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Coast News Oct 17, 1968

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 40,  October 17, 1968.  10c. per copy  Meeting ���  Regional District water costs outlined  over credit  Thursday  The meeting to discuss the  formation of a credit bureau  for this area will be' held on  Thursday, Oct. 17 starting at  8:30 p.m. in Elphinstone school.  This is a change from a ,pre-  yipus announcement which settled on a meeting at Cedars Inn.  7 The meeting was to have fol?  lowed the Kiwanis meeting on  Oct. 17 but as the Kiwanis had  already arranged for speakers  from Vancouver, thus creating  a longer meeting than was expected, the change became necessary. It is expected there win  be merchants from Sechelt and  Pender Harbor areas' at the  school meeting.  Bravery award  fo be presented  Pender Harbour and District  Chamber     of     Commerce  announces that Dr. Murray New-  . man, director of the Vancouver  Public Aquarium, will come to  Pender-Haribour to  tell  of his  expedition   last  August   to   the  Arctic in search of the narwhal,  which   is   a   rare -animal,   the  male growing a tusk sometimes  eight feet long. Dr. Newman will ���  show pictures of the expedition.  He will  also  discuss  the progress and plans for the Garden  Bay Whale station.  This .meeting will^jtake place  at the .Garden Bay Conference  Qentre^the rfd^hospital) atj_:30 ,  p.mY'oh Monday, Oct. 21, and  any member of the public who  is interested .is welcome.  The regular monthly council  meeting of the chamber will be  held on Monday, Nov. 28 at 8  p.m. at John Haddock's.  There will also be the presentation to Carol Johnson of a  medal for bravery for rescuing  Roddy Webb from drowning at  Egmont.  i  Toys wanted  * _  - t___-i..^  at  The Thrift Shop at Sechelt  continues to;thrive; according to  a report made on Monday evening at a meeting of the Roberts  Creek Auxiliary to Sf. Mary's  Hospital. .Racks"; and shelves  added to the infants' and children's wear department make  for better efficiency in the displaying and selling of merchandise,.'       \   "V;'Y" ���  Toys in good condition are  much needed now. Books are  always popular, 7and as usual,  Tclean wearable clothing is welcome. vThere .hds been a fine  ���.response; to a;'plea for electrical  appliances.. 'Y YYY:'Y:7-':.      YYY  A lisKof hospital requirements  was read/ and it^ea^esiio doubt  as to the necesUit^Sor raising  money. v';'-v, YY'^   ;       ���;������������  ���/...,���  Mrs. R. McSavaney has a-  greed to attend the BCHA convention in Vancouver,'Oct. 15 -  19 as Roberts Creek's delegate.  Plans were made for a catering job for the week end. It is  by this means that the auxiliary  raises funds.  Three guests and 15 memlbers  attended the meeting. The next  regular meeting will be held on  November 4.  Nurses meet  to plan parly  Sunshine Coast Chapter RNs  numbering 22 met at the Casa  Martinez, Wilson Creek for their  Oct. 6 meeting. Following a delicious meal they made final  plans for their wine and cheese  tasting party Nov. 2 from 5 to  10 p.m. in Giibsons Legion Hall.  Tickets are now available from  members of the association or  by phoning 885-9465 or 886-2053.  Proceeds of this party will be  in aid of the Sechelt and district  Retarded Children's association.  The next meeting will be held  Nov. 4 when Mr. Bud McKenzie  of the school supervisory staff  will speak on how retarded  children can be helped.  The RNs loan cupboard is  proving quite worthwhile. When  -sickness, hits the home the following articles are available on  loan 7 by contacting Mrs. T.  Lamb iat 885-9975. Articles which  are part of \the loan cupboard  include hospital ^beds, wheel  chairs, commodes," vaporizer.,  enema and douche equipment,  bedpans and urinals. For adjustable crutches contact the  Kruse drug stores.  en  Bylaw prepared  for Nov. 23 vote  On Saturday, November 23 rural taxpayers will toe asked to  vote on the following question:  . -ARE YOU IN FAVOR OF THE LETTERS  PATENT  BEING  EXTENDED  TO  INCLUDE  THE  SUPPLY  AND    .  .*     DliSTRIBUTION OF WATER AS A FUNCTION,  SUBTAN-  TIALLY AS RECOMMENDED IN THE SUNSHINE COAST    .  WATERWORKS   SURVEY.  Gibsons and Sechelt village water users will NOT vote on  this ballot as they are serviced through actions of their own  municipal council in the supply of water.  Final touches to the completion of the bylaw for the taxpayers  of the Sunshine Coast Regional district will1 /take' place Friday  might of this week when the Regional board meets to complete  requirements to place it before voters. ���  The bylaw contains sections concerning costs to the ratepayer and has outlined such overall costs asfollows:. ...  The construction cost of Stage i of the works to serve 10,000  people is estimated in the engineering report at $1,165,350 for  1968 prices. Allowing for price increases in 1969 and 1970, phis  bond discounts, administration costs and interim interest charges,  a total figure of $1,400,000 has been calculated.  The annual cost to retire this bonded indebtness over 20 years  and to administer, operate and maintain the system is $165,000  per year.  To cover the above annual cost, a water rates schedule 5s  proposed that will incorporate three charges:  '���.;': 1.7_i flat rate connection charge, payaWte7 at the time of connecting to the system, that will coyer ^be-^.ost; of the initial blouse*  connections from the street water main to the property line. It  will be $125.00 for a %-inch connection.  2. A land parcel tax on all' land capable of being served from  the system for which the District.assumes responsibility for distribution, administration,   operation  and  maintenance.   This   tax:  The above shots, of the~^nefi( medical clinic on the Sunshine:   vju yary, depending on the jsize of .the -parcel, as, follows:  Creek  niiminwBHTn_* it  NEW  POSTMASTER  Mrs. P. Derricott was installed as postmaster at Madeira Park on Oct. 15. Mrs.  Da/rricott has had many years  of experience as postmaster/ in  offices inj&titish Columbia and  is looking, ffrward to her service on the Sunshine Coast.  _____intt--i__tn_M_B_B_u_iu_  Roberts Creek ;:Elphinst6ne  Recreation . committee has -donated $75 for an Oct. 31 Hallowe'en party Starting at 7 p.m.  in the Roberts Creek community  hall./ Parents and children of  Roberts Creek area are all invited for an evening of fun.  Roberts Creek Parents auxiliary has planned games, apple  bobbing, fish pond, a table lamp  raffle at 25 cents per ticket and  prizes for the most original costumes.  There will also be  a poster  contest   involving   children   of  Roberts    Creek    school    which  will be judged for prizes.  - Helga Connor and her Brownies with Molly Almond's help  will be looking after hall decorations. As this all adds up to a  fine community, effort it is expected   there   will be   a   good  crowd at the hall. Admission is  free; and there will be hot dogs  , and soft, drinks available at a  reasonable price.  Coast highway -near Sunnycrest^motel  shows  the simple, space  "available inrtlife' w^iftg'-'rodW'__^ jnfew^e.mic]  Where two doctors were able only to hold consultations at the  former clinic the new one will allow three doctors- to be in consultation. There is also far better accommodation for other services provided by the clinic.  Aldermen attack  new  An eight point attack on the  housing impasse was made at  Tuesday night's meeting of Gibsons council as the result of a  brief prepared by Aldermen Gerry Dixon and Wally Peterson at  the request of Mayor Fred Feeney. ':  The brief which will be presented to the federal. commission on housing asked for:  ��� Removal of the 11 percent  tax on building supplies to encourage  building.  ��� On building materials  shipped' by water a $10 subsidy  is suggested per thousand feet  of lumber and a similar subsidy  on other building supplies.  ��� Bring interest rates down  to a more ffvorable level.  ��� Encourage prefabricated  home building to' reduce costs.  ��� Build more multiple dwellings. . ������..->'-.-   .;>' 7 Y ��� :  .:..;��� Federal assistance to allow municipalities to purchase  blocks of land for housing purposes. This would help reduce  the price of real estate.  ��� Channel Canada Pension  Fund money into homebuilding.  ��� Bring taxes down. School  taxes have raised the price of  property considerably.  The federal, housing commission is expected to sit in Vancouver early in November. The  matter was placed before council previously by Paul St Pierre  CoasM2hilcotin member of parliament who by letter asked  council to prepare a brief to put  before the commission.  The problem of the Ferry  Authority leaving passengers  stranded to avoid overloads is  still a matter council has under  consideration. It was- brought  up again Tuesday right discussed and then left over for a  more propitious time to occur  when the matter will be pressed  Memlbers of council were puz-  Up,tp one acre'in,area.  zled why such a large ferry  should be put - on the Langdale  . run^and then tied down to less  passengers than it can handle  easily. The problem will be examined more closely before action is taken.  Banning of a downhill left  hand turn off School Rd. to  North Fletcher Rd. was asked  by .Mr. H. Steinbrunner, who  lives on that corner. He complained that owing to the narrow section of North Fletcher  Rd. his fence was taking a bad  beating. Council turned the letter over to the roads committee  for advice.  A notice that there would be  a meeting to discuss a proposal for a community hall in Gibsons, in the Municipal Hall, on  Thursday, Oct 24 was received  and general comment by aldermen was obviously favorable to  the idea. ��  Jackson of the Ritz Motel asked council to issue to him a license to run a driving school in  this area. (See advertisement  on page five.) He plans to have  two cars available for the driving school. Council decided to  give him the license.  United Church Women's organization by letter commended  council for the construction and  opening of the comfort station.  Information from the Regional  District board that it could not  take over the Gibsons-Seclielt  Municipal Airport and that it  would like more information  about it, was received by letter and discussed. Memlbers of  council wondered what further  information was wanted as they  did not know of any which could  be passed on. The Regional  board had already gathered  what information there was available. The Regional board will  be asked to outline what further  information it required.  -tur  *  _, *T. - - ,   Y*l-25. pefc month  Fr<i_m:~one ^acre^* fo^three * acfe_ri_rra��ea-'^i-C.per"month   *:-  From three, acres .to ten acres .in'area * "f $3.75 per." month  Greater than ten acres" ' y ~ $5,00'per month  3." User "char ge' for each dwelling or building that connects  to the system and takes water from it. .This charge will vary,  depending on the cost of.supplying water to various locations,  and is estimated to be as follows:���  Sechelt and 'Selma Park ,$?-50 Per month  West  Sechelt ": $5.00 per month  Davis' Bay   ../''' ~       $4.00 per month  Area between Davis Bay and ' -' '   -      ;     -'    '  Gibsons ���'lower pressure- zone $5.00 per month  Gibsons Heights ��� scond pressure zone     $4.00 per month  Gibsons:Heights ���.'third; (upper) pressure   Y *��� --"'-- Y  zone   -'  -'<- - -���  - :'.'.'.   $8.00.per month     ;  ChekwelPi  Granthams, Soames Point : :  and-Hopkins       ������" Y;.-: . $3.50-per month       -  Langdale ��� second pressure zone       ��� '- "��� r; $4.00 per 'month  :   Only those owner-electors who will be .served by the new  system or.whose. property is .capable, of being; served,  wild be :������  charged. <*-:.".���_.".. ���..���_���; ���..;.;'���. ,:  The Sunshin^e Coast Waterworks Survey, 1968 recommended  implementation of an area-wide, comprehensive, water supply  scheme for the District utilizing Chapman'Creek as the initial  source.  ' The plan comprises the integration of some or all of the{  existing utilities into a regional system by provision and sale of  bulk water, or voluntary transfer, or purchase.  