35 am  -:"-.f;   ��� S~/'-                                   "   "'���?���'-  Madeira Park^School  8:50 am  '  (1)  HALFMOON BAY,  DAVIS BAY  (5) SELMA PARK,   ELPHINSTONE  &  & ROBERTS CREEK  LANGDALE  Halfmoon Bay  8:00 am e*  Selma Legion  7:35 am h  Sechelt  8:15 am e  Lockyer Road  7:40 am h  Residential School  8:20 am e  Pine Road  7:48 am h  Davis   Bay  8:25 am e  Elphinstone School  7:55 am h  Wilson  Creek  8:30 am e  Port Mellon  8:20 am h & e  Roberts Creek Park  8:40 am e  "S" Bends  8:25 am h & e  Roberts Creek Elementary 8:50 am e  Langdale  8:30 am h & e  Soames Point  8:35 am h & e  Elphinstone  8:40 am h & e  (2)  Soames Point  8:50 am e  Hopkins Landing  8:52 am e  Gamma Phi Beta  7:40 am h*  Langdale Terminal  8:55 am e  Wakefield  7:45 am h  Langdale Elementary  9:00 am e  Residential  School  7:50 am h  Baba  8:00 am h  Charmans  8:05 am h  (6) DAVIS BAY, GOWER POINT ROAD  Elphinstone School  8:15 am h  & GIBSONS  Langdale  8:30 am e  Davis Bay  7:45 am h  Gibsons Elementary  8:45 am e  Wilson Creek  7:50 am h  v<  Elphinstone School  8:05 am h  Chaster Road  8:10 am h & e  (3)  NORWEST BAY,  WEST SECHELT,  Ripper Road  8:15 am h & e  ELPHINSTONE  &  SECHELT  Pratt Rd & Gower Point Rd 8:25 am e  Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd 7:30 am h  Elphinstone  8:35 am h  West Sechelt Elementary      7:33 am h  Gibsons Elementary  8:40 am e  Mason Rd & Highway  7:35 am h  Newtons  7:37 am h  (7) PORPOISE BAY,  ELPHINSTONE &  Elphinstone School  8:00 am h  ROBERTS CREEK  ���  Selma Legion  8:20 am e  Porpoise Bay                 t  7:40 amh.e  Sechelt Elementary  8:25 am e  Forestry Station  7:55 am h & e  Newtons  8:30 am e  Sechelt Elementary  8:00 am e  Gamma  Phi   Beta  8:35 am e  Yates  8:05 am h  West Sechelt School  8:40 am e  Elphinstone Schol  8:20 am h  Sechelt Elementary  8:45 am e  Crowe Road  8:35 am e  Lockyer Road  8:45 am e  (4) ROBERTS CREEK,  PORT MELLON,  Roberts Creek Elementary  8:55 am e  LANGDALE & ELPHINSTONE  (8) SECHELT,  ROBERTS  CREEK &  Joe Road  7:35 am h  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Joe & Lower Road  7:40 am h  Roberts Creek Store  7:50 am h  Sechelt  Elementary  7:50*am h  Elphinstone  Port Mellon  8:00 am h  8:20 am h & e  Bus Depot  Elphinstone School  7:55 am h  8:10 am h  Twin Creeks  8:30 am h & e  Pine Road  8:12 am e  Langdale  8:35 am h & e  English  8:14 am e  Hopkins  Landing  Granthams Landing  Elphinstone  8:40 am h & e  8:45 am h & e  8:50 am h & e  Peninsula Hotel  Joe & Lower Road  Metcalfe Road  8:15 am e  8:20 am e  8:23 am e  Roberts Creek  8:25 am e  Wilson Creek  8:30 am e  *   Elementary Schools  Davis  Bay  8:33'am e  *   High Schools  Sechelt Elementary  8:45 am e Exclusive North Shore Datsun Dealer  Serving North and West Vancouver  Now, the North Shore has a new Datsun dealer! See the  line-up of new Datsun cars and trucks at Brasso Datsun  North Shore. These are the cars that are setting new sales  records clear across Canada!  Come see the high performance overhead camshaft engines  in the Datsun 1600 Sedan, Station Wagon and 2000 Spjorts  Car. See the rugged Datsun pickup that can haul a ton and  carries a full-size 4-berth camper.  They're all here. All the Datsuns and all the parts and  service backup you'll ever need. And your Datsun is guaranteed the best maintenance with qualified Service Technicians  always available.  BILL REDMILE  , general manager  Meet Bill Redmjle  General Manager  Bill is a local North Vanner,  born and educated in North  Vancouver where he presently lives with his wife and  two daughters.  Bill has been in the retail  auto field since 1961 having  worked for Rogers Motors, W  Van. and Dave Buck Ford  and Volkswagen Pacific. With  his experience Bill really  knows cars, especially the  Datsun, he's sold on them  and when you know them ���/. .  you'll be sold on them too.  Meet Bernd Bischoff  Service Manager  Bernd is only 28 years old  but he's been working' on  cars since he was 14. He  knows them inside out. He's  an expert ��� mechanic thoroughly familiar with VW,  Mercedes Benz, Porsche . . .  and now Datsun. When you  bring your Datsun under his  care you can bet he'll have  it timed so you get the best  performance���with  economy.  