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Coast News Sep 7, 1967

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 ���Provincial-. Library;  Victoria,   B.   C.  Information  for visitors  Where to Stay  OLE'S COVE RESORT  & DINING ROOIU  Ph. 885-2046  Sunshine Coast Highway  BLUE SKY MOTEL  Ph. 885-9987  Davis Bay on the Waterfront  COZY COURT MOTa  Ph. 885-9314  Inlet Avenue ��� Sechelt  HADDMn  CABANA MARINA  Ph, 883-2248  Madeira Park  RIFS MOTa  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2401  Gower Point Road  YICSMbtEL  Sunshine Coast Highway  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-9561  SILVER SANDS RESORT  Sunshine Coast Highway  Silver Sands ��� Ph. 883-2630  PENrNSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� All Facilities  Ph. 886-2472  LARSEN'S  MADERIA PARK RESORT  Ph. 883-2124  DANNY'S MOTEL  and   DINING   ROOM  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  TILLICUM BAY  MARINE RESORT  Cabins ��� Store ��� Boats  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2100  ,.;   -JOLLY ROGER INN  Secret Cove ��� Ph. 885-9998  B0NNIEBR0OK CAMP  & TRAILER PARK  Gower Point ��� Ph. 886-2887  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  34,   Sept.   7,   1967.'  10c per copy  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Where to Eat  PA COFFEE BAR  & BILLIARD HALL  Sechelt --Ph. 885-9344  Opposite the Bus Depot  CALYPSO GAFE  & DINING ROOM  Ph. 885-9769  On the Waterfront ��� Sechelt  E & M GROCERY  &  CONFECTIONERY  On the Highway  at Sechelt  Open 9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  Ph. 885-9414  SEVEN ISLES RESTAURANT  Ph. 883-2526  Sunshine Coast Highway  MALAWAHNA RESTAURANT  Selma Park --; Ph. 885-2270  11 a.m. to 1 a.m.  Closed Mondays  BRIAN'S DRIVE-INN  Open 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m.  On Highway ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2433  Entertainment  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Sunnycrest ��� Gibsons  886-2827 ��� Show Starts 8 p.m.  Always a Good Show  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS  & MARINA  Gibsons Wharf���Ph. 886-7741  TYEE BAIT PRODUCTS  Fishing Charters, Tackle, Ice  Wharf Road, Sechelt  Phi 885-201*  Block Bowen move  to join Region  A request that Bowen Island  be included in the Sunshine  Coast Regional District was  turned down by the directors at  a special meeting of the board  sitting as a committee of the  whole, Wednesday night of last  week in the regional office at  Davis Bay.  Basis of the refusal was the  condition arranged by Minister  of Municipal Affairs Dan Campbell Twho with representatives of  the district agreed that Powell  River would be deleted from the  regional area and that the Sunshine Coast Regional district  would cover- the area from Port  Mellon to Jervis Inlet.  Members of the board argued  that Bowen Island's future lay  with. West Vancouver and not  the Sunshine Coast. It was pointed out that senior students are  now attending West Vancouver  schools at the expense of Sunshine Coast ratepayers and that  Bowen was now rapidly becoming a suburb of West Vancouver  through its 20 minute ferry service. ���'������  Inclusion of Bowen Island ter  ritory in the Sunshine Coast re-  nightmare, directors, felt. The  gion would be an administrative  motion which was voted unanimously was against inclusion because of a previous agreement  concluded with the government.  The regional meeting was  called following - the arrival of  a letter from the department of  municipal affairs notifying the  board that Bowen Island' would  be included' as part of the regional district.  Discussion reviewed recommendations that were made during the formative days' of ��� the  regional district. It was then  that the f minister decided with  theinteim directors that the  Sunshine Coast Regional District would extend from Port  Mellon to Jervis Inlet and that  it would be a unit as it stands.  At the conclusion of discussion members of the board decided on the letter which would  go to Hon. Mr. Campbell revealing their refusing to consider Bowen Island as a part of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. ,1  6 month ferry job  Bids oh reconstruction work  at Langdale Ferry slip, opened  Friday, gave the contract to/the  Fpaser7 River Piiedriving company/: of New, Westminster for  a total of $484,549. it is expected  the work may cover a six month  period.  High tender from Greenlees  Piiedriving Co.-Ltd., was $676,-  633. There were six tenders in  all." ' . ���������/';.   >���;  The Fraser River company  will be concerned with reconstruction work at the docking  end of the terminus. This will  involve dredging more than  50,000 yards of fill to be placed  at the end of the present ferry  slip  area, adding  possibly  an  other. 100 feet out to deep water. 7 ;,'.;:; . :':������. , j . . -::J  Available information reveals  that there will be two ferry  slips at the end of the new extension. They will be on two  arms, one to the south and the  other to the north with docking  facilities on each. , ���. > ~-,���:,-  " Work on "the area between "the  highway and. the toll booth will  involve government workers,  probably from the roads department who will clear the land  purchased from the Salvation  Army. First reports stated that  a strip of 50 feet on the Salvation Army side of Langdale  creek will be utilized for traffic use.  Summer influx heavy  Real estate operators all report that enquiries about proper  ty along the Sunshine Coast continue strong. The past summer  has seen plenty of new faces in  the area, they report.  Ernie Burnett, the Coast News  On the Waterfront reporter,  found the harbor attracted more  sail boats this year. He was of  the opinion the larger American  cruisers found their way to up-  coast points rather than Gibsons. His report will be found  on the back page.  Walt Nygren whose marine  business at the head of the  wharf reports in a story on page  six that enquiries through his  establishment were considerably  greater than last year.  Ferry traffic through the sum-,  mer showed an increase over  last year both in general volume  and in the number, it is expected of out of province travellers.  Rumors continue about the  new road to bypass Gibsons  from the ferry terminus but  there does not appear to be  anything definite on that at this  time.  In another story on page one,  some detail of the almost $500,-  000 the B.C. Ferry Authority expects to spend this winter on  improving terminal facilities.  Some increase in provincial  travellers was noted in the area  as the result of B.C. Ferry  Authority advertising in Vancouver papers on the merits of  a Sunshine Coast tour.  Zhivago an epic film  Boris Pasternak's celebrated  novel Dr. Zhivago takes place  entirely in Russia, but bringing  it to the screen as it will be  shown at the Twilight Theatre  Sept. 6 to 12, MGM was involv-  ' ed in a giant international operation which took production  units from England to Spain,  Finland and finally to the Canadian Rockies . where many- of  the specific scenes were shot in  and around Banff before the  final editing and .scoring was  done at the MGM studios at Culver City, Calif.  Rarely has a motion picture  combined the talents of film  makers and celebrities from so  many countries. Of the nine Dr.  Zhivago stars contributing to  the six Academy Awards won  for this production included  Geraldine Chaplin, born in America and educated in Switzer  land; Julie Christie, born in India; Tom Courtnay, Alex Guinness, Ralph Richardson and Rita  Tushingham are British Siobhan  McKenna hails from Ireland,  Omar Sharif from Egypt and  Rod Steiger from the UjS.  A group of 3,500 film extras  participated in the Moscow  street scenes and the Red riots  in this spectacular picture, including 32 White Russians now  living in Spain.  World wide requirements for  the filming of Dr. Zhivago entailed a record total of 3,000,000  passenger miles of travel, 23 air  lines were used, eight railways  in various countries and international steamship lines based  in numerous countries were also  employed in shipping much of  the heavy production equipment  between America, England and  the various countries involved.  Couple missing  in small boat  A 20 foot clinker boat with  two people aboard is missing  somewhere between Secret Cove  and Vancouver. Aboard were a  Mr. and Mrs. Bickerstaff of  Vancouver.  Their son Bob became disturbed last night when his mother and father failed to show  up. A check made at 10:30 p.m.  at Gibsons, Sechelt, Secret Cove  and Halfmoon Bay area produced nothing. A search continued  Wednesday.  For children  Registration day for Gibsons  United Church Sunday school  is Sunday, Sept. 10 at 11 a.<m.  Parents are requested to accompany their children or if  unable to, send with them a $1  registration fee for each child  to help defray the rising costs  of materials and also to enable  each child to keep his or her  own reading books. All children  three years old or over are welcome.  ' The Sunday School plans to  show a film of interest to children of all ages on Sunday. The  teaching staff hopes to make  use of a wide variety of films  available to them during the  year.  C OF C MEETING  Gibsons and District' Chamber of Commerce will hold its,  first fall meeting Monday, Sept.  18 in Welcome Cafe at 7 p.m.  Guests will be representatives  of the RCMP. Tickets on sale  will be available for purchase  prior to the dinner. They can  be obtained from Kay Butler  at K. Butler Realty or from  the president, Ron Haig.  MAIL DELAYED  A letter mailed on Monday of  last week took five days to get  from Sechelt to Gibsons. The  letter from the office of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District at Davis Bay, was placed  in the Sechelt post office late  Monday afternoon and was received by the Coast News on  Saturday morning. The Coast  News mail box is cleared every morning by 10:30 a.m.  It is understood that some of  the regional directors did not  receive their mail until quite  late.  PNE   WINNERS  In the household linen section, cross stitch class in the  PNE, home arts textile division  Mrs. Linda Yablonski of 1625  Marine Drive was awarded the  second prize.  In craft and hobby show results E. Smith of Sechelt received an honorable mention.  A GohbTrtiE ^yasifad W* alf 'a^Tli^Meli^l'&lySr Day celebrations, especially those entered in the pop drinking contest  (top). The object was to drink the 'pop' through a nipple and then  run, if able, to the finish line. Mike Hogan (bottom) managed finally to wrestle one of the greasy pigs to the finish line. The photographer would have preferred to have him pose with the pig, but  he seemed to be a bit too busy at the time.  