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Coast News Oct 28, 1968

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 SERVING   THE  CROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 41, October 24, 1968.  10c per copy  set  A, $1,660,506 referendum;covering work and construction to i  be done for Madeira Park and  Gibsons Elementary schools as  well as. Elphinstone Secondary  school will go before the taxpayer at the time of the Decem-  ibervschool board and municipal  meetings.  flhis was revealed Thursday  ni^t of; last week at the school  board/ '-/meeting when Trustee  Sheila ^Kitson reported on behalf  of the planning committee. It  will  be  known  as  referendum  No. 79.:. 7 ���'���������; // ;'���;/���./������';"  FplioAving discussion on how  the board's minutes should have  read, \ the secretary - treasurer,  suggested to the board that in  future resolutions intended for  the minutes should be presented  in writing /  Principal George Cooper of  Gibsons Elementary school reported/that volunteer aides were  helping out with classes. These  volunteer aides doYsupplemen-  taryjtwbrk to help lighten the  teacher7 load. There are iiow  severi?domg .such, work, Mrs. E Y  J. Cooper, Mrs. F. Ayriss, Mrs.  V. 'Hobson, Mrs. Ted Hume,  Mrs. M; Clement and Mrs. Pat  Fropiager, who is doing part  time in-the school library. Mr.  HanhaYwho commented on Mr.  Cooper's report declared the  idea was an experiment worth  watching.  Volunteer aides have worked  before in the school in an early  morning remedial program and  there has always been the -willing corps of helpers oh sports  days.//.There is also: the science-  club ' which has flourished, for  three years with direction fronr  Mrs. MYWest,     >:.Y--iY :";%*H:.'  This year the program was  expanded vand *afterY several;.,  briefing sessions with"the" principal and teachers involved; the  volunteer aides began work in  the, library, tlieYopen area arid  in parts of the primary section.  The idea came from General  Brock school in Vancouver  where a successful program of  volunteer aides has been under  7 way for more than five years./  Y v^ustee 7Noi^ah: HoughYarid  YTv_irs.'A. L-_b6rite were named by  Chairman Don Douglas .to maintain liaison between the school  board and the Regional District  board ori the subject of combined office facilities and equipment. The chairman maintained  that such a project could- save  the taxpayers some money. The  Regional District board hoped  iri its letter to the school board  that the matter was being kept  alive by the school iboard.  Secretary ���-/ treasurer James  Metzler was named to the South  Coast Region of school districts  technical planning committee on  zoning and general matters affecting school districts.  School loan bylaw No. 18 was  passed covering a> 20 year 6.40  percent sinking debentures fund  for $140/000 for capital expense  projects.  Transportation matters concerned requests from the Pender Harbor Ratepayers association asking for transportation  for kindergarten pupils and the  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park residents at the S turn of the, highway seeking transportation from  there to Gibsons schools. Both  were turned down, the kindergarten on general policy and the  trailer park . because the - children,, were, within the ...required  walking 'distance.  Trustee Labonte reported that  no flashing traffic light had  been installed at the North Road  highway corner also no 30 mpJi  sigh on North;road. The chair-.,  man/advised that a .letter should  be sent to the; roads department  asl^the/i^l-t,;'^nd' sign were necessary. YY7. y ���������:' -      ^  Mrs. Dorothea Rose, next "to  the Elementary school on the  highway, reported she intended  to close, off a; road passing  through; lier property which had  been used by construction  crews; -The board agreed it  should be blocked now as there  was an access road' available.  Martin Warnock dies  Martin Wairnock, who would  have been 7% on Nov. 9, lies  buried in a Madeira Park cemetery, donated by him to the/ area  many years ago. He died on Oct  11. He had lived in and around  the Bargain Harbour area almost from the time he arrived  in the area in September., 1909.  More than 200 persons attended the funeral in Madeira Park  Community Hall at which Rev.  A. S. i Ackroyd with Y sample;  words laid to rest a man who*  at the age of 19 landed at what  is now known as Earls Cove  and became a vibrant backwoodsman ���; who; .watched' the  area emerge :ifrom the forest  primeval and become, a prominent geographic: feature, on the  Sunshine Coast.  First he logged and continued  logging through Avair years in  the Queen Charlotte area providing necessary timber 'or the  constuction of / warplanes. His  early    years    included    beach-  Hall meeting  A meeting of those Gibsonites  interested in the acquisition of  a community hall for Gibsons  area will be held Thursday  evening this week at 7:30 p.m.'  in the Municipal hall on South  Fletcher road.  Aid. Ken Crosby who has  been spearheading the movement has been looking into costs  but before costs can be consider  ed he is seeking some direction  from a committee which will be  formed, to carry on the initial  stages of the development of a  community centre.  combing in the 65 foot steam  tug Nagasaki and later added  fishing, with the gas boat Luel-  la Mae. .   ^  Here was a man who found  logs, had them sawn and then  transported to where a garage  now stands., to build the first  one-room school of the area.  When that burned down he repeated his action, found more  logs, had them sawn up'. and  then built into another school.  He possessed at one time the  fastest boat in the area, the  Kerry W which he used several  times to transport seriously ill  patients into . Vancouver, at  times through heavy gales, in-  forriiing ther Brockton Point; shipping station as: he passed- that  he; required an: ambulance at  the dock:where he w.ould land.  He made such an imprint on  the area in which he lived that  Warnock road is named after  him. He was on the credit union  organizing committee serving as  an officer for eight years and  for 12 years was a member of  the school board of that area.  He was also the best Santa  the area ever had? and was a  great favorite amoflg children.  He was one of the most trusted  members of the community.  He knew the coastline like a  book and had worked on various ;  CPR boats, that sailed along this  coast.  Besides his wife Martha, he  leaves three sons, Bill, Ed and  Jim and three daughters, Mrs.  A. (Cledia) Duncan, Mrs. T.  (Luella) Duncan all of Pender  Harbour; Mrs. S. (Nina) Almas  of Nanaimo; 17 grandchildren  and five great-grandchildren.  There were nine children in his  family but three died.  THIS IS NOT Sechelt's entry into the space race, in spite of its appearance. It is a shelter for a radio transmitter, to be located east  of Throm Hill Creek,' at the 6300 foot level, to serve B.C. Hyrdo  Communications. It was intended that it should have been put in  place last spring, but when the crew arrived to work on it, they  found116 feet of snow at the; site. The shelter has a fibreglass shell,;  and is aibout 20 feet high and eight feet in diameter.  Tourist association  to meet at Jplly Roger  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Tourist association will take place Sunday,  Oct. 27 starting at 2 p.m. in the  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove:  At this meeting reports from  the president and directors will  be read along with the financial  statement. This will be followed  by the election of officers. Voting members shall be those  persons holding a $50 full membership in 1967 or new full members, taking out membership, at  the annual meeting. However,  opinions and suggestions of associate "members^ are\.always  ���welcome.   "-*/4v    '- ~* "   "*"''^  In 1968 the association printed  and distributed 20,000 brochures  through tourist offices, automobile clubs, on ferries, by mail,  sport shows, and any other  means possible, covering mainly  the Western United States and  Western Canada Enquiries have  been answered through our brochures obtained in B.C. and  Canada Houses in London,  England.  The Canadian -government  tourist office spends large sums  of money to bring the foreign  visitors to'''Canada',".' the B.C.  government follows through with  excellent advertising to bring  visitors to B.C. Region B., Hope  to Lund, association goes after  the visitors for Region B area,  and the Sunshine Coast Tourist  association entices them to the  Sunshine Coast Region B affiliation is our inost valuable connection. Our membership in Region B is by per capita assessment, and all funds to Region B  treasury is matched dollar for  dollar,by grants from the B.C.  government and the total fund  is  spent  in tourist  magazines,  < sport   magazines,,   newspapers,  TV, obtaining the finest cover-  , age possible, and advertising the  Sunshine Coast specifically according to our assessment paid.  If local communities desire to  publicize their own area, a brochure  can  be  put  out by the  community or by a hotel or motel;    any   worthwhile   brochure  will cost around $3,500 and the  individual cost is such that not  "Ymany can afford it in quantity  t required, and the additional cost  : of distribution which is no small  " amount.   For  considerably less  ^money a far wider and guaran-  <*te���_fr, ciyculati-��^^>pu_>licity- ^]ari  be obtained through membership  in this association.  ' Every  business   on   the .Sunshine   Coast benefits  from   the  dollars   spent   by   the   visitors,  firstly the accomihodation business such as hotels, motels, restaurants, gas stations and" rental  firms;  secondly the retail firms  dealing directly with the visitors  arid  from  the  businesses  first  mentioned  by  supplies and   e-  quipment;    individuals   by   increased   employment,   and   increased taxes to municipal governments on expanded places of  business. Increased tourist business  expands all  communities,  arid   provides   better   and   increased services to the residents  of each community.  There are still a large number  of businesses on the Sunshine  Coast, especially tourist services, who are not members of  this association and ride along  free on)the publicity paid for by  the conscientious members of  our communities.  The association requires more  members and personal interest  to continue the ever-expanding  tourist industry.  Close generation gap  The generation gap was happily bridged on Sunday last  when the Roberts Creek Brownies entertained 26 senior citizens at a Thanksgiving dinner  at the Legion Hall.  Fourteen eager little girls between the ages of 7 and 12 prepared the vegetables, set up  and decorated the tables, gathered and arranged flowers,  ferns and maple leaves. When  the guests arrived they dashed  out to open car doors, escort  the elderly up the stairs and  assist with  coats  and hats.  wmmmmmmmmmmsmmmmmm  TURN CLOCK BACK  Turn your clock back one  hour Saturday night before  retiring or you will be one  hour ahead of the time Sunday morning. Don't forget!  Don't believe those who  claim you should put your  clock one hour ahead. You  did that last April ��� now  you turn it back. -  aiuiuwuuuuraitmuv  Mrs. K: Blomgren cooked the  huge turkey, and Brownie mothers assisted at the stove and  handling of heavy cooking utensils. When the guests were seated the girls marched in from  the kitchen in a single file assembly line each bearing a platter, bowl or tray, and efficiently served each one. The dinner  was complete from wine to  pumpkin pie.  After the meal the children  cleared the tables and then  vigorously led the singing in the  program which they had planned. Mrs. W. Oakley on piano  and Mrs. M. Almond on guitar,  played the old favorites while  the guests joined in the concert.  Leaders Mrs. Helga Connor  and Mrs. Almond were pleased  with the result of their attempt  to lessen the generation gap,  with the resourcefulness of the  children and their eager response to participate, and with  the lesson so pleasantly learned  ��� that there is joy in giving,  and thinking of others.  A Senior Citizens housing project for Gibsons Area is now  in the active planning stage.:  Ronald McPhedran, president of  the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club, Gibsoris, has announced  the formation of a project building committee composed of club  members. The - committee is  looking at land in the area in  order to get the best, possible  site. The land has to be hear  services such as stores arid  transportation and must be ori  a water distribution system.  Two parcels of land are under  consideration and . preliminary  negotiations have been held with  the owners. It is anticipated  that for a start ten units will .  be constructed and provision  made for future  expansion.    .  