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Coast News Oct 3, 1968

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 88fe2622  Volume 21  Number 38, October 3, 1968.  10c per copy  Area vote for water  expected in November  A lengthy session Friday night  by the Regional District board  in its Davis Bay office resulted  ��� in ,the   following being   accomplished:  ��� Agreed temporarily on  Sat., Nov. 23 for a referendum  in the district to decide whether .the Regional District should  include water supply and dis- ,  tribution as a function.  ��� Stated it had no authority  to ��� take over management of  the * present Gibsons - Sechelt  Municipal Airport but would  seek further information leading .to referendum possibilities.  ��� Decided on a letter to the  school board and minister of  education urging comjbined facilities for the school board and  Regional office.  ��� Supported Fred Reyburn,  building inspector in a dispute  over a building foundation he  refused to sanction as being  correct.  This 'dispute (involved a house  foundation at Selma Park and  another at Madeira Park. The  building inspector said he could  not with any stretch of the  imagination approve the forms  as they existed:. He denied emphatically an accusation he had  removed a bracing, terming the  idea as childish.  ���   After   listening   to   the   complainant   Don   Bee,   from   Mission, and the building inspector,-  Director     Rutherford    advised  Bee   "to get  the  chip   off   his  shoulder and sit down with the  building inspector who will do  what he can to help you."  Mr. Murray, one of the homeowners involved in the delay  caused by rejection of the foundations inquired as to what he  would do _n the meantime. He  was told no hold-up would occur.  During the discussion after  the vote supporting the building  inspector, the inspector in turn  suggested that Regional District  should be allowed to license  contractors. At present Regional  Districts, unlike municipalities,  have no powers to tax (businesses.  'Discussion on the proposed  water bylaw was brief because  as Chairman Frank West said,  Municipal Minister Campbell  has informed him that the by-  40 housing units  proposed to council  A, esidential building proposal which could require two or  three years to accomplish, providing a total of 40 housing units  was laid before" .Gibsons "aldermen at. Tuesday , night's ^.meeting.   ". - v  The land involved is at Reids  corner of the highway and, on  the north side, just outside, the  village in an area where some'  ground work has already been  done. The cost of these' homes  will range from $12,500 tp  $23.,000. Building could be completed in three stages Olaf Klas-  sen West Vancouver contractor  and backer of tlhe project, informed council. The first would-  be a 12 family set of homes,  then eight deluxe homes and  later a 20 condominium apartment, On a condominium basis  one purchases ,the space occupied in an apartment no matter  where, whether on the, ground  level or four .stories up.  Mr. Klassen was informed  that the land which he plans  to develop will be included within the expanded boundary area  of the village now being considered by the village council.TMr.  Klassen said he hoped that his  condominium " p_an would become a model for other builders  in the area;  He explained that as regards  /property'^^ irri-unte-iance there  would be a manager7 for the development and residents would  be assessed-niorithlyiwbat hiain-  tenance costsi there would be.  The project 'will be known as  -i Seaview Park Estates and contain " when J completed 40.. JnQities.  which would have wate^sewers  when available, landsicatpdng,  cable vision and 'undenground  power and telephone lines. The  area would also have street  lighting inside the property.  Council decided to explore the  reasons why the ..ferry; authority  at Langdale leaves walking passengers stranded whilethere is  room aboard the ferry.-It was  reported that the ferry is licensed to carry 750 passengers. Aldermen were of the opinion that  this figure could be raised but  first want to find out the basis  for limiting the number of passengers carried to 750. It is the  largest ferry on the system and  ye. while there is room available isome passengers get left  behind.  As the result oif the presentation of a plan by legal representatives of Joseph H. Unland  concerning his unfinished buildings on Dougal road, council has  offered him a way to complete  under the National Building  Code the two buildings provided he supplies by Nov. 1 a performance bond of $3,000 plus a  certified cheque for $500, also  the plans he proposes to use for  consitruction plus a certificate  from sanitary officials for a septic tank before he can obtain a  building permit.  A dump is a dump etc.  Ye olde7 Fashioned garbage  dump will vanish if the Coast-  Garibaldi Health, Unit, has its  way ��� not;as a garbage dump,  but as a name, u Y.  Aid. Adele deLange of Sechelt reporting as a director on  the Sunshine .Coast Regional  board that while attending a  Health Unit meeting recently  she learned that the health people prefer to calf such, places  a garbage disposal unit.  Regional district problems at  dumps will not be made any  easier by calling them disposal  units. For instance the road to  the Sechelt dump, crossing the  Indian reserve at Sechelt, had  been closed by the band thus  forcing the public to use a more  steep section of the area to  reach the dump. 7 Y'  As Regional    District    Clerk  7 Charles Gooding reported to-the  JRegional board the Sechelt;  dump is now peirig approached  by a new route. This track will  be unsatisfactory in the winter  and some action must be taken  to ensure that the dump' will  remain accessible. Signs have  been obtained on this new route  and others will be obtained.  Continuing he reported that  dumping is taking place on the  approach road to thev West.  Howe Sound .dump . This . has  been occurring" for many years  and is partially the result" of  the condition of the approach  road which is not suitable for  light automobile traffic. He  suggested that if the provincial  government does not open the  gazetted approaches to thel  dump that the matter of road  improvements be discussed  with Gibsons council.  law as prepared would be act  ceptable to his department-The  bylaw which enables the board  to place the issue before the  public calls on the; electorate  to decide if it is in favor of  the inclusion in board activities  of the supply and distribution  of water, substantially as recommended in the Sunshine  Coast Waterworks Survey.  This survey prepared for the  ^Regional Board by Martin Dayton, professional engineer, has  received considerable publicity  and will receive s more before  time to cast ballots.  Director Rutherford reporting  on the Municipal airport which  both municipalities, Sechelt and  Gibsons would like to see under  management of the Regional  district, dealt with operations  of the airport as far as records  could take him. He and^ Director Gilker were the committee  inquiring into airport matters  but neither 7 offered anything  more than a general management report; '���".':7,  The fooard was informed.;that  the department of transport had  said the transfer could be. arranged without difficulty. It was  pointecUput that the letter from  SechelV'pid^.Gibsons councils  called^f^^^iajjjagement of the  airport onlyT^Director Feeney,  also mayor of Gibsons, described the airport as a regional  problem and not one for village  municipalities. \Tbe airport  benefitted the^area more than  the villages.  When it came to a vote Direc-  _^ tors Rj^erford. .and,.- Feeney*  Tufted "against a'' motion which^'  stated the Regional board had  no authority to take over airport management, with an added suggestion that the board  seek further Information with  the idea of referendum possibilities later on. This motion passed. y,\  On the subject of combined  facilities for the school board  and Regional district, Chairman West said he was convinced that combining such services would result in a saving  for the taxpayer. In view of  community planning proposals  we owe it to the taxpayer, he  added.  Sergeant Bay ratepayers  sought advice or help from the  board over the condition of a  garbage dump in their area.  It was referred to as a stinking hole with no maintenance  . work on it. The board on learning the dump was on private  property stated that it was a  case for the provincial authorities.  A suggestion in the letter  that power should be brought  into the area, serving about a  dozen horties, was termed a  problem for B.C. Hydro, not the  board. From what board members learned this land was sold  before it became registered as  a sub-division/ Registered subdivisions now must make allowances for various services.  Granthams Landing association complained about the number of dogs at large. Director  Wolverton added Hopkins Landing to that complaint. The  board decided it could do nothing at present because its powers had not reached that point.  At the request of the Arts  Council ^o enable it come within the provincial cultural fund  it was suggested that the board  have a director named asj a  liaison officer. Director Cliff  Gilker recreation chairman was  named to this post.  On the subject of recreation  Director Gilker reported that  the Sunshine Coast Recreation  committee has decided to cease  to exist and would turn its records over tol the Regional  Board. Director Gilker sadd the  people ihad not asked for recreation (facilities. The office closed Sept. 30.  GIBSONS NEW medical clinic 7building); on Sunshine Coast higlh-  s way is well advanced in construction, and is expected to open in  mid-October. Y  Help|from  iiiill staff  wig asset     |or convention debate  ieations  Chairman Frank West of the  Sunshine    Coast    Regional dis-  'trict  expressed   his   thanks   to  his  employer, Canadian  Forest  Products.   Port Mellon,  for  allowing     himself -and Director  7 Lome  Wdlverton   also  a   CFP  employee to have time off with  pay to attend the Union of B.C.  Municipalities   annual     convention at Vancouver.  *    He  added   that   another  employee   went   to Vancouver   as  well to get information on the  computor probabilities that will  arise as soon as the cards cov:  erihg taxpayers of this Regional district- are available' for -Use.  Members  of   the   board  concurred  with Mr.   West's 'observations and expressed gratefulness that CFP was offering use  of its employees and sometimes  ^e^pment ^Yhelpi,^^^  i achieve masamum efficiency in  the shortest spaceoftime.  It was pointed out that CFP  does a colossal amount of quiet  work in the area which, has  been revealed in donations and  materials to public projects.  On top of this the plant and  equipment pays close to 50 percent of the taxation in the Sunshine Coast district.  Speaking on his experience at  the UBCM convention Mr. West  said he found a considerable  amount of parochialism iri the  operations of the municipal  union. He found there was considerable associotion by area,  one d'strict supporting another"  when resolutions were under  discussion.  Eventually he thought regional districts would have their  own organization.  Director Fred Feeney outlined a meeting held by members  of Powell River council, Powell  River Regional district, Gibsons, Sechelt and Squamish  municipal councils which formed a loose organization in the  hopes that something would  grow out of the idea. Such an  organization would give the  municipal officials of the area  a stronger voice if they could  present their arguments through  a larger unit than the individual  municipality.  School trustees from all 81  school districts in British Colum  bia will be gathering at the Bay-  shore Inn, Vancouver* Oct. 6-9  for the annual B.C. School Trustees Association Convention.  High on the list of priorities will  be debate on a number of proposed resolutions dealing with  the impact of the new education'  finance formula. One item of  business of particular : importance is a resolution to provide,  funds for a provincial teacher  qualification board to be financed and operated jointly by  the 'B.C. School Trustees asso-  cation and the Bjfc. ^Teachers'  federation.;, The provincial -gov-;  errimentTsused ��� ��� to evaluate '��� tea-  chgrs^iqjt^^  -Ke?^hance,7^  pulledY^tYof-the area entirely.  The school board and teachers':,  organizations have been compelled to step into the vacuum  to prevent the sitiiationjroim becoming chaotic: The costs of  performing this service will now  become an additional charge to  the local, taxpayer^  ^The convention will be offic- :  ially opened by the Rt. Hon.  Jack. Nicholson, Lieutenant Governor of7British.. Columbia and  the first item of formal business  on Monday morning will be the  annual address of the minister  of education. This will be the  first time that Donald L. Brothers has. addressed a gathering  of school trustees.  An impressive array of highly  qualified experts on school  building has  been  gathered  to  ���give trustees some idea of what  the future holds for school construction. ; The symposium- on  new directions i;and develop-  nj.fints_.4in a school construction  wiil-bje chaired by Warnett Kennedy. Modular components anct  ��� ��� system, building   will   be   discussed byAlH. Anderson from  ' London, England and Professor  E;D.:; Ehrenkrantz of School  Construction Systems Development Tine, of Stanford, Ca_iforY  7 niaHFr^k^ir3_^^  iwill: be outlining-th& advantage^ '  ,,' for :school boards- of th���s;cdn-  :tract 7managementr- system 7'of  building. This topic is of such  importance   to   all   involved ;in  . public building programs that  invitations to the syanposium  have been issued to senior officials in 'government depalrt-  ments and representatives of  other public bodies concerned  with spending of public funds.  A series of eight clinics will  be held to give trustees the op- '  . portunity to meet  experts  and  discuss urgent problems.  Safety in boats stressed  J. N. Marleau, "Port Mellon  Highway, holds two tomatoes  weighing close to one-and-a-  half pounds each and four carrots anywhere from one-and-a-  half to one - and - a - quarter  pounds. Other field crops he is  growing are also good sizes.  Thirty persons attended the  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron  event Monday night in Cedars  Inn dining room when officials  spoke on the objectives of the  organizaion and some interesting still colored shots of boating  generally were screened.  C. J. Salahub. of; Wilson  Creek, chairman of the local  squadron introduced Jim Spills-  bury and Gordon Lee of the  Vancouver Power Squadron.  Mr. Lee spoke on "training possibilities and outlined some of  the training procedures. The  . Vancouver squadron contained  1,500 members who ranged from  juveniles to a retired rear admiral. Sail as well as powered  boats were included in the  squadron membership. The objectives are to train people in  the handling of boats and navigational fields.  Interesting shots of boats and  scenery not only on the west  coast but in other parts of the  world were screened by Mr.  