Kitten back home again  Picking up the last copy of  the Coast News available in the  place where she shops, Mrs.  Henry Guenther, Halfmoon Bay  area, spotted the picture of her  lost cat (shown above).  This cat at that time was in  the hands of Mrs. A. Davidson  of Abbs Road, Gibsons. It was  found in the Trout Lake region,  s veral miles from Halfmoon  Bay when Mrs. Davidson stopped her car and got out on a  Sunday afternoon. Now the cat  is back with the Guenther family. Mrs. Guenther phoned Mrs.  Davidson and the young puss is  back home again.  Water community need  Roberts Creek Community association is preparing for an  active season of meetings as  a result of varied municipal activities through the Regional  council  taking place.  So far the regional council  has placed buildings, plumbing  and sewage under specific bylaws. The regional council is  also delving into the business  of supplying water, something  which Roberts Creek residents  need badly, especially after a  dry summer.  The Roberts Creek Community  club meets on the third Wednesday evening of each month in  the Roberts Creek community  hall. Mrs. Jen Monrufct is protein secretary.  The club has a water committee now organized to work  in conjunction with other areas  in the event that water becomes a flowing issue before  too long.  W.I. meeting  Howe Sound Women's Institute will resume activities Tuesday, Sept. 19 when Mrs. Hilda  Lee will talk on her recent trip  to England, Ireland and Holland.  Bi-monthly whist drives will  start on. Tuesday, Sept. 12 at  the W.I. cottage, South Fletcher  road, opposite the Health Centre near Winn road. Whist drives  are held on the second and fourth Tuesday each month and all  women are welcome to spend a  pleasant afternoon whether  members or not. Coast.News, Sept. 7, 1967.  Foreign affairs, taxes top public problems  Phone 886-2622      , P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district of the Sunshine Coast and  the Sechelt Peninsula. .  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.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Bowen Island quandary  Amove to place Bowen Island within the jurisdiction of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District should be examined objectively.  At a special meeting as a committee of the whole last Wednesday night in the Regional District office at Davis Bay, members  of the district board considered the proposition and decided they  could not see how Bowen Island would fit into the present regional  setup.  . . 7   ' ' "7"..  There are valid reasons for this. Looking back to the past  and comparing it with the present, should be reason enough to substantiate the-board's decision. At one period Union Steamships  maintained the transportation by boat to most points on Bowen  Island, Howe Sound and upcoast to Sechelt and beyond, and Bowen  Island was within the circuit of the area from Vancouver to Pender Harbour. This steamship line is now non-existent and Bowen  Island's means of transportation to the mainland is a 20-minute  ferry link to Horseshoe Bay. Any link there might have been with  the Sunshine Coast is completely severed.  Its secondary school pupils are sent to West Vancouver at the,  expense of the Sunshine Coast school district. There is practically  no communication today between Bowen and the Sunshine Coast  area. Bowen residents are rarely seen on Sunshine Coast soil. What  resident would take two ferries to do business in Gibsons when  the one ferry to Horseshoe Bay opens for them all the attractions  available in West Vancouver and Vancouver.  Administrative arrangements between Bowen Islanders and  the Sunshine Coast would be cumbersome. Geographically Bowen  Island has no attachment with the Sunshine Coast, no matter how  you view the problem. Therefore the Regional District board in its  thinking that Bowen Islanders have more in common with, mainland organizations have taken a logical view.  Some time ago when the Regional district was formed, Powell  River was to be part of the setup. However Municipal Minister Dan  Campbell came to the decision that such an arrangement was unsuitable and arranged that the Sunshine Coast would be a separate  regional entity. It is to be hoped the minister is not going to burden  this Regional district with an appendage which will become an  unnecessary burden. What is the opinion of most Bowen Islanders?  Acceptance questioned  The oddities that arise during one's lifetime are puzzling. Take  for instance those days when poetry and prose reading were for  intelligentsia tea sipping aided by one's little pinkie extended to  the full revealing charm, if not grace. Today poetry and prose  readings connected with a tea or coffee house appear to be minus  charm and grace.  Such institutions are developing resistance in the minds of a  good many people. There is wide disparity between the efforts of  the local Arts Society in its desire to advance the social life of a  community and that of the- coffee house type of the same thing.  The Bohemian type of existence of the past was without responsibility. Socially it had a black mark against it. What has happened since is that Bohemianism has spread in a debilitating manner in what appears to be an effort at the breakdown of our society. Whether that society is more or less perfect is one aspect. Another is that there is no reason why it should be torn down by individuals who shirk responsibility.  Some modern art and the noise which passes as music, along  with an exaggerated desire to express one's feelings in way-out  poetry and prose, may be an expression of the times. Attitudes  have a way of changing. Long hair music of the past is not the  long hair music of this age.  The attitude of Gibsons councillors in holding up a license for  an establishment which openly desired to set up a coffee house  for the purpose of attracting youth is the only one members of  council can take. No matter how sincere the applicant might be,  the thought lingers that it would develop in a manner contrary to  the general acceptance of the public desire for the village of  Gibsons.  Early this year, when snow  still swirled around the Parliament Buildings in Ottawa, a  member of parliament and several university students met  and made plans to conduct a  public opinion poll. The idea  was simply to send an interviewing team across Canada to  find out what people felt were  the  most  important  issues.  It' was not to be a scientific  poll; it was to be a politician's  poll, and the politician was He-  ward Grafftey, MP from Brome- ���  Missisquoi in Quebec, so the  Progressive Conservative Public Opinion Poll came into being.  The poll found there are only  four issues in all Canada that  can be considered national issues in the sense they are of  true and intense concern to  Canadians from coast to coast.  They are, in order of impor-.  tance: .7  1. Foreign Affairs.  72. Taxes and the Cost of Living.  -3;  National  Unity.  4. Political Leadership.  These four areas each share  two characteristics: (1) in almost every poll they were emphasized; (2) on each issue  there is a consensus. The consensus can be summarized as  follows:  1. Foreign Affairs: Canadians  are intensely interested in what  is happening -in' ��� the world  around them. Arising out of this  interest is the desire to have  leadership, which, according to  answers in the polls, should include (a) taking definite stands,  and (b) explaining those stands  to the people. There is also a  majority view that Canadian  foreign policy should be written  in Ottawa rather. than Washing-  tori, thus giving it greater Can-  dian content.  2. Taxes and the Cost of Living: Tremendous concern is  shown for the amount of money  it is taking people to live these  days. While complaints about  taxes have been around as long  as taxes themselves/ the problem of inflation has not. In general, people want government  to exercise more restraint in  spending so as to keep taxes  down; they want people living  on fixed    incomes,    especially  pensioners, to be given a break;  and they want government to  tackle inflation before it prices  food right out of the reach of  the people.  3. National. Unity: In every  province of Canada there is a  strong feeling that one of Canada's biggest problems is disunity. To cure this, many people  feel, a sense of national purpose must be injected into matters of state. When this has  been done, and a greater feel-  ��� ing of national unity achieved,  many other issues, according  to numerous people should take  care of themselves/       7     .  Confederation needs a strong  central government to-direct its  course,   is     another     majority  feeling  across  the  country.   In  several   provinces,   particularly  (but   not   exclusively)   Quebec,  this   feeling  is  balanced,   however,  by  the  desire   to   guard  and guarantee provincial rights.  For   many     people,      national  unity is a euphemism for keep-,  ing Quebec    in    Confederation.  Yet   for   others,   also   a   large  group,     it     takes  on a much  broader meaning.  v    4. Political Leadership: There  are at least three qualities the  Canadian   people   find   lacking  in present political leaders,  in  all parties.   In  the  almost  unanimous  view   of  people   from  St.   John's   to  Vancouver   (although it was  not stressed  as  much in the Atlantic region as  elsewhere),     men    aspiring to  leadership    roles    should    be:  younger, because "a young and  challenging nation requires new  men with new ideas"; bilingual,  because   "anybody   who  wants  to lead a nation that has two  language groups should be able  to     communicate     with  them  both"; be able to set priorities,  because "Canada  has a lot of  things to do, but we can't unfortunately    do   them    all    at  once."  These four are really the only  issues that emerge and are  clearly recognizable right across  Canada; the other; issues, like  numerous and multi-colored  threads, are woven together into some kind of national fabric,  but the pattern of it is not always clear. There are two reasons for this. First, issues emphasized in some parts of the  country may scarcely show up  COPYRIGHl  APPLIED FO*  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c^/o this newspaper.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  Returning from a Saturday  night dance in Gibsons George  Frith, Ben Lang and Jack  Ingles were involved in the  capture of a youth who had  stolen some goods from the  Co-op   store   and  other places.  Several entries in vegetable  classes at the PNE exhibited  by W. Elliott fo West Sechelt  drew first prizes.  Roberts Creek Badminton  club after a hectic summe decided to lay off for the month  of September so as to accumulated renewed vigor for the fall  months.  