Urider    government   " regulations,   the localscoriamuriity  is���  y ,required<-tQi<��^^ iof��  ;the total: co��^  the provincial governriient contribution ;': one . third and the  balance being lent by Central  Mortgage & Housing Corp. The  Kiwanis Club expects to ibe able  to carry the local portion from  its fund raising projects, particularly- the awarding of. a  motored boat, last August! Another project how under way is  an eight. day all-expense paid  trip to Reno for two, to be  awarded Dec. 19. Contributions  are $1 and receipts are available from all club members.  Further inrorrr_a..oi- on the  project can be obtained from  Ron McPhedran, John Harvey,  George Hopkins,r Jim Munro and  Dave Johnston members of the  committee.  Sechelt hears  credit talk  Both Gibsonh and Sechelt  merchants have held meetings  at which discussions were held  on the formation of a credit  bureau for the area.  The Gibsons meeting was held  Thursday night of last week in  Elphinstone school when David  Leslie, lawyer who plans to open  an office in Gibsons, spoke to  20 Gibsons merchants, outlining  costs and other details. This  meeting decided he should approach  Sechelt: merchants.  At the Sechelt meeting, a  Tuesday luncheon at Peninsula  Drive-in, 24 attended, including  three from Gibsons., Frank Hay,  Walt Nygren and Ewart McMynn, went over the same details as those given at Gibsons.  As a result both Gibsons and  Sechelt merchants decided to  give the problem further consideration.  wiimmmiiimiiiMiiiini)iiiiiiiiiii_i>im\iimiiiiimmmnmimi..j  SPEED LIMIT CHANGED  Roads department officials report that the speed limit between Gibsons and Langdale  has been changed and that it  is now a 30 mph zone both ways  Gibsons to Langdale. Before the  change the limit varied from  20 mph to 40.  wiuiiuwuuuuiuiMmMiiuinuuuuuuiiwwiMuuiwiiaiwinB  ai  A suggestion that the municipalities of Sechelt and Gibsoris  turn, back the airport to the  department of transport coupled  wifcr the question why should  the municipalities have to pay  for airport maintenance, were  brought out at last week's  meeting of Sechelt municipal'  council.  Discussiori arose from a letter  sent by the Regional District  " office," covering its handling of  the request from municipalities  that the/Regional District tdke  over the airport. The Regional  District, maintained its stand  that it has no authority under  its letters patent to go into the  airport business and further, before it could put the matter  before the public in the form of  a referendum it would require  further information.  Sechelt aldermen were puzzled over the further informa-  tiori as they understood the Re-  - gipnal District had all the information available. It was suggested 7that/ Aid. Morgan  Thompron attend a Regional  District meeting and find out  /what further information was  required./ Aid;, ^Thompson/ said  th_it*thpugh municipalities were  not totally involved in the airport it was costing them'/$2,500 ���  7aririually. He wanted to know  why the municipalities, should  have'Ho' pay. 'At- the sariie time  Aid. Thompson was of ��� the opinion 7that turning the^;*drport back  ^tdp^h^dexwrtin^tYo- 'transport  would 7be a backwardY step.  Mayor Swain suggested a letter  be sent to enquire what further  information 7 was required. To  this council agreed.  A department of health letter  on the problem of increased  health inspector help in this  area -revealed that in next year's  estimates every consideration  would be given the appointment  of another inspector!  This problem has. been a sore  spot in tre area which has a-  roused Gibsons council and.the  Regional District board to stress  the immediate need for such  help. With only one inspector  for, septic tank installations' a-  vailable, the health department  suggested the building inspector of the Regional District be  utilized. The Regional district  countered offering use of their  building inspector on a timt-  cost basis. A promise of consideration in the next budget  is the latest move. In the meantime two part-time provincial  inspectors are trying to cope  with the situation.  Declaring that the purchase of  three lots was for maintenance  operations, Mayor Swain urged  that bids be sent out for the  clearing of the lots so a maintenance department building to  house equipment and supplies  could be constructed. Aid. Nelson and Rodway were appointed  to look over the lots and decide  on clearing specifications.  A proposal raised two years  ago and turned down by the  RCMP for the marking of crosswalk areas in the village was  raised again. Clerk Ted Rayner  maintained that it ��� would be  better to wait as there was a  provincial government survey  on traffic in the area now under  way. Over-parking in the post  office area started the discussion which led to the painting of  crosswalk lines at vital  locations.  Discussion on the numbering  of houses resulted in Clerk  Rayner being asked to find out  what process was used by Gibsons village when it decided to  have its homes numbered.  TRUCKER'S, BOARD FOUND  A truck drivers Board bearing the name of A. Garlick has  been picked up and its owner .  can claim it (by phoning 886-2747. 2        Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Departinent,  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.  ��nnmn_mr��i_^^  There should be an answer!  The Sunshine Coast Tourist association now centered mainly  on Powell River, district has decided to hold its annual meeting at  the Jolly Roger Inri, Sunday afternoon.  It is now centered on Powell River because of lack of interest  in this area by those who should have been the strongest in their  support of the organization.  The Tourist association mjamtains that every business on the  Sunshine Coast benefits from the dollars spent by tourists. In this  they are correct but, and here lies the crux of the situation ��� few  of those individuals directly concerned with the tourist business  were to the forefront in supporting the association in this area.  If there is anything that can be said about those catering to the  tourist industry in this part of the country it can- be described as  a lack of togetherness, even in their thinking where the tourist  industry is concerned. How this can be overcome and when it can  be done is the interesting factor to which consideration should be  given. Y "(���'."  As trie Tourist association.mentions in its bulletin it sent out  with the meeting notice, there are still a large number of businesses  on the Sunshine Coast, especially tourist services, who are not  members of this association and ride along free on the publicity  paid for by the conscientious members of our communities.  There should: be some form of answer to this!  wrong way!  The threat to man today. . . .is that he will cease to feel;  nerves arid emotions so blunted by the buffetting of a thousand  social'pressures.jytot:te.j^^o.]Utop and let himself bp swept away.  This is the gist of Wie sense/ arising from a remark iri a speech  made/by Hon. John Munro, minister of national health and welfare  to the Hamilton, Ont., Chamber of Commerce town meeting. A  good portion of this speech will be found on this page.  There are signs now evident thatvthe thousand social pressures  are not going to be quite the anaesthetic Hon. Mr. Munro expats.  White the policy of Mao in China was to use the young as a means  of purging his political system it does not appear that the young on  this continent will be in the same favored position as the young of  China.  However Hon. Mr. Munro's talk has a considerable amount  of merit in what he says. The world has become smaller by the  clock and is now regarded as a global Village, to use Marshall  McLuhan's description. But ��� when the emptiness of the protests  now flooding the world of youth are revealed ��� perhaps both sides  might be able to close the generation gap. Perhaps the words of an  old Bert Williams song fit the situation: "You're on the right road  sister, but you're going the wrong way."  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  South Pender Harbor Waterworks trustees have decided to  use Haslam Lake water instead  of Lillies Lake, for their proposed water system.  When a delegation of merchants sought council's support  for Monday closing in Gibsons,  council decided it was up to the  merchants to arrange their own  closing days.  The Bank of Montreal and  Thriftee Dress Shop will open  their new premises on Marine  Drive in Gibsons.  Twenty-seven members of the  Flumerfelt family met at a  Thanksgiving reunion in the  Flumerfelt home at Roberts  Creek.  Edward Surtees at Sechelt  announces he has taken over  the business of Aggett Agencies  from W. W. Wright.  The Royal Canadian Navy decided to pay for the damage  caused to a window in Roberts  Creek Centennial Community  House as the result of concussion during a firing exercise.  10 YEARS AGO  Among subjects discussed by  Gibsons and Area Board of  Trade at its monthly meeting  was how to keep cattle from  strolling along the main highway. .  The DeMolay Mothers' Circle  held its second annual turkey  dinner in the school hall which  was filled to capacity.  20 YEARS AGO  A 24 hour Government Telegraph service has been arranged to operate from Sechelt. Roberts Creek has also been provided with a direct emergency  phone line to Dr. Englis office  for night calls.  Because library books were  not circulating freely in Sechelt  the PTA decided to pass the  books and shelves over to the  Selma Park Community club.  Arriold's Coffee bar operated  by Arnold Pearson has been  taken over in Gibsons by V. H.  Prewer.  A referendum for building a  four-room school for Madeira  Park, a three-room school for  Roberts Creek, a high school  for Gibsons and a two-room  addition at Sechelt, is planned.  pressures menacmg  Federalism and the French  Canadians by Pierre Elliott  Trudeau. Published by Macmil-  lan of Canada. Reviewed by  Jules A. Mainil, Gibsons Public Library.  The book is made up of some  of Pierre Elliott Trudeau's  writings published over the last  15 years. Because of this it  sometimes lacks cohesion,  nevertheless, testifies to the  author's unwavering {belief in  democracy, human dignity and  social justice.  Certain important themes repeat themselves throughout the  book. The/ first and probably  most important point made is  that Quebec, for its own cultural, economic and social good,  must at all costs, remain within  the Canadian Federation. This,  he believes, can best be done  by carefully amending the Constitution in such a way that  French Canadians, through  genuine, rather than illusory,  bilingualism, may feel at home  and have equal opportunityany-  where in Canada. He rejects  out of hand any special status  or particular privilege for Quebec. His respect for the Constitution and his faith in the  Canadian Federation are unequivocally stated in his powerful and lucid arguments against  separatism for Quebec.  *���       *    /���*���  7;"  The second point that comes  up again and again is his concern with economic and social  justice. The needs and She  rights of the man on the street,  the farmer, the laborer, seem  to constantly be on his mind.  The reactionary power structure of Duplessis' Quebec had  a powerful impact on the social conscience of this author.  There must be justice if democracy is to work or even to survive. ;  The. third major point is the,  importance   he   gives   to  fiscal  and budgetary responsiblity, be  it for.   governments,    corporations or individuals.    All    the  policies  that he advocates,  all,  the ideas that he presents must  pass  the  rigid test   of  reason-'  able   fiscal  possibility.  '*���..*���   *  Mr. Trudeau gives an impression   of independence  of  spirit  and of complete honesty. Truth,  as he sees  it,  seems basic to  the man. He is, at times, brutally frank. His criticisms of the;  French    Canadian    educational  system,   of   the   French   CanaY  dian  attitude   towards   govern- \  ment and democracy, are sear- =  ing, more, they are devastating.  It would,  however, be  a  mistake, to believe from this that  Mr.  Trudeau  is   not     a     true  French  Canadian  ���  the   point  is that he sees his people clearly,  qualities,  faults,  moles  and  all. His remarks about the English Canadians, their arrogance,  ignorance, and opportunism are  abrassive and would make anyone squirm.  *     *      ���  Small portions of this book  should not be read or quoted  out of context; it is too important and too serious a work for  that. One thing is certain, we  have a prime minister who can  write; more significant, we  have a prime minister who can  and is willing to think.  The reviewer, while having  reservations about some of the  views expressed, finds this quite  a book, not an hour's light reading by any means, but quite a  book.  