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Coast News Sep 21, 1967

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 Published at Gibsons, B.C.-  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number  36,   Sept. 21,   1967.  10c per copy  Provincial   Library,  Victoria,  B.   C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  i��uimttiittiuw\MiMM\\nnM\w\\\mttttwii\tt\n\iMwu��i���  Cargo looted  Gibsons ROMP are tracing  tape recorders and two-way radios which were reported as  . stolen from the Italian freighter  Latuga which loaded pulp products at Port Mellon last week.  The thefts are believed by  police to have occurred during  the loading period at Port Mellon and the stolen property is  believed to be in this area.  Civilians  charge  trucker  Ian D. G. Walker, North Surrey truck driver was charged  in Gibsons magistrate's court  Monday by two civilians, with  infractions of section 138 of the  Motor Vehicle act.  Pleading not guilty and defended by Eaii Dawe he was  found guilty and a fine of $50  was imposed on one charge and  $100 on the second.  Walker, driving a truck with  a highboy on the back came  off the Jervis Bay ferry about  eighth or ninth on Aujg. 9.  Magistate Mittlesteadt heard in  evidence that he did considerable taU-gatirig arid crossing of  double lines in trying to pass.  The 'civilians who    laid    the  charges   were   Paul   Sykes;   a  UBC professor and G. Swanson  of Coquitlam. At one interisec-  ^Co^sideyable interest' is being-   tion7 passenger^ cars    slaved  sho^v^ in^^t^?^Cbla^t^Niews corh  petition dorthe most' unique  vegetable grown in private  gardens. Top /shows Mr. G.  Webb of Granthams and his  squash which measures 48^ inches around. Lower is Mr. N.  Marlowe of Langdale with two  cucumbers, one weighing three  pounds and the other two-and-  one-half pounds.  When the competition closes,  date not yet determined/a $5  award will be made to the  vegetable which-the judges, the  Coast News staff, regard as  the most worthy.  Among the items reported is  one from Mrs. George Kerbis  of Langdale who did have an  18 lb. watermelon in her garden.  She also had canteloupes and  mellons. The big watermelon  had been eaten by the time the  contest opened.  Mrs. Rita Peterson, Gibsons,  also reported a 22}4 lb. Siberian  Squash from her garden.  Mrs. M. I. Heath, Lower Rd.,  RR 1, writes: Saturday I picked a tomato weighing IVk lbs,  and another one weighing a  pound.  I know this one is not as large  as the one of Mrs. B. N. Palmer,  of 1% lbs, who lives on Beach  Ave, Roberts Creek.  I also live, at Roberts Creek,  and am writing just to let you  know what fine vegetables we  can grow at Roberts Creek.  SUNDAY SCHOOL OPENS  The Wilson Creek United  Church Sunday School has begun its classes after the summer holidays. Families in the  area wishing to enroll their children in the school are asked to  phone 885-9744. Sunday School  meets each Sunday in the  church from 9:45 to 10:45 a.m.,  followed by the regular church  service at 11:15 a.m.  The congregation* is invited to  join in a Pot Luck Supper Thursday, Sept. 28 at 6:30 p.m. in the  Church Sunday School room.  PLAN CNIB DRIVE  Royal Canadian Legion branch  109 Gibsons will sponsor the  CNIB canvas during the first  week in October. Anyone with  other organizations desiring to  help with this canvas are asked  to telephone Mrs. Pat Schindel  at 886-2905.  down toi_Io*;_7car to' turn off-  arid Walker pulled over across  a double line, passed the Swanson   car  forcing  him into   the  intersection.  The two charges were driving  without using reasonable due  care and attention. Walker paid  both fines.  Organize to  aid Red Cross  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, president of the local Red Cross  working group, has been,asked  to head the Roberts Creek district Red Cross annual campaign  for funds. Mrs. Mitchell feels  that she can take care of the  funds and the bookkeeping, but  is not up to walking the roads  and ringing doorbells, as she  has done in the past.  She is therefore appealing to  young women who would be will  ing to shoulder this responsibility, even to small areas near  their homes. It would likely take  but a few hours. Unless, of  course, the job becomes too social with too many delays for  cups of tea. This, too, has happened in the past.  Eight members attended the  first of the season meeting on  Thursday and started on the  sewing and cutting which will  keep them working steadily all  year. There is an urgent need  for more workers.  Before closing camp for the  season, the J. T. Arthur family  are entertaining Mr. and Mrs.  C. R. Sebastian of Regina, and  Mr. and Mrs. R. Mainwaring.  Mr. and Mrs. T. M Hartley of  Calgary, are guests of Mr. and  Mrs. L. R. Smythe for two  weeks.  UCW THRIFT SALE  A United Church Women's  thrift sale will take place Friday, Oct. 13 in the church hall.  There will be good used clothing, white elephants, plants,  books and other articles on  sale.  FIVE PAY $20  Five speeders appeared in  Magistrate's court Monday and  were fined $20 each.  Forty-two out of 52 graduates  at Elphinstone Secondary school  commencement exercise Saturday night heard . sage advice  from Mr. Lome Smith, a former  teacher at Elphinstone school  and now principal of the 7 RX!.  Vocational Institute at Burnahy.  He advised them that their  education was only beginning  and was not completed becaiise  they} were graduating. He urged  them to make use of their leisure time and regard graduation  as the beginning of their education. ��� . 7;r'  Elphinstone Principal W. S.  Potter led the profession of graduates to the platform and7 it  was noticeable that the male,  ^eo-ri$eme]_4^  platform numbered 10 out of  14 who were listed as graduating. There were 42 on the platform.  ed < by-product and once gone  you will never get it back. Think  for a moment of the quarter-  hour in the , morning before  breakfast; the odd half-hour after breakfast, remember the  chance to read or to figure or  to think with concentration on  your career. -  Remember, he said, that man  is wise who avoids boredom by  keeping, his mind wide open and  responsive to what is going on  about him. But remember, this  involves effort. He repeated the  remark that their education was  just beginning  just now beginning. If they were  persistent in their attempt to  learn more and more about life  he could assure them that they  will be much happier. It was by  work that we attain our best  sense of achievement. Dr. Wilder Penfield, prominent neurosurgeon was once asked what  he could teach adults and his  reply was "constructive use of  idle time."  Continued learning was an urgent social responsibility. Many  adults found that when they left  school or college there was a  vast range of things they did not  know and that many of the  things they knew had changed.  The broader your education becomes so does your wisdom and  understanding. *  :: The man; who is always killing  time is really killing his own  chances in life. Carry on with  your education and utilize all  your odd moments. This will increase your store of knowledge  and increase your chance of success. Remember, he warned,  this is notthe end of your education^ but the beginning.  Hotel-iiiarina  Rev. Barry Jenks of St. Hilda's church gave the invocation  then Principal Potter aided by  teachers and others presented  the awards. Diplomas were presented by Mr. Gordon Johnson,  superintendent of schools for  this district. The valedictory address was delivered by Lorna  Sneddon and Miss Mary Lamb  sang the solo My Best to You  which, followed by The Queen,  concluded the ceremonies.  Mrs. E. V. Freer was pianist.  This year's grade 12 class prepared the Centennial theme decorations which were simple yet  effective and flowers were provided by Mrs. F. J. Wyngaert,  Mrs. R. Stroshein and Mrs. Ruth  McDonald.  Addressing graduating students Mr. Smith said he still  looked upon them as his kids.  It was the fifth graduation ceremony he and his wife had attended at Elphinstone and he  felt honored at being requested  to address them at this important milestone in their lives.  Mr. Smith wished that he  could outline a format of life for  the graduates whereby happiness and success would be predetermined. He urged graduates  to remember that this was not  the end of their educational career. It was in fact only the beginning. What was going on in  the world has a greater influence on them today than it had  in the old world. Today's world  was shrinking and what occurred on the other side was felt  more quickly.  Discussing the use of leisure  time he said in these days much  of the profit and sometimes the  whole of success depends on  utilizing what he termed the  odds and ends and the so-called  by-products. Time was the one  true thing we possessed. Future  success depended upon the use  now of our time and its by-product, the odd moment. The odd  moment was the by-product he  was talking about. The men  who made great success in this  world are the men that have  used wisely these odd moments.  Every minute lost is a neglect-  Thirty-two Gibsohs 7 and District Chamber of Commerce  diners at Welcome Cafe Monday night heard a plea for some  action to improve the Gibsons  harbor area.   ��  With Ron Haig, president, in  the chair, Mrs. Kay Butler  urged chamber members to  keep pressure on federal, provincial and municipal authorities until there was some action.  The remarks from Mrs. Butler covered considerable ground  concerning harbor improvements and shorefront possibilities. She informed the chamber  that the Ernest Cartwright pro  perty on which a hotel arid  marina was to have been built  is now on the real estate market seeking a buyer.  There are eight lots involved at the base of Georgia  Heights at the east end of the  bay. It was his proposal to  spend something like $350,000  there on a hotel and marina.  This occurred during the early  1960s when Gibsons council  after hearing bay area opposition to rezoning the eight lots  for commercial purposes decided to make the change from  residential to commercial. Since  then Mr. Cartwright has been  seeking financial backing. Now.  Industries desired  . Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce should become involved deeper in the  subject of attracting secondary  industries  to the district.  This opinion was expressed  at Gibsons council meeting on  Tuesday night of last week by  Councillor Ken Goddard.- His  argumnt was- that in view of  there being an improvement in  the water supply and an even  greater improvement planned  regionally it was time something was done to attract more  business.  He referred to the fact that  Kay Butler of Butler Realty  had as a chamber of commerce  member, interested the L & K  Lumber Co. in eventually moving its North Shore plant into  the Howe Sound section of the  Sunshine Coast.  Councillor Fred Feeney added  information about the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board  study into commercial aspects  of the area and is expecting  a report to be available within  a month.  Students exchanged  More than 600 British Columbia students will be criss-crossing the province for the week  'commencing Sept. 23, L. J. Wallace, general chairman of the  British Columbia Centennial  committee announces.  ..Three will visit other points  from this school area and three  will visit here from other areas.  The three from this area will  be Trevor Johnson who goes to  Penticton, Clint Booth who goes  to Lytton arid Rita Ono who  goes to Haney. The visitors will  be Carolyn Clark of North Surrey, Ursula Schmiing of Vancouver and Bruce Wilson of Coquitlam. All are secondary  school pupils.  They will study in unaccustomed   classrooms    under   the  British Columbia Youth Travel  program, a provincial Centennial project now in its second  year.  In 1966, 572 students took part  in the exchange program. This  year it is expected 613 students  from 157 schools will take part  moving by air, train and bus.  They will be guests in the  homes of pupils of a similar age,  will spend from three to five  days in classes. Arrangements  have also been made for industrial and scenic tours of the  communities visited.  