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Coast News Nov 5, 1969

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Array Pro vi ircfa-l library,  Victoria;,.B.--C.  SERVING   tHE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.._  Phone 886^2622  ��� Volume  22      7 v  Number 42, November 5, 1969.  10c per copy  Hallowe'en blast hits home  ���'.   ����� A rifle, shell; containing black  '���.".���;_.i-owde"r and shrapnel exploded in  ��� ���-���".sVicinity of a. rear window of the  y tiiome of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene  ��� ;-''Yablohski''on Hallowe'en night..  : ��� 3'he blast shattered a 3x3 foot  . ;Window  scattering  glass inside  : - &nd leaving shrapnel  remnants  'on the window sill.  .���   According to the,.police report  Mr. Yablonski narrowly escaped  yihe force-of'the :blast by about  r-f .three seconds. Police are invest-  -. - ���-Jga.ing the case which involves  juveniles.  The Red cross cottage at Roberts Creek suffered at the  hands of . senior teeners who  wrecked the oil stand tipped the  barrel off and broke the piping.  Some nine or ten Roberts ;Creek  women go there to work for  the Red Cross turning out many  hundreds ,of pieces of sewing and  knitting. They will now be put  ly quiet in Gibsons and Sechelt.  areas. Roberts Creek reported  some fences and gates damaged  and windows in a church and  house, broken.  RCMP complimented both Gibsons and Roberts Creek volunteer firemen for their effort  combined with the RCMP in  keeping things under control.7 At  all times the. men involved were  to the expense of fixing up new ~ in direct    communication    with  heating fixtures.  Generally Hallowe'en was fairr  each other and were able to be  at the right places .  Mjlicatioiis  iw  With: the low tender, showing  about a 20 percent increase oven:expectations St. Mary's Hospital, Society board of trustees  has turned over bids received  for expansion and construction  of 7the !hospital to the architects  for .study. Here are the bids  which;, were received by the  board of trustees at its riieeting  on* Oct. 28: ;; .-.,';-..., . y.yy', ,  GcovesrRaffiri^Cbri-tructionv .;���'., ���  .Vancouver- .Gonstrx^tionSU^;  ��� ; T-tdv-K^'*''^  janin Western Contractors  Ltd;:- ..'/.- -   ;���   $672,031  Bird Construction Co.;  Ltd. $698,241  Dawson Hall  Ltd.   - - -;.-.---.-.--$754,881  Stevenson Construction  Co. ..- ���        ; $724,476  Pine Treb Construction  Co. 7   :7 '     $791,963  MRS. WILHEMINA GRAY, Vancouver,, who lost two sons during  'v. World War II, will represent Canadian motherhood at the Legion's  national Rememfbrance ceremony in Ottawa, Nov. 11. She is left  with, a gldttering array of 14 medals awarded to her airmen sons���.  , the 15th (Mf top) is her husband's South African medal. Robert  Hampton Gray won the Vibtbria Cross, the Distinguished < Service  Cross and was mentioned in dispatches as a Fleet Air Arm-pilot.  John Balfour Gray, R.C.A.F.1, had completed one tour of operations on: bombers before being killed in '1942.- ������Royal. Canadian  Legion Photo!   '  Oioir coiiipletes circle 7  mas  available now  More than a million Christmas Seals are in the mail to  450 thousand homes around B.C.  Some have already been delivered!   ; -     ' ���;'���-.���;        "'���','':���  The Christmas Seals this year  have   a   true   Canadian: [theme,,  being a series of Eskimo carvings.   They   were   designed  by  William George Parlariie, now a  Toronto artist,   who; was   born  a nd . lived  many 7 years l in B'.'C.  Jn-drawing this year's.Christmas:;  Seials  he drew  from-his heart;  a s I his - mother- died from-' tuber-.  cuiosis   after   a -long   struggle.  - Mi|.7Parlane illustrated the-new  Farley     Mowa't -book ".' Canada  "North. ���      ;;::���.:���.'.������ yy.. -.v. ���-.,;��� '    7.':.  '    Accompanying Christinas Seals  in .;most. areas again this year  is a    personalized   cbntaibution  -card  which   donors  are   asked  to J fill   out   and  enclose  when  sending in their contribution to  insure accuracy in recording it.  AX.W. Bazaar  St. Bart's A.C.W. held a  successful Christmas Bazaar lithe Legion Hall/Saturday. This  annual affair, was patronized by  many and drew- plenty of -coiiIt  merrls.    ; '���;���...' ���...]"��� .-. ���;, ���-. -..-,..  The gaily decorated hall,,well  laden stalls and dainty-tea ta-'  b*cjs .aLl combined to make this  ihe;.���event of the,.year 'for .St...  Bart's Ladies.  Mrs. Kay Fisher .won, ., the  fruit cake donated by Mrs. Edith Baker and Miss D.{N6rfield  ; he sweater, donated by Mrs.  F.  Craven..  The concert to be given on  November 15 in" the auditorium  at Elphinstone Secondary School  Gibsons by the British Columbia  Boy s ''���-��� Cholr,TsEH^b^ the  Jbcally .bas^dvC^^  ^;cr-.^/:^7-^3g^:^_iete's: a^.cirderbf events; _  ''; in 'Julywhen the Brrio Children's  Choir irom Czeckoslavakia sang  in Gibsons:  When the-Brnensky Detsky  Sbor Choir from Brno, Czecho-  .*slava:kia,_wen.t^hpjme..laftex,Jlieir  16 day Canadian visit which began in Gibsons ,on July 1, they  took with ������them a, host oif- memories :."������ '";���;���'. .'���; ���  y Next the Children for Children  Cultural Exchange, arranged  for the British Columbia. Boys  Choir who ��� had planned an extended. European tour';.including  Russia arid other Eastern Countries to make, a side trip to Brno  before ��� going to.. Prague. They  were ; received���like7 long lost  brothers and the welcome and  wonderful hospitality they exper-  iencedkwas one of the highlights  .of-their summer:'''  In a report of their visit Don  ald Forbes, director and conductor of the B G. Boys Choir wrote,  "We* had heard a great ..deal,  about stature, both musically-  and as a person.of Dr. F. Lysek.  We: also, had' heard much: about  \ Members of the Regional Dis-  .'.trict board at last Thursday  j-ight's meeting-decided: -  To seek7 information from the  highways department on the lo-  'caition   of the    new    highway  ^through Gibsons Heights..  \' To  hold   up all   applications  iox  land leases  until  there -is  . ^clarification   over , the  type of  peases being issued.  ';���; To turn r down   blanket   area  [coverage as outlined by the pro-.  -ivincial technical planning board  ion the basis that there is still  \much to be considered in area  .'^planning'. The board felt the bv-'  derail interpretation by the provincial department was not jus-  VTtified.  \'k  The  board  headed by ,Chair-  ��� jhiari Lome Wolverton expressed  its weariness over the delay in  Settling  where the cutoff road  ���.^will ;go, from ..North   Road   to  Sunshine.Coast Highway. .-.  dential complex.  ' The board "learned - through  Director Frank' West that hospital legislation will ' likely h&  changed at the next legislative  session to allow establishment  of local clinics in out of the way  places: Director J.H. Tyner added thiat he knew of a Vancouver doctor who intended to re-  lire in Pendei* Harbor area who  was quite willing -to operate- a  clinic for that area.  The board decided to seek the  appointinent of a school board  trustee 7*07 the ��� RegibriaEDistrict  planning committee!        7 v  Therbpard decided that as it  iiad- so ;much workvTto be done  it .would delay forming 1971 Cen-  terinial meetings- until next year.  On this 'subject Directs  Gilker' said Roberts Creek wants  ari-7bverall project for vthe area  br: it would:riot be interested. 7    *  Selrnja 7^rk7 wilI7- learrf; t hat  gia Strait.  