Spillsbury and he came to the  conclusion that the scenery of  the west coast is as good if not  better than most of the scenery  elsewhere. He showed pictures  ��rj��nuinuttw��H����-UBimimnm��vmmnwmuuuuuuuttip  GIBSONS SIGNS TAKEN  It was reported to council that  the directional signs on the new  comfort station recently attached to the building directing people where to go. have been removed. They have not been in  position more than a couple of  weeks.  of coastal area from Singapore  and into Thailand and surrounding areas.  Mrs. Gordon Hall of Sechelt  provided some still colored shots  of a squadron trip to Clowhom.  Jim McLean spoke on local  training efforts and described  the courses that could be taken  after passing the basic course,  one being general and the other  selective. .���  DRAMATIC CLUB NOTE  All interested on forming < a  Players club for the purpose of  developing dramatic instincts  are invited to Mr. and Mrs. Ed  Burritt's home on Gower Point  road, Wed., Oct. 9 at 8 p-m.  Mr. Burritt is of the opinion  there are a good many people  with such ability available in  the area and the chance to develop even greater ability is offered in the formation of a-  players club.  BOTTLE COLLECTION  Gibsons Cubs and Scouts will  hold a bottle collecting drive  Saturday starting at 10 a.m.  from the Super-Valu store. Anyone having bottles that do not  get collected please phone 886-  2539 or 886-9392 anytime.  TICKETS  NOW READY  Tickets for the Hi-C movie  festival wall be available all  week at the Twilight theatre.  The cost for the six shows will  be $5. The shows start on Oct.  15. ' Coast News, Oct.  3,  1968.  A:v message to Caiiacjg  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, BX.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons. B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office^Department,  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  The airport problem  Deliberations between the municipal councils of Gibsons and  Sechelt with the (Sunshine Coast Regional board over control of the  airport have reached the point where the Regional board has concluded that it has no power to take over {management of the airport.  This is an undeniable fact. The Regional board is restricted  and can only operate in fields that have been outlined in its letters  patent. Management of an airport is not included, but this does  not preclude a change later on.  However somewhere along the line the Regional board will  have to face the issue concerning the airport because it is only the  elected body representing the Sunshine Coast. The airport does not  exist solely for the benefit of the villages of Gibsons and Sechelt.  How did the villages become involved in an airport? The history  goes back to early/1057 when Elphinstone Aero clulb interested the  federal department of transport in the possibilities of an airport  for this area. The provincial lands department then decided to  reserve land for an airport in Wilson Greek area.  In April of that year the Aero club sought public support  through donated work,, machinery or cash. At the same time A. H.  Wilson, district director of air services outlined the procedure the  club should use to obtain a grant through DOT from the federal  government.  At this time the airstrip was passable. Roy Brett, flying in from  Powell River landed and took off, ithe first landing and takeoff  for the strip.  Developments occurred fairly fast. The club's brief to Ottawa  resulted,, during July of 1957, in the announcement from Ottawa  of a $36,000 grant on a cost-sharing basis. Most of the cost-sharing  outlay had already been supplied in the preparation of a usable  airstrip.  There is long standing legislation on federal government books  which allows municipalities to have control; over civilian arports.  It was therefore part of the agreement with Ottawa that the  municipal councils of Sechelt and Gibsons would be the local  authorities to wihom the air club would be responsible. To make  this operation possible both councils agreed to a', five man committee, two from Sechelt council and two -rom^Gibsons^ouiieiii  with one club representative making a committee of five. This  committee has been in operation ever since. It is known as the  airport management committee.  The agreement covering establishment of the airport was  oflf-cially signed by the DOT, and Gibsons and Sechelt municipal,  councils. Tenders were called for further work on the strip in  October,, as the result of the federal grant. . ' ,  Once the airport became a function of the municipal councils  the airport committee looked to them for financial support and  each council decided on a sum of $750 per year to help the committee Later this was increased to $1,250 yearly from each council.  Records have been kept on expenditures. The revenue side of the  airport balance sheet is negligible.  Municipal councils maintain the Regional board is the authority  that should be looking after the airport. The airport is there for  anyone to use on coming to or leaving thk area and is not owned  by either municipal council. They regard themselves as a convenience for the federal government to have someone close by  holdmg a watching brief. Now is the time for a much wider form  of government to take over management of the a7i��>rt  The Regional board at its meeting last Friday night decided it  had no authority to take over management of the a^ort an,? ^,��  SbiSfurfcher information sh��ibe 4&^~  With the passage of time, extension of airDort control tY ��_.  gonal districts and the inclusion of air^rt^nagemen.   n ^  Regional district's powers, we will no St find S more and  By WILDER PENF1ELD  President  of  the  Vanier  Institute   of. the   Family  There comes a time when  ordinary citizens should speak  out and should organize for action. When delinquency and  crime and antd-social behavior  mount, when violence and pro- '  test become the style of behavior replacing purpose and  honest work for an honest wage,  when loud noise from small  pressure-groups drown out the  voice of reason, when a handful of activists can. stir up rebellion in tlhe universities, froni  Berkeley to Paris and back! tftif  Simon Fraser, preaching an*  archy and using the very words  of the young Red Guard in  Communist China'������ it." is time  to take stock of our own civilization. .       '  *  *      *  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Tony Gargrave retained his  legislative seat in a Liberal.  Social Credit, NDP provincial  election fight. His majority was  reduced to about 400.  Following defeat of referendum No. 3 in April, school  board members are preparing  Referendum No. 4 to ease the  classroom shortage.  The fourth annual Sunshine  Coast Recreation convention  met in Gibsons and learned  that a recreation director was  being sought for the region.  10 YEARS AGO  Greenlees Piiedriving company was awarded the contract  for a breakwater in Gibsons  harbor at a cost of $84,785.  There were five other bids with  the high at $102,691.  As the result of efforts on  part of Halfmoon Bay residents  the area will have a daily rural  route mail service.  txiJfll* t0 1)he Editor maintained there are too many organizations in the district to  allow good attendance at any  one of them. y  Redwel Ladies Guild group  are meeting to make arrangements for the opening of the  new community hall in .Halfmoon Bay area.  20 YEARS AGO  ,.L-t,s- JacIcson> President of  the Sechelt and District Local  Improvement association complained through the Coast  News about the lack of interest  being shown by ratepayers.  Roberts Creek Credit Union  which started in July 1941 with  15 charter members, is celebrating its seventh year  The first fall season meeting  of the Ladies Glee club took  place at the home of Mrs. Hazel  Evans, Selma Park.  I found an amazing renaissance of learning, and an excellent beginning of science, in  Chinese universities less than  six years ago. But the Red  Guard was formed after that  from untutored youth. They set  out to put an end to teaching  by the bourgeois intellectuals.  Today, China's universities are  closed. The Red Guards are no  longer young but they are still  untutored.  Alas   for   China!      7  If we, who constitute the vast  majority, are*to organize���the  way to a healthier society in  Canada is not through censorship or the prohibition of free  speech. We do not want an absolute dictatorship here. Democracy and sanity, creative leadership and something more,  something that conies most  often from wholesome, enlightened family life, /are what we  need. The Vanier Institute of  the Family is unique. It is ^being set up to organize for oiiiY  society something that corresponds to preventive medicine in  the field of health.  In the years to come, I hope  the   annual   message   from  my.  eral and staff direct the research arid plan tffie executive  action accordingly. Results will  not appear at once. But be assured   that the   work   we   are  setting on foot will enrich family life in Canada. It will encourage training for personal  responsibility and self-discip^  'line. ���'���;.. ,-���'':,  Our approach to the family  is by means of home education  and 'public communication.  Thus, the Institute's work will  supplement but will not duplicate ' the work of church and  social agency in the fields of  religion and economic betterment. Our, ultimate concern is  for  human  behavior.  During  the  decades  that  lie  before us, the    basic    income ,  must be sufficient to launch and  maintain   these   projects   on   a  national/scale.  In regard to the financial  campaign, the situation- -is  roughly this: Contributions to  endowment, up to the present,  together with promises that  cover the next four yeans],  amount to slightly more than  five and three quarter million  dollars. To do the job that we  have visualized far the people  of all the provinces calls, at the  very least, for a budget equal  to the income on eight to ten  million dollars (our original objective).  *  *  There are encouraging recent  events: From two brothers,  Senator Hartiand Molsoh and  Thomas Molson, has come a  quarter of a million dollars for  the endowment of special studies in the field of family and  society. The capital on this special gift may be used toward a  building fund, when and if a  separate headquarters building  is deemed necessary in the future. ���'���'' '���'���������"���'  A loyal newiCanadiian of  Montreal, Phrixos B. Papafch-  ristidis, has established for the  an    annual    French  successors 7 willr   be heard by*^nsjtitU-e    an    annual  every Canadian7who Vis concern^' Language /Lecture oh the Fami-  ed for the'well-being of society.-' '. ly.<M. Gratien Gelinas, the distinguished actor and playwright,  will inaugurate the series later  in  the  autumn.  We  hope that  well-being of society  Now,   since   we  must   make' a  beginning,   I send out  this ^report   and   hope  that   some, ��� at  least, will hear and understand.  ���.'���.'������'.���*������*     ��� *'...::       ���.-    r   ,  The   Vanier   Institute   of   the;  Family was planned and set up  by a provisional committee during a series of meetings (1964- ���  65) at Government House. The?  Governor-General and Madame  Vanier    watched,    encouraged, f  and advised. They thought, with  good reason, that the undertaking,  once it had come to life,  would    become    their own bequest to Canadians.  In a very  real sense it is that, for it grew  out of basic ideas  which were  theirs.  General Vanier believed that  this civilization of ours could be  controlled, that the evolution of  society could be influenced by  some form of planned reinforce:,  ment at the level of the family.  In tlhe Institute's plan, this rehv-  forcement is to be achieved by  enlightened education beyond  the walls of school and college.  It was in July 1966 that Mr.  Lester Pearson, who had taken  a keen personal interest in the  project from the very beginning, announced the plans of  the Government. They would  make, he said, an initial contribution of two million dollars  to establish an endowment fund  and add to this fund from time  to time during our campaign,  matching dollar for dollar all  contributions to endowment (or  building) from all sources,  private and provincial alike.  Thus, the initial push that  launched our project came from  the federal government. It reflected their concern, to quote  the prime minister's words,  their concern that the aims' of  the Institute be realized ��� the  strengthening of family life jiri  Canada as the basis on which  our nation's moral strength and  vitality depend. |  This Institute is an independent unit supported by income  from endowment. It is set up  to operate by modern methods  similar to those used in tthe  field of medical research and  treatment. In the Ottawa headquarters,    the    secretaries-gen-  some generous citizen or foundation, will create a major English Language Lectureship in  Western Canada, and perhaps  another in the Maritimes.  The province of Ontario has  pledged itself to make, during  a period of four years, a contribution of seven cents for each  of; her citizens ($500,000 in all)  This was in accordance with the  rate of contribution to the endowment that we have proposed to the other provinces. But,  up to date, no other province  has as yet said yes or no! The  need of the people in the other  provinces is surely no less than  in Ontario.  *  *  The other premiers will make  an answer soon, no doubt. Each  has many pressing needs to  face. But each must see that,  beyond the present, the  strengthening of family life  gives his people the surest hope  for the future.  The purposes of the Vanier  Institute run parallel to those  of forward-looking statesmen in  democratic governments. No  other project offers such hope  for the future.  In the Western World, there  is a trend toward decadence  and a weakening of society's  basic unit, the family. Crime,  juvenile delinquency and antisocial,; attitudes are on the increase. This trend can be.altered but only by education and  training.  -These must be accompanied  by wholesome public leadership.  Propaganda for the good of society is an art which the free  people of democratic societies,  and their governments, must  now learn. Such leadership can  be established without using the  edicts employed by a dictatorship.  It is time, as General Vanier  pointed out, for us to examine  carefully and face this modern  social crisis. We must .help the  family to adjust to the. present  , and still exclude wrong teach-,  ing from entering the home. We  must formulate and promote a  stronger; wiser, leadership for  the conimph good in the field  of public communication. How  these things can be brought  about is the primary protolem  of the Vanier Institute of tlhe  Family.  W.d. *Y    ' ii noon to _ p,m.  (After 5 p.m. by  appointment)  Sat. 2 pm: to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  *^^*^^^^^%^*^^^^^*     _*-���  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  JUST WHAT IS  A SLIPPED DISC?  