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Coast News Oct 15, 1969

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 Pro vvio cvia 1 td br a ry,  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C  Phone 886-2622  Volume 722  Number 39, : October 15,   1969  10c per copy  tax rate  raised to 7 percent  Gibsons council Tuesday night  discussed a notice of motion to  increase the interest rate on ov-/  erdue taxes from 6 to 7 percent.  The issue was raised by Clerk  David Johnston who stated that  under the Municipal act changes  this year-iminicipalites could follow the rising trend of increased  interest rates. The matter will  come before council at its next  7 Reply from the provincial tra-  vel bureau,toutlihing.;-the possib^  ility of a ^travel counsellor- ori the;  Langdale run iferne's next summerwas ordered placed on council ��� s7 unfinished; business file.  ^VV-th the turning over by the  fe&eral (authority of the former  government wharf council decided to look into the cost of expanding the present power supply.   -<  The provincial lands branch informed council in view of its interest in Gibson's harbor and  area foreshore leases that it  would pass to council all such  requests that might arise before  acting on them. The department  added that when the area de-  velopement plan is ready it  would place the area foreshore  inr reserve.  Hillcrest ave.  residents Mrs.  M. Fromager and Mrs. I. Greenev  complained oyer piled up ear  wrecks being detrimental to the  area. Ken Fiedler who operates  the service station bordering on  Hillcrest Aye./ had cleaned up  some of the wreckage and planned to complete the; job when he  had machinery available to  move heavier stuff.  A Gower Point Property Owners Association by letter from.  Mrs. P. Sluis, secretary endorsed' the SPECS desire for j a public meeting- on Gibsons sewer  jproposal'^ Council directed her to"  write the Pollution Control  Board and the village engirieer  Martin Dayton to see if a meeting could be arranged;  F- Fritsch, Vancouver bricklayer and-plasterer was granted  a business license. At present  he operates from Vancouver  and informed council if there  was sufficient business available he would move into the area  When William Laing, representing Gibsons Kiwanis club  turned over, keys to the Kiwanis  built washrooms at Georgia  Park beach, acting mayor Ken  Goddard said he was pleased to  see the handing over of keys  taking place as .he accommodation would be an asset to the  community.He hoped that other  people would, be of the same cooperative mind.     s~  A peek into the past  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  ^ Today Jresiderits'ebmplaih' that  there are not enough nights in  the week to attend the, various  meetings of dubs and organizations, but according- to old  scrap books, Roberts Creek was  far from .inactive 20 years ago,  and time was at the same premium.        ��� -  The Kinsmen in 1949 put on a  highly successful Hallowe'en  party for tots and teens in the  Community Hail which necessitated ..me and labor of the mothers.  Mrs. Alice Newton Mrs.- C.  Harbord and ��� Mrs. -Goirdan  Reeves presented St. Aidan's  Church with a ��� trained junior  choir of eleven youngsters for  the Thanksgiving servce. The  W.A. to the church, ever working, had their annual garden  r?rty at the F.W. Downs' home.  Mrs. C. Graham taught a Sunday School at East Roberts  Creek School.  The local PTA was in opera-  t:on and in September 'sent 3  teachers and 4 parents' representatives to Pender Harbor to-  attend the District 46 convention. I  Mrs. Harry Smith headed the  local Red Cross, while Mrs. Peter Edmunds was president of  the V.O.N. The VON didn't let  much grass grow under its feet,  what wrth teas, meetings, bazaars and sales.  The Canadian Legion and the  Auxiliary both were occupied  with  edihmunity  affairs;     The  hall board   met  regularly   and  ' kept.the ' ball \going/ The" OES  ' started on" 'itV" Cancer "project.  Theire was a Players' Club and  ��� a- Discussion     Group.     A high  .school  play   was   directed   and  rehearsed at Roberts Creek, and  it and two others were performed at the Hail. Ann Jervis taught  a class in dancing.  The forming of a string orchestra under the direction of Miss  Margaret Mclntyre was a boon  to the community. It not "only  afforded pleasure to those who  attended the concerts but it  brought out little used instruments and renewed an interest  in playing for their owners.  The Smith-Williamson store on  the Lower Road was closed and  ,v immed'ately snapped  up for a  place for the Drawing for Fun  Club. This club sponsored a ceramics   course,  the  site  of  the  workroom a   building   on   Dr.  Lowe's   property.  Two tons   of  clay were ordered together with  materals to construct two electric   kilns. , Renovations   were  made to the building and the  classes did not get started until  January.   The   instructor   was  Mrs. Helen Lowe, with Mrs. C.  Haslam, Mrs. R. Cumming and  Mrs. J. Ward on the executive.  There were private lessons in  oil painting  and  water  colors,  with field trips for the latter.  And then as now there were music teachers keeping the youngsters busy.  Dancing.at the Hall was quite  the usual thing on Saturday  nights.  '&  7 The regular riieetingjofv. the  Pender Harbory Hospital: Auxiliary took place on Oct. 8 with  14 members present arid one  new member welcomed. Friendship teas were discussed; and  the members -.decided they  should be 7 continued as they':  were a definite asset in that they  enabled members W from each  auxiliary to becoriiebetter; acquainted,  A cheque was sent to St. Mary's Hospital for purchase- of  hi-Jo beds for the hospital.; Very  successful   reports   were   read  A great deal of time was spent  in plans for the Fall Fair and  Carnival, Oct. 25 at Pender Harbor community Hall at 7 P.M.  at which there will be a sale of  home    baking    arid   novelties,  which will intake exciting .Christ- ;  mas gifts so do your shopping  early.- ��� '������'������ yr"  Next meeting will be held Nov.  12 at 2 P;M. in Pender Harbor  Legion Hall.  Jtoys needed  The Jack and-Jill Nursery  school which is open in the United Church hall requires _oys  and play material for youngsters  froin three to five years old. So v  if you have something around  the house which could be used  please telephone Mrs. G- Ohler  at 886-2569 or Mrs. J. Torr Rottluff at 886 2968.  Police,  firemen  in rescue  The fact that Jim Rodgers,;..g-  tree-topper passed a phone.num- ?  ber to two boys in the event an $  accident occurred probably sav- 3  ed his life Saturday. The; two  boys, Fred Tucker and Jeff Ni- a  all had talked with Rodgers ear-1  lier and he advised them if any-|  thing happened to him to call %  Roy   Taylor,   his   father-in-lawVjj  At about 5:30 p.m. Saturday j  the lads, watching Rodgers.'; saw J  he was in difficulty arid was |  dangling by his safety] belt 50 J  feet from the ground. They phori-f  ed the number he had given "t  them and that started a se-1  quence involving the RCMP and?  others. ���'������->  Arriving  on   the   spot  RCMP _  saw   they   would   have  to   use j  ropes to get the man down. A\  car   was   dispatched   and   had,  ropes  there  in   quick time.   In-*  the  meantime  Rodgers  on   the ^  tree   was  losing  consciousness. ��  In all three RCMP cans, an ambulance   and   the   Sechelt   fire "  truck   rushed  to  the   scene  on *  White   road   near   the   former >  Cummings property.  In   lowering   the  man   to   the *  ground  Const.   Stuart  Cameron :  who climbed the tree to put a:  harness on the man so he could-'  be lowered,  met with an accident himself. As he was climb-^  ing^ down to  get more rope a��'  ladder   slipped   and   fell   with^  him on it. Cameron suffered a^l  forehead "gashf ,- requiring ��� six.i\  'stitches; "also   bad   scrapes  to '[  h;s   cheek   and   chin.   Rodgers  unconscious    on    reaching    the  ground   was   given   mouth    to  mouth    ressitat-on    by    Const.  Cameron. Dr. Irish who had arrived  took  charge  of the man  and  sent   him   to   the  hospital  for   further  treatment  and   examination.  More close  Mondays"  Gibsons merchants* at a meeting in Coast Inn last Thursday  noon decided by a vote almost  2-1 that they would shut up  shop all day Monday from now  on. This will mean that all but  a few stores will be closed each  Monday. The Monday closing  idea grew from the need for  food stores to change their closing date from Wednesday to  Monday.  Next meeting of the merchants  will be held Tuesday Oct. 21 at  Coast Inn when discussion will  centre   on Christmas  activities.  UCW potluck  Gibsons ' United Church women will hold a Thank offering  Potluck lucheon in the church  hajli Oct. 23 at 12 oclock. The  ' speaker will be Mr. S. Rea, of  the training workshop for the  handicapped operating with the  Welfare Industries of Vancouver.  Invitations have been extended to the ladies of all~the local  churches, also Sechelt, Powell  River, Squamish and Br'tannia.  Last year there was an attendance of a hundred, and it is  hoped this year will'be as successful. The offering will, go Io,  the Gibsons Senior Citizens Fund.  CFP official outlines efforts  -. - ������ ' ��� '���-.������' ^  to control pollution at mill  : Canadian Forest Products will  spend about $250,000 in the near  future on plans to help reduce  pollution from mill waste. This  was revealed at last Thursday  night's meetiiiig in Elphinstone  school by Dr. Ralph Patterson,  an official at the Port Mellon,  mill. v  Dr. Patterson explained krat't  pulp created less water pollution and more air pollution.  Chemicals used in productdon  were recooked and as they included sulpher the problem was  one of gases and no mill has  completely overcome the effect  of such gases.  Adequate furnace capacity for  the reclamation process is a big  help so long as there is careful  operation of the furnace. Good  oxidization before , reclamation  resulted in a net gain by reducing the odor. Even if 190 percent  of the odor was removed some  people would still detect it by  smell.  Port Mellon uses" 30,000,000  gallons of water daily which eventually comes out as effluent.  Polilutilon is created by flyash,  lime, sand from chips and spills  at the mill during the process.  The major part of the content  is beaching chlordnation and the  10 percent that is lost goes into  sea water. Dissolved solids are  reduced with tlie aid of; screens  and another assist is keeping  mill spills away from the sewers;  He said there!was no health hazard -,-to hun.an7.life oftJbo7fish, v  \' As ah:asideT-^^rii^lc^ that"  ten, years ago the word pollution was difficult to find Ans. any  newspaper.: Now he added the  slory ds different. 7However the  day may come when all. heating  will be done by electricity and  .today's automobile will have to  go. Considerable money has  been spent on the subject and  over many years..  Opening the meeting to questions he    answered    those    on  smoke by explaining that black  smoke was partially the responsibility   of   the   furnaceriian. It  could be regulated, white smoke  contained more steam, he said.  Port  Mellon   water  pollution  was   about   the   same   as   anywhere else. The >B.C.  Research  council   lested   the   effluent   of  seven mills and found 35 percent  of  the   time that  baby  salmon  survived in 100 percent effluent.  He wondered why this occurred  and this part is still under examination by the council. What  they hoped  to discover is   the  reason how  the 35 percent effluent  differed from  the   other  65 percent.  One questioner claimed that  her car was covered with ash  while at Port Mellon and the  tree  branches there  were also  covered with such ash. Residents of Port Mellon of years  standing refuted this, claim and  \ said nothing of the sort had ever  been experienced.  Dr. Patterson, when the discussion got around to fish, said  that there were salmon being  caught up to 30 lbs. right off  Port Mellon Dock. Others agreed  that salmon were being caught  in that area. One questioner  ssiid that any such thing was  impossible because when he  went up there he put a bullhead  fish in a sample of Port Mellon water and it died in 15 seconds.  This comment also appeared in  Friday's Vancouver Sun in a  story about West Vancouver  School District students 11 and  12. years old attending an outdoor science school in Langdale  area. The story revealed how  they compared Roberts Creek  water with Port Mellon water.  Another questioner claiiriied  Port Mellon water was affecting  the Fraser River. This Dr. Patterson stated was an impossibility. When a mill finds a way  to reduce pollution all mills  will most certainly adopt it.  There has been -an awful lot oi  scare material about pollution.  However, he said that based on  the mill increase in production  of pulp the ariiount of pollution .  