BERND BISCHOFF  . . service manager  *M  "S   ",        'j>/,'       fife.  1600 SEDAN  The more-for  your-money-  1600 WAGON  Drive a Datsun Uien  PICKUP  Over 700 Dealers in North America  1600 and 2000 SPORTS  and 2000 GS SPORTS  BRASSO DATSUN, NOW CANADA'S LARGEST DATSUN DEALER:  3 LOCATIONS - BURRARD & DUNSMUIR, USED CARS AT 421 KINGWAY and  BRASSO DATSUN  LTD  1500 MARINE DRIVE, NORTH VANCOUVER  PHONE  988-4174  - OPEN 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. SUNSHINE  COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SUNSHINE   COAST   REGIONAL HOSPITAL   DISTRICT  VOTERS' LIST  Property owners and other qualified electors are advised  that the School District electoral list is the list used for all  REGIONAL DISTRICT elections and referenda: The list is  currently under revision and attention is drawn to the  notice published by the School District.  C.  F. GOODING,  V-v Secretary-Treasurer  ^'-���C5f^-.*-:;  Wtffi*.  Absentee Owners ��� Vactioning Residents  Snnco Property Patrol ltd.  Government  licensed   and   bonded  Offers security-check patrol of homes from  Langdale to Earl's Cove. Arrange  your requirements with us  for  PATROL ��� CUSTODIAN ��� AGENT  SERVICE WILL BEGIN SEPT.  '68  Office open Aug. 5, Benner Blk.,  Sechelt  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR PROPERTY  Ph. 885-9737 (office) or 883-2688 (Residence)  or write P.O. Box 43, Sechelt, B.C.  OFFICE HOURS: Mon. to Thurs., 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Fri., Sat, 1 p.m .to 5 p.m.  SIMMONS - WRAY  Gibsons United Church was  the setting for the wedding on  August' 17/ at 3 p.imY which united in marriage Edna Darlene  (Nicki) daughter of CaptY and  Mrs. Edward A. W_iay, of Langdale and Albert Terryl (Terry)  Simmons, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Nicholas B. Simmons, Wilson  . Creek. Rev. W. M. Cameron  officiated. Mr. - Yorkston of  Langdale was organist.  * Given dn marriage toy her  father, the bride wore an A-line  e tnpire waist gown of peau d'  elegance, the ��scoop neck and  'belled sleeves, skirt and train  edged -with a wide band of  heavy lace. Her veil was held  in place by a crown trimmed  with pearls. She carried a trailing bouquet of deep pink rosebuds -and white stephanotis..  Her only attendant was ibrades-  maid Miss Lorna SneddonY of  Gibsons, dressed in an apricot  color floor length empire gown,  a headpiece of stephanotis and  carrying a bouquet of white carnations  and stephanotis.  Mr. Aufbie Winge, Slocan,  brother-in-law of the groom, was  best man, and ushers were the  bride's brother Ted Wray and  the "groom's brother Allen Simmons.  Receiving with the bridal party, the mother of the bride wore  an aqua ensemlble with matching wide -brim hat and cream  accessories, and a yellow rose  corsage, while the groom's  ! mother chose a light blue suit,  matching hat,.white accessories  and pink rosebud corsage.  A -reception followed in Gibsons Legion Hall. The foiide's  table was centered with a four-  tiered cake designed^ and decorated by the bride's mother, and  the cake was cut with an engraved cake knife,, the gift of  the bridesmaid, Mrs. G. Clarke  was mistress of ceremonies.  Assisting at the reception were  Mr. G. Clarke; the bride's sisters Juanita and Cindy arid brother Peter.  For her wedding trip to the  ^interi.or.thejto a  ^deiip TpinkYcape^siii/tTwftlfi .Bone  accessories arid a white carnation corsage. The couple will  make their home at Bonniebrook  Gower Point.  Out of town guests were Mr.  and Mrs. Cliff JDenham, Mr. and  Mrs. Gordon Brundrett, Mr. *and  Mrs. Al Edwards, Mr. and Mrs.  Wayne Lutz, Miss Beverly Martin, Mrs Dan Lutz, from Vancouver. Mr. Jaque Perron, Co-  quitlam; Mrs. Dorothy Woodward, Chetwynd; Mr. and Mrs.  Gerry Simmons, Mr. and Mrs.  Aubie Winge and Mrs. Gustaf-  son, Slocan.  A 49 YEAR gAp  Mrs. A. Rose and son Frank  of Melbourne, Australia are  visiting Mr. H. Jufoy, her  brother, of Granthams for three  weeks. Then they will take an  Alaskan trip and return to Gibsons for another week's visit.  They have not seen each other  for 49 yars.  your protection:  Exploitation of Human Misery���No  advertisement shall be prepared, or be,knowingly-  accepted, which offers false hope iri the form  of a cure or relief for the mental or physically  handicapped, either on a temporary or  permanent basis.  This is just one of the 12 Rules of the Canadian Code of Advertising  Standards which this publication and other media across Canada follow.  