The plan is capable of serving 10,000 people. At present there  are 2,177 potential connections in its service area representing  a population of over 6,000.  Subsequent construction, which would be implemented in  stages commensurate with need and financial ability, would include extension of the service area and supply facilities wesH(-'  ward from West Sechelt, and extension of the service area up-,  hill by construction of additional mains, reservoirs and pumping  stations to serve the higher pressure zones.  Ultimately,  the Regional District from  Port Mellon  to Egmont would be served from one integrated water supply system.  If approved by the owner-electors,  construction would start  in the Spring of 1969.  At present, there are 18 community water systems serving  residents on Sunshine Coast between Port Mellon and Egmont,  plus numerous private systems and individual wells.   ^  The condition of the existing waterworks varies from primitive systems serving a few homes to a fairly sophisticated system in Gibsons serving 600 connections. .   Y  Most of the existing systems have one thing in common ���  they lack adequate sources and cannot be expanded.  The Sunshine Coast has experienced considerable growth in  the last ten years. To continue to develop and prosper and matin-  tain the health of the community adequate potable water supplies  must be secured and existing sources protected from the problems associated with this growth.  Accordingly, the Regional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District commissioned Consulting Engineers Dayton and  Knight Ltd. to study water supply for the District and-to submit  recommendations on future water supply for the area as a whole.  The report was submitted on July 26, 1968. Copies may be  examined at the Regional Board office in Davis Bay. "'' Coast News, Oct. 17, 1968.  ISABEL       Should a wife tell her husband?  Hf��:   WRITES  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons; B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa. ' ��� \  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor, and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  nrmunmunM^  A new Liberal leader  On Saturday, Octoiber 5, 1968, the delegates to the biggest  political convention ever held in British Columbia chose Doctor  Patrick McGeer as the new Liberal Leader. He will be a good  leader and, in due course, an able premier.  This man has many things in his favor.  He comes from a family which has loved, understood and  practised the art of politics. His uncle, the late Gerry McGeer ���  a Member of the Legislative Assembly, a contentious but effective Member of Parliament, a distinguished Member of the Senate,  a bold and popular Mayor of Vancouver ��� is fondly remeimbered  iby most older British Columbians.  Throughout his relatively short political career Pat McGeer  has shown ability to interest people in politics, ability t|o attracIS  support to himself and to his party.7  He has an almost ideal educational background. As a medical  doctor he will have a compassionate understanding of human na-i  ture; as a research scientist! he may be able to understand and  successfully contend with the technologically induced problems  that will continually face him. The discipline of "his profession  should give him decisiveness and good judgment.  Finally, he has appeared on the scene as leader at a propitious time. The fortunes of the Liberal Parity are on the rise  throughout most of Canada. Trudeaumania is turning into Trudeau  reality; this will have a favorable impact on the political fate)  of any Provincial Liberal Leader.  Good luck Dr. McGeer. ��� JULES A. MAINIL  55 years of medicine  Opening of the new Gibsons area Medical Clinic is another  ���advance in the medical history of the Sunshine Coast. This history  toegan iri 1913 whea^Dr. Fre<iJM*cfc _S_g^^|^^e^(^rst? resident  medical practitioner^For many yeare^ here  and his field of endeavor took him from Port Mellon to areas  beyond Sechelt      '  After World War n lie shared his practice with son Alan who  later moved to Vancouver resulting in Dr. Hugh Inglis, his oldest  son, replacing Alan. Dr. Frederick died Aug. 12, 1050 leaving Dr.  Hugh as has successor. r ,  Within a few years a doctor took over the Sechelt area and  eventually the doctors at St Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay, expanded their operations through a clinic in the offices above Sechelt's  Bank of Montreal. ^  In December of 1962 a clinic In the old post office premises dn  Gibsons was opened. At that time between the two clinics, the  district had seven doctors. The opening of St. Mary's hospital in  Sechelt resulted eventually in the addition of two more doctors  and today ^there are nine.  Today Sechelt has an up-to-date clinic and now Gibsons has a  clinie capable of attending the medical requirements of the area  for several years to come, i  With a first class hospital and two medical clinics utilizing the  experience of nine doctors Sunshine Coast people can feel their  medical requirements are well served.  Coast News  5-10^20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Discovery that Gibsons was  left off .a government map and  off another by an oil company,  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce had written letters protesting this oversight.  Postal cost increases announced Iby the postmaster general in  Ottawa start j^ov. 1 showing  slight increase on most categories of- mail. ......  Port Mellon Community association announces a donation of  $1,000 towards improvements  for Brother Memorial Park provided other required money for.  improvements will be raised. ���  MacKenzie is club president.  The problem of how to control trailers becoming stationary homes, in Gibsons is giving  council members something to  worry about.  Beef pot roasts were advertised at 49 cents a pound with  smoked picnic hams at 39 cents  a pound.  10 YEARS AGQ  Redroofs and Welcome Beach  area residents ��� celebrated Oct.  12 as a red letter day with the  opening of the new Centennial  Community hall.        7  Rehearsals are under, .way at-  Rober.ts  Creek by  the  Player's  club for jts .early.  December  production    Fantasy.'  Mrs. M'.  20 YEARS AGO  Gower Point and East Roberts Creek are in line for B.C.  Power Commission extensions  Of electric service shortly.  While Gibsons Legion hall is  not yet complete the first meeting of Legion membership and  that of the auxiliary was  held,,  on Oct.  15. ...',.'.    r        ,  Rumblings are, heard iri, WJ1-  son Creek area leading to the  suggestion a drahiatic club  might be Organized.  A letter  complains  over ' the  presentation of   some   progfes- ��� ���  sive    ideas     for Sechelt .area .-  maintaining .they, would,b�� 'expensive and jjicrease, ,Joi ta^s;#. t  By  HON.   ISABEL   DAWSON  Although Captain James  Cook's arrival on the west coast  was preceded by several explorations, he was the first to'  set foot on the territory now  known as British Columbia. The  year was 1778 and was to mark  the beginning of British Columbia's rapid development.  Cook's initiation of the fur  trade was to lead to increased  commercial exploration. Shortly thereafter, in 1792, Captain  George Vancouver arrived to  establish British dominence  over the  coast. Y  * *   ���.���   -Je   Y  Tieing coast to interior, Alex-  ander Mackenzie made his famous journey overland the following year. His accomplishment  triggered further explorations  of lakes ,and rivers, and soon  Simon Fraser was descending  the treacherous river that bears  his name. His danger-frought  trip ended in disappointment  when he discovered the river  was not the Columbia whose  headwaters he had sought.  Other explorers, among them  David Thompson and various  North West and Hudson Bay-  company people opened up the  country still further. Soon the  necessity of defining a boundary between British and American Territories arose, and in  1846 the 49th parallel, from Pacific to Rocky Mountain was  set as such.  Official commencement Of  British rule occurred in 1849 -  1850 when Fort Victoria was  established as a Crown colony  and Richard Blanshard assumed  office as governor:of the colony  of Vancouver  Island.:  Following .the gold rush along  the Fraser and its tributaries  in 1858, with its subsequent influx of people* mainland and island colonies united. A few  years later, in 1871, British Columbia became Canada's sixth  province, on condition that a  Trail link be built to join east  and 7 west. When iDoriald A.  Smith drove the golden spike  at Craigellachie in 1885 this  condition was fulfilled.  By 1900 British Columbia's  population had passed 170,000.  The completion of the Panama  Canal in 1915 provided the province  with     vastly     increased  markets.  __��     ��� ._���      ��i_ _  T�� T- *!��  Surviving wars and depressions, British Columbia continued to grow, making spectacular  gains in foreign markets for  forestry products, minerals and  manufactured goods. Particularly in the last decade a viable  economic base has been ^established and is expanding continuously. ���:.''���,  The province's people are  scattered over 10 major areas,  with the lower mainland and  Vancouver Island accounting  for over 70 percent of the total.  More than 80 percent of the  population resides in organized  areas that include cities, towns,  villages and district municipalities.  A breakdown of age groups  shows a levelling off, indeed a  slight decrease, in the under-  10 group. On the other end of  the scale the over 80's show a  slight increase. These findings  are based on a five year span.  Like the rest of Canada, British Columbia's under-30 group  accounts for more than half the  population. Ours is a very  young province, not only in history and population, but most  important of all ��� in  outlook.  HEALTH CENTRE GRANT  Douglas  Stewart,     M.P.    for .  Okariagan-Kootenay. ,. on behalf ;  of the Ron. John Munro, minis-  ter pf national health and welfare/announces a  $51,166 cpn:  struction   grant  for  the   Cran- ...  brook Community Health   Centre   in   Cranbrook,   British   Co- ���  lumbia.   The   grant -will, assist 7  with costs, of building the new ;  centre. When completed it will '���':  house   different  levels   of pub-  lie \ health   , staff serving tjie .  Cranbrook- area  arid. the...East.!.  Kootenay region^and; w,jll; serye ....  thetr^1uaremeritg,'���'qf ..approxi-,.,  mately 45,0($ peppje,-  '\'n,.it'.,. .y-  By Dr. ALFRED 3. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology- at  Eastern ��� Washington State  College, wh^re he directs  the undergraduate social  work program. He is an experienced fa mily and marriage counsellor .and has  done extensive research into  family problems.  ';  Why do women tell f.ieir  troubles to their husband Yas  often or as little as they do?  What are some ways in which  husbands respond .to the /wife's  problems? What are some'conditions which promote empathy  or understanding of the other's  feelings in marriage?       ,  .  'A study of hundreds of f a'mi-  > lies representing "a .; cross-sectional sample-of a "large metropolitan area shows that, in general, the higher the husband's  income and : social status, the  more of ten trie wife will share  her emotional burden with him.  Wives who have attended col-  lege are more apt to itell their  husband their troubles than  poorly educated wives. Wives  who never finished the eighth  grade are especially apt never";  to tell their, -roubles to7 their  husband.  . v?  Wives who feel that they are  closer to their husbands than  other wives utilize their husbands relatively often, while  wives who confess to less than  average closeness seldom turn  to their huslband for help in  trouble; r*  Of course this works IbotJh  ways: wives who feel close to  their husband find it natural to  turn to him, while the act of  turning to hini makes her feel  closer still -���provided his response is positive.  