has decreased.  If production of pulp was  necessary there must be some  pollution. No pollution no pulp.  He would not care to aibolish  the cause of mill pollution.  Mention of a Japanese mill,  reputed by a cabinet minister  who visited Japan to have com-  . batted the pollution problem, Dr.  Patterson said he expressly  made a trip to that mill to,verify the report and he found the  mill management was very  much embarrassed by the minister's remarks as they had by  no means combat.ed the problem. \'\  Dr. Gerald Evans of Roberts  Creek expressed considerable interest in the pollution problem  and as well as asking numerous  questions asked for the reference works that had been printed on the subject so that he  could study them. These, Dr  Patterson said, would be made  available to hiim.  Once again iri sumation Dr.  Patterson said that with zero  pollution it would be impossible  to manufacture pulp and a plant  would have to dose down, therefore . no pollution no mill, we  have to get into an area of com-  prpmise.v T'Dr. Patterson added  that people read panicky headlines but,cannot take a reasonable emanation. ;  ���mei^e?y-7  theRichrnmit-f AntirPo^utiori:As-;  sociation on Friday, Oct. 3  w'heels were set in motion for  the establishment of a British  Cbluihbia Environmental Council.-1-  z���"''''y''      ".'������:. -;-:  The meeting was well attended by M.L.A.'s alderriieri from  Lower Mainland municipalities,  . scientists, labor unions, BC. Federation of Labor, S.P.E.C:, del-  , ega tions from commercial  and sports fishing groups, wildlife Federation and community  and ratepayers associations in  the Lower Mainland.  There aire numerous groups of  concerned citizens attempting to  fight pollution of our environment, by forming organizations  in many areas in Britsh Columbia 7 It  was  the feeling  of the  These bonds  ;.; -ri[iceting����^ ���acharigesftin'  pollution control legi^atiOri-'or  enforcement of existing pollution  control laws can be expected unless all concerned frixmps work  together on a co-ordinated plan  of action to make it financially  possible to go to the Courts, if  necessary, to force action to  clean-up, prevent and control  pollution of our environment.  All groups or individuals dedicated to conservation and or  pollution abatement are urged  to become active in the British  Columbia Environmental Council. This can be done by writing  Mrs. S.V.; Boyce, secretary,  Richmond Anti-pollution association at 897 "Heather Street,  Richmond, B.C. An organizatibri-  al meeting of the BC. environmental council will be sponsored  by R.A.P.A.riri November, 1969.  '**������'���'���  lieip  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  is growing  Two   more   members   (have  ^joiriedthe Roberts Creek Auxiliary to the hospital and many  more  will  be welcome.   Seven  teen were, present at Monday -s  ^meeting at the Library.  The  secretary   read  a letter  from Miss Eileen Johnson thanking the auxiliary members for  a cheque on the occasion of her  graduation  from   Royal   Inland  Hospital.Miss Johnson, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Johnson,  -Beach avenue; has taken/up her  duties  on  the  staff of Quesnel  - General Hospital.  7The7anJiual- -Coffee-Cup   will  take   place on Friday, Dec.; 13,  in the^library.: Th:s is   an oper-  tur^ily to "c'v^^jn   for   refrosh-  rnrv'.-:���'������.���y^.'..'-!:" A!'v'r^ry v-^i-  yi-r.-r. - ��� >���>' tv* -r,-..-^ y\r-.v a hov-'"v,  From 10 A.M. to 12:30. Mrs. C.  Merrick is !he_arivenot*7  'Something old and somethirig  new, as in the old dress rule  for brides, are the new Canada  Savings Bonds. Old, features  such as easy to buy, easy to  cash, -full value ���'���plusf interest.  New, the highest return yet ���  an 8 percent interest return over a shortened nine-year term.  It pays 7 percent in the first  year,,8 in the second and third,  8.25 for the remaining six. Again,  a buyer holding bond and interest coupons until -maturity., will'  double his money.  Married up are Canadian and  Canada. The people own more  than $5.0 billion of the bonds,  or about half of the funded debt  of the government held by the  public. Canada sees the annual  campaigns (this is the 25) as a n  A NOTE OF THANKS  Many thanks to all who took  part in the Scout and Cub successful bottle drive which money is to be given towards Brothers Park. A special thanks goes  to Super Valii for the use of  their lot and the co-operation of  Rubin Stroshein, Jack Clement  and Bob Kelly for his collection  of bottles. To the parents who  turned out to .drive, and the helpers who sorted bottles and served hot dogs and cocoa to the  boys, more thanks.  essential element iri government  financing, bulwark against inflation 'along with the old role of  a pattern in the ifabric of personal planning.  Aiding again will be the pay- v  roll savings plan provided in  many plants, firms and establishments. Last year 662,623 employees in 5,492 companies  bought bonds this way. In B.C/  more than 42,000 subscribed for  close to $18,000,000.  The bonds, dated Nov. 1, can  be bought through investment  dealers, banks as well as payroll  plans. One way or another since  the introduction in 1946, Canada Savings ' Bonds have been  bought by 30,397,750 individuals  for an amount of almost $25  billion.  A WARNING  School bus drivers have a  complaint and they have passed it on to the RCMP. They report motorists are ignoring  flashing red lights when they  are taking on or letting off  school '���"children from their buses.  RCiOfP have decided ��� to watch  the bus runs more closely as a  result of the complaint. Coast News, Oct. 15, 1969.  Canadian unions show strength  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.C Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at CJibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of 'Jirculation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, t- C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per .year, $1.75 for six months United  States and foreign, $4.50 pe_  /ear.  No fish at Port Mellon?  Dr. Ralph Patterson of Canadian Forest Products, Port Mellon, presented his views on pulp mill pollution, Thursday night in  Elphinstone school. He outlined the position in which mills found  themselves and in summarizing his remarks said that just as soon  as one mill is able to beat pollution all other mills will be "quick  to follow.  Both Dr, Patterson and Dr. Gerald Evans of Roberts Creek,  a member of the audience, implied that present circumstances  meant that no pollution meant no pulp mills.  Naturally there were memlbers of the audience who indulged  in obvious exaggerations such as there being no salmon caught in  Port Mellon waters and that one visitor's car was covered, with  flyash and the trees were also covered similarly. Both resident  and former Port Mellonites were quick to refute these remarks. Exaggerations by either side are riot the best means of dealing with  the problem as they tend to belittle the utterers.  There are other forms of pollution taking place away from  pulp mills, which are created by members of the public, which  generate heat amongst a very few people. The general garbage  situation in British Columbia can be cited as a definite case. However it can ibe surmised that with some of the pulp mill protesters  this particular issue is not serious enough to consider. Another  public form of pollution concerns smoking at public meetings ���  such as occurred at the meeting addressed by Dr. Patterson. Cig-  aret stench and butts on the floor are a form of unnecessary pollution. Casting the first stone is a democratic right one must suppose but it should be remembered that the casters are not necessarily without sin.  A verbal battle occurred over the issuance of reports concerning pulp mills. It was argued that the B.C. Research Council was  hired to do a job: Dr.-'Patterson ihapperis to be^ chairman of the  Research council. He pointed out that such reports were a basis  from which the individual mill could start work on its problem.  One can take the attitude that all mill bosses are reluctant to  take heed of the pollution problem and prefer to sweep the matter  under the rug. However the record does not show this. There are  governmental authorities alert, very much so right now, to serious  situations arid are working on them.  Dr. Patterson's background contains high academic qualifications with many years of work in pulp mills, having been part of  the Powell River setup under the Foleys where he was director of  research. He is now general manager, of the Port Mellon'inill materials division and is also chairinan of the Canadian Pulp and Paper Association Pollution committee.  One can hope that fair play will prevail in arguments where  pollution is concerned.and that exaggerations will be carefully examined first. The situation is that the growth of pulp mills has created a broad pollution problem but it is definitely not the most serious pollution problem facing the citizens^of British Columbia. The  general sewage problem is one that all levels of government should  face squarely. Public health is definitely involved; Port Mellon,  while no health resort, is riot that bad.  Minority rule obvious  Campbell River municipal clerk Shelley Kriowles tells us only  85 tenant and resident electors registered before the September.3  deadline for this year's civic election in this -nunicipa_ity. He has  no \vay of knowng exactly how many people living in rented premises would have been eligible to vote, since they are requried to  have lived here for six months or more. No doubt that figure would  far exceed 85. .     ^  When one considers that -only 3,000 people in this municipality  are eligible to vote, and less than 50 percent of therii do sb. it is  rather frightening to realize that Campbell River's destiny is in  the hands of about 1,300 to 1,400 people.  Something must be done to increase this figure. And a door-to-  door enumeration seems to be the answer.  Our MLA, Dan Campbell, Minister of Municipal Affairs, can do  something about it. He should, and with a push from you, he may.  From the Campbell River Upper Islander.  CBC Times to disappear  The CBC will cease publication of its English language  weekly prograrh magazine, CBC  TIMES as of the issue covering  the program week Dec. 27 to  Jan. 2, it was announced in Toronto by E.S. Hallman, Vice-President and General Manager of  the Corporation's English Networks.      ^      7  '.-:'���-.'.'   '   "  '7  The last issue of the magazine  publ'shed in three editions fromv  Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver, will be '.mailed, to subscribers  on December 19. Subscribers  wil receive refunds under a  formula being devised.  The move, Mr. Hallman said,  was related to an overall review  of the corporation's operations  directed towards obtaining dollar savings and greater cost efficiency. CBC TIMES, since its  inception in 1948, has been one  of the Corporation's major pub-  -, lie relations arid publicity tools.  In recent years, rising production and mailing costs, plus the  easy accessibility of more comprehensive program guides,  have created an imbalance between the cost; of publishing the  magazine and Its effectiveness  in terms of audience reach.  Union strength continued to  grow in Canada in 1968 but the  forrriatiori of new Canadian unions in the public service sector  has resulted in a decrease in the  international unions' share of  the total membership. : '".  As of January 1969, union  membership in Canada stood at  2,074,000. This increase of 64,000  or'3.2 percent during 1968 is the  1 result of general growth in the  union movement and the inclusion in the survey of new unions  of government employees, mainly provincial.  This membership figure of  2,074,000 represents 26.3 percent  of Canada's labor force and 32.5  percent of non agricultural paid  workers, compared with 26.6 percent and 33.1 percent respectively in 1968.  In 1969, there were 101 international unions, 59 national unions, 196 directly chartered locals (152 with CLC; 44 with  CNTU) and 124 independent local organizations.  International union membership comprised 65.0 percent of  total union members this year,  the lowest since 1944 when the  percentage was 64.6. Although  there has been no actual decrease in the total membership  of initerriational unions, the  membership of national unions  has grown faster due to the formation of new unions in the public service sector and continued  growth in the service sector;  There appears .to be a trend  towards larger unions. In 1969,  18 unions (13 affiliated with the  CLC, 4 with the CNTU, and 1  independent) reported a membership of 30,000 and over, as  compared with 14 unions in 196S.  The five largest unions in Canada in 1968 and their membership are listed below:  1. United Steelworkers of America     (AFL���OIO/CLC)     150,000.  