If you are interested in a personal copy of the complete Code, please write:  The Advertising Standards Council, Canadian Advertising Advisory Board,  159 Bay Street, Toronto 1, Ontario.  Deposits in Canada's chartered banks have more than  doubled in the last 10-years,  totalling $23,225 million at April  ��� 30Y  The July issue of the C.B.A.  Bulletin, the bi-monthly publication of the Canadian Bankers'  Association, says Canadians  generally have ~ become much  more interest conscious and as  the banks have beeri enabled to  pay competitive rates for deposits of all kinds, other notice  deposits have risen sharply-  These are funds invested in a  wide range of new instruments  such as term notes, negotiable  certificates of deposit and savings certificates .of various  terms.  The category rose to $3,439  million, or 14.7 percent of the  total at April 30, 1968, from $548  million, or only 4.8 percent at  the end of 1967. Y  Personal savings deposits ������  in accounts providing traditional chequing privileges as well as  in the- non-chequing accounts  introduced in 1967 and personal  term deposits ��� still comprise  the largest category, now well  in excess of $12.5 billion. The  amount has more than doubled  in the last 10 years, although  the percentage of the total has  remained steady.  Personal loans totalled $3,902  million at December 31, 1967,  while Industrial and commercial  loans amounted to $8,530 million  arid loans to farmers outstanding at that date were $1,022  million.  The C.B;A. estimates that  Canadians wrote a total of  1,050,000,000 cheques in 1967,  versus 300,000,000 in 1950. The  1967 estimate represents an average of 52 cheques per capita  against only 22 in 1950. However,  the paper flood may be  stemmed in the future as_chan-  ges occur in traditional methods  of payment. The chartered  banks, are now researching not  only the technological aspects  of new equipment and increasing mechanization, but also are  studying and preparing for legal, accounting and other implications7' of an eventual less  cheque payment system.  With the commencement of  business this month of the Bank  of British Columbia, Canada  now has nine chartered banks,,  but no B JB .���. figures were  available for inclusion in the  C.B.A. report.  Chartered bank employees at  January 31 were 82,921, of whom  53,075  were  women  and  29,846  Coast News, Aug. 29, 19S8       7  were men. Shareholders at December 31 numbtred 121,063,  90.7 percent of whom were resident in Canada. *  TIRERIFIC  TIRES fOR AIL VEHICLES  Prices on Request  CARS ��� TRUCKS  OFF-ROAD EQIJPMENT  Will Install on-the-Spot  Call 886-2905  Freezer Bread  zC Urr lom  20 loaves or more  Gel together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  ,'Ioaf offer ��� go In with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-74.-1  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  j._nr>_r~Mr*-. -*������ ~~ J,i~-~^*y ^- ���*��� c -  THIRSTY?���for music?  Most children love it and need it to build thein lives with.  The accordion fills this need in a beautiful and versatile  way. The fall term will start soon, why not inquire while  our rental instruments ilast?  Risbey's Accordion Centre  Ph. 885-2109  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  August 29  - ��**, ---*�� *-+_,*r +������?*��� *���  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20fti GAME  $500-50 CALLS       $250-52 CALLS  $100-55 CALLS       $50-56 CALLS or MORE  Minors under. 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Winne* must be in Attendance  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  School Opening  SEPTEMBER 3, 1968  School will open for registration, grouping and textbook issue only at  <j:00l a.m. on Tuesday, September 3�� 1968. Pupils will return home  once these formalities have been completed.  Kindergarten students should report fo Gibsons Elementary School,  Sechelt Elementary School or Madeira Park Elementary School af 10.-30  a.m. on September 3.  Kindergarten and Grade 1 pupils should present birth certificates fojr  registration. . -  '  Pupils in other grades must present reports from previous school*  afHended.  Regular instruction will commence on the following day, Wednesday,  September 4, af the usual times. UNSHIN  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREK LUMBS.  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs ;; .  