Some reasons wives give why  they share their emotional burdens with their husband are:  (1) because it irtakes ~_he ;feel  better;5 (2) because that is what  marriages are for, I ought to  be able to tell my troubles to  my husband, (3) because he  wants me to, and (4) because  if I tell him, he can share the  ���problem withmev-; ���;��� ---'������?���'���'���:"  Wives who seldom or rarely  share their problems with their  husband give the following reasons for not doing so: (1) because I should solve my own  problems. (2) because he would  not help me ��� he would only  react negatively, and (3) because it really depends on the  mood he is in or I am in.  How do husbands respond to  the wife's troubles? The most  common response is to show  sympathy and affection. Giving  the' wife advice on Y how islhe  might solve her probleip is another common response. Far  lower in effectiyenes, and fortunately,/ far less in frequency,  are the following responses:  passive listening, refusal to  take wife's troubles seriously,  arid criticism or outright rejection.  How effective is the average  husband in providing emotional  relief for his wife? Only 2 percent' of the wives feel worse ,  afterwards; 8 percent! feel  about the same; 33 percent feel  a little better; and 55 percent  feel much better. The remaining 2 percent some times feel  better, sometimes worse. The  majority of wives who feel  worse are usually recipients of  criticism ar rejection.  If a wife wants understanding���-if she wants her feelings  to be accepted by her husband  ��� she must be willing to communicate her thoughts and experiences. .   Another     condition  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS QF CANADA  TEMPERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Supervisor of Tendering  Dept. of Public Works, Pacific  Palisades, 747 Bute Street. Vancouver 5, B.C. and endorsed  "TENDE(R FOR .WHARF REPAIRS ��� SAVARY ISLAND,  B.C., will be received until 11:00  A.M. (PST) THURSDAY,- 14 "  NOVEMBER, 1908;  7 \...   VY  Te/id'er documents ..cgn. be ..obtained- on deposit of $25.00 in.  the' forrii of a 'CERTII^iED" bank  cheque to the^ofder'of * the 'RECEIVER -GENERAL- OF -CANADA,- >,; through-7 office V of Dept.  off. , Public: Works},' rlllO" 1W.V  Georgia.SL,, Van/couYerj-B-C'. *���'  which" promoted, empathy in  marriage is the willingness of  the   husband  to   listen   to  ithe  ,wife's troubles arid try to accept her feelings. Empathy fails  when wives are uncommunica-.  tive and when husbands are in-  aitehtive   or   reject   what   their  7vvives are trying to tell them.  - What the husband can do. of  course, will depend on the nature of the problem and on the  resources at his disposal. What  matters, however, is that "he  become  aware, .of  the problem  and respond in whatever, way  will most effectively meet the  wife's needs."  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Wed. 12 noon to 5 p.m.  (After 5 p.m. by  appointment)  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  * Telephone  885-2333  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ^MAMAMt  II  Private Classes in Ceramics starting now a! Rose  & Art Enterprises Studio.  Phone; 886-2Q69 for fee schedule and  information  FLIES ARE DIRTY  AND A HAZARD TO HEALTH  ���'���'���77 7?i7 x .'���'-���'���.'. '".     ' ���������'���������    7        ���'"-'.''   "'  The common house fly is an ill-bred, bad?  mannered, pesty insect. They wade around in  outdoor filth, garbage, sewage and manure. Then  they fly to the nearest human home and get inf  through a crack in the door oi* a hole in the  screen. Among the diseases spread by flies are  baeillary dysentery, typhoid, staphylococal food  poisoning and amebiasis.  Flies are a nuisance at mealtimes. They crawl  over anything from food to the baby's face, always depositing some of the filth picked up outside. Greet them with a shower of insect spray.  We would like to help you select -an effective  product that Will kill every fly.  Your doctor can phone na. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change: We  pledge at all times to be in the position tp of-  . fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  kruse Drug stores lto.  Rae W. Kruse r '.Y'-  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt      7 Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  *i -, H  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  ���No need to hassle pyer it!  Mail subscriptions $ 3 yearly  or10c in most stores  Phone 886-2G22 COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TU^DAY  (By a Practicing Lawyer).,,-  CopyrightYapplied foi  Question: Myuncle left Wis  estate of over $20,000, one-half  to a nephew and one-sixth  each to three nieces, but he  owed some debts and there are  doctor and funeral bills, etc.  Who pays these? Y  Answer: The :estate ��� debts  come off first whether mentioned iri the will or not. Each beneficiary will receive a proportionately s:nialler amount.  October17  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  DOOR PRIZE $5  Q.: My grandfather divided  up most of his estate in his  will to various relatives and  there was a residue clause in  my favor. Debts were to be  paid out of the residue" Ibutthey  are more than was left in residue. Doesn't everyone have to  pay the same proportion of the  debts?''./.;,;.' ..:���'������'"  A.: No ���- you get nothing!  After the residue has been used  Mrs. Margaret MatKeiizie  COIN DRYQEANING  wishes to thank her friends and customers for their  patronage and hopes they will continue to extend their  custom to the hew owner Mrs. Dorothy Swiriney.  Change^ of Ownership  Gibsons Coin Drycleaning  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA  announces that  DOROTHY SWINNEY  has taken over as proprietor  Socks that fit: Be sure to get  the correct size in socks for  children. It's just as important  as the right size in shoes. For  healthy, growing feet, foot specialists . recommend absorbent  all-cotton socks, in a size at  least one-half inch longer than  the child's longest toe.  Drying T-shirts: iCotton T-  shirts and knit underwear can  Nbe machine dried in the same  load with bath towels or sheets.  Remove before completely dry,  block to original size, and finish  drying on top of dryer.  Cotton and: health: Wearing  cotton may be one way to keep  well! Medical researchers have  discovered that viruses  do not  live as long on cotton as they  do on other fabrics. While a  virus may live for three months  on some fabrics, it will only  last about three days on cotton.  If the cptton is treated with a  wash and wear chemical, the  virus only lives one day.  Junior Artists: If you have a  young; finger-paint artist in the  family, keep his clothes free of  the paint with a pint-size artist's  smock: Ideal for this is a man's  old cotton shirt. Cut the collar  and sleeves off and finish with  a machine stitch. Shorten the  hem. The finished "smock" is  worn backward. Pop dn the  washirig machine with colored  cottons.  the'p_hfers; have to .'pay- a proportionate amount to pay the  balairice of the debts.  Q.: A friend nahied me executor in his will but I don't  want to do it even if there is  a fee. What do I have to do?  A.: Nothing: ��� ��� but it would  simplify matters if you contacted the next of kin or the law-  year for whoever is applying for  letters probate and he will  prepare a renunciation for you  to sign. ������'->  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY 6. PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ^- Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS���Sechelt ���.��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Q.: My aunt left her estate  to-be divided equally between  my mother and all her children.  We are all comfortable and  want her to have the whole  thing. What do we do?  A.: You may renounce your  legacies in her favor or take  them and give them to her, but  the latter action may involve  gift tax, depending on the size  of the estate and the number  of persons involved. Seek the  advice of the lawyer who is  handling the estate.  Q.: My cousin is the tola ck  sheep of the family but was  usually the fair haired boy anyhow, as far as my grandfather  was concerned. The old gentleman left him by will a big slice  of the estate but later made  another, will cutting him out and  leaving everything to my uncle,  his father. My ;��� cousin had no  brothers or sisters and his father (a widower) and my grandfather, were billed in a car ac-  . cident, my grandfather being  killed instantly and my uncle  dyirig an hour later without a  will. Does my cousin get anything? ���'���'������ .'*'....    :.  A.: He gets it '-all; ��� unless  there is "a7*thirty day clause'-  in the 'will. If the will was  drawn by a lawyer there pro-  Ibably is. This would provide  that your uncle was not to take  unless, he survived your grandfather by thirty days,. If there  is such a clause there is probably another clause' naming  contingent legatees. Consult the;  lawyer for the estate.  Q.: My father-in-law left all  his estate to my husband, but  my husband died first. My husband's brothers arid sisters  claim they get it between them.  We have no children.  A: When a beneficiary dies  before the person ;who makes  the will there is usually a lapse,  that is. the gift falls into residue. This is one of the exceptions to the lapse rule. You in?  herit the estate, unless there  is a clause dealing with lapse.  Q.: My husband died, and  right after that his brother died  and the brother's will left everything to my husband. My brother-in-law's sisters are claiming  everything.  A.: This is another exception  to the lapse rule. You inherit  if you have no children ��� see  the answer to the> preceding  question.  Q.: My sister left her estate  to me by her will and then  married. She has separated  from her husband and she wants  me to have everything and she  says she doesn't need to make  another will. Is this right?  A.: Marriage cancels a will.  If she doesn't make a new will  her husband will inherit and  perhaps their children, if any,  depending on the size of the  estate. The husband cannot inherit if he is living in a state  of adultery at her death. Other  complications arise also ��� depending on who deserted who,  etc. In any event she should  have a new will.  MOVIE NEWS  In Ross Hunter's lavish star-  studded musical, Thoroughly  Modern Millie, showing at Twilight Theatre from Wednesday  to Tuesday, winners Of an . Oscar, an Emmy and-a Tony are  represented among the stars.  The Universal picture is photographed in technicolor.  Oscar is represented by Julie  Andrews, an Academy Award  winner in her first movie, Mary  Poppins, and -a; subsequent Oscar nominee for The Sound of  Music.  Emmy is the property of  Mary Tyler Moore, who gained  the number one TV laurel  while portraying Dicks Van  Dyke's wife in his series on TV.  And Tony is a statuette on the  mantelpiece of Carol Channing,  who won one for the 1964 Broadway musical hit,  Hello,  Dolly!  Other co-stars of the picture  are James Fox, John Gavin  and Beatrice Lillie. The picture  itself won an Academy Award  for the best anginal music  score. It is now playing at popular prices after, a long roadshow engagement.  Julie Andrews, in preparing  for her title role perfected several dance routines. One is a  two-day strip tease during  which she undresses for bed,  changes her mind, then dresses  again ��� all to the rhythms of  a new Sammy Cahn-Jimmy Van  Heusen tune. The picture won  an Oscar for the best original  music score, when it was  screened as a roadshow attraction.  WELCOME   WAGON  Monday . night's meeting of  the Gibsons and area ChamJber  of Commerce discussed the possibility of the organization of a  welcome wagon for the area in  which local merchants would  have a part. The matter will he  investigated further.  EXPECTANT PARENTS  CLASSES *  will !be held weekly at the  HEALTH UNIT OFFICE ���  GIBSONS, from Monday, October 21st, to Monday, November 25th.  For Registration, please contact the Health Unit, Gibsons ��� Phone  886-2228  Coast News, Oct. 17, 1968.  