2. Canadian Union of public  employees   (CLC), 124,500.  3. International Union, United  Automobile, Aerospace and Agricultural Implement Workers  of America   (CLC), 113,000.  4. Public Service Alliance of  Canada (CLC) 96,200.  5. United Brotherhood iof Carpenters and Joiners of America   (AFL   CIO/CLC, 73,500.  It is significant that two of  the new unions, in the over 30,  000 membership group are the  result of mergers. There have  been seven mergers since the  1968 statistics were compied. In  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons municipal council has  asked the chamber of commerce  to work with it on a breakwater  brief to see if a seawall and bay  dredging can be included.  Frank Parker of Sechelt's municipal council has asked council to look into the holding of  East Porpoise Bay shoreline  property for a future park.  Sechelt councillors discussedla  serious rat problem with.provincial health officials. It was decided a public meeting should be  held to inform householders how  to dispose of rats.        , ,,.  Gibsoris council learned the Public Utilities commission now  has the power to allow municipalities to turn down water applications from outside its boundaries, except in defined areas.  10   YEARS   AGO  Sixteen new members were  added to Gibsons Legion branch  109 at  its monthly meeting.  Pat Welsh at Halfmoon Bay  reports that clearing work has,  started for the construction of a  school house:  The ladies auxiliary to Gibsons Volunteer Fire Services reports having raised $200 towards  fire department finances.  Black Ball Line ferries fall  schedue has seven ferries daily  starting at.6.15 a.m. from Horseshoe Bay and ending at 10.25  p.m. with the last ferry leaving  Langdale at ��� 11.30 p.m.  Choice Round steak and round  steak roasts were advertised at  69 cents per pound.  15 YEARS AGO  Alf. Garry's home at West  Sechelt was totally destroyed by  fire, Plans are going ahead for  a benefit dance to help out.  Gibsons manual fire siren at  Shell station has been dismantled arid all calls are to be piut  through by telephone. -  Sechelts Legion branch 140  auxiliary staged a fashion show  with Mrs. Frank Lyon's Toggery shop providing the dresses.  Robert Burns, Municipal clerk  i-eported ori,. acts of vandalism  to toilet facilities provided by  Kinsmen at Kinsmen Park.  20 YEARS AGO  With Pender Harbor forming its own board of trade Sechelt's Peninsula Board of Trade  has decided to study the question of finding a new riame.  Roberts Creek PTA resolution  asks that the B.C. Telegraph set  up a 24 hour service for the district. The preserit service is  about half of that requested.  In supplemental federal estimates for this district Gibsoris  gets $35,000 out- of $1,214,000  to cover harbor dredging and  wharf repairs. The rest will go  to repairing other wharfs .in the  area from Gambier to Pender  Harbor. x  Dr. A.J. Tripp has been appointed to Pender Harbor's St.-  Mary's hospital 'medical staff replacing. Dr. Victor Rogers who  is moving to Alberta.  Move up to a  West wood Home  THIS FALL!  THE SHANNON BY WESTWOOD  One of 17 lower-cost Westwood homes designed for  today's market. Get full details at no obligation.  YOUR WESTWO-O DEALER*  ARB0 DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Ph. 886-7244  comparison v with;    1961" when  there   were. 11 vurrions   in   the  30,000 'membership range with a  cornibined membership of 503,000  or 34.8 percent of ito'al  union membership, the 18 unions  in this range fpr 1969 have a  membership of 1,085,000. or 52.3  percent of the-totatLf  This trend towards fewer and  larger unions seems to reflect  CLC and CNTU policy to encourage mergers among their affiliates and to reduce the cost  of organizing and servicing  sriiall isolated locals.  w%*^^^�����������-��_���  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  -  it U ri lj ii hii  NURSING HOMES  SAVE YOU MONEY  With the cost of hospital care on the increase  and 'with no forseeable change in the future, it  would be well to investigate a nursing home when  extended care is needed after an illness or operation. In a nursing home, more (personal care can  be given to each patient for there are rarely,, as  in hospitals,, the critically ill who need most of the  time Nurses, Aides and other^o_pital staffThave  to give.  Your  physician   can   recommend  a   nursing  home most convenient to you. We supply drugs  to nursing homes and always carry the medicines;  they need.  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 te be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical  services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W.  Kruse  ,    Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons s|  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service .  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine p/us a full-color  1970 cafendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regu liar price of the riiagazi he su bscriptionalone.  We announce your ��ift with a. greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia^ The 1970 Spring, Summer, and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to: new andi renewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and commencing wit'  the Winter, 1969 issue. ;  OrderWoUr  froin^G^  NAIME   _______________________-____--���_���-���������������  ADDRESS   __________________________^ ��� ____: __,_.  YOUR NAME ' ________________________ Altitude help.? Gautemaleaiis pick temperature  Coast News, Oct. 15, 1969.       3  BY  SEAN DALY - 7  ���   .7     :.;.;    '7���77,.^--.;;:   ���;...   ~.,,..r;  .r. ���- -. ������   .  My passport stamped with the  visas of the six Central American postage stainpr���size republics, I stepped aboard the Cristobal Colon bus to Oaxaca, arid  left Mexico City behind. Tower;  ing office buiidiriigs gave way to  poor suburbs gave way to scattered country villages of adobe  ��� hiits clustered tightly 4bbut dominating, elaborate cath^rais.  The southern door to the hazy  \Talley of Mexico closed as the  backside pf a snow���-anointed  peak, possibly 'Popocatepetl,  swung across our rear window.  It was a stifling, sticky, slow  trip in omV Cristobal -Colon  (Chrfstopher Columbus in English) bus! Like the dry stream  beds, our. throats were parched  by the dessicatinig Mexican sun.  In the hottest parts of the afternoon,  everyone lay still,  gasp  ing for breath and; not uttering  a >v<>rd.r And these were all Mexican passengers so it can be imagine how I, a child of the-cool,  damp Pacific Northwest felt !  In one town the concerned  conductor even inquired if -anyone needed a,.'.farhiiacia (drugstore): The worst heat was ,in  the cactus country which was  dehydrated and baked to a pale,  withered austerity.  7.The driver guided us gingerly  but unerringly through bailtoy  burros and unperiturbed cows  scattered along the narrow road.  The odd pig or coyote would  dart off to the side. Out of the  corner of my eye I caught a  pack of coyotes bent over a meal  of dead donkey, or so it appeared. Eventually we graduated to a grassy stream valley  oases which seemed luxuriant  to us passengers. They momentarily   quenched   our thirst  for  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  MUNICIPAL VOTERS' LIST  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit )at  the (Municipal {Hall, Sechelt, on the first day of ^November  next from (the (hour of ten o'clock until the hour of (twelve  o'clock in the (morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application On the part of any person to Jbe jadded  to the list of Voters, and remove any names Incorrectly*  placed thereon.  t  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the (Court; of  Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal ���Election  to be held in the month of December 1969.  E. T. RAYNER  Clerk.  L  LAST CALL FOR NIGHT SCHOOL!  GIBSONS AND SECHELT AREA:  CLASSES AT ELPHINSTONE:  Machine Shop ��� Beginners  I October 20  ��� Advanced  7:30  ��� Welding  1-  Power Squadron *  Started Tuesday  7:30  Painting  Wed.. Oct. 15  7:30  Keep Fit  Tues., Oct. 14  7:30  Upholstery  Thurs., Oct. 16  7:30  Badminton  Started Wednesday 7:30  Woodwork  Tues.,  Oct.  21  7:30  -  Drama  Mon., Oct. 20  7:30  Volleyball  Started Tuesday  7:30  Pottery-Ceramics  Thurs., Oct. 23  7:30  Bookkeeping  Tues., Oct. 21  7:30  Other Possible Courses:   ���  First Aid                   Phone  or Write:  Log Scaling  Safe Driving  E. Yablonski  Shorthand  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9370 or 886-7722  greenery. We cooled off as the  suri sank "arid tlie people came  alive and 'talked with animation.  After a short stay in Oaxaca,  where I visited the _niins of  Monte Albari arid Mitla,! I continued - s6uthw4i"d, ever corir  sciOus Of my South jAinericari  objective���-Peru. Firom Oaxaca  to Guatemala City was a punishing 26 hour ride on buses  which yielded one a~ splitting  headache, cramped legs . arid  sore eyeballs. A three hour stop  to fix a flat tire (happened far  away from any 'town's)" didn't do  anything for the patience.  As to topography, we unwound  ourselves from the Mexican Se-  erras in.o the humid plain���-the  istmo de Tehuanitepec���- where,  at its beginnings, we emerged  from the bus for supper. Twas  hot and humid, men lay about  in hammocks, crickets chirped  in unison arid the roadhouse  was dimly lit, silhouetting the  dark shapes of bus passengers  seated at tables niy first glimpse  of the real tropics^  Later, towards Tapachula in  southernmost Mexico, the veg-  atation grew thick arid lush and  buzzards flopped put of our path  from their meal of highway yic-  ijiriis. Banana trees drooped  their huge leaves.  Soon I entered my first. Central American country��� Guatemala. Wasn't difficult and they  didn't even bother to check my  bags, thpujgh they did in all the  other Central American countries. Border crossing was a  process which I foimd.''absurdly  repetitious in Central America  and made me wish they would'  all amalgamate, thereby replacing six" rummagings through  my bag with one. The number of  limes Tmust7 have written my  name, passport riuriiber and; profession is ridiculous. Made me  think of Major Major Major in  Catch 22 who, fed up withall the  official eridorsemerite on military documents^ began to;exper-'���'.  iment wtli different signatures  like Washington Irving.  I suggested:to an ;American  girl I was tra'Velling with that  I should give a different profession at 7 each border, just for;  fun. Soriie' bystanders at one  border were quite awe���inspired  when I gave my profession���  geoiogo and they thought  I said teologb (theologist). Judging by tlie look of adrriiratiori  in their eyes, I shouldn't have  corrected them.  Anyway, to return from my  digression,to Guatamala, which  we had now entered.. The first  part of the Guatamala journey  was through United Fruit type  country���bananaland, lush tropical growth, bright green colors  that screamed the fertility of  the tropical conditions��� hot sun,  plenty of water and thick volcanic soil. I didn't care for this  and 'fait more in my element  when we began to climb through  the western  belt  of  volcanoes  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  is expanding and improving  shopping facilties again]  Coming soon to the Plaza  A Western Drug  (Part of the Cunningham Chain)  with a full (ime qualified pharmacist in attendance  A new spacious  with ample level parking  Now more  ever your one  Shopping Centre  into the dry, cooler interior with  '���- its unusual pirie trees with foot  long needles.  What made me most uneasy  in the lowlands were the numerous police or army checking stations. The display of machine  guns was a little unfamiliar to  me. In Guatemala City all the  important building, including the  post office, had troops stationed  with rifles and niachine guns.  To put it mildly ^ one felt a tension in the atmosphere. This  was shortly after an American  ambassador was killed in tihe  city. But throughout Latin America I was to see much more  open display of weaponry by the  military and police than we are  accustomed to in Canada.  Bordering the interior highlands to the west and south,  guarding against the infringement of the tropical growth, are  an impressive belt of volcanoes  with names like Agua, Fuego,  Acatenango, Tollman and Paca-  ya��� the most active one. I was  to see some of these volcanoes  from both sides��� from the highlands viewing their accessible  backs and later from the tropical Pacific coastal plain, their  bold frontal aspects.  In Guatemala, as in all the  tropics, it is altitude that makes  the difference, not latitude as  in Canada. So if you want relatively slight vegetation and a  cpoi climate, you gp up instead  of north. So in this way in a few  hours by car you can see starting contrasts in climate and vegetation and the people that go  with these contrast's.  