Considerable pottery made by  Mrs. Jack Reeves and Mrs. A.  TV. Lowe were exhibited in Gib  sons annual Fall fair and drew  considerable praise.  10 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Ratepayers association plans an early September  meeting to get the organization  rolling again.  Jalopy racing during weekends attracted people to the  track at West Sechelt.  Wes. Hodgson rescued one  man from the saltchuck of Gibsons bay when a boat carrying  three people flipped over. The  others swam to.shore.  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert won the  aggregate award in four out  of six classes at the fall fair  in Gibsons.  Q. A man owes me some  money. 1 have a chattel mortgage on his car. He won't pay  me and won't let me on his  property to seize the car. I  have been to the police but  they don't seem to want to help.  I have been told to see the  prosecutor. What should I do?  A. Neither the prosecutor nor  the police will assist you unless  a crime has been' committed.  From what you have said, you  have purely a civil claim. All  our law may in general be  divided into criminal law and  civil law. Criminal law is concerned with offences against  the Queen or, if you prefer,  against society ��� such as robbery, theft, breaking and entry.  Civil law is concerned with  quarrels between individuals.  These two branches of the law  are quite separate and criminal  and civil trials take place in  different courts, before different  magistrates, toy different procedures, according to different  standards of proof, and with  different results.  The one act may, however,  result in two legal proceedings  ��� criminal and civil. For example,   an   accident  causd by  POINT  OF LAW  oy ~/r f^racticintf aLcLwyr  drunken driving, the drunk may  be charged criminally by the  crown with drunken driving, by  the innocent party for car damages, injuries or doctors' bills.  Your claim being purely civil  in nature, the public authorities  will not assist you. You cannot  use force to seize the car. If  the debtor has possession of it  and resists your seizure by  force, you must back down ���  or. you would be committing a  crime ��� not him. You should  hire a bailiff to do the seizing.  If they are unsuccessful, you  will have to sue and obtain a  court order. Alternatively ��� or  in addition ��� you should see  your own lawyer who will sue  civilly for the debt.  A PERFECT GEM  The nest of the hummingbird  is a marvellous creation. Made  of moss and tiny rootlets, covered with lichen, lashed with  cobwebs and lined wich thistledown ���- truly a fairy structure.  John Burroughs wrote: The  woods hold.not another gem as  the   nest  of  the  hummingbird.  SLIPPERY  STAIRS  CURE  To help avoid nasty falls  from slippery stairs leading to  the basement, which too often  are poorly lighted and steep,  try painting them a light color  and sprinkle sand over the surface while the paint is still wet.  The, sand will absorb the color  and.beuhnoticeable^ and| when  the paint dries the treads will  be non-slip.  elsewhere. For example, Indian  Affairs are seldom mentioned  except in the West. And secondly, there are issues that are  mentioned frequently in most  parts of the country, , but on  which there is no nation-wide  consensus. For instance, social  welfare was often discussed,  but people in some parts of  the country are adamently opposed to it, while others feel  just as strongly that social welfare measures should be extended.  It is now possible to put to-,  gether a national listing. Care  has been taken to assess proper weight to each issue so  that when they are placed together,, an accurate and balanced nation-wide picture is presented. The 17 most important  issues are:  1. Foreign Affah":?., .   .  2. Taxes and the Cost of Living.  3. Leadership.  4. Economic  Development.  5. National Unity.  6. Social Welfare.  7. Government of the Country.  8. Housing the.   Urban    Renewal.  9. French-Engl'.sh relations.  10. Education.  11. Agriculture.  12. Manpower.  13. Federal ��� Provincial Relations.  14. Abortion,    Birth    Control  and Divorce.  15. Canadian-Amei-iean  Relations.  16. Reform of the constitution.  17. Conservation.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  PHONE 886-2062  INSURANCE   SERVICE  GIBSONS, B.C.  R y-RORHRtfR-l  _RHR  THIS PHARMACY IS DEVOTED  TO BETTER HEAUH  The  Code   of  Ethics   governing   the  of   Pharmacy   directs   pharmacists   to  the  better health of the  people they  be more important than greater profits.  practice  consider  serve to  We sincerely always try our best to obey our  Code of Ethics and all other laws regulating  pharmacy. We invite you to make this pharmacy  your personal source for all your sick-room  needs. When our advice is asked about any product we are permitted to supply without a prescription, you will receive our honest answer.  We do not comment about prescriptions.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of ^reat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  Rae W. Kruse r       ��� 7  Pharmaceutical'Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  r n r  RDRHRy.RORHR  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN All DAY WEDMESDMS  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Fire Call at Gibsons OR Area covered  by the Gibsons Fire Protection District.  (Be Calm and Clear)  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  '���. ^. (Q}-._E_ftentbf lnvolvemeiif-'v-;  ���'���'���?";    ��$f$ur Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  To ensure the proper mechanical function of the fire phone-  alarm system the.public is asked to have patience with the  sounding of a TEST ALARM on the 1st Monday of each  month at 8:00 p.m.  TO PREVENT CONFUSION aU people "not directty concerned" with the emergency are asked to REFRAIN FROM  PHONING EMERGENCY NUMBERS in order to give the  Volunteers an-opportunity to receive the message with dispatch.   .  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES Coast News, Sept. 7, 1967.  Samuel Hearne on his journey  to the Coppermine, 1770. He was  the first man to reach the Arctic overland fromv Hudson Bay.  After working for three years  as a mate on the ships of the  Hudson's Bay Company, young  Hearne was given command of  the company's exploring expeditions inland from Hudson Bay.  It was from Fort Prince of  Wales at the mouth of the  Churchill River on Hudson Bay,  that Hearne set out in 1770 on  one of the most remarkable  journeys ever made.  From the Indians Hearne had  heard of hills composed of copper;) all in: handy lumps like  heaps of pebbles. Accompanied  by Chief Matonabee and a group  of Chipewyans he  reached the  mouth of the Coppermine River  on the Arctic Ocean after an  eight-month trek.  The company had hoped to  establish a permanent shipping  port on the Arctic but this idea  was quashed when Hearne saw  the great ice-packs stretching  from shore to horizon. He found  no hills of copper, but only one  recognizable piece! of ore in an  area that is now being re-explored by modern methods.  Hearne discovered Great  Slave Lake on the return journey. In all he covered 1700 miles  of some of the bleakest territory in Canada. Parts of his  trail have yet to be trodden by  any other white man.  (This historical feature is one  of a series readers may wish to  clip and save.)  NOW OPEN  Tomrs New & Used Furniture Store  1614 Marine Drive  (OLD COAST NEWS BUILDING)  Orders taken for any article of Furniture  new or used  Specializing in Rugs  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BUILDING, PLUMBING AND SEWAGE DISPOSAL BYLAWS  '.���,-���      \   .  Bylaws No. 6 The Building Bylaw, No. 7 The Plumbing  Bylaw, and No. 8 The Sewage Disposal Bylaw. Bylaws will  be effective throughout the Regional District (Municipalities excepted) from September 1st 1967. On or after that  date any person or contractor who intends to build'or niake  an alteration to a building at a'cost exceeding $200.00 is  required to make application to the Building Inspector at  the Regional District Office, Whittaker Block, Davis Bay.  From September 5th until further notice the Building  Inspector will be available to advise on the Bylaw requirements and to receive application (between the hours of 1  p.m. and 4:30 p.m. daily Monday through Fiday.  C. F. GOODING, Secretary  Fr*m tbt Imperial Oil Collection  ParttolT  checks inlet  A , recent archaeological survey of Bute Inlet and parts of  the northern Gulf of Georgia,  has added significantly to the  slowly-growing archaeological  map of the province, reports  Donald Abbott, provincial anthropologist.  A seven-member field party  from the Provincial Museum  carried out the survey from  the converted 85-foot tug Point  Hope, donated to the museum  for a week by the owners, Mr.  and Mrs. Richard I. Stewart  of Laguna Beach, California.  Drawings and photographs,  were made of a number of Indian paintings on rock bluffs  and several previouslyninre-  corded village, camp and fortified occupation sites were discovered and described.  Exhaust control  General Motors of Canada  announces that it will inaugurate  an exhaust emission control  program for all engines in its  1968 passenger cars.  Six-cylinder engines and the  higher performance V-8 engines  will be equipped with the Controlled Combustion System  (CCS) which includes a "Thermae" Air Cleaner (automatic  temperature control of intake  air to the engine), a lean carburetor setting, retarded spark  and closed positive crankcase  ventilation.  Standard V-8 engines will be  equipped with a modified CCS  which will include the Thermae  Air Cleaner and closed positive crankcase ventilation.  In 1892 a smallpox epidemic  struck B.C. There were 150  cases and 30 deaths.  Coast News  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Health Act  The minister of health services and hospital insurance has  announced that Orders-in-Coun-  cil have been approved covering two sets 7of regulations under the Health Act, public swimming pool regulations and sewage disposal regulations.  Swimming pool regulations,  which do riot cover those in  private homes and apartment  houses, have been promulgated  in the interests of the health and  safety of all users, especially  visitors to the province and our  own residents who travel  throughout British Columbia.  