Free Ehtimates  DIRECTORY Girls recount Guide camp thrills  G M fURHACE 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 SERVICE Lfd.  Machine  Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs |  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ���- Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  APPLIANCE  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  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTS LADIES WEAR  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies  Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSUU TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  Phone collect for service  883-2430  BiilYPeters-   7  MSHUSHOP  Ladies -���Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool,  and Staples ��� Bedding  ', Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R, BARCLAY  Sechelt  885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking,  Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park sit'  Phone 886-9826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES &  SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone   886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1 & S TRANSPORT Lfd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  'V ���'"���������'.             :���-���         :           y ���' \  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���    LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Lo^g Towing       .  Phone 885-9425  U H SWANSON Ltd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. ��. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port  Mellon to  Pender Harbour  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,   Y  P.O.  Box  43,   Sechelt,  B.C.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality  Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay   ; 7"^  FREE ESTIMATES  . Samples Brought to  your home        Y-  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C&SSALES  For all your heating  requirements .,.  Agents  for    : Y  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry  for  ..:;. borne and office  KITCHlEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Pad-fold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  DO YOU NEED WATER!  WELL DIGGING  By fhe foot or by fhe hour  Call Chris at 886-9988  Carol Olson rand Fran, Finlayson, whose camp reports follow,  are two Elphinstone district's  senior Guides. Carol received  her Gold Cord, Guiding's highest award in June. This represents consistent reliability oyer  a period of five years, as well  as proficiency in a wide range  of skills, camping and outdoor  survival, cooking, handicrafts,  homemaking,- child care as '.���well  as basic understanding in a  wide variety of interests, astronomy, conservation, natural  sciences, animal husbandry,  civics, first aid, fire fighting,  accident prevention to name a  . few. _ ���--. -.  ���������  During this past year both  Carol and Fran, who has almost  finished the requirements for  her Gold Cord, have been company leaders of the Giibsons  Guide companies. Their own  Guide projects had to be done  on their own time and on their  own initiative  A remarkable numlber of  Guides in recent years have  shown the tenacity to stay with  it through ; to their/ Gold Cords  in this district and the area can  be proud of these young people.  iby CAROL OLSON  From Cambridge Bay, N.W.-T.  to Oregon in the south to as far  east as Saskatchewan came  girls to the Western Regional  Girl Guide Camp, Upon leaving  Gibsons on July 15 I joined most  of the B.C., Yukon, N. W.T. and  U.S; Girl Scouts in Vancouver  and we continued to Camp  Tsoona,  near  Chilliwack. =  Excitement flourished as we  sorted out our luggage and attempted, to get settled in the  pouring rain. Tuesday arrived  with its leaky tents and dismal  weather. Most of the day was  spent getting to know each other  and I.traded so many souvenirs  with other Scouts and Guides  . that my camp hat was almost  impossible to wear.  Thursday dawned on a busload of girls headed for Vancouver's sights and sounds.  After an hysterical adventure  on the capilano Bridge we visited Stanley Park, then to Chinatown to buy out the stores  before a nine course Chinese  dinner at the Bamboo Terrace.  Night-lights revealed the P.N.E.  and Simon Fraser in their sparkling glory. Tuckered out and  .ready for bed we journeyed  ���back to our haven at Tsoona.  Friday was, confusion getting!  