Construction Aggregates v in-  forriied the board it has decided  to drop its plan to move the Regional Board's proposed water  development at a cost of $25,000  so it could develop a gravel pit  in that area.  A.P. Costello, whose sawmill  at Cameron Bay, Sechelt Inlet  has aroused opposition to its  operation informed the board he  was still testing his operation  and should be able to tell the  board later whether it was possible for him to continue the operation. His letter followed a  query from the board arising  from letters pf protest which-  were read at .the October meeting. . '       '  The Welcome Beach Comriiun-  ity association complained that  improper garbage containers  were being used resulting in.  .garbage escaping from contain-  fe^ic.ms ..; .the, hospitality-; arid^^&ath; -ii��i. *��J^--- i^^?uSj^?^^ri ^^   the^^reefe^ghti^^  .�� begun, "-t��e7d_��chbslbv^ian people^ ;'' have'^.ir'come^tW;^iJ?to1a_7S(:,'  f_ie Aboard , decided that iiciver  tW:,.._,.,_. ���.���-_^.,_-_ .-_���__��� -   -^-A, ���i.^^:_-_*_-.rxi   -h-IHSun-nm-^   the   Sknnl^.m.   .   nual; ^jgt   of ^8287 doilaiS.^ The  any thirig we - had heard ^.cbuld^  not begin to do justibe, rib master how glowing, to .what we  experienced;" Mr. Forbes/has  brought . back greetings -from  Brno to their friends in Gibsons  Worthwhile adventures' of this  ,sort almost invariably involve  a bank loan arid the B.C.V Boys  Choir and Children' to Children  are no exceptions. The proceeds  from the Nov. '15 benefit coricei*t.  will be divided between the two  groups to . help defray their".1.7  debtness.' ; -  Advance tickets, adults $2 and  students $1 are on sale and may  be. obtained from r.he Pender  Harbour.Store, Merchants in Sechelt, Mrs. Irene Burtnikj Mr..  Frank Daugherty, Mr. Ed Burritt and Mr. Bill Wright in Gibsons and Mrs., Ed Sherman in  Port Mellon.  held;>up some ;ini the Skookum-  Chuck. area, a 7 gravel pit development, application.for land on  North and ..West Lakes and a  possible "acreage development involving a .recreation; and  resi-  : board also, decided to consider  placing lot 906  in the  Gibsons  Fire  district owing to its geb-  graphicai' lobatiori arising from  t-rie-proximity of  fire  haHs^ at  Roberts Creek and Gibsons:  The7-board7will   consider the  construction   of   signs   at  ferry  landings in-Langdale and Earl's  Cove   informing trie   travelling  public that they "are in an organized Regional   District  with  ' Marjorie  Lillian  Roberts.   68,     bylawsjyhich must .be observed.  wi.e    of    Harry    l:    Roberts,        Gambier 7Island, people .inay  Known "as Chack Chack to many .. or "W- not have a ^e depart-  alorig the coastline, died Oct. 23  $  wife buried  en pa  Undeir direct-on of Mr. Maurice Hemstreet and Mrs. E..^Prittie, convenor, a Hallowe'en party, in Roberts Creek Community  hall brought fun. to more than  lighting problems  With 22 representatives of Gib  sons Harbor Merchants association seated at dinner in Coast  Inn Tuesday evening a considerable amount of business was  transacted resulting,-!; the drive  for the betterment of lighting  conditions on streets' and in  stores. ,  The'merchants" also tackled  some ideas for Christmas business with the idea of making  the area more attractive for  shoppers.  - It was suggested -that stores  do more in the way "of malting  their' 'advertising ii^hiting" attractive and: that store windows  be. .given- a greater - briUiance .  through more powerful lighting.  Also the. matter o_. keeping the  park next to the Bank of Montreal cleaner will be drawn to  the attention of Gibsons- aldermen: '"���.�����=  100 persons of all' ages.  . Hot' dogs, pop and goodies  were provided free, to the ingeniously clad youngsters and  games of- darts, fish ponds and  dunking for apples were added.  Witches, black cats; skeletons  and varied harumscarum cleverly fashioned by niiss . Erics  Ball along .with posters drawn  by Robert Creel children adorned the walls of the hall'.  Prizes for best posters went to  Gail Blomgren, Colleen Connor  with Gordi Kraus and Pauline  Smith tied for third spot. Best  costume prizes went to Mr. and  Mrs. D. Graver, Mrs. M. Hem-  street, Miss K. Berry and Mrs.  Buelt.  Pre-schooi winners were Shirley Hawkins, Chris . White;  grades 1 and 2, Lee Berdahl and  Dawn Wiolenski; grades 3 and  4; Kim Almond and David Miles;  grades 5 to 7, Terry Hairsdne  and Matthew Ball; adults, Erica  Ball and Dal! Grauer..  The,Parents auxiliary of Roberts Creek school who. staged  the event thank Elphinstone Recreation committee .for. a donation of $75 arid others who helped in the project. , ���-"  . The auxiliary will hold a fund  raisingr rummage sale -Nov. 6  from 1 to 3 p.m. in Roberts  Creek Legion Hall.  at St; Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Burial was made in Ocean View  'Ccme'ery.     Francis   Peninsula,  Pender Harbor. -  Mrs. Roberts and her husband lived at Sunray, Billings  Bay,. Nelson Island. She leaves  three sisters, Mavis in Vancouver, Rosa and Wirinifred and-  two brothers Reginald and Harold in England.Previpus to her  marriage to Mr. Roberts her  narrie was Mrs. MacEwari. Children from that marriage are  Lee Roberts of Caimpbell River;  Mrs. Yolandai Cook, Prince Rupert; Mrs. Zoe Lloyd of Pen der  Harbor and Mrs. Lome Barkley  pf Vancouver^  ' In .her preface to the book n-\  Natural-L-iws by Chack-Chack,  Mrs. -Roberts wrote triat little  o^d she dream that she would  help Mr. Roberts in writing the  Trail of the Chack Chack and  that later .she would write a  preface to bis book on. Natural  Laws. v.';--7"- .  ment as quickly as anticipated  because it was found that the  tax mill rate would only produce7 $335 arid"that even .two  mills would riot be enough on  vvhich'.o buiid a fire department.  This might delay a- plebiscite.  The board wiM join the Association of Vancouver : Island  municipalities along with^Powell' River arid island municipalities as they had somethng in  common all boardering on Geor-  tising would be used to inform  the public of the limitations  for  proper garbage containers.  Malaspina Ratepayers association in Powell River area deplored the use of chemicals for  destruction of brush in vicinity  of power line. The board having  expressed its feelings in this  matter to B.C. Hydro decided to  refer the matter to the water  committee for study.'    '  With -directors Rutherford and  Gilker opposed, the. board in  dealing with a letter from J.  Hind-Smith opposing oil explorations of the Georgia Strait and .  decided to write the federal and  provincial governments expressing its view against such, exploration. "A copy of the letter  will be sent to M.P. Paul St.  Pierre. Directors Rutherford and  Gilker felt jLhat drilling for oil  was not involved. Mayor Wally  Peterson, Gibsons representative on the beard, thought the  board should take on pollution  as a function.  Correct garbled story  ;^ The possible extensio ��� ~r  Greene Court, the Sechelt senior citizens' home by a further  ten������ units is under consider.^1 ion  by 7directors of the ' Sunshine  coast Senior. Citizens, Housing  Society. To enable the board to  decide whether there is the need  for this ; extra accommodation,  any senior, citizens interested :'n  moving into Greene Court are  urged to send in applications as  soon ast possible. Mrs. W. McGregor will be glad to send application fo rms: to a nybody ; n -  t crested. Telephone her at _f>.v  2819 or write Box 681,  Sechelt.  