I spent most of the time in the  highlands, but ventured once  down to the hacienda of a young  friend and did somer horseback  riding and watched cowboys  or vaquerbs going about their  duties, such as castrating Brahma bulls. My friend offered me  some fresh bulls testicles for  lunch , holding a freshly severed  pair up to me, but I declined the  generous offer j somehow fighting back the temptatiori to try  such a rare delicacy.  Another time I went to Antiaua  Guatemala or the ancient city  of Guatemala by bus arid met a  young Gerinan education student, recently graduated, on his  holidays. He was quite artistic,  showing me sketches and paintings of Indian markets, volcanoes, Mayan villages and lakes.  Together we toured the roof-  ess cathedral a severely scarred survivor of the damaging  earthquake of 1773. Not even an  elaborate Catholic cathedral is  spared the'wrath.of the strained  earth. ;���.-  Antiqua lies at the base of the  volcano Aqua, so named for  its inactive crater full of water.  Overfowing one time, that water  washed away an earlier Spanish town nearby; It was as if  nature were angry at the intervention of the Spaniards. Later,  with Walter the school teacher,  I was to climb Pacaya, the volcano in eruption near Guatemala City'jVTheri^  perience ' the fu_iblown igldry of  nature;  for Go| Club  /   At a meetirig last week members   were iold  that  arrange-  ,? ments have almost been complected for the acquisition of about  30 acres of land adjacent to the  golf   course.   This  land,   which  is to be donated to thearea, has  a7 stream running through  it -  thisVwall enable the recreational  Icompiex to build in an attractive parkland setting,     yyy,.  ;   Al.de St! Reriiy, the committee's treasurer, reported that almost ��2,000 has  been  collected  to' date.  The  target is  $2,500.,  which   will   pay:   for architect  surveys,  drawings,  models and  an accurate estimate of constuc-  tdon also running'"costs.  Notable contributors in recent  weeks have been Local 297 of  :v-he.-"- International Brotherhood  Pulp, Sulphite and Paper Mill  Wo'kers Union, Canadian Forest Products Ltd. and the Gibsons Kinsmen. Advance membership tickets can be obtained  fr-rm Neil Campbell at Campbell's "variety s'.ove in Sechelt and  ?ro:r- I;. . .Trim C'fsby -at the  .I\:Tf ;".'c?7  C r.'-c in  G-'bso'.tiS.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  CO  J PfiOF��S5IONAll>  * $A_M-N S HUB \>'  I  1  ��  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal   Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  S  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  Festivities Catered for Fully  Serving - Waiting - Washing-up  (no housework)  Dates already booked ��� Dec. 21 to Jan. 4  Phone 885-9328 before 9 a.m. only  and ask for Defieious Dorothy  A disciple of the Galloping Gourmet  50% of profits go to  Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens Housing Society  for further development in 1970  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  "������'.'��� Vancouver, p.p.  Atlndunces he will be in Sechert  MONDAY, Dp'K 20  For an appointment  for eye examination phone  Sechelt  Beauty  Parlor  885-2818  If,, anyone , desires any. adjustment- or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  smiling call for  BEER AT ITS BEST  This advertisement it not pubfith-d ordTspUyed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone  886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15' words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  *. 1 week after insertion.  CONING EVENTS  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons ��� .86-2827  Wed. Thurs. Fri.., Oct. 15,46, 17  BARBARELLA  and  WATER HOLE No. 3  Comedy Western  Both in Color  Sat., Mon., Tues. Oct. 18, 20, 21  CANDY  RESTRICTED  Matinee Saturday, 2 p.m.  TAFFY AND THE  JUNGLE  HUNTER  Oct 17, Gibsons U.C.W. Fall  Thrift Sale, Christian Education  Hall, 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.  Oct. 17, LA. Rummage Sale,  Roberts Creek Legion, 2 p.m.,  Tea and Cake. 25c.  Oct 20, Mon., 2 p.m., O.A.P.O.  General meeting, Health Centre  Gibsons '  Oct. 24, St. Aidan's A.C.W. Fall  Bazaar, 2 - 4 p.m., Church Hall.  Roberts Creek.  CARD OF THANKS  My sincere thanks to the doctors, nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their good  care while I was a patient there.  Also thanks to my friends and  neighbors for their gifts and  c__r4_Ls  ���Mrs. Helen Lau.  Thanks to Misery Creek Division of MadBloedel Logging,  Tyee Airways, Drs. Hugh Inglis, Hobson, Crosby and Egan,  also nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital of Sechelt.  Mank thanks to Rev. Morgan  and Mrs. Marie Clarke of St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  of Gibsons. Thanks to all relatives and' friends for all the  lovely cards and flowers and to  Mrs. Donna Thomas a special  thanks for aill her thoughtful-  ness and kindness to me.  ���Winnifred Tyson and family.  IN MEMORIAM  WRAY ��� In loving memory of  Charles, Wray, who passed away  Oct. 13,11968. Ever remembered  by Len, B_a and family.  HELP WANTED  Part time cook. Peninsula Hotel, Gibsons. Phone 886-2472.  WORK WAHID  First Class  Interior Painting  Brush   or  spray.   Reasonable  Prices. Les Hunter, 886-7007.  DIVERS      ~~      ~"  available for salvage jobs, any  type. Contact Jim Rogers, 886-  7715 or 886-9662.  ALTERATIONS "'  For Dressmaking and Alterations. Phone 886-7432.  Competent typist and steno, fully experienced, available for  part time work. Phone 886-9331.  Teenager will do gardening,  mowing and odd jobs* Phone  886-2801.  Beat the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured work, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BUIXDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine. Industrial and Liability  insurance: claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Fliggs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons. Phones 886-9546.  and S85-.9425 *  PETS  Poodles,     grooming,     clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  RRfi.9fi01  t       Coast News, Oct 15, 1969.  MISC. FOR SAII  Bedroom   suite,   complete  with  spring and mattress. 886-2549.  USED DOZERS and LOADERS  JD350 Dozer $7,000.  J.D. 1010 Dozer $4,300.  J.D 2010 Dozer $5,400  J.D. 350 Loader $8,500.  J.D. 450 Loader $13,800  TD6 Loader 4-in-l $6,800  Plus three used skidders  J.D. 440, one month warranty  J.D. 440a, six month warranty.  J.D. 540 six month warranty  PARDEE EQUIPMENT LTD.  Your John Deere Dealer  Days, 874-9421,     *Dves.  988-9715  Young rabbits for sale. $1,50 ea.  Phone 886-2678.  FREE  HEALTHFUL LIVING DIGEST  Read this valuable booklet for  information respecting your  needs  of food  supplements.  WE HANDLE ALSO  Pure Unpasteurized Honey,  Unbleached flour  Untreated wheat  Special Cereals  Jumbo carrots for juicing.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Open Evenings  FAliTPLANTIiNG TIME  Bulbs, Fruit Trees, etc.  Grass seeds, Fall Rye  Fertilizers, Peat Moss  Seeder & Lawn Roller  for Rent  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  SELL OR TRADE  22 ft. house trailer (aluminum)  for good pickup, boat or ? (Value $1500)'. Also 5 string folk  banjo for good rifle or ? (Value  $100). Bob Nygren, 886-7161 or  P.O. Box 247, Gibsons.  Complete bed for sale. 886-2334.  FEED  For almost every need  including  Dogs ��� cats  Pigeons ��� Caged Birds  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  USED FURNITURE  Bed chesterfield & chair $57.50  Kitchen table & chairs 19.95  % size bed & mattress 17.95  Large   mirror 6.95  Grind stone (with stand)     9.95  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  10 x 12 green nylon rug, almost  new; 1-wheel utility trailer, $55  Call 886-9383.  Cedar froes .  Used electric stove  Used oil stove  Sabre chain saw chains  Earl's in Giibsons  886-9600  Electric stove and fridge in good  condition. $75 for both. 886-7204.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330. Sechelt  Alfalfa for sale. $60 a ton. J &  S Enterprises Ltd. ������ Phone 886-  7123.  Sheep manure, aged, ready for  use on lawns and gardens, in  bags. Elander Farm. 886-2400.  SPORTING GOODS "  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  CGTltS  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713.  Secheit  ���Lawnmowers���  ���Outboards���  ���Chain Saws-  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  . ���Yamaha Outboards-^-  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Homelite Saws���.  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Wish to contact L.D.S.: mem?  bers on the Sunshine Coast. Ph.  886-2546. ' ���  For membership of explosive re  quiremento contact Wiljo Wiren.  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  SONSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  HAVE  YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924/  WANTED  Marine radiotelephone, also  small boat steering wheel. 886-  2801.   CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  4x4 International % ton pickup.  Warn'hubs, rebuilt motor., very  good condition. Phone 885-2116.  1958 Ford 2 door H.T: 886-9686.  BOATS FOR SALE  Runabout boat storage available  Safe and dry for winter. Phone  886-2400, Shaw Road, Giibsons.  LIVESTOCK  FUELS  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  3.1.T - tcLnks  SPONDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  . Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN   SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  TORRENT  3 room furnished suite, waterfront, Granthams, Phone 886-  2555 between 6 and 7 p._n.  Furnished, modern, warm, clean  bachelor cottage, $50. Phone  886-2559 after 6 p.m.    ,  Compact 3 room house, all facilities, electric stove and fridge  'on five acres. Fenced pasture  for horses. Reduced rent for win  tr months. See McMynn Real  Estate, Gibsons.  2 bedroom Waterfront cottage  and 2 bedroom waterfront side-  by-side duplex available Oct. 1.  R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  _t.   \ Phone 886-2905  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrbok  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  WANTED TO RENT  Reg. nurse, 2 small children, desire 2 or 3 bedroom home. Ph.  Marie, 885^9934.  Banker requires 2 bedroom unfurnished house. Phone 886-2216  or 886-2659.  Three bedroom home by Regional District Supt; Contact office, 885-2838 or Box 936, Hope,  B.C.  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  PROPERTY INVESTMENT  PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS  Put your savings into land in  your own community  We have good holding property  from $1,000 up. See  K. A. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH  REAL ESTATE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, 886-2481  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.  -  WATERFRONT  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.  PROPERTY WAHTID  Private. Wanted Vz or 1 acre,  on or near highway. Gibsons-Se-  chelt. Good water supply. Not  over $1,200 cash: Box 1079, Coast  News.    ���  WANTED -..;������  by private party, summer cottage on Gower Point Road.  Have substantial D.P. Phone  collect, 987-8585, or write B. Ny-  gard, 1405 Moody Ave., North  Vancouver.  CONSTRUCTION  Hunter type mare, 14.1 H.H.,  green jumper, clears 3'6". Ph.  886-7729.  FIREPLACE ALDER  _L_Q(____.l ��� S___lGS  Vancouver & area sales 886-2438  after 6 p.m.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-228?  Everything tor yout  building needs  VIEW HOME in Bay area,  Gibsons village. Only three  years old. this house has three  good sized bedrooms, modern  bathroom, kitchen area and  view living room. Good storage  space. Sundeck-veraridah on two  sides. Solid foundation, copper  plumbing} full 220 wiring, electric heaters. Asking $16,000 full  price.  886-2481.  DOUBLE LOT, North Road  near Mountain Road. Priced to  sell at $2200.  886-2481  ONLY $500 PER ACRE for  19.6 acres on Port Mellon highway, with two good streams.  About 1500' road frontage. Excellent view. Full price $9,500,  with only $2,500 cash, balance at  $85 per month. Buy now!  886-2481  ACREAGE    O N   HIGHWAY  (west side) near Crowe Road.  Two five acre parcels., each with  264 'road frontage. View potential, stream on one of them.  Priced at $7,000 each, all cash.  Low taxes.  ROBERTS CREEK. View lot,  semi-waterfront, 100 yards from  sandy ibeach, all landscaped.  Ready to build. Full price $5775  cash. '>������'  886-2481  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves. 886-2098       Eves 886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 7 688-3501  "Vancouver  Choice of lots on moss-bluff  w-f in Frenchman's Cove. Fresh  water supply, sheltered moorage. Prices from $6,000.  300' wf in Pender Harbour,  $12,000.  Full price $15,800 for semi-wf.  home at Hopkins with two bedroom up, dining room with view,  suite below. 