FIEDLER BiROS  EXCAVATING ~ DITCHING  TRENCHING - TRUCKING  LIGHT & HEAVY BULLDOZING  GRAVEL ~T(M(i.L^.FILL  Phone  DAYS 886-2663  NIGHTS 886-2378  or 886-7764  NOTICE  R. S. Rhtrfcs  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be In Sechert  MONDAY, OCT-ai  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Another good reason for saving at your credit union - 'all shares arid,  deposits are guaranteed! This protection makes credit unions, one of the  safest places where anyone can save or invest. You can't lose!  B.C.CREDIT I B.C.CENTRAL  UNION LEAGUE I CREDIT UNION  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Office at Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9551  Port Mellon Credit Union  Port Mellon ��� Ph. 884-5230  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Park ��� Ph.  883-2236  CENT  Rexal  KRUSE DRUG STORES  Gibsons  Sechelt 4        Coast News, Oct. 17, 1968.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Sunnycrest -- Gibsons  FOR SIX DAYS  Wednesday 16 to Tuesday 22  Thoroughly. Modern. Millie  Next week ��� 23, 24 & 25  Nancy  Sinatra - Elvis Presley  SPEEDWAY  26, 28 & 29 ��� PSYCH OUT  -���������A-.--.:  Slave Trade in the World Today,  �����-...-       RESTRICTED  Ladies interested , in' Country  dancing, Reels, etc. meet every  Tuesday ���afternoon. Phone  886-9628 or 886-2988 for further  information.  Oct. 18. Gibsons UCW Thrift  Sale, Fri. 10-11:30 a.m. Christian  Education  Centre.  Oct. 17, ��� Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair committee meeting. Thurs.  8 p.m. Hospital Cottage, Sechelt.  Oct. 25, St. Mary's CWL Rummage and bake sale, Fri. Gibsons Legion Hall.  Oct. 21, 2 p.m. OAPO regular  meeting. Health Centre, Gibsons  Nov. 16. OES 'Bazaar, Rolberts  Creek Community Hall. 2-4 p.m.  d)       MISC. FOR SAII  Steno with own typewriter  seeks work, office or home.  Write box 1042, Coast News.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)   i  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone   David  Nystrom,  886-7759.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr and Mrs William R. Sneddon  of Gibsons are pleased to announce the engagement of their  daughter Lorna Sallie to Mr  Richard Hugh Holbech, son of  Mr and Mrs Ronald H. Holbech,  Coombs, B.C. The wedding will  take place at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 9,  1968 at' St. Mario-' Anglican,'  church..  Qualicum Beach, B.C.  BIRTHS  BAILEY ��� To Mr and Mrs Tom  Bailey, Gibsons, a son at St.  Mary's Hospital ..on Oct. 12, 1968.  A brother for Gerald and Danny  REYNOLDS ��� To Mr and Mrs  Freeman Reynolds, a daughter,  Sheila Marie, weight 8 libs. 3 oz.  at St. Mary's Hospital, Oct. 10,  1968.  DEATHS  WARNOCK ��� On Oct. 11, 1966  Martin Warnock in his 79th year  of Madeira Park, B.C. Survived  by'his loving wife Martha, 3  sons, Bill, Eld and Jim, 3 daughters, Mrs A. (Cledia) Duncan,  Mrs T. (Luella) Duncan, all of  Pender Harbor and Mrs .'_..���  (Nina) Almas, Nanaimo, 17  grandchildren, 5 great grandchildren. Funeral was held  Monday from the Madeira Park  Community Hall, Rev. W. S.  Ackroyd officiated. Interment*  Forest View Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME directors.  WRAY ��� On Oct. 13, 1968,  Charles Wray of Pender Harbor.  Survived 'by his loving wife  Margaret (Maggie), 4 sons, Len,  Gibsons; Wilfred and Peter,  Pender Harbor, and William,  Terrace; 4 daughters, Mrs Julia  Reid, Mrs. Margaret Cameron,  Mrs Muriel Cameron, all of  Pender Harbor and Mrs Florence Houseman, New York; 4  sisters, Mrs. Emmy Dilabougih,  Vancouver; Mrs Ruth Lewis,  Kelowna; Mrs Harriet Hillier  and Mrs Sarah Edmonds, Pender Hanbor. 1 brother, Walter,  Pender Harbor, 29 grandchildren and great grandchildren.  Funeral Wednesday, 2 p.m. from  the Madeira Park Community  Hall, Rev. B. Jenks officiating.  Interment, Forest View Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME directors.  F10RIST.  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9495  HELP WANTED  Experienced iboom man, immediately, contact Universal  Timber Products. 886-2539.  There is an immediate vacancy  for a part-time Clerk Stenographer at the Madeira Park Elementary School. The salary will  be based on the rate of $2.19  per hour. Written application  should be sent to School District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220.,  Gibsons, B.C.  Housekeeper-'companion, woman  over 50 preferred for elderly  lady and employed son. Evenings free. 2 rooms for own use.  Good wages.V P.O. Box 2131,  Giibsons. <:1  WORK WAKTB.  Baby sitting .weekdays in my  own home. Phone 886-7130.  Experienced secretary requires  full or part time employment.  Phone 886-7006.  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phone 886-9331.  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  Plain sewing or alterations,  Northland sweaters knit to order. Mrs N. McKenzie, 886-2737  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  MISC. FOR SALE  Cleaning up our beach, wood  for sale cheap. Come and haul  it away.  Phone 886-2432.  Keep herring bait alive with a  LEWS battery operated air  pump. See it to believe it. $7.95.  Oil cook stove free for the  asking.  Earls in Gibsons  886-9600  Winston Robinson   7  Prop.  Kelvinator wringer wiasher.  Enterprise oil heater with  tanks anl wipes. Both as new.  Phone  886-2994.  1967 Portable TV and stand.  Phone 886^9810.  1 washing machine, 1 single  bed, 1 Monkey, 1 truck. Phone  886-9988.  Gower Point road.  50 Merc outboard, $300. 18 ft  boat $100. Phone 886-7163.  Oil Range (good baker) $49.50  Wood & Coal Range 15.00  Cement Laundry Tubs 5.00  Buck Saw .75  Cross-cut Saw (as new) 4.95  Utility table (Arborite top) 14.95  Metal Poultry feeders, each  5.00  F. J. Wyngaert  886-9340  Guitar. Arch top acoustic style.  Hard case. 886-2854.  120 Bass Italian accordion, 5  string Banjo.. Harmony guitar,  reasonable; 2 black head rests  for   automobile,   new.   886-9361.  FOR FALL PLANTING  We handle the following:  TREES. SHRUBS, PLANTS  GRASS SEEDS. PEAT MOSS  LIME,     FERTII_I_5ERS  ALSO, WE HANDLE FEED  FOR ALMOST EVERY NEED  FARM FRESH EGGS  VEGETABLES,   FRUITS  GROOERIES  PURE  UNGPASTURIZED  HONEY  CHOICE CARROTS., 50 lb $3.95  POTATOES, 50 lb $2.95  WYNGAERT      ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,   886-9340  OPEN TO 8 PM  ATTENTION HOBBYISTS  Lapidary findings and tslab rock  available. Silver Pick Rock  Shop. North Road. 886-2628.  Liquid  resin & molds  available also.    ,  Refrigerated showcase with  compressor. Electric Berkley  meat sheer, counter scale and  other items. 886-9661.  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Giibsons, 886-9303  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  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE Y  NEW:   '68   Merc   9.8   hp,   Reg.  $478.00;  to clear ��� $395.00  USED:       ��� ��� ..-.:���:. Y  '68 Merc 6 hp $298.00  '66 Merc 6 hp $225.00  '67 Merc 9.8 hp  Long   shaft 295.06  '66 Merc 9.8 hp  Long  shaft 258.00  '64 Merc 9.8 hp 175.00  '62 Johnson 18 hp  c/w controls 185.00  '65 Merc 20 hp 280.00  '63 Johnson- 40 hp, Elec.  start,  c/w   controls       . 325.00"  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park   ..      883-2248  Blacksmith forge, $25;  350 gal.  wood stove,  water tank,  $35.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park 883-2248  Free rose with orders of fruit  trees and evergreens over $5.  Good selection of Dutch bulbs  now in stock. Expert landscape  ing advice given. Murray's  Garden and Pet Shop, Gibsons.  886-2919  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-  22.3.       __________  One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank, $250. Phone  896-2897.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  WANTED  WANTED  12 to 14 ft runabout, 20 to 30 hp  outboard, complete with trailer.  Must be in good condition arid  reasonable. All cash. Phone  .886-2313 after 8 p.m.  Record player, not electric. Box  1043 Coast News.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1954 Ford, transportation car.  What offers? Phone 886-2060.  1964 Buick Wildcat 2 dr HT.  Bucket seats, 401 engine PS,  PR, good, shape. $1550 cash.  Phone 886-2033 after 5:30 p.m.  '55 Olds hardtop, power steering  power brakes. '52 Plymouth, 4  door. Phone 8i86-7427,      ,  1966 Austin Mini, 2 door excellent condition. Only 12,000 miles.  FP $1.100. Phone 886-7015.   Y7  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft. boat, plywood hull, 10 hp.  Johnson   motor   and   gastank.  $225. Phone 886-2093.  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw Road.  Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  J  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 1640,  Coast News.  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.  PETS  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  STUD HORSES  GIBSONS ��� Immaculate 2 bedroom, fully serviced,^ part  basement home on level landJ  - scaped lot. An ideal retirement home and location. Full  ���,    pricei $12,000.-  Choose your building lot now.  An excellent selection of level  and   view7 lots   priced   from  $1,250 to $2,250. Down payments  from $250 with easy terms.  DAVIS BAY ��� Fully serviced  view lot 60' x 150' in fast  developing area close to excellent beach. Full price  $2,250.  SECHELT ��� Fully serviced Vz  acre    in    choice    residential  ; area., An excellent buy at  $2,500.  Terms.  Waterfront ��� 25 park-ike  acres with level and gently  sloping areas and 850 feet  shoreline. This land is easily  ��� developed and overlooks well  known Sargeant Bay salmon  fishing haunts. Full price  $45,000. Terms.    .  SECRET COVE AREA ��� Enquiries are invited from businessmen interested in purchasing a thriving waterfront  motel-marina business with  tremendous potential in this  most attractive location. Modern, fully equipped1 lodge with  dining, room seating 60 persons and owners' spacious  living quarters; - eleven attractively placed cottages  each with a- view balcony;-  abundant water supply; boat  house; boats and floats. Full  details upon request. Priced  at $125,000. :  PENDER HARBOR ��� - Fully  serviced, beautifully treed,  waterfront���< and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbor  with year round boating and  fishing. Priced from $2,500 to  $6,500.  SAKINA^W     LAKE  waterfront lots on  ful   6   mile   long  access  via  Lee's  terms   available.  $4,250 each, easy  ��� Large  this beauti-  lake. Easy  Bay. Easy  Full price  terms.  7 For these and other choice  properties oh the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office, 886-9900.  *     FIMIM REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and  Burquitlam  PROPERTY FOR SALE  HOME FOR SALE  "5 rooms furnished with 3 rooms  downstairs, on slope, Soames  Point, Granthams, 2 large lots.  Phone 886-7008, .owner.  Cottage at 1712 Seaview Rd..  Gibrons. New paint job inside  and out. Good view lot. Price  $6.;500. Phone 299-3788 or apply  to 1606 Marine Drive, weekends.  1 lot, set up for trailer. Phone  886-2762. ; :  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially furnished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 886-7759  af,ter 3 p.m.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone   886-7197.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  '        NEW   SUBDIVISION  GOWER   POINT  Choice building lots, 1000 feet  from beach, good view. Easy  terms. R:W Vernon ��� 886-2887  1 double frontage large view lot  ��� cleared ��� near good beach  area ��� paved road, water, light  and telephone. R.W. Vernon,  886-2887  One semi-waterfront lot, Hop-,  kins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  UNFINISHED   SPLIT   LEVEL  4 yrs old, over 1500 sq ft. 3  bedrooms, with wall to wall,  vanity bathroom with heat lamp.  All facilities. Electrically ^operated well. This big, comfortable  home can be completed at reasonable cost. It sits on ��_> aerie  bordering Gibson Creek on the  north side of North' road 1V&  miles west of the Lat.g|dale  ferry landing.  Erin Gordon, 681-7651 --.  291-2881   , ,���'���'��������� /  BLOCK   BR0S.Y  REALTY  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY  PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  $1,500 down on a full price of  $6,750 gives possession of a one-  bedroom view house on a quiet  street. Living room has fireplace and gqod views. Oil range  and heater included. Gibsons.  