Because the omission of several lines in> the story concerning a garbage motion before  Sechelt's council as published in  last week's paper, the corrected  ^report of the minutes follows:  Minutes of tlie meeting reads  as follows:  Council met with Mr. W. Parsons of Gulf Building Supplies  as referred to in a report submitted by TAld. Watson, offering  the service at $250 a month.  That portion of the report was  read to council. 7   ^ ..." -, -'.;. ,.-.r  Mr. Parsons explained how he  would be able to supply, the re-f  -������"vred; equipment "and frequency  of collection and ^excess pickup  was discussed re cominercial  garbage. It was suggested that  payinent to the 7? contractor be  made; monthly for a one year  period. 7   ���  The clerk (Ted Rayner) suggested that a recall of tenders  be;made.  Moved; by vAld^Rodway seconded by- Ald;7Nelson that bids  frorri^7 ]\^" ^: Wbt_rs and Sun  shine   Coast   Disposal   Services  Ltd.,,.dated Sept. 2, 1969 be not  accepted and  cheque to  cover,  performance bond be returned to'  Sunshine Coast Disposal Servic-.  es Ltd. Carried.  Moved by Aid. Thompson  council accept Aid. Watson's re^  port and appoint Gulf Bu:lding  Supplies Ltd. to pick up village:  garbage at the rate of $250 -pet1-  month, contract to commence  Dec. 1, 1969, seconded by Aid.  -Rodway. Carried.  Moved by Aid. Nelson that a  letter be sent to Mr. S. Waters,  advising thatv his garbage collection service will not be required after Nov. 30, 1969, Seconded by Aid. Thompson. Carried. ���; ���> "iV  The  clerk to prepare appropriate contract!        7^  Thus  ends  the   minutes  concerning garbage collection.    ��� 7  r.    *   HELP REQUIRED  : Gibsons Public Library would  like   sbm^vvoluritee^ Jt  would7 amount to only a 7 few  hou-^T^'ihorithV Please-'geA iri  toubhwit'h Mrs. Harding at 886-  9609; 2     Coast News,  Nov.   5,  1969.  if WE ffl1  The proBlem pf ^  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 Gibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, n C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher. -  Subscription Rates: $3 per >ear, $1.75 for six months United  States and foreign, $4.50 pe_ year.  Repetitive history!  As the result cf economic lessons learned from' World War I  the federal government in World War II was quick to sense the  setting in.of the inflationary spiral. In seven months from April 1  to November 1, 1941 the cost of living index rose as much as it had  risen in the previous 20 months. Beginnings of an inflationary spiral were evident. As a result tight controls were placed on production and consumption. .,'  Bank of Canada's Governor Louis Rasminsky recently informed  a house of commons committee on economic ai__airs that- consumer  prices which rose at an average annual rate of 1.5 percent in the  first four years of the expansion period (the last eight years), increased at an annual rate of 3.7 percent in the second four-year  period. The increase over the past 12 months was. 4.7 percent and  over the first five months of this year the consumer price index  has been rising at a seasonally adjusted annual rate of more than  five percent.  From Mr. Rasminsky's remarks one can infer that he fears  the speed of the inflationary spiral will1, (become more marked1 unless something is" done about it. That is why Prime Minster Tnir  deau has threatened wage and price controls.  Wages and prices are the Siamese twins of economic life. Some  say wages set prices and others say prices set wages. However  some sort of rationality has got to come-out of the present situation.     ' -yy' A        ���'.''   .".'��� -''-y 7;-.V;-..   " - 7:;'' ' 7 .-  Premier Bennett advocates control at the factory level with  restrictions on the motor car industry, steel, oil companies and a  few companies like that. This idea does not include a control on  labor. During the wartime period'of 1943 the National War Labor  board held a pulblic inquiry into the whole field of industrial relations and wages. Donald Gordon, head of the Wartime Prices and  Trade Board said it was* the duty of the board to point out that  wage increases, would1 in all cases, weaken the price ceiling and  iff carried fer,7wMl destroy itv^He addedvthat the people of>Canada  would have to decide wMch they want more.  What indication does Premier Bennett have that labor will not  continue to prod for more arid more? Price control without wage  control does not appear to be the answer.  If a halter is put on industry it stands to reason that the same  halter should be imposed ori the sector of our economy which  goes a long way towards setting prices to the consumerl Price and  wage control; is an expensive procedure. It would also lead to further, inflation when such controls are lifted as did happen after the  last war. Just what is the answer? Restraint in all directions is the  only feasible method available, no matter how you dissect the  problem. > '  Good^old taxpayer!  Let's take a look at something else concerning monetary matters. James Campbell, president;of the B^C. School Trustees Association says that $20,000,000 in additional taxes would have to (be  raised in British Columbia next year to meet demands for teachers' salary increases. Teachers demands he said average about  11 percent.  On the other hand we have the Teachers' Federation president  Jim Killeen, commenting on the fact the minister of education has -  indicated there will be some changes in the Public Schools Act as  the result of a committee report. This is what he said: "Certainly  any extension of the school day, or school year would' bring about  such changes and would also inevitably increase the taxpayers'  share of education costs."  I,    What is7.the $20,000,000.additional taxes for salaries? A gift?  Most of us receive mail we do  not want���such as advertising  leaflets, magazine subscription  forms and record or book club  offers. Sending .this kind of mail  is a perfectly legitimate way. of  doing business, arid it is istrictly  up to us whetherr we want to  read it or not. But what do yoii  do if you receive a credit card  you never asked for, a C.O.D.  parcel you never ordered, o_ a  package of Christmas cards you  did not request? Unsolicited mail  is annoying and, in some cases,  it is illegal. Here are some business mailing practices which  you should know about:  Record and book clubs���The  common complaint here is getting records or books that were  not wanted, vln the case of those  advertising a free offer, the  first shipment contains a message saying, in effect, "If you  don't want more, send a card  saying so... If you would like  more,, do nothing". Often the  recipient does not read or understand these "conditions and:  fails to return the card. In some;  cases, when the consumer has;  cancelled his membership, the;  record or book club fails to stop  sending merchandise usually  due to clerical errors. In other?  cases, pranksters have sent in  coupons and orders in another  person's name. v "  Deceased   persons���A   particularly objectionable practice is  that of sending merchandise by  COD. to persons who have recently  died.  A survivor in the  household    often    accepts    the  goods believing they were actually  ordered by the deceased"  ��� before death: It is against the  ' law   to   send   any   article; by  C.O.D: which has not beenjtbrd-y  efed. or" requested.; 7;; AZjZ&H  Charity mailiriigs��� Items such  as Christmas arid Easter seals:;-  key tag services, etc. are sent  tp households   unsolicited   with  a request for a donation in some  cases, or a definite sum in others. This is a generally accepted  method  of   raising   funds   for  charitable purposes, and therefore results in few complaints.  