Books in library  GIBSONS  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Fiction  Rosy is My Relative by  Gerald Durrell.  The Gabriel Hounds by Mary  Stewart.  Rex by Joyce Stranger.  Non-fiction  Federalism and the French  Canadians by Pierre Elliott  Trudeau.  Today's world has been described, by Marshall McLuhan  and others, as a Global Village,  very different from the insular  world in which we grew up.  But for the post-war generation the world has never been  other than a Global Village.  That there is a generation  gap of disturbing proportions is  not difficult to understand. On  one side there is the alienation  of a generation which, seeing  no sense in the present social  order and attitudes, wants them  changed; on the other, the  alienation of a generation which  sees the order and attitudes for  which it had acquired an expectation of permanence being  challenged. The question is  whether we are prepared to  bridge this gap today or if we  will let it grow until we are  faced with a Chicago-style con-  ���frontation   tomorrow.  'So said Hon. John Munro,,  federal minister of health and  welfare, when ��� speaking to the  Hamilton Chamber of Commerce Town Meeting earlier  this month. Continuing his  speech; Mr.  Munro said:  In  many  ways  the  situation  7 is almost ��� a counterpart of the  . early,  days   of .trade, unionism  when    the    old style industrial  baron   found   it   inconceivable  ��� that he'..' should be obliged to  sit down and seek an accommodation with his own workers. His reaction, that the workers' claims were preposterous/  Yihat their actions constituted anarchy arid that the troops  should be sent to put them  down, is finding; its echo in  many of the voices, heard today.,//.     ���'/.:'���:������-������ Y Yv..-.';..   -.  More than a decade ago the  noted American.' social philosopher Paul 7 Goodman, wrote  Growing Up Absurd, which was  to become a classic study of  youth in the society of that day.  He wrote:  "I often ask    young    people  'What do you want to work at,  if you have the chance?' . . .  v , "I remember talking, to half  -$&&. dozen yoiung .fellowfc i:at Van  -' Wagner's     Beach'   outside     of  Hamilton,   Ontario;   and  all   of  them* had this one thing to say:  'Nothing.'   They   didn't   believe  that what to work1' at was  the  kind of thing one wanted.  <:They rather expected that  two or three of them would  work for the electric company  in town, but they couldn't care  less. I turned away from the  conversation abruptly because  of the uncontrollable burning  tears in my eyes arid constriction in my chest. Not feeling  /sorry for them, but tears of  frank dismay for the waste of  lour humanity. And it is out of  'that incident that many years  later I am writing this book."  Y Goodman wrote about the dismaying resignation of the young  people of the '50s to, in his  words, growing up absurd; to  accept rather than to assert. Today's young people are no  longer willing to accept. They  are not prepared to grow up  absurd.  If we listen to the music of  the new generation ��� which  can be difficult at times, I  know, because it tends to be  very loud ��� the most startling  thing is that the songs aren't  about moon and June anymore.  They are about freedom, racial  equality, slums, social hypoc-  racy  ���  and man's   alienation  !ffom man. They bear names  like Give a damn for your fellow man, People Got to be Free  . and Society's Child.  The favorite slogan of the new  ' generation is Make Love, not  War; their favorite song, heard  in  Birmingham  and  Selma, in  ' the March on Washington, and  both inside and outside the convention hall in Chicago, We  shall Overcome; and the phrase  with which they put down one  of their own who they feel has  acted badly, Be Human.  The threat to man today is  not that he will become inhuman but that he will become  i ahuman. Not that he will feel  hate but that he will cease to  feel,   nerves   and  emotions   so  ! blunted by the buffetting of a  ��� thousand social pressures that  he will go limp and let himself  be swept away.  This is the challenge for peo  ple who care about people, the  challenge of change; the challenge of man's struggle to be  a man in the face of a great  wheel that wants to make of  him a cog; the challenge of  reconciling    those    who    came  with change and those who  came before it. This is the new  role of welfare, a human development role, meeting the  new needs of the whole man  and not just of the physical  man.  ichard   McKibbin  A  PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  R_R  IS NOT SAFE TO DRINK  It is no longer considered safe to drink raw  surface water from either lakes , or streams.  Civilization, with its potential contamination, has  invaded even the wilderness area.  When traveling distances from approved public water supplies, it is wise to have a filled  Thermos or canteen. For an emergency use, two  drops of Tincture of Iodine in a pint of water,  left to stand for a half hour before drinking is,'  safe. Easier to use is a product we carry called  Halazone. One tablet purifies a pint of water.  Explorers use them.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  iRae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Y tf 3  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  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 ydur 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;  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME  !   ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name) ge cfedree rate blgli  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  A�� yrr \m  20 loaves or more  Get together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go in with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  B  usiness  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  W0RK0RDEK  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order jour  Packfold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  By Dr. ALFRED J. PRINCE  Dr. Prince is associate  professor of sociology at  Eastern Washington State  College, where he directs  the undergraduate social  work program. He is an experienced family and marriage counsellor and has  done extensive research into  family problems.  Next to death, divorce is the  most common cause of broken  families. Currently, there are  approximately 480,000 divorces  each year in the United States,  or, roughly'10 per 1,000 existing  marriages. /Divorces reached  their heightin /1946 when more  than 600,000 were granted, or a  rate of 18.2 per 1,000 marriages.  ^There are in the United States  at the ^present time approximately 2,8 million living divorced ipersons.  How many of these divorced  persons remarry? How successful are the remarriages?  What  effect does  divorce  have upon  Ythe children?  "���:"'It/is" often said that one-  fourth of all marriages contracted in the United States today end in divorce. This statement as: misleading. Both first  marriages arid remarriages  after divorce are included in  this one-to-four ratio. Studies  show, however, that remarriages after divorce have a  higher divorce rate than first  marriages.  A more likely estimate,  therefore, of the probability  that couples entering marriage  for the first ti___e��will some ,day  be divorced is closer to one  in six rather than one in four.  The earlier the marriage, the  higher the divorce rate. Also,  marriages in which the bride  is already pregnant have twice  the divorce rate of ordinary  marriages. A correlation also  exists';';<(betwee'n';7'/s^ip^Bcpnomic  status and divorce. The lower  the socio-economic status of the  partners, the higher the divorce  rate.  Divorce rates' also vary by  region of the country. They tend  to increase from east to west,  reflecting differences .in attitudes, values, and in the age,  ethnic; and religious composition\of the .popiiiation.  Most divorces occur within  the first few years of marriage.  After the; third iand fourth year,  divorce rates gradually decline,  hi book form  A new pamphlet tfliat describes shellfish found in the  Pacific Ocean waters of British Columbia and offers some  recipes for the preparation of  shellfish for eating, has been  published by the commercial  fisheries ��� branch of the department of recreation and conservation.  ' The 20-page booklet, intended  as a guide for those who are  unfamiliar with the province's  beaches, is titled Harvest Beneath The Sea. It is illustrated  with photographs of the various  clams, crabs, and oysters that  are found m British Columbia.  The text includes descriptive information, and notes that equipment needed might include a  tide book, lantern (in winter  months), forks, buckets, sack,  strong back.  A word of caution dealing  with the rare appearances of  the so-called red tide or paralytic shellfish poisoning is included in the pamphlet  Harvest Beneath The Sea was  edited by Mr. A. G. Karup, inspector of fisheries with the  commercial fisheries branch.  with the exception  of. a  slight  rise around the 20th year.  Although the divorce rate is  higher .for childless marriages  than for marriages with children, Ythe presence of children  in the home is no longer an  effective deterrent to divorce.  Both the proportion of divorces  involving children and the number of children affected by divorce /are on the increase.  Studies show; that divorce is  less traumatic for younger children and for children^ who did  not view the home as a happy  one prior to the divorce.  The damage to the child,  writes one family sociologist,  comes from perpetual conflict -  and bickering between the parents; and from his being used  as a pawn in their conflict. It  is this kind of home atmosphere,  he adds, that creates problems  for children and not the divorce  as such.  The most popular adjustment  to divorce is remarriage. Approximately 75 percent of divorced persons remarry within  five years. Divorced men have  greater probabilities of remarriage than do divorced women.  How successful are second or  subsequent marriages of divorced persons? Studies show that,  in general, remarriages of divorced persons are less stable  than other marriages. Where  either one or both of the partners remarrying have been divorced more than once, the divorce rate is four times as high  as in first marriages. If both  partners have been divorced at  least twice before, the probability, that the remarriage will end  in divorce is four in five.  Some divorced     persons     no  Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968..      3  doubt gain insight into their  own personalities by the experience and are able to recognize the part they played in the  breakup of their first marriage.  These individuals usually find  happiness in a new marital relationship.  The divorced person who  blames all the trouble on the  partner, however, without insight into his Or her part in the  marital failure, or who blames  himself exclusively for the divorce; is likely to repeat the  same mistakes in his second  marriage.  Remarriage is seldom an improvement, writes one family  specialist, when part of the  problem is still within the divorced person. More often than  not, professional help is needed  to prepare a divorced person  for success in his second marriage.'  .uiumnmuuuuimiuuiunniumnnimumiuimtUHiumnumuh.  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LEHERS  ��� MEDJCAL CERTfFICATB  ������ LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622        I  nmummnminnmMmminnmnuunnmminummiimiiniuP'  $250 for each $100. That's what you can get with  this year's Canada Sayings Bonds. Here's how.  The n<_w Bonds have fourteen regular annual interest  coupons which can be cashed each year as they come  due. The first pays 5.75%; the second, 6.50%; the  next three, 6.75 % each, and the last nine a big 7.00%  each. Total regular annual interest amounts to $95.50  on each $100 Bond.  If you choose you may hold all these regular annual  interest coupons uncashed until your Bond matures.  If you do, you will then get interest on your interest  totalling an additional $54.50 on each $100 Bond.  At maturity, therefore, you can get back total  interest of $150 plus your original $100 investment.  This way each $100 Canada Savings Bond becomes  worth $250. Other denominations can grow at the  same exciting rate.  Adults, children, businesses and institutions���-all  may buy Canada Savings Bonds. They are available in convenient amounts of $50 up to $50,000  for cash or on instalments, wherever you work,  bank or invest. And, as always, Canada Savings  Bonds are cashable any time at full face value plus  earned interest.  Few investments are so profitable. None builds  more surely for the future. Buy Canada Savings  Bonds and make your savings really grow.  CENT  Rexal  SALE  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ends Saturday  October 26  Gibsons  Sechelt 4       Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968.  