Three belroom house on level  lot, Gibsons. Quiet area. Large  living room with (fireplace, bedrooms all good size, A/oil heat,  car port.' $9,000 down. An unusual family home. Master bedroom with fireplace.  $11,500 cash for neat, fully furnished view home, convenient  location. . A/oil furn. in .smial'l  concrete basement. Fireplace  in living room. Tiled bathroom.  One hundred feet waterfront  convenient to Gibsons., with two  bedroom home, large living rm  with fireplace, big kitchen open  to dining area (view), tiled  bathroom;, utility area. Concrete  basement, A/oil furnace. Large  garage. Excellent private water  supply. Cottage oh property.  Terms on $25,000. 7  Country home in most popular  area: three bedrooms, fireplace7"  in oak-floored living room./  built-in range and oven in modern kitchen, car port. Concrete  Basement with A/oil furnace.  Village water; Modestly priced  at $24,500, terms.  Sfall country homes,,: Revenue  Properties, Businesses. Enquiries welcomed..    .  E.  McMynn,      886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  j:   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS VILLAGE. Near Cosy  Corner 135 ft waterfront, with  concrete seawall. Good revenue  from house and cottages now  occupied. Goes as is,, furnished  for $23,000 on attractive terms.  Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481  SOAMES POINT, on highway,  wonderful view. Pretty three  BR cottage;, rebuilt, insulated.  AO heat., installed. Asking cash  to $7000 mtge, $90 per. month at  8%. Full price asfcing $12,500.  Call J.E. WHITE  ,    886-2481  ROBERTS CREEK. Almost 2  acres semi-waterfront. 200 ft. on  Whyte Avenue. Good level land,  no water problem. Call DICK  KENNETT  886-2481  BUILDING   LOTS   OR   ACREAGE, village or rural. Buy now,  build later. Call J.E. WHITE  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Gibsons ��� Clean and attractive,  well maintained single bedroom  cottage on small fenced lot.  Fine view of Keats and Bowen  Islands. Good for retirement.  $8,900.00        (789)  Gibsons ��� Neat modern bungalow. Centrally located. Three  bedrooms. Stove and fridge included. Family size living room.  $4000.00 down payment with  balance easy terms       (30)  Redroofs ��� Excellent building  site.- Large lot. 101 feet frontage  on paved road. Good water  supply available.  $2,750.00        (��97)       ;  ROBERTS CREEK: Immaculate 3 Bdrm. home on lge. WF  lot. Bright modern kitchen, spacious LR-and dining room. Full  concrete b$mt., ��� features 12 x 20  room. Utility and A/oil' furnace.  The unique garden features  many unusual shrubs and plants  plus fruit trees, small fruits etc.  Garage.  Approximately 10 Acres, South  slope, nicely treed excellent access, $6850. full price, excellent  terms.  GIBSONS: On 1 level acre in  desirable location, modern- 3  bdrm. home. All rooms spacious  and attractively decorated.  Livingroom feiatures heatilator  ���fireplace with raised hearth.  W/W carpet. Bright kitchen has  counter top cooking, surface and  wall oven in coppertone, matching fridge. Utility room. Attractive terms on $20,000.  View lot in Village, ready to  build on. $3200. full price. Low  down payment.  Over 19 choice acres, with over  1500' highway frontage,; two  creeks. Full price $5500. with  only $1250. down.  K. Butler 7   7  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-20007  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  CONSTRUCTION  Standing at stud, Lucky Junior,  born 1965, AQUA. Registration No. 388675. Stud fee $50.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations.  PROPERTY WAHID  Small acreage, view or waterfront, required by private party.  Everything tor your  '       building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���Sechelt: Phone 885-228?  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ROOM & BOARD  Now available, Room & Board,  winter rates. Peninsula Hotel.  Phone 886-2472. ������������������-  Y  FORRENT  Self' contained suite, 7 clean.  Single female preferred1. $65.  month. Private bath, fully  equipped.  Phone 886-32276.  4 rm cottage for rent; couple,  small family, or bachelor. 2*6  mles from Langdale ferry..  Phone 886-2983.  2 bedroom older type house.  Old age pensioners only. Phone  886-2919.  3 room modern furnished suite.  Automatic oil 'heat. 7886-9661.<     ^  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 886-2905  Scout JOTA  Scouts of Canada are preparing to use the airwaves to meet  some of their 11 million brother  Scouts around the globe in  Scouting's unique Jamboree-on-  the-Air on Oct. 19 - 20, according to Mr. W. Turney, 1306 Cottonwood Crescent, North Vancouver, JOTA Organizer for  Vancouver - Coast Region.  It will be a full 48-hour operation, Mr. Bill Turney explained, beginning at 0001 hours  GMT on Oct. 19 and ending at  2359 hours GMT Oct. 20. Many  amateur ratio operators will be  assisting Scout groups in making the contracts.  There will be several unusual  aspects to this year's event. The  Boy Scouts World Bureau, unable to operate its own station  because of its recent move to  Geneva, Switzerland, will be on  the air with 4U1ITU, famous  among hams everywhere as the  station of the International Telecommunications Union. Bureau  regional stations will also be  operating from Manila (DU1B  SP), and Mexico City XE1SAM.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622 Coast News, Oct. 17, 1968.  The electric eel. seen, at the  Vancouver; Public Aquarium  has four-fifths of-' its body made  up of electric organs.  y.::"x':_, :>:: ���".  Florence  Johnson  (nee  Page)  formerly of  Nita's Beauty Salon, Sechelt  has now moved to  Lila's Salon  GIBSONS  For  appointment call  886-2980 or 8S6-26QO  Logging Rigging  Stolen  One 12 inch  "Norco" block,  new condition.  Two 1" x 4" x 24" tree irons,  new condition.  Four 1 inch guyline shackles,  ;  new condition.  One % inch guyline shackle,  new condition.  One lead strap, length 7 ft.,  approx.. 1*4" wire rope.  Four guylines, length 185 ft.  each, %" wire rope.  One 180 ft. length, %" 6x19  IWEC wire rope.  A. WILSON,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  west shore of Thorhbrbug-i  Channel at Parkdale,' Howe  Sound, British Columbia.      Y  Take notice that Universal  Timber Products Ltd., of Box  130, Gibsons, B.C., occupation  logging, log storage & sorting  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at N.W. corner of D.L. 6216,  Block "A" thence 261.89 ft. due  east to N.W. corner of application  thence   200   ft.   due  East;  thence   1,030.70   ft.   due   South;  thence 200 ft. due West;  thence  1,030.70 ft.  due North and containing 4.50 acres, more or less,  for the purpose of log storage  _. booming ground.  Dated September 20, 1968.  Universal Timber  Products Ltd.  E. JOHNSTON, President  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  LICENCE  WATER  ACT  (Section 8)  We, John S. Gregg, Amma L.  Hill, Michael R. and Jennifer  L. Henry, of Roberts Creek,  R.R.1, Gibsons, U.C., hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water  Rights for a licence to divert  and use, water out of Stephens  Creek which flows south west-  tery and'discharges into Strait  of Georgia and give notice of  my application to all persons  affected.-  The point of diversion will be  located at northern end of Lot  D.L. 5822.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 1500 g.a.d. The purpose for which the water will  be used is domestic (two households and animals). The land  on which the water will be used  is Lot 5822, Gp. 1, N.W.D., Sunshine Coast Regional Dist., less  S.W. corner portion.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 22nd August, 1968  at the proposed point of diversion and on the land where the  water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office-  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed,with the said Water {Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,. Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication of the application*  ��� '������ Y       First date of publication .is:  Oct. 17, 1968.  goes into  what cans?  ST. ^m$K^mv  Married in Vancouver  A wedding of local interest  took place in Vancouver oh  Saturday, August 24Y when  Roberta Margaret, youngest  daughter of Lt.-Col. and Mrs.  Robert Quigley of Gibsons, B.C.,  was united in marriage with  Kendall Patrick Fosbery, son  of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fosbery  wore afternoon-length dresses of  identical design, each in a separate shade of green, gold and  orange.  Harry Sail . of Calgary . was  best : man, and ushers' were  David WoOlley of Vancouver  and Port Alberni, and Ricky  Quigley of Gibsons/brother of  the bride.  The bride's mother was attractively attired in a silk print  afternoon dress with black accessories, while Mrs. Fosbery  wore a chic dress of turquoise  mmm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a m., Holy Eucharist  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10:30 a.m. Church School  ::'������':.'  2 p.m., Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Seefielt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Famly Service  _ UHITB)  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study &  Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  lace     with     matching  hat and  white  accessories. ���:'.  The reception was held at the  Village Restaurant 7 and Dining  ���Eoom, 5778 : University Blvd.  Toast to the bride was given  by Jack Macleod, the bride's  uncle. 7  As  the couple  left to  spend  their   honeymoon  on  a trip  to  the Interior, the bride's bouquet-  was caught by Miss Laure Fosbery...., Y.:.;'" 7>;-  Out-of-town   guests   attending  ���the  wedding arid ! Trecep.iorf'^included     Mrs.     Macleod,     Sr.,  of Port Alberni.  The afternoon ceremony took  place in University Hill United  Church, with Rev. Harold MacKay officiating. The couple,  both students at the University  of British Columbia, will make  their home in Vancouver.   .7  The v bride wa s lovely in a  floor-length wedding gown of  white silk, with a waist-length  veil of net held in place by a  floral headband of daisies.  The matron- of honor was  Mrs. Joy Macleod of Vancouver, wife of the bride's cousin,  Bernard Macleod. Bridesmaids  were Miss Barbara Fosbery of  Victoria, and Miss Laure Fosbery of Port Alberni, sisters of  the groom. Miss Dorina Chalu,  daughter of the groom's^ cousin,  Mrs. Ann Chalu of Vancouver,  was flower girl.  The bride's attendants all  grandmother of the bride, and  Mr. and Mrs, Jack Macleod,  of Sechelt, B.C.; Mr. and Mrs.  Sam Blakely and family, sister  and brother-in-law of the bride,  Calgary; Mr. and Mrs. James  Thyer, Gibsons; William Thyer,  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Bry-  on Latham, Miss Theresa  Latham, Dave and Jim Latham,  all of Port Alberni.  %  Work Party  Dr. and Mrs. Selwyn Miller,  who have recently taken up  residence in Gibsons, were  visited on the weekend by  senior officials of the Vancouver School Board who came to  lend a helping hand to Dr. Miller who is constructing a home  on the Bluffs.  Dr. Miller retired recently as  director of research and special services with the Vancouver School Board. Mrs. Wales  and Mrs. Miller served luncheon  to the work party.  ARCHBISHOP TO VISIT  On Sunday Oct.. 27 Archbishop  Gower of New Westminster  Anglican diocese will attend St.  Aidan's chui|-h Family service  at 9:30 a.m. He will also take  the 11:15 a.m. service at St.  Bartholomew's church.  Not one but four and sometimes five varieties of canned  - Pacific salmon are available on  your grocer's shelves. . While  all varieties have about  the Asanie. nutritive value, they  differ in colour and quality of  meat. Deep coloured varieties  with a high fat content are considered the most deluxe and1 usually command v-he highest  prices. Here are some points to  Jceep in mind when making  your choice.  The aristocrat -of the canned,  salmon; family is the; sockeye.  