SQUARE    DANCING    STARTS  Square dancing will start this  Sat., Sept. 23 at 8:30 p.m. at  Hopkins Hall.  he has decided to dispose of  some of the lots unless someone steps in to buy all eight  lots.  Alfred Ritchey, former council chairman, gave as his  opinion that the area outside  the bay extending from the  wharf towards the George Hill  dock should get some attention. He favored a breakwater  to extend out 600 feet from the  old Co-op store location which  would offer considerable protection for a wide area.  Chamber members decided to  continue pressing for action on  the harbor area at the various  levels of government. Reference was made to the Dr. How  report expected shortly following his tour of the Georgia  Strait area in an.effort to find  out what is required as a small  boat harbor policy for the federal government.  Guests for the evening were  RCMP Cpl. R. H. and Mrs.  Duffin.  Mrs. Lee Macey, secretary-  treasurer announced she would  be relinquishing that position  at the October meeting. In the  meantime the chamber will  look for someone to replace her  in that position.  Beautiful B.C.  now available  The Coast News will be offering the Beautiful British Columbia magazine on an annual subscription basis for the seventh  year.  Each year the subscription list  for this beautiful magazine and  calendar combined has resulted in an increased demand.  Many people use the annual  subscription to Beautiful B.C.  as Christmas gifts and the mailing list covers a good many  countries throughout the world.  The Coast News acts as a subscription centre for those desiring the magazine for their  friends and relatives. Actual  mailing of the copies is done  through the Victoria office of  the magazine. Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.  Sechelt's Hackett Park  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district of the Sunshine Coast and  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department.  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A well deserved honor  Honoring two firemen after 20 years service with Gibsons and  Area Volunteer Fire Department brings back memories to many  oldtimers who can recall the early days of the fire department. .  First came a fire-fighting force with a home-made hose reel  and cart to carry it. The firemen during the Second War joined  the Air Raid Precaution group and were able to get more equipment.  It was shortly after this that both honored firemen, Norman  (MacKay and Ed Kullander, who were presented with binoculars  bearing an engraved nameplate, at the Municipal Hall last Tuesday, joined the force.  For many years the firemen labored on, adding to equipment  piece by piece. They also expanded in an unofficial way their services to the outside area. Wherever it was possible for the fire  trucks to go they went, regardless of weather.  Now the outside area is organized into a fire prevention district which will be of greater value to the firemen, relieving them  of being dependent on a few people who were willing to obtain a  membership and thus help financially.  Gibsons and area should be grateful to these firemen and honoring two of them after 20 years service is just a small token of  what the area owes all of these men. - ���     ���    '  Solution for Bowenites  If Bowen Islanders want a solution to the problem to get under  the low taxation umbrella of the Sunshine Coast Regional District'  they have a means to this end.  AH that would be required of them would be to form a municipality of the whole island. By this means they would be their own  regional district and look after their affairs to suit themselves.  This way they would not have to worry about what the regional board is liable to or not to do. They can hold their own meetings,  have their own battles and settle them in their own way in their  own backyard. So here's to Bowen Islanders and their future as a  municipality!  Joys of childhood  While young mothers may not be joyful over the ramblings  of younger fry when supposed to be headed homeward from school  there is some consolation to be derived.  Let's go back to our own childhood. We more than likely did  the same thing and thoroughly enjoyed the experience. Time was  -when a certain mother during school lunch hour came beetling up  to a certain Egg Pond in Halifax, Nova Scotia, and rounded up her  innocent sons to get them home so they could be fed.  Time means nothing to the young mind but as one grows older  the effects of time bear down and things must be done according to  the clock. When it says it is time for lunch there is no escaping that  fact. Not so with the young mind. The event, the glorious spasm  of freedom is refreshing.  Carefree moments are all too brief, containing joys of companionship which have no bearing on time. They are to be enjoyed  until a somewhat frantic mother breaks in on the scene to bring the  young mind back to the horrible thought that this is the lunch hour  ��� and boy ��� we'd better get going!  Ten years ago .Hackett Park  1 in Sechelt became a civic  reality. Actually, the park had  been set aside back in 1952 to  wait the day when Sechelt became an incorporated village.  The date for incorporation was  Feb. 15, 1956. Correspondence  then started with the board of  trade and later the municipal  office and Union Steamships  company.  In September, 1957, Sechelt.  council's chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston issued the following statement:  In March 1953 the Sechelt  Board of Trade was advised by  the Union Steamships Company  that a five-acre block of the  USS Company Ltd, would be  deeded to the Sechelt Board of  Trade in trust for the community until such time that Sechelt became an incorporated  . village, the property then vbe  deeded by the trustee to the  village.  Certain   conditions   were   imposed by the USS company such  as  the  construction  of a  road  and certain clearing to be done  on the property. E. E. Coe was  appointed by the board, of trade  as chairman of the parks committee   and   organized   several  successful   drives   and clearing  bees, resulting in all conditions  laid down by the company being met in full and even exceeded, with a large square being  cleared for a ball field in addition to making adjacent roads.  The late E. Parr-Pearson was  a tireless worker for the park.  Osiborne    Logging    contributed  greatly with     machinery     for  clearing and many members of ���  the   board   of   trade   supported  the work with donations, money  and labor.  In May 1956, the village of  Sechelt having become an incorporated body, the Sechelt  Board of Trade requested the  company to transfer the title to  Hackett Park directly to the  village. Correspondence was  entered   into between   the   Vil  lage council and the  company  with the result    that    Hackett  Park   has   now  been   properly  .surveyed and finalizing   of the  transfer of title from the company to the Village of Sechelt  is now in progress..  Great plans for the develop-  7 ment   of   the   park   are , being  pushed by the local Centennial  Committee. A baseball diamond  complete   with   bleachers,   special playground for children and  general development of Hackett  Park  as  a beauty  spo.  within  the  Village   of  Sechelt,   is   the  ambitious program of the Centennial    committee    uoder the  chairmanship   of   village - commissioner, Capt. Sam Dawe. 7  I urge all citizens of Sechelt  and  surrounding   area   to   give  their full support to this worthy  project which in years to come  can give both to young and old  lasting pleasure and enjoyment.  Christine Johnston, Chairman,  Sechelt Village Commissior.  Hackett    Park    was    named  after the late Bert Hackett who  was   the   popular   manager   at  Sechelt for the company. In the  winter and early spring of 1953  and 1954 the parksite was bulldozed and cleared by volunteer  labor under supervision of Ted  Osborne, Sr., with Jackson Logging providing some equipment.  In    1958    Sechelt    provincial  centennial   project   burned   the  accumulated     debris,     further  clearing was  done and bleachers erected. The area was then  seeded. In 1960 a backstop and  flagpole were  erected and the  park was  first used that year  for   the  May   Day   celebration  arid ball games.  Since then a stage was added,  steps built and a public ad-,  dress system purchased along  with tents for refreshment  booths. Power poles were positioned and B.C. Hydro saw to  it that power was available.  Considerable volunteer labor  was involved during these  years. In the early years considerable work was done by  Tom Parish, Leo Carlson, Ron  'Larsen, Sr., and the late Ron  Larsen, Jr., Curly Tyson, Bob  Tyson, Rudy Crucil and, Leo  Johnson. Ted Osborne, Sr.,  provided a donkey, engine with  rigging and Ted Chalmers operated the same. Jackson Logging provided a grader.  In later years a building was  erected containing facilities for  the serving of food also change  rooms for those taking part in  sports events, baseball, soccer  and others. Reserve military  units have also used the park  as a training ground during  summer days.  Including the cost of the  building and other expenses incurred for maintenance and excluding volunteer labor something more than ��15,000 has  been spent on Hackett park  sincei it became village property  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOB  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. IT 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  Kullander Bros, garage in  Gibsons has changed hands and  the new proprietor is Lew Reid.  One of the newest stores to  open up in Gibsons is Usher's  Yard Goods store and including  women and children's shoes.  Johnny MacDonald went of a  spin in his merry Oldsmobile  from Gibsons and wound up at  road's end, Irvine's Landing. It  was the first time this car had  traversed that road.  Roberts Creek PTA discussed  the need for reference books for  grades seven and eight at East  Roberts Creek school.  Sechelt Improvement association has been informed that  work on the $37,000 wharf for  Sechelt will be started at the  end of the tourist season.  Mrs. A. A. French of Sechelt  has been awarded a life membership in the Canadian Legion  women's auxiliary.  10 YEARS AGO  C. P. Ballentine, member of  Gibsons council and one of the  original members of the board  of trade was honored by being  named Good Citizen.  Clearing up of the purchase  of the garbage disposal site by  Gibsons council was ordered by  payment of $513 to complete  the deal.  Ken Watson of Gibsons Meat  Market doubled the size of his  store when Sam Fladager vacated the other half of the  premises.  Long distance phone calls are  now being placed through the  Gibsons telephone exchange instead of through the Vancouver  central office.  Tve noticed that they nwer  interrupt a COMMERCIAL  for a n*ws buUetinf J  Numerous husbands have  written in wanting td^ know if  they can prevent their wives  running up bills in the husband's name, by advertising in  a local newspaper.  The answer is no. It would  be necessary to prove that the  store received such a notice.  In a city the size of Vancouver,  it would be impractical to give  every store a notice cutting off  a wife's credit. This may be  accomplished by advertising in  a circular subscribed to by  most retailers and published by  a credit investigating company.  A lawyer should be consulted  for accomplishing this.  It is a husband's responsibility to support his wife for the  necessities of life. This means  a reasonable quantity of food,  clothing, shelter, etc., according  to his standard of living. She  may pledge his credit for necessities which fall within the domestic department usually confided to the care and management of the wife.  A tradesman could not generally sue a husband for luxuries or extravagant items bought  by the wife. The tradesman  would be left with the unsatisfactory remedy of suing the  wife only. The husband escapes  liability also if he can prove  that his wife was already well  supplied with necessities or with  an allowance to purchase them  or that he expressly forbade  her to pledge his credit. These  principals of law apply also to  POINT  OF LAW  of ~/r f^raclicing. <JUawif*r  the relationship of a man and  woman living together though  unmarried.  