Clip and paste���This schemes-  involves sending a business firm  a document which looks like a  bill or an invoice but which is  actually a solicitation or an advertisement for the operator's  service. These documents can  be mistaken for legitimate bills  and paid in error. The Post Office now requires that any invoice-type document must clearly indicate it is a solicitation,  that it is not a bill, and that payment is not required unless the  offer is accepted.  Credit cards��� There is noth-,  ing illegal about sending unsolicited credit- cards through the-  mail. But you should note an important condition that 'almost in:  variably accompanies; each card  - in words such as these:      77  "The card holder named hereon agrees to pay,for all ^purchases made by any person using  this card until the company has  received written notice of its  loss or theft". '.     7' ;  It is entirely up to you to decide if you should keep - the card  If you do not want it, then destroy it, so that no one else can  use it. Keep in mind your .abil-'  ity to meet- monthly payments if  you use-the card. In soine^ caises  a credit card vmay be stolen before it reaches you. You will be  billed if someone else uses it.  If so/ notify the company.'immediately. .77.';:    .-���'."���  Greeting cards��� Packages of  cards are mailed to the horne  and the recipient is requested to  mail his payment to the; firm.  Often the request for payment  subtly hints that it will benefit  handicapped persons. In this  case, however, the post office  now requires that a notice- be  included with the shipment stating that ypu do not have to pay  the return postage and in fact,  you are urider no legal obligation either1 to purchase the cards  or to return them. Other unsolicited goods reported'range from  religious music sent to churches,  to miniature cameras sent to  names chosen from local telephone directories.  The Canada Post Office, department does not have legal authority to interfere with ordinary business carried but by mail.  Certain mailings, however, are  considered offences under the  Criminal Code. These include,  for example, mailing anything  that is obscene, indecent or immoral; iriforriiation regarding  book-making, betting or wagering; false or fraudulent advertising; any article concerning  schemes to deceive or defraud  the public, or to obtain money  under false pretences. The Post  Office investigates all complaints dealing with illegal or ob-  ^lectioiiable use of the mails,and  s has the authority to discontinue  mailing priviledges where there  is evidence of illegal use.  From the individual consumer's point of view, the Post Office Act states that once an article is posted it becomes the  property of the addressee. However, any individual has the privilege of refusing mail. Just mark  it "refused", sign it,- and return  it to the posit office where it  will be disposed of in accordance  with postal regulations. It is  entirely up to the consumer to  decide whether he should keep  or  return, unsolicited  material.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  i.  Gibsons council is considering  construction of a new municipal hall near the Health Centre.  A Centennial project vote con-,  ducted through Coast News col-'  umns resulted in Gibsons Village  park heading  the  list with 315:  votes. Brothers Memorial Party  followed with 21 votes. ;  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary seriti  a cheque to the hospital admin J  istration for $800 to cover the  cost of furnishing a room.  Total rainfall for October was^  3.63 inches, with normal being\  6.72 inches. There were nine'  days with rain and the normal ���-  being 14. :  10   YEARS   AGO  Selma Park Community Centre is seeking more funds to obtain an increase in, street lights  through the area.  October rain totalled 3.88 inches slightly under the normal  of 4.69 inches. There were 12  days' with rain, the normal be-,  ing 14. Highest temperature was  61 and the low 35.  W.R. Milligan, hospital admin-,  istrator announces a public  meeting -to receive the report  of a study group on the problem1  for providing adequate and im-:  proved hospital facilities for the  area.  15   YEARS   AGO T  1  Gibsons Ratepayers associa-t  tion has announced it is seeking  candidates  to  run  for the December Municipal election.  Because, of costs to the taxpayers Gibsons council decided  not to act hastily over compulsory garbage collection.  Jerry Mathisen, regional recreation consultant of the provincial government appeared be-  ' fore council to promote the appointment of a recreation commission for the village.  . Jim Allen and Bill Barter have  opened a service station at the  corner of Shaw road and, the  highway.  . 20   YEARS   AGO  The .annual meeting of. the  school, board in Roberts Creek  Community hall drew only 15  ratepayers which was deplored  by Trustee Mrs. Jackson as being a poor turnout.  A public meeting has been arranged in Gambier Memorial  Hall to discuss possibilities of  forming a school district to in-  clude Gambier, Bowen and  Keats Islands. The meeting is  called by the minister of education.  A meeting with Gibsons council by Headlands Ratepayer's  association will be held to discuss amalgamation" of Headlands with jGibsoris.  British Columbia Power Commission engineers are surveying  Clowhom Falls as a possible  source of energy for the Sechelt  Power district.  In your own best interest, how--  eyer,.it would be wisest in most  '7 base's to .return the material to  the Post Office.  The following important  points should be kept in mind:  Read all offers carefuily���Understand the conditions of acceptance of any unsolicited proposition��� You are not required  td pay 'fdr uribrdered merchandise���It is .against the: law to  send unordered mercaridise by  C.O.D:��� Check all invoices carefully-��� If you do not wish to  retain unsolicited material mark  it "refused" and return it to the  Post Office��� Report any suspected misuse of the mails to the  Post Office Department, Ottawa.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  ^0��<^%��^^����^^*^^^^-^-^-^-^i^-^^-^^-^^^-^*#%��^^  ii/R  A WARNING  TO GLUE SNIFFERS  Reports indicate that curious teenagers are  putting the modern highly volatile glues into a  paper bag and trying for a kick out of inhaling  the fumes. This exposes the sniffer to the highly  concentrated, intoxicating and poisonous fumes.  Permanent damage to the liver, blood and"  brain often results. And, ;many 'accidents have'  been traced to "glue drunks." Do not take the  chance of ruining 'your health by glue sniffing.  Empty glue containers are __ warning to parents.  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  �����   885-2238  Dependability ��� Integrity  Gibsons  886-2234  Personal Service  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  $5,000,000  in unclaimed  savings.  Is any  of it yours?  If so well be glad to arrange transfer to  a Bank of Montreal account..  On December 31st 1969, the Canada 's.  Post Office Savings Bank will terminate  operations. But there remains about  5 million dollars in savings accounts still  unclaimed.  So think carefully. Do you or any of your  relatives have a post office account?  