MISC. FOR SALE  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  <���-"'   Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  Wed, 23, Thurs. 24, Fri. 25 at 8  & Sat. 20 at 2 p.m.  Elvis Presley & Nancy Sinatra  in SPEEDWAY - color  Sat. 26, Mon. 28 & Tues. 29  SUSAN STRASBERG  DEAN   STOQEWEUL  PSYCH    OUT  and  Slave Trade in the World Today  Both RESTRICTED  . color  next Wed. 30, Thurs. 31 & Fri. 1  ROUGH   NIGHT IN   JERICHO  Western  Sat. 2, Mon, 4 & Tues. 5  THE ONE AND ONLY  GENUINE ORIGINAL  FAMILY. BAND  From Walt Disney  Oct. 25, St. Mary's CWL Rummage and 'bake sale, Fri. Gibsons Legion Hall. Bargains on  oil cools: stove, typewriter, etc.  Raffle tickets.  Oct. 26, Pender Harbor Hospital  Auxiliary Fall Fair and Carnival, Madeira Park Community  Hall, Sat. at 7 p.m. Y  Baby sitting weekdays in-''"my  own home. Phone 886-7130.  Experienced secretary requires  full or part time employment.  Phone 886-7006.  One Airco auto, oil furnace arid  250 gal. tank. Phone 886-2897.  New  68  model  cedar chesit  in  new  condition.   Phone  886-2794.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Electric. Rangette,   oil   burner  kitchen range. Phone 886-7449.  Record player, not electric. Box  1043 Coast News.  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.  Free estimates. Phone 885-2109.  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  Handyman, cabinet maker. Scissors sharpened, reasonable. Ph.  Bill,  886-9902.  BOATS FOR SALE  MISC. FOR SALE  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. W.D. Price of  Giibsons announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter Patricia to Mr. Rofbert Gurney, son of Mr. and Mrs. Reg.  Gurney, Gibsons. The wedding  will take place Nov. 23, 1968, at  6 p_m. in Giibsons United Church  DEATHS  WARNE ��� On Oct. 19, 1968.  Theodore Forrest Warne in his  68th year of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Annie,  4 sons, Alistair McAskil of Rev-  elstoke; Douglas, Theodore and  Bruce Warne of Vancouver; 1  sister, Mrs. Feme Caldwell,  Squamish; 2 grandchildren,  Charles and Susan,. The late Mr  Warne retired as District Chief  of the Vancouver Fire Department in 1959. Funeral7 service  Wednesday, October 23 at 12  noon from the Family Chaper of  the Harvey Funeral Home,; Rev.  B. Jenks'toSB^a^n^T:l^ei^vk:  _Jeav!iew Cemetery. Flowers  gratefully declined.  WATTS ��� Harold John, of Hopkins Landing, B.C., on October  9, 1968, in his 75th* year. Survived by his loving wife, Frances; 2 sons, Ross, Burmalby;  Reg, Gibsons; 6 granddaughters  1 niece. Vivian Cblett, Nanaimo.  Memorial service was held on  Saturday, October 19, at 2 p.m.  in the Giibsons United Church,  Rev. Wm. Cameron officiated.  Cremation, Ttn lieu of flowers,  donations may be sent to the  B.C., Cancer Fund. Arrai_gle-��  ments through the Memorial  Society of B.C. and First  _V_emor_al Services Ltd.  BYE ��� On Oct. 19, 1968. Anton  K. Bye of Franklin Road, Gibsons, B.C. Predeceased by his  wife in 1958. Survived by 1 sister  Julie, Norway; 2 nephews, Henry and Carl, Harriett Bay, B.C.  and a host of friends. Funeral  service, Friday, Oct. 25, at 12  noon from the Family Chapel of  the Harvey Funeral Home, Pastor D. Parke officiating. Graveside service at 3 p.m. from the  Forest Lawn Cemetery.  Badminton    racquets    restrung  $4.50.  Airtight heaters $7.95  Crabtraps 7.95  Hoover vacuum cleaners 44.95  The home of Frigidaire   appliances with GMAC time payment plan.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Winston Robinson . prop.  Utility 2 wheel trailer, like new;  7 hp outboard and 5 hp Briggs,  Iboth completely overhauled.  Call 886-9373 after 6 any night.  Oil range and hot water tank.  What otters? Phone 886-2053  evenings.  Gendron carriage, excellent condition. Large fridge, good working order. Phone 886-2055.  8 ft. Arborite counter, $40; 10 ft.  wall shelving, $35 and other  items. Phone 886-9661.  Beatty wringer washer. Good  condition, $25. Apply Thyer,  White Road, Roberts Creek.  Play pen, 48"x28", hardwood  chair frame, needs upholstery.  Phone 886-2041.  Wringer washing machine, $30.  Phone 886-9904.  Underfloor oil furnace in good  condition, $50. Phone 886-79-9.  Good saddle horse for sale.  Phone 886-2289 after 6 p.m.  Jeep winch. Phone 1.86-2459.  1 washing machine, 1 single  bed, 1 Monkey, 1 truck. PKone  886-9988. Gower Point road.  120 Bass Italian accordion, 5  string Banjo. Harmony guitar,  reasonable; 2 black head rests  for   automobile;   new.   886-9361.  ATTENTION HOBBYISTS  Lapidary findings and slab rock  available. Silver Pick Rock  Shoo. North Road. 886-2628.  Liquid resin &  molds  available also.  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  FLORISTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  Wanted, journeyman electrician  for steady work in our plant.  Would be on payroll. Apply  Peninsula Woodworking Co. Ltd  Phone 886-2966.  Helper wanted. Hill's Machine  Shop, Giibsons. 886-7721.  Experienced boom man, immediately, contact Universal  Timber Products. 886-2539.  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  WORK WANTED  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Free rose with orders of fruit  trees and evergreens over $5.  Good selection of Dutch bulbs  now in stock. Expert landscaping advice given. Murray's  Garden and Pet Shop, Gibsons.  886-2919  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  SPORTING GOODS       ~~  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  One 16 foot boat, motor, trailer.  What  offers?   885-2024.  16 ft. boat, plywood hull, 10 hp  Johnson motor and gastank.  $225. Phone 886-2793.  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone 886-2400. Shaw. Road.  Gibsons.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  ���55 Chev. Standard 6. Good  running condition, $75. Phone  886^9847.    1955 Vauxhall 6, $100. Phone  886-2773.   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 886-7427.  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  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  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  PEDlCURlST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Box 1040,  Coast News.  FUELS  Stove and fireplace wood for  sale. Fir and alder. We undersell everyone in town. Special  rates for pensioners. Servicing  Gibsons and Sechelt. Phone  886-7148.  ROOM & BOARD  Now available, Room & Board,  winter rates. Peninsula Hotel.  Phone 886-2472.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom waterfront, semi-  furnished or unfurnished cottage  Gower Point Rd. R.W. Vernon.  886-2887  4 bedroom home, unfurnished,  electric stove. Granthams Landing. Phone 886-9594.  Waterfront 3 bedroom house,  large livingroom, fireplace, oil  furnace. Phone 886-7497.  House for rent on Seaview Ave.,  Gibsons, near stores/good view.  Phone 886-2995.    Self contained suite, clean.  Single female preferred. $65.  month. Private (bath, fully  equipped. Phone 886h_52I76.  3 room modern furnished suite.  Automatic oil heat. 886-9661.  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  PROPERTY WAHTH)  Small acreage,, view or waterfront, required by private party.  Phone 886-7006.  GIBSONS ��� Immaculate 2 bedroom home on level: landscaped lot. An ' ideal } retirement home and location. Full  price $12,000. '  Choose your building lot now.  An excellent selection of level  and view lots priced from  $1,250 to $2,250. Down payments from $250 with easy  terms.    .  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 4.8 acres  with southern slope and view  over Strait of Georgia. Frontage on two roads, ideal for  low cost subdivision. Full  price $6,500.  DAVIS BAY ��� Fully serviced  view lot 60'xl50' in fast developing area close to excellent beach. Full price $2,250.  SECHELT ��� Fully serviced Ms.' *  acre in choice residential areia  An   excellent   buy  at   $2,500.  Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Fully  . serviced, beautifuUy treed1,  waterfront and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbor with year round boating  and fishing. Priced from $2,500  to $6,500.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Large waterfront lots oh this beautiful  6 mile long lake. Easy access  via Lee's Bay. Easy terms a-  vailalble. Y Full price ������: $4,250  each.  For these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office, 886-9900  Gibsons  and  Burquitlam  GIBSONS VILLAGE. On Gower  Point Road, modern two bedroom house, good basement,  plus revenue cottage on same  property. Attractively situated  on two lots. Only $3000 cash and  $165 per month could get this.  Full price $16,500. Call J. E.  WHITE  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE. Older type  of homes, we have several in the  $12,000 "bracket, some good buys  J_ere,; Call J, E. WWilTE or  DICK KENNETT *< '-Y ���'  886-2481  ACREAGE or BU_-t_6i_NG LOTS  Village or rural. Ruynow, build  later. Call J. E. WHITE  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett.  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  GOOD INVESTMENT  ACREAGE  1.6 acres 1 mile east of Sechelt  highway on south side of North  Road, at Giibsons. $1500 down,  low montriy payments. Erin  Gordon. Phone 291-2881 or  731-3473.  Vancouver  office.  BLOCK   BROS.  REALESTATE  EWAI^M^^  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  Newly decorated 10 - year - old  home, 2 ibed_im, large living rm,  Mt cocnorete basement. Just out  of village, tout on strong spring  of water,, $12,500.  1 bedrm cottage on 56x150 ft.  commercial lot. Concrete base-  ���ment. $2,000 down on 7 $5,000  full price.  3 suites for revenue, besides  generous living quarters for  family. $10,000 down on $27,,500.  Lodging or Boarding, 7 .bedrms  v up, ground floor for as miany  more. 1% acres choice land,  village water available, hut not  needed. $25,000. Good investment property.  A retirement property: cottage  at Halfmoon in very good condition, and rental cottage, on  almost 1 acre for $12,600,  $7,500 down. .  Business bargain for cash: Two  well located commercial lots,  with large business building and  one storage building, over 100  feet on highway and side street  a'ccess also. Only - $8,500 full  price.  Three-ibedroom  home   on   quiet  view  street.  Lot slopes  gently  to  land.   Newly   renovated,   in  excellent condition. $6,000 down'  on $15,000.  Commercial and Residential  LOTS, Acreage.  E.  McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681   *  Bex 238, Gibsons, B.C.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p_m. TUESDAY  PETS  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  GIBSONS ���- Centrally located.  Modern 'bungalow, only two  years (built. Living room 20xl3}_!  Stove.7 and-'-' fridge included.  Three 'bedrooms.  $4,000. down, payment     (901)  SOAMES POINT ��� Splendid  view ��� privacy. Five room  dwelling. Furnished. Cement  basement containing three unfinished rooms. Grade entrance'.  Large lot. Concrete Walks and  patio.  F.P. $8,600. (906)  GIBSONS ��� Bright and clean  two bedroom  cottage.  Convenient location on nice view lot.  F.P. $7,300. (899)  Member Multiple Listing Services, Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nearly new  three bedroom home, electric  heat, lots of. cupboard space.  Yz acre close to beach. Full  price $18,000. Terms.  Approximately 10 Ac, South  slope, nicely treed, excellent  access, $6850. full price, excellent terms,    .���    ,..-....,>:-.. .,���.   y.:  GIBSONS: For the growing  family! Don't hesitate to view  this charming 3 Bdrm. home  on double lot. The spacious living room features deep pile  W/W carpet and fireplace. Convenient Cab. kitchen, full bsmt.,  A/oil heat, dlble. garage. Neat  grounds, close schools and shopping. Attractive price and  terms.  Older type 4 room home on  lovely view lot. Centrally located level to beach and shopping. $6000. Full price.  View home, close to shopping,  one bedroom, large living room,  kitchen. Self contained suite in  basement. Good garden soil-  Full price $10,000. Realistic  terms.  100' frontage on main road,  268' deep, cleared, two view  lots, both for $4500. Terms.  COHSlRKTioii  Everything tor your ���  building needs  GULF BUILDING SoPPUES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  . notice:Y;};-;y^^^ ���:  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.        7  E &'',___ jBOWLADROME  High  scores   for  the  week  Mavis Stanley 764-299, Freeman  Reynolds 711-267; Len Ellis  267. .  . i'yiyy,)'���:.. "   '.  Ladies Tuesday morning  Pat Comeau 514  Elinor Penfold 555  Jo Macklam 532  Doreen Crosby 522 *  Peggy Volen 508  Pat Murya 509  Gibsons A Tuesday  Mavis Stanley 764 (287)  (299)  Dot Skerry ��� (266)  Lorraine Johnston ���  (261)  Len Ellis 666 (267)  Donald MacKay ��� (248)  Lome Mason "-��� (244)*  Grethe Taylor 704 (275)  (244)  Lionel McCuaig 664 . ���-    ,  7 Wednesday Teachers 'Hi  Gene Yablonski 646 ���  Paddy Richardson 625 (248)  Sylvia Birigley 600 .