Each case is, however,, decided on its merits and a lawyer  should be consulted for specific  problems.  GRANT FROM OTTAWA  Approval of. a $324,930 federal  grant for the Peace Arch District Hospital, in White Rock,  B.C., was announced by the Hon.  Allan J. MacEachen, minister of  national health and welfare.  The grant will assist costs of  an expansion program being  carried out at the hospital.  DEPARTMENT   OF  TRANSPORT  OTTAWA, ONTARIO  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS, addressed to the undersigned, Room  108, Hunter Building, Ottawa,  Ontario, marked "Tender for  Weather Reporting ��� Pember-  ton," will be received up to  3 P.M., EDST, October 12, 1967,  for the operation of a weather  station on a contract basis, in  Garibaldi ��� Alta Lake ��� Pem-  berton area of British Columbia.  The work will consist of providing synoptic weather reports  and aviation weather reports  every day of the year at the  times and frequencies detailed  in the specification, and the  compilation and submission of  certain meteorological reports  periodically.  Specifications and other tender documents may be obtained on application to the Regional Director Air Services, Department of Transport, 739 W.  Hastings  St.,   Vancouver,   B.C.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  September 12, 1967.  J. A. G. SAINT-LAURENT,  Chief, Purchases & Contracts  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  CABARET  Saturday, Sept- 23  ��� 9 to ?  LEGION   HALL-GIBSONS  REFRESHMENTS $1.50 at door  R IZrQR  WHEN  10  SEE A  DOCTOR IF WOUNDED  It is most important to know when to see  a physician for first aid.  If there is real spurting bleeding, this is an  emergency. If slow bleeding continues beyond  four to ten minutes, medical attention is needed.  If there is foreign material in the wound which  does not clean out easily; If it is a deep puncture wound or is long or wide so that stitches  may be required, a physician is needed.  Also, if the wound has been in contact with  soil or manure, or if signs of infection such as  pain, redness, or swelling develop, don't wait.  Expert attention quickly will prevent hours of  pain and possible infection.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to Offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  i:i;i.mi! tin service  $9  $ii  ONE WAY  SECHELT  GIBSONS  VANCOUVER  (Bayshore Inn)       CHILDREN HALF FARE  MONDAY ���  WEDNESDAY ��� FRIDAY  Lv.  Sechelt  Lv.  Gibsons  Lv.  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  9:15 a.m.  901  4:00  p.m.  401  SATURDAY  (One  Flight Only)  Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  9:00 a.m.        901  Lv.  Gibsons  Time Flight  9:15 a.m.        901  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  10:00 a.m. 1001  SUNDAY (One Flight Only)  . Lv. Sechelt  Time Flight  3:00 p.m. 301  Lv.  Gibsons  Time Flight  3:25 p.m.        301  Lv. Vancouver  Time Flight  4:00 p.m.        401  OTHER CONNECTING SERVICES MON., WED., FRI. from:  Nelson Is. ��� Pender Hbr. ��� Egmont ��� Thornamby Is.  Jervis Inlet ��� Secret Cove and Sechelt area.  Pender Hbr. to Van. $16.50  Egmont to Van $16.80  Thornamby Is. to Van. $13.80  Secret   Cove to Van.   $14.10  TYEE AIRWAYS Ltd  Wharf Road, Porpoise Bay, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-22X4  Toll  Free  from Vancouver 685-4922 V  .\A.jtrr��_$  From tb�� Imperial Oil Collection  Prairie Metis hunting buffalo  Metis hunting the buffalo. Metis is a French word derived  from the Latin miscere ������ to  mix. The name was given to the  offspring of the white fur traders and the native women of  Canada ��� it was natural for  these men, living among the Indians and far from their own  traditional society, to unite with  the Indian women.  The Metis developed as a separate culture. They were proud  of their mixed blood, and being  remote from white settlements  for more than a century, they  evolved an independent way of  life that was neither Indian nor  European. Physically they combined the best characteristics of  these two races: according to  Southeslk,. they were " * -taljl,  straight and well proportioned,  lightly formed but strong and  extremely active and enduring.'  Another observer wrote: They  are a merry, light-hearted obliging race, recklessly generous,  hospitable and extravagant.  The Metis were as free as the  wilderness they were born in.  They loved the excitement of  the hunt. Many of them depended on the buffalo for their livelihood, while others would leave  their small farms to join in trie  chase. On occasion they would  use the original Indian method  of hunting down a herd and  stampeding it of f a cliff or creek  bank. They would dry the meat  and grind it with crushed berries to make pemmican for the  winter. The buffalo (or bison)  also provided skins for warmth  and leather, and the dung was  used as fuel. Full-grown male  buffaloes were up to six feet  high and weighed a ton or more.  Concentrating in the Red Ri-  OPEN  ver area, the Metis gradually  had to abandon their farms to  follow the dwindling buffalo  herds farther and farther west.  These hunting expeditions were  well organized. The Metis used  buffalo carts, travelled in bands  under chosen leaders, and hunted according to a code of rules  and restrictions. Often they  were accompanied by priests  who celebrated daily mass,  taught the children and visited  the sick. In winter, many of the  Metis camped -, out rather 4h*n  return to. Red River.  As the buffalo grew scarcer,  these camps became permanent  villages and eventually the villagers had to fall back on farm-,  ing and fishing to make a living.  (This historical feature is one  of" a series which readers may  wish to clip and save.)  I  1  I  g  I  CANADIAN FOREST PRODUCTS LTD.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  is pleased fo announce a  CENTENNIAL OPEN HOUSE  and cordially extends an invitation to residents of the Sunshine Coast  and their families fo visit its Port Mellon  PULP MANUFACTURING OPERATION  TIME: 1:00 - 5.00 P.M.  DATE: Saturday, September 30, 1967.  PLACE: Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon.  Group fours for visitors will commence from the Divisional  Administration Building  FOR REASONS OF SAFETY, TOURS ARE RESTRICTED TO PERSONS  OVER 12 YEARS OF AGE  Ample car parking located at main parking lot by carport area  Displays and refreshments available at conclusion of four  m  |  1  1  1  i  I  i  I  i  I  i  I  i  1  m  I  I  I  I  I  "ssutost.    ->��u_t*t  Seek change  Gibsons council has not dropped its plan to change the village name from Gibsons Landing to Gibsons. Two years ago  the move was started to have  a special bill sponsored in the  provincial legislature but no  action was obvious arid the matter passed through two sessions  without any interest being taken at the legislative end.  Council has now asked Hon.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson to introduce  a private bill at the next legis-  . lative sitting to change the  name Of the village to read  The Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons.  In the average case where  landings have been attached to  name places they eventually get  dropped. .Today few people refer to Granthams or Hopkins  as Granthams Landing and Hopkins Landing.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.      3  BERNSTEIN TO CONDUCT  The British Columbia Centennial Committee will present the  world famous New York Phil  harmonic Orchestra with Leonard Bernstein, the renowned  conductor, in two evening performances only at the Queen  Elizabeth Theatre in Vancouver,  Sept. 20 and 21, in co-operation  with Canada Festival.  _ji  ANNOUNCEMENT  Roberts Creek Credit Union  SECHELT, B.C.  NOW OPEN SATURDAYS  10 a.m to 4 p.m.  TUESDAY to FRIDAY  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  CLOSED MONDAYS  Phone885-9551  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Adult Education Program  A program of Adult Education classes designed fo provide YOU with  academic, vocational, and recreational self improvement will be offered this  fall by the Sechelt School District.  Instruction will be offered in the courses listed below  Basic Alterations and Dressmaking  Thursday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone  Secondary  Bookkeeping (Elementary)  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Building Construction  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone  Secondary  Ceramics  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary  Ceramics and Lapidary Room  Drafting and Blueprint Reading  Wednesday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Documentary Films  Tuesdays,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Welcome   Beach Community  Hall  October 10,  24  November 7, 21  December 5  January 9,  23  February 6, 20  March 6,  20  April  2  i/  Wednesdays, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  October 11, 25  November 8,  22  December 6  January 10, 24  February 7, 21  March 7, 21  April 3  Documentary Films (Con't)  Thursdays, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary  October 12, 26  November 9, 23  December 7  January 11, 25  February 8, 22  March 8, 22  April  4  Ladies Keep Fit  Every Other Thursday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary  Men's Keep Fit  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Day to be decided, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary  Lapidary  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Gibsons Ceramics and  Lapidary Centre  Log Scaling  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone  Secondary  Oriental  Cooking  Thursday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone  Secondary  Painting for Pleasure  Wednesday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Pender Secondary School  Painting for Pleasure  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  Painting for Pleasure  Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Painting for Pleasure  Thursday,  7:30 - 9:30  p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Shorthand  Wednesday,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.    ���  Elphinstone Secondary  Typewriting (Elementary))  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Woodworking  Monday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphircstone Secondary  News Behind the Headlines  Tuesday, 7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  English (Credit and Non-Credit)  Night to be decided,  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary  Correspondence Course  Supervision and assistance will be  provided for correspondence school  students one night a week if there  is sufficient demand.  Piloting and Advanced Seamanship  A beginning course and an advance seamanship course will be  offered by the Canadian Power  Squadron. Date to be decided.  Classes in Advanced Art, Creative Writing, and Public Speaking are planned if there  is sufficient demand. Please notify Adult Education Department  if interested.  GENERAL INFORMATION  REGISTRATION   FOR ALL   CLASSES  7:30 - 9:30 p.m.  September   27  ���   Elphinstone  Secondary School  September 28 ��� Pender Harbour  Secondary School  WHO MAY REGISTER  Classes  open  to  anyone over 15  years of age not in day school  TELEPHONE  Call 886-2241 for information or  write:  ADULT EDUCATION DIRECTOR,  1557 Gower Point Road,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  FEES  Most courses are $15 Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.  COMING EVENTS  Sept. 25: Registered Nurses Assoc. Sunshine Coast Chapter,  Mon., 8 p.m., Nurses Residence,  Sechelt. ���   Oct. 4: Thanksgiving Tea, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, 2 - 4  p.m. Gibsons United Church  Hall. Bake and plant sale.  Nov. 4: St. Bartholomew's  A.C.W. Christmas Bazaar, 2 - 4  p.m., Gibsons Elementary school  hall.  BIRTHS   HELINA ��� To Mr. and Mrs. T.  W. Helina, Gibsons, B.C. at St.  Mary's Hospital, a daughter,  Julie, 9 lb. ZVz oz. on Sept. 14,  1967.   CARD OF THANKS ~~  You'll have more fun on Don  Renshaw-s Waikiki Beach Holiday Special Group Departures:  From Vancouver:  October 14 ��� Aloha Week, November 25, Dec. 16, Dec. 23.  