Any of our branches will be glad to open  a Jrue Savings Account for yoii where y  your money will earn 6!^% interest  per annum.  fi_  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank '  Gibsons Branch: T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender (Harbour. -Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily On to JjEtoftiaia^  By Sean ���Daly";'-'  To consult ;my diary ori how  I reached Panama City: Finally reached, . Panama,..' my jumping- off spot for South America,  after one and a half months  of travel. Our scheduled arrival  time in Panama City was 11  a.rri/ Our actual arrival7 time  ytes 7:30 p.m.! v So , much, for  the concept of time and the exigencies of the Pan-Am highway in Latin America! We got  off the wrong foot by starting  half an hour late, though that  is standard for TICA,bus and  to be expected/TExperience later taught me that half an hour  late is not considered late in  Latin America.  Once we started at six of the  evening or so, we slowly ascended  Cerro  del  Muerte  or Mt-of  Death, on a dusty narrow,: gravel road; as it^wasvall the way  to   the   Panama' border.   After  712. or.;_13. hours of .rattling bus  windows     and the    emergency  door beside which I sat, I was  nearly stark  raving mad.   And  of Course there was ho chance  of sleep with all the noise and  discomfort:   But our  thoughtful  bus decided; that, just to break  the; mono.omy,  it would devel-  ope a leak in the radiator.  7Wevwere soon stationary and  the! motor was shut' off, so that  stillness  reigned* Tat least   momentarily. The radiator was filled from a ditch. But the driver couldn't start the motor, in  fact it  barely turned  over.  So  there was a call for volunteers  and all us men scrambled out  into the   darkness   and  pushed  the   bus  backward  on the   hill'  For Real Estate on fhe  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481    .  until it, spluttered into action.  Finally we limped into the Panama border Where \ve were detained three hours or more  while the bus was fixed. We  were a scraggly' looking7lot of  passengers who bore the urimis-  takeable imprints of our ordeal.  Wild, disheveled hair, pale ^fa-  " ces ,bags beneath our bloodshot'  eyes, rumpled clO-Res, rumbling  stomachs.       7  As a fitting representative of  our appearance, I choose a  middle aged grey haired priest  in the group. A short squat man  with caved in chest arid pants  hauled way -up. under Irs armpits, tightly cinched belt, with  a fragment of under drawers  sticking oirt behind, in white  contrast to the black somber  clothes. Mussed hair and a str'ct  ly-sober, nearly morbid expression on his washed out face.  Thus without speech, he powerfully bespoke our sorry condition. -.77-. ���. .y. ���   ������  To enhance this, the Panama  customs official refused to let  hie in without an on going, ticket  ship or plane��� out of Panama.  TMy new 7 Panamanian Jewish  student friend'helped me resolve  this as I got flustered with ray  little bit of Spanish. He suggested I temporarily buy a return ticket to San Jose, Costa  Rica, which I did. This the TICA  bus driver very eagerly sold  me but the same eagerness was  not displayed later when I unsuccessfully tried to obtain a refund. This, in spite of. his assurances to the contrary.  Our bus repaired, we assembled and off: we went, on a  smooth concrete, road, soothing  our shattered nerves. This concrete, started abruptly at the  Costa Rica Panama border,  stretching away continuously  to Panama City. Such is the inconsistency of the Pan-Am "highway, supposedly- depending on  the -relative amounts of money  and energy available iri the myriad countries through which it  passes.  For coincidental travelling  companions there were, an Austrian girl travel agent and her  friend, an American Peace  Corps worker in Panama. The  girl had come down from New  York on a trip to the Carribean  and was exploring, this bus route  for her clients. Her -prognosis  was: avoid it at all costs.  These facts I had gleaned over Cokes or Pepsis (a ubiquitous  tooth subverting thirst quencher  in the tropics) at our various  stops. The night before this unfortunate girl had unwittingly  discovered the presence of the  watery muddy ditch, stepping  directly in it when leaving the  dark of  our   stalled  bus.   The  ,-.#.:.  ��� rict:  VIUAG�� Of GIBSONS  Centennial Committee Meeting  Municipal Hall ��� November 18, 1969  There will be a meeting of the Village of Gibsons Centennial Committee at the (Municipal Hall, Gibsons, on  Tuesday, November 18, 1969, at 7:30 p.m.  .Representatives from organizations and interested residents are invited to attend.  October 31, 1969.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  SUNSHINE) COAST REGIOMAL DISTRICT  GARBAGE COLLECTION  The use of plastic bags, cardboard boxes and  containers other than standard garbage cans is prohibited under the REGIONAL DISTRICT GARBAGE COLLECTION BYLAW, and persons depositing garbage on  the highway in such containers are liable to prosecution.  Charles F. Gooding,"  Secretary       :   ,  Peace Corps worker and. economics, student who accompanied  her, was helping to set up Savings and Loans Credit Unions  in Panama City.  like Coke and Pepsi, the  Peace Corps workers are ubiquitous througout Latin America. Not to mention the young  mormons who are scattered  from Mexico to the Strait of  Magellan. I, found Nmany people  assumed I, also, was a young  Ciierpo de Paz worker. "But",  I would retortt, "I am a Canadian". This I would also reply  wihen a_ked if I'd served in Viet  Nam. To many Latin Americans  especially, further south and  away from the cities, Canada is  as vague and unknown an entity as their countries are to us.;  For instance, iiit is often  ���thought that the Dominion of  Canada is still ia British Colony.  After all, we still recognize the  Queen, are considered British  subjects (so it is written in Canadian passports) and most important' of all we haven't had a  revolution against the mother  country! ���'���':���  in this respect Canada is probably unique in the Apaericas���  all the other nations are republics who have achieved their  independence through armed  struggle with their respective;  colonial powers. Peaceful evolution, what's that? Nonetheless,  many have heard of De Gaulle's  infamous words "Vive Quebec  Libre" and are interested to  ��� know more about the Quebec-  ecois and their separatist tendencies.  As to Canadian climate, many  still envisage this as a uniformly cold, icy land with Sergeant  Prestons mushing over the ice  caps after their man. Quite a  few people have seen Rosemar-  ie with its romantic depiction of  the mounties.  But, to . do Latin Americans  justice, I also had very vague  ideas about their countries. After all, it is really only travel  that clears up the misconceptions. For instance, until I reached the tropics^ which I imagined as uniformly hot and jun-  gled covered, I had no idea one  could modify one's physical environment so radically by chang  ing altitude.  As to customs and habits/for  example, it is habitual to eat  supper around 5 or 6 p.m. in  Canada whereas in places like  Mexico and Chile, one waits  until 8 or 9 p.m.. for cena, ..as it  is called. And then one sits down  to eat a meal decidedly different in smell, appearance and  taste.  