It is prized .for its vivid red  colour and its7 firm texture.  Count on it to; make delicious,:  attractive  canapes,   salads  and  hot dishes.^Y'.;,������ YY .-��� ������-'  Coho' salmdn is a bit. lighter  in colour than sockeye and not  as rich. It breaks into large  flakes  and  is   a  good  general  , purpose salmon for use in your  favourite,recipes ��� hot or cold.  Pink salmon is a delicate pink  colour and breaks  into rather  small   flakes.   In   some /years,  \f this' variety -makes, up the bulk  of the canned salmon pack. It  is   a   good, buy   when   you're  7 planning fish cakes, sandwiches,  or casseroles. > Y  Chum or keta salmon is large-  flaked, pale in colour,, and low  in oil. A real budget-stretcher,  it is especially suitable for use  in cooked dishes where colour  is not important.  Spring salmon is a gourmet  product with colour range from  red to white. It is rich in oil,  soft in texture and separates  into large flakes. While, excellent in salads and other dishes  calling for salmon in large  pieces, it has limited availability as thepack is small.  Creek  2-  yy Roberts Creek Parents' Auxiliary are showing optimism  over their Oct. 21 meeting starting;, at 8 p.m. in the school library;. Many mew ideas have  been worked put-to make this  and future meetings an interesting and entertaining event for  parrentsY  'I The first hour of the meeting  will have a discussion by Principal- M. Ci Mactavish on the  involvement of children of today anvthe learning* process  whicb'7should pro vie interesting  to parents; A donation of teach-  ,'ers'',.aides presented by Mrs.  Galliford has been greatly appreciated. 7 y-yyy  YFor the last hour there will  beYi-two films, one Miracle,  which'describes the work being  done in ! the Shriners' Crippled  Children hospital in Oregon.  The second will ibe Harvest of  the*Pacific which vwill depict  exciting scenes of fishing along  the ''-B.C.. coast. Members are  asked to be seated promptly at  8 o'clock. Refreshments will be  serVed.':;.v  < '��� '-'*���'.  FROGGY���HIGH CLIMBER  It may amaze some to learn  that 7 these vibrating sounds issuing forth on the night air  come from only a little creature,  no .more than one and one-half  inches long, commonly called  the1; Pacific tree toad.  Singly, their voices carry but  a short distance, but when,  during the breeding season,  large numbers gather at small  pools their combined voices may  be heard up to a mile away. It  is only during the spring that  we may see them, for when the  pools dry up these frogs leave  the marshes and spend the rest  of the summer in the trees.  They are especially adapted  to climbing as each finger ends  'hi-a sticky disc. During their  tree-dwelling time on dark,  rainy days and early evenings  even in summer they are often  inspired to quite a full chorus.  More than 7,500 men and women are employed by the B.C.  Telephone and Okanagan Telephone companies.  Coast - Chilcotin  My attention has been drawn  to the Expo Report. I wish it  hadn't. It makes me wonder if  /governments should ever be  entrusted with the people's  money.  I visited Expo last year and  praised it. I praised it extravagantly. I used that word advisedly.  It was a beautiful show. Some  have said that it was the best  the' most interesting and the  most tasteful world exhibition  ever. They may foe right. However we have come, as all men  .must, to the time of the paying  of bills and these amount to  $233,588,537 at time of writing.  There fay be another $14,000,000  or so to come, we hear.  In the lamentably owing sector of Expo's fifth annualreport,  the taxpayer may learn that  Expo began with a $40,000,000  priming of the pump by various  governments. The federal government contributed $20,600,000;  the Quebec governmtnt  $15,000,000 and Montreal city  $5,060,0-10. The figures of a-  mounts  due  from participating  Smoke-out  planned for  high schools  Senior-secondary school students are being invited to participate in- a creative project  entitled SMOKE-OUT. Smoke-  Out asks students to develop on  audio or video tape, or in script  form ideas which can later be  directed at students in Grades 5,  6 and 7, in an.effort to prevent  them from starting to smoke.  Sponsored by the B.C: Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal v Society,  Smoke-Out is the first creative  campaign of this type developed  for "student   participation'.'  AY Smoke-Out kit has been  mailed to principals of senior-  secondary schools' in B.C. The  kit outlines rules and regulations  for Smoke-Out participation, and  carries information on cigarette  smoking, tuberculosis and respiratory disease in general.  Prizes totalling $5,000 will be  awarded for the Smoke-Out campaigns which most effectively  communicate information on  cigarette smoking to those in  Grades 5,. 6. and 7.  For purposes of Smoke-Out  judging, the province has been  divided into lfl( geographical  school, trustee districts, with  one prize of $250 going to each  of eight districts, four to those  in the. lyietropo-it-tti Vancouver  system, and two to schools on  Vancouver Island. As well there  will be a grand* prize of $500.  Awards will be made along  the lines of film equipment tape  recorders, television sets, musical instruments, library or  sports equipment, and becomes  the property of the schools,  attended by winning students.  Participating schools are  asked to have their entry forms  mailed to the B.C. Tuberculosis-.  Chrastmas Seal Society, 906  West Broadway, Vancouver 9,  by November 15 and final presentations mailed' by February  28, 1969.  Awards will be made to winning students at the society's  annual meeting in Vancouver on  May 15, 1969.  DISPLAY HELD  OVER  The display of marine painting by Lionel Singlehurst of  Gibsons will be held over at the  Gallery Shop for another week  until Oct. 19 by special request.  The September raffle, a painting of the Bluenose by Alex  Znotin was won by Mrs. E.M.  White of Ladner, B.C. The gallery has received a beautiful  handknit lady's cardigan size  34-36 donated for the October  raffle.  St.  AIDAN'S  TEA  Anglican Church Women of St.  Aidan's church, Roberts Creek  will hold a fall tea and sale  in the church hall on Oct. 25  starting at 2 p:m.  governments, which is a cute  way to describe taxpayers, now  read Government of Canada,  $116,794,269; government of the  province of Quebec, $87,595,701  and city of Montreal, $29,198,567.  By this time many of you will  have wearied of this column.  Most of us have difficulty in  understanding figures above a  thousand. In fact, had I written  the debts above in hundreds of  thousands instead of in millions,  it would not have altered your  train of thought abruptly during  the reading.  The report of Expo weighs  about a pound. I shall not re^  view it all. However a few sections may make interesting reading for those who are being  billed for it. To wit:  The auditors-general of Canada and Quebec province report  on page 34: "The inadequacies  of the financial controls referred  to in previous reports still existed at the time the exhibition  opened. Certain revenues could  not be effectively checked by us  and we are unable to express  an opinion on the correctness of  the following amounts shown on  Schedule 4 of the attached financial statements:" The attached financial statements deal  with such matters as admission  ($74,193,054), rides, parking  lots, performing arts programs  and catalogues, and are in total  $101,437,991.  My appreciation of finance is  not acute, but $161 millions  seems to this taxpayer to7 foe  one hell of a, lot of money on  which auditors cannot efiflec-  tively check. It is also a trifle  disturbing to find that they'd  warned about this lack of financial controls previously, and  been ignored.  However, let us not worry.  Expo's report for 1967 opens on  a high note. "We are pleased to  report that (expo) was an unparalleled success...."  Later it  ���.. says^'We are pleased Ho- report"  that Expo'67 Achieved a pubic  success, an artistic success and  a financial success...."  The auditor general's report  notes that on October 11   1967  the government ordered Expo to  restrict 7 itself to a mere  $210664,*__1    of    deficit.    Expo  .didnt measure up to the last  few figures of that boxcar num-  ���&.&&*���   the   ^ficit   was  th* mai?r factllr in the ^cit,  toe auditors tell us, was the  decision ol: the governments con-  *��?S?W��' I?1 themselves  974,105,530 ^ worth of assets for  Ji. There is a considerable difference between 75 milliondol-  lors and just one of them. It's  not surprising that Expo's financial statement has a somewhat peculiar shape.  We may, of course, take some  fatted handsomely in buying 75  million dollars worth  o'goods  ��f�� ]rely buck- Howevef na-  tional taxpayers won't be delirious, with   joy.   The   federal  iolTh^Tht gn ?.nIy WOW**  worth.   The   Quebec   provincial  government obtained $4,753 693  ��lTZal?ty did ^ther well-  $135,094,953 worth of assets were  turned over to it.  All is well, says the Canadian  S0^.3-11011 for the !W7 World -  Exhiibition. We have enjoyed a  great financial success. I would  not   like   them   to   arrange   a  financial failure for me.  Attend service  Afobotsford Bethel 20 headed  by Honor Queen Martha Reeves  and accompanied by Guardian ;  Mrs. Jean Miller and a council  member along with Roberts  Creek Bethel 28 members numbering in all about 40 attended  Gibsons United Church Sunday  morning service Oct. .6.  Roberts Creek Bethel 28 was  headed by Honor Queen Dehprah  Dockar, acedfpanied by their  Guardian Mrs. Vivian Chamberlin and associate Guardian Mr.  John Robinson and several  other council members and  parents including Mrs. Doreen  Dockar, accompanied by their  of the Grand Guardian Council  of Job's Daughters in British  Columbia. 6        Coast News, Oct. 17, 1968.  The Vancouver Public Aquarium's 20.5-foot long bull orca  killer whale on display at Pender Harbour is believed to be  this largest marine mammal in  captivity in the world. It weighs  between 8,000 and 9,000 pounds.  Hoodspith president  Rogers Designs  LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTING  Homes & Interiors Designed  Professional Service  Ph.   883-2280  Vaccines are designed to prevent, not to cure, illnesses, The  Canadian Medical Association  reminds readers.  There are more than 100  known viruses or other germs,  any one of which may cause  a . cold. More types of viruses  and germs are being identified  every year. A vaccine prepared  against one of these germs,  might stimulate the    body    to  chronic ailment, that might be  aggravated by a cold, ask their  doctor about cold vaccines. ;  Statistics show that in industry, time lost due to colds can  be substantially reduced if all  personnel receive polyvalent  cold vaccine during the autumn.  In summary,'the  CM.A.  advises that not all colds can be-  prevented   through   the   use   of  vaccines ��� but the vaccines do  I  K. & R. SIMPSON  FLOAT SERYICE  Storage,  Repairs,  Building  Repairs to Island Homes  Wood Cutting  Box   432   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  manufacture     antibodies     that     help and are Advisable for some  would prevent him from getting'   groups of people. Y  a cold caiised by that one germ.  But it  won't  protect him from   '-���-...- _^ ��� l  the  other 99.  Another prolblem     II I |^   nfAnlAlY-C  is   that immunity   thus  created     U I V. jJIUUlVlllJ  is  not  permanent,  it generally Y :';���;��� ::'.,:yy  lasts only   a   few     weeks     or        Q-  I  worked as  a  carpenter,  months. ayear ago last fall for 14 weeks  There are on the market the and. this past summer;!  so-called .polyvalent vaccines, ed for 16 weeks fishing lobsters.  which are a mixture of several . My claim for benefits this; win-  of the most common known ter was for only 13 weeks as a  causes. However,, the person seasonal claim. Why did L%ot  who has received this vaccine get credit for those 14- stamps  is protected only temporarily I had earned within the last  from some of the common  germs known to cause colds.  