Includes: Lei Greeting, Aloha  Party, First class hotel accommodation ��� 14 nights on the  beach at Waikiki, transfers to  and from Airport, Circle Island  tour, Pearl Harbour Cruise, Kodak Hawaii Hula show, world  travel bag, dinner in the Islands and WOW! Champagne for  the men. Land cost per person  $133.90 U.S. for 15 nights.  Margaret Mackenzie Where-to-  go Travel Service, 886-2232.  MISC. FOR SALE  Jim Thyer thanks the doctors,  nurses, and friends, for their  kindness during his 2 weeks  staying in St. Mary's Hospital,  and Milly thanks all of those  who were so good in- giving her  transportation. ��� .  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand, Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  FLOWERS for all Occasions  Gilker's Flower & Garden Shop  Phone 886-2463, Sechelt 885-9455  MMfMifED"-  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  Due to higher enrollment than  expected, we require the following additional teachers:  Pender Harbour Secondary  School ��� V2 time teacher of  Grade 8 Social Studies, French  and English plus Library work.  Sechelt Elementary School ���  full-time teacher of Grade 1  Class, probably including a high  proportion of native Indian students. . '  Applications from interested  and qualified teachers should be  sent to Mr. P. C. Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer, School District  No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. or applicants may  telephone 886-2225 for further information. ;  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  A part-time janitor is required  for Halfmoon Bay Elementary  School   to   work  from   7:30   to  8:30 a.m. and from 3:00 to 4:00  p.m. The starting salary will be  $92.50 per month. Minimum  of  Grade 7 education required. Applications should be sent, in th.  first instance, to the Secretary  Treasurer,   School  District  No.  46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C.  Dahlia Lovers! See our dahlias  in bloom now and make your  selection for spring planting.  Fruit trees available in October. Order now.  Gilker's Farm and Nurseries  Phone 886-2463 or 885-9455  Big Ben has now been added to  our stock of watches, wall  clocks and alarm clocks, also  radios from $13.95 up. Always  a good stock at  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Rollaway cot (no mattress) $5;  2 39" bunk springs $4 ea.; Overhead clothes rack $2; 4 drawer  chest $5; 36 bass accordion  (some lessons and stand) $35.  Phone 886-7477.    Parts for Buick, new and used.  Also 12 volt battery, new. Tripod jack. All less than half price  886-9361.   1 chesterfield and % chairs, suitable for summer camp. Best offer. Phone 886-9504.     Harmony guitar and case, near  new, cost $75. Will take $45.  Phone 886-9361.  CARS, TRUCKS (Cont'd)  1965 Ford custom 500. No reasonable offer refused. Phonie  886-2835.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosives  requirements, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. 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   /   ��� ��� _  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see~ Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt^   Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of-  fice   Box   294,   Sechelt.   Phone .  886-9876.  REM ESTATE   Fall care of lawns  FOR RENT  ;   SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46  (SECHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy  for a full time stenographer in  the Educational section of the  School Board Office presently  located in the B.C. Telephone  Building on North Road. Applicants should have good secretarial experience, not necessarily connected with education.  The position will involve working for several educational supervisory staff. The starting salary will be $370.00 per month.  Written applications should be  sent to Mr. P. C. Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer, School District  No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Applicants for the  previously advertised positions  in the school district library and  Maintenance Superintendent's  office should know that these  positions have now been filled.  Those unsuccessful applicants  who wish to be considered for  the position advertised above  should contact the School Board  office.  15 laying Leghorn hens. 75 cents  each.  886-2098. ���  Automobile head rests black, $10  886-9361.   Al Zenith hearing aid, $100. Ph.  9 to 1 p.-m., 886-2545.  Homart Jet pump, 15 gal. tank.  Phone 886-2566.  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  Rockgas space heater Peerless,  35,000 BTU, automatic control  (very quiet)  $100.  Ph. 886-7793.  CHARMAN'S FARM PRODUCE  now ready  Phone 886-9862 ^^_^  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  Uied furniture, ur 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.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  2 bedroom furnished home, on  beach near Roberts Creek, oil  range and fireplace. $80 month.  Charles English Ltd., Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons. Ph. 886-  2481.  Unfurnished two bedroom cottage, heating, suitable for elderly couple. Roberts Creek,  main highway. Box 1021, Coast  News.  Single bedroom suite, partly furnished. Available Oct. 1. Phone  885-9662.  Waterfront suite, 1 bedroom.  Available Sept. 30. Phone 886-  7017.  Waterfront one bedroom cottage, furnished, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2566.  Room and board for female, $50  a month. Phone 886-7017.  2 bedroom furnished house av-.  ailable for 4 months. $75. Phone  886-7160.  2 bedroom house, Gibsons area.  Phone 886-2724.  Fully furnished cottages for winter rental. Rits Motel, Gibsons,  Phone 886-2401.  Furnished offices. Sechelt Marine Building. 885-2343.  Waterfront self-contained furnished bachelor suite. Phone  886-2887.    BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. F R E E heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7049  WANTED  Wanted, used shelves, clothes  racks, counters, used vacuum  cleaner, for the Thrift Shop at  Hospital Cottage, Sechelt. Ph.  885-2117 or 886-9989.  BOATS FOR SALE  The Corporation of the Village  of   Gibsons   Landing  CARETAKER WANTED  A Caretaker is required for the  Municipal  Hall,   Gibsons,   B.C.  Remuneration $50.00 per month.  Applications will be received by  the  undersigned up to  5 p.m.  September 25, 1967.  Sept. 12, 1967.  D. JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk,  Box 66, Gibsons, B.C.  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.  17 ft Carvel huU with 9 hp.  Briggs and Stratton, $225. Ph.  886-7060.   Boat, inboard motor, hitch and  trailer. Phone 886-9584.  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.  CABS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '67 Ford Custom 500, owner driven only 5000 miles. 5 year, 50,000  mile warranty. Phone 886-9821.  '53 Vauxhall. Best offer. Phone -  Frank, 886-2200.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Gibsons village, 2 bedroom  home, laundry and rumpus rm.  Landscaped lot, ocean view.  Close to schools. $10,500 with  $2,600 down. Phone 886-7058.  New 2 bedroom house, modern  kitchen, plaster and stucco.  $2,500 down. Phone 886-2762.  Have large beautiful view acreage near good beach area and  Gibsons ��� will divide to suit.  R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  Lot for sale, close to Madeira  Park on Lagoon road. Earl An-  sell, Phne 521-4109 New Westminster.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  WATERFRONT PROPERTY"  L. A. Fraser, Box 427, Sechelt.  885-2041.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  in choice residential subdivision  ������ Gower Point. Buy direct and  save. Terms. R. W. Vernon 886-  2887.  Lot, 69* x 210'  on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  WATERFRONT ��� 175' ��� Available now. Charming two bedroom home fully furnished, on  landscaped waterfront lot. Magnificent view of Georgia Strait.  Ten minutes drive from Gibsons. $16,500, D.P. $8,000 or reasonable offers.  GIBSONS: Five acres ��� Privacy. Attractive, modern single  bedroom bungalow. All electric.  Spacious panelled living room,  Arizona stone fireplace and  planter. Compact, kitchen, utility, vanity bath. Large sun  deck, attached car port. Secluded grounds ��� about four acres  cleared. Realistically priced at  $13,500, terms.  WILSON CREEK ��� Immediate revenue. Two dwellings and  small trailer court. Level, parklike grounds near popular beach  Good investment for further development ��� income and capital  gains. $26,900, D.P. $12,000 or  reasonable offers.  ROBERTS    CREEK   ���   Ten  acres.    Excellent    location    on  Highway 101 opposite new golf  vand country club A good buy at  only $4,500 with D.P. $2000.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office, 885-2161  . Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015        Res. 886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Island retreat two bedroom  cottage with community water  and fireplace. 5 minutes from  good beach, $2,750.  $1,500 down takes a view home  with A/O and 220 service. Community water, 2 br., fireplace.  Total $5,500.  Good retirement home, 1 br.,  Den, L.R. & D.R. Also basement  suite and rental cottage, $4000  down on $15,500.    , ��� ?���..  Well kept small holding 9%  acres, 2 br. house and several  good outbuildings, level, village  water, terms on $15,000.  % acre waterfront, with good  water supply and good beach,  $6,750.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Selma Park: 3.95 lovely acres,  fruit trees, cabin, beautiful garden, electrically heated modern  two bdrm home, $14,000 F.P.  Try $3300 down.  Roberts Creek: 2.38 acres close  to school, church, store. Good  well, only $2500, terms.  Granthams: Delightful 2 bdrm  home on view property. A/oil  furnace, suite in basement, close  to store and P.O. $9,000 F.P.  with  $5000 down.  Gibsons: 3 rooms and 2 view  lots, special for the handyman,  $4,500 or nearest offer, easy  terms  Gibsons: 3 lots, 3 bedroom home  full basement, furnace, plus  small house, priced at $17,500,  only  $4500  down.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ron McSavaney, 886-9696  Roberts Creek ��� Attractive  modern post and beam cottage  on large lot. Living room with  fireplace, compact pullman kitchen, 2 bedrooms and utility  room. Full price only $6000 with  $2500 down.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate and .Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  C0MSTRUCTI0H  Everything for your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  By A. R. Buckley, Plant Research Institute, Ottawa  Now when vthe lawns are probably looking better than at any  time since June, it would seem  foolish to talk about weed killing and fertilizing; yet these  late summer or early fall days  are the best time for both of  these operations.  Remember last June when the  grass in your lawn seemed to  have been replaced by dandelions! Most of these plants  came from seeds that were  floating in the air soon after the  weeds in your lawn had been  sprayed. Spring-feilled weeds  die and leave small patches  in the lawn, which make excellent seed beds for the floating,  parachuting seeds of the dandelion. "   .  These seeds grow into fair-  sized plants by fall and are  ready to flower and repeat the-  cycle again next spring. If you  spray in September and kill  the weeds, there will be fewer  seeds to grow in the exposed  soil. By next June, when the  seeds are once more in the a.r  from neighboring areas, the  grasses in your lawn will have  had a chance to fill the bare  spots.  Herbicides may be used for  the selective control of weeds  in lawns. When using herbicides  follow the instructions given for  each product and be especially  alert with weed killers that may  volatilize, such as certain esters  of 2,4-D and Silver. These  should not be used near ornamental shrubbery nor on windy  days. This applies not only to  spraying with these herbicides  but also to weed-bar applications, wihich can be particularly  dangerous when the wind blows  the treated grass clippings on  to plants.  There are no hard and fast  rules for feeding turf, for some  soils are richer than others and  contain different amounts of  nutrient. To play it safe, use  a complete fertilizer (one containing nitrogen, phosphorus  and potassium) twice a year,  in 'the early spring and again  in late summer or early fall.  