69' x 180' lot.  Holiday cottage on Keats.  Community water, plumbed, fire  place, close to beach for $3000.  View lots with water supply,  close to Langdale school, $2,250.  Fine large lot below highway  at Langdale, $4,000.  , Large enough for 5 good size  level lots close to wf. $2,500.  Rooming house, good family  quarters and accommodation  for a dozen boarders. Good value and easy terms.  150' wf. on salt water lagoon,  1 acre cleared land, four bdrm  home with A-O furnace. $16,,500,  $7,500 dn.  If you haven't been in to see  our choice of view lots, drop in  to Seaview subdivision and try  one on.  MOBILE HOMES  WHY PAY RENT  Good selection used mobile  homes. Easy terms available.  Pacific Mobile Homes, . 2667  Kingsway, Vancouver. Phone  112-434-0208, Ask for Roy.  Canadian built General Mobile  Homes. Many exciting new models, featuring a utility room  with third entrance. Immediate  delivery. Seven years finance.  Trades considered. Pacific Mobile Homes, 2667 Kingsiway, Van  couver. Phone 112-434-0208, Asls.  for Roy.  Approx. \2W acres   on  high-'  way,, with 4-rdomed house, insulated, and out-buildings. Good  water, no plumbing; Full price  $8,500., with $4,500 down;  !$8,500, all Or mostly cash, will  give possession of Wz acres :with  five-roomed house. Fruit trees,  good water, view possible. A do-  it-yourself special.  $25,,000 is asking price for thi^  IVz, acre property with three  revenue buildings in the centre  of Roberts Creek. Owner Occ.  house, with business premises:  2 rental 2-bedroom houses, car  port. New water line, passes  front. Terms.  $3,000 down on two-bedroom  view house, with well landscaped lot. Two street frontage.  Part basement. Rubble fireplace  220 wired, big patio, walks. $14,-  900 full price.   .  Granthams view home, compact, pleasant: big fireplace in  12 x 24 living room, handy kitchen/ utility, and 16 x 10 extra  room would make bedroom or ?  One bedroom nicely finished.  $5,000 down on $16;500. Matching  garage and workshop'.  Two-bedroom country home on  big. acreage. $36,000, cash preferred,-- ..������ ��� - A ������ ':'v--77-.7 y-'y :���'' ���  Good terms on some well-located homes, from $27,500 up.  ���See'us. ���������.'  Acreage,  Businesses.        ".".  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNI. REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248  E. McMynn,  886-2500  Do Wortman,: 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-93597  Gibsons" 1244  7 Comfortable,    well    planned,  single bedroom cottage On spacious lot. Easy wal^^  to stores. F.P. $10,000.  Gibsons 1039  Attractive two bedroom -bungalow. Large living room, panelled, fireplace. Utility room.  New automatic furnace. 2.15 ac,  /level, good potential for subdivision Near shopping and  schools.- $22,000.  terms. ;   ,.���-������������  Gibsons 1188  Investment opportunity. Twenty-nine, partly cleared. Good soil  two streams. View. Two bedroom dwelling, guest cottage.  Reasonably priced.  Roberts Creek 1308  Over one acre. Excellent residential lot. Fronts on paved  road.    Close to beach. $3,500.  '���.���'"������' 1272'  Retirement Home on the Beach  Spectacular view. Near level,  easily maintained yard and garden. Direct access to paved  road. Fully insulated, two bedrooms , sundeck. Garage, boat-  house. $22,000.  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Sechelt office^ Ph.  885-2161  Peter Smith,  Phone 8-5-94.3.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.     7/v v--  RUBY LAKE.vLovely in autumn  .Theiully^ furnished and insulated cabin would He cdzy with the  fireplace blazing.:y A sundeck  overlooks 120' of WF; $12:500  full,price and terms. Call DON  ��� -TAIT,  883-3284.       ���;---y;%-^-y.    '  . SELMA PARK lias a new duplex, of unique design. Just  enough finishing to foe done to  lend your personal touch. The  ocean ?; view 7 and sunny atmosphere will stimulate your crea-  tivehess. l^hqne usynow and discover this one.     7 :    7  ROBERTS CREEK: Close to  beach park! Wz level acres with  2 bdrm. home. The area around  this  solid .house  is   ready^ for  yciir. landscaping>. ideas. The  trout stream in an arboreal setting here adds to the" possibilities. Only $3,500 down to handle.  THE BEST 4 plus acres at Roberts Creek just near enough to  the highway for convenience.  Bubbling creek is your pure water supply. Build country Tseclu-  sion here. Full price $4,500; cash.  GIBSONS:/ Terrific buy in family homes is this attractive post  & beam gem. 3 large bedrooms,  spacious; living room7 with fife-  place, and top grade? WrW carpet. Kitchen features counter  top cooking and will oven in  complimentary color. Bright utility,- storage room. Level grounds  close to shops and transportation. Try your down payment on  $22>750.   ,..;'-  LANGDALE: Very good building lot with terrific view of  Howe Sound. Full price $8,800,  terms.  K, BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.    *  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Semi-  waterfront,    fully    serviced  lots close to safe beach and  7 boat launching.  Terms  av^  ;   ailable. Full price $3,500.  MIDDLEPOINT   ���   Waterfront  7 30  acres choice waterfront  property with excellent subdivision potential. Over 500  ft.  on  highway;  _\ill price  7; $75,000 withsterms. 'r',-,_-wi  GOWER POINT ��� 2Vz acres ��f  level cleared land on blacktop road. Full price $4,000.  GAMBIER ISLAND ��� 4?_ acres  waterfrontage.   Not   only  beautifully treed and gently  sloping property with safe  ibeach but large 2 bedroom  modern  house,   power and  water, ramp and boat float,  etc.  All for the amazingly  low price of $32*500. '>������-'  GIBSONS ��� 200 ft. waterfront.  Sully  serviced  property in  new home area-with spectacular    view,    overlooking'  famous Salmon Rock. One of  the   choicest  building sites  on the coast. Full price $10,-  v   500. Terms.  -���2Vi  acres  commercial property in? village. Fully serviced cottage and highway  frontage. Full price $13,000  .. cash.. ,','���  Call Morton Mackay  886-9900, eves 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons    V Coquitlam  UIC news  Agencies Ltd.  -.ealfy. & Insurance  Gibsons   '  Marine Drive  Box 369  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  NDP dance  The Annual Thanksgiving  .dance for the Sunshine: Cpast  N.D.P. club was Very successful and the club thanks all supporters and public for their support. The winners of the raffle  were as follows: Mrs. B.Hewen,  Sechelt; Mr. K. Hewitt, Sechelt;  Mrs. Oina Burns, Vancouver;  Mr. Tom Kennedy, Port-Melon:  Mrs.; W. McNaughtmii vMadfeira  Park; Mr. D. PearseH, Gibsons;  Mr. A. Gibbons, Secheit and Mr.  B. jGibb, Granthams. 7"7  Don Lockstead and his wife  attended and thanked all for  their support. The Makenzie riding was the second highest in.  B.C. for the popular vote increase for the N.D.P. Party.  The club is pleased to be debt  free in their Election Fund.  Q. How is it that my neighbor  gets just as much Unemployment Insurance benefit as I do?  He has no children and I have  five. His wife works part time,  while mine stays home to look  after our children.  A. Under the provisions of  the Unemployment Insurance  Act the dependency rate is paid  to a claimant if. he has a depend-  7ent.lt is immaterial that he may  have one, two, or more dependents. The rate is the same for  one as for five.      v  Q. Am I entitled to benefit  if-I am locked out by my employer?  A. Generally a person who has  lost This employment by reason  of a stoppage of work attributa-  be to a labor dispute is disqualified from receipt of benefit. It  is immaterial whether the stoppage of work resulted from  strike action by the workers or  lockout action" :by the employer.  However, no disquailification is  applicable if a person proves  that neither he nor any member  of his grade or class of workers  was' participating in, financing  or ^directl^ interested in the labor 'dispute''''^''-'' '7' ^''"- Coast News, Oct. M,ylS&9...y,  5  IN THE NEW McQueen series, to debut on CBC-TV thi fall, Ted  Follows (centre) stars in the title role of a fast-talking newspaperman who helps people solve their problems through his daily column The Actioneer. Daphne Gibson (left) and Jan Goldin are also  regulars in the half-hour color series, to be seen on the QBC-TV  network Tuesday nights- They play McQueen's "girl Friday" assistants. '; McQueen mixescomedy with drama during its 26-week run.  Executive producer is Ronald Weyman, the man who guided Wo-  jeck and Quentin Durgens MP to success on CBC-TV in former  seasons."- :���'���v-. ���'" ' ' "' 7. ..;....  Editor: v    y y^y y~.  As a member of the Sunshine  Coast   Roller   Skating! Club,   I  wish    to   protest    the    school  ^board's statement, that they evr  entiiallywant the roller skating  terminated^ Surely the taxpayers should have some say in  thSs matter, instead af just a  handful of people.  The SkatingOlub was started  .HH.H SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibson.*  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  ;10 a.m.; 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion 7  4th Sunday, Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  -     9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.hv.,v Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R.D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p._n.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45  a.m.  ^Torning Worship 11  a m  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30   r> m.  Fri.,. Familv  Night Service  Rev. B: J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE. 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday     Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service ���  by/ a few adults who felt there  were no facilities v here for recreational 7 enjpyment for the  children. They riot only have donated hours of their time, but  threes of them signed a promissory note for thousands of dollars, withj'E-bsolutely lio thought  of any financial gain; as* a matter of fact, if the children had  not had the interest in the iskat-  ing, thesemen stood to lose a  great deal of money. This money, of course, was to pay for the  skates, at $43 per pair. There  was also the sound equipment,  and insurance to carry. These  skates were' so expensive due  to the fact that the wheels were  made of a special plastic, guai--  anteed notto mar any floor.  I shoud also like to state that  no one hasjreceived a cent piece  for their work. All the money taken in has been to pay for the,  skates. We have also paid $8  per hour to the school for rent  for the gym, which amounted to  approximately''-'from $200 to $250  per month. Included an this  amount was the rent of the Pender Harbour gym, where a  group from the club go every  second friday. They have to  truck all those heavy skates all  that way, but did it in order to  give the children there a chance  to enjoy the Tskating.  The response to ;,the skating  bas been weU worth all the effort these people have put into  it, and they feel that this is reward enough; so you can imagine our feelings at this time.  We have spoken to a number  of mothers who bring their  small children on Saturdays,  and they all feel the same way  we do^ that it is moist unfair.  We hope other mothers.of children who aittend our sessions will  be good enough to send in letters  of protest and, that the School  Beard will have a change of  h.art.  ���Mrs.   A.   Sandy  Can You Help?  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  ask, have you got a. card  table jyou could donate to  us   for. teas,   card  games  and soon.  Phone 886-2050  or 886-9009  S  Have you considered the advantages that effective lighting  can contribute to the decor of  your home, the comfort that proper lighting offers^to work and  study sessions, the. safety features of sferateiJioailly-placed  light sources?   , -  .,  For little extra cost, you can  improve the appearence arid efficiency of every area in your  home with correctly-planned use  of light. ���������.���'.._ ..,':���  The kitchen demands proper  lighting. It can make'tasks easier and safer, and makes this  much used area a more pleasant place to work. Fluorescent  lighting can be. concealed under  cupboards to light the counter  space below. AH the busy spots  in the kitchen should reoeiye  specal local lighting, the range,  sink, work counters and dining  area.'  The decorative possibilities  using light are limited only by  the imagination. You can highlight the texture of draperies or  panelling���accent the contents  of a planter box, bring subtle  attention to a painting or art  object using incandescent or  fluorescent light, and fixtures  such as adjustable 'eyeball'  types and recessed floodlights.  