Remembering these limitations, it is recommended that  persons with chronic chest conditions, such as chronic bronchitis,      emphysema,      or   any  ' Glllb, bloop,gurgle,gurg,gur...stopped? You'll   *  find  PLUMBING- CONTRACTORS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  two years?  A. As you had earned 5 or  more contributions in fishing in  the 52 weeks prior to the date,  of your claim, you were automatically classed as a fisherman and; as you did not (have  sufficient ''non-fishing'7 contributions which ��� by 'themselves  could enable you to .establish  a regular ; claiiuij.: a seasonal  claim was set up on your behalf. For more informationYwe  will send you a copy -of our  booklet, "Information Y Fisherman's Benefit."  Q. I have been out of Canada  with my husband for 2 years  and have just recently returned.  CjM.C. cannot find me a job  and I have not been able to get  one myself, can I draw benefits  on my stamps that I earned  over 2 years ago? Y  A.   No, you must have paid at  least  30 ^contribution  weeks  in i  the 104 weeks immediately prior;  to  your  claim,,   eight  of which  must have been in the. 52rfweeks*  immediately pricirto yourclaim;";  While an extenlidh of tfe quail-Y  fying periods  is granted to a  maximum of 208 weeks:,- under  certain    conditions,    residence  outside of Canada is not one of  these conditions. ,7  Claude Hoodspith of the lions  Gate Times, West Vancouver  was elected president of the  B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association at the windup of the  group's 50th annual' conference  at Burnaby's Villa Motor Inn.  First \ vice-president is Herbert Legg of Creston and second vice-president. Jim Sclhatz  of Langley. George Coupland of  C-overdale was elected secretary-treasurer. Past president  is Cliff Hacker of Abbotsford.  Directors are: Ron Powell,  Cranbrook; Keith Bergh, Sum-  merland; Ernie Bexley, Ladner, Phil Bickle, Comox; Stan  Stodola, Osoyoos; Harry Francis, Kamloops; John Manning,  Sidney and Alan Black of' Vancouver.       '  A dozen British Columbia  newspapers celebrated their  SO.thanniversary along with the  B.^.::Weekly Newspapers Association. The association presented certificates to the member  newspapers which were present  ,at tre founding conference of  the: group in 191B.  Robert J. McDougall, a past  president of the association and  former publisher of the Penticton Herald, was presented with  a scrol recognizing him as the  only surviving member of the  first conference.  Papers presented with the  50th" anniversary awards were  the Cowichan Leader. Salmon  Arm Observer, Revelstoke Review, Fraser': Valley Record,  Summerland Review, Omineca  Herald, Interior News, Armstrong Advertiser, A shcrof t  Journal, Vernon News, Grand.  Forks Gazette and the Rossliand  Miner.  The news editor of the Vernon  News was 1968 winner of MacMillan Bloedel Limited's annual  journalism awards program for  writers on British Columbia  weekly newspapers.  Harvie Gay was presented  with a cheque for $500 Friday  night by Peter M. Downes, vice-  president, corporate communications, MacMillan Bloedel.  The second award of $250  went to Mrs. Rose Tatlow, editor of The Squamish Times;  and, Rollie,Rose, editor of the  Upper Islander of Campbell  River received $100 for honorable mention.  This is the sixth year the  forests products   company  has  made awards to weekly newspaper   writers   for   journalistic  ��� accomplishment     and     performance of a public service.  The judges were Dr. Leslie  Wong, of the University of B.C's  faculty of commerce and business administration; Ywilliam^  Gait, managing editor 7 of the  Vancouver Sim; and Graham  Dawson, 1st : vice-presiderit of  Vancouver Board of Trade. Y  Gay's winning7 eritrjr?t was a  series of editorials arid articles  which outlined water .mpiply and  pollution problems' iir the North  Okanagan. Mrs. Tatlow took  second award forYa series of  articles on new methods of reforestation, and Rose received  honorable mention for a comprehensive article illustrating  the beauty and value of a public  park.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  VOTERS' LIST  COURT OF REVISION ��� 10:00 A.M., NOVEMBER 1,1968  Public notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will be held on FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1968, at 10:00 a.tm.,'  in the Municipal Hall. South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  for the purpose of hearing any complaints respectiing the  list of voters for this Village Municipality which closed at)  5:00 p.m., September 30th, 1968, and to correct), revise, or  alter the list. The list, so corrected and certifie|_l ;by the'  Court, will be used for the annual elections in December  1968. and subsequent elections or submissions, until a new  annual list is prepared and certified in accordance with thp.  Municipal Act.  DAVID JOHNSTON*.  October 9, 1968. Municipal Clerk.  CROSSWORD   1  V ������;_>���   By A. C. Gordon]  T  l��M  to  U  fix  pr  ir  I10  w  5T"  n  f ���  n  \y-  !��;���  P8  fx4,.'  *F~  *��7  '.���''������  P*f  |38  ���  F*  Vo  F*��  w  7   __M*��^  "^i  SS  I     1  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Municipal Voters List  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit  at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of Noyemn  ber next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hoi_r of  twelve o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing  and determining any application on the part of any person  to be added to the list of Voters, and remove any namea  incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the CoUrt  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal  Election to be held in the Month of December 1968.  E. T. RAYNER, Clerk  Across  1  - Exists  V  3  -Southern.  . country  7  - Thus.  9  -Hltfi'peaJ.  11  - Greek letter  12  -Preposition  13  - Moroccan  city  14  - Sweet potato  16  - ... Grande  18  - lale.of ...  19  -River In  Maine  20  - Thus  22  -Born  23  - L-fltln.-and"  25  - Asiatic  natives  28  -European  nation  30  - Time of day  31-  -Soutfcrn  country  32-  -Make raid    -  35-  : South Ameri  can rlrer  37*  ��� BBrform '  3�� -Battlnj  receptacle  4Q.  > Male nickname  4*  > Erepaaltie*  \  fe units  4.  ' Have ba tag  . 45 - Cognizance  46-Dejected  48 - Grain  49 - Affirmative  .fair.)  ;.50 -Musicalnote  52 -Typewriter  P*xt  ��� 54 ���* Prefix denoting  "down"    .       <  55 - Summits  56 - Adjective suffix  of comparison  DOWN  1-U. S. "Corn  ,    State" (abb.)  5 -Wily  3 -Roman900  4 -NorthAmerican  lake  5 - Lax In morality  Li_-       __________       LULU  hho _.__ _jq mum  _J___J   L_j____   BILE.  -JfJUC.   ____l_J_J  -a a k__ge_ n __-0  [_i_u__l__- a _JL_t_i__n  E3 UtBEJ L-E____ BJ  U-tlk-IUU __1 E-UJ^tlll.  ���_0 �� _0_]__ -0 __-_  _i__HI_E___l_JD1l_l  L_JE.il SDQ G--.L!  bii_JI_J il_J LlU __!__IQ  ILL       _J_JU_L_J       toil  :   6 - Printer's unit  7 - Japanese coin  8- "Wizard of .."  10-So-tfdod  13 -Obese  15 - Australian  city  17 - Asiatic goat  18 - Canadian city  (poss,)  20 - Meal course  21-Either  23 - Aerial train  24 - Alpine region  26 - Girl's name  27 - The sun,  personified  28 - Industrial Evo  lution of Nations  (abb.)  29 - Month (abb.)  33 - Never!  34 - Gold (chem.)  36 - Sun god  38 - Oriental city  39 - Canadian resort  town  41-A_��er  43-Tibetanox  44-Affirmative  47 - Scottish river  48 - Thorourfrfare ���  Y    (abb.)  49 - Argpn (chem.)  51-Lite ���������������'  53 -Ifatto-tlme-  2c OFF  PER  iOAf  20 loaves or more  Get 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 & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  DO YOU NEED  ANY0FTHESE?  Scratch Pads Y  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theattre Tickets  Typing Papeir  -  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Columnar Sheets  Poster Paper  You can order  them jit Ihe  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886 2622  I  With each $2.00 .new or renewal subscription (4 Issues)  purchased we will forward to the recipient a beautiful bonus  ... a full colour 1969 calendar notebook-diary.  The 1969 Diary contains 13 magnificent scenes of Beautiful  British Columbia. This book, together with your gift subscription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine, makes  an ideal Christmas gift for friends and relatives throughout  the world.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed with your  name, and the current Winter issue of Beautiful British  Columbia. The 1969 Spring, Summer, and Fall issues will  be mailed as published. \��  This gift applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased  for $2.00 and commencing with the Winter, 1968 Issue.  I      Order Your Subscription  I from Coast News  l       SHASmMJJj ������������������������������������������������������eeeeeeeeee��ee*eee��eeee��e����**��ee*e<  i  I   ADDRESS   :  |   FROM (Your Name)   5 UNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, Oct, 17, 196$.       7  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  A BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine   Shop  Arc  &: Acty  Welding  Steel Fahricating  7 Marine :!Ways  Automotive -.Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  ; Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  APPLIANCES ^  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer     ,  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis   Bay Rd.,  R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill   Peters  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality Workmanship    L Y  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods..��� Wool  and Staples ��� Redding    Y  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR AP^OINTAffiNTS  Y&6-2248 ' "'^-  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 CHIMNEV SERVICE  Chimneys, .Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt  885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST MIlERWl  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation arey  Bus passes park si*  7       -Phone 886-9826  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone  886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAH TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years  to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES &  SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone   886-2280  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATINfr tSUPPUES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &  SERVICE  Port Mellon ���f Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  U S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service      Y  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  1 & H SWANSON Ud.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Y    Concrete  vibrator  Phone   886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  ....   .   SURVEYS  Y 1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430   >  Sechelt 885-2332  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  ANDY  tAPP  FRED.  DONLEY  Pender Harbour     ,  883-2403  ��� Y- ; '���  SUNC0            ���  PROPERTY PAT*0L LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast-r  Offers security-check patrol     '  of your property     Y  . ..'' ., Y  '������    , ������  Services arranged to suit you  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR  PROPERTY  Phone 885-9737, Office,  Res. 883-2688,  P.O.  Box 43,  Sechelt,  B.C.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  ROAD  BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone  886-2887  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought; to  your home  HAL AND  MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C & SSALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents   for  ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry  for  home and office Y  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts Creek  Business  Forms  'CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Packfold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  aiuuuuuuuuuuuiwiuiiuiuiuuuuiuwuuiiuimuuiuiuiuuuiun  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ud.