In some areas booster fertilization with nitrogen may add  color seasonally.  When you fertilize in the fall  you do so when the bluegrasses,  fescues and bentgrasses are'at  their best. They are then developing underground rhizomes  and thickening above, but not  producing the leaf growth that  demands extra mowing.  Two to three pounds of actual  nitrogen (that is, 10 to 15 pounds  of a 20% nitrogen fertilizer) is  advised for every thousand  square feet per year, the nitrogen being applied one or two  pounds at a time. For the  money, nothing improves the  appearance of the lawn more  than fertilizer used at the right  time. Fertilized lawns hold up  better, have a deeper green  color and resist weed invasion  much more effectively than unfertilized ones.  The usual fertilizer ratio recommended for lawns is 2:1:1.  This means that the first number should equal the sum of  the other two. For example,  10:6:4 or 12:6:6 are good lawn  fertilizers. According to the  2:1:1 rate this means using 12  pounds of 12:6:6 or 15 pounds  of 10:6:4 for every 1000 square  feet of lawn. Mark your lawn  off into strips and measure  your fertilizer according to the  square feet of surface in each  strip. This ensures an even  distribution and will avoid dark  and light areas, which often  follow the feeding of lawns.  If a mechanical distributor is  used, the job is much easier,  but be careful to set the machine  correctly and test it on  FUELS  Stove and fireplace wood. Ph.  886-2448  or  886-9565. ���  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  soil first, otherwise the fertilizer  might run too fast and at this  time of year even burning might  result.  All chemical fertilizers should  be applied when the grass is  dry and then thoroughly soaked  with water immediately after  the application. Use a coarse  forceful spray from a hose  nozzle. The object is merely to  wash the fertilizer from the  leaves  to prevent burning.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  It was decided at the Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting on Monday, to send two delegates to the provincial convention at Penticton, Oct. 2-5.  Although meetings were deferred for the summer, auxiliary members have not been  idle. Besides taking their turn  at the Thrift Shop and in the  hospital, they catered, very successfully, to two weddings, and  also held a Centennial tea and  bake sale.  Because of the Thanksgiving  holiday, the October meeting  will take place on Oct. 16 instead of Oct. 9.  (CONTINUE 7FERRY  Gambier Island's school ferry  has been granted another month  operation by the school board.  The previous incorrect figure of  $25 a day has been corrected to  $21 per day. Continuance of the  school ferry will rest on, the  number of pupils available.  Freezer Bread  20OFF  per LOAF on  20 loaves or more  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  Alder, stove and fireplace wood  for sale.  Phone  886-9861.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  *  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7 ;30   p.m.   Evensong  11 a.m., Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:      a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3:00 p.m., Family Service  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Choir will resume practices  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.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 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  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  EVANGELICAL  LUTHERAN CHURCH  Pastor A. Husted  Christensen,  First  Lutheran   Church,  Vancouver  Service at 3:30 p.m.  Second and fourth Sundays  each month WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  BICYCLES!!!  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  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., 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  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  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  GN FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons.  Expert oil burner repair service  ��� night or day  Phone 886-2468  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  ranteed  which  Repairing  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  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  6IBS0NS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE 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  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 pa��k site  Phone 886-9826  I & 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 UD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  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  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built  cabinetry   for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave., Roberts   Creek  MePHEDRAN  ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential���Commercial  Industrial   Wiring  ELECTRIC HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons  886-9689  Serving   Port   Mellon   to  Pender Harbour  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  scows  LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  rr  EATON'S  "WHERET0G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET   MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons��� 886-2232  Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  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  R0Y&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.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  32.9 PERCENT UNDER 15  Final results of the 1966 census of Canada reveal that there  were 6,591,757 persons or 32.9  percent of the total population  under 15 years of age on the  census date. There are 1,539,-  548 aged 65 years or over. This  leaves 11,883,575 between 15 and  65 years.  VISIT   CARIBOO   COUNTRY  Mrs. Eva Webb of Granthams  and Mrs. Jolly of Gibsons toured the Cariboo and saw the  Peace River dam just before  its official opening ceremony.  The magnificent scenery impressed them, particularly the  fall coloring.  Catholic Bible study group  . Now that the summer vacation is over the Catholic parishes of Sechelt and Gibsons are  gearing up for an active and  widely planned schedule of activities for the fall and winter  seasons.  Already underway are the  group activities for the hundred  or more children in which Biblical study and catechetics will  be programmed regularly. Boys  sports will be included and the  call is out now for volunteers  to' direct this activity. '���.  Here pictured is one of the  several groups with their teachers, Mrs. Y. Kent, Mrs. H. Ca  sey, Mrs. G. Everle, Mrs. O.  Korgen, under the kindly eye  of their parish priest, Rev. D.  Kenny.  AN IMPOSING CRAFT  The M.S. Parizeau, a federal  government hydrograph vessel  docked at Gibsons overnight  one week ago. It left on the  Thursday morning to continue  its work in Howe Sound.  This beautiful white vessel,  spotless in appearance attracted considerable attention as it  crept into the dock taking  soundings every few feet.  Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.       5  MOVIE NEWS  Gibsons Twilight Theatre is  offering a highly diversified bill  of fare, See You in Hell Darling with Stuart Whitman, Janet  Leigh and Eleanor Parker  should titivate the entertainment appetites of the most  sophisticated movie-goer on  Wednesday and Thursday of this  week.  ��� By way of contrast, Double  Trouble, starring Elvis Presley  with songs and adventures in  mad mod Europe Sept. 22, 23  and 25 and is supported in a  panavision and metrocolor MGM  extravaganza by a star studded  cast including John Williams,  Yvonne Remain, the Wiere  Brothers and introducing a  promising film starlet Jannette  Day.  HIPPIES MOVE IN  Complaints are reaching the  Coast News frOm people who  maintain there is an invasion  of hippies under way and that  they are obtaining rental homes  without the owners realizing  who are the renters.  Gower Point area is one district which has reported an invasion, not of serious proportions but still what is termed  an invasion. There are reports  trickling in. from beyond the  Sechelt   area   on      an     influx.  Municipal Affairs Minister  Dan Campbell has warned hippies that they need not look  to the government for aid this  winter if they have not had  permanent residence in British  Columbia.  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COliLECTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 4th day of October, 1967, at the hour of 10:30 o'clock in the  forenoon, at the Courthouse, Courtenay, B.C., I will sell at public auction the lands and improvements thereon in the  list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said, list hereinafter set out, for all DELINQUENT AND CURRENT taxes due  and unpaid by said persons on the date of tax sale, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount of taxes due up to and including the year 1965, and interest thereon, together with  costs of advertising said sale, be not sooner paid.  Persons interested in purchasing property at tax sale are advised   that   tax   sales   do   not   extinguish   existing   Crown  liens  and other  exceptions referred to in section 25   (a)   of the Land Registry A_t 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  Name  of Person Assessed  Short Description of Property  ���o  C n  ���4->  3 <>>  u  .2 ��  w a.  Eh  S  o X  o  Billie, Annie  Parkin, John; Parkin, Robert  (execs of the estate of Eliza  Parkin, deceased)  Okrane, Rosemarie (reg. owners  G. C. Walters, M. M. Walters)  Ovington, John (reg owner R.  J.   Hassell)  Byrom, Henry;  Byrom, Ann ���  Lloyd,   Bruce   M.;   Lloyd,   Ver-  delle   M.   (reg.   owner,   E.   B.  Cook)  McGifford,   Robert   E.;   Colvin,  Keith R.; Ewart, William F._  Anderton,   Jessica  F.   ���  Woods, Earl B.; Boudreau, Marian L. ,    Doney, John A.  Steelhead    and    Hunters    Lodge  Ltd. .   Maclntyre, Floyd; Maclntyre.  Flora (reg. owner, A. W. Tay.  lor  Maclntyre, Floyd; Maclntyre.  Flora (reg. owner, A. W. Tay.  lor  Gordon M. Thompson Ltd.    McNiven, Alfred; McNiven, Duncan;   Lloyd,  Cassie  McNiven, Alfred; McNiven, Duncan;   Lloyd,  Cassie  _   Stuart Island Resort Ltd. (reg.  owner, Elsie E. Willcock, ad-  minx, of estate of J. B. Will-  cock, deceased, D.F. 89841) ���  Brown,   Ernest   (reg.   owner,   C.  J.  Brown.  Thurston,  George  A.    ���  Thurston, George A.  (reg. owner,   North-End   Logging   Co.  Ltd.  Thurston, George  -   Ross, Mary L. A. ���  Ross, Mary L. A. ���  Ross, Mary L. A.   Davis,   Maxine   P.   (reg.   owner  M.   P   Godkin)   Wartnow,   Michael  Johnson,   Einar   J.  Davidson, Hazel  COMOX   LAND   DISTRICT  That pt. of Lot 1, Sec. 6, Plan 2278, lying S.E. of a  boundary parallel to and perpendicularly distant 15  ft. from the south-easterly boundary of said lot,  C.   of   T.   3198541  Coal in and under Lot A, Sec. 57   Plan 2256, C. of T.  84811G,   83004N  Amended Lot 1   (D.D. 63561N)   of D.L. 96,  Plan 5016,  C.  of T.  3387051  Lot   1,   D.L.   152,   Comp.  Plan   2828   (except  Plans   2858,  3181), C.  of T. 22325N  Lot 16, DL. 153, Plan 1887, C. of T. 187331  Lot A   DL. 160, Plan 13839, C. of T. 92871N    Lot D", D.L. 178, Plan 14230  (except Plans  14584,  18195),  C.  of  T.  3543491  D.L.   189   (except   N.W.  3184301  Vi   and  Plan   16118),   C.   of   T  That pt. of Parcel A (D.D. 16690N) of D.L. 217 lying  S. of Little River road (except Plan 15375), C. of T.  3553581       :   Tp. 3, Plan 552B  The N.W. Vi of the N.W. Vi and the S. % of the NW  Vi Sec. 25 (except that pt. included within the boundaries of Plan 12474), Fr. N.E. Vi Sec. 26, Fr. SE Vi  Sec. 35 (except Parcel A (D.D. 13526N), W. Va of the  S.W. Vi Sec. 36 (except that pt. included within the  boundaries of Plan 12474), Parcel A (D.D. 13526N) of  Sec. 35 (except that pt. included within the boundaries of Plan 12474 and except that pt. lying to the N.  of Plan  12474), C. of T. 96858N  .  