The student needs properly-  located light and enough of it  to create the most comfortable  situation for homework. A long  linevof built -in fluorescent over  the front of the desk will give  even distribution of light and  eliminate shadow. The ideal  choice of portable lamp for study purposes is the College Study  Lamp. It is designed to shed its  light at the     proper-eye level  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss E. Harrold entertained  friends at her home to bid fare-'  well to Mrs. Alberta Atrill who  has now left t^he.dist-rdct to^ reside in Terrace. Littie'Miss Bonita Dube presented Mrs. Atrill  with a gift; from the Sunday  School children for whom she  played the piano. Mrs. Atrill had  been' the secretary7 of'the1 siux.  iliary to�� St. Aidan's Church.  She was also ah active meinber  of the Red Cross.  Mrs. Jen Monrufet has sold  her Beach Avenue home and is  residing in Ailiben-i.  Let no one forget the rummage  sale on Oct. 17, 2���4 p.m. The  Legion Ladies are falling the Legion Hall with all manner of  saleable goods.  St. Adam's Church Fall bazaar  will be held in the Church Hall  oh Oct. 24. If you will drop in  there you are sure to get a good -  cup of tea and find many useful airticles to buy.  Bingo is in full swing at the '���  Community Hall every Tuesday  at 8 p.m. Something new has  been added tables on steel bases that won't snag- nylons. The  loyal kitchencommittee, Mrs. R.  Cumming, Mrs. E. Fossett and  Mrs: R. Marsh, with Mrs. L.  Flumerfelt helping, are stiL oh  the job serving coffee, donuts,  chips etc. With their earnings  they make donations to various  needs in the district.  The OES Fall bazaar and sale  of home cooking is scheduled for  Nov. 17 at the Roberts Creek  community Hall 2���4 .p.m. With  Christmias gifts in mind this is  the place to go.  SAM STEEL'S FORT  r~" -v\...7'.:7*>!*^|iwwwiiiif  Fort Steele was known as  Galbraith's Ferry in the 1860's,  after two brothers who settled  there. It became a North West  Mounted Police ej-taiblishmeitt  and took its name from the commanding officer, Superintendent  Sam Steel.     7  CURATTVE POWERS  ,,,.. Radium Hot Springs was  known to the Indians long before white men made it a resort  area. They credited it with curative powers. The first log bath :  house was built there in 1912. !  NAME CHANGED IN 1902      J  Wilmer B.C. was created in  1896 as a supply point; for Toby,  Horse Thief and 7 Boulder Creel-  Mines. Originally named Peterborough, the Thame was changed  in 1902 to honor Wilmer C. Wells  then-chief coinmissiorier of lands  dn the province.  from beneath  a   shade  that is  slightly translucent and white in  side. ,  Each College Study Lamp is  labelled with a green and white  tag. This tells you it has been  tested and approved for study  use, combining all of the recommended features.  Take a look around your home,  if a little light on the subject'  would be more decorative, more  comfortable, or safer, make  some lighting improvement  plans soon. If you need some  guidance in choice and use of  lighting equipment, B.C. THydro  will be pleased to assist you.  Just give them a call.  Bridge Tournamen  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXJUARY  BRIDGE  Monday Night, Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m.  St. Bartholomew's Pa&h Hall  Phone 8S6-2000  Independent Order of  Oddfellows  Whist Drive  Thurs., Oct. 16, 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Legion Hall  Adm. 50c Refreshments  Dave and Marg Parry  wish to thank Norm and Florence Harris  for all their help during the past weeks.  We shall endeavour to maintain the standard  of service they have established for you at fhe  FABRIC HOUSE  SIMPSON-SEARS  OPEN MONDAYS  COMOX ASSESSMENT AND COLLEOTION DISTRICT  I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Wednesday, the 29th day of October, 1969, at the hour of 10:3. o'clock in the  forenoon, at the Courthouse, Courtenay, British Columbia, I will sell at public auction the ' lands and improvements  thereon in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in7 said list hereinafter set out, for aU DELINQUENT AND COB-  RENT taxes due and unpaid (including any penalty) 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 1967,  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 Act and section 137 of the Taxation Act.  Payments for properties purchased at tax sale are to be by cash, Certified cheque, or equivalent.  v LIST OP PROPERTIES _  Name of Person Assessed  ��� >>  -5 8 -  tJ<~  ion of Property  ... *��  +3  CO  OQ JgS  _>  ���     ���   "*-                     ��� ..  <Ua3 c.  S-)  \             .                          '  Tax  cudi  Pen  ���*_���  C  ���o  ow  s  Haley, Dale  (reg. owner G.  Lowe)  Dueck,   Dledrich;   Dueck,  Agnes  Lisborg,  Torben  Peterson,   Philip   H.;   Peterson,  jEarle   W;   (reg;  owner,   Oyster  River Land Co. Ltd.) ������ .  .Martin,  Charles L.  Geidt,   Douglas   R.  COMOX LAND DISTRICT  Lot A, D.L.  103, Plan 16638,  C; 'of T. 340022L.  Lot 17, Plan 4267 (except Plan 1480R) of Bk. 29, C. of  T.  6803 IN    '    ' ���' ���    ���'   ���   ���    ���-���  '���  Lot C, Plan 11363 Of Bk. 29, C. Of T. 79483N  ;Lot B, Plan-12474 of Bk, 29  arid Sec. 31, Tp. 4, C.  of T. 3710811 :   NANAIMO. LAND DISTRICT  7 7.- ' .-���-^r��v?*i7/'       ���        '''���'.'.;���.' 7 ��� '���  Sec. 36,  C. of T. 3931261' _____ -_i______.  Garrison,   Robert  L.;   Garrison,  Judy  A.   (reg.  owner,  S.  J.  McKay)    u���_    NELSON: LAND   DISTRICT  Lots 1 to 4 (incl.) and Lots 10, 11, Bk. 5, DX. 7, Plan  438,  C. Of T.  93691N  _____ _: '-���:   Johnson,   Oskar-S  Nor-Dak Enterprises Ltd.  Macki, Oscar;  Macki, Karen L.  Lummukka,  Edward  Nutting,  Edward E...____���..   Nutting,  Edward E. ���____���' ^.'  i.  Hyde,   Robert   M.   (reg.   owner,  ���P. Q; Wolstenholme) _-_   Campbell, Allen A. (reg. owners  Marian J; Painter :> (execx of  -will of E. P. Painter, deceased  (D.P.  86365)), W. P. Barclay,  H. R. Barclay) '  Hodgson Clarke, Building Stores  Ltd. and North Star Services  Ltd.   u������ - -   -  Barnard, George; Barnard, Diane (reg. owner, Holly Hill  Development  Ltd.)  Foursome   Holdings   Ltd.    (reg.  owner  W. J. Nicholls)   ��� .  Jonson,   iPred   P.  Almond,  Norman E.;  Almond, _  7    Mariorie   M.   (reg.   owner  E.  S.   Bird)   ������������������.     ' ������  Storti,   Giancarlo;   Stival,   Lodl  reg.   owner,   Savary   Beach  Lands  Ltd.)  J-_1��%*_.VA_7        mvwi/     .    --i.    . ��� i       ..���   Storti,   Giancarlo;   Stival,   Lodi  reg.   owner,   Savary   Beach  Lands  Ltd;)  Storti,   Giancarlo;   Stival,  Lodi  reg.   owner,   Savary   Beach  Lands Ltd.)  Storti,   Giancarlo;   Stival,   Lodi  reg.   owner,   Savary   Beach  ��� Lands  Ltd.)    ': ���  Philip,  Christina reg. owner  Savary Beach Lands Ltd.)    Price,   Timothy R. '.   Munson, George A.    Munson, George A.    Munson, George A.    Munson,'George A.   Oxford Mortgage Corporation  Ltd.   Gordon ;M. Thompson Ltd.    Gentry,  Gilbert G.;   Gentry,  Lena   McCagherty.   Edward,   McCagh-  erty,  Nina   (reg. owner,  G.G.  and L. Gentry)    Bishop,  Alan     Bishop,  Alan  :   McGruther,   Morris  G.;  Dalzell,  Ruth Elsie " ,,,7- '    -. ,  Lot 4, Bk. 4, Sec. 25, Tp. 10, Plan 4222  (except Parcel A  (D.D. 30099N)), C. of T. 3875151 ; __^;  :   NEWCASTLE   LAND   DISTRICT . :  Parcel' A  (D.D.  33802N)   of Lot 5,  D.L.  12,  Plan 1023,' C.  of T. 99005N  Lot 6, D.L. 36, Plan 2076, C. of T. 3199101 __-  RtJPERT   LAND  DISTRICT  Lot B, Bk. 163, Sec. 20, Plan 816 (except that pt. lying  south-easterly of a boundary parallel to nd perpendicularly distant 60 ft. from the south-easterly boundary  of said lot, and except that pt. of said lot lying northwesterly of a boundary parallel to and perpendicularly  distant 65 ft. from the north-westerly boundary of  said lot), Malcolm Island, C. of T. 3102351 -   N.E.  Ya Sec.  10, Tp. 1   (except Lots 6, 26 thereof); Pr.  N.W. V* Sec. 11 (except Lot 6 thereof), C. of T.  2793721     .. :__ -  V_  598.631    32.84    13.00  836,28!    35.70   13.00  42.8117 7 2:25    13.00]  rT_ 147.621;;- J.25J -13!,po]  29.04"/      1.50? 14.00,  I.  472.70J:  21.88  312.13  ' SAYWARD LAND DISTRICT  Lot 22, D.L. 7, Plan 18885. C. of T. 3939421  Lot 23, D.L. 7,  Plan  18885,  C.  of T.  393B42I  Lot 34,   C.  Of T.  2415201 ._  Lot G,  Bk. 2, D.L. 53, Plan  11383, C.  Of  T.  77734N,  3049041      ; __! __; -  Lot  XT,  D.L.  53.   68,   Plan   12504   (except  Parcel   A   (D.D.  3680901)), C. of T. 3963721   Lot 16, D.L. 67, Plan 16404, C. of T. 3337031  ���__.  That pt. Lot 1, D.L. 72, Flan 11148, lying to the S. of a  boundary parallel to and perpendicularly distant  200 ft. from the northerly boundary of said lot, C.  of   T.   2953961  Lot 2, D.L. 75, Plan 18008, C.  of T. 3722201  Gp.  1, NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT  Lot 10, Bk. 4, D.L. 1372, Plan 2732, C. Of T.505037L  Bk. 14, D.L. 1377. Plan 2714  Lot 14,  C.  Of T. 521234L !   Lot  15, C. Of T. 521234L  Lot 16,  C.  Of T. 521235L  Lot 17,  C. Of T. 521235L  Lot 34, Bk. 15, D.L. 1377, Plan 2714, C. of T. 521247L   Lot 38, Bk. 26, D.L. 1376, Plan 2714, C. of T. 509354L _  Lot 1, Bk.'E, D.L.  1499, Plan 10118,  C. Of T. 443889L  .  Lot 2, Bk. E, D.L. 1499, Plan -0118, O. of T. 443888L _  Lot 3, Bk. E, D.L. 1499, Plan 10118, C. of T 443888L.-i_  Lot 4, Bk. E, D.L. 1499, Plan 10118, C. of T. 443888L ____  Lots 9 to 12 incl., Bk. E, D.L. 1499, Plan 10118, C. of T.  547583L  Lot 3888, C. Of T." 457265L  Lot 9, Bk. 5, D.L. 5139, Plan 9838, C. of T. 438763L  Lot 16, Bk. 5, D.L. 5139, Plan 9838, C. of T. 537196L  Lot 20, D.L. 5240, Plan 8618, C. of T. 551017L    Lot 21, D.L. 5240 Plan 8618,  C. of T. 551017L _____  Bk. B, D.L. 5252, Plan 10239, C. Of T. 555785L  2,258.64  12.99  j  811.27)    17.60  23.00  13.00  13.00  141.74  112.231  13.00  7.03  475.05(    24.33  47.98J      2.13  172.37J      8.90  322.28J    24.99  330.97  1.471.ief  I  7 97.061  170.371  88.03  34.83  17.86  76.43  4.7��;  8.03  2.37  1.87  13.00  14.001  644.47  884.98  58.06  ; 165 87  44.54  517.63  338.U  64L87  2,413.87  161.77  513.38  1  13.001       631U  194.27  26.711      1.12'  26.71]       1,12  26.71  26.71  53.95  48.16  542.371  78.36,  77.93  77.93  .   -1  4.616.77  328.71  148.21  298.91  60.98  79.33  62.19  1.12  1.12  1.61  2.82  30.41  4.84  4.80  4.80  ' ��� 7  259.15  18.53  8.24  16.48  3.54  4.66  2.84  13.00J  14.00  13.00  861.27  361.83  1^.00i|y 1.560.50  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  ���    -  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  14.00  .3.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  13.00  114.84  191.48  103.40  49.78  40.83  40.83  40.83  40.88^  68.56  63.98  585.78  96.20  95.73  95.73  4,888.92  361.24  168.45  328.39  77.62  96.99  78.03  Dated at Courtenay. British XJolunilbia* this 3rd day o! October, 1969.  ocl6���9-67 G-  W. McFA_RIAND,  Provincial Collector Point of law  COAST DIRECTORY  (By a Practicing lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Some questions this week on  contracts ��� oral, written under  seal j written not under seal and  . tacit. )   ... :        y.^..__'_ '���  Q: I entered into a .verbal  agreement with a company to  buy some furniture. Now I find  I can buy it cheaper from another company. Do I have to pay  the first company?  A. Yes - This type of oral contract is fully enforceable. Very  few contracts have to be in writing. In fact 99 percent Of contracts are simply by word of  mouth.  Q: I made an oral contract  to sell my car for $2,200. The  person has changed his mind.  Can I sue him? It will be my  word against his. How can I  prove it?  A. You should sue if you have  to. We don't think you should  assume the other person will  commit perjury. No doubt you  have good reason to think he intends to lie when he gets in  court. Many witnesses start out  with this wrong intention. Most  change their minds when they  actually stand in the witness  box and face the judge. Apparently there are no other wit-  riesses. You can prove the case  by simply telling your version  of the' events to the judge under oath. The judge will decide  who is lying and who is ���telling  the   truth.   Judges   are   pretty  good at this. ^,  Q. .1 Received A separation  agreement frorii my wife's lawyer and signed my name next  to a little r_d bit of paper. There  is nothing for me in the agreement - It is all for my wife's  benefit. I have heard that an  agreement cannot be enforced  against a person unless fie is  receiving some benefit under it.  Do I liave to do all the things  and make all the payments in  Blake C. Alderson, D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  ���  '   !'    ���        ;    ���    "   ���'   ��� >-,  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2921  this document?    7 7 %  A. It looks like you are out of  Juck, but you should consult  your own lawyer. There is a  rule in contract law that a person paying under a contract  must receive consideration, that  is, some benefit from it. This  however does not apply to contracts under seal. That is why  the little red wafer is always  attached in this type of written  agreement.  