It is really a ruptured disk. The spinal cord  is a column of nerves running .through the ver-  tabrae. Between each pair of 7 vertabrae is a  soft spongy disk to allow the spine to bend and  curve. It acts as a shock absorber. If sufficient strain occurs, this disk tears. The softer  material oozes out into the spinal canal and  presses against the spinal cord, causing severe  pain. :,',���'  A ruptured disk more often occurs after age  25. As one ages, the sturdy, elastic tissue, that  gives the disk the support to sustain the vertabrae weakens. Usually bed rest, traction, or a  support will help. A physician- should be consulted.  Your doctor can phone na. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keen  abreast of the expanding activities in the Held  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of ����reat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DkUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  . Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability -���Integrity ��� Personal Service  STOW HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - FRIDAY 9 a.m. lo 9 p.m.  0PEH All DAY WEDNBDAYS  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 sub-  scription to Beautiful British Columbia magazine, makes  an ideal Christmas gift for friends and relatives throughout  the world. ���  We announce your gift with a greeting signed with your  name, and the current Winter Issue of Beautiful British  Columbia. The 1969 Spring, Summer, and Fall issues will  be mailed as published.  This gift applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased  for $2.00 and commencing with the Winter, 1968 issue.  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME  ADDRESS  FROM (Your Name) Committee for    Elementary articulation!  appeals covering  fisbboaf licenses  Under the Salmon Vessel,  license control program announced by Hon. Jack Davis,  minister of fisheries, an appeal  committee composed of four  men has been set up.     :  The four are Blake A: Campbell, chief of the economics  branch; M. P. Houghton and  J. H. Ellis conservation and  protection branch and W. R.  Hburston, regional director of  fisheries who will be an ex-of-  ficio member; All are Vancouver men.- ������''���  Mr. Davis also announced  guide lines for an appeal, including special circumstances  which will be considered as a  basis ��� for issuing a new 1969  salmon vessel licence to a fisherman in 1969 without retiring  ah  "A" category vessel:  (a) A vessel that was under-  construction or a vessel that  was being reconstructed to be  used for salmon fishing or a  vessel for which a contract had  been signed by the fisherman  (valid proof being provided)  prior to Sept. 6, 1968.    Y  (b) A vessel owned by a  fisherman who had a long historic record of salmon fishing  prior to 1967 but who had not  fished in 1967 or 1968 for exceptional reasons of a compassionate nature (such as prolonged illness).  (c) A vessel which had been  lost irretrievably by a fisherman during the 1968 salmon  season provided that the loss  was hot his fault and that the  fisherman in question had not,  already acquired a' licenced  vessel for this purpose.  Appeal Procedures allow that  (a) '���' The appellant shall have  the opportunity of presenting  his appeal to the departmental  appeal committee in writing or  in person;  (b) If an appeal is rejected  by the appeal committee the  appellant may still make representation to the minister of  fisheries; and  (c) Appeals should be submitted to the appeal committee  of the department of fisheries  prior to Jan. 15, 1969 if the  appellant wishes to obtain .a  salmon fishing vessel licence  for 1969.  A person considering the purchase of a salmon fishing vessel  is advised to check with the Regional Office of the Department of Fisheries on the status  of the salmon licence for that  vessel prior to making any commitments.  Fishermen, are reminded that  commercial fishing vessel licence plates and validation' tabs  are assigned to individual vessels and are not transferable.  Where a new vessel is brought  into the fishery to replace a  category "A" salmon vessel, a  new licence plate will be issued  and the salmon vessel validation number of the retired vessel will be cancelled.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF SL-  20 loaves or more  Gel 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 Flaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  ^-_^^��^^^^_^��*-^%^^^<~^^^^^>^  TALL  PAUL,  SUPER  HERO  One morning when; I was  working in my laboratory my  pet monkey dropped . some  chemicals into my tea. When I  went to drink, my tea, Jim my  pet monkey, started shouting  and screaming. I settled him  down and drank my tea, then-  all of a sudden I fell to the  floor screaming and shouting  in agony. Everything was spinning around and around. I was  dizzy and in agony, then I fainted.    Y   '���'.  When I woke up I felt like a  different person. I was stronger  and bigger, and then I nearly  fainted again when I saw how  tall I was. I found out what  . my m onkey was screaming  about. Something told me not  to give ray secret to the worid..  I wanted to help the world but  in a different way. I decided  to become a hero as are the  dreams of many other people.  Months later I learned how to  control my changes in size. I  found out I could change to a  hundred feet or any other size.  So I became a hero to fight  crime and make the world a  better place to live in. ��� Paul  Scott, Gibsons Elementary  School.  When it had gone I put on my  it is up there. No sign of life!'  I spoke too soon. A huge  shadow passed by the rocket,  moon suit then went out. It  struck me and I was finished.  ��� Marrill Sechelt' Elementary  School.  Coast News,  Oct.  3, 1968.        3  I would be famous and perhaps wealthy when I came  back. ��� Peggy Wallace, Sechelt  Elementary School;  A TRIP TO THE MOON  Ten, nine, eight, seven, six,  five, four, three, two and one,  zero, blast off. Here I go into  the wide blue yonder on my  way to the moon. I wonder how  TEENAGE  GIRL  IN  SPACE  I would like to be the first  teenage girl in space. I would  be able to see around and see  all the different planets. I would  like to explore some other  planets to see what grows there.  A  TRIP  TO PLUTO  Ten, nine, eight, seven, six,  five, four, three, two, one, blast  off! Away, up, up and away we  go to the planet Pluto, to see  our friend Brutus and "Popeye  fight, to see who got to be the  most powerful. man in history.  ��� Laurie Gabriel, Sechelt Elementary School.  '69 Caprice Coupe  Match this,  you other 69's.  Should we have made the  '69 Caprice shorter?  Or adorned it with flashy  lucknacks ? Should we have  skipped the bigger new  327 cu,-in. standard V8 engine,  the added interior elegance,  and the improved Astro  Ventilation System ? Some  people think so���our  competitors.  Camaro.  Who needs to say  'announcing'or  'new'or'better.'  Just look how the '69 Hugger  hangs together. Not a line  that isn't leaning into the wind.  We've improved the interior,  top. Quieted the ride. And  made the Astro Ventilation  ventilate even better.  No wonder the other sportsters  are gnashing their gears.  If somebody else  made a car like  this T69 Chevelle.  we'd be worried.  Think of the '69 Chevelle as  'concentrated Chevrolet.'  It's got Big Chevrolet features,  but a naturally active  personality all its own.  Just add gas���and let the  Other mid-size cars step aside.  1969  Chevy Nova  with Torque-Drive.  _n_e '69 Chevy Nova costs  very little to get into. Very  little to run. And with  low-cost Torque-Drive  transmission you can order  for any 6-cyHnder model,  1 it's the thriftiest way yet  to get out of a clutch.  Every Chevrolet  has to make it  before we mark it  MARK OF  EXCELLENCE  '69 Camaro SS Sport Coupe, plus RS equipment  *> '69 Chevelle SS 396 Sport Coupe  Q>  CHEVROLET  Putting you first,  keeps us first  ���SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER-  cx.  PHONE 885-2111  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD,  SECHELT, B.C. coast News, oct. 3, 1968.  W0E_K WASHED (Coisftj)        MSSC FOR SAU (Cont'd)  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  ^       SUNNYCREST, GJBSONS  Wed.  %, Thurs. 3 & Fri. 4  8 p.im.  FOR A FEW HOLLARS MORE  Clint Eastwood'  color  Special   Children's   Matinee  Sat.  5 at 2  p.m.  The INCREDIBLE MR LIMPET  DON KNOTTS  color  Sat. eve     Mon.     Tues     Wed.  5 7 8 9  The  greatest   entertainment  ever filmed  Around the world  IN  80  DAYS  Next week  BLACKBEARD'S GHOST  WALT D-JSNEY  Coming  soon  Thoroughly Modern Millie  Oct. 4. L.A. Rummrage Sale,  Roberts Creek Legion. 2 p.m.  Tea and donuts, 25 cents.  Oct. 5. Roberts Creek Legion  Social. 8 p.m. Admission 21.  Oct. ,7, 2 p.m. OAPO Social,  Health Centre, Gibsons.  Oct. 10. Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary meeting, 1:30 p.m., Public Health Centre, Gibsons.  Plain sewing or alterations.  Northland sweaters knit^ to order. Mrs N. McKenzie, ,886-2737  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Manure,   delivered.  Phone  886-  2253. '     .���     ���  SUNSHINE COAST REALISM  WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE  MARRIAGES  Mr and Mrs Jack Warn of  Gower Point take pleasure in  announcing the marriage of  their son Croft Warn to Miss  Ana Cruz Yanez, daughter of  Dr. and Senora Yenez of Mexico  City, on October 5, 1968.  DEATHS  LIVINGSTONE ��� On Sept. 27,  1968 Muriel Livingstone of Selma Park, in her 62nd year. Survived by her husband David,  1 son Douglas, Vancouver; 1  daughter-iriHlaw. Sharon, 1  grandson, David. Funeral service was held Tues., Oct. 1  from the Hamilton Mortuary,  Rev. A.R. Laing officiated. Interment Forest Lawn Cemetery.  In lieu of flowers, donations to  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons,, directors.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to the men who picked  up our boy after he fell off the  government wharf.  Morris  and Nancy Nygren  I wish to express my deep  appreciation for the kind words  of sympathy in the recent bereavement of my beloved  husband..   ���     Florence Bunch  FLORISTS  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  LADIES: Without previous experience you can earn $2 or  more per hour in your spare  time. AVON trains you. Call  Miss Owens, Collect, after 5  p.m. at 731-8723.  Baby sitter, Mon. to Fri. 8 to  5 p.m. for 3 yr old girl. In your  own home if suitable, or on  daily basis at my home. Phone  886-2996 after 6 p.m.    Experienced boom man, immediately. Contact Universal  Timber Products. Phone 886-2539  W0RKWAK1H)  Steno with own typewriter  seeks work, office or home.  Write box 1042, Coast News.  Part time student is looking for  part time job, or will do housework, baby sitting, also sewing,  mending etc. Brenda Weinhandl,  886-9819.   VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  For  your  painting  interior  and exterior  , and paper hang-  ing,  phone  David  Nystrom,  886-7759.  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax?  Phone 886-9331.  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Phone 885-2109.  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  NEW:   '68   Merc   9.8  hp,   Reg.  $478.00;  to clear ��� $395.00  USED:  '68 Merc 6 hp $298,00  '66 Merc 6 hp $225.00  '67 Merc 9.8 hp  Long   shaft 295.00.,  '66 Merc 9.8 hp  Long  shaft 258.00  '64 Merc 9.8 hp 175.00  '02 Johnson 18 hp  c/w controls 185.00  '65 Merc 20 hp 280.00  '63 Johnson 40 hp, Elec.  start,  c/w   controls 325.00  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park 883-2248  Single bed, complete with spring  and mattress,- $20. Ph. 886^2072  Royal deluxe portable typewriter with case good condition,  $87.50. Also .2 beds and chair.  Phone 886-2582   Blacksmith forge, $25;  350 gal.  wood stove, water tank, $35.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park 883-2248  Ford R.T. Tractor $495.00  Crab nets . 7.95  Airtight heaters 7.95  Frigidaire  appliances  with GMAc purchase plan.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Winston   Robinson,   prop.  $59 BARBECUE  FREE  with the purchase of a refrigerator   and  stove  from  Earl's  during  the  monDh  of  October.  886-9600  Near new trumpet,. $70. Phone  886-2131  Must sell. Hollywood double  bed with headboard. Phone  886-2652  Piano in good condition. Phone  886-2690. ;.;���'������'������  Dry storage for V 24 ft. boat.  Phone 886-2938 after 6 p.m. ���  Oil  wick burner.  886-2773.  Singer electric sewing machine  console model, good  condition,  . $30 or offer. Phone 886-2395.  <t- - ���_....    FOR  FALL  PLANTING  We stock the following:  TREES, SHRUBS, PLANTS  GRASS SEEDS, PEAT MOSS  LIME, FERTILIZERS  FARM FRESH EGGS  VEGETABLES, FRUITS, GROCERIES, PURE HONEY (from  blueberry farms), CARROTS  (ifor making juice) 50 lb. $3.95  CHOICE PONTIAC POTATOES,  50 lb. $2.95  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,   886-9340  One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank, $250. Phpne  896-2897.  1 used bathtub. Phone 886-2762.  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  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  Refrigerated showcase     with  compressor. Electric    Berkley  meat slicer, counter scale and  other items. 886-9661. ,  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Piano in good condition. Phone  886-2691.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1966 Austin.Mini, 2 door excellent condition. Only 12,000 miles.  FP $1,100. Phone 886-7015.  1968 Volkswagen deluxe, 7700  miles, $1800. Will accept trade.  Phone 886-2784        7  '58 Ausitin. city tested, good  motor. Phone 885-2182  '62 Olds Super 88. Phone 886-7055  Jeep for sale.* Phone 886-2075~  1968 Volkswagen deluxe, 7000  miles, $1800. Phone 886-2784.  '57 Fairlane, Auto., can be put  in running order or for parts.  Eve. 886-9814.  BOATS FOR SALE  Runabout boat storage available. Safe and dry for winter.  Phone .886-2400. Shaw Road.  Giibsons.  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-  cqrd, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  Y SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks t  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell 7  Selma Paris on bus stop  885-9778 7  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of'  fice Box 294, Secheit. Box 1040,  Coast News.  NOTICE  I will not be responsible for any  debts contracted in my name,by  any  other  than  myself  on  or  after Oct. 2,  1968.  Signed ��� Jack R. Williams  Gibsons  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom furnished home,  livingroom with fireplace kitchen with oilstove, on waterfront, lower Roberts Creek Rd.  Piped water. Phone 886-2554  after 5 p.m.   ���  .  2 bedroom waterfront home,  Roberts Creek, oil range and  heat. Responsible people only.  Phone 886-2877 or write Box  307,   Gibsons.  2 bedroom older type house.  Old age pensioners only. Phone  886-2919.  3 room modern "furnished suite.  Automatic oil heat. 886-9661.  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coaist 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  WANTED TO KBIT  2 or 3 bedroom house,, prefer  Giibsons, Adults only. Phone  886-9670 after 5 p.m.  ROOM & BOARD  GIBSONS ��� Immaculate 2 bedroom, fully serviced, part  basement 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.'  DAVIS BAY ��� Fully  serviced  view   lot   60'.   x   150'   in   fast  developing area close to ex-  . . cellent    beach.     Full    price  $2,250.  