Lot   1   of  Sees.  4   and   5,   Tp.   9,   Plan   17924,   C.   of  T,  3501811   GP.  1, NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT  Lot 23, Bk.  13, D.L.  1377, Plan 2714, C.  of T. 413791L  Lot 24, Bk. 13, D.L.  1377, Plan 2714    C. Of T. 413791L  Lot  3888,  C Of T.  457265L  I   NELSON  LAND   DISTRICT  Lot 7, Bk. 30, D.L. 24, Plan 3268, C. of T. 64102N  Lot 10, Bk. 30, D.L. 24, Plan 3268. C. of T. 64102N  R.   1,   COAST  LAND   DISTRCT  D.L. 1590 as shown on plan deposited under D.D. 572711,  O. of T. 3142641    RUPERT  LAND   DISTRICT  D.L.  1440  situated  in  Nigel  Island  as  shown  on  plan  deposited  under D.D.  774741,  C.  of T. 774741  Parcel  A   (D.D.  2458821)   of  Lot  A,   Seo.  20,  Plan 4035,  Malcolm Island, C. of T. 3609801  North-westerly  Vi  of Bk  28 of Sec. 9, Plan 816   Malcolm Island,   O.  of T. 2932411  Southerly  Vi  of Bk.  110 of  Sees.  20 and 21,  Plan  816,  Malcolm Island, C. qf T. 3609811  Fr. N.W. Vi Sec. 3, Tp. 1, lying W of Nimpkish River,  C. of T.  2883611  Fr. N.E.  Vi Sec. 3, Tp. 1. C of T 200782N   That pt. of Fr. S.W. Vi, Sec. 3   Tp   1, lying W of Nimpkish River, C. of T. 2883611  Pt. Fr. N.W. Vi Sec. 17, Tp 23, not covered by Lot 19.  shown on plan deposited under 208291 (except Parcel  A   (D.D.  486021)),  O.  of  T.  899651  ,   SAYWARD LAND DISTRICT  Lot J, Bk. 2, D.L. 53, Plan 11383, C. Of T.  3112421    Parcel C  (D.D. 421011)  of D.L. 200, Quadra Island  of T.   3016461  Fr. N.W.  Vi of S.W.  Vi Sec 4, Tp 3, as shown on DD  789541 (except Plan 17258), C. of T. 3422001    $   c  13.73  7.74  262.54  282.17  227.80  178.03  508.23  188.05  413.69  493.44  5,359.58  40.73  43.93  318.92  $   c  .67  .36  11.99  8.88  10.48  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.001  13.00  55.24  34.28  4.270.95  238.56  113.55  206.66  30.22  78.62  117.91  170.33  172.05  183.58  95.75  126.471  I  9.58  i  1    13.001  23.27  I3.001  8.71  14.00  19.16  14.00  22.98  14.00  242.68  13.00  1.55  13.00  1.86  14.93  13.00  14.00  4.71  13.00  2.51  13.00  199.03  14.00  10.91  14.00  4.92  13.00  8.05  13.00  1.59  13.00  3.59  5.39  14.00  14.00  7.78  14.00  7.84  14.00  8.07  13.00  4.26  13.00  0.13  14.00  $     c  30.40  21.10  287.53  304.05  251.28  200.61  544.50  210.76  446.85  530.42  5,615.26  55.28  58.79  347.85  72.95  49.79  4,483.98  263.47  131.47  227.71  44.81  96.21  137.30  192.11  193.89  204.65  113.01  146.60  Dated at Courtenay, B.C., this 8th day of September, 1967.  se21���7388  G. W. McFA_3_C_AND,  Provincial Collector Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.  JOLLY ROGER  INN  Finest    Accommodation  and Food  Dinner Served 6 to 9 p.m.  Ph. 885-9998  for Reservations  Friday &  Saturday night  featuring  Gourmet Prime Ribs  of Beef  Yacht Charter with  Skipper & Boat Rentals  Heated Pool & Sauna  SECRET  COVE  11 miles west of Sechelt  Sunshine   Coast   Highway  TENDERS  Tenders are invited for the  construction of the Sechelt library, until 3 p.m. on Tuesday,  Oct. 3. Plans may be obtained  from Mrs. S. Dawe, Sechelt  (885-9537) Lowest tender not  necessarily  accepted.  TUWANEK WATER CO. LTD.  NOTICE  of  Application to the Public  Utilities Commission  Notice is hereby given by  Tuwanek Water Co. Ltd. "that  an application has been made  to the Public Utilities Commission of British Columbia for a  Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity for the proposed construction and operation of a waterworks distribution system to serve residents  *n the area of Lots 1 to 20 (inclusive of Block 2, Lots 1 to 16  inclusive of Block 3, of District  Lot 3259, Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 11948;  and Lots 21 to 32 inclusive of  Block 2, Lots 1 to 25 inclusive  of Block 4, of District Lot 3259,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 12245.     m  Any person wishing further  information in connection with  this application should apply  directly to Tuwanek Water Co.  Ltd., No. 102, 1237 Burrard  Street Vancouver, B.C.  By direction of the Publx  Utilities Commission, any objections to this application are  to be forwarded to the Secretary, Public Utilities Commission, 620 View Street, Victoria,  B.C., to be in his hands on or  before October 5, 1967.  TUWANEK WATER Co. Ltd.  ^ Elphinstone graduates presented i#tli awards.  SANDY HOOK  WATER  CO.  LTD.  NOTICE  of  Application to the Public  Utilities Commission  Notice   is   hereby   given   by  Sandy Hook Water Co. Ltd. that  an application has been  made  to the Public Utilities Commission of British Columbia for a  Certificate   of   Public   Convenience and Necessity for the proposed   construction  and  operation  of  a waterworks  distribution system to serve residents  in the area of Lots 1 to 21 inclusive    of     District Lot 4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 10578; Lots 22 to 44  inclusive   of  District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 10981; Lots 45 to 55  inclusive   of   District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 11189;  Lots 56 to 77  inclusive  of  District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 11229; Lots 78 to 81  inclusive  of  District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 11315;  Lots 82 to 92  inclusive  of District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 11642; Lots 93 to 121  inclusive   of  District  Lot  4679,  Group 1, New Westminster District, Plan 12744.  Any person wishing further  information in connection with  this application should apply  directly to Sandy Hook Water  Co. Ltd., No. 102, 1237 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  By direction of the Public  Utilities Commission, any objections to this application are  to be forwarded to the Secretary, Public Utilities Commission, 620 View Street, Victoria,  B.C., to be in his hands on or  before October 5, 1967.  SANDY HOOK WATER  CO. LTD.  1967 GRADUATES  Diana Beeman  John Bond  Ron Caldwell  Dawn Chamberlin  Donald Cross  Karen Drew  Heather Espley  Judy Farr  Alex Forbes  Terry Forshner  Jacqueline Franklin  Bernadette Gant  John CSandy)  Gibb  John Gibson  Leslie Goulding  Leona Gullacher  Patricia  Gust  Annette Hansen  Linda Hansen  Wendy Inglis  Kirsten Jorgensen  Barbara Kelly  Susan Kennett  Rosella Leslie  Janet Lloyd  Mrs.   Gail  McFadden   (nee  Newton)  Marilyn Macey  Rod Moorcroft  Ray Moscrip  Merrilee  Olson  Tom Paul  Carole Parker  Heather Patrick  Alice Potts  Gwen Price  Mary Ritchie  Jo Robilliard  Terry Simmons  Lorna Sneddon  Velma Stanley  Ruby Stroshein  Beverly Szabo  Bonnie Thorburn  Mrs.  Janet Thornington  (nee  Gibson)  Thelma Volen  Mrs. Cathi Wallis (nee Chamberlin)  Connie Warn  Judith Waterhouse  Mrs. Judy West (nee Sigouin)  Rod Wheeler  Nicki Wray  Richard Wray  SEPTIC TANK  CESSPOOL SERVICE  SEPTIC TANK PUMP  Anytime  Phone 886-2848  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  BARBARA KELLY  daughter of Rev. and Mrs. J.  H. Kelly of Gibsons, who won  six awards at Saturday's Elphinstone graduation ceremonies, topping the list of all awards. She is now attending UBC.  SCHOLARSHIPS  Sechelt Teachers Association,  $150 each, Lorna Sneddon and  Marilyn Macey.  PTA Scholarship, $200, Barbara Kelly.  William Bow Memorial scholarship, Rod Moorcroft.  Gibsons Branch Royal Canadian Legion: Terry Forshner,  $200; Barbara Kelly, $100; Lorna Sneddon, $100; Patty Gust  $50; Merrilee Olson, $50.  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club,  Merrilee Olson $25.  AWARDS  Board of School Trustees, $20  to each student with average  over 80% for university texts:  Barbara Kelly.  Industrial Education: Lome  Smith Trophy and Gibsons Build  ing Supplies Prize, Terry Simmons.  Women's Institute award in  home economics: Leslie Goulding.  Fabric House, Gibsons, w-  ard in senior home economics,  Kirsten Jorgenson.  ;.     PRIZES  Doreen Stewart medal to best  senior typist, Bernadette  Gant.  Mrs. Searles award in senior  shorthand, at least 120 w.p.m.  and most improvement during  the year:-Rosella Leslie.  Mrs. Searles award in 1st  year shorthand:  Gail Price.  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  Club ss 11 book award: Pat  Warn.  French Consul's book prize for  French, Barbara Kelly.  TROPHIES  Headlands Shield for top  scholar in grade 12 with pin and  book prize:  Barbara Kelly.  Coast News Shield with pin  for aggregate points in citizenship, scholarship and sportsman  ship to a student on the non-  academic program, Grade 12:  Leslie   Goulding.  Elphinstone trophy, with pin  aggregate points, academic pro  gram, Grade 12: Beverly Szabo  with close runner up, Lorna  Sneddon. 7  Bob Fretter Trophy, with pin,  aggregate points, Grade 11 non-  academic program student, Gail  Price.  Mrs. Dave Rees Trophy with  pin, aggregate points, Grade 11  academic program student, Pat  Warn, with close runner up  Steve McCourt.  ��� Top scholar book award, Pat  Warn.  Helen Bezdeck trophy for best  research essay submitted, Ray  Moscrip.  Student (Council  Grade 8 ��� Flash; Grade 9,  Crest; Grade 10, 1st Star, Grade  11, 2nd Star. Grade 12, 3rd Star.  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Fire Call at Gibsons OR Area covered  by the Gibsons Fire Protection District.  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone fo answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address.  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is  5. Dispatch someone or yourself fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  TO PREVENT CONFUSION all people "not directly 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  School Scholarship awards  were presented by Mr. F. D.  Paquette; school Citizenship awards by vice-principal C. B.  Portman; Student Council Service awards by Mr. S. Trueman;  Sechelt Teachers' association by  Mr. H. R. Archer; presentation  of gavel to Students Council  president, by Terry Forshner;  PTA scholarship award by Mr.  Potter; William Bow (Kiwanis)  scholarship by Ron McPhedran;  Royal Canadian Legion bursaries by Mr. J. Wilson; Board of  School Trustees award by. Chairman J. Horvath; Industrial education awards by Mr. L. Smith  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women award by  Mr. Potter.  Ontario lad  wins national  essay contest  Winner of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association Cen-  tenial Essay Contest announced  at the annual meeting of the  association was Urmas: Vilman-  sen of Chesterville, Ontario.  Born in Canada, his parents  came here from Estonia.  As winner of the Ontario division contest he competed with  entries from the other provinces  including B.C., and the Rt. Hon.  Vincent Massey, in his comment  on the finalists, said they possessed a number of characteristics in common.  "The writers all refer to their  pride in their country and also  their obligation to Canada as  citizens, expressed in different  terms, of course, On the whole  there is a healthy absence of  complacency. Some of.the essays are a little too concerned  with detail, but- generally speaking, they reflect thoughtfulness.  All the essays except one express pride in Canada as a nation. The exception relates to  an essay which discounts nationalism as a sinister force, and  expresses the hope that Canada  will perform her duties in the  international world. How that  can be done without approaching world problems as a nation,  he doesn't say.  "In conclusion, I would like  to say that those who organized  the essay competition should be  pleased with the result. It undoubtedly stimulated a great  deal of thinking on the part of  those who participated, which  no doubt has achieved the main  purpose of the whole effort. I  am very happy to have been  asked to judge the competition."  Arthur Stanley of Kaslo, B.C.,  a director of Canadian Weekly  Newspapers Association i n  charge of the Centennial Essay  competition has announced the  names of the B.C. winners. They  are:  1. Stephanie Fisher, Division  eight, West Vancouver Secondary School.  2. Susan Marnoch, Grade 10  Kamloops Secondary school.  3. Dick Fowler, grade 12,  Stanley Humphries Secondary  school Castlegar.  The winner of first prize will  be rewarded with a cheque at  the B.C. Weeklies convention in  late October. The winner's entry was also sent to national  headquarters to be judged in  the All-Canada contest.  Require to have two first class  standings and one second class  as a minimum during the year.  