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ^ J/ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving Port  Mellon to  Pet-d��*i Harbour  When the fire siren sounds  v.. Iplease. do not. call 886-2345  :?'i'Yto find out whiere the fire is.  . This  is   a   fire  call  phone  only   and   any interference  on this line can cause harm-  .   ful delays.  ):"'���': It is hot the purpose of  this phone number to give  y._ a rout tor the public information  as    to    where the fire is. ...<  Please remember it is for  fire calls  -X-UHhl_-iui&  Pensions Increase in January  The maximum of the combined -basic Old Age Security  pension and the Guaranteed  Income Supplement will rise  from $107.10 to $109.20 a.month  in January, 1969, it was  announced by Health and Welfare Minister John Munro. At  the .same time, Mr. Munro and  Revenue Minister J.-P. Cote  announced increases in contributions and benefits under the  Canada Pension . Plan, also  effective in January.  The pension, increase announcement followed an in- -  crease of twov percent in the  Pension Tndex; the tnaximum  allowed by legislation, from  1968 to 1969. The Pension Index  reflects the increases in the Consumer Price- Index.  Old Age Security pensions  will increase from $76.50 to  $78.00 a month: More than  1,500,000 men and women will  receive the increase including  those whose pensions will start  in -January when- the eligible  age will be reduced to 66 years.  In    add-fcion..     approximately  TO  WASHING MACHINES  VACUUM CLEANERS  DRYERS  Phone  NUTS & BOLTS  ��86^838  Used furniture or what  '.v.     yhave you  WE BUY BEER  . Y-, BOTTLES::^   Y  ALT USED FURNITURE  Gibson, ��� 886-28121  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ���LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be to$M by photostat  ���Coast News  "<munmnwuiumMiiuinuuiimmuinamuuuuu_��nmnuuy  780,000 old age security pensioners, will benefit from the increase, in the Guaranteed Income Supplement. The maximum supplement will rise in  January from $30.60 to $31.20 a  month. The combined monthly  benefit for those who receive  'both the old age security pension and the.maximum supplement in 1969- will, he $109.20  compared to the current payment Of $107.10.  7 ���'  Maximum pensionable earnings under the Canada Pension  Plan, Mr. Cote said, will rise  by $100 from the present $5,100  to $5,20o.v;.;7YY-:.'.:.;,7 Y7'���  -Maximum yearly cbhtrilbu-  tions ; by employers will ^increase from the current; ."$81 to  the new; figure of - $82.80 each.  Maximum ^annual contributions  by self-employed persons will  increase from $162 to $165.60.  Canadian employers wall receive contribution tables incorporating thechangesbefore vthe  end of this;,:y(_ar^^.Y^W^Y 2  Mr. MunrbTstated that all retirement pensions paid under  theYijanada Pension Plan at the  end of 1968 will (be increased by  two  percent  in   January  I960.  Retirement';, pensions which be-.  come payable for the first time  in; 1969 will be slightly higher  than those which became pay-  able in. 1968.  On the basis of;  the new ceiling of $5,200. maximum full retirement pensions,  first payable in 1967. will 'be increased from  $106.25 a month  to $108.33.  Survivors' benefits became  payable for the first time in  February, 1968. 'All such benefits being paid at the end of 1968  will also be increased by two  ipercent in January 1969. Orphan's benefits and the flat  rate components of pensions  payable to widows and disabled  widowers will increase from  $25.50 to $26.01 a month. By the  end of 1968, Mr. Munro estimated, some 60,000 Canadians  would "be receiving monthly retirement tpensdons and survivors' benefits} under the Plan.  Wrt^^max_muin-death benefit  payable under the Canada Pension Plan for deaths which  occur in 1969 will be $520.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital met on  Oct. 2nd with Vice-President  Mrs. O. Sladey presiding and  heard interesting reports from  the co-ordinating council and  the Thrift shop.  ; The shop being opened for  (business on Thursday morning  has proved to be very successful and is much appreciated by  residents who are unable to get  in to shop oh Saturdays.  Reporting for volunteers, Mrs.  Nield said that now associate  members may be hospital volunteers, she hopes members will  join from this group, as more  workers  are needed.  Members   were   reminded of;  the    coming    B.C.H.A. Convention Oct. 15 to 18 at Hotel Vancouver. Several members hope  to attend.  The remaining time was spent;  completing plans for the fall:  .fair, and carnival, Oct. 26 at 7  p.m. at Madeira Park Communi-.  ty Hall. It will be an interesting^:  and enjoyable evening for the'  whole family. Bingo, games oV  chance and sale of home bak-j;  ing, novelties and gifts to make:  your Christmas shopping easy;  airid early.  The next meeting will be held  at 2 p.m., on Nov. 13 at Madeira Park Medical Clinic.  SOON  Peninsula  AUTOMATIC OR STANDARD CARS  Fully Dual Controlled  ��� ������������'���'   i.     '���.     . ���  Learn fo drive with confidence and skill by a  qualified instructor  For enquiries phone 886-2401 n Court  Norman Abbey of Vancouver  was fine^p$S^Twhen fo^md guilty  of driyin^i without due c&re: and  attention last August at'YReid's  corner on the highway* An accident resulted in which $_W0 dam-  'agewasi done to another car.  Raymond A. Goulding of  Granthams, charged with allowing an unlicensed driver to  drive a car, was fined' $25. He  was also fined $25 for parking  on the wrong side, of a road as  the result of an accident in  which $500 damage was done to  another car.  Allan Rogers Mooney, charged with carrying no oar insurance, under the age of 21, was  fined $50.  EXPANSION.. ANNOUNCED  Mr.:Henry Blpck hasannouhc-  ed the ebmpl^ph of vexpan_ion\  of the office sendees of Block  Bros. Realty Ltd. on Vancotiyer  Island.  The final  step in  total  Island   coverage   will   be   completed by; the  end of -October,  with   the  acquisition; of  offices  in Victoria's   city  centreY This  latest purchase - will add an immediate 10 to 15 million dollars  increase    to"' Block Bros, total  sales,   which   are  already  well  beyond  the   100   million   mark.  Offices in Nanaimo,  Courtenay,  and Campbelf River' in' conjunction   with   the  Victoria   office,  will allow Block Bros, to enter  into many    land    development  plans for the entire island area.  EAR L' S  YOUR FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCE DEALER  with GNAC Time Payment Plan  Phorie 886-9600  ROWLING  '  :Er& "m'bo^  High scores for this week  are: Sylvia Bingley 673,YMar-  ilyn Ellis 279, Art Holden 769  (311).    . Y'Y. 7Y..;.'  Tues. Coffee: Carol Kurucz  569 (239), Evelyn Shadwell 523,  Doreen Crosby 590.  Gibsons A: Lionel McCuaig  706 (268), Garry Boyce 266,7Lpr-  raine Johnston 609 (241), Lome  Mason 605 (233), Don MacKay  255, Helen Girard 657 (257), Art  Holden 769  (311, 251).      Jy, 7/Y  Teachers Hi: Linda Yablonski  632, Paddy Richardson 610, Sylvia Bingley 673 (256), Len Ellis  655 (293), Virice Lemke 664 (305)  Thurs.: Jim Thomas 288, Mavis Stanley 810���'��� (235), Marilyn  Ellis 279, Betty Woods 248, Free,  man Reynolds 647 (273).  Bantams: Trevor Quarry 282,  (164), Bruce Green 274, Ricky  Delong 200.  SOCCER  DIVISION 7 iSOCCER  Congratulations and Best Wishes  to the Medical Staff of the  fine new Gibsons Clinic  R. BIRKIN  OCEANSIDE  FURNITURE  &  CABINET  SHOP  SUPPLIER OF OFFICE  FURNITURE  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���   -..,-.,' l  '      ' i  THE MEDICAL CLINIC at GIBSONS wishes to  announce they are moving from their pre-  sent location to their new premises on the!  Sunshine Coast Highway, between Gibsons  'Elementary School and the Sunnycrest Motel,  on October 15, 1968.  rSSr  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  -at  GIBSONS  Canfor Tigers  Residential  Warriors  4  0  Madeira Park                  -  Shop Easy   '  0  4  Sechelt Timbermen  Gibsons Cougars  70  DIVISION 5  Residential Hawks  Gibsons   Chargers  2.  3.  Gibsons Legion  Sechelt Legion  6  Q  DIVISION 2  Residential Totems  Local 297  2  0  Gibsons United  Sechelt Hot Shots  '  1  0  f<"\��rv^''w-%/%^->"i^^  An example of an. art form  peculiar to a Christian people  in the far north has been chosen  for use on a 5 cent Canada post  office Christmas stamp" to be  released on, Nov. 1, Postmaster  General Eric '"Kierans has; announced. The new stamp reproduces Family Group,. a work by  an unknown Eskimo carver,  .., which was acquired by the Winnipeg Art Gallery in 1960.  Medium size, the stamp has  been produced by the photogravure process using Lauren-  tian blue as a background ,for  the carving printed in black.  The Canadian Bank Note Company, Limited, Ottawa, which  produced the design, will print  a total of 218,600,000. Customary  First Day cover service will be  prbivi<l-d by the 'postmaster,  .Ottawa''2.   " 7 Y;Y:'"���'.'      ..YY':--  EVEI^Y   LITTLE   BIT   HELPS  No animal species is wholly  good or wholly bad from the  point of view of its effect on  man. Even the , lowly insect  contributed much to the making  and enrichment of the' soil.  Many earth-dwelling forms do  this directly building, aerating  and mixing soil much as earthworms do, while others assist by  reducing both annual matter  and vegetation to mulch and  manure.  The work of borers, ants,  wood beetles and similar small  creatures reduces dead wood to  humus far more rapidly than is  done by simple decay. And all  the insects, of course, sooner or  later return to the soil the nutrients of their own bodies. The  contribution of e��cfc> individual  animal is tiny; the combined  effect of all animal activity is  great.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Why should apple pies be  round?- Why should the apples  be sliced? These questions were  raised at a recent apple, growers conference; according to  Colin McLaren, associate editor of Canadian Hotel & Restaurant. The answer was fchat  round pies are square .hese  days; for institutional use, anyway, they- should be made in  rectagular tins for easier portioning.  Instead   of  slices,   one   apple  expert advocated dicing apples  into half-inch squares so that  : pie-making could be* automated.  The cubes of aipples would be  inetered and poured into pie  shells along with ; sugar and  other ingredients .He -insisted  that half-inch diced apples produce a pie superior in appearance and texture, when cut, to  one produced with irregular  shaped slices. He said vvapple  slices in baked goods were just  a habit.  -Editor   McLaren  doesn't  like  being reactionary to new ideas,  O     _ 8;-.     Coast Neiysj, Qct^ 17, 1968.  ������'       ' ���-.������ ��� --���'���.. ;'.'7.V ������:./\y-'-;    :..y--. 7'-���������'-. . ;-v.K   ���-,.;���  but he insists these new-fangled  proposals are ���'.'designed solely  for pie-makers and not pie-eaters who like the V-shaped.pointed cut obtained _rom the old-  fashioned round pie, not the uninviting, unimaginative rectagular chunk that lacks any starting point.  A life-sized model of Moby  Doll, the first'TkiUer whale captured alive in ''/B.C. Coiastal waters is suspended^rom the ceiling of the entrance! foyer of  the Vancouver Public Aquarium  Thriftee Ladies Wear  your Fall Fashion Centre  in Gibsons  DRESSES'"��� SLIMS ��� LEATHER       *  CHARGE IT I  member  CANAtCARD  CORPORATION  L1MJTI0  "All Credit Card Program"  ���from those on approved lists.  ongratu  an<  Wei  come  .  torn  linn  on the opening of the new  Medi  ica  Clini  inic  McPhedran Electric Ltd  Electric Appliances & Contractor  D 0. Douglas  Variety &  Paints  Super-Valu  Manager and Staff.  Charles English Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  R. David Hopkin  Insurance  Home of Top Pictures  Todd's Drygoods  Royal Bank of Canada  at Three locations  Cedars Inn  and DINING  ROOM  Sunnycrest Motors  Imperial Esso Dealer  E. Nyfors, Manager  Dr. T. C. Webb  The Dental Centre  Don's Shoe Store  Shoes, for the Family  Henry's Bakery  and COFFEE BAR


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