SECHELT ��� Fully serviced ^  acre in choice residential  area. An excellent buy at  $2,500.  Terms.  "Waterfront ��� 25 parkilike  acres with level and gently  sloping areas and 850 feet  shoreline. This land is easily  ' developed and overlooks well  known  Sargeant Bay  salmon  7 fishing haunts. Full price  . - $45,000. Terms.  SECRET COVE AREA ��� En-  7 quiries are.invited from businessmen interested in purchasing a thriving waterfront  motel-marina (business with  tremendous potential in this  most attractive location. Modern,, fully equipped1 lodge with  dining room seating 60 per-  v sons and owners' spacious  living quarters; ��� eleven attractively placed cottages  each with a view balcony;  abundant water supply; boat  house; boats and floats. Full  details upon request. Priced  at $125,000.  PENDER HARBOR ��� Fully  serviced, beautifully treed,  waterfront and semi-waterfront lots in this scenic harbor  with year round boating and  fishing. Priced from $2,500 to  $6,500.  SAKINAW     LAKE  waterfront lots on  ful  6   mile   long  access  via Lee's  terms   available.  $4,250 each, easy  ��� Large  this beauti-  lake. Easy  Bay. Easy  Full price  terms.  TFor   these   and   other   choice  properties   on    the    Sunshine  .Coast contact Frank Lewi's or  -Morton   Mackay   at   Gibsons  office, 886-9900.  ipfi:  ��� I'M  Gibsons  and  Burquitlam  Now available, Room & Board,  winter rates. Peninsula Hotel.  Phone 886-2472.  GIBSONS VILLAGE, near Cosy  Corner. Three older houses on  waterfront -lot, new concrete  seawall. Goes as* - iss. furnished.  Price $23,000 on attractive  terms. Call DICK KENiNETT  886-2481  GIBSONS VIILLAGE, on Glen  Road, excellent view. Nicely re-  . finished house, good sized LR  with FP��� two BR's, nice bathroom & kitchen. All appliances  go witih, also furniture. AO  heat, nice garden. $12,500,.  terms to' good mortgage. Call  J.E. WHITE   *  886-2481  SOAMES POINT: Three BR  house, nice LR with view. AO  heat. Attractive/ exterior, with  blacktop drive. $12,500 on terms.  Call DICK KENNETT  886-2481  NORTH ROAD: Four year old  Holiday Home on five acres.  Invest in a growing area.  $15,750 some terms. Call J. E.  WHITE  886-2481  BUILDING   LOTS   OR   ACREAGE,   village   or   rural.   Call  DICK    KENNETT    or    J.    E.  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Y Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  UNFINISHED   SPLIT    LEVEL  4 yrs old, over 1500 sq ft. 3  bedrooms, with wall to wall,  vanity bathroom with heat lamp.  All facilities. Electrically operated well. This big, comfortable  home" can be completed at reasonable cost. It sits on ^ acre  bordering Gibson Creek oil the  north side of North road lunulas weist of the Lariig|dale  ferry landing.  Erin Gordon, -681-7651 ���  291-2881  BLOCK   BROS.  EWART M(*!YNN  REALTY & INSURANT  notary public  member:  ;'  multiple listing service  Phone 886-2248  Half cash asked for good waterfront property,  sheltered," secluded. 99' beach. House has large,  living room, brick fireplace,  3.  jbedrooms; fuHr price $18,000.  16 acres on highway,, valuable  gravel deposit developed. Bright  two bedroom home, landscaped  yard, garage-workshop. $8,000  down on $30,.O00.  Three bedrm home on large  view lot, quiet road', excellent  area. Double plumging, rec.  room oil furnace, landscaping.  Try half down on $15,000.  Finishing required makes this  low price a reality ��� only  $19,500 asked for a 3 bedroom  home, full concrete basement  with rooms roughefl in. 20x30  open plan living area. Corlon  floors. Terraced, landscaped  grounds. Marvellous views,  close to sea. $4000 down gives  posses sion.  Large country home!; modern  family style. 4 bedrooms, large  living area,, lovely 7 modern kitchen. Concrete basement, lots  of head-room, extra plumbing  and finislhed room. A/oil heat -  220 wiring. 4.9 acres with plenty  of water. Double garage. $8000  on $25,000 FP ��� cash offers. <  Village home, three bedrooms.  Quiet convenient location on  good view lot. $6000 down only  $15,000 full price.  These are samples, call in about  others,. Businesses, Revenue,  Acreage.  E.  McMynn 886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Retirement ���  Single bedroom  cottage. Large level lot. Electric heat. Close to shopping.  F.P. $5,300     (42)  Attractive three bedroom modern bungalow. 220 wiring, built-  in range and fridge. Level lot.  Near shops.  F.P. $10,975.     (30)  Cleared and landscaped ��� 2.9  acres. Well maintained single  bedroom bungalow. Large living  room', golden ash panelling,  stone fireplace. Guest house.  Good well and new pressure  system. Short distance from  Gibsons.  -   F.P. $15,000.      (00)  Delightful view property. Two  hundred feet of waterfront.  Landscaped. Living: room 20 x  15. fireplace. 2 bedrooms. Storage building.  F.P. $16,000.     (790)  Roberts   Creek   ���   2*_s   acres.  Gentle  slope.  Near Park.  F.P. $2725.     (789)  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  PROPERTY FOR SALE  In Gibsons, 2 bedroom home,  livingroom with fireplace, kitchen, bathroom, partially furnished. Beautiful view over  Howe sound. Phone 886-7759  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.  PROPERTY WANTED  REALTY  LAND  WANTED  Large and/or small acreage,  waterfront or otherwise. Please  drop a line giving size, location  and price to Box 1041, Coast  News.  SECHELT: One of the finest 3  Bdrm. homes in the area. Situated on over 1 acre,, 80? on nice  beach. 1300'" floor area. ,Large  vie\v LR -panelled in- ash and  open to dining area. Compact  kitchen, grounds landscaped.  Try $15,000 down.  ROBERTS. CREEK: Immaculate 3 Bdrm. hqme. on lge W/F  lot. Bright modern kitchen, spacious LR and dining room. Full  concrete bsmt, featuresi finished  12 x 20 room. Utility and A/oil  furnace. The unique garden  features many unusual .sharubs  and plants,> plus fruit trees,  small fruits -etc. Garage  GIBSONS: Spacious 3 Bdrm.  home on 1 acre, level and close  in. Large living room features  heatilator fireplace and W/W,  carpet. Modern kitchen has  counter top cooking surface and  wall oven in coppertone. Matching fridge included. Bright  utility, carport, only $20,000 oh  terms. 7  Near new 2 Bdrm. home on  large acreage. All rooms spacious and well appointed. A/oil  heat and heavy duty wiring.  , Lge garage and workshop. Plan  to view this one soon. Attractive terms on realistic total  price ���  View lot in village, ready to  build on. $3200 full price. Low  down payment.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2000  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PETS  Quiet gelding,/ good child's  horse.  $100.  Phone 886-7063  Poodle clipping and grooming  $5. Also poodle pups from $60.  Phone 885-9797.  Good home wanted for pedigreed Welsh Corgi. Phone SPCA  886-2664.    '  Want a little joy in your life?  Buy a poodle pup for your wife.  Registered and inoculated, from  $50. Alsd experienced clipping  $5. Phone 885-9797.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years o^f experience. Telephone  886-2601.     ���  Baby budgies $3 each. Chief's  Aviaries, Selma Park, 885-9491.  Roller   and   Tumbler   pigeons,  Chinese Silkas, Amihurst Pheas-'  ants.   Chief's   Aviaries,   Selma  Park.   Phone  885-9491.  Visitors  welcome.      ���  STUD HORSES  Standing at stud, Lucky Junior,  born 1965, A Q H A. Registration No. 388675. Stud fee $50.  Phone 886-2253 for reservations.  CONSTRUCTION  Everything lor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone, 885-2283  \     Y /  Christen baby  Sonya Lynn were the names  given the five month old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.E. Val-  ancius at her christening Sunday, September 29 at St. Bartholomew's Anglican church,  with Rev. J.P. Baird of Mission's  to Seamen; Vancouver officiating.  Godparents were Miss Janice  Steen and the baby's aunt and  uncle, Mr. and Mrs. D.T. Jackson, all of Vancouver. Other  guests attending from Vancouver were Mrs. G.S. Robentson-,  the baby's maternal grandmother; Mrs. R.A. Steen and  Michael Jackson. Tea was  served at the parents' home  following the service.  OFF TO BELLINGHAM  Dick Galley of Giibsons, assistant manager of Ken's Food-  land for the last six years will  leaving shortly for Bellingham,  Wash., to take over the management of a landscape business.  Dick spent 15 of has sqhool  years in local schools. He is  married. His wife's name is  Janet and there are two children. ONE OF MANY events at Sunday's Gymkhana, sponsored by tlhe  Timber Trails Riding dub,, was the keyhole race, in which the  object is to ride into and; out off a small circle, without touching  the lines. A good crowd was iii attendance to watch the events.  four new adult classes  Four new adult education  classes will begin next week in  Gibsons and vicinity. In addition  a National Film, Board film  series will start in both Madeira  Park and at the Welcome Beach  Community Ball in Halfmoon  Bay.     - ;  Fishing sportsmen will get a  course of basic instruction in  the art of fly tying from Mr. R.  Malyea, president of the Rod  and Gun club. .The class will  start at 7:30 pm on Wednesday  October 9 in Elphinstone Secondary school  On Tuesday Oct. 8 at 7:30  p.m. a new ceramics course will  start at Rose and Art Enterprises  off  Pine  road  in  Gibsons.  fill Hill SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Famiy Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Family Service  ���     St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  5:15 p.m... Harvest Festival   ,  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Harvest Festival'  UNITE)  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9; 30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study  &  Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m. \  Preservice Worship  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Time and date of class will be  decided between the students  and the instructor. Call Mrs.  Rose Hauka, 886^-2069 for information.  Films, lectures and discussion  will highlight a study course on  modern marriage beginning  Thurs, Oct. 10 at 7:30 p.m. at  Elphinstone Secondary. Rev. B.  Jenks of Sechelt will be the.  course leader.  Organization officers and active meimbers interested in  learning to use movie projectors, tape recorders, etc. can  register for the audio-visual  operation class beginning Wednesday Oct. 9 at 7:30 p.m. at  Elphinstone  Secondary.  The new film series is entitled From the Southern Cross  to North Star. It is a series of  films on exploration., travel in.  the high latitudes of both the  northern and southern hemispheres. The first showing will  be in the Madeira Park activity  room at 7:30 p.m. on Tues. Oct.  8. The second showing will be in  the Welcome Beach Community  Hall at 2:30 p.m. on Wed. Oct. 9.  Registration for other ; night  classes is still open. Call  886-2241 for information.  PLANS  FERRY CHANGES  Hon. Mrs. Isabel Dawson,  minister without portfolio in  the provincial government on a  recent visit to Gibsons said she  was working on a plan to widen  the aisles on the Sunshine Queen  ferry and to have an elevator  installed which could be used  by old and crippled people to  get to the main deck. She was  also working on the idea of a  lower road bus for the Halfmoon Bay area.  A ROCK-RIPPER  Ever heard of a rock-ripper?  It's a new piece of heavyequipment capable of clawing into  rock faces and could prove of  great value in the forestry and  road building industries. It will  be on display, for the first time  in B.C., at the Skogdag show in  the Penticton-Oliver district,  October 3-4-5.  200-HELPED  The Canadian National Institute for the Blind serves the  sighted as well as the blind.  Some 200 persons received prevention of blindness services  through the Britislh Columbia-  Yukon division, ONIB last year.  Ili I MOVIE HIVriHI,  6 MOVIES FOR $5  OCT. 15 ��� Miracle Worker  NOV. 19 ������ Tarus  Bulba.  DEC. 17 ���- Pocketful of Miracles.  JAN. 21 ��� Birdman of Alcatraz.  FEB. 18 ��� Lillies of the Field.  MAR. 18 ��� How to Succeed in Business Without  Really Trying.  Tickets Available at the COOP & SUPER-VALU  FRIDAY,   SEPTEMBER  27th 6  -  9 p.m.  or phone 886-2313, 886-2691 or 886-2951  HELP US SUPPORT OUR FOSTER CHILD  Coast News, Oct. 3,  1968.  Mrs. Muriel  teacher, dies  On Sept. 27 Mrs. Muriel Livingstone, in her 62nd year, wife  of David Livingstone. Selma  Park, died. fShe was known by a  good many children in this  school district because of her  association with the schools as  a substitute teacher.  Mrs. Livngstone substituted  for Elphinstone teachers for  many many years, possibly  since Elphinstone began. Her  greatest asset if or the job was  her complete sincerity in trying  to give her students something  and keep the learning process  going. Although her health) has  not been good for several years,  she invariably turned up when  called and gave her very conscientious best. Elphinstone will  miss her. ���������-���������  Her name is on the Elementary list and she no doubt gave  equally valiant service in other  schools.  For the past few years Mrs.  Livingstone has provided a cash  award to a student chosen by  teachers for having accomplished most with the ability he had.  . Besides her husband she  leaves a son Douglas, in Vancouver, daughter-in-law Sharon  and a grandson David. The funeral service was held in Vancouver at the Hamilton Mortuary with Rev. A. R. Laing officiating. Principal W. S. Potter  of Elphinstone Secondary school  attended on behalf of this school  district. Burial was made in Forest Lawn Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home, Giibsons, were directors. ''"'������  ;.  Spawn channel  at Ruby Lake  The fisheries management  division of the provincial fish  and wildlife branch - iepbrts^he  construction of a 300 foot long  spawning channel for cutthroat  trout, on the outlet of Ruby  Lake (Seohelt Peninsula), Was  completed in August. This project involved the reconstruction  of the outlet stream of Ruby  Lake by removing the mud,  boulders and log debris and replacing it with specified sized  gravel.  The stream ^previously supported a small number of spawning cutthroats, but lacked sufficient amounts of gravel to  provide areas for large numbers  of spawners; The reconstruction  should provide space and gra- -  vel for considerably more spawners. Increased fishing pressure  has required there be a larger  recruitment to the fish population in Ruby Lake. This has  been done in the past by stocking hatchery reared fish.  It is hoped that the spawning  channel will provide increased  natural recruitment to maintain  the trout population in Ruby  Lake. Evaluation of the extent  to which fish utilize this artificial spawning area will be  carried out.  INSURANCE INCREASE  Life insurance benefit payments to people of British Columbia in the first six months of  1968 exceeded the total for the  year of 1960, reports The Canadian Life Insurance association.  Up to June 30 _ this year, life  insurance companies paid out  $47 million in benefits. By comparison, the total paid out in all  of 1960 was $46 million in B.C.  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  DORAN - DAVIDSON  A wedding of interest to. many  in this area was solemnized on  August 10, 1968 at Birtle,, Manitoba.  