ready for an exciting backpacking trip. Saturday morning  we bused to Manning Park  where we camped in an abandoned youth hostel behind Pine-  woods Lodge. .After lunch and  setting up camp we decided to  take a practice hike of eight  miles around scenic Lightning  Lake. This weeded out fhe less  capable hikers all but 16,qualifying for the big expedition two  days ahead.  Sunday .was for resting and  taking short nature hikes. At 6  JL  a.m. Monday 29 girls set off and better.-'We r arrived at Blubber}  hiked 3 or 4 miles to the Mount Bay to ���be picked up by Mr. Lie-  Frosty loop where they stopped    *- --'- -~-^>i-i-   ��� ��� ��������   w.u.��:,  for breakfasit. Up Windy Joe  mountain we tramped like rugged mountaineers, and at 2 p.m.  stopped between the peaks for  lunch and a rest. This was to be  an overnight hike and we carried about 30 lbs of equipment.  Continuing up we searched for  the Ranger station where we  were to spend the night. Between the trail and the map we  somehow arrived on a rock-  slide near the top of Mount  Frosty. We could find no other  direction to go but down, so we  had to retrace our way to the  base of the mountain where we  ate dinner at 11p.m. Bright and  early we arrived *a<t Pinewoods  Lodge where the 'bus was waiting to take us back to Tsoona.  Thursday was visitors day  and the following days were  occupied with the usual routines of camp including swimming in the newly constructed  pool. The" Eskimo and Indian  girls from the north had so  much fun learning to swim as  they had never had the chance  to swim before. Some of these  girls brought with them ,beaded  moccasins trimmed with* white  fox fur which their mothers' had  made for them.  I had such a wonderful time  and made so many new friends  that I hope other Guides and  Rangers from our district will  be able to go to similar camps  next year. I would like to thank  Captain Jean Jorgenson, Lieut.  Doreen Gregory and the 1st  Gibsons Guide company for'  their assistance in making this  trip possible.  & '.-   :je       sj:  by FRAN FINLAYSON  This summer as part of my  Guiding program T attended an  outdoor camp on Texada Island  with the 5th Powell River Company. My younger sister, Margaret, and myself left for Powell River by bus around noon  July 6 and arrived in the mid  afternoon. Soon after our arrival  we were taken on a tour of  Powell River by Mr. Butler,  our Camp Commodore's husband. Westayed the night at  her home: ^  At noon on Sunday we were  introduced to the company and  set off to Texada on the M. V.  ���beck and;his son-in-law. With!  two pick-iip trucks and a sta-7  tion-wagon we barely got our-'  selves and our equipment to the  camp at Pocahontas Bay in one  trip. We numbered 12 girls and  five leaders. \  On arrival at the camp, which]  was about 8-10 miles from the  inhabited part of the island, we  unpacked "and arranged our lug-f  gage in our tents which were|  already" up but one. The Cook!  and Cook Patrol made our sup-f  per while the leaders, with the  help of a few Guides, putawayj  the cooking supplies and  utensils. -        :  We ate and cooked in a large  open shed. The eating.was: donej  at  three  tables and the cook*!  ing   on   two    coal   and'w  stoves. The food was delicious  but we all agreed the macaroni  was   too_ much.   The   facilities!  were   nicely arranged and' the]  grounds were good except for  the   large   patches -of  stinging  nettles.   The   beach,   aibout  10W  feet down from the camp, was  similar to the beaches on .the!  Sunshine Coast  Our   campfires,   which   weref  held   on   the   beach,   included!  songs and skits. Every night aj  jester was chosen to entertains  us/The jester was part of ourf  Rabin Hood theme. It began tor  rain during the third night and j  continued through the fifth day. j  We    were    almost    completely \  soaked. The camp program was |  quite   well  organized and wel] |  picked  to suit  the abilities  oi j  girls between the ages of nine]!  and 15. j]  The leaders ��� Mrs.   Butler} J  Mrs.  Liebeck,  Mrs.   Wqodhead, |  Ann  Veenhof,   and  myself par- |  ticipated  in  all   of   the  handi- I  crafts and activities which in-,*  eluded painting, shellwork, lino-  cutting and swimming. The last  night at camp was spent sleep;  ing in any tent we chose. We  ended up with nine in one and  five in the other. Anne and I  borrowed Mrs.  