In "addition to general safety  features in construction and design of pools, regulations cover such important points as adequate visibility and satisfactory  bacterial level of the water, absence of greasy and slippery  poolside surfaces' and availability of attendants and lifesav-  ing equipment. Operators of existing pools will be allowed until Jan. 1 1969 to meet the new  standards;  'Sewage disposal regulations  apply mainly to unorganized and  other areas where septic tanks  are the means of sewage disposal. Permits and subsequent  approval by the medical health  officer will be required for all  new installations. There- are  standards for the design and  placement of the septic tank  and the absorption field. Tank  materials must meet government standards. The regulations  cover schools and other larger  buildings in addition to private  residences.  All persons planning construction where sewage disposal by  septic tank is involved are advised to contact their medical  health officer or the health unit  public health inspector for information concerning the regulations.  LOST A HUB CAP?  A hub cap for a: Chevrolet  car was picked up Friday morning between I & S Transport  and Danny's Dining room. Its  owner can telephone Mrs. J.  R.  McQueen at 886-2577.  Nature's Scr,  Herbs,- were an important  source of food, medicine, scent  and flavor for the early settlers  who planted sriiall herb gardens  as soon as enough land was  cleared for the precious seed.  Many marvellous cures were  attributed to herbs, and recipes  were handed down from generation to generation.  The herb garden . at Black  Creek Pioneer Village is laid  out in the same manner as the  settlers' of more than 100 years  ago.  Here is a sampling of the 34  varieties of herbs and their  early-day  significance :  Archangel: A perennial with  angelic healing powers, warded  off plague, made the heart  merry, drove away witches  and drew splinters.      '.. .  Borage: An annual���a borage  flower floating in a cup was  always presented to a knight  departing for the Crusades to  give him courage.  Comfrey: A perennial ��� used  for ruptures and broken bones.  The Pennsylvania Germans  fried the root in lard for treatment of wounds and bruzses.  Dill: An annual��� used as a  preventative for obesity. Seeds  were also called "Meeting  House" seeds in New England  because they were often chewed in church during a long service.  Rue: A perennial ��� improved  sight,  sharpened the wits,  cui-  ed   madness,   guarded   against7  plague, drove out devils. Tine-1  ture was used by Pennsylvania  Germans to cure stomach disorders.  Southern Wood or Old Man:  A perennial ��� was considered  an antidote for deadly poisons  and also was used as a hair  restorer and cure for ruptures,  convulsions and sciatica. It was  also an insect preventive for  ants and moths.  Tansy: A perennial ���soaked  in buttermilk for nine.days and  then used to wash faces therewith, causing maids to look  very fair.  Wild Marjoram: A perennial  ��� strengthened . the stomach  and head, restored the appetite  and was also used as an antidote for poisons.  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   do s  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS   and   PRICES  Call . . . .  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  Music Studio Resumes Classes  PIANO, ORGAN, SINGING, THEORY, VIOLIN  IRENE SYKES, L.R.S.M. (Teachers Diploma)  GILBERT SYKES, Singing & Voice Production  ROSABEL COUPLAND, Violin  1739 North Fletcher Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-2312  Now by Air $  FOR ONLY  111  PROPOSED  PRICE  Sechelt & Gibsons TO Downtown Vancouver  (Bayshore Inn)  NEW SCHEDULE SERVICES EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 4th  MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY  FRIDAY  Leaves Sechelt  Leaves  Gibsons  Leaves Vancouver  Time                         Flight  Time  Flight  Time                    -   Flight  9:00 a.m.                    901  9:15 a.m.  901  10:30 a.m.                    1031  3:00 p.m.                    301  3:15 p.m.  301  4:00 p.m.                     401  SATURDAY (One Flight Only)  >  Leaves Sechelt  Leaves  Gibsons  Leaves Vancouver  Time                         Flight  Time                         Flight  Time                         Flight  9:00 a.m.                    901  9:15 a.m.                    901  10:00 a.m.                    1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  Leaves Sechelt  Leaves  Gibsons  Leaves Vancouver  Time                        Flight  Time                         Flight  Time                         Flight  3:00 p.m.                    301  3:25 p.m.                    301  4:00 p.m.                    401  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MONDAY ��� WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY from:  Nelson Is. ��� Pender Hbr. ��� Egmont��� Thornamby Is. ��� Jervis Inlet  Secret Cove and Sechelt Inlet area.  Pender Hbr. to Vancouver     16.50  Egmont to Vancouver  16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van 13.80  Secret Cove to Vancouver    ..   .. 14.10  TYEE AIRWAYS LTD,  Sechelt 885-2214  Toll Free from Vancouver 6854922 4        Coast News, Sept. 7, 1967.    ^ISC.   FOR SALE (Cont'd)  FOR RENT  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt,  Phone 885-9626  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Howard E. Le-  Warne of Gibsons, B.C., announce the engagement of their  second daughter, Gladys Elizabeth to Mr. Ronald David Zarn,  elder son of Mr. and Mrs. David  F. Zarn, of Ewart, Man. The  wedding will take place on Sat.,  Oct. 7, 1967 at 7 p.m. at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. J. H. Kelly  officiating.  IN MEMORIAM  WHITCOMBE ��� Died Sept. 11,  1958, In memory of our beloved  sister Hilda.  Ever remembered by her sisters Dorothy and Nora.  FLORISTS ~_~'  WANTED  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone   886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  lost"     ~~~~~~  German Shepherd 4 months old  female pup, Langdale-Hopkins  vicinity. Phone 886-2663. .  HELP WANTED "  Applications are being accepted for the position of treasurer-  manager for small credit union  on Sunshine Coast. Approximately 30 hours per week. Write  Box 1020, Coast News.  Wanted, junior clerk, 17-18  years. Good opportunity, advancement for ambitious lad  willing to learn all phases retail business. Call or phone  886-2522, Co-op store, Marine  Drive, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  ' For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone. David Nystrom,  886-7759.  MISC. FOR SALE  Champagne gold fibre glass  drapes, unlined, 8 ft. long, 120"  wide including fixtures. Phone  586-9621.  "^S Yamaha 250cc, helmets and  accessories. $250 cash. 886-2065.  Zenith 9 cu. ft. fridge, 60 lb.  freezer cross top. $150 or best  offer. Phone 886-2341.  % bed spring on legs. $10. Ph.  885^2184.  Bargain  3  year  old  green  broke  Thoroughbred type gelding.  Gentle.  Good  with  kids.  15 hands.  Offers? Phone 886-7162 or 886-2253.  SPECIAL  Septic  tank   cleaner,   3  months  supply,   guaranteed,   $1.49.  Spring loaded crab traps, $1.90.  7/16 black garden,hose $1.99.  Plastic bowl sets, 77c.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Steel water tank 500 gal. Phone  886-9949.  FRUIT & VEGETABLES ETC.  at attractive prices  FALL BULBS NOW IN STOCK  Also fertilizers, peat moss, etc.  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, etc.  arriving later  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons,   886-9340  Camper,  Husky Lo-Boy,  sleeper, like new. Phone 886-2562.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862  Pot bellied stove or circulating  heater, suitable for workshop,  not oil. Phone 886-9621.        *  Will buy standing timber or will  contract logs. Phone 886-2459.  BOATS FOR SALE  Runabout boat storage available  for winter. Phone 886-2400,  George Elander, Shaw Road,  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.  CARS- TRUCKS FOR SALE  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Good local nay for sale, $1 a  bale delivered. Phone 946-6568.  U_ed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  1962 TR3, wire wheels, 5 Miche-  lin. Tonneau. Good mechanical  condition. Phone 886-2992.  '53 Vauxhall. Best offer. Phone  Frank, 886-2200.  1960 Consul, excellent condition,  $450. Phone 886-2263.  1962 Ford Galaxie ranch wagon,  excellent condition. Phone 883-  2243.  1055 convertible Hillman, $95.  Phone 886-2098.  -        '��������� "      -I ��������� II I I    -HI      M..l.  ^  Jeep pickup, 4 wheel drive. Ph.  886-2459.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Fall classes in basic pottery  making starting soon. Materials  and firing available. New enlarged premises. Giftware for  sale. Rose & Art Enterprises,  Pine Road and Grandview Ave.  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2069.  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886i2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, primacord,  etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS  AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E.' Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News, i  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers.  Sechelt.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  SR6-9876.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for  sale.  Phone  886-9861.  SMALL KEY FOUND  A small white key which  looks like a car key has been  burned in to the Coast News.  CONSTRUCTION  House and building removal.  Experienced construe tion  crew. Estimates supplied.  Phone, call or write Simip-  kinsiplace, Davis Bay, Tel.  885-2132.  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Fully furnished cottages for winter rental. Rits Motel, Gibsons,  Phone 886-2401.  2 bedroom duplex on waterfront,  Roberts Creek area. Phone 435-  1381.  Furnished offices. Sechelt Marine Building. 885-2343.  Available Oct. 1, deluxe 2 bedroom home, auto, heat and hot  water, heatilator fireplace, carport. 2 blocks from school and  shopping. Write Box 344 Gibsons for appointment to view.  26 ft. trailer, 2 bedrooms, completely furnished, carport. Ph.  886-2762.  Waterfront self-contained furnished bachelor suite. Phone  886-2887.  Near Gibsons, 1 bedroom all  electric waterfront cottage, furnished. Available Sept. 7. One  2 bedroom electric and oil waterfront duplex, furnished. Available immediately. Phone 886-  2887.  Waterfront, Granthams Landing. Spectacular view of Howe  Sound. Very large L.R. with  fireplace, 2 bedrooms, kitchen,  bathroom, utility etc. All electric heating. Rent $130 per  month includes all electricity,  water, garbage collection, some  curtains and carpeting. Boat  mooring and shed available. Vacant Oct, 1, view by appointment only after Sept. 5. Write  Box 1019,  Coast News.  2 bedroom very modern home,  Wilson Creek area. Available  Sept. 15. Phone 885-2014.  ������      ii <��� i��� ��� ii  _���  m ������ ��� i. ���_____��������  3 room cottage. Phone 886-9061  or 886-7414.  