The double ring ceremony  was performed in the Birtle  United Church at 3:30 p.m. when  Marlene Mae, daughter7 of*. Mr.  and Mrs W.P. Davidson of Birtle  was united in marriage to David  Glen, son of G.W.7 Doran of  Birtle and nephew of Mr and  Mrs C.E. Graham of Port  Mellon. Y.  Rev. C. Connor of Russell,  Manitoba officiated.  Miss Carolyn Davidson, cousin  of the bride was oganist and  Mr Ken Bergvall of Winnipeg  prefaced the ceremony with the  singing of O Perfect Love and  Each to the Other during the  signing of the register.  The bride entered the church  as the congregation sang Praise  My Soul the King of Heaven.  Given in marriage by her father  the bride looked radiant in her  choice of a floor-length ensemble  of crystal peau and guipre lace.  The gown, a sleeveless sheath,  the coat with sweeping train,  was edged both hemline and  sleeves with guipre lace. Her  short bouffant veil of nylon,  illusion was held in place by a  large mum of organza and peau.  . She carried a cascade bouquet  of an orchid and stephanotis.  Her only jewellry, a strand of  pearls, gift of tlhe groom.  The maid of honor,.. Miss Donna Davidson, sister of the bride  and /bridesmaids Mrs. Carolyn  Doran and Miss Joan Barker  wore identical floor length  gowns of pastel printed chiffon  over taffeta. They carried cascade bouquets of tinted shasta  daisies with matching head  pieces.  The best man, Mr Clair Naylor, cousin of the groom. Bob  Doran,; brother of the groom  and Barry Davidson, cousin of  the bride ushered the guests.^  The bride's mother chose a  three piece suit of coral silk knit  with matching hat and white accessories and her corsage was  of white rose buds.  The groom's aunt wore a  pastel green sheath with matching full length coiat of re-  embroidered lace, matching hat  and beige accessories and her  .corsage was of .yellow rose  buds. :-.'..  The reception for 1,50 guests,  was held in the beautifully decorated fellows-iip hall where  Mrs Ken Bergvall attended the  guest book. Mr Ralph Cochrane  said the grace. Mr S.J. McLennan proposed the toast to the  bride which was ably replied to  by the groom. The bride's table  was centered by a three tiered  wedding cake made by Mrs  Molly McLennan. Friends and  relatives from England, Courtenay, Port Alberni, Port Mellon  and Salmon Arm sent; toesjt!  wishes by telegram to the happy  couple.  After the reception a wedding  dance was held in the Community hall where wedding guests  and many friends unable to  attend the wedding gathered to  honor the bride and room.  For travelling the bride chose  a shocking pink 2 piece ensemble   with   matching   hat   with  beige  and black patent  acces- ���  sories.  A short honeymoon was spent  in Manitoba before returning to  the west coast.  Mr and Mrs Doran will reside  on Pratt road. Gibsons, B.C.  where the bride will continue  nursing at Sechelt Hospital and  the groom working for Canadian  Forest Products Ltd.  Out of the province guests  were from Port Mellon, Burnaby. Penticton and Fort St.  John. B.C. and Langenburg.  Saskatchewan.  ON  ADVISORY  BOARD  . The meeting of the Regional  Hospital District Iboard Friday  night accepted the names of  Dr. Walter Burtnick of1 ithe  Medical Clinic and E. W. Booth,  chairman of St. Mary's Hospital  society as members of the Hospital District advisory committee. The board learned that its  borrowing powers had been approved by Victoria officials.  Chicken heads are a favorite  part of the diet for alligators  on display at the Vancouver  Public Aquarium.  FALL  SALE  Due to our affiliation with a large purchasing organii&fion  we are able fo offer tremendous savings fo our customers,  Items offered are all nationally advertised Brand Name  Products.  LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC ��� 14 oz.  SUPER PRICED at   PSSSST ��� from Cfajrol ��� 7 oz.  New instant shampoo spray ��� brush  Reg. $2-25   go!  87c  1.69  Lady Schick HAIR DRYER  Consolette Model .307. Canada's first portable professional  hair dryer. Nothing touches the hair but warm air. Noi  hot hoses or bonnets. Four temperature  settings ���- Reg, $39-95.   ��� ��� ��� ������ ��� ��� ���  AGAR0L ��� 16 oz.  A gentle laxative for all the family.  Reg $1.45 ��� SUPER PRICED at   ...  M0DESS ��� 48S  Feminine Napkins ��� Reg. $1-79  SUPER   PRICED   at   29.95  95c  1.29  0EVILBISS VAPORIZER  Safety Sentinel Model No. 133. Keeps water temperature  Safe  unbreakable container.   Steams  all  night,   shuts  off automatically. Reg. Value $10.95 __*   1C  SUPER   PRICED   at       0#-fa3  Lady Schick CROWN JEWEL ELECTRIC SHAVER  The Royal way to feminine grooming m jg    Q Q  Deluxe styling ��� Reg.  $18-95       | HT ��� O O  GILlinE SUPER STAINLESS STEEL BLADES  "The Spoiler" 10 Blades ��� Reg. $1-45  SUPER PRICED at   SYLVANIAAG1B FLASHBULBS  '���12 Blue Bulbs per package ��� Reg. $1.92  SUPER PRICED at  PKG.  5YLVANIA Flash Cubes  3 cubes/12 flashes to the box  SUPER PRICED at     .......  Reg. $2-40'  GELIfSIL TABLETS  A non-constipating antacid for the relief of  gastric hyperacidity. ������Reg. $2-25  SUPER PRICED at    ......".-.......v..v. 100s  *"';l^-  BAYER ASPIRIN tOO's  Fast relief from paiin and discomfort of  headaches, colds ��� Reg. 95c  SUPER  PRICED  at   ADORN HAIR SPRAY - 7oz.  Regular or Extra Hold ��� Reg. $1.98  SUPER PRICED  at     .............  88c  129  1.77  1,55  67c  1.49  77c  Cfairoi HAIR SPRAY ��� 10  Regular or Extra Hold. "New Improved  Formula��� Reg. 99c ��� SUPER PRICED at  JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP  Contains Vitiman C. Take it with a smile. Made by  W. K. Buckley Ltd.  5%  oz. Large size f\t\  Reg. $1-25 ��� SUPER PRICED at    ........    ^F^rC  CONTAC-C CAPSULES ��� 24 caps  For symptomatic relief of colds, hayfever,       ��� f_    /���% _\-  sinusitis. ��� Reg. $2-99 ��� SUPER PRICED at_�� T -L^��  C0NTAC LOZENGES ��� 18 lozenges  Prolonged relief for sore throats.  Reg. 99c ��� SUPER PRICED at .  TAME CREMB RINSE ��� 8 oz.  . Conditions dry fly-away hair. FREE! Tangle Tamer  Comb attached. ��� Reg. $1-19 OO  SUPER PRICED at     ^r^fC  CLAIR0L NICE'N EASY  The natural looking hair color you just shampoo in  Availablein 12^beautiful colors���-Reg. $2-25  2* 1.59  SUPER PRICED  at  CLAIROL CONDITION ��� 2 oz. tube  The beauty prescription for troubled hair.  No heat necessary. ��� Reg. $1-75  SUPER  PRICED  at        1.49  1.25  89c  SfNYLIN COUGH SYRUP ��� 8 oz. bottle  A pleasantly flavored syrup for effective reief of coughs  due to colds ��� Reg. $2-05 m   J_ ��\  99c  BRYLCREEM  King size tube. For smart hair grooming.  Keeps hair looking clean and natural  Reg.   $119       ���   SUPER PRICED at  CRBT TOOTHPASTE  Regular or Mint. Family size  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2234  SALE ENDS SATURDAY/OCTOBER 5  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd  Sunnycrest  Plaza  Ph. 886-2726  Sechelt  Ph. 885-2238 ANDY  CAPP  ftM&3?C5_^^<.K-X*>W  ,\V.V.V/AVAVAV.VAVA*AVW��Vi  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied foi  QUESTION ��� A friend and I  are going into business together  ��� should we form a partnership  or a limited company? What is  necessary in forming a private  company?  ANSWER ��� It is generally best  to form a company. Personal  liability can be avoided by operating through . a company.  Partners are personally liable,  for all the business debts nd  for any claims that may be  made against the business such  as motor vehicle accidents,  breach of contract, negligence,  bankruptcy, etc. Partners are  also liable for . one another's  debts arising out of the operation of the business, but not, of  course, for personal debts).  Moreover, partners are agents  for one another for acts done in  the firm business and are bound  by contracts thus entered into.  ^Regarding the formation of a  cbinpany ��� we will deal here  only with the private company.  There are two main documents  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you   Y  /WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-2S12I  FOR REPAIRS  TO  ��� WASHING MACHINES  ���VACUUM CLEANERS  ��� DRYERS  Phone  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  _,flnrauMraunuuuummimnuraiiraiun��uwiwuniufflumuh.  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  to be prepared by your awyer:  1. The memorandum of association, and 2. The articles of  association. The memorandum  (or memo as it is usually called)  is very short and has six  clauses ��� 1. The name of the  company. 2. The place of the  registered office (usually the  lawyer's office). 3. The objects  clause ��� this sets out in great  : detail what business or enterprises the company proposes to  engage in. ���_. A clause to the  effect that the liabilities of the  shareholders is limited. 5. The  capital clause ��� this must specify the amount of authorized  capital and the number and  classof shares. No articular sum  of money is needed, however, to  form a company, that is, it is  not necessary to Ijave set aside  any special fund for this purpose. 6. The share clause ���-  the subscribers to the memorandum agree to take the number of shares after their names,.  and there must be at least two  subscribers.  The,articles of association is  a long, complicated document  and may be compared to the  by-laws of a club. It provides  for the calling of meetings,  election of directors, how votes  are taken, appointment of a  lawyer, banker and accountant,  and what is to happen in the  event of almost every imaginable occurrence.  These documents are sent o  .the registrar of companies who,  if he approves returns a certificate of incorporation. The  shareholders then have a  meeting and elect directors,  who, in turn, have a meeting  and elect officers. In your case,  you will both hold all three  positions. A record of all these  happenings must be kept, shares  issued, and assets transferred  to the company, and you are  then ready ..to" roll.  SCHOOL AWARDS  Two additional awards fo students of last year's Grade 12  at Elphinstone Secondary School  have been announced. Miss Jo-  Anne Wheeler was awarded the  Catholic Women's League bursary, which was presented to her  at a meeting of that organization. Ron Tuba, who won the  Lome Smith Shield for excellence in the field, of industrial  education, also received the  Gibsons Building Supplies prize  for highest standing in Construction 12.  Notice!  When the fire siren sounds  please do not call 886-2345  to find out where the fire is.  This is a fire call phone  only and any interference  on this line can cause harmful delays.  It is not the purpose of  this phone number to give  out to the public information  as to where the fire is.  Please remember it is for  fire calls  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone  886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  LOW BLOOD PRESSURE  Many people mistakenly think  low blood pressure and a low  blood count are one and the  same. Low bipod pressure and  low blood count are two entirely different conditions, says The  Canadian Medical Association.  Low blood count generally denotes a lower than norma'!  hemoglobin content or oxygen-  carrying capacity of the blood;  in other words, anemia. This is  always 7 a symptom of some  underlying disorder and rei-  quires careful, investigation to  determine its exact cause.  Low blood pressure describes  the situation in which a patient's blood pressure ������ the  force at which the blood is being pumped througfh : the blood  vessels. ��� is lower than one  would expect��� when compared  to others of the same age  group. (The term is also used  in conditions of shock or hemorrhage where the low blood  pressure is present and represents the (body's reaction to the  specific causes.)  The C.M.A. says it is unwise  and unfair to tell a person who  feels well and has no specific  symptom that he has low blood  pressure ��� simply because this  was detected during a routine  medical examination. Such a  person is probably better off  in the long run than the/, person with a blood pressure that  is considered normal.  One symptom that is related  to so-called low blood pressure,  is dizziness due to pbstural  hypotension. The patient usually ihas a sense of dizziness, particularly on suddenly changing  position from lying to sitting or  standing. This is really of; no.  great significance, and can be  eliminated completely by changing position more slowly.  KINSMEN PRESENT TV  The Kinsmen of Gibsons have  generously donated a television  set for the children's ward of  St. Mary's Hospital. This: has  now been installed and judging  by the expression on the faces  of tlhe little patients it is being  much enjoyed.  6        Coast News, Oct. 3,  1968.  HIGH SCHOOL SWIM  The 18th annual B:c, Inter-  High School Swim Meet will be  held Friday and 'Saturday, Nov.  15 and 16 at Percy Norman  Pool. Schools from the whole  province are being encouraged  to  enter ��� teams.  Schools who wish to enter  this year's meet should contact  School of Physical Education  and Recreation,  228-3838.  THURSDAY  October 3  8 p.m. Sharp  HO GAMES LESS THAH $10  DOOR PRIZE 35  with the come-closer look  New top-of-the-line Olds 88: Delta 88 Royale  They're at your Chev-Olds dealer's right now.  Captivating cars like this all-new Delta 88 Royale  ���youngmobile thinking in a big, beautiful package.  Sportier looking vinyl top���that's youngmobile  thinking. Longer, easier riding 124-inch wheelbase  ���that's youngmobile thinking. So is the custom  pinstriping. The side fender louvres. The draft-free,  ventipane-free side windows. To say nothing of a  Rocket 455 V8. They're standard on Royale,  along with the new GM safety features. There's even  an ingenious anti-theft device to keep your Delta 88  Royale your Delta 88 Royale. Stop in soon.  See all the cars with the come-closer look.  They're on display and Waiting for you right now.  Escape from the ordinary at your Oldsmofoile dealers:  Toronado, Ninety-Eight, Delta 88,  4-4-2, Cutlass,Vista-Cruiser_  Every Oldsmobile has to make it  before we mark it.  MARK OF  EXCELLENCE  SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED OLDSMOBILE DEALER  PHONE 885-2111  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT, B.C.  'munMMumwuluullu^l^-ltt^>ulHnul_lUlUltt��^ralUM-l,,    ����i��TOfflwnwiu��ui-iiinnHnui'.��imiHnimi��iimnnmnH..j SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  d BUILDING SUPPLIES lid.  Everything for your building  ���>������', needs7    7  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  KILLS MACHIHE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding     ,  Steel Fabricating  ;Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721-  Res.  886-9956 ���  886-9326  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Lfd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325   v  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis  Bay  Rd.,   R.R.1,  Sechelt ���  Ph.   885-2116  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  THRIFTS LADIES WEAfi  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  7 Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill  Peters  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ������ Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN 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  TliHCUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ���j Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt  885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PA^X  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy  Parking,' Plenty  of Water  .   