Liefbeck's  tran-;  sistor;   the nine  of us  danced:  till 2 a..m. We left camp Saturday morning. After a rough voyage, which took half an hour,  the 5th Powell River Company  was home. My sister and I left  Powell    River <  I  would like to  thank Mrs  Atraveda. The trip to the island ' Betty Allan, our Camp Adviser!  was a pleasant one. We sang rbr making it possible for njyf  and  got   to   know   each   other    sister and I to attend this camp  YOUNG MISS BACK-TO-SCHOOL HAIRDOS  Try our Beautiful Natural Body Perms  also" Regular and Custom Perms and  Color ��� Our  Cuts  are Shear Magic.  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Ph. 886-2120 (on Water Front)  We sell & service GLAMOROUS WIGS  A HAIRPIECES  !  There  are   more  than  5,000  uses for wood.  1-B.P.S.   &   P. M.W.  labor Day Sports  RACES and GAMES  9 a.m. fo 5 p.m.  SEASIDE PARK  PORT MBL10N  Drive Safely Labor Day Weekend JUANITA CHAMBERLIN  of Gibsons who as junior  brand1 aggregate winner at the  Bunshine Coast Fall Fair was  presented with the Dr. Hylton  krarid aggregate, trophy for  (iuriiors.  in  GIBSONS  17'.;  '7... ������ ������������.;���'. .���.,;;.��� :-,.  ;"_'"������   New Juvenile Books  *Y'���- '' Ages   6- 8:7  YiBilly Brown Makes Something  Grand by Tamara Kitt.  !  The   Best   Place  by   Miriam  Schlein.       .       7  7Gumdrop by Val Biro.  -Story of Mrs Tubbs by Hugh  Lofting.  I, Ages  8-10  -Clarence   Goes  to   Town   by  Patricia Lauber. s  Ages 12-16  Voyage    by  Helen  Stolen  \__trey.   .  YThe  Swiss  Family   Robinson  >y M. Wiss.  : Tappan's Burro by Zane Grey  Spirit of the: Border by Zane  5rey.  Is: Going to the Ballet by Arnold  -Taskel.       . <y .:';���'���  *Cy'^\: WINS-(BEAR " Vr,: .  , Winner of the musical, teddy  ?eiar raffled by the YLadies  Auxiliary of Royal Canadian  peg-on 109 at the Sunshine  Coast Fall Fair was M. I.  Swain, Sechelt.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Wed. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  (After 5 p.m. by  appointment)  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885*2333  Advisory council for Indians  ballots will be December 1, and  it is hoped to hold the first  meeting   of   the - new   council  Coast News, Aug. 29, 1968 '���    9  shortly after.  Indian bands, throughout British Columbia and the Yukon  are being asked to select representatives for a new Regional  Advisory council to advise the  government on matters of policy, programs, proposed . legislation and federal - provincial  agreements.  The Regional Advisory councils were instituted by the Department of Indian Affairs three  years ago, and their main function is to advise the government  in respect to major items that  may be placed before the Indian  people.'  The first council has recently  completed its three year term,  and the newly elected representatives will also serve for three  years.  The Indian people have until  Oct. 1 to submit their nominations to the Indian Affairs  branch, and balloting is expected to start shortly after.  The first advisory council  consisted of representatives  from five zones throughout B.C.  and the Yukon as well as representatives from the Native  Brotherhood of B.C., the North  American Indian Brotherhood,  and the Homemakers Clubs, an  organization of Indian women.  The new council is being expanded to include eight zones  as well as the organization representation which will have the  effect of increasing the number  of representatives from eight to  11. The Sechelt band is included  in the West Fraser district.  The   deadline   for   receiving  SCHOOL  DISTRICT  No.  46   (SECHELT)  ATTENTION PARENTS  Students who completed Grade Six at Langdale Elementary  School last June will report to Gibsons Elemerffary School  for; Grade Seven registration on September 3rd at 9 a.m.  Y ������'.."R R. HANNA,' YY;  District Superintendent  A. J. SMYTH  Telephone district foreman and Haney Parks  and Recreation Commissioner.  ROBERT WELSON  Telephone combinationman and  Cranbrook Alderman.  ERIC RAY  Telephone district plant supervisor  and Trail School Board member.  CHARLES BALTZER  Telephone combinationman and  Fanev School Board Chairman  FRED FEENEY  Telephone district repairman  and Gibsons Landing Mayor.  D. A. SMITH  B.C.Tel District Manager and  Cranbrook School Board member.  ROIS HARDER ���''  Telephone central office maintenance  technician and Dtfncan Alderman.  