Grade 12: Stars: Barbara Kelly, Marilyn Macey, Lorna Sneddon, Judy West, Nicki Wray,  Heather Patrick, Rosella Leslie;  Crest, Jo Robilliard.  Grade 11: Stars: Louise Johnston, Philip Reeves, Pat Warn;  Crest: JO-Anne Wheeler, Gail  Price.  CITIZENSHIP  AWARDS  Student Council  1st, Flash, 2nd, crest, then the  stars.  Require at least 7 G's on report cards of the year and recommendation from three members  of the staff.  Grade 12: Stars: Marilyn Macey (3), Bev Szabo (2��� Wendy  Inglis (1), Barbara Kelly (1),  Merilee Olson (1), Lorna Sneddon (1), Judy West (1), Willo  Wingrave (1).  Crest: Bernadette Gant, Pat  Gust,  Annette  Hansen.  Flash: Ron Caldwell, Gwen  Price, Jo Robilliard, Thelma  Volen, Leona Gullacher, Leslie  Goulding, Diana Beeman, Rod  Moorcroft.  Grade 11: Stars: Diana Ono,  Phil Reeves, Pat Warn, Jo-Anne  Wheeler.  Crest: Norman Blatchford,  Steve McCourt, Brenda Wein-  handl, Ron Tuba, Denise Hicks,  John Charman, Lee Wiren, Sandra Ward.  Flash: Barbara Gant, Gail  Price, Karen Louie, Stan Stubbs,  Ann Fitzsimmohs.  Service Awards to Students  Council Executive members,  1966-67: President, Terry Forshner; vice-president, Judy West;  secretary, Susan Kennett; treasurer (club), Barbara Gant; minister of finance, Anne Fitzsim-  mons; government critic, Alice  Potts; minister of activities,  Merrilee Olson; minister of athletics   Beverly  Szabo;   minister  of social affairs, junior; Eileen  MacKenzie; senior, Kirsten Jorgenson.  For All Travel Information  BOOKINGS    and   PRICES  Call . ...  Sechelt Marine Building  885-2343  BINGO  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, Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333  SEPTEMBER 21  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club !  NOW OPEN  Tom's New & Used Furniture Store  Lowest Prices in Town  (OLD COAST NEWS BUILDING)  If it's too much $QUID make us your bid  Orders taken for any article of Furniture  new or used  Specializing in Rugs  Value-of-the-Week!  TAPPAN RANGE  Enjoy the convenience of automatic oven,  Infinite  Heat  Controls   (Rotisserie   Optional)  You Save $50 on Trade-In Your old Range  Reg. $289.95  im    50.00 Trade  SPECIAL  MARSHALL WELLS  MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2442  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN eport on senior citizens in course of preparation  Although suffering from the  flu bug, Hon. Isabel Dawsort,  provincial minister without  portfolio, faced up to the task  of addressing more than 60  members and guests of the Gib-  sons-Sechelt Social Credit Association at a dinner in St.  Bartholomews Anglican Church  Hall Tuesday evening of last  week.  Mrs. Dawson was introduced  by Mr. Ron Haig, president of  Mackenzie riding Social Credit  Association, filling in for Mrs.  Christine Johnston, president  of the Sechelt-G-bsons association, v" ,.:.   '...:.  Mrs. Dawson gave a running  account of her activities especially in regard to the findings  and preparation  of a  re-  to the minister of health and  welfare on the condition of  senior citizens and elderly pensioners throughout the province.  Within the past few months,  Mrs. Dawson has travelled  more than 10,000 miles and investigated the condition and  needs of more than 195 senior  groups. She laid particular emphasis on the need to co-ordinate the problems of elder  citizens throughout the province. The need of adequate  housing and extended medical  care were two phases which  will be dealt with in her report. She praised and encouraged those indentified with the  building of Sunshine Coast  senior citizens homes pointing  out that Canon and Mrs. Greene  port in  depth  to  be presented and   their   committee   were   al-  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  Gibsons   Village   (Waterfront)  RE-OPENING  Thursday, Sept. 21  Ph.   886-2120   for  appointments  Semi-Annual Meeting  of Members off  Elphinstone Co-operative Ass'n  GIBSONS, B.C.  will be held at  Kinsmen Hall, Thurs., Sept; 28  8 p.m.  ��� ^/..v.yw ****. -WA../ ��� V 'A,.* W V    ���  .W     ***  ���' ������������/��� f  "'���I'SjY*' +**" ���  ������*  Just ask  any  .  country.  When you make a beer that's enjoyed In  over 60 countries it's got to be good,  Black  Label is!  ready well under way in the  establishing , of their low-cost  Senior Citizens housing project  in Sechelt.  . As there is still much travelling to be done and until the  findings are all in, she was not  able to give her recommendations to the meeting.  Mrs. Dawson pointed out that  her presence at this gathering  was by way of a special occasion���the first anniversary,  Sept. 12 one year ago when  she was elected to represent  the Social Credit in the B.C.  Legislature.  Charles Mandelkau thanked  the speaker then the meeting 7  turned to a question period arid  Mrs. Dawson soon tound her-  self defending the Hon. Phil  Gaglardi, minister of highways.  Canon Greene led off the attack flourishing three letters received from the minister assur-  Tug captain  In spite of the fact he was  born and raised on the coast,  the son of a logging master, and  went to sea at the age of 12,  Cliff Olsen, master mariner  and operator of the tugs Sea-  foam and Totem, based out of  Gibsons, still becomes violently  seasick practically every" time  he puts out of port. -  Capt. Olsen like the valiant  Capt. Hornblower of Saturday  Post and Hollywood fame, has  learned to live with, if not conquer his squeamish stomach and  during the past V/2. years has  directed his tugs in assisting  tows up and down -the coasts.  Previously he operated out of  False Creek. During the war  years, he did a stint with the  fishing packers of the Fraser  Valley.  Now at the age of 50, married  ��� his wife Nonnie provided him  with a ready made family from  a previous marriage, three children, two boys 9 and 11 and a  girl 4. Cliff admits he still has  a long way to go to measure up  to his father who retired only  last year as a troller at the age  of 83.  ing him that a fill-in of a dangerous gravel pit bordering the  road at Halfmoon Bay would be  filled in- Nothing had been done,  the pit was still there.  Canon Greene suggested it  might be poetic justice if the  minister of highways were to  meet up with a major mishap  in this murder trap and suggested a monument be erected  on the site as a constant reminder of his ignoring this  menace and procrastination in  remedying the situation; The  Canon entrusted Mrs. Dawson  with yet another of his cartoons  to add to the collection which  he has already provided Mr.  Gaglardi.  Mrs. Dawson defended Mr.  Gaglardi and pointed out a list  of road improvements already  carried out with many more  highway improvements along  the Sunshine Coast scheduled  for next year.  Questions were raised concerning the new 200-car Langdale ferry how soon would it  be placed in operation. While  Mrs. Dawson had no definite  information on this, she pointed out contracts had been let  jointly by the government and  Ferry Authority for improvements on the Langdale ferry  terminal to include additional  parking space. This brought up  the question of the seasonal  traffic problem on the stretch  between Langdale and Gibsons.  Mr. Lafond of Hopkins suggested a red signal light at the  ferry exit and the highway controlling the flow of traffic to  and from Port Mellon or the  RCMP speed up the incoming  ferry traffic at the intersection  of the ferry exit and the highway.  Other strong recommendations included a one-way ferry  traffic along the narrow Gibsons-Hopkins stretch by diverting the flow up the North Road.  Another constant danger to  pedestrians and particularly  school children was the stretch  between Granthams and Gibsons where a deep ditch on one  side, water filled in winter and  on the other side the precarious  EARLY BANKER  While it is possible that a  merchant or a public scribe  founded the institution of banking, it is generally believed an  English jeweler pioneered this  vocation. Sir Francis Child, a  17th century goldsmith who lent  large sums of money to the  government, is credited with being the first to convert this  trade to a banking enterprise.  He is often called the father  of the profession of banking.  HI-C CLUB MEETING  Young people between the  ages of 15 and 18 are invited  to attend a meeting of the Hi-C  dlub Sept. 24 at 7 p.m. in the  United Church hall. Plans for  a new season's schedule will be  discussed.  8&f__3g-f3-&l IF USING FIDDLER CRABS,HOOK  &&Jt^Hi$Zg��U _ _ _   _  _,   ���" '    '      i IN THE SIDE. SOME SHEEPSHEAD  WHEN FISHING THE BOTTOM,   ' ANGLERS WILL DIP THE CRAB IN  _.S$_^_HlYf_S^,_J_5}ETt.R0AT' _ A WHITING SUBSTANCE BECAUSE  INSTEAD OF THE BAC^SO BAIT  I THOSE FISH PREFER WHITE  WILL SWIM TOWARD SURFACE    I CRABS TO THE DARKER  AND HOOK WILL HANG BELOW, j ONES.  ,./ vw.' .v<v..��<v ������  *******    //f  This advertisement is not published ox displayed by the liquor Control Board w by the Government of British Columbia.  FOR CHANNEL BASS AND IF  YOU'RE USING SHRIMP, HOOK  THROUGH THE TAIL. BOTTOM-  ���  FEEDING FISH TAKE SHRIMP     ��� CUT SARDINES ARE GOOD FOR  HEAD FIRST AND. THIS WILL      J FLOUNDERS AND EXPERTS  HELP YOU CATCH THE FISH      ��� USE A SPREADER.  ON LIPS WITH HOOK. | "-rpwbk.  walking area blocked by an increasing number of parked  cars.  Mrs. Greene, not to be outdone by her husband, was on  her feet ready to quote from  the second and final report of  the. special committee of the  House of Commons on Drug  Cents and Prices, particularly  on the need of wrapping dangerous killer drugs singly,' in  spite of the fact that it would  increase the cost. Mrs.' Greene  was also prepared to report at  Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.       7  length on the prbhibitiya prices  of necessary drugs and medications charged to elderly pensioners and those who could not  possibly afford to pay exorbitant prices demanded. However,  in consideration of Mrs. Dawson's flu-bug, she withheld her  fire.  Mrs. Dawson in thanking the  committee for organizing the  delightful turkey dinner, paid  special tribute to Mrs. Jean  Wyngaert, convener and her assistants, Mrs. Ada Dawe, and  Mrs. Dorothy Bracewell.  Classes for Expectant Parents  COAST - GARIBALDI HEALTH UKIT  GIBSONS  To be held weekly af the Health Unit Office commencing  September 19, for 6 weeks  For registration and further information contact  your doctor or the Health Unit Office at 886-2228  BALLET  ROYAL ACADEMY OF DANCING SYLLABUS  Anne Gordon  Charter Member   C.D.T.A.,   B.C.  Branch  GIBSONS, Thursdays��� St. Bartholomew's Hail  Classes Commence Sept. 7  For further information phone:  Mrs. Bennie ��� 886-2335 or write  Miss A. Gordon ��� 426 E. 38fch Ave., Vancouver 15, B.C.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  VOTERS'LIST  Qualifications of Electors  The names of registered owners will automatically be  placed on the list of voters. This should be checked when  the prelininary list is posted on October 20, 1967, prior to  the Court of Revision held November i, 1967.  Qualified persons, other than property owners, may  have their names entered on the list provided they have  the qualifications shown below. A Declaration to this effect must be filed with !the Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one week of being made, at the Municipal  Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  The List of Voters will close at 5 p.m.  Saturday- September 30, 1967.  The following are the qualifications for persons other  than registered property woners:���  RESIDENT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other  British subjedt of the full age of 21 years, who has  resided continuously in the Village of Gibsons Landing for six (6) months prior to the submission of the  prescribed Declaration.  TENANT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other  British subject of the full age of 21 years, who has  been a tenant in occupation continuously of real  property in the Village of Gibsons Landing for not  less than six (6) months immediately prior to the  submission of the prescribed Declaration. Those  eligible are occupants of rented premises who do  not reside in the Village of Gibsons Landing.  