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. N  Phone 886-7049  PROPERTY FOR SALE  2 bedroom house, modern kitchen, plaster and stucco. Phone  886-2762.;       , , 7    -���-h:--^v7; ..���/-���  Lot for sale, close to Madeira  Park on Lagoon road. Earl Ansel!, Phne 521-4109 New Westminster.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466;  3 room house with basement, in  Gibsons, furnished. Full price  $5000. Phone 886-2098.  WATERFRONT PROPERTY  L. A. Fraser, Box 427, Sechelt.  885-2041.  ~������   ii ���   ��� i    ������   i ��� ��� ���'    .���i...  Waterfront, good beach, 3 bedroom house, full cement basement, 5 years old, full price  $15,500. Terms. Box 308, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9429.  LARGE  VIEW  LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ��� Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.  REAL ESTAT  Selma Park: Attractive and  modern. 4 room home situated  on lge. view lot. The unusual  decor makes this a most desirable home. A/oil heat, lge. garage. Terms on $15,500.  Roberts Creek: Choice W/F  locations, cozy 3 bdrm home, lge  view living room has fireplace,  bright kitchen, full bath plus  revenue cottage. Terms on $15,-  800.  15 acres with lovely yr. round  stream, only $7,000.  Gibsons: 1 ac, well located,  level, $1,000 down on $3000 F.P.  Fully serviced: 4 room cottage, rooms spacious, fireplace  in L.R. On level landscaped lot,  easy terms on $10,000.  A Real Buy: in this -20 ac  block with 1400' hwy frontage, 2  streams, low down payment on  $5250 F.P.  Nicely Wooded Lot: close in,  $850 full price.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron MeSavaney, 886^9656  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  Gibsons: Neat 2-bedrooim bungalow on almost level lot, some  view, 15 x 18 living room, 10 x  12 bedrooms, good kitchen-dining area. $3500 down.  Large NHA home, 3-bedroom  main floor, large living room  has big fireplace, view windows  to deck, etc. Kitchen-dining area  excellent outlook. Full concrete  basement has wall studding, fire  place, laundry area, etc. A real  family home: $6,000 down.  Two bedroom home, excellent  lot, fruit trees and garden, handy location: $2,000 down. Full  price $5250.  Large lot on Georgia Lands,  marvellous view area: 124 x 200  approx. Full price $3,900.  Granthams lot, fabulous views  cottage floor built: $1,200 on  easiest terms.  Gibsons: Neat 2 - bedroom  home on view lot, nicely landscaped. Concrete basement with  finished rec. rm., laundry room  and work area. $3,000 down.  Car port, sun room.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  CHARLtS ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C. Ph.  886-2481  Lot,  69'  x 210'   on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  S  ome  thing f  orsa  le?  COAST NEWS  \v ant ads  can help you!  Phone 886-2622  anytime!  HIGH  STYLE  CONTEMPORARY DESIGN  Plan No. 11375 (copyright  No. 117093)  This 7 s a high style contemporary design that makes utmost use of building area to  create a home smartly up to  date, with maximum living  space.  Good designing has combined  with dollar value to produce  a home of distinction and  uniqueness, particularly suitable for a level lot with a view  to the front.  The entry is through the  finished foyer on the grade  level. Stairs to the upper floor  are judiciously set where they  will not impede future expansion of the basement area into  additional rooms.  Contemporary styling shows  sloping ceilings in the living  dining area, with plaster between the glu-lam beams. The  kitchen is practical, and compactly arranged, in U shape,  with a large family eating  nook!  Three bedrooms across the  back of the house with plumbing "en suite" and a walk in  closet in the master bedroom,  combine with well > designed  main bathroom to complete the  upper floor amenities.  The basement area can be  developed into additional bedrooms, recreation or family  room, or if the prospective  owner is a professional man,  into a study or consultation  rooms.  The installation  of  an  inter  com system between the front  door and the upper level living  quarters eliminates the necessity of running down stairs to  answer the door bell each time  it rings.  The roof of a two car carport doubles as a sun deck,  covered for maximum use in  all types of weather, and the  deck extends around the front  of the house1 for additional convenience.  The strictly utilitarian look  of many of these houses, is  avoided in the exterior of this  house, by the use of brick, or  ceramic tile at the front under  the deck, plywood ornamental  panels, vertical siding and  stucco, while the beams of the  sloping living room ceiling project to add interest.  Practically and aesthetically  speaking, this house is, dollar  for dollar, .the best investment  the prospective home owner  can make, besides being a joy  to live in with all its potential  living space.  It is designed to the standards  of the National Building Code  fo Canada, and blueprints for  N.H.A. or, conventional mortgage approval can be obtained  by writing the Building Centre  (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C. It is featured on  the cover of Select Home DeT  signs, Series 19, a copy of the  plan book being obtainable by  sending 85c in coin or money  order to the Building Centre  (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C.  B.C. TEL ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  DOUGLAS C. WATT  TERENCE F. HEENAN  New Appointments Announced  The appointment of Douglas C. Watt as Vice-President, Marketing  and of Terence F. Heenan as Vice-President, Staff (Operations) is  announced by J. Ernest Richardson, President and Chief Executive  Officer of the B.C. Telephone Company. Both appointments are  effective Sept. 1.  In his new capacity, Mr. Watt will be responsible for the  Company's Marketing Department operations. Born in West Vancouver, he attended elementary and high schools there and  graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of  British Columbia in 1941. After several years on the accounting  and payroll staff of Burrard Dry Dock Co. Ltd., he joined B.C. Tel  in August, 1945 as a development engineering clerk. After a brief  period with another company, he returned to B.C. Tel in February,  1948 and has served the Company since in various capacities,  including Executive Assistant, General Commercial Engineer,  Coastal District No. 1 Manager, Coastal Division Manager,  Assistant Director of Personnel and, since January, 1966, Vice-  President, Staff (Operations).  Mr. Heenan will be in charge of future planning and engineering,  plant, traffic and commercial staff services. Born and raised in  Halifax, he obtained his Bachelor of Science degree from St.  Mary's University, Halifax, in 1947 and his Bachelor of Electrical  Engineering degree from Nova Scotia Technical College, Halifax,  in 1949. The same year he joined the Maritime Telegraph and  Telephone Company in Halifax and held various positions in the  engineering and traffic departments before becoming Assistant  Chief Engineer with that company in 1963. In 1965, he was  appointed chairman of the Advisory Group of the Trans-Canada  Telephone System, with headquarters in Montreal, and he held  that post until his appointment with B.C. Tel. COAST DlRECTORy  awa  WANT SOMETHING OOKE!  'II find Hie help you need  in lhi$ directory  BICYClBIl!  Parts, Repairs and Accessories  New and Used  All Makes  Call Anytime '    886-2123  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  KICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 8832516 evenings  R.R.1, Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C4SSALB  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  BOB'S PLUMBING  Installation & Repairs    . ���..  Free Estimates 7  24 hour' service .  Phone 886-9305    R.R. 1, Gibsons  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road    ,  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  G"M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  fct?l*i' Guaranteed  'iwv. 4#&- .. ^Jjw-W  nuinicH  Repairin  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBIN&  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GUI! BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  7'77:7- needs: :���������'  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  hill. Machine shop  4 marine service itd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs ,  ���     Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes paisk site  Phone 886-9826  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE SEA  The Vernons  Gower   Point  Road.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-3887  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  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES  &  SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS   .  ���. "  LOGS  :''\... LTD.   ������..���  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO^  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone 886-2232  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies' ���-Men's'��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK���GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built  cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,  Roberts   Creek  A musical Anne  f  The British Columbia Centennial Committee will sponsor  performances of the highly-acclaimed musical     version     of  "Anne of Green Gables" this  month.  The musical "Anne of Green  Gables" has been based on  Lucy Maud Montgomery's  famous novel which tells the  story of an orphan girl, Anne  Shirley, and her experiences  with Marilla and Matthew Cuth-  bert, ,the brother and sister who  adopt her.  Performances in British Columbia will be a,t the Royal  Theatre, Victoria, September  11 and 12, and at the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre, September  15 and 16.  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Special status for Quebec?  I am against it. So is nearly  everyone else who lives in the  west. So any political party  which backs this cause is bound  to loose ground in English  speaking Canada.  One party is already tully  committed. This is the NDP.  At two of its latest annual conventions, its delegates have  voted overwhelmingly in favor  of the Two Nation Concept. So  NDP candidates in the next  federal election will have their  hands full trying to explain bow  they, personally, would vote as  MPs if they were . sent back  to Ottawa.  The < Liberal party, having  tested the opting out formula  has now turned its face firmly  against the idea of making any  special concessions to Quebec.  