���  Linda Yablonski ��� 278  Thursday Night  F. Reynolds 711 (267)  (260)  Glyn Davies 625 (243)  Bantams  Rickty Delong 226 -  Brad Quarry 240  Trevor Quarry 261  SOCCER  SOCCER  Division 7  Shop Easy    ^  Gibsons Cougars  1  1  Madeira Park loses to Sechelt  Timbermen by default.  Roberts Creek  Canfor Tigers  0  2  .   Division 5  Gibsons  Chargers  vs.. Residential Braves postponed1, wet.  Sechelt Legion  Residential Hawks  3  0  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2080  883-2384  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  REALTY  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially furnished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 888-7759  after 3 p.m.  Semi waterfront cleared serviced. 50 x 125 lot in Gibsons.  Phone  886-7197.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  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, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  Division 2  Local   297   vs.   Gibsons   United  postponed, wet.  Residential Totems 7  Sechelt Hot Shots 0  Movie News  ElVis Presley and Nancy Sinatra in MGM'. film Speedway  at the Twilight theatre Wednesday, Thursday and Friday  nights and Saturday matinee  take part in a song and dance  romp which also covers some  of the stock car racing atf  Charlotte, North Carolina.  There are some seven or eight  songs in this show and with  Nancy as an internal revenue  service agent at the race track  to see that the government gets  its share of the big money purse  for the victor, two lilting lovers sing and dance through this  romantic comedy.  Bert Mustin, 83-year-old actor  who Ibegan his movie career at  the age of 67 makes his singing debut in this film. Mustin  plays his 154th janitor role in  Speedway singing the love ballad to a mop.  In Court  Bruce Heron, of Sechelt,  charged with driving while impaired was fined $300 and his  driver's license suspended three  months.   ' PAUL  ST. PIERRE, MP  Coast".- Chilcotin  Behold the successful rancher.  Started his outfit without a  dime. Thirty years later he's a  big operator, $75,000 in debt.  He will be interested in the new  farm credit legislation of Agriculture Minister Bud Olson.  So will some other people who  think they might like to take up  ranching some day. In fact, the  subject miay interest many people who, for any one Of many  reasons, would just like to be  able to use other people's money  for a change. '        7 7  Debt and taxes are always  with us now. Very little happens  without the use of credit. Many  of us, if our personal posses-  sions were reduced to what we  have paid for, might find our-  ' selves standing in. the snow in i  sock feet. . '" YYf-'''  (Members of Parliament  should not talk to constituents  in this way aibout .serious problems; It is better to stuff your  .mouth with marbles and talk  about the magnificent contribution to; the national economy  being mlade by the local industry of one's riding. Howevier  most of the ranchers I know are  irritated by that sort of ^conversation.)  Mr. Olson's new legislation  was in three sections. Each  dealt with government assistance to farmers borrowing  money. Each provided for in-  creastd interest rates.  One section affected only;-a  few people. This was! the Fairan  Machinery syndic_iteis YiAct,  which provides money to a coin-V  paratively few farmers who pool  their efforts to buy equipment.  Under new?laws, some buildings  as well iasf equipment may be  financed ih'this way. Also there  is some broadening of the terms  of eligibility;  The Farm Credit Corporation  was a larger operation. This organization supplies loans directly to farmers, usually in fairly  large amounts, usually for the  purpose of acquiring-land. Since  1959, almost the entire $1,040,-  000,000 has Tbeen taken. Parliament had to vote new7 fund*.,  The legislation also unpegged  the fixed 5 percent interest rate  and permitted it to rise to a  level not yet fixed. Mr. Olson  indicated the farmers will get  money at one percent more than  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons   "  11:15 a.m. Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy, Eucharist  9:30 a.m.,.Church School  11:     a.m., Holy Eucharist  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong ���  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  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.  Y 886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  ; 7:30 p.m. 7  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School.9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  the government pays to obtain  it. This would indicate a rate of  between six and seven percent  ��� better than the best .bank  interest but worse than the previous five percent.  The opposition criticized Mr.  Olson harshly for abandoning  the fixed five percent rate. After all, they pbintd out, although  interest rates are higher today,  during most of the past half century they have "been lower than  five percent and they may well  go lower again. What happens,  then, to the farmer caught with  7 percent loans in a period when  other people are getting loans  at 6 percent?  Mr. Olson's reply was that  unrealistically low interest rates  didn't help farmers as much as  might appear. For. one thing, he  said, it resulted in inflation of  land . values. What farniers  saved on interest rates could be  lost in higher land prices.  The third portion of the farm  credit legislation is the one affecting most farmers. This was  the   Farm   Improvement   Loan  ���Act:': 7--;"7": "       7  ; The government does not supply farm; improvement loans.  It guarantees them. Banks lend  the money. FEL loans have been  pegged at 5 percent. The deci-  ��� sion as to whether or not to  make loans is made not by the  government but by the banker.  When interest rates went to  8 and 9 percent^ and higher, the  .supply; oi?FiEL funds dried up.  rMostlb^fceirs Jarejquite adept at  JainthiheticYThey did pot see the  profit; in7payihg5i_? percent to  customers with savings accounts  while they were loaning out the  same money at 5.  So FIL funds will soon ibe  available again. The interest  rates won't be as high as ordinary rates. They shouldn't ibe.  Bankers take no risk renting  out this money. However they  also won't be at the comparatively comfortable 5 percent  level.  It will disappoint many ranchers and farmers who feel  (with some justification in my  view) that they are odd men  out of a world dominated by big  corporations and big unions.  On the other hand it will please  some of those men who've been  obliged in recent months to get  loans at open market rates for  the reason that there wasn't any  FIL money availaible to them.  Of course, there was once a  man who said "Neither a borrower or a lender ibe." But he  didn't live in 1968; He died of  the yaws in Buenos Aires in the  winter of '27 and was buried in  Potter's field.  Dog catcher  is kept busy  Gibsons new dog catcher has  been a busy man and has picked up more than 25 dogs in a  ten day period. Half of the 25  when picked up were taken to  the homes of their owners and  warned that dogs now must not  stray away.  Other dogs have been impounded and await owners to  claim them. On the whole Aid.  Ken Crosby who has helped the  dog bylaw into action is satisfied with the dog-catcher's  work.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning ..Worship   7;  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes    ..  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  LOGGERS TO MEET  - At ; the 59th Pacific Logging  Congress October 28-30 in the  Portland Hilton Hotel, Portland,  Oregon. William L. Keate, president, Port Neville, B.C., Logging Co. Ltd., Congress vice-  president will respond to the  welcoming address by Oregon  Governor Tom MoCail. Keate is  scheduled to assume the Congress presidency in 1969, when  the loggfei; association holds its  60th anniversary congress in  Vancouver.  KEY  CASE   FOUND  A key case with a number of  : keys  was  picked up  near  the  Co-op  Store  in  Gibsons,  Tuesday,   Oct.   15.   The owner   can  telephone 886-2843.  Taj Mahal, 01  just so-so  Architecture professor Alexander Kira of Cornell University, author of a book called The  Bathroom, discussed this subject recently in a speech at the  Better Living Centre in Mont  real.  The current issue of Canadian Interiors quotes these excerpts: We' have (bathrooms that  are barely big enough for one  person to' operate in at a time  but they do have leopard wallpaper, little fish 7 swimming on  the shower curtain, furry little  covers on everything and lots  of glass-plated accessories for  holding towels, hiding Johnny  mops, hair-spray cans and the  like. :.���������'  ; The tub, the excerpt continues, which has never permitted one to get clean, has  now assumed a size and shape  where one can't even lie back  and soak in comfort. It's dangerous to get in and out of;  if it's used as a shower there's  nothing to hold on to. The shower stall is so small the occupant has to operate like ia piston ��� don't ever drop the soap  or try to wash your feet. But  the tub does come in any of  five of the latest designer color.  While one of the designer's  primary concerns is with aesthetics, he also should be concerned with performance.  24th edition  This is no exaggeration as a bean pod. It grew in Giibsons on  Seaview road and was brought to the Coast News by Mrs. G. T.  Smith, who grew it. .  PARCHMENT SNOBBERY  In 1228, the Holy Roman Emperor Frederick II issued a  charter to the nuns of Goess  in Syria on a new writing material ��� paper. The secret of  its manufacture had been  brought, (by ithe Arabsj from  China and spread rapidly to all  parts of the mighty Arab empire, in Europe, first to Spain  and then, in the twelfth century  to Italy. Three years after his  first experiment with this new  substance, however, Frederick  II reconsidered, forbade the  further use of paper for public documents, and decreed that  henceforth they must be inscribed only on parchment. This  kind of snobbery still exists.  Even when tihe durability of  paper was no longer suspect,  parchment remained the proper  material for precious books, for  legal documents and valuable  records.  LETTERS  Editor: On behalf of the Arts  Council and myself I would like  to extend my thanks and appreciation to our gallery chairman,  Mrs Frank West for her real  efforts, kindness and wonderful  co-operation at the Art Gallery,  Sechelt and to Mr and Mrs Les  Hunter of Langdale, Mr and Mrs  F.A. Jones, Skyline Drive and  Mr and Mrs G. Plows who took  a major part in loaning out  paintings from their homes to  build up the display which  proved a success.,My thanks-go  to the liadies who took care? of  the display; My appreciation  also goes to one and all for  their interest and patronage at  Sechelt and Gibsons.  (Lionel R. Singlehurst  The answer to nearly any  question about Canada; can be  found in the 24th annual edition  of Quick Canadian Facts; the  Canadian: packet encyclopedia:  This new editidn is not only updated and enlarged but this  year for the first time thte book  is published'not only inypaperback but alfsoYjhv arhard-ck>ve_t  library edition.    7  The p^lacation succinctly  summarizes the facts on virtually every question about Canada that would interest either the  casual reader or the serious  student. The new. edition includes a 23-page chronological  history of Canada ��� that spans  the period from, the Norse voyages of discovery in the year  1000 to events in the first half of  1968. There are sections on geography, the provinces, the  population, trade and industry,  incomes and jobs, sports records, transportation and communication. There is a section  on government and an explanation of how parliament functions, the record1 of how the  voting went in the country's 28  national elections and brief biographies of our 15 prime ministers.  In any household or office,  this is a book that will encourage discussion about Canada ��� ���  as well as settle debates.  Quick Canadian Facts, 24th  annual edition, 164 pages. Paperback edition, 75 cents; hardcover library edition, $3. Published by Quick Canadian Facts  Ltd-, Box 699, -Terminal A,  Toronto 1 Ontario.  Editor: I have long known of  the inequalities existing among  the human race, that there were  the privileged and the underprivileged, but it is only recently  that I have 'become aware that  such Conditions also seem *o  prevail in the dog world. How  else can one explain the dogs  still running loose in and around  the village?  I, for one; rejoiced when I  read the accounts of our councillors approving laws for their  control and the later advertisements in your paper giving details of their proposed impoundment and fining of their owners  .etc. ���*',"       ������''.