Q. I signed a contract which  said "signed, sealed and delivered". It was not sealed but  I was to receive payments under it.I now, want out of the  deal, do I have to go through  with it?  A. See the last two sentences  of the preceding answer. A contract is enforceable if there is  consideration, or if it is under'  seal. In general, If there' is consideration and a seal - the seal  is an unnecessary precaution.  Similarly if there is considera-  'ton and words indica_i_ig that  the contract is to be sealed, but  there is no seal, the omission  would not be fatal to the enforcement of, the contract.  Q. I pulled my truck into a  lumber yard and loaded up  with some lumber and left a  cheque. There was nothing in  writing and I never even spoke  to the cashier or anyone. She  was busy doing something else  arid I kriew the price. No one  spoke to me either. I noAy want  to return the lumber. Do I have  to let my cheque clear?  A. Contracts are; usually either oral or in writing and in the  latter case, may or may not be  sealed depending on the pres  ence or absence of consideration. A contract .may however  also be ''understood" by the  actions of the parties. It may,  that is, be a tacit agreement.  It sounds as if this is the type  of contract you have entered  into. This js common in making  small purchases at a shop. The  customer makes his selection  and leaves the amount of the  sal-e price on the counter. You  better keep the lumber and let  your cheque be honoured.  women  BINGO  THURSDAY  OCTOBER Mr  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  JACKPOT $200  50 CALLS  DOOR PRIZE $20  Winner must be in attendance  GUOOIIS LEGION HAUL  Sunshine Coast Highway.  do much work  The Ladies Auxiliary to Pacific Command of the Royal  Canadian Legion raised $416,7fe9  for community and Legion projects.,  The efforts of the 9,745 members in 159 branches accomplished this terrific effort by  hours pf voluntary service, catering meals, running rummage  sales, birigp, .'��� bazaars, fashion  shows and raffles.   *  Of the total $387,911 was dispersed directly to every type  of deserving case. 'Unwed mothers' layettes soccer, scholarships  socks, shawls, wheelchairs, T.-  V.'s you name it; df it is available the money is there for any  emergency or major building  project at the branches.  This year Mrs. Helen Rawson  of Cranbrook, president, says  the auxiliary, like the Legion,  is growing steadily at 6 percent  TV^hile the rieetiis 6;f the veteran  come first the money is dispersed widely; $117,804 for welfare  arid Legion branch upkeep; $18,-  004 hospital : comforts; $13,649  scholarships, Red Cross, CNIB  retarded children, SPCA cancer,  heart, TB, cadets, scouts and  guides received another $13,000  and many ' community efforts  such as teen .town, May Day  and baby clinics shared another  $20,000.  No mention is made of the  MAN hours these wonderful women put in for free.  H/T COKSTWJCT-OM  GENERAL WNTllACTQItS  on the Sunshine7>Coast  Custom Home Builders  Phone 886-7495  88--27M  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast .  with reliable and econoiaical  Cooking; Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  PENINSUU DRIVING SCHOOL  Try  the  New  Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual  Controlled  Serving   Port Mellon  to  Half-coon Bay  Phone   886-2401  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� CKBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOJ-NTMENTfc  886-2248  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock oi  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  MARINE TRANSMISSION  SERYICE  Paul Drake lid.  Repairs  and Sales       ���_<������  BORG  WARNER,   PARAGON  CAPITOL  Try us for used parts  Gibsons,  886-2929  HANSEN'S TRANSFER IM.  Serving  the   Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching   Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and   Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  ;' needs -y'.-yy:.-:.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  "'   Wilson 'Creel;' ':.7  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement   \y  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  '4-_.o.n  Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  l/atp*   Equipment for   \ 7  'Varne & Wheel Alignment  mars NURSERY  sunshine  Coast  Highway  ..��'���' libs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  �����)NUS ON $10 ORDER ~  7   Phone 886-26847   /  ���'��� *' "' '    '  ^     ''    ���   " '' '   ' : "'"'   "' ' '"   '        '      ' '"',<v    '  'BS0NS MARIHE SERVICES ltd.  ��� :.atj_ESSp MARINE ;   ���';  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  b.M;C. Parts and Service  Phone v886-74il  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  .1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-914-  Zenith 6430  Sechelt  885-2332  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  Custom built cabinetry for  home. and.' office 7  KITCHEN  SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551-  Beach Ave.; Roberts Creek  .��� ���������/���v^.W^: ':--:.y-  Ladies ��� Mens .-- ChUdrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods :��- Wool  and Staples -- Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sochelt, B.C.  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd  ��� ROAD  ��� LAND  ��� ROAD  GRADING  CLEARING  BUILDING  Phone  ���jRil-2357  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION & ;  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  POrt Mellon to Jpender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Phone SSb-iiSl  From J> a.m. to 5:30 p.m  Res: 886-9949  .  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MMHiiSHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc A Acty Welding.  Steel Fabricating-  Marine  Ways  Automotive A Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Res.  Phone 886-7721  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in the directory  MOBILE BOATS  Finish your own boat and save $  Fibreglass hulls from 8' to 19'  and canoes  Factory to you sales  Phone 987-8781, or write  MOBILE BOATS,  138 West  1st  North Vancouver/B.C.  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042 .  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ElKTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wlri'".  Phone; 886-2690  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements   '  it'  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSL OIL FURNACE  N   Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph  886-2838  PENINSUU PLUMBING  KEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  tr v*- belt Highway & Pratt Rd.  ���.ALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  -   Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES A SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building A Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  A. L RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  LEN WRAV'S TRANSFER IM.    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARR  Household Moving A Storage  Complete  Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales A Service  ��� Muffler Repairs.  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile   Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING  SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty-  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  BOB LEE  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412  or 883-2265  _.  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old   Telephone Building  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-2671  SECHELT TOWfNG & SALVAGE  ?TD..  SCOWS    -    LOGS  d��'?vy Equipment Moving  A Log Towinp  t��hon�� 8.{SP425   SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2012  Rexall  Gibsons  Sechelt  STARTS THURSDAY  October 16  ENDS SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25 LoriieBlaine irepc>i*ts  on union convention  ^ The 13,000-7 member B.C. Government Employees' Union  launched a campaign for oollec-  iive bargaining rights at its annual convention in ;, Prince  George last week.       -7  The delegates ailso voted to  change the name of the organization from A_._K>ciation to Union. Delegate to "the convention  from the Marine Branch (unli-'  censed) for this area was Lome  Blain of Gibsons.  The union voted unanimously  to demand immediate tal_-S'>with  the provincial government on  the establishment of collective  bargaining. Delegates7 passed a,  resolution to aiiifbriri7the govern-:  ment of our dissatisfaction with  present bargaining  procedures.  &&%&%  _SS3S8|,8?538!-S^-^SS^S^^^^^S^  ���ivW* _���;>'.��'<- M*.'i>"o>^>-"j^  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ���886-2481  The Campaign for bargaining  rights was kicked off at a luncheon on the opening day When Dr.  John Crispo, director of the Centre for Tj-hdust-ial Relations ait  the University of Toronto, said  the government employees of  B.C. have only begging rights  . now.v :.  He said all the union oan do  is place its demands before the  Civil Service ;��� commassipn and  then sit back and wait for a decision. But ibe warned that the  union faced a long, tough battle  iri its fight for bargaining rights.  It is going to take a great deal  of public education,. political action and legislative lobbying, he  only hoped that they could  achieve their aims, without confrontation. British Columbia is  behind all other provinces, with  the exception of Newfoundland,  in granting meaningful collective bargaining to public employees he said.  Both the-B.C. Federation of Labor and the Canadian, Labor  Congress, who had fraternal delegates attending the convention,  pledged their support for the  union's bargaining rights campaign.  Ray Haynes, Federation of Labor secretary, told the delegates  Measles Vaccine  Available without Charge  by  Coast Garibaldi Health Unli  Gibsons:  Community Health  Centre, Oct. ,21, 10 am-5 pm  Madeira Park: Legion Hall,  Oct. 17, 9 am -12 noon  Sechelt: St. Mary's Hospital,  Oct. 17, 2 pm - 5 pm ,  PAXHICN MEWX  ���Make Childrens Sweaters Last  Longer: Prolong .the wearing  life of children's sweaters with  a little decorative Sewing. For  instance, if an, otherwise good  sweater has an unsightly hole  or stain, cover the spot with a  cotton yarn butterfly ar lady-  color, and. decorate the design  bug. Use heavy yarn in a bright  with   sequins  or  small' pearls.  Lace    Liners:Heres    how tp  y multiply one cotton lace table-  \cloth into a colourful waredrobe  ;of covers. Make several liners  to go under the lace, using  washable cotton fabrics in different colors. For instance,  you might make a sunny yellow  cotton liner to go on your  Thanksgiving table.  Bathroom Glamour: To dress  up the bathroom, make a colorful slower curtain from a cot-  ton percale printed jsheet.  Choose a sheet that co-ordinates  with towels in color or/design.  ���Back it with a plastic liner.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615   -  TO  FOR YOUR YARDGOObS ���'" Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK I^TTERNS���Sslchelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUNfc 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-9852 '  For AH Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPI_ICITY PATTERNS  Coast News, Oct. 15, 1969.       7  the government employees  would get the federation's unqualified support in the campaign:  He said the provincial government's landslide victory in the  recent provincial election will  make it difficult for the union  to convince Premier Bennett  that he should take, a second  look at the demands for bargaining rights for Ithe union Tin embers. No government can reasonably expect its employees to  accept second class status,' he  ��� said.  Frank Chafe, assistant director of legislation for the Canadian Labor Congres s, promis ed  support of all levels of theCLC.  The vote to change the name  from association to unioiii climaxed a tliree-hour debate.  General Secretary John Fryer  said the name change was very  significant to the organization as  it mounts its campaign for collective bargaining rights.  Those arguing against the  the change of name said the  term union could scare off professional government employees  and that any change of name  could cause an unnecessary rift  in the organization., 7  Speakers in favor of the name  change said it was more in keeping with the organization's number one priority, the acquisition  of collective bargaining rights.'  Delegates let out, a loud cheer  when the results of the voting  was announced. ,- .  Another important,decision,affecting the future of the organization was77.be passage of a  resolution cal-ing for the restruc  turing of the union to provide  for membership in occupational groups rather than by geo-  giiaphidal locataoh.  