Large recreation area  Bus passes park si��'  Phone 886-9826  6 M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone   886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAITS TRANSF0.  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  Zt-NLTH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES &  SERVICE  To all Makes   ,  Phone  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  -���  SALES   &  SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I & S TRANSPORT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  .-'-..; ?���������:���.,-.:- service^ ���;.-��� -,-  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  Y      U' - LTD.   7''  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  '    Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields .  Phone 885-9666  A. E. 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 ^arbour  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  VINCE BRACEWELL  BUILDING  CONTRACTOR  30 years experience  Quality Workmanship  886-7720 Hopkins Landing  CHALET   UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  Y FREE ESTIMATES ���  Samples Brought 4k>  your home  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  885-9575  C&S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents  for  ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS  REPAIR & SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PERSONALIZED OR  STOCK FORMS  order your  Pad-fold forms  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  /LUCKY DIPPER  A lucky dipper indeed is the  American Water-ouzel. A year1  round resident of British Columbia, he haunts our mountain  streams and is equally at borne  in three elements ��� air. earth  and water. It dives or walks into swiftly running streams, disappearing and reappearing like  a witch. Its nest is usually behind a waterfall  Coast News,  Oct.  3, 1968.       7  UIC problems  Q. A recent answer in one of  your columns showed that a  woman claimant had lost unemployment insurance, benefit because she had put down $1.98  an hour as the amount she expected for working instead of  the $1.48 she had received before becoming unemployed. I  think a person would put down  what she would like to get per  hour. To refuse unemployment  pay on such a flimsy point almost borders on the insane.  Why must getting a pittance be  such a ghastly undignified affair? -  A. The Act which the UIC  must iapply provides that to  qualify for benefit a claimant  must be available for suitable  employment. The higher rate  which was claimed in this case  was a restriction to availability.  If not taken into account, a  high hourly rate demand of this  kind could be a guarantee of a  holiday with unemployment insurance pay. Area officers have  to presume that the wage rates  cited by claimants as those at  which they are prepared to  work are given in good faith  and relate to the minimum acceptable to the claimant. Incidentally there has been no report that the claimant in this  case appealed the disqualification.  Q. Why on the application for  a dependent, does the UIC want  to^know why you are supporting^  someone?  A. The Unemployment Insurance Act provides for a somewhat higher weekly rate of  benefit to a person with a dependent than in the case of la  person without a dependent.  The application for benefit asks  , the claimant to indi cate if he  is wholly or mainly maintaining a dependent and if so, to  give details of the relationship,  etc., in order that it can be  determined if he qualifies for  the higher rate of benefit. If  the dependent is other than a  wife pr child over 16 years of  age, a dependency certificate  is required to be completed and  the claimant is asked on- this  form to state the reasons for  haying to support this dependent." This is only one of several  questions asked on the dependency certificate and it is on the  basis of all the, evidence furnished by the claimant that the  adjudicating authorities determine entitlement to the depend-'  ency rate of (benefit.  Rogers Designs  LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTING  Homes & Interiors Designed  Professional Service  Ph.   883-3280  Crises in family life  have damaging effect  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.  What are some common  crises in 'today's marriages?  How damaging is a iiamily  crisis to the marital relationship? What are some factors  conducive to crisis adjustment?  One situation that often develops into a crisis, for young  couples especially, is involuntary separation. Temporary  separation, such as that brought  about by war can often lead to  lowered family morale, extreme  loneliness and unhappiness, arid  a questioning of established  values.  Sometimes, reunion can, be a  more serious crisis than separation. Divergent experiences and  changes in interests and values  may pose problems of adjustment which some couples find  difficult to resolve.  To guard against the possibility that a reunion may develop  into a crisis, couples experiencing involuntary separation  should continue to share everything that might contribute to-,  ward a common meeting ground  ��� work, the children, the  neighbors, books read, the loneliness each feels for the other,  etc. This sharing should include  also making decisions jointly,  even though this may take  more time. ���  The arrival of a physically  handicapped or mentally retarded child almost always constitutes, a family crisis. Many parents feel a sense of inadequacy  arid failure when deviations appear in their children.. Some experience feelings of guilt. Some  fear community rejection should  they decide to keep the child  at home. Others fear negative  social reactionYsliould tfiey^ decide to commit the; child to a  projective  institution.  Marital infidelity may constitute a serious crisis in some  marriages. The discovery by a  husband or wife that tlhe other  has become involved in a new  affectional relationship can result in; a crisis which is most  difficult to resolve.  A marked reduction in income may also constitute a  marital crisis. Decisive economical reverses are critical events  in the lives of families. Financial reverses may be due to  many causes: the death of the  breadwinner, loss of employment, prolonged illness j business failure, etc.  When economic reverses occur, it is usual to try to conceal the predicament from  neighbors and friends. The average   family .may   continue,   at  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  WARNING TO DOG OWNERS  Leash Law in Effect in Village  Dog owners in fhe Village of Gibsons are warned  fhaf dogs running af large are liable fo be impounded  and disposed of within 72 hours as provided in Dog  'Regulation By-law No. 196.  BUILDING PERMITS  Sanitary Requirements for Building  Anyone proposing fo build in fhe Village of Gibsons  should fake notice that approval must be obtained from  the Health Unit Sanitary Inspector before a building permit will be issued. Satisfactory arrangements for a sepfrc  disposal field on fhe property is required.  Gibsons, B.C.  October 1,  1968.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  first, to maintain its same level  of living. Slowly, however,, family members begin to think of  curtailing expenses.  The coming of old age may  constitute a crisis in many marriages; With advancing age,  there is usually sharply lowered  income, special health problems, loneliness, a narrowing  of interests, and the gradual  giving up of social activities.  When dependency is involved  there is not only the question  of the responsibility of children  to care for their aged parents,  but also the, question of which  children will assume - this responsibility. ���.'...,.'  Offspring with children of  their own may gladly shift responsibility to an unmarried  sibling who may forego marriage because of a sensitive  conscience concerning responsibility to aged parents.  A reversal of roles is the  most general characteristic of  the relations between the aged  and their children. In a sense  children become parents to  their elders and parents become  children to their offspring. The  process may be pleasant or  painful.  Death is one crisis common  to every marriage. The death,  rate in our country in time of  peace bereaves two families  every minute! In the average  marriage, the chances of widowhood are two-thirds greater for  the wife than for the husband.  Currently, the ratio of widows  to widowers is four to one. Fifty years ago, it was two to  one. .  . '*  The death of a young wife or  husband soon after marriage is  a most tragic event. The tragedy is probably even greater/  however, for those who have  (been married for a number of  years, for such a death removes  the person about whom has  been centered a lifetime Ya.  habits, attitudes and mutual dependencies- "/������'���::���  Crisis are an inevitable part  of life. They need not, however,  destroy a marriage. Unfortunately, a crisis is all too frequently used as an excuse for  breaking up a marriage that  was  already  failing.  Factors conducive to a crisis  adjustment include: (1) a sound  marital relationship; (2) willine-  ness to accept the; facts; (3)  willingness to accept help, and  (4) a. preparation for the unexpected.  Indians warned  to keep boats  As a result of recently announced changes in the federal  Fisheries Act, J. V. Boys, regional director of Indian Affairs  has issued a warning to Indian  fishermen not to act in haste  when considering selling their  fishing boats.  The warning followed an announcement by Fisheries Minister Jack Davis that new measures to permit more effective  management of the salmon resources by controlling the entry  of fishing vessels into the fishery will be put into effect   in  1969.  The new regulations call for  two- categories of vessels based on recorded commercial  landing of salmon in 1967, or  in the current year to Sept. 6,  1968. In either category transfer of vessel ownership will be  allowed with the salmon fishing licence accompanying the  vessel.  This in effect means that the  vessel and not the fisherman is  licenced,  and if the fisherman.  sells his boat he also sells his  licence to fish.  Although the fisheries department statement says that new  vessels built for ownership and  operation by native Indians  under the Indian Fishermen's  assistance program would bo  exempt from the provisions of  the changes, Mr. Boys urges  all native fishermen to wait until all points of the new changes  are clarified before making a  decision to dispose of theJr  boats. Coast News,  Oct. 3, 1968.  Arts Council  is display  of marine art  plan:  The Arts Council will have the  pleasure of displaying the paintings of Mr. Lionel Singlehurst  sr... prominent marine artist of  Giibsons' at the Gallery Shop,  Wharf St, Sechelt from October  2-12.  A love  of the  sea and ships  was   inherited   by   Mr.   Singlehurst   from   his   father.   John,  who first went to sea in 1879 at  the  age   of   12,   an   apprentice  aboard   the   clipper,   the  Fiery  Cross.   A  painting  of  this   fine  ship is among those to be hung.  When     Lionel     Singlehurst's  turn   came to   sail   before   the  mast  in   1911  he  worked   with  shipmates who had sailed such  famous ships as the Cutty Sark  and the Thermopylae and paintings of these two ships are included in the display.  By the time Lionel Singlehurst  left the Mercantile Marine in  1923 the change-over to steam  was complete. Born in Kent.  England he came to Canada  that year and worked as a  painter and decorator for many  yfears. Now retired he and his  wife Lilian have lived in the  Gibsons area for 28 years.  It is only in recent years that  Mr. Singlehurst has7 taken up  painting as a hobby, although  he remembers liking to draw  and paint as a boy and even  then it wias always ships. His  keen observation and attention  to detail enables him to recreate  from memory accurate pictures  of the old sailing ships, early  steam vessels and modern liners  Mr. Singlehurst has been a  consistent prizewinner and -has  won 14 awards at local fairs and  hobby shows,, the Canadian  National and Pacific National  Exhibitions.  Mrs. Vivian Chamberlain and  Mr Lionel Singlehurst of Gib-  ���-sjins have also, entered) paintings in the Vancouver Art  Gallery's Spectrum- '68. show of  theYwork of B.C. artists. Y  TAPES AID BLIND  : Last year, the library, of The  Canadian- National 'institute' for  the; Blind served 5,444 pprsons.  They received books on tape or,  h>ng play records;, and in Braille  In British Columbia and the Yukon over 800 received CNIB  library service.  Pines are  by A.R.  Buckley  Plant Research Institute, Ottawa  The pines, of all the coniferous, evergreen trees are the  most adaptable for ornamental  use. There are 28 different kinds  growing in the Arboretum of  the Plant Research Institute-but  only five are commonly grown  in Canadian gardens.  'Pines offer gi-eau ornamental  beauty in any space set for  them if you are particular in  choosing the right .kind. In.'gen-,  eral, they are fairly large.plants  and require a sizeable area in  which to grow but will enhance  your planting by producing  greenery all year round and interesting pictures during winter,  particularly after a light hoar  frost, or a gentle snowfall.  They should 'be transplanted  with a ball of soil in September  ������>���-?! October c* in early spring.  Pruning is generally not necessary unless a tight, dense specimen is desired.  Since they produce only one  flush of growth a year, timing  is important. The best time to  prune is in the spring of the  year when the candle-like new  shoots start to straighten out,  then each one can be clipped  in half.  Much of the value of a pine  jree lies in its excellent evergreen foliage. The size of the  needles varies considerably,  for some are less than an inch  long, others a foot or more long.  The numbers of needles in a  bundle vary and help distinguish  one pine from another. Also  variable is the length of time  a needle remains on the tree.  search Institute a few years  ago showed that a Scots pine  grew. 35 feet in 15 years from  a plant three feet tall.  Here are some of the pines  growing in the Plant Research  Institute's Arboretum and recommended for Canadian Gardens. White pine is the one  most people like but one which  they often find rather difficult  fo transplant.  I would suggest to admirers  of this tree that they purchase  small plants from the nursery  rather than dig plants from the  woodlands. These have adapted themselves to cultivation and  will 'become established twice  as fast. There is a fastigiate  form Fastigiata, available in  the trade which can be used by  those seeking a tall narrow  pine.  The red pine prefers a lighter  soil than the white pine but  If. easier to. transplant and  grows much''more ��� rapidly. Tho  red pine has^two long needles  to a cluster, and these are stif-  fer than that of the white pine  (which has five needles to a  cluster) and much greener, thus  it is not quite as effective or  as graceful. The red pine, however, does make a good evergreen tree and is well worth  planting.  