--���'..  :- From my personal experiences in riding (for convenience  yfuid ^economy)'������'_' a ^Lightweight  'motorcycle; I would venture to  say that conditions are exactly  the same as before and that our  respected councillors have been  wasting their time. Or could it  be that these dogs are card-  carrying members of some  secret canine organisation which  makes them immune to arrest  and confinement?  D. Cruickshank  Editor: Your editorial, 55  years of medicine, Coast News,  Oct. 17, brought back memories  of Dr Fred Inglis who made  several visits to my house in  Sechelt in the early .years. The  fee was $15 and very reasonable  considering the state of the  roads and the terrible beating  a car took over the 30 mile return trip.  In 1937 I was the magistrate  at the time and the government  asked if a doctor would be  heeded in Sechelt and I replied  I thought it would ibe a good idea  and within a few months Dr  Arnold Holm who had just completed internship at St. Joseph's  Hospital, Victoria, B.C. arrived  and took up residence in my  home. Patients were few and  far between but I managed to  get Dr Holm established and  obtained for him the position of  SPEAKERS* AVAILABLE  Those desiring to have Regional District iboard members  address them on the subject of  the.water.referendt-m to be, held  on Nov. 23 should get in touch  with C.��.rk Charles Gooding at  the Regional Dis-fiict office at  Davis Bay. The bylaw was given its final reading at a special  meeting on Friday night of last  week.  FIREWORKS BURGLED  Over the weekend Juveniles  burgled the Don Douglas Variety shop at Sunnycrest Plaza  but the only missing items reported were some fireworks.  RCMP are investigating. They  entered the store through a win-  dpw vent over the front door.  MISC. FOR SALE  15 ib. iboat anchor; two 8.15x15  inch used tires; one car rack;  small boat pump; bumper jack;  electric heater. Ph. 886-7163.  coroner for the district, M'.O.  for the Dept. of Veterans Affair^ M.O. for the Dept. of Indian Affairs so it all worked out  very nice. Dr Holm bought a  house in Sechelt and married ���  nurse from Victoria.  Later on he sold to Dr Alan  Inglis and moved to take over  a practice in Vancouver and  associated himself with Dr Ap-  plebee I believe. Dr Holm is now  Chief M.O. in a large hoxpital in  Winnipeg. The area has come  a long way since those days and  we have the best of doctors and  a wonderful hospital. We have  nothing to worry about regards  our medical staff and our health  problems are well looked after.  T W.J   Mayne  Editor: We are enjoying it out  here at Aldergrove and really  made use of our camper last  summer. We were away almost  every weekend. There are so  many places to go here.  I've been learning to play the  piano this 7 fall, also the two  younger ones. So we're all enjoying the competition.  Joe has had lots of work so  far, and it doesn't look like he'll  be out of a job for a while.  They are putting in sewers in  Aldergrove now, and there are  1 ots of plans for a lot of building.. So guess it will expand  pretty fast.  , I think of all the people in  Gibsons so often and wish we  could get up to visit oftener.  :i/Q$how' here is our subscription to the Coast News for another year. ��� Verna Azyan.  CofC to hear  Vancouver man  Reg. Clark, provincial manager of the'Chambers of Commerce will be the speaker for  Monday night't melting of Gibsons and Area Chamber of Commerce. This meeting, which  starts at 7 p.m. will be held at  Cedars Inn and Frank Hay,  president will he in the chair.  Mr. Clark, who is Nova Scotia  born has had a long spell with  chambers of commerce in the  west. He is a past president of  the Calgary Junior Chamber of  Commerce and also of the Alberta and Northwest Territories  Jaycees where he was named  the outstanding provincial president in Canada. He is now a  memiber of Chamber of Commerce Executives in Canada.  He has also done considerable  work in other directions, public  relations, Day Centre and rehabilitation.  If you aim to attend this function, tickets are available from  Frank Hay, Elphinstone Co-op,  or Frank Daugherty, Bank of  Montreal.  YOU NEVER KNOW!  You never can tell what  might happen on the Sunshine  Coast. Take the case of Mr. and  Mrs. L. Brakstad of Gibsons  Bay area, they had some banana squashseeds and someone  said they would not grow in this  climate. So on to the compost  heap they were thrown and forgotten ��� until banana squash  appeared. The harvest included  38, 28, 25 and 10 pounders.  SEEK GUIDE LEADERS  The women's auxiliary to the  Brownies and Guides of Sechelt  area met at the home of Mrs.  Charlotte Jackson on Oct. 2  and Mrs. Jackson agreed to  take over the position of chairman. Members report that  Guide leaders are still needed,  and anyone interested should  get in touch with Mrs. Harriet  Newton.  Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968.       5  Obituaries  LIONEL RICHTER  Lionel Richter of Sechelt, in  his 82nd year, died on Oct. 13  in Vancouver ,and was buried  Oct. 17. from the Little Chapel of  the Flowers at Forest Lawn,  with Rev. W. Little officiating.  He served, overseas in the 29th  battalion during the First World  War and lived for a considerable  time on his fishboat in Porpoise  Bay area.  ' -       ANTON K.  BYE  Anton Bye, a Franklin road  resident of Gibsons died Oct. 19.  His wife predeceased him in  1958. He leaves a sister, Julie in  Norway and two nephews, Henry and carl of Harriett Bay,'  B.C. Pastor D. Parke will officiate at the burial service on  Friday, Oct. 25 at the Family  Chapel, Harvey Funeral Home.  This will be followed ,by a grave-  s;ide service at 3 p.m. at Forest  Lawn  cemetery, Vancouver.  Mrs A. L. MacMATH  Don MacMath of Sechelt received word that his mother  Adelina Louise MacMath, 58,  died in Richmond. She leaves,  besides her husJhand, a daughter  two sons, one grandson and two  brothers. The funeral was held  in Richmond, Cremation followed..  THEODORE WARNE  Theodore Forest Warne, of  Gower Point road, Gibsons area  died on Oct. 19 in his 68th year.  He retired iru 1959 to live in this  area, from the position of district chief in the Vancouver Fire  department. He leaves his wife  Annie, four sons, Alistair in  Revelstoke; Douglas, Theodore  and Bruce in Vancouver; two  grandchildren and a sister, Mrs.  Ferne. Caldwell of Squamish.  The funeral service was held  Wednesday, Oct 23 at the Family Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home with Rev. B. Jenks officiating. Burial was made in  Seaview cemetery.  WINNIFRED  DOHERTY  Harriet Elizabeth Winnifred  Doherty, the last of three Do-  herty sisters who lived, for many.  years* in- vicinity of; Granthams ~  foitmer bridge, died in Vancouver on Oct. 19. She leaves a  brother, Robert.  Miss Doherty was a life member of the United Church Women and had done considerable  work for the Gibsons Memorial  United Church. The sisters were  members of an oldtime Vancouver family who settled in Granthams area some 40 years ago.  They moved into Vancouver five  or six years ago. Rev. T. M.  Badger conducted... the funeral  service on Oct. 22 "at Mount  Pleasant chapel, Vancouver.  Burial was made in the Masonic-  cemetery, Burnaby.  Friendship tea  aids auxiliaries  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary,  Mrs. I. Richards, president was  host to the annual Friendship  tea at Gibsons United church  hall on Oct. 9.  There was a good turnout  from Pender Harbour, Port  Mellon, Sechelt, Roberts Creek,  Halfmoon Bay and Gibsons auxiliaries.  Mr. A. Wagemakers, hospital  administrator spoke on hospital  affairs generally and complimented memlbers of the auxiliaries for the work they were7  doing. Mrs. Wagemakers met  many of the auxiliary members  from various parts of the district.  Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jones of  Gibsons showed films of scenes  in South Africa and New Zealand. The two door prizes were  won by Mrs. Bonnie West of  Pender Harbour and Mrs. Margaret Crawford of Roberts  Creek.  FALL FAIRCARNIVAL  Pender Harbor's hospital auxiliary will hold a fall fair and  carnival at Madeira Park Community hall on Saturday, Oct.  26. This event will start at 7  p.m, and it is expected that  there wil be a good crowd attending this function for which  members of the auxiliary have  put in a considerable amount  of time and effort. -W Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968.  WANTED  , Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  K. & R. SIMPSON  Storage,  Repairs,  Building  .Repairs to Island Homes  Wood Cuttfng  Box  432   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  E  Coralie (left) and Jackie, the Allan Sisters, are featured  vocalists of the Tommy Hunter Show, seen each Sunday on CBC  television (in color).  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  Iri Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  west shore of Thorribrough  Channel at Parkdale, Howe  Sound, British Columbia.  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 posit 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;  the,nce. 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. JOHNSON, President  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  Q.   Can  Quebec declare  herself independent?  A. No ��� not legally ��� neither  can   any   other  Canadian   province or territory.  A number of other questions  on pur constituion have come  to our desk recently.  Q. Is Canada a Monarchy or  a Republic or what?  A. Canada is ia Monarchy.  Q. Why is the Queen of England our Queen?  A. Our Queen is the Queen of  Canada ��� her full title (for  Canada) being Elizabeth the  Second, by the Grace of God of  the United Kingdom, Canada  and her other realms "and territories Queen, head of the Commonwealth, Defender of the  Faith.  The phrase Queen of England  doesn't mean much, if anything  ��� since the Kingdom of England ceased to exist in 1707,  when it was united with the  Kingdom of Scotland and they  became known as the United  Kingdom of Great Britain ���  under Anne. Earlier (in 1603)  Anne's great grandfather James  (as James 1st of England and  James 6th of Scotland) had  reigned as King of both countries but they were riot united,  having separate parliaments.  The present Monarch is, of  course, also Queen of Australia,  Queen of New Zealand, etc.  Q. Has Canada got a constitution like the United States?  A. Somewhat similar. The  U.S. .constitution is the supreme  and basic law of the land and  neither the federal government  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  VOTERS' LIST  COURT OF REVISION ��� 10:00 A.M., WVEMBEft 1, 1968  Public notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will be held on FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1968, at 10:00 a.m.,  in the Municipal Hall. South Fletcher Road, Giibsons, B.C.,  for the purpose of hearing any complaints respecting 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 arid certifie|i 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 the  Municipal Act.  DAVID JOHNSTON,.  October 9, 1968. Municipal Clerk.  nor any state can pass a law  contrary to it. Both the U.S.  and the Canadian constitution  if the' British North America Act)  divide law-making powers between the federal and the provincial (or state) legislatures  but iri Canada the power of the  legislatures (acting within their  own jurisdiction) is supreme  and they may pass any act or  statute they wish-  Q. How can Canada amend  the British North America Act?  A. This statute is simply ah  act of the British parliament ���  like any other act, and we cannot alter it. However, the British government is perfectly willing (and always has been) to  amend it in accordance with  Canadian wishes as they have  done many times. Indeed the  British government shows all  signs of being anxious to cooperate in bringing the constitution home to Canada or make  any of the long overdue amendments Canada needs if the federal government and all the  provinces can ever agree (as  they must). The big stumblirig  blolck to ia rehabilitation of our  constitution tp date is the inability of the federal government arid the ten provinces to  agree on just what amendments  are necessary.  A number of thorny questions  must be settled. Is the federal  goyenment jtq <haye more ;or less  powers? If less ��� is Quebec  to have greater provincial independence and power over  local affairs? Are the English  speaking provinces to have the  same control over their individual local affairs as Quebec? If  so ��� what will be the effect  of a weakened federal power?  So far these questions have not  been  answered.  DATES  WANTED  Hon. Isabel Dawson has requested that anyone having  knowledge  of  a   50th  wedding  anniversary or more, should  notify her office in Victoria in  advance of the date and she  will see that official government greetings are forwarded.  