This new attitude is due, in  large measure, to the convictions and the resolves of two  new ministers���Jean. Marchand  and Pierre Elliott Trudeau in  justice. They feel that French  speaking Canadians should be  given equal treatment along  with other Canadians no more  and no less.  Now it is the Conservative's  turn. Conservative leadership  candidates are trying their  luck in the self same dangerous  waters from which the Liberals,  with some difficulty, have recently   extracted   themselves.  Why? Because about one  quarter of all the delegates going to the Conservative leadership convention in Toronto will  come from Quebec. So the candidate who is best able to give  voice to the popular prejudices  of many French speaking Canadians may well think that he  has a good chance of becoming  John Diefenbaker's successor.  Personally, I think most French  speaking Canadians do not  think  of  themselves  as  under  privileged. They don't want  special treatment from Ottawa.  But the excitable politicians ���  and most leadership candidates  are excitable these days���tends  to go overboard. If he does,  and if he makes serious commitments in this connection, he  will do so.at the nation's peril.  Recently a so-called Thinkers  Conference was held by the  Conservative party in Quebec  City. The leading spokesman  for the special status cause was  Marcel Fairbault. Perhaps he  went farther than he intended.  But after listening to several  arrogant lectures from some of  our delegates from English  speaking Canada, he warned  that Quebec had to be given  some degree of special status.  Otherwise the country will blow  up. This caused many Conservative policy thinkers to alter  their course. It certainly affected the statements some of  that party's leadership candidates have been making since  the conference ended.  The tactic, from now on, will  probably be to accuse the Liberals of being a centralist party  ��� of trying to keep too much  power in Ottawa's hands ��� and  of down grading the authority  of the provinces. Also, in Quebec, they will be saying that  there has .been a break of  trust. The Pearson government  in Ottawa has been entering  fields of provincial jurisdiction  without receiving appropriate  authorization to do so.  Most of this is fiction. Marcel  Fairbault, like many French  speaking Canadians purposely  ignores the intentions of the  Fathers of Confederation. They  were centralists with a vengeance. Here, for example, is  what Sir John A. Macddnald  had to say during the Confederation debates:  "We have strengthened the  general government.   We   have  Coast News, Sept. .7, 1967.       5  given to general legislature all  the great subjects of legislation.  We have conferred on them,  not only specifically and in detail, all the powers which are  incident to sovereignty, but we  have expressly declared that  all subjects of general interest,  not distinctly and exclusively  conferred upon the local governments, and local legislatures,  shall be conferred upon the  general  government itself."  CHURCH SERHCES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Family Service  Church of His Presence.  3 p.m., Harvest Festival  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay:  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Choir will resume prectices  on Sept. 14  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thun  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.  Evangelistic  Service  Wed., 8 p.m., Believers Meeting  Rev. D. R. McLean  '68 Pontiac  The Pontiac Grande Parisi-  enne for 1968 (above) features  completely new exterior and interior styling plus important engineering refinements including  a wider track, and a new constant pressure, draft free Astro-  ventilation system. The new flow  line body styling features a new  front    bumper-grille    combina  tion, wrap-around front side  marker lamps, hideaway headlights, upswept hood line, hidden windshield wipers and new  taillight treatment. The new interiors are highlighted by foot  pedal trim, automatic front and  rear door light switches, new  full glass styling, new stirrup  shift lever, and a new ignition  warning buzzer system. The  Pontiac Grande Parisienne Series   comprises   a   2-door . Sport  Coupe, shown above, a 4-door  Sport Sedan, and a 4-door, 2-  seat Saiari Station Wagon. With  this series there is a choice of  four engines. Standard engine  is the all-new 327 ou. in. Astro-  Flash V8 delivering 210 hp. As  well there are three optional  engines: a 327 cu. in. 4-bbl V8  which turns out 275 hp , a 396  cu. in. V8, turning out 325 hp.  and a 427 cu. in. V8 delivering  385 hp.  iiiSiSS^^^^J^^yf^^/^i^^^^,^^./^an^ff?fcfr-r- Y"*  V~U&-VVr*-V- /AVdWAVMVi^  '68 Buick  Completely new body styling,  plus the introduction of two  wheelbases and more powerful  base engines are a few of the  changes announced for the 1968  Buick Skylark Custom (above).  The   new   exterior   'Sweepline'  styling features longer hoods,  shorter rear decks, redesigned  headlight and taillight assemblies, hidden windshield wipers  and front and rear side marker  lamps. Interiors are highlighted  by padded instrument panels  and a new ignition warning buzzer  system.  The   1968  Skylark  Custom offers a choice of three  engines: from a standard 250 cu.  in. six-cylinder engine to an optional 350 cu. in. V8. The Skylark Custom series comprises a  4-door Hardtop Sedan, a 2-door  Convertible, a 4-door Sedan,  and a 2-door Sport Coupe, shown  above. Coast News, Sept. 7, 1967.  A DRAIN TO COME  Something will be done shortly about the drainage problem  at the post office corner in  Gibsons. Council now has a  price set for the installation of  a drain in the area which would  ease the flow of water during  heavy rains at that portion of  Gower Point Road.  BINGO  Thursday  SEPTEMBER?  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  Shrubs do.help.  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  AT LEAST l&TONS OF WATER  IS CARRIED HOME EVERY YEAR  W A, FAMILY WHO BUYS  BOTTLED WATER REGULARLY.  BAD-TASTIHG WATER AFFLICTS  MUCH OF THE COUNTRY. WATER  CAN BE UKFALATAfcLE FROM  NATURAL OR MAM-MADE  POLLUTION. IT RUINS FLAVOR  OFAHYTHWG MADE WITH IT,  H.CLUDM6 S0UP$,JU1CES,ICED  BEVERAGES AND COFFEE.  SEARCHING FOR ft WAY TO REMOVE  SALT FROM SEA WATER, SCIEHTISTS  DISCOVERED R PLASTIC MEHBRftNE  THAT REMOVES MOST OF WATER'S  IMPURITIES. USED IN ANEW KVTCM.K  WATER PURIFIER,THE MEMBRAME  TAKES OUT UNDESIRABLE MINERALS,]  COLOR JASTE, ODOR ,DETERGENTS  AND OTHER ORGANIC COWAMlttAHIS.  PORIF/EO WATER IS NOT ONif  BETTER F0RBR/NK1NG, BUT  WORKS BETTER INSTEAM./RONS,  BATTERIES, VAfV&ZERS ���  EVEN F/SH ARE HAPPIER IN IT.  A HP, ACCORDING TO THE  COLUGfiN WATER INSTITUTE,  MAKING "BOTTlEtf'U/ATERAT  HOME REDUCES ITS COST UP  TQSQ P&lCeNT.  can you make sure your retirement years  will be secure and independent? It's  simple when you plan it that way with a  Great-West retirement income, policy.  Select the exact plan that's individually  tailored to your needs. Call:  For further  particulars  write to  Joint use  cuts costs  BOX 600  GIBSONS  BX.  Robert E. Lee  TH*  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY  [CROSSWORD   +   ���.., ���    By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - To transfer  4 - Location  7 - Male animal  8 - Roman dozen  10 - Hewing Instrument  12 - Fish propeller  13 - Tavern  14 - Vegetable  16 - Beginnings  - Gladdens  - Printer's unit  - Coifing gadget  - Commercial  announcement  - Type of croquet  - Agitates  - Gold (chem.)  - Greek letter  31 - Musical note  32 - To deal with  Falls In drops  Adjacent (abb.)  High, In music  Mythological girl  changed Into a  heifer  Mare advanced  tattms  43 - Sarcastic  45 - .. .angle  46 - Expire  48 - Query  49 - To surpass  51 - Poetical "above'  52 - Limb  53 - Strayer from  veracity  - To detain  18  20  21  23  24  27  29  30  34  37  38  40  41  54  1  2  3  4  .   DOWN  - Self- imiiirtant  - ft-Inter'_ Jiult  - Have N";ing  - Ago  5  - Tantalum (chem.)  6  - Ter tain Ing to a  purposeful journey  7  - Metal  9  - Preposition  11  - Poetical "always"  12  - Number  15'  - Demands  17  - Australian bird  19  - iMne  22  - }:.1ect  25  - Agnatic propelling  tW.'i Ice  26  - C.'��iV^urne  27  - Disconsolate  2ft  - 'A'"**.:-saw ing  in��:tnod  32  -A joust  i.1  - Skill  3.  - ... Grande  36  - To plunder  35  - L'-thusiasm  .W  ��� 1 .avers  .2  ��� Circle segment  44 ���  ��� Tenet  .7 - That Is (Latin  abbrev.)  50 - Greek letter  52-  Association ct  Astronauts (abb.)  Beneficial effects of combining ihe new school board office  with the regional board office  in one building were discussed  at Friday night's meeting of the.  regional board in Gibsons municipal hall.  This would mean both would  have available the same tax  roll and other genera} lists which  operating through IBM systems  would greatly facilitate work of  both organizations.  Commenting on the fact that  the regional board and councils  of Sechelt and Gibsons were obtaining the services of one solicitor, for legal work, C. D. Mac  Quarrie, of Union of BjC. Municipalities, Director Gilker described the action as a demonstrable example of co-operation.  At    present    Gibsons    school  board is committed to build a  school board office on the site  of the former school hall, after  the hall is moved towards the  rear. The department of education has allowed the board the  sum of $54,000 for work on the  office.  The department has given the  school board the go-ahead to  get plans ready for the board's  office. In the meantime overtures may be expected from the  regional board to incorporate  its office in the same structure.  First at fire  Later information on the fires  in ithe heavily treed area at -  Gower Point and Pratt Roads  on Tuesday of last week reveals that first persons on the  scene were Ron DeWilde and  Mr. A. M. Rowell who live near  the corner.  . First reports said that Einer  Bergen of Twin Creek Lumber  & Building Supply was first on  the scene but he had arrived  after Mr. DeWilde and Mr.  Rowell had dragged a burning  snag out of the bush on to the  road.  FOLK FESTIVAL  The     Vancouver     Centennial  Folk festival, one of the largest  festivals   of folk     music     and  dancing to foe held across Canada in Centennial year, will be  presented at Vancouver's Queen  Elizabeth Theatre, Friday and  Saturday, October 13 and 14 at  8 p.m.  Sponsored by the Canadian Folk Society, Vancouver  Branch, with the aid of a $2,-  200      Centennial      commission  grant awarded under the Amateur Performing Arts program,  the show will present the cultural   flavor   of   24   Canadian  language groups.  By* A. B. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa  Although most landscape  architects avoid using or advocating the use of shrubs with  colored foliage in landscape  planting, I feel that there is  definitely a place for them.  