Many persons are alarmed  when their pines begin dropping  needles. This is a natural phenomenon. Most of the species  hold their needles only for two  years, others for 3, 4, 5 or more  years. Even though it drops  mature needles there are still  fresh ones left on the tree. Different species vary in degree  of denseness in relation to how  many years needles are held.  Although often considered  slow-growing, Y some pines do  grow as fast as deciduous trees.  The red pine, Austrian pine,,  and Scots pine when growing  in suitable soil will grow to  two or three feet each year.  The white pine and the lesser  known bristlecone pine grow  only a few inches. Measurements taken at the Plant Re-  The Austrian pine should be  planted more often. It is quite  similar to the red pine but more  dense in habit and has brown  bark instead of red. The dense  clusters of glossy needles surround winterbuds that are covered with woolly hairs and  make the tree easily distinguishable from most others.  Many Scotsmen    will    argue  that the true common name of  Pinus   sylvestris   is  Scots  pine  and not Scotch pine, but none  will deny that it is one of the  best   and  easiest   to  grow,   of  all   coniferous   evergreens.   Although its needles are smaller  than those of the red pine its  trunk has a much more striking reddish tinge. It will grow  in    most    soils but prefers a  sandy     well-drained    location. ,  There are.many cultivars, some ,  with   a   (bushy   habit,    others  columnar and many that retain  their green foliage all through  the winter, a trait-much desired by  Christmas-tree growers.  Water bomb!  The oirplane was demonstrated to forestry people, representing every province in  Canada, at the Canadian Institute of Forestry annual meeting  in Newfoundland in late September. Canadair has sold 20 of  the amphibians to the province  of Quebec and 10 to the government of France, with deliveries  starting in Februaryi 1969. , ;  The Canadair CL-215, the first  airplane in the world designed  specifically for water bombing  forest fires, has successfully  picked up and dropped its maximum load of 12,000 pounds of  water (1,200 Imp. Gals.) in recent water tests at Lac Simon,  Quebec.  Skimming across water-at  more than 70 miles per hour,  the CL-215 scoops up its maximum load in 12 seconds. It is  capable of dropping more than  four times as much water over  a fire as its nearest competitor  in a typical days operation.  IVIllllCh, munch, munch... lot of nibbling bills?  Find LOANS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  VANCOUVER ASSESSMENT AND COLLECTION DISTRICT    ���;  ���t wvthtkv GIVE NOTICE that, on Thursday, the 10th day of October, 1968, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock in the forenoon at Room 1407 Dominion Bank Bunding, 207 West Has pings Street. Vancouver, B.C., I will sell at public auction the  lands aL tonrovementnhereon to the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, for all  ttottnqtStot- AND CURRENT taxes due and unpaid by said persons on the.date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and  S���__���faSudta��the cost7of advertistog said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1966.  and^ intereS thereW together with costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.    '   ���'-:-. r    . .  Persons Interested in purchasing property a* tax sale are advised that tax sales^ do not extinguish existing Orora  liens and other exceptions referred to in sfction ;25 (a) of the Land ^gistry Act and section ,137 of the Taxation Act.  Payments for properties purchased at' tax sale are to be by cash, certified cheque, or equivalent.  ���      LIST OF PROPERTIES ������?'���-���   YrY;r  Y-.     ;���-   ;>;���  \ CROSSWORD   +   ��;,��������.   By A, �� Cordon]  ���*���<  ACROSS  1 - To tiaa-f er  4 - Position  7 - Mr.'Feline  8 - A dozes In  ancient Romo  10 - Chopper  12 - Fish part  13 -Tavern  14 - Vegetable  16 - Assaults  18 - Plaudits  20 - Printer's unit  21 -Golf device  23 - Biblic'  announcement  24 - A variation of  croquet  27 - Agitates  29 - Gold (chem.)  30 - Greek letter  31 - Musical note  32 - To pilot  34 - Sheds drops  37 - Sodium (chem.)  38 -High, IS music  40 - Mythological  maiden loved  fcgrZea*  41 - Being the second  of two  43 -Satirical  45 - Prefix for three  46 - Expire  48 -..Query  49 - To complete  31 - Nautical propelling device  52 - ... of the law!  53 - Prevaricator  54 - Sailor's strong  rope .  DOWN  1 - Resultant  2 - Printer's unit  BEES   EC-BE.  ______   EQH   EBB  ______      -DUG      Uk-IC-  ���   ISO   0HQ   D_J   U  LJCJUU-U   Hi   EJEO-OSJEi  UB-   Ut_J_J-___   [!]__.  L-_JU_il_   a   t_[_]_-_J_J  __   ______   EEIO   C___   __  _3E____E_1_-   E BE _____��_  ______       _3G-I]       ______  _s__i_i  mie*  rkiu  m*3UE   _3EEE  3 - Have being  4 - Subsequently    ..,  5 - Tantalum (chem.)  6 - Military  ..........m..  forces  7 - Metal  9 - Preposition  11-Always (poet.)  12 - "Little Jbe,"  in dice  15 - Questions  17 - Australian bird  19 - Consume  22 -Discharge  25 - Grain  26 -Auricle  27- - Sorrowful  .28 -Rend  32 - River sediment  33 -Dine  35 - ... Grande  36-To pillage  38 - Zeal  39 - Series of rows  42 - circle segment  44 - Tenet  47 - U.S. "Corn  -    State" (abb.)  50 - Greek letter  52 - Anonymous  Author (abb.)  In Western Canada and farther south the    western    yellow  pine is a dominant part of the  scenery. It (has very large sil-  v, very leaves in clusters of three  and produce abundant crops of  medium sized cones. This pine  is a magnificent tree which will  for many years beautify the ap-  ���pearance of any home with its  graceful needles that blend and  shine in the slightest breeze.  Among the slower growing  pines is the Swiss stone pine  a very desirable tree ;thait  grows to a height of 50 feet and  forms a very compact dense  habit. It has five needles in a  cluster and in that respect resembles the white pine but differs by its growth which is  slower and by. its dense habit  and compact cone shaped silhouette. There is a rare narrow  columnar form that has the  same width from top to bottom.  Very closely resembling the  Swiss stone pine and the white  pine and yet growing much  faster than either is the Macedonia pine. Like these two pines  it has five needles that are  green with a silvery reverse,  and . always produces a good  crop of ornamental cones. It  has a narrow conical shape and  its foliage is almost as dense  as the Swiss stone pine. In summer its bountiful crop of green  undeveloped cones are quite attractive.  ���Name    of   Person;: Assessed  Sfaprt  Descriplton  of  Property  >~  a <o  -4��  Sg  B9  CI  ���     X     "���������  tere  "I  ���*  p X  H 7  OH  o  Moon,   David   A.   Moon,   David   A.    (in   trust   for  David   A.   Moon,   Douglas   A.  McTaggart)  _���_��� ������  Moon, David A.;  McTaggart  Douglas   J.  NKW   WESTMINSTER  LAND  DISTRICT  Gp. 1  Bk. A,  D.L_  777,  Plan 5523  Lot  1,   C.  of  T.  347033L  ___. : -���  Moon, David A. (in trust for  David A. Moon, Douglas J.  McTaggart) (reg. owner, R.  H. Proudlock) ��� ���-  Moon, David A. (reg. owners, N.  McPherson, A.  McPherson,  Margaret McPherson)   _   Nelsen,   George  Evergreen Properties Ltd. __   Evergreen Properties Ltd.   Evergreen Properties Ltd. _   Evergreen Properties Ltd. .   Evergreen Properties Ltd.    Brownell,    Jewell    (reg.   owner,  Evergreen Properties Ltd.    Evergreen Properties Ltd. ���__���  Evergreen Properties Ltd. _   Evergreen Properties Ltd. _..   Evergreen Properties Ltd. _   Lot  2,   C.  of  T.   263246L  Lot >_,   C    Of  T.   242396L  Lot  8,   C.   of  T.   253321L  Lot  14,  C.  of T.  195688L  Gooldrup,  Victor  O.  "Joy L.     Gooldrup,  Feenie, Lionel; McNeil, Thomas  Mosier,  Thelma P.  Dorman   Investments   Ltd.  Bk.  3,   D.L.   1027,  Plan   639,  C.  of  T.   159520L  D.L.   1330,  Plan   11394  Lot 11, Bk 3, C. of T. 475391L  Lot 18, Bk. 3, C. of T. 475391L  Lot 25, Bk. 3, C. of T. 475392L  Lot 26, Bk. 3, C. of T. 475392L  Lot 27, Bk. 3, C. of T. 475392L  Lot 30, Bk. 3, C. Of T. 475392L  Lot 7,  Bk. 4,  C.  of T.  475393L  Lot 8,  Bk. 4,  C. of T.  475393L .  Lot 9, Bk.  4,  C.  of T. 475393L .  Lot 11, Bk. 4, C. of T. 475393L .  176.38  ' I  170.70  174.991  109.86|  8.96  13.00  7.51]    13.00  8.121    13.00  4.85  .62 (  13.00  D.L. 1397  Lot 2, Bk. C Of Bk 13, Plan 10482, C. of T. 494795L  D.L. 1594 and 1595 '.</"  Lot 10, Bk. 5, Plan 6760, C. of T. 178854L    D.L. 1638  Lot 10, Bk. Q, Plan 7474, C. of T. 458007L   The lodgepole pine is quite  easy to grow and will attain a  height of 30 feet in fifteen years.  It is a graceful pine with twisted branches and short twisted  leaves.  The very striking Himalayan  Pine will grow in the milder  parts of British Columbia and  the Niagara district. Here it will  form a large widespreading tree  with long pendulous leaves, if  grown in a good sandy loam  in a location sheltered from  the wind.  Brown, Ronald M., and Brown,  George M. (execs, of will of  William R. Brown); Fitz-  simmons, Catherine J. __���  Brown, Ronald M., and Brown,  George M. (execs, of will of  William  R. Brown);  Fitz-.  simmons,   Catherine  J.   Collen,   Sylvia  __ .  Cotton, Robert E.   Highland Lodge Ltd.  :   Marshall, Arthur B.  ���  D.L. 2447 (except Ptn. shown on Ref. Plan 2644, and except Parcel A, Ref. Plan 3090, and except thereout a  strip of land 1 ch. in width measured from high water  mark, Bowen Island),  C. of T. 361790L   D.L.   3077.   C   of  T.  271616L  D.L.  3080,   C.   Of  T.  271617L   _._  Lot B, D.L. 4751,  Plan  12051,  C.  Of T.515372L  Bk. A, D.L. 5272,  C. of T. 497046L  Bk. D, D.L.5413,  Blan  12109, C. Of T. 520732L  D.L.  6494,   C.   Of T.  427844L   _.   438  115.55  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  48.47  256.18  51.66  363.34  1,041.83  30.37  19.34]    13.00  30.37  197.42  307.27  8,070.25  31.25  5.32  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  2.13  11.14  2.27  15.93  23.86  1.39  1.39  9.00  14.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  14.00  8.50|    14.00  325.411    14.00  1.37[    ".OO  198.34  191.21  196.11  127.71  470.96  134.87  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  63.60  280.32  66.93  392.27  1,079.69  45.76  45.76  220.42  329.77  8,409.66  ' 46.62  Dated at New Westminster. B.C., this 13th day of September, 1968.  / J. F. MCDONALD,   "  Provincial Collector  se26���8560 CONTRIBUTE TO SOCIETY  Some 2.000 blind* Canadians  have jobs which the Canadian.  National Institute for the Blind  helped them find. These people,  and the others who find jobs on  their own, are contributors rather than a drain on society.  Blind people can work, at most  any job from farming to computer programming. When you  support CNIB.. you make independence through employment  possible.  DO YOU NEED  ANV Of THESE?  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  ������'''Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes i  ���'   '   >  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Columnar Sheets  Poster Paper  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886*2622  Fijn, action, make-ibelieve jand learning are among the ingredients  to be found in GBC-TV's Week-morning pre-school series Mr.  Dress-Up. Ernie Coomibs is the remarkable Mr. Dress-Up,7 who  lives in a.community fashioned fromthe child's own world of imagination and experience. Each day he is joined by his puppet  friends Casey and Finnegan, and his special helper Susan.  UCW discuses China  The general ^meeti ng of Giibsons United Cfttirch Women "in  the Fellowship .room, Sept. 7 26  with Mrs. N. Moore, president  in the ohair,/ heard excerpts  from the (book .on China Pac  read by Mrs. K. Faris during  the open'ng devotional period.  Y'"''China, Pac will be the basis  of this year's- study-on -Communist China, crisis and change.  Information on this subject has  been helped by papers 7 from  North China arid printed matter  which has trickled) through the  barriers revealing a serious  loosening of ties between government and the people. Even  the upper echelon ties are not  strong 7and it is suspected this  may have been brought about  by earlier western education. .  China's TPremier Mao feels  that his* ideas when he is gone  will not be followed so he has  written the book The Thoughts  of Mao; which the population is  supposed to carry at all times.  He has instituted the young into  Red Guards who have ibeen  brought up to regard the Mao  book as their bilble.  fASMON flEWS  How you treat your windows  can make all the difference in  the world when it comes to decorating.  Treat them indifferently and  they show it. Treat them imaginatively and they respond by  becoming a vital part of room  decor.  One of the most effective  ways of dealing with windows  is to treat them to handsome  new shades. Use shades to play  up color or design points mads  by upholstery, rugs, wallpaper,  paint, or draperies. For ex  ample, shades can be laminated with the same cotton falbrdc  that's used for chair or couch  covers. While shades add a big  plus to ordinary windows, they  have a special talent for transforming problem windows into  decorative assets. Any winodw  . . . whether it's a bay, casement, jalousie, or L-shaped type  that  turns  the  corner,  can  be  shaded to perfection. You can  have the work done by a shade  dealer.  Cupboards, book shelves, even  linen closets and pass-through  serving areas between kitchen  and dining room are being  equipped with versatile shade  panels. They don't encroach on  your living space. They can be  covered with any cotton print  or design you wish . . . so as  well as being practical, they're  a decided asset from a decorating point of view. They can. add  color, excitement, interest ...  not just to new houses, but to  older styles, too. A door is a  door and a bit of a bore. Bui.  a window shade can be anything . ..a garden, a panel  of French toile, a sunburst of  brillianit color or, in a children's room, a woodland scene  or a cast of characters from  nurseryland.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  Mrs. Ellen Chamberlin, literature chairman gave a concise review of new books in the  UOW library as well as a brief  summary or China Pac study  material- New books received  include Servants of God in  People's China by Katherine  Hockin; MacGillivray in Shanghai and Behind the Line in Hanoi by Harrison Salisbury.  A letter of thanks will be sent  Dr. and Mrs E. Baja who have  left Gibsons,/ in appreciation of  their work while in this area.  Mrs A. Puohalski, in charge of  the car pool would appreciate  names and phone numbers of  cars that would be available  for cihurch meetings and shopping transportation formany  who need such help. Her,telephone number is 8)86-9903. Y  The fall Thrift sale will ... be  held Oct. 18 by the Evening  Unit and will continue from  10 a.m. to noon. A Thank offering potl-cick luncheon will foe  held Oct. 24 at 12:30 in the  Christian Education hall. The  collection will go to the Gibsons  . Sr. Citizens Home project now  in its early planning stage. The  Christmas bazaar will be held  Dec 6 from 2 to 4 p.m.  