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  PLAY BINGO  October 24  GIBSONS LEGION HALL -8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20fhG_HE  $500-50 CALLS       $250���52 CALLS  $100���55 CALLS       $50���56 CALLS or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must obe Iri Attendance  WHAT I LIKED  DOWN  THE; BEACH  I went down the beach on  Monday. We could hear the  waves going against the rocks.  The beach was lovely. I wish  I could go down there again.  I felt as if I was free, and I  like to throw the rocks in the  water and make them skip.  Sometimes I made seven skips.  If I go down there I think I)  would like to stay down there  all day. It's a lovely beach.  The thing I liked' most was  to see so many different things.  I didn't know the names of all  the trees. I just guessed what  kinds of trees they were, I do  know a fir tree and a cedar  tree. I saw a lovely rock that  looked like sand but wasn't. I  used' up one roll of film at the  beach. I took >a picture when  Jacob was looking the other  way. I called him and when  he looked I snapped it.  I wish I could swim dn the  water when it is -summer time.  But we don't have a lovely  beach like that iat home. But  I wish we had one like that.  I think it would be warm. There  was. a lovely hill there too. The  hill reminds me of home because we have a hill like that  too.  I can't wait until the wind  comes up so we will go down  there again. But I hope it's going to be soon so I can take  more pictures. ��� Calvin Harry,  Sechelt Elementary School.  UIC problems  Q.   A friend of fine cuts pulp  all winter  and  draws .benefits  and then sell his pulp in the  summer. Can I build a couple  of fishing boats next winter and  draw my^bene-'its andi then sell  the boats in the summer?  A.   The limited inforaiation you  have given is insufficient to say  whether you would be entitled  to  benefit. -If  you  are .unemployed and wish to mage a claim  I wouldadvise #ou\~tQ communicate  with  your  closest unemployment Jnsurjance ; office. Many  more entails regarding the extent of your participation in this  enterprise would be inquired ,be-  fqre it could be decided whether'  you are ^entitled/ to benefit.  Q.   When I leave my jojbi, can I  claim unemployment insurance  benefits for the few months that  I am unable to work, as I intend  returning to work three months  after   the  baby  is  born?   The  reason I ask , this is that I do  rieed  the  money badly,  but  I  want to ibe honest about it.  A.   If you leave your employment because ,pf .Pregnancy you  are riot considered to be available ;for work and consequently  you are not entitled to benefit.  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, B.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 diversior. 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.  First date of publication is:  ���Oct. 17, 1968.  This corning season, if the  exports have their way, Canadian males will go hog wild  on color, reports Men's Wear  of Canada. Co-ordination is the  name of the game, according  to a report from he Canadian  Institute of Men's apparel. If  it's eye-catching and shimmers  like a peacock's plumage,  you're in.  The totally co-ordinated look  is here. Gone is the dull suit  worn with the ubiquitous white  shirt. Gray shirts, blue shirts,  fawn, deep brown, pink and  even purple shirts for morning,  noon and non-formal evening  wear ���:-,wall be the thing during  the coming months. It may soon  be commonplace to appear $n  a pink four-button double -  breasted jacket, blue twill  slacks, white striped shirt and  pale red tie.  Companies today are aware  of the importance of staff not  only being smartly dressed, but  dressed in the latest fashion.  And junior executives follow the  boss.- ��� ���--.  Brilliance and variety of  colors and styes of men's suiting and sports jackets are now  being favored -by Canadians.  The drab, charcoal gray look is  on the way out, if you're going  to make the best-dressed men's  list, says the Canadian Institute  of Men's Apparel.  TASELLA SHOPK  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ���Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  QILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-3343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 45 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. ,886^9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons -^ Ph. 886-2615  Ptimes!  ���Buy a highest-interest-yet Canada Savings  Bond at the Bank of Montreal and in 14 yean  Set back 2% times what ypu^e 'put in. $250  for every $100 invested I;  The Bank of Montreal sells Canada  Sayings Bonds by instalments as well as for  ���ash. You can buy yours for 5% down, balance  in easy payments over a year.  $0 KA  tfeW"  DOWN FORA  50.00  BOND!  $6.00  rv��\A/M  25.00  _v*aa/m  mm  rvrviA/Ki  UUVVIM  FORA  UUWIM  FORA  ;_XJvvN  FORA  $100.00  500.00  1000.00  BOND!  BONDI  BONDI  Get your Canada Savings Bonds  now at the Bank of Montreal  __.  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank Coast News, Oct. 24, .1968.       7  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREK 1UMBB.  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Kverytbihg for your building  7 needs"  '" Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop;  Are  & Acty  Welding  'A  -   Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Lfd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES ^SERVICE  Hot, Water-Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis  Bay  Rd.,  R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885T2116  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  886-7720 Hopkins Landing;  1ASELUSHCIP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods -���Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  ;  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m.. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TIUICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys; Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ud.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PA^  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park si��.  Phone 886-9826  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phorie  886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAH TRANSp  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  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &  SERVICE  Port Mellon ���- Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1 & S TRANSPORT Lid.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery             .service ...  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Motving4  8c Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. L RITCHEY  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  SUNC0  PROPERTY PATROL LTD.  Serving , the Sunshine Coast  Offers security-check patrol  of your property  Services arranged to suit you  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR  PROPERTY  Phone 885-9737,  Office,  Res. 883-2688,  P.O.  Box  43,   Sechelt,   B.C.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  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 & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents  for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  Custom  built  cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts Creek  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Columnar Sheets  Poster Paper  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886*2622  ANDY  CiVPP  gffi-ffJgWAWj^jg^  .x.>r-t-r<��x<<*r��K-x-r-j-r*r,WM,i��wc<cci!?9r  B��&>:_&:%#E&v*>^x-S;s-ss:'  CONCUSSION���  A REAL DANGER  Concussion means violent  shaking. In medical usage,  says The Canadian Medical Association, it means a violent  shaking of the brain resulting  from a head injury in which  there is no fracture of the skull.  The head injury producing this  condition need not be severe,  and no structural brain damage  is recognized alter recovery.  Industrial accidents, automobile accidents and sports injuries are among the most common causes of concussion. The  victim is usually dazed or unconscious for a few seconds, but  certain mental functions may  ,be impaired for a period lasting up to several hours. During this time: he niay" carry out  complicated activities of which  he afterwards remembers nothing. The duration of this period  of post-traumatic amnesia is of  value in determining the seri  ousness of the head injury.  The patient who recovers  from concussion is also usually  unable to recall the actual moment of injury. His memory  may be blank concerning the  several seconds ��� or even minutes ��� preceding the injury.  This is called retrograde amnesia. '���:'���������  As the patient recovers consciousness, his pulse and  breathing become stronger, he  often vomits; is confused, restless and irritable, and almost  always complains of headache.  The CM.A. says that these  symptoms, with the possible exception of headache, usually disappear within 48 hours, leaving  the patient with a gap in his  memory but no other recognizable evidence of hraifr damage.  However, he may. feel\ a little  weak for several days.  Anyone who loses consciousness should be seen by a physician as soon as possible.  CROSSWORD   ->   ���   ���:   By A. C. Gordon |  ACROSS  1 - To disperse  5 - Essential part  of anything  9 - Liquid foods  10 - Concerning  12 - Be appropriate  13 - Go astray  15 - Fate  17 - Everything  18 - To render  inflexible  20 - Winter sport  device  21 - Provided that  22 - Dance step  23 - Oomprehend  25 - . .calator  26 - Wooly  28 - Reception  rooms -  30 - Preposition  31 - Gold (chem.)  32 - Patterns  36 - Condition  40 - Either  41 - To overlay  42 - Unit  43 - Aerial train  44 - Boom  46 - Musical  combinations  48 - Girl's name  49 -Time period  51 - Length unit  52 - Smooth  53 - Brawls '  55 - Miscalculation  57 - Alaskan city  53 - To restrain  DOWN  1 - To Irritate  2 - Away from  3 - On an ascendancy  4 - African fly  5 - A touch of  -   affection  l_l_JHJk-J_J EJE-B-UE. _  __.t_--i.t-] _-J_-.l_l __.--.t--U  ___t_L_   _______-_-   --U  aa ______ Ena  0S  ____________ t__ja__aiJ  _j__ i_j__  __._j_j_jl.I-- mtsuaaui  ____ tutu.-- __.i_.-i (oa  IJEIR   ESmraH   gBRI  GJHHH   EDE-D   __D__t3  HG_EO__a   EHMWE  _oe__b _i_ja__  6 - Preposition  7-Hue  8 -Son'of Seth  9 - Military wound  treatment  11 - Memento  12 - To embark:  14- Musical note  16-Fall to attain'  18 - Posed  19 - Meadow  22 - List of Jurors  24 - Fill with Joy  27 - Inclination of  the head  29 - Preposition  32 - Debatable  33 - Cbmmand  34 Experimental  zoom (colloq.)  35 - Scanty  36 - Livestock food  37 Printers' units  38 Prying device  39 - Dash  45 - Ireland  47 - Never I  48 - 'The Bard  of ....  50 -Bovine talk  52 - Three-fourths  of ErU;  54 - Thulium (chem.)  56 -Musicalnote  ISABEL  By   HON.   ISABEL  DAWSON  Like the rest of Canada, British Columbia's government falls.  under three main categories,  federal, provincial and local.  The provincial government consists of the legislature, the executive and the judiciary, while  local government takes several  forms.  Federal jurisdiction covers  all matters of national concern  such as defence, postal services  and banking, consisting of 29  fields in all. Provincial jurisdiction covers 16 specific areas,  such as education, civil and  property rights and direct taxa:  tion within the province.  The people of British Columbia are represented in the federal government by 23 members  and six senators, and in the  provincial government by 55  members.Y;' ���:''--. :-'v  The cabinet is composed of  the lieutenant������-..��� governor, the  prime minister and cabinet  ministers who usually head government departments. Departments of the provincial government include, finance; health  services and hospital insurance:  labor; lands, forests and water  resources; agriculture; mines  and petroleum resources; commercial transport; highways;  education; industrial development; trade and commerce;  municipal affairs; social welfare; public works; recreation  and conservation; travel industry;  provincial secretary.  The provincial judicial system is composed of the court  of appeal, the supreme court,  county courts and various  minor courts, including magistrates' courts and small debts  courts.  Legislation concerning- crimin-  al law is under the jurisdiction  of the federal government, and  municipal or civic attilidrities  are empowered by the provincial government to pass by-laws  which apply to their particular  municipality.  Types of local or municipal  government fall under various  categories. An improvement' district is the simplest form and  usually provides a' single service, such as fire protection or  a water supply. Villages' preferably have a population of  between 500v and 2,500 and are  able to' pass by-laws.  