So it is that one becomes  aware of. other ways of doing  things and in a less tangible  realm, conceiving things. The  resulting expanded awareness  is the choice fruit of travel^ say  ohirimoya in a tropic market  .1, choosing an exotic papaya or  place.  But while I've been digressing  Coast News, Nov.  5, .1969.       3  the bus hasri't been standing  still and as we catch up to it  we discover it just pulling into  Panama City, crossing the Canal  bridge with the: fall of riight.  Soon, paying my adieus and  adioses to my travel friends, I  was ensconced in a nearby hotel, I was soon to join forces  with a loosely integrated group  of travellers there, with strong  representation from the Commonwealth.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  Phone 886-2622  LIKE THE BEST?  Expert Cuts, Color, Coifs  byDILL^^  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  ori the waterfront  886-2120 Gibsons  ;;������;' !Ebft - tlJtt^^otC5^:'-.':  A Rertiembrance Service will be held at the Cenotaph  at 10:30 a.m., Nov. 11, 1969  LUNCH AND REFRESHMENT WILL BE SERVED     \  TO ALL EX-SERVICE PERSONNEL  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION No. 109, GIBSONS  Canada Savings Bonds can make good things  happen to you���now and in the future. Millions  of Canadians know this. Last year they bought  more than three billion dollars worth. Their  reasons for buying? Simple.  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to buy for cash or  on instalments where you work, bank or invest.  Canada Savings Bonds are cold bard cash-  Instantly. They can be redeemed anytime at  their full face value plus earned interest.  are safe���backed by all the resources of  very fpecfa/security *  And this year Canada Savings Bonds give you  the best return ever I  New Canada Savings Bonds now yield an  average of 8.00% a year when held to maturity.  Each $100 Bond begins with $7.00 interest for  the first year, pays $8.00 interest for each of  the next two years, and then pays $8.25 interest  for each of the last six years. Ori top of this you  can earn interest on your interest.  Double, your money in nine years I Buy yours  today and make good things happen to you I  C5-4V.M 4    coast News Nov. s, 1969.   WORK WAftTED (Conl'd) MISC. FOR SALE (Ccrsf'd)  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.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-28-27  Thurs., Fri. Nov. 6, 7  CHUKA  (Western)  Rod   Taylor     Luciana   Paluzzi  Ernest Borgnine  Also on the same program  LAST  SAFARI  Both in color  Sat., Mon., Tue., Nov. 8, 10, 11  at 8 p.m.  Sat. and Tues. Matinee, 2 p.m.  From WALT DISNEY  SWISS FAMILY ROBINSON  .   in Color  Wed., Nov. 12: Due to shipping  delays over holidays we may  not be able to show Heironymous  Merkin on this day, and will  hold over Swiss Family.  Thur., Fri., Sat. Nov. 13, 14, 15  CAN HEIRONYMOUS MERKIN  EVER FORGET MERCY  HUMPPE AND FIND TRUE  HAPPINESS  RESTRICTED  Nov. 7, Women's Institute pre-  Xmas Sale, buffet tea, sewing,  baking, white elephants. W.I.  Cottage 2 - 4 p.m.  Nov. IS: Order Eastern Star  Fall Bazaar, Roberts Creek  Community Hall, 2 - 4 p.m..  BIRTHS  CRAMER ��� Born to Mr. and  Mrs. Bruce Cramer of Roberts  Creek, a son, 7 lbs., Jason  Bruce, on Nov. 1, 1969, at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  CARD OF THANKS  My sincere thanks to all the  .many kind people who sent get  well cards and letters to me  while I was in hospital. A special thank you to Gibsons Council, Elphinstone Co-op Store,  Dr. Inglis arid DrvvKarjala.  ������Alf Ritchey..-���:'���:.-  I want to take this opportunity  to thank friends and neighbors  for the (beautiful flowers and  cards during iny stay in General  Hospital.  ���Doris Skellett.  IN MEMORIAM  .WARREN ��� In loving memory  of   our  darling  sister,   Evelyn  Warren,   who  passed1 away on  November 4, 1968.  One year has passed since that  :'   sad day,"" ������.:������/��� y-y-yy..-  Our darling sister passed away.  The sick and suffering ones she  knew  Some gentle act of love she'd do  She never had the' time to rest,  To others   she  gave  her. very  7   best. ''���- ' ������/������  When sickness struck, her pain  severe,- ��� /'/"7" .'���  A tender smile for all those near  God knew when she could take  no more,  He took her home to his Heavenly Shore.  Where no cruel words can hurt  her,'  And her tears will fall no more.  To some you are forgotten,  With iis you Iiveth still,  The hearts that-loved you dearly  Are the ones that always will.  - 'Ever remen_->ered by n���r sisters, Gladys, Clarice and Ger-  "trude.' ���;. ���' ''������'���. ������ ������  WORK WAHID  Day care. Mother, experienced  with children of all ages, infants welcome. $3 day; 50c per  hour. Phone 886^622 and leave  number.' ���-.        7-://v -  Parents ��� Experienced, mature  bafby sitter, .day or night. 19c  per hour. Non ��� smokers-drinker.  Phone 886-2129.  Housework from 9 a.m. to noon,;  5 days a week, $1.25;per .hour.  Phone 886.2190.   '   7   '    ^ '  Housecleaning, vicinity������* of CGib-  sins. Excellent, references: $1.50.  per hour. 886-9979: '"7 7/, ;.:.���   7  Do   you   require .bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets/and  personal   income   tax?    Phone;  886-9331.'   '. r '  First Class  Interior Painting  Brush   or  spray.   Reasonable  Prices. Les Hunter, 886-7007.  ALTERATIONS  For Dressmaking and Alterations, Phone 886-74_2.  DIVERS  available for salvage jobs, any  type. Contact Jim Rogers, 886-  7715 or 886-9662. '      .  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 BUI-LBOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent .work,  Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  HELP WANTED  DISTRICT METER READER  B.C. Hydro offers an opportunity for a young man with good  high school achievement and  several years work experience.  The successful candidate will   ...  be required to read our electrical utility meters for several  years. From this.position,  employees can compete for  vacant positions as they occur  throughout the organization.  This outdoor position is  physically demanding with  considerable walking over rough  terrain.  Applicants must possess a valid  Driver's Licence.  Starting salary $388 per month.  Apply in writing stating age,  education, experience and any  other pertinent information,  quotig H.O.O.-188.  __    Personnel Services  /_JTs B.C. Hydro & Power  \_\J    Authority  970 Burrard Street  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Grader operator, who understands how to maintain roads,  tend to ditches and take care of  machinery. Apply to Jackson  Bros. Logging Co. Ltd., Phone  885-2228.  MISC. FOR SALE  7 only 7.50 x 14 tires. Phone 886-  7763.  AVON REPRESENTATIVE  Soames Point and Hopkins Land  ing. Call aifter 4. 886-7065.  1 floor model stereo, radio-record comlbiriation. Good condition  $150. Phone 886-2690.  2 piece sectional chesterfield,  good condition. $45. Phone' 886-  2292.  Kent Guitar; dresser with large  mirror and seat; lovely iburl dining table and 4 matching chairs;  ���Arborite coffee table; hand inlaid end table; burl slabs; other  miscellaneous small items. Ph.  886-9697. ���"���������������     Deepfreeze, holds 525 lbs. Excellent condition. Phone 886-2397  7E_iUIT TREES  Large selection 2 yr. old stock  Fall bulbs ���^Evergreens  Fertilizers ���'Peat Moss  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  J        7     Giibsons, 886-9340  Jeep winch and engine; Cat, D4  parts; loggers arch; Model A  parts. Phone 886-2459.      