Flower skill  can be used  Thp British Columbia Provincial Museum is looking for persons skilled in making artificial  flowers and other plants to assist in the construction of displays. It is hoped to employ  such persons on a part-time  basis or for doing piece work  under   contract.  The plan might appeal to hobbyists or home craftsmen with  a certain amount of skill with  fingers and simple tools. Those  who have had experience in  making artificial vegetation -  would have an advantage in this  type of work.  Museum people have proposed that those persons interested in this possibility should submit an example of their work  for consideration. In order to  facilitate judging they suggest  that a native plant be used as  a model and for this purpose  they propose gumweed (Grin-  delia) as a good subject.  Gumweed is chosen because  it is a relatively common plant  of the seashore and blooms almost all year round. The flower  and the leaf are relatively complex requiring some skill to  duplicate artificially. Submissions will be judged on the  basis of exactness and durability.  Submissions will be welcome  at any time; all should be in  before Christmas.  PAUL  ST. PIERRE> MP  Coast - Chilcotin  The entire province of Prince  Edward Island could be placed  within the mountain region of  Coast-Chilcoctin and it wouldn't  touch a railroad nor a highway  nor a telephone line, nor would  it cast a shadow over more than  a few score of British Colum-  'b_ans. Canada's smallest pro-;  vince is little more than 100  miles in length and its total  population is under 110,000. ���  Yet Prince Edward Island  sends four members to parliament, all doubtless capable and  energetic. At federal-provincial  conferences,, PEI's premier  makes up one tenth of the provincial bloc at the conference  talble.  ...   ?i��      *..    %  All this is quite proper. It is  stated only to point out that  Prince Edward Island's weight  in national affairs "is far larger  than its size might, indicate.  Since this is one of the provinces' which continuously and vociferously demands ever more  aid from the national treasury,;  it behooves British Columbians  to listen to what is being said  away down East.     -  Recently we heard in the  house from Melvin McQuaid of  Souris, PEL He declared that  the rest of Canada just doesn't  realize, the seriousness of his  province's situation.  Consider the figures, said Mr.  McQuaid.  In 1066, the average Canadian  personal income (calculated on  a per capita basis) was. $2,134.  In Prince Edward Island it was  only $1,382.  Between 1961 and 1966, the  national average income increased by 50.3 percent. In the  four Atlantic provinces the increase was only 42.7 percent.  Not only did these provinces  begin poor, they were becoming  relatively moreso.  ?f�� 3JC' SfC  (Mr. McQuaid' didn't present  comparative figures \for British  Columbia: However^ those interested may consider the following^ supplied by Dominion Bureau of Statistics for the year  ^67: National per capita income in that year was $2,313.  Ontario's was highest at $2,624;  British, Columbia-next at $2,579  and Prince Edward Island second-lowest   with  $1,532.)  At; this point British Columbians may be expected, to have  a general feeling of sympathy  for their fellow Canadians in  PEji; also a sense of regret that  heavy federal government subsidies have not better remedied'  the situation of these people  They may also wonder why  more people in PEI don't pull  up stakes and move where the  wages are.  y Mr. McQuaid dealt also with  this; subject. He saidi this: "Migration from the area has been  a major factor...When one considers the large gap. there is  naturally a tendency to move  from the Atlantic provinces in  search of better opportunities  elsewhere."  sp       sje       :je  This might be expected. But  he said more: "Migration on  this scale must be examined  very carefully, because if it  continues at this present high  rate we may very well have  less than the labor force required to produce the goods and  services necessary to provide  a level of income sufficient to  prevent a widening of the present income gap   __"  It seems plain that he is  alarmed that Prince Edward  Islanders move away . to seek  prosperity. He wants prosperity  to come to the island, and he  wants many federal tax dollars  for the purpose.  We may then,  expect Prince  s  Coast News  Phone 88C-2G22  Edward Island to continue to  press Ottawa for construction of  a causeway between the island  and 'the mainland. The latest  estimated cost of such a causeway is $300,000,000 ��� almost  $3,000  for   every  man,,   woman  and child in  the province  of  Prince Edward Island, almost a  full two years of current wages ,  for each.  This is heavy subsidy for a  region where previous subsidy  has failed to close the prosperity  gap or even to prevent it  widening.  Since British Columbia taxpayers are among those who  would be asked to provide such  funds in their federal taxes, they  may want to give considerable  thought to Mr. McQuaid's words  Spinach is a regular feature  on the menu for certain fishes  at the Vancouver Public Aquarium.  FIEDLER BROS.  EXCAVATING���DITCHING  TRENCHING ��� TRUCKING  LIGHT & HEAVY BULLDOZING  GRAVEL ��� TOPSOIL ��� FILL  Phone  DAYS 886-2663  NIGHTS 886-2378  or 886-7764  ANNUAL  STEAK-IN DINNER  7-of    '  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS CLUB  at :  Y  PENINSUU DINING ROOM. Sechelt  Saturday eve.r October 12  $3-5Q each Y  For tickets Phone 885-2392, 885-2155 or  any Lions Club member  AAM^MM^^^^*^*^4A��R^#^^**#^***��M^*0*0MW��0W*MM  SUN  GLASS AND INTERIORS  PRE OPENING SAVINGS ��� ALL MIRRORS 25% OFF  1:%" STORM DpORS$31_88 ��� (Reg. $36.98)  Providing a complete GLASS AND GLAZING SttVICE  for the entire area from PENDER HARBOUR  TO PORT MINION  Box 68 - GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2848  ^ft!>'^:- _Y v*v ����� ��� ��'  <��   c^cv^ptcw  V. *    ."r'rf,,*fc>-   .nr.' ^  Sponsored by  LADIES AUXILIARY ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  Gibsons BOWLING  E  &  M (Bowladrome,   Gibsons  High scores for the jweek:  Vince Lemke 660;  Glyn Davies  282; Mavis Stanley 666 (249).  Tues.   Septv'24,   :  GiJbsons A  Art Holden 621 ���  Mavis Stanley 599 (249)  Teachers Hi. Wed. Sept. 18  Melvin Jiay 278  Len Ellis 240  Art Holden 276  Ron Oram 275  Ladies ��� Wed.  Lucille Mueiler 508  Commercials ��� Wed.  Vince Lemke 660 (263)  Thursday  Mavis Stanley 666 (24$)  Bill Ayres 607 (267)  Glyn Davies 609 (282)  Axel Hansen 603  Tues.   Sept.   17,  High   scores   for   the   week  Don   Mackay   835.   311;   Vince  Lemke 304;  Mavis Stanley 720,  302.  Irene Rottluff 569  Carol Kurucz 503  Giibsons A, Sept. 24  Helen  Girard  602:.   (250)  Art Holden ��10  Don Mackay 835 (311)i(262)(262)  Garry Boyce 621  Lionel McCuaig 625  Roy Taylor. 608 252)  Teachers Hi. Wed.  Sept. 25  Vince Lemke 693 (304)  Melvin Jay 617 . (278)  Thursday  Mavis Stanley 666 (249)  Art Holden 607  (251)  10       Coast News, Oct. 3, 1968.  E  Mammoth fishing derbies under fire  The soccer season started  Sept. 29 and three games were  played at Brothers Memorial  Park, Gibsons with ; a good  turnout of spectators.  Parents are urged to continue  supporting the boys during the  season. There are W teams  playing this year involving  something like 270 boys so it  looks like a big season at Brothers Park. ..''....  Results  Division 7:  Roberts Creek Thundeifl>irds    0  Sechelt Timlbermen 13  Sechelt Shop Easy  Resident Warriors  Canfor Tigers  Gibsons Cougars  Division 5  Gibsons Chargers  Gibsons Legion  Resident Braves  Resident  Hawks  Division 2  Gibsons United  Local 207  Sechelt Hotshots  Resident Totems  1  0  0  1  0  8  8  2  1  0  0  3  In a statement released to the  members   of  the   B.C.  Wildlife  Federation,  elected  officials  of  / the    conservation    organization  strongly question the propriety  of    holding   mammoth    fishing  competitions.    Their   statement  resulted   fi ore.   a   discussion   of  the  recently held B.C.   Salmon  Derby ' during    the    quarterly  meeting of officers and directors  of the federation in Vancouver  last week. They declare:  When prizes of such magnitude are offered that winning becomes the sole motive for taking out rod and  reel, we must object. We  are opposed to mammoth,  highly competitive, highly  commercialized, fishing der-  fo'-es.  They contribute nothing, to  sportsmanship and are  more likely than not to un  dermine  it.  They serve, no  conservation   purpose   and,  multiplied in numbers over  a period of time,  could be  harmful to fish stocks. They  do nothing, in fact, to support  the  resource  tihey exploit ��� or to  enhance the  sport of angling.  Federation    directors.  recognize that fishing derbies have  become widespread, and admit  that  some -of   the- federation's  members   not   only   participate  in them, but also, sponsor them.  Tihey say,, however,, that hot all  derbies are the -fame Y They see  little harm in the one-day events  often held by business firms for  their employees, or by fish and  game clubs and other groups for  their members.  Prizes in such  events    are    usually    minimal,  they point out,  and seldom,  if  ever,   the   prime   reason   why  people  participate.       "       v  These minor derbies they see  as mainly social events, rather  than competitions. They caution  however, that derbies held specif icaHly for youngsters are not  a good thing, because they are  likely to give  a boy or girl a  badly    distorted   view   of   the  sport of angling. Far better to  introduce  a  youngster to  angling by taking, 'Mm on an ordinary fishing excursion, they say.  The directors consider season  long fishing derbies less objectionable   than   other typesv becausein these coi-testsy rather  than the angler being motivated  to fish  because  a  prize is offered,   he  goes fishing for his  own  pleasure  and because  he  wants  to.   They feel, ��� however,  that even >the season; long def-  !��� by injects an element foreign to  normal sport fishing when the  prizes offered are big enough to  promote   contestants   into   un-  sport'smanlike; attitudes and actions in order to win.  Process eoiitrol computer for CFP  UP TO 3 pm. TUESDAY  Phone  886-2622  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  FALL FLOWER SHOW  Saturday. October  2 P-m.  ST. HILDA'S HALL ��� Sechelt  ADMISSION   50&   Including   REFRESHMENTS  SPECIAL CLASS - CHILDREN UNDER 12 DISH GARDEN  Membership not  necessary in  this  class  An IBM 1800 process-control  digital computer and its associated' instrumentation is on order  for the bleach plant of the Howe  Sound Pulp millj. says Canfor,  The Canadian . Forest Products  September Newsletter.  The new computer will assist  the bleach plant operator by  providing a broader automatic  control than that available with  the present plaint system. It will  not provide automatic startup  or shutdown, nor will it displace  any personnel.  The computer is a tool to aid  the ��� operator in  maintaining  a  uniform quality of bleaching arid  in reducing to a practical mini-i;  mum  the  amount  of chemical  necessary to bleach pulp to the  desired brightness. It will also  provide the operator andi man-'������>  agement   with  information  notY  now readily available.  At  present  the ibleach.  plant  operator    must   calculate   the,  chemical requirements, schedule 7  the processing and theii set the'Y  numerous controllers so that the  proper amount of chemicals will  be used. He does this in addition  to maintaining the operation of  all machinery; testing the pulp,  and generally attending to the  operation and cleanliness of the  plant.  In the future the computer  will perform the calculations  and set the flows of chemicals  required on the existing controllers. The information upon  which the computer will base  these calculations will toe ofo--  tained iby a team of process  engineers who are now conduc  ting process experiments and  discussing the plant operation  with the operators. The information will be stored in the  computer's memory system. It  can be readily changed to utilize  improved data and operator experience.  Training   sessions   for   operators,   tour  foremen  and  super-,  visors will be conducted by the  computer team arid IBM repre-.  sentatives  prior to   the   installation of equipment,  for   process  studies,   statistical  September in the rain  TOTAL   RAINFALL  DAYS WITH RAIN  WETTEST DAY (16th)**  HIGHEST TEMOPERiATTUiRfE  LOWEST   TEiTV_-plE_RAfrURE  MEAN TEMPERATURE  ** New record  1968  Normal  Extremes  5.28"  2.97"  6.35" (1964)  0.82" (1965)  7  8  17 (1954)  2.91"  .95"  2.91" <(196i8)  74 (1st)  77  84 (1955)  41 (27th)  41  35 (196-1)  50  57  62 (1963)  A one day derby sponsored  by a Vancouver newspaper  comes in for some criticism on  the same basis, and reference  is made to the 'carnival atmo-  sr here' ��� jjhat surrounds it, and  to. an incident that marred the  outcome of the event in 1967.  The    Federation    spokesmen  are most critical- of the massive  time limited^ major prize;derby;;  which they ��� see epitomized ia -he  BC-Sialmoh Derby lield in Howe  i-ound last ;IM>orDay vsreekend;  The B.C, Salmon; Deitoy^ a'three  day event, offered jprizes; valued  at  $50,000,  with a top prize of  $25,000 in silver. They point out  that the promoters of the big  derby found it necessary to take  .  extraordiriary     precautions     +o  keep the; contestants honest, and  suggest '������; that the  B.C." Wildlife  Federation,      an'    Organization  dedicated from its inception to  a   true  appreciation  of  sportsmanship   cannot   condone   that  sort  of   event,  which  leads   to  dishonesty and  unethical behavior. Moreover, they say, to the  real  sports  fisherman,  fighting  for a  $25,000 prize  is not  the  sport of angling as he knows it.  A situation whicb crowds several  thousand people  together in  campetition  with   one   another,  tanking lines and losing tempers, bears no relation) whatever  to the "quiet contemplative pastime he considers to be angling.  Such derbies are a perversion of  normal sport fishing.  iFurtherimore, the B.C. Salmon  Derby, has an element of commercial exploitation, the conservationists' spokesmen say,; and  might well prove a setback to  the campaign to have certain  waters reserved for sports  fishing. Howe Sound, site of  both the B.C. Salmon Denby and  the Vancouver newspaper's derby, was reserved exclusively  for sports fishing just this year.  Commercial fisherman! dispossessed of the right t'6 fish in the  Sound, have ligitimate reason to  complain when they see a mammoth commercial venture introduced to the area they have just  been denied the use of, the  Federation directors' declare.  SMORGASBORD  15 Varieties with Chinese Food  4-PIECE DANCE ORCHESTRA  Local Talent  I  from 9 fo !!  Cover Charge $5 per couple  FRIDAY, October 4 - 7:30 to 9 p.m.  $2.25 per person  EAT ALL YOU WANT - Door Prizes - Refreshments Available  Seating capacity up fo 200 ��� Come! Bring your wife, family or friends and enjoy yourself  CHINESE FOOD EVERY DAY ��� 5 p.m. fo Midnight  A NEW SERVICE FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  Ml'IWh,il.iJMMiiJ..iMr,-"iWiri]


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