Towns, which usually have a  population of between 2,500 and  5,000, have the further responsibility of social welfare. Cities  have greater powers and re-  sponsibilites, including police  protection. Municipal districts  have powers similar to those  of cities.  Region*., districts, a new  form of local government, are  designed to enable a group of  local governments to provide  common services on a shared  basis.  Revenue for municipal services is derived mainly from  real-property taxation, although  additional revenue is derived  from licence fees, business taxes, fines, public utility projects  and -grants-in-aid from the provincial government. 8 ;    Coast News, Oct. 24, 1968.  HOLIDAY VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hilde-  brand and children Judy, James  Randy and Linda of Surrey visited Mrs: Hildebrand's parents,  Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Ritchey,  Gibsons, for the Thanksgiving  weekend.  MONEY FOR SCHOOL  Premier Bennett has announced as Tc-iaiiTO^  board that^sij^rq^lYhas jbeeri  given- -��� byline 7bo��iM^^6;:;the- department $of eduction for a,  construction : contract 7- in |\ the  amount of $289,442 for a new 11  room Powell YRiver - Gordon  Park Elementary school.  33 adu.i classes operating  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  ARMISTICE CABARET  Saturday, November 9  DINNER 7:30 p.m. SHARP  Tickets   maybe  obtained  from   Albert   Crowhurst,  Gordon Clarke or Jon Nimmo  Masks &  Costumes  SPARKLERS & CANDY  ��� CHRISTMAS CARDS FOR MAILING OVKSEAS  ��� SEWING SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS  ��� WOOL & KNITTING SUPPLIES     " ,  ��� BUTTERICK PATTERNS  GIFTS FOR ALL THE FAMILY AT  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SECHELT ��� PhY 885-9343 Y V  The report of adult education  director Frank L. Fuller^ (presented to the school board* at  its last meeting by R.R. Hanna,  district superintendent revealed  registration by 370 persons for  50 courses.  Recommendations in the report; which the hoard approved  were: Short courses and workshops he organized as the need  arises; close co-ordination between the work of adult education oh the Indian reserve and  elementary school activities;  assistance for the Indian band  to obtain boat building or a  maintenance shop from the Indian affainr dtejpt. so young  Indians could be trained; Lester Peterson, teacher, be  thanked for the use of his book  Story of the Sechelt Nation.  The main night school administrative involvement was  organization of approximately  50 nightschool classes. About 33  classes registered with enough  students to be continued!.  Also educational activity on  the Indian Reserve in the organization of three classes involving approximately 55 people, (Sewing, plus two recreational classes; volley ball, soccer fundamentals). The sewing  class is being conducted at the  residential school with the cooperation of Father Power.  Other classes planned will start  when the fishing season is  definitely over. Planned classes  include Vessel Maintenance,  Fish Net Repair, and Hairdressing. y...:  Frequent informal meetings  and discussions with various  Indian leaders on adult education problems on the reserve  and in the community.  Film preview of the new NFB  film This Land (on B.C. Indian Land Question), shown to  a number of Indian groups, and  to. Father MacDonald and a  group at the Residential School.  Meeting with Indian Affairs  officers, Mr. Don McKinnon and  Mr. Tom Rothery/Mr. Clarence  Joe, band manager arid the  band adult education committee, in Sechelt. The purpose was  to explore the possibility of setting up a boat and maintenance  shop on the reserve which could  ibe used both to build boats and  train band members in trades.  The adult education director  has been invited to attend the  Lower Mainland and Fraser  Valley Indian���. Convention in  Naniamo on Oct.' 19. He will be  a giiest of Mr. Clarence Joe,  band manager.  Assisted district superintendent and school board in public relations. Served on school  board public, relations committee.    'Co-ordinated     production  and    distribution    of the first  newsletter. Received permis-  - sion from MrY Lester Peterson  for School Board to distribute  Story of Sechelt Nation, 75 copies were duplicated and distributed to schools.  Counselling Activity: Have  been involved in counselling  about 20 or more persons regarding what they can do to  complete their educational requirements; spent time on the  Indian Reserve counselling a  ,nun_lber of young Indians on the  possibility of future education;  plan to extend this activity by  further advertising its availability.  Recommendations  made are:  1. That short courses and  workshops be organized under  the supervision of Mr. Hanna  as the need and demand is recognized in the community.  2. That there be close co-ordination between the work of  adult  education on  the  Indian  ��� Reserve and elementary school  and activities.  3. That the school board 'give *  some assistance to the Sechelt  Indian band in their efforts to  obtain boat building or maintenance shop from the Indian  Affairs in which young people  cain receive training in trades.  4. That Mr. Lester Peterson  be sent a letter of thanks for  giving permission to the school  district to reproduce 75 copies  of his copyrighted, Story of the  Sechelt Nation.  The following list shows classes and the approximate number of students, with classes  being held in Gibsons unless  otherwise noted:  Mathematics 9, 11, 12 class of 10  Building & .construction 11  Basic alteration & dressmaking 7  Bookkeeping 6  Woodworking                             15  Piloting  (C.P.S.)      7               17  International cooking                9  Magazine  article writing         6  Basic machine, shop practices 1.3  Mixed volley ball, Gibsons     23  Beginning & advanced typing 15  Oil painting, Gibsons               19  Bowen  Island  17  Welcome B.        8  ;7   Sechelt                S  Conversational French             21  Ceramics,  Sechelt                      7  Hand ball, Sechelt                     7  Retail sales, Sechelt                6  Ceramics, Pender Harbour     17  General shop & welding^ P.H. 32  Mixed volley ball, R.C.         714  Ladies keep fit, P.H.             12  Soccer "fundamentals, Sechelt 21  Film program, Welcome B.     9  Film program, Madeira P."     7  Sewing class, Indian School    24  Volley ball, Sechelt                 12  Custodial skills workshop       15  Total 370  ARMSTRONG ��� STANLEY  St. Batholbmew's Anglican  Church, Gibsons, was the scene  of a pretty wedding at 4-p.m. on  Oct. 12, 1968, when Velma Lorraine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.'  , Russell Stanley, of Granthams  Landing, ibecame the ibride of  Edward Trelawney, son of Mr.  and1 Mrs. Edward Armstrong,of  Nanaimo. Rev. Barry Jenks  officiated.  The bride was charming in a  floor length gown of white em-  'bossed daisies on cotton,  trimmed with lace; made by  Miss Bonnie Thoilburn, friend of  the bride. A rhinestone tiara  held her net and lace waist  length veil. She carried a bouquet of yellow Talisman roses  and stephanotis.  The 'bridesmaid, Miss Karen  Stanley, sister of theYbride, her  only, attendant, was gowned in  floor length aqua chiffon and  lace oyer 7 taffeta. She carried  a bouquet of fall colored carnations. Mr. Robert Coukell was  best man.  The (bride's mother chose a;  teal blue suit with pink and  black accessories, and a corsage  of pink carnations. The groom's  mother chose a red suit with  (black accessories arid corsage  of white and red carnations.  At the reception in Cedars  Inn the bride's table was centered with a three tiered wedding cake made and, decorated  by the bride's mother. The  toast to the bride was given by  Mr. B. Brandon. ���, '  For her going away outfit the  bride chosd a blue. suit with  beige accessories. After a honeymoon in Kelowna the couple  will reside at Soames Point.  Out of town guests were Mr.  and Mrs. Edward Armstrong.,  Nanaimo, parents of the groom;  Mr. and Mrs. R. Cartwright,  Campbell River, sister and brother-in-law of the bride; Mrs.  Marga:f3t Hawes, Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. B. Hermanson.  Vancouver; Mrs. M. Foreman,  Quesnel.  Oops! Sorry!  The Registered Nurses Sunshine Coast Chapter wine and  cheese tasting party in the Legion Hall, Gibsons will start at  8 '���p.m. and last until 10 p.m. on  Nov. 2. Last week's issue reported it "would be from 5 to 10  p.m.  DEPARTMENT  OF   PUBLIC  WORKS  CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed, to Supervisor of Tendering  Dept. of Public Works. Pacific  Palisades, 747 Bute- Street, Vancouver 5, B;C. and endorsed  "TENDER FOR WHARF REPAIRS ���������'������ SAVARY ISLAND,  B.C., will be received until 11:00  A.M. (PST) THURSDAY, 14  NOVEMBER,  3968.  Tender documents can. be olbY  tained on deposit of $25.00 in  the form of a CERTIFIED bank  cheque to the order of the RECEIVER GENERAL OF CANADA, through office of Dept.  of Public Works, 1110 W.  Georgia St., Vancouver, B.C.  The deposit will be refunded  on return of the documents in  good condition within one month  from the date of tender opening.  To be considered each tender  must be submitted on the forms  supplied by the Department and  must be accompanied by. the  security specified in the tender  documents.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Supervisor of Tendering  Keep For Reference  Skate Club  GIBSONS  EIPHIWTON.: HIGH  Sat. Afternoon���13 and under  1:00 to 2:30  Any Skaters -��� 3:00 to 4:30  Mon. Evening ������ 16 and over  8:30 to 10:30  PENDER HARBOUR HIGH  Alternate Friday Evening  Qct. 25, Nov. 8, Nov. 22, etc.  13 and  under 8  to 9:30  Any Skaters 10 to 11:30  PRICES  13 and under 50c  14 and up students 75c'  19 and over non-students $1.25  Sechelt homes progressing  No need to hassle over it!  Mail subscriptions $ 3 yearly  or 10c in most stores  Phone 886-2622  October has seen good progress made in the construction  of the homes for the senior citizens who will become the tenants in the near future. A list  of applicants is being set up  and any who are interested and  can qualify according to the  government regulations should  enter their names as soon as  possible.  There has also been considerable financial progress and the  directors would express their  gratitude to all those contributors whohave sent in donations  this month bringing the num-.  ber of those who have' assisted  well over the 300 mark. There  has been a goodly number of  donations from $50 to $250 during the past month.  The   directors   would  like  all  those  who  will   make  gifts  of  $2,  $10 or $20. to the  Sunshine  Coast   Senior   Citizens   Housing  Society to send them in at the  earliest possible moment. In this  way, there will be a great saving of interest payment arid the  property will be completely paid  for by  the time the units are  opened.   The   opening  date   officially will  be  set within  the  next few days and. all Sunshine  Coasters and their friends will  be invited.  Lady directors of the society  have over $600 on hand for the  funishings of the homes and  work has been already started,  on drapes and other essentials  for the comfort of the guests.  The Sunshine Coast should be  proud  of  this  new  community  asset and all those who have  inspected the buildings lately  have been agreeably surprised  at the care which has beer-  taken in the whole enterprise.  One noticeable factor has been  that despite all the rain there,  has been no sign of mud around  the buildings. The B.C. Hydro  lighting is another fine recent  development. Something new  can be seen every few days and  certainly there is a general feeling of satisfaction and community pleasure about the total project.  The senior citizens who came  from Mission to see. the buildings went away with a desire  to do the same thing in their  own area. They were most  favorably impressed especially  with the fact that the land was  so dry, it was so level and adjacent to beach, stores, hospitals, churches and park.  THOSE  COLLISIONS  There are times, when in  spite of all you can do, a car  collision is unavoidable.  The B.C. Automobile Association offers these tips to help  you lessen the damage.  Reduce speed as much as possible before the crash.  Avoid a direct head-on collision. A sideswipe is less damaging than a head-on collision.  Pull over to the right as far  as possible and go off the road  if necessary.  .   Head for  the bushes!   Avoid  hitting a solid tree or concrete  AUTOMATIC OR STANDARD CARS  Fully Dual Controlled  For enquiries phone 886-2401  CHANGE OF OWNERSHIP  Mr. and Mrs. Doug. Smith, formerly of Mission,  B.C., announce they have taken over  THE VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  from Mr. and Mrs. N. Radford  Your continued patronage is welcomed  STORE HOURS WILL BE FROM 10 a.m. fo 10 p.m. DAILY

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