CORPORATIONS -��� The name of a Corporation is not  automatically placed on the list of electors. Corporations owning property or qualifying as Tenant-  electors, are required to file with the Municipal  Clerk written authorization naming some person  of the full age of 21 years who is a Canadian citizen or other British subject to be its agent to vote  on behalf of the Corporation. Such authorization  must be filed not later than 5 p.m., September 30,  1967. This remains in effect until revoked or replaced [by the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Gibsons Landing Municipal Lrist of Electors only, for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1967. Further information required may be obtained from the Municipal Office, Gibsons,  B.C.  Telephone  886-2543.  September 6, 1967.  D. JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  ___��� 8       Coast News, Sept. 21, 1967.  Forestry develops dollars  Canadian National Forest Products Week this year runs from  Sept. 17 to 23. It is a period set  aside by the forest industry to  remind employees and the general public of the importance of  the industry to the economy.  The theme in British Columbia  will once again be: Half your  dollars come from the forest  industry. National chairman this  year is Harry Archibald, a Toronto lumberman. Paul Cantwell,  Sales Manager, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Eburne Sawmills Division, is the B.C. provincial chairman.  In excess of $40,000,000 has  been spent by the British Columbia forest industry in a continuing pollution control and  abatement program.  Prior to 1960 the pulp and paper section of the industry had  expended about $8,770,000 and  during the following six years  an additional $21,800,00. was  spent.  Wood products plants have  spent in excess of $10,000,000  since 1956 on pollution control  devices and on waste handling  machinery which has had a decided effect on pollution abatement.  In a comparison of four natural  resources  with   a   combined  a BURGER  at BRIANS  Hamburgers and Tasty Snacks  at their mouth watering  best  OPEN WEEK DAYS  11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.  WEEKEND���11 a.m. -1:30 p.m.  SUNDAYS ��� 11 a.m. to 12 p.m.  Brian's Drive-ln  The Brightest Spot on Sunshine Coast Highway  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-7751  value of $1.6 billion, the forest industry produces 64 percent of the total, mining 20 percent; agriculture 11 percent,  and fisheries 5 percent.  In forest products sales values, which total just more than  one billion dollars, lumber provides 44 percent of the total.  The remaining value is provided by pulp and paper mills, plywood plants, shingle and shake  mills and other plants manufacturing such iteans as laminated  beams  and other products.  During 1966, the total timber  scaled in the province was in  excess of 1.5 billion cubic feet,  a record in B.C. About 68 percent of the timber came from  forests on sustained yield operations, Tree Farm Licenses producing about 405 million cubic  feet and Public Sustained Yield  Units another 640 million cubic  feet.  The production on TFL's was  greater in 1966 than in 1965 while  the scale dropped some 47 million cubic feet on Public Sustained Yield Units.  The decrease, in a theoretical  case, was the equivalent of 15  years employment seven days a  week for a logging operator employing a labor force of 30 men,  plus supervisory personnel.  The year's actual production  of more than one billion cubic  feet was accomplished by about  22,000 people in the logging sector of the forest industry.  In. both Tree Farm Licenses  and Public Sustained Yield Units the scale was well within required limits for sustained yield  production. The 38 Tree Farms  in the province have a government approved annual allowable  cut of 484 million cubic feet and  76 Public Sustained Yield Units  have an annual commitment of  654 million cubic feet.  Tree Farm Licenses are on  9.5 million acres of forests and  operated by private industry  which has responsibilities for reforestation, road and bridge  construction, and protection of  timber from fire, insect3nfesta-  tion and disease. .:^t;  The Public Sustained^ Yield  Units cover an area some eight  times larger than TFL's, 75.5  million acres. Here, the B.C.  Forest Service is responsible for  management and public auction  of the cutting rights for timber.  PRANKSTERS BUSY  Pranksters have been busy  with the Municipal Hall flag  which was found at half-mast  on Tuesday afternoon.  Jamaica trip outlined  RECENTLY APPOINTED manager of the Royal Bank of Canada  Gibsons branch is Mr Evert Nyfors of Burnaby (right) who arrived  last week. He brings with him 13 years of banking experience and  will soon be joined by his wife Ella and two daughters, Margaret  three, and Catherine, ten months. Mr. Nyfors replaces David Hopkin (left) who. has retired to live in Gibsons and enter business "for  himself.  Halfmoon Bay-Pender Hbr. News  (By DOROTHY J. GREENE)  Christmas bazaars do come  early and Royal Canadian Legion branch il2 has decided to  have their event Sat., Sept. 23  starting at 2 p.m. in the Madeira Park Community hall.  There will be novelties, home,  baking, calendars with hand-  painted coast scenes and tea.  Mrs. Patsy Murphy was welcomed home after her hectic  holiday seeing off her husband  Pat to another cold spell of  duty in the Arctic on the Dew  Line, Hudson Bay area. It  started with her sister Marie  Keyes being hospitalized in  Vancouver on the first day.  However they eventually got off  to a family wedding and reunion at Lethbridge, Alberta,  but the Winnipeg trip had to  be cancelled. Sister Marie is  now back in good health.  Pat Murphy's generous gift of  two magnificent Eskimo carvings are still to be seen in Sechelt. When fund raising starts  for the Sunshine Coast senior  citizen homes throughout the  area these will be raffled.  Vernon Fraser and Dave  Henderson did a good job of recovering the Church of His  Presence kneelers Saturday.  Aided Iby Robin Dawe who was  a guest of the Greenes.  Mrs. Dorothy J. Greene spent  an enjoyable two days at Powell  River with Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Staniforth, friends that Canon  Alan Greene married at Refuge  Cove, Redonda    Island    many  -_|  Have Your Motor Winterized  and Ready for Spring  ��� ALL MAKES OF OUTBOARDS  ��� POWER SAWS  ��� LAWNM0WERS  ��� AIR-COOLED ENGINES  REASONABLE WINTER RATES ��� STORAGE AND  PICK-UP  SERVICE  ��� BOAT HAULING  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886-7711  years ago. They hope to retire  on the Sunshine Coast to be  nearer grandchildren in Vancouver. Mr. Staniforth is now  secretary of the Powell River  Carpenters Union.  Christmas cards in aid of the  Save the,Children fund are already on sale now at- 25 cents  a dozen with envelopes. Collection cans can also be obtained  for Hallowe'en trick or treat  collections. Phone 885-9328 if  you want some reserved.  Mrs. Elsa Warden of Francis  Peninsula has returned from her  camping and painting noliday  in the interior and it is expected that her work will soon be  on exhibit in Sechelt.  Mrs. Eva Lyons who has returned from her Vancouver  stay, reports that Mr. Lyons  is holding his own in Shaugh-  nessy hospital.  Letters to editor  Editor: we have recently visited Gibsons and were shocked  to see the late Mrs. Kullander's  property up for sale.  We were led to believe that the  land would be bought by Gibsons as a place for recreation.  It seems to be the only place  left around the bay that could  be used by older folk and young  children.  We are taxpayers at Gibsons  and hope to have our home  there so we are quite prepared  to pay. How about it Gibsons?  ���F. and V. Neall, Vancouver.  news  BY NANCY  GAYL0RD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANAOU  1  ANNIVERSARY  BINGO  Friday, Sept. 22 - 8 p.m,  Sechelt Native Hall  Prizes $20 minimum ��� Last game $300  LIMIT 150 PERSONS ��� NO MINORS UNDER 16  Tickets $2 (1 card) extras $1  PROCEEDS TO  TOTEM  CLUB ACTIVITIES  Pants    perfect.    Pants    are  fashion when they fit with custom tailored    perfection,     con  forming  but   not' tight.   Buy  a  plain pants pattern with a waistband. Make it up in muslin allowing extra    seam    allowance  for  fitting.  Fit  carefully;   take  apart. Make an accurate brown  paper  pattern   from   the   fitted  muslin.      Now,     when  sewing  styled     pants     like hip-riders,  simply superimpose your basic  pattern   on   top for   instant  alterations.  Pure elegance . . . lace,  whether tissue fine with delicate  tracery or sumptuously heavy  with ribjbon re-embroidery.  Choose   simple   styling  without  centre seams and plan /our layout so the design will be attractively   placed   on   the   finished  garment. If you wish a scalloped selvedge  at the hem,  alter  the  pattern  to     the     finished  length and cut on the crosswise  grain. For invisible seams,  allow  at least two   inches  seam  allowance.   Overlap  the pieces  to   be   joined,   right   sides   up  and match the design as. closely as possible Baste; then do a  close  machined  zig-zag  following the design. Trim away excess  lace   close   to  zig-zag  on  right   and  wrong   sides.   Press  lace   on  the  wrong   side  over  a  turkish   towel  with  a  steam  iron.   This   prevents shine   and  keeps the design softly raised.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  ^or All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ������ Ph. 886-9852  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  Miss Alice Potts; of Sechelt  area spoke to a large audience  Sunday last in St. Hilda's Anglican church on her Anglican  Students mission trip in July  to Toronto and the by air to  Jamaica.  At Toronto she joined Rev.  and Mrs. James Fergusson,  former Anglican minister at Sechelt and now of Mission City  and the party then journeyed  by air to the island in the West  Indies. The party was billeted  in twos in local homes.  Their first job was at the  Montago mission where they  built a dhibhouse then they  moved on to the old harbor  and dug the foundation for a  church hall, placing the Canadian centennial sign on the wet  cement.  The local people were all  friendly and 20 Jamaican students joined the party and {took  part in discussion on how to  make programs for Sunday  Schools. Miss Potts was given  a class of 30 five and six, year  olds and then 55 aged 11 to 12.  They were mostly ragged but  clean and full of fun also eager  to learn.  Group activities included ;  considerable travel in crowded  trams and ranged from organizing games for juveniles to  swimming off the deserted white  sandy beaches. The blue Car-  ribean was a terrific attraction  and at parties and night clubs  they enjoyed the strange foods  of breadfruit,    unhusked    rice,  fresh bananas, coconut milk  and sugar cane.  The final service at St.  Michael's, Kingston was an  American folk mass: They then  flew from the island in daylight taking pictures as they  did so.  Miss Potts expressed . her  gratitude at being able to take  the trip and her excellent colored slides showed that she thoroughly enjoyed herself.  a car  :���������-��� Our new aufo rating  plan offers many money  saving advantages  Consult  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND  INSURANCE  AGENCY LTD.  1545  Gower  Point  Road  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-7551  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Laird School of Dancing  Classes in Highland, Tap and folk  For information or registration  Phone 886-9891  LAST TWO DAYS ��� WED. 20; THURS. 21 at 8 p.m.  Phone  TWILIGHT THEATRE  w  ll-Yl Hi TiTM WM WWMM Wllk. __tm_-_i *m h ���_ _im  "   " "     '    "���"    *.t.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCaU's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  jpm. 2z; sat. 23; imsis. 25; TUES. 26 ai^p.in.  MATINEE SATURDAY 23 ��� 2 p.m.  A Word of Thanks  to all our 1000 patrons who attended one of the  eight performances of Dr. Zhivago playing at this  theatre last week. Such all out recognition and support of a good feature heartens and encourages  us to renew our efforts to give the folks in this  area the finest in screen entertainment.  ROY AND PAM BOOTHROYD  COMING ��� TWO DAYS ONLY Sept. 27 & 28  Sidney Poitier in SLENDER THREAD


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