sem  WANTED  Used furniture or what I  have you  ���-      WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  m  ! Photostats!  ����� TAX PAPERS  ���| ��� LETTERS  ��� MIEDICAL CERTIFIGATB  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  J Coast News  Ph. 886-262*  ^uioiwi-iiunwuuuumiirawuniniuiuwuiMttm-muiuuir  They elected to become B.C. Telephone Company employees.  People they serve elected them to civic office.  What are B.C. Telephone people doing on civic  councils and school boards?  They are being public servants.  And why?  The reasons are many. They live in the communities where they work. They raise their  families. there, spend their earnings and pay  their taxes there. And they are vitally concerned  with education and civic affairs.  They have pride in their communities and they  show it by contributing time and effort toward  making these communities grow and prosper.  ������'���>���������  Perhaps all of this springs from their desire to  be good neighbors, a desire spurred bv their  role as B.C. Telephone employees.  Telephone people are involved with their  community because they serve all of it. They  are keenly aware of the special obligation they  have to give service beyond the normal call of  duty, an obligation which comes with being the  only telephone company in town.  They are trained to meet this obligation on  the job. And they are encouraged to apply the  same dedication to their participation in community activities.  There are more than 7,200 B.C. Telephone  Company employees in British Columbia,  living and working in communities throughout  the province.  . Seven of these people are pictured here; telephone men elected to civic office. They serve  by choice���at work as your telephone people;  in the community as your good neighbors. ANDY  In Court  Four persons charged with  consuming liquor in a public  place  will  appear in  court.  A juvenile charged with impeding, students on a school  ground last June was fined $25.  The complaint came from school  officials.  Roy Fraser, Gibsons, charged with causing a disturbance  by swearing in the Peninsula  hotel was fined! $100.  Ronald Nickerson, Gibsons,  charged with assault and causing bodily harm in an argument  over the use of ibad language  was  given a year's  suspended  TWILIGHT THEATRE  AT SUNNYCREST..��� GIBSONS  Wed. 28; Thurs. 29; Fri. 30; Saf. 31  mt~m~tmm****Mm***mmmm*m  W*JWM^WJ93��  ���MM*M!l!MvwiM4W*lpMi|i^^  SUNDAY MIDNIGHT DOUBLE HORROR SHOW  The Ghost also Horror Castle  sentence. He pleaded not guilty.  The court decided otherwise.  John Macey, Vancouver, defended and C. J. Lecovin^represented the Crown.  A juvenile charged' under the  Narcotic Control Act, wias placed under probation until he  reaches 21, for the possession  of marijuana. He w__ irepbit  monthly and also report toN his  school counsellor for assignments to keep him occupied.  Another juvenile who was in  a car in which police found  marijuana was dismissed of the  charge owing to lack of ownership of the drug.  A juvenile charged with the  theft of a Bentall power boat  on Keats Island was remanded  to Sept. 17 for a pre-sentence  report-  Frederick J. Norton and Daniel Feist, Vancouver, were  charged under the Migratory  Birds Convention act with shooting out of season and were fined $10 each.  FALSE ALARM  Some one turned in a phoned  false alarm Monday night about  11 p.m. and police are working  on the case. The call stated  there was a fire in Elphinstone  Elementary school.  MONDAY 2; TUESDAY 3  FOR REPAIRS  ��� WASHING MACHINES  ��� VACUUM CLEANERS  ��� DRYERS  Phone  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  big thirst- big beer-great match.  ������  Give \bursefp a  LUCKY break  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  j  Mrs. R. J. Eades accompanied her niece, Mrs. Kay Terry,  to Vancouver for last day family gatherings before Mrs. Terry  makes her return trip _ to England after a pleasant visit with  headquarters at the Cteek.  The Reg Eades family, of  Vancouver, were guests of Mrs.  Eades last weekend.  At their summer . homo on  Crow Road, Mr. and Mrs. Ben  Fellowes entertained Dr. and  Mrs. T. C. Gibson, of Hamilton,  Ontario, and Dr. and Mrs. T. C.  Gibson of Vancouver.  Back to school iiext week local children will be greeted-by  Mr. M. B: Mactavish, principal*  and staff, Mrs. Or.bita de los  Santas, Mrs. Shirley Hooker,  Mrs Lillian Peterson and Mr.  