Used 3 times, coppertone Hoover Spindry, $135; 3 brush  chrome polisher and shampoo  brushes, as new, $35. Phone after 6 pm.;, 886-9321.  SALE OR TRADE .  23 ft;  Aluminum house  trailer,  value  $1500.  Phone  886-7161  or  write B.7 Nygren, Box 247, Gibsons.  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-ir/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,     Eves. 988-9715  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330,~ Sechelt   Alfalfa for sale. $60 a ton. J &  "S Enterprises Ltd.  Phone 886-  7123. .     ..:.... ..w::,; ,  Sheep manure, aged, ready for  use on lawns and gardens, in ,  bags. Elander F'arm. 886-2400.  7 Used  electric and ;gas  ranges,:  also oil ranges; C & S Sales. Phi  7 885r97l3. Secheit 7  ,   i : '" .'-   '   ' '   '" V '/ ���' ' *" ������    ������������������������    ������-���������  :��� ���-Lawnmowers������;. ���: /.,  .,/. -���On^bpatds���     /       r:  7 ^Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced 7  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha* Outboards���   '  . ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���HomeHite Sawsr-  /-Sabre Saw '��� Chain������ 7    ,  /NUTS & BOI/TS  Head of Wharf  ; 886-283B  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where  your dollar has  more  ���".''.��� cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  WANTED  Dan Bar Fuels is now buying  fireplace alder. Will pick up  from, side of;road. Ph. 886^9646.  Marine radiotelephone, also  small boat steering wheel. 886-  2801. :.���-���:  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1953 Metro van. Ideal for. work  or camper conversion. See it.at  Sunnycrest Motors. $350 cash/ ���  '56 Austin, licensed. Phone 886-  9632 after 6 p.m  '59 Oldsmobile. Phone 886-9686.  '58      international      Travelall,  mechanically   good,   body  fair,  new     clutch,    positraction,   ' 7,  wheels. $500. Phone 886-2320.  1965 Volkswagen deluxe. Asking  price  $350.  Phone  886-2660.       .  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  BOATS FOR SALE  Hot little gem. Inboard-ou .board  60 hp. Mercruiser, D/L cont.  low hours. Closest offer to $1150.  Contact aboard Oasis, Smitty's  Marina, Gibsbns. ,  14 ft. clinker with Wz inboard  and 18 outboard.-$300 or best  offer.  886-2487.  Runabout boat storage available  Safe and dry for winter. Phone  886-2400, Shaw Road, Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirement- 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.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gib-r.  sons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  * ^  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  stir t_-Ln__cs  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE     .  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope," "canvas,  boat hardware -  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  fOR RENT  Beach cottage, Giibsons, suitable  for middleaged man. 886-9940.  2 bedroom - unfurnished suite,,  heat and light included. 886-2041.  3 bedroom A_rame, Roberts  Creek. $100 per month rent. Ph.  112-926-1024.  (1) Cozy waterfront 1 bedroom,  all electric, ^ lower log cabin  suite.  (2) Winterized waterfront 2  bedroom side-by-side duplex, unfurnished. R. K. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, 886-2887.  3 room furnished suite, waterfront, Granthams, Phone 886-  2555 between* 6 and 7 p.m.  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 GD3SONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities;*.drapes,  blinds,  park-'  ing,    water/   garbage' collec- .  tion.    Colored   appliances   and "  plumbing. Luxury .living at low '  ost. y     .   Phone 886-2905  .-  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach  area. /Laundromat 'u  underf construction.5 Bonniebrook  Camp  and ':��� Trailer:: Park.   The  Vernons. 886-2887. /  :rouNp;;^  A truck ���tire picked up out of  the saltchuck and a girl's bike  are at the Gibsons RCMP office ���/  N. Wiren picked' up out of  the water near Camp Byng,, a  new Firestone heavy duty truck  tire 750x16. Dick Kennett found -  a girl's (CCM blue seat bike in  Veterans road area.     !  GIBSONS VILLAGE, tout only  just, near Reed Road, on 1.5  acres, a practically-new two  bedroom house. Hockgas stove  . and hot water, also fridge go  with'. Asking $12,500, with only  $1700 cash. Owner anxious to  sell!  ������������.-.��� _      yy'r-   ���'���  886-248.::  GIBSONS VILLAGE, view home  in Bay area. Only three years  old, Homerama type, with three  bedrooms, modern, bathroom,  good sized living room" and kitchen . Convenient location. Asking $16,000.  886-2481  TUWANEK ��� waterfront lot  with sandy beach, and handy to  boat launching, all services at  hand, asking $7,200 (try your  offer).  886-2481  SANDY HOOK ��� two view lots,  good sized, fully serviced. $3,500  each or both for $6,800.  886-2481  THINKING OF  SELLING?  We  have  a  client looking for two  bedroom  home   in   Bay   area.  , $16,000  all  cash for  the  right  place. Call Mr. White. , /  886-2481  LOTS, VILLAGE & RURAL/  ALSO ACREAGE. Village lots  can be had for as little as $1,650  up to $4,000 (or .more). We can  get you half an acre on North  Road for $2,200, or a lot on  North Road near Langdale for  $1,500. Two only 5 acre lots,  both near Chamiberlin Road, one  for $7,000 on terms, one for  $6,600 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.  ; ^ teal Estate &V Insurance^  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  On wf, Francis Peninsula, 4  bdrm A-O home. Terms on $16,-  500.  Handy to ferry, comfortable  spacious 3 bdrm home for holiday or permanent residence as  close to fishing and swimming  as you can get without having  w-f. Half cash n $13,000.  For cash; almost 9 acres of  secluded woods with Gulf view.  $4,500.  iSunny lot in Georgia View subx  division. Easy access, wind protected, not all rock. Easy terms  at $4,000, or. offers for cash.  We have a choice of good  Ibuilding sites with Gulf and Island view in Gibsons.  View corner lot on highway at  Selma, $2750.  ''20 acres of highway property,  easy to clear for farm or subdivision. Springs on, community  water on the way. $23,000,  ,28' x 9Yz fibreglass boat with  4 berths equipped' for charter.  Owner will introduce buyer to  clientele and best fishing  grounds. Going business, $16,000  "  JAOK WARN;: 886^7244 >  .���   ', .886.-2681 (ev.) 1  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SLPPULE-*  ..; .'.Sechelt:. Phone 885-228S  Everything tor your  7���"    7 building needs'  FUELS  7     COAL^ _. TOTEM LOGS  TDon/t oget- cau^t^_ike> you did  -T "* "    last "year"---"  PRATT ROAD  AUTO. WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump '������* -  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  Phone 88ftJ9535       ~l  GAMBIER   ISLAND  ���  450   ft.  seafront. Have, your place  in the sun-on the sea withs  this d'elightful park-like 4#aT  acres with safe sandy beach  ranip and float in protected  water. Spacious family home  excellent water supply. A  unique investment in health,  wealth and happiness at the  F.P.  of only $32,500.  GOWER POINT ��� 2^ acres of  level cleared land on blacktop road. FU1 price $4,000.  GIBSONS ��� Level, fully serviced cleared lot with excellent  soil. Full price only $1,750..  ���205" ft. waterfront. Fully  serviced property in new  home area with spectacular  view, overlooking famous  Salmon Rock. One of the  choicest building sites on the  Coast. Full price $10,500.  