With only one dissenting vote, ���  the 114  delegates endorsed an  increase   mi  the   union's1 dues  from $2 to $3 a month.  The dues resolution said the  13,000-anember union needed  more revenue toyr&geits col- ��� v  eot-w bargaining campaign and |  provide improved iseinrices to i  its members "and 57;vbraric__es|  throughput.'=B-C'r>. ������ -";' v '*-. ���--' ':��� ^  General "Secretary ;John Ii.7  Fryer told the annual convention the union would a-sb heed  more orgahizers to service an  expected increase in membership. y.\y '������������   ���'.V ;  .,.  77    :���.'.-  Norman T. RiPhards, Victoria Branch, won unanimous support in .his bid for re-elec-ion  as president of the.; B.C. Government Employees' Union. Gordon F. Boyd, chief engineer at  Jericho Hill School, Vancouver,  w-tfs returned as first vice president.; .77 77'7 7~..7  Also re-elected were Second  Vice-President William Bailey,  foreman of the license plate shop  at Oakalla Prison and Treasurer Nancy Person, of the Vancouver-New Westminster Branch.  Elected to 14 Union executive  posts were Mrs. Muriel Reading,  Penticton Branch; Don Anderson, . Comox District; George  Hornett, of Victoria; Roy Lavigne, Essondale TBratnch; Alex  Brady, Victoria. Branch; Lloyd  Oakes, Maple Ridge Branch;  Jack HawPs, Victoria Branch;  Dennis Hall, Fraser 7 Valley '  Branch; Peter Jones, Revelstoke  Branch; T.J. Miner; Grand-forks  Greenwood Branch; Jim Quinn,  Vancouver - New Westminster  Branch; Oye Pedersen, L;C.B.  Branch; Dennis Carriere, Prince  George Branch; Don Sherling,  Cranbrook Branch  ANDY  C A P P  Plan for Nov. 11  The Auxiliary to1 Roberts  Creek Legion at its meeting on  Oct.6. with Mrs. Thyer in chair  made arrangements for refresh:  merits after the services on Nov.  11. There will be chicken stew  for those who desire it during  the day.  It was passed that a donation  be sent to the C.N.I.B., and to  the Sechelt Auxiliary for the  buying gifts for branch members  .when St. Marys Hospital. The  Sechelt ladies visit regularly.  The Roberts Creek Ladies have  not the transportation. Old nylons are desired for Shaughnessy. The Christmas bazaar will  be on Nov. 28. and the next  meeting on Nov. 3.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  THE HILLTOPPER  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886*28121  This unique design by architect Roger Kemble embodies  all the most desirable features of a vacation cabin;  the dramatic appearance of  its wing-like roof, the ample  space of its 850 sq. ft. floor  area, generous use of glass,  and no fewer than four separate sundecks incorporated in the basic plan.  Despite the eye-catching do-  sign The Hilltopper Is surprisingly easy to build���well  within the capability of the  skilled handyman with a  minimum of professional  help. The construction Is basically post and beam solidly  based on a foundation of  concrete footings that can  be adapted to any type off  terrain. The kitchen, bathroom and fireplace form trio  central core of the cabin,  flanked on four sides by a  living room, dining room and  two bedrooms.  Wfefcyn Red Cedar is used  extensively in the construction for its prestige appearance, structural stability and  natural resistance to wear  and weather.  THE "HILLTOPPER" PLAN  ���S3"  Fully detailed plans for building The Hilltopper cabin can  be obtained free of charge  from:  Council of the Forest  industries of British  Columbia,  . Dept. P,  1477 West Pender Street.  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Supplies are limited.  FOR IWH.TYSEE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  vlS89 Marine Drive, Gibsons  *     886-2248  LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  STORE HOURS  Wednesday  announces the Specials on pur Flyers will begin on  Wednesday^of each week and continue through Saturday  Saturday  9 a-iii, f o 6 p.ni.  9 a.m. to. pm.  9 a.m. fo 6 p.m.  9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  9 a.m. to 6 p.nu COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  In your garden!  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  8       Coast News, Oct. 15, 1969.  '.. Phone' 886-2.22  A TRIP  FOR2  TO  VISIT THE  EXPO70  JAPAN  JAPANESE  TEA PARTY  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Oct. 16, One Day Only  I  Happi-coat  COME IN AND  REGISTER FOR YOUR  OPPORTUNITY TO  WIN!  Sample our  JAPANESE  FOOD  and receive  your FREE copy  of Japanese  PARTY  RECIPES  Over a cup of Japanese Tea  we will fell you about fhe trip  to EXPO -70 ^nd our FABULOUS  LINEorMP  AS LOW AS $19Qf.95    ^  for a DUiUXE 30r' MODEL  By A. R. BUCKLEY  ( Plant Research Institute,  '.:    ' Ottawa   7 '7-7'  One thing I notice particular-  ' ly about the September garden  is the Jack of flowering shrubs.  Of course, few people expect to  see shrubs in the fall. Yet I  I think nothing is more refreshing than a large shrub iriitfull  glorious bloom alongside peren-  ial asters, mums and the gpld^  en glow of the helianthus and  rudbeckias.     7  All across Eastern Canada,  the prominent shrub right now  is the Pee Gee hydrangea , most  often fondly/called the Four Seasons shrub because of its four  changing flower colors from  white to pink to green and finally brown.  This large, vigorous plant is  seen in practically every public  park from here to Prince Edward Island. The common name  is an abbreviation of its botanical epithet-pee for paniculata  and gee for grahdiflora. Although this cult-var (variety)  was introduced many years ago;  there has been no other one  worthy of merit^introduced since  except perhaps Praecox, an ear-r  lier kind with slightly inferior  flowers.  #    ;���   * 7    *  Both of these types make excellent lawn specimans when  grown as trees. You can purchase plants already trained  with four to six-foot stems or  train them yourself by selecting  a strong growing shoot and  keeping all side shoots cut back  until the desired height of trunk  is reached. Of course a good  stake is essential for the first  few years.  One of the most little known  and yet exciting shrub for September flowers is the Kansu  buddleia a hardy strain of the  more or less tender butterfly-  bush. This particular shrub was  listed by thie Manitoba Hardy  Plant Nursery, at Dropmore,  Manatoba, as Buddleia crisp;.-  Farreri which is even hardier  and more beautiful, but very-  difficult to acquire.  ���   9-y y #      *  .-  The Kansu buddleia has violet  purple    bloom,   on    a    shapely  dwarf,   twiggy,   dense plant.  It  is much less rampant than ithe  ordinary butterfly-bush and thus s*  makes a more presentable shrub  for foundatian planting. One on  each side of the steps would be  a   good position.   What  a  nice  welcome they would be on our  return  from the  summer holidays. The plants mighf get frozen at the tips in the Winter,  but since they ,blGom on the current years wood, they will flower as prolificaily as ever.  .,   The many other butterfly-bush  selections   are   quite tender in  most parts of Canada. They can  be grown in the East in a vwarm  border close to the house if they  are cut back in the fall and cov-  eredwith straw. The old shoots  will die to the ground anyway.  Since they produce a quantity of  new shoots every year, which  will each terminate in a long  spiky bloom, cutting them back  in the fall will not destroy future  flowers. You can get itheise  plants from nurseries in colors  varying from deep j deep purple  to redish-purple, lilac, white and  cream.  7 * *. ���     *   7-  Another shrub that can greet  you on your return from your  summer vacation is the five-  stamen tamarix that blooms  through August until the end of  September. No plant surely can  be as graceful as the tamarix.  Even when not in flower its  ferny, feathery foliage adds  beauty to the shrub border all  summer. If planted as a specimen plant with a white background, '-.���"' it will dominate the  whole garden. The cultivar Pink  Cascade is the one usually sold  in preference to the species; it  has long sprays of light rosy  pink flowers..  The summer sweet bush is  another very unusual shrub seldom seen in Canadian gardens. It  has plumy, fluffy, white flowers  on a neat, pale, green-leaved .  bush. The cultivar -Rosea' or  Rose sweetpepper bush has pink  flowered spikes -of bloom on  dwarf shrubs not more than  three or four feet high. The flowers are very sweetly scented  and the foliage is deep green  when the plant is growing in a  damp environment in semi-  shade. In the full sun it is apt  to become yellowish. I suggest  giving either of. these plants lots  of humus in the form of peat  moss and watering them well  during dry periods.  About  the end of the month  strap-shaped petals of the witch  hazel   start to unfold,   but  its  flowers ; won't  really begin   to  present a very beautiful picture  until the October leaf-fall- This/  is a shriib that should be planted  in  most  gardens  where  space  7  can be found for it. It is an unforgettable sight with its bright  golden flowers glowing brilliant-.-,  ly in the late Autumn sunshine,  when leaves are falling gently  from   every   surrounding   tree.  For the milder parts of British Coumbia, the Niagara region  and points hear Windsor and  Chatham, Ontario good fall flowr  ering shrubs are Abelia grand-  iflora, Caryopteris clandonensis,  many selections of Ceanothus,  the turquoise fruited, Clerodend-  roh trichotomum, Escallonia in  many charming rose and white  cultivars, Fuchsia megallanica  and F. Riccartohi, Hisbiscus  syriacus, and Vitx agnus-castus  and its new white cultivar  'White Spire.'  L:A.; Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109. Gibsons  Rummage & Bake Sale  LEGIOli H-M.L  Sat/Qct. 25,10 a.m. to 12 noon  Now" is the time to clean out (closets vetc. for [Fall  and Phone Mrs. Klein at 886-2924 for pickup  1                       of any clothes, etc., (you do not require  Golf CM  Hallowe'en Hard Times Dance  NOV. 1  CLUBHOUSE  A limited number of tickets are available at the iPro Shop  Sorry, No Phone Reservations  VILLAGE OP GIBSONS  VOTER'S LIST  Court of Revision ��� 10 a.m.r November 3. 1969  Public Notice is hereby given that a iCourt of Revision  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., for the  purpose of hearing any complaints respecting the list of voters for this Village (Municipality which closed at 5 jp.m., Sep*  tember 30, 1969, and to correct, revise or 'alter the list.  will he held on Monday, November 3, 1969, at 10 ja.m., in the  The list, so corrected and certified by the Court, will  be used for the annual elections in December, 1969, pnd sub*  sequent elections or submissions, Tuntil a new annual list is  prepared and certified in accordance iwith the Municipal Act.  October 14, 1969  .  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  -MI-M_a_U��nUttlttUHttUUHl��i'^  Come to  _  *   "i  Where we delight in adding for your dining pteasu  food that is riot only good but  In Court  The following Gibsons merchants announce  that starting Monday, October 70, their premises  will be closed all day  Marine Men's Wear       Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  Nevens TV & Radio  Gibsons Hardware  Earl's Agencies  Jay-Bee furniture  McMynn Realty  :   Alien  Louie  picked up  on a  warrant,   charged  with   supply-  ' ing liquor to a school girl was  fined $100,:  Hubert Victor Gullage, Sechelt,  charged with driving on Oct. 10  wlrle impaired was fined $250  and his drivers license suspended three months. A hitchhiker  complained Gullage struck a  parked car and failed to remain  at;the scene.   ���'  .  Ernest Albert Thompson, Gib-  ysohs,   for  driving   while  under  suspension was fined $50.  Marshal Hanson of Sechelt  charged with driving while disqualified was fined $50 and as  a minor in licensed premises  was fined $50.  Robert Arthur Gurney, charged with common assault causing  \bodily harm was fined $100 and  one day in jail. A charge of common assault against Patricia  Billie   Gurney    was   dismissed.  Breakfast  Lunch  Dinner  7:45 a.m. to 9:45 a.m.  12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m.  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  3  Special Eveiiing  I     On Friday, October 17, we plan "a Special  1 Come for a swim in our large heated pool between 6 p.m.  1     and 8 p.m. and then dftie from 8 p.m. uniR! 9 p.m1.  S3:  | Make up a Party. By Reservation Only  I . Phone 885-2232  _,  Howe Sound 5-10-15 Store  EXPERT HAIR CARE  by DILI. McCULLOCH  Gibson Girl Beauty- Salon  ON THE WATERFRONT  886-2120  Gibsons, B.C. j  ���______H_-_-_-__-__-_aKa-nr  Lord Jim's Lodge  at OLE'S COVE  R.R.  1, HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  r.iii'.iH'.r.inimnnuwuHiminuuiminuHfflmrannmwi  iunji_mmiM\MiMrnntt��umuimH!ui��mtniuu>uiimt!;ii,, \',


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