There is, of course, a big difference between planning a  garden so that all materials  will enhance and complement  one another, and planning a  garden for the plants and plantings you enjoy.  The first plants to come to  mind are the shrubby dogwoods, including several with  variegated foliage and colorful  bark. Best of these are the  Spaeth dogwood, with yellow  and green variegation and the  variegated dogwood, which has  white leaves marked with a  band of green. These are , extremely attactiye and are' almost velvety underneath.  The best and most reliable  purple-leaved cherry is the  purpleleaf sand cherry, which  not only produces deep purple  leaves all summer but white  flowers with purple stamens i n  the spring. A similar tree,  which would' be admirably  suited for planting near the  patio, * is the purple-leaved  chokecherry or the Shubert  chokecherry, which has large  purple leaves all, summer long.  This tree will be in; every  nurseryman's list in a year or.  so, since it is ruggedly hardy  and quite distinct.  It would be hard to find a  faster - growing purple - leaved  shrub than. the Arctic willow.  This graceful small shrub-  makes a good hedge or specimen shrub and may be pruned  to any shape when it is.���quite  young.     7 V;.-;.;-  The elders, which have some  good cloor forms, are brightest  in full sun but they will withstand shade- The European-  golden elder has yellow foliage,  and the variegated elder has  white and green leaves of distinctive form. The. berries of  both shrubs, if you can gather  enough, make good elderberry  wine since these iare forms of  the European species. The  feathery golden elder has  feathery golden foliage and  bright red fruit.  The Royal Purple smoke tree  is perhaps among the best of  all shrubs for colored foliage.  It has beautiful deep-purple  leaves, and its reddish plumose  flower stems in July last well  into September. There is no  time during summer or fall  when this delightful shrub is  not attractive.  Many people are often disappointed when they buy the  golden mock-orange for they  expect to see it produce yellow flowers. However, the  golden foliage for which it is  named, adequately makes up  for any illusions they may have  DEPARTMENT  OF  PUBLIC  WORKS OF CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to Supervisor of Tendering  Dept. of Public Works, 2nd  Floor, Pacific Palisades, 747  Bute Street, Vancouver 5, B.C.  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  APPROACH AND FLOAT RENEWAL. WHISKEY SLOUGH,  B.C. will be received until 3:00  P.M. (P.D.S.T.) TUESDAY,  SEPTEMBER 26, 1967.  Tender documents can be obtained through Department of  Public Works, 7th Floor, 1110  West Georgia St., Vancouver,  B.C.  To ibe considered each tender  must be submitted on the forms  supplied by the Department and  must be accompanied by the  security specified in the tender  documents.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Supervisor   of   Tendering  had. It is an outstanding rugged shrub and will withstand  full sunshine without leaf burn.  The few creamy-white flowers  it produces may not be showy  but will make their presence  felt by their pleasant but extremely strong odor. Plant this  shrub on its own where you  need a good rounded specimen  or use it to bring out the  bronze, silvery or red foliage  effect of other colored plants.  For a tall shrub or tree, I  would not hestitate to recommend the golden popular. It  does not have the stupendous  vigor of the common populars  but it does have golden leaves,  which look like those of a small  maple. The leaves have wooly  "rfaces on both sides.  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tuesdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays 11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, SecheH  Telephone 885-2333  More tourists  The influx of tourists by road  and water was. heavier this  year than last. This is the  opinion of Walt Nygren of Walt  Gibsons.  He estimates the increase to  Nygren Sales Ltd., at the, head  of the government wharf in  be in the region of 50 percent.  He added that last year's increase was also considerable  so that over the last two summers the increase would be  fairly close, to 75 or- 80 percert.  While no official figures are  available as regards, ferry traffic it can be assumed that the  increase of such -transportation  would be heavy. Mr. Nygren  found boat traffic was quite  heavy this year and that most  of the traffic were 90 percent  strangers, in the area for the  first time.  JOLLY ROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  885-9998  world  When you-snake a beertM?$ enjoyed in  over 60 countries it*s got to he good,  1  i  J  ^7   sP^^v^1" --A   * >  This advertisement is not published of displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Covernmenl of British Columbia.  Printing IS Our Business  COAST NEWS - Ph. 886-2622 Coast News, Sept. 7, 1967.  : The Unseen ''Audience  Can yow, dear reader, doW^fo^  More meat consumed  According to figures issued  over the years by the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics, Canadians  increased their individual consumption of red meats by 21?_��.  pounds and their consumption  of poultry meat toy 23$_j pounds  over the last 16 years.  The detailed per capita figures  in pounds arc:  Beef  Veal  Mutton, lamb  Pork    :  Offal (liver, etc.)  Canned meats  Total red meatsl27.1  Poultry 16.1  Grand   Totals    143.2  This gives an increase  1950  50.6  9.4  2.2  54.9  4.9  5.1  3966  82.7  7.0  3.6  47.7 V  3.6  4.2 .  148.8  39.6  188.4  of 45.2  pounds or 723.2 ounces over  the 16 years which works out to  45.2 ounces per capita per year  increase. The number of consumers jumped from'14 million  to 20 million in that time.  Poultry consumption from  1950-66 was,' of course, most  phenomenal with an increase  of almost 150 percent, the 23-  pound jump being half of the  total increase for all meats.  If Canada follows the United  States, arid its pork and beef  markets do fit together, further per capita increases lie  ahead. Here are the U.S. annual consumption changes for  the same period ��� 1950 to 1086:  Beef 63.4   104.0  Veal 8.0       4.5  Mutton, lamb 4.0      4.0.  Pork^      - 69.2     58.0  Offal, canned  meats 10.1     10.1  Total red meats -154.7   180.6  Poultry 24.7     43.6  Grand Totals       179.4   224.2    v  This is approximately 20 percent more than  Canadian  consumption.  BALLET  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING SYLLABUS  Anne Gordon  Charter  Member  C.D.T.A.,   B.C. Branch  GIBSONS, Thursdays ��� St. Bartholomew's Hall  Classes Commence Sept. 7  For further information phone:  Mrs. Bennie ��� 886-2335 or write  Miss A. Gordon ��� 426 E. 38th Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  BY NANCY  GAYL0RD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA,  High fashion colors and short,  swingy silhouettes characterize  fall- '67 cottons for college girls  and  young   careerists,   reports  the Canadian- Cotton Council.  Irrepressibly young describes  the mood of the new fashions  high-lighted by wrap-around  kilts, mini skirts with chain  belts, short tunic dresses and  abbreviated jumpers. Communicating the same ingenue spirit  are the above-the-knee pant  dresses, the mini jumpsuits and  the crisply tailored bermuda  shorts. All travel in the same  fashion circle with knee socks,  co-ordinating stockings, hats  , and high boots.  As with all new seasons and  fashions, cotton fabrics play an  important role. Corduroys,  either wide wale or thick 'n  thin,  velveteens,   cotton suedes  and homespuns are slated for  campuses across the country.  Bright colors like burnt orange,  cherry red, bright blue and  green streak across the horizon  but share the spotlight with  easy-oro-the-eye neutrals like  sand, gray and brown.  It's also a year for prints  and stripes ... . . very often in  unexpected, unusual color combinations. Free-form designs,  carefully defined geometries,  paisley prints, plaids, pin stripes  and bold stripes dominate the  fashion scene.  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARBGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  D. 6. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons -���Ph. 886-2615  Foster M. Russell, editor and  publisher of the Cobourg (Ont.)  Sentinel-Star, projected producing a weekly newspaper in the  context of one dime.   '"'"  In an editorial called All for  Ten Cents, he offered to give  a dime to any local critic of  his newspaper. For the dime,  the critic would be expected to  compose, print and produce  one edition of the local newspaper and deliver it to. Russell's  home.  Russell stipulated one condition: The contents of your  newspaper with all the news ,  that's fit to print, must (include  more reading ��� material than  contained in the current best  seller.    ;   ;  The editor then indicated that  this reading should comprise  the latest accounts of meetings  of the town fathers, the parks  board, the school:boards, secondary and primaryy the social  events, the hospital board, the  cemetery board, with such an-  cillaries as; births, marriages  and deaths.  Also, picture of a local coming event, free of charge, on  every page. For that solitary  dime, he went on, we'll expect  to see the mayor turning the  sod for new construction. Th.s  is a public service. Naturally,  you and your paper will pay  for the picture from the photographer; also for the engraving and all the space. You have  our dime.  We'll want, too, a free picture of the club president when  he presents a cheque to ihe  hospital superintendent for a  special rest room; a room designed for citizens recovering  from heart attacks. It will be  offered to you, at regulation  rates, too.  We'll expect to see a picture  of the colonel and personnel,  newly-retired from the Army  Depot. You must continue this  gratuitous service to the federal government without adding  12 percent sales tax for printing-  Russell also demanded, for  his dime,  two full    pages     of  sports, playing up all the winning games during the weafk  and leaving the defeats out of  the paper.  . We can call your sheet lousy,  he went on. We paid you a  dime. We can say your editorials don't get to the point and  your unsigned letters are your  own opinion.  If we call you at your borne  before breakfast on Sunday  morning to give you a news  item about our parents visiting  us for the weekend, this is our  prdvilege. You have our ten  cents. After all, that's worth  getting out of bed for, isn't it?  . ... . We've misplaced J he  paper. Can you tell what's on  at the show? Say, anything  special in the for sale or the  auction sale columns? Oh, you  can't tell us because the paper  isn't out yet. That wouldn't be  fair to all the readers. Chiseler,  all you want is our ten cents!  You must sell a lot of papers.  The more you sell, the more  you should do for us. We are  setting up a little $100,000 busi  ness next month. You can print  a news item about this. We buy  your paper. We'll see later if  we'll advertise.  You deliver a copy of your  paper to our home for a dime.  You printed a story of our  daughter's .wedding for nothing,  but when we asked you for 30  extra copies, you charged us  10 cents a copy. We thought  you didn't;; charge for extra  copies. Already we paid you  a dime.  By the way, it ds 3:50 p.m.  We're holding the United Centennial committee press conference at 4 p.m. We notified  all the out-of-town newspapers  last week. We forgot to inform  you of the meeting. We hope  you  won't mind.  UUlUlWOTttlUltt\iUttMnMUUlMttlWlUU\UUttUttlUlM..UV  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  innimuHKinuuuu-UttuittumuuMttttUuunMuuttuuuiuiuii.  KEEP THIS  IN MIND  WHEN YOU  THE  YOUR NEXT HOME  It's the Electric Heating Seal  of Approval, and it tells  you all you need to know-  about your next heating  system. First, it tells you that  you're going to enjoy the  draft-free comfort and room-  by-room temperature control  of electric heat. You'll have,  clean heat; heat that's easy on  your furnishings .. . and your  family's health. Second, the  Seal tells you that your electric  heating system will be installed  to standards set out by the entire  electric heating industry; standards  that ensure adequate capacity and  ��� ma_dmum economy of operation.  The Electric Heating Seal is your  guarantee of a modern, efficient heating  system ... an electric heating system  installed to Medallion Standards. You can't get  this land of assurance with any other heating  system: only electric. And you don't have  to know an ohm from an amp to demand it..  14,000 HOMEOWNERS HAVE MADE  ELECTRIC HEAT B.C.'S HOTTEST SELLER  B.C. HYDRO  4f  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  "���or All Your SEWING NEEDS, SniPUCTTY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC       NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R0BILUARD ELECTRIC  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689   R.R.1, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516    SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 Hurrays expand shop  By taking over the adjoining  space until recently occupied  by the Jay-<Bee Furniture store,  as a clearance shop for trade-in  furniture, Murray's Garden and  Pet    Supplies    has    practically  GRADUATION  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOI  All Students wishing to have  individual Portraits taken at  the  school, please- contact���  BHL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  Reed  Road,   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9361  doubled the floor space and will  be able to departmentalize their  operation. Pets and supplies  will occupy the old section and  the garden supplies will move  into the new area. This will enable the Murray s to bring in a  larger quantity and greater variety of stock for both divisions,  giving customers more space in  \jvhich to move around. Already  fresh new stock is appearing  and Bill Murray reports a wide  selection of fall and winter bulbs  is already on the way.  Bill and Dorothy Murray of  Murray's Garden and Pet Supplies could hardly wait to complete their long camper trip  across the sultry prairies to  Winnipeg and back to get started on the impressive enlargement of their store.  Laird School of Dancing  Classes in Highland, Tap and Folk Dancing will commence  on September 19 for children from age 5  PRIVATE OR CLASS LESSONS  Registration for new students will be held at  Hopkins Hall, Saturday, September 16 af 11 a.m.  For further information please phone  DIANE LAIRD at 886-9891  WINNER OF h ACADEMY AWAI  Opening Wed., Sept. 6  TWILIGHT   THEATREl  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2827 ��� Special Reserved Seats Available  Wed., Sept. 6: Two Shows, 1:30 - 5 p.m. and 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Thurs., Sept. 7: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Fri., Sept. 8: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Sat., Sept. 9: Two Shows, 1:30 - 5 p.m. and 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Mon., Sept. 11: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  Tues., Sept. 12: One Show, 7:30 - 11 p.m.  DOORS OPEN HALF HOUR BEFORE SHOW COMMENCES  PRICES: Adults,  evenings,  $2.00  Children and Students, Matinee and Evenings, $1.25]  Adults, Matinees (Wed. and Sat.) $1.50  Wins honors at L,NE  The Melanope was built and  launched from the yard of W.  H. Potter and Son, Liverpool,  England, in 1876. This beautiful sailing ship changed hands  several times and in 1907 her  deep sea career ended. She was  found half-submerged off the  Oregon coast and taken in tow  to Astoria. In 1911 she was resold and became a coal hulk for  the OPR out of Vancouver. Finally she became a logging operation breakwater for the Co-  mox Logging Co.  Back in 1964 Mr. Singlehurst  won honors at the Toronto, Edmonton and Vancouver fairs.  Lionel   Singlehurst,   outstanding marine artist of Dougal road  Gibsons,  has brought fame  to  this area once more. His painting shown above of the Melanope,   his   Centennial  year  achievement, has come back from  the   Canadian  National  Exhibition with a well above average  90 percent marks in its award.  The painting has since been sold  to Mr. Les Hunter, a prominent  interior   and   exterior   painter  and   decorator   of   Vancouver,  now living at Langdale.  Mr. Singlehurst is a member  of the Sunshine Coast Arts council and is planning to show his  work during fall months.  Roberts Creek News  ta_��"  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Eades,  with Mrs Doris Drummond,  were recent visitors to Prince  George, where they attended a  banquet honoring the Grand Wor  thy Matron of the OES, Mrs.  Margaret Royston, whose home  chapter is In ��� the. northern city.  At the Ray Donaldson camp  this week are Mr. and Mrs. R.  M. Robbie and Mr. and Mrs. C.  R. Olson, all from Kelowna  Mr. and Mrs. D. Fenton and  two sons, of West Vancouver,  and Mr. and Mrs. A. Pike, Burnaby, visited Mrs. Ruth Mitchell at the weekend. Miss Leslie Fenton has been Mrs. Mitchell's guest for a week.  On Thursday, Bill Gilbert,  having sold his house, bade  adieu to a gathering of friends  and boarded the bus. He will  visit with members of his family on Vancouver Island before  he settles in a new home. A  long time resident of Roberts  Creek, where he was an active  member of the Canadian Legion,  he leaves a host of friends.  Mrs.   Lou   Jackson,   of   Vancouver, is the guest of Mrs. J.  Galliford for ten days.  The   Alan   Craigheads   have  closed   camp  for  the   summer  and returned to their home in  North Vancouver. They will  leave shortly, for the east and  will visit Expo 67.  Miss Roberta Quigley, former  Elphinstone student, has been  advised that she has been awarded an Elizabeth Bentley OES  scholarship. Roberta, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. R. M, Quigley,  is entering her fourth year at  university and her second in  rehabilitation   medicine.  Guests entertained during the  week by Mr. arid Mrs. Ben Fellowes at their summer home,  were Mr. and Mrs. David Moore  and daughters, and Dr. and Mrs.  T. Gibsons, all of Vancouver,  and Mr. Ian Robinson from England.  Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Preuss  and sons, of Vancouver, were  in their summer quarters for a  short vacation this week. Also  having a pre Labor Day holiday were Mr. and Mrs. R. J.  Kirkland, sons Dave and Kenny  and daughter Emmie. They  were joined by Mrs. Kirkland's  mother, Mrs. Ruth Mayne, of  Kamloops, for a couple of days.  Other visitors to their camp  were the Victor Longs and the  two children of Mr. and Mrs. j.  Read, of New Westminster.  *   AnTCusje?  "Has that touchdown been on INSTANT PLAYBACK vet?'*  On the Waterfront  (By ERNIE iBURNETT)  The summer is over for most  people, and ' now it's back to  school and back to work, but  with memories of a wonderful  summer. For those who were  lucky enough to spend their holidays along our coast you could  not have had it better. With all  our good weather, traffic was  down in the bay. Yet there are  hundreds more boats on the water. Last year there were far  more American boats came in  than this year. With the improve  ment of areas further up coast,  many of the larger boats are  going on by us, and staying further up.  This year showed a big swing  to   sail  boating,   and   many  of  them were former power boat  owners. There was also a great  number of women boat operators this year, mostly on sail  boats.  The fishing has been down this  year, though there is still time  to get in some good fall fishing.  After the Labor Day holiday,  it gets very quiet in the bay,  with the departure of the people other sounds came, the  sounds of the water fowl returning, the sounds I love to  hear. So for now, good luck,  and be a good sportsman.  Where did Canadian  agriculture begin?  At least 400 years ago, on  the shores of the St. Lawrence  and in the Georgian Bay region  of Ontario, bands of Indians  were tilling the soil and raising  crops.  SOCIAL CREDIT SUPPER  Tuesday, September 12  i 7 p.m.  St. BARTHOLOMEW'S PARISH HALL, Gibsons  $1.50 at the Door Everybody Welcome  Those Interested in the  Piano Accordion  It is a pleasure to announce that we are now scheduling  students for the coming year beginning in September. Those  wishing to play with the accordion band will be assisted if  they begin as soon as possible.  Regular instruction will again be given in  Sechelt and Gibsons  GIBSONS: Tuesday and Wednesday  PORT MELLON: Thursday  SECHELT: Monday and Friday  WE GUARANTEE UP TO DATE AND RESPONSIBLE  TEACHING  METHODS  RISBEY'S ACCORDION CENTRE  Phone:   885-2109  YOVfiSElF TO DEUC/OOS  Repeating this School Lunchtime and  After-School Favorite  BUTTER BARS OCr  Reg. 2 Doz. 39c ��� SPECIAL 2 Doz. fcWV  Don't forget our  FREEZER SPECIAL  2c OFF per loaf in 20 loaf lots  HENRY'S BAKERY  GIBSONS ��� SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� SECHELT  Phone 886-7441  Expert  Auto  Repairs  SCHOOLS OPEN |  HILLTOP MOTORS  ANDY VANDERHORN  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��� Ph.  886-9962  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  BILL WRIGHT  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��� Ph. 886-9662  Complete  ESSO  Service

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