David White.  ���Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Brady,  with Mary and Cass, are here  from Toronto to visit old friends,  Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wright. In  September they will go on to the  Island wher& they'will be guests  ; of relatives, in Nanaimo and  Courtenay. The Wrights will accompany them as far as Nanaimo and will go on to a family-  reunion in Victoria.  Back at the Creek for the third  time this year are Mr; and Mrs.  B. B. Rosen, of Portland, guests  of Mr. and Mrs. W. Crocker.  TOPS TO MEET  The Sunshine T.O.P.S. club  for those who want to fake off  pounds safely meets once a  week, Thurs., at 1:30 p.m; in the  Health Centre. For further information phone 886-2139.  10     Coast News, Aug. 29, 1968  OAPO SEPT. 11TPRIP   i   ������  Branch 96 OAPO trip to Whistler Mountain and Pemberton is  now scheduled for Sept. 11.  Those wishing,to go are urged  to get reservations in immediately to avoid disappointment.  Mrs. Jesse Enefer can accept  resenvatons for memibers in the  Giibsons area. Her telephone  numtoer is 886-2005. In other  areas, please get in touch with  Mr. W. Coffey. .  Insurance plans designed  for your individual requirements ��� rnortgage/ education, family protection.  NOTICE  Until fhe School Board decides whether skating will  be allowed in School Gyms  fhe Skating Program will he  deferred.  ��*������"*��>:_���>:���.-.������������_  For further information contact  R. DAVID HOPKIN  Resident Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Ph.: Office 886-2881 ��� Res. 886-7446 ��� P.O. Box 500, Gibsons  Coast News  Phone 886-_fti22  ALLEY OPEN Sat.. Aug. 31  MON., SEPT. 2 & SAT., SEPT. 7 at 7 p.m.'  All Leagues Begin Week of  September 9  LADIES ��� TUES. MORNING & WED. AFTERNOON  EVENINGS  MIXED  LEAGUES  BANTAMS AND JUNIORS SAT., SEPT. 14  New Time 10:30 a.m.  ARRANGEMENTS MADE FOR SHIFT WORKERS  Join Now ��� Have Fun ��� Meet New Friends  Phone 886-2086 ��� 886-2859 ��� 886-7091 ��  E & M BOWLADROME  GIBSONS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  LIST  1968-69  Qualifications  The names of registered owners will automatically be placed on the list o|  voters. This should be checked when the preliminary list is posted on October 20,  1968, prior to the Court of Revision held November 1, 1968.  Qualified persons, OTHER THAN PROPERTY OWNERS, may have theif names  entered on the list provided they have the qualifications shown below1. A DeclaratHon  to this effect must be filed with the Municipal.Clerk, on a form provided, within one'  week of being made, at the Municipal Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,, B.C.,  THE LIST OF VOTERS WILL CLOSE AT 5 p.m. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1968  QUALIFICATIONS FOR PERSONS OTHER THAN REGISTERED  PROPERTY OWNERS:���  RESIDENT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other British subject of the  full age of 21 years, who has resided continuously in the Village^ of  GKbsons for six (6) months prior 'to the submission of the prescribed  Declaration.  TENANT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other British subject of fthej  full age of 21 years, who has been a tenant in occupation continuously  of real property in the Village of Gibsons for not less than six (6)  months immediately prior to the submission of the prescribed Declara-  tion. Those eligible are occupants of rented premises who do not reside  in the Village of Gibsons.  CORPORATIONS ��� The name of a corporation is not automatically placed  on the list of electors. Corporations owning property or qualifying as  Tenant-electors, are required to file with the Municipal Clerk written  authorization naming some person of the full age of 21 years, Canadian  or British subject, as its voting agent. Such authorization must be filed  not later than 5 p.m., September 30, 1968. This will remain in effecl  until it is revoked or replaced by the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to ttie Village of Gibsons Municipal List of Electors only,  for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1968. If further information 5s required telephone the Municipal Office, 886-2543.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Gibsons, B.C.  August 28, 1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items