terms.  MIDDLEPOINT ��� Waterfront,  30 acres, choice waterfront  property with excellent subdivision potential. Full price  $75,000. Terms.  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR ���  8Y2 acres with 1100 ft. road  frontage; facing west; property is well treed, and  slopes towards the highway.  A terrific investment at full  price $9,500 with $3,500 down  Call'Morton Mackay  7   886-9900, eves 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  G'bsons  Coquitlarri  EGMONT. The home. Of the big  Salmon. Cast your line from the  deck of this delightful 3 bdrm.  home. A very neat little hideaway. For details and viewing,  call DON TAIT, 883-2284.  ''DON HAS OTHER FINE PROPERTIES HE CAN SHOW YOU  TOO.  WEST SECHELT: For the handyman, here's real opportunity.  Over 4 ac. of excellent garden  soil. Some clearing, unfinished  4 room house. Good well, concrete cribbed. Few fruit trees.  Close to school. Try $3,500 down.  ROBERTS CREEK: On the level! We have attractive 2 bdrm  cottage on IVk ac. near beach.  Yr: round stream thru property. Only $3,500 down gives early  possession.  GIBSONS: No finer view than  from this 65' lot in area of fine  new honies. $3,500 full price. :  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insuranc.  7 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  y-yyAy^y^BRyKSEyy.  PROPtttt FOR SAIE  Near octean, partly wooded acre  fruit trees, 3 large rooms, basement, auto_urnace, fireplace,  new w-w carpet, drapes. Cash or  terms. Phone 886-2762 or write  Box 1080, Coast News. 7  1' acre cleared with water, Rosa-  munde Rd.,, Gibsons; Call-886-  7479 after 5.    '.    ���  PROPERTY INVESTMENT  PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS     -,  Put ybiir savihg^s into land in  your own; community  We have good holding property  from $1,000 up. See'  l "    K. A: CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH  REAL ESTATE v  / Sunnyfcrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, 886-2481  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Giibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings. ,,v .    ,  'A WATERFRONT    "^  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view.. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.  MOBILE HOMES  7 WHY (PAY RENT  Good , selection' used mobile  homes. Easy terms available.  Pacific' Mobile Homes, 2667  Kingsway, Vancouver. Phone  112-434:9208. 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 Kingsway, Van  couver. Phone 112-434-0208, Ask  for Roy.r    7 .,,,.77:ycy.77,���:,.^.yyyy;,  One of Giibsons most modern,  best designed homes for family  living^ with-.j ideal facilities, for  entertaining, etc. 28 ft: living rm  has roman tile fireplace and  wjw carpet, glass doors lead to  20 x 11 deck: Bifold doors on  mahog closets; Provincial style  kitchen cubds.,. three big bedrooms, w-w.; 131 x 131- ft.\ lot  on good view street^ handy location. Full price only $31,500 with  $8,000 down, NHA mtge, owner  will carry second.  Gross taxes on this fine three  bedroom modernistic view home  Gibsons, only $250! An excellent  " property, big landscaped lot on  view street, 716 x 14 ft. living  room with w-<w Carpet and fireplace, three bedrooms, concrete  basement, all electrici compact  view kitchen and work areas,  garage. Terms on $30,000.  Liveable two-bedroom home  - on one full acre view lot, Gibsons: an ideal p;roperty for future development.. $8^000 down  (or nearest offer) on full price  of only $12,500.  Three acres waterfront property, with small cottage, Gower  Point area. Lovely park-like  grounds, selective clearing,  stream at hand. $26,000 full price  with terms.  7 ���"���'Acreage/" with neat two bedroom house, close in. 33 acres  on North Road, with stream-  spring for domestic water, all  facilities. Large deposit marketable gravel. Easy land clearing.  Full price $36,000.  Excellent choice of lots and  acreage. .  List where the action is!  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  v EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248    /  E.  McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Gibsons M155  Large, landscaped lot, level,  well sheltered. Good water supply. Well maintained two bedroom, home. Double carport.  F.P. $15,000, terms.  Gibsons ���       . 1155  Attractive two bedroom home  on neatly landscaped lot. iView  of ;Hbwe Sound;/and; Islands.  Large 7 living room, 7 fireplace.  Sundeck. Storage. Easy walking  distanceto shops. $12^600./  Gibsons 1244  ; Single bedroom cottage on  spacious lot. 7 Short distance to  shopping;; $10,000,7 offers.  Gibsons     v        v 1286  Apartment site. Centrally located. D.P. $1,500, easy .terms  on balance.        ,  Gibsons Rural   7 1284  5.5 acres, southerly slope,  view, partially cleared. 375 ft.  highway frontage. Two bedroom  home. F.P. $15,500, soxie terms.  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone -86-7015.  Sechelt ^officer Ph.   885-2161  Peter Smith,  Phone  885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver; Real Estate1  Board. s  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons        /  Marine1 Drive  Box 369  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  NOTICE  :Fpr,7 complete,   information   on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  .insurance;    claims   and   adjustments,   contact   Captain   W.   Y.  ���Higgs,  Marine  Consultant,   Box  339,   Gibsons.   Phones   886-9546,  and 885-9425.  PETS  Free female pups, 9 weeks, Lab-  Shepherd ,cross, good child's  dog. Phone 886-2508.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  R86-2601.  SCEPS MEETING  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Environmental Protection  Society will meet with those in  Pender Harbor area interested  in keeping the Sunshine Coast  as   pollution   free as   possible.  ���\ The meeting will be held in the  Legion  Hall,  Madeira  Park at  .;lj^0 ���p;m>;.Sati;I^.vv..,-v^7/,-.-���..;,.;. ^..-/ TWILIGHT THEATRE  - "- -Gibsons ��� 886-2827      -  Sat., Mon., Tues., Nov. 8, IOr If at 8 p.m  Sat. and Tues. Matinee at 2 p.m.  FROM WALT DISNEY  Swiss Family Robinson  V" 7.v"./;'���"������������.; . in;color   ������/���'���''���  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  ���"= '������"'��� ������ ;'._n  '������-���������    A :������-:���...- V-p  ��__  1  ���B.  o  .'7/PROFESSIONAL \  / SALESMEN'S CIU.W  ��� _ _^-   t  For  Personal  Service  E.E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111'  Res. 278-874  Brown Bros; Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C  I  m  CO  5  a  ��� �����  ALSO  A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  January through February, once weekly  will be giving practical Cooking Demonstrations  at her home in Redroofs  Number in class limited to six  $2 per lesson. Book Now  50%'to Senior Citizens Housing Society Development  for 10 more cottages in 1970  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  FALL SALE  We're open Monday and Wednesday for your convenience  GIRL'S PL&H) SHIRT. 7-14 .        $5.95  JUMPBK $7.95  LADIES' DRESSES $7   $10  Some Party Dresses  BCITER DRESSES, wool & Fortrel, 8 - 20 $15 - $22  Half Sizes 14!/2 ���  I >-  SHOES: HAPPY HOPKRS re^ w.5044.50, special 52.75  SCARVESr^ Sale 500  CAR COATS, SKI JACKETS ***��� *23 to *28    $18.95  SUCKS & TOPS $7 fo $ 10.95 ea.  Reg.  $9.95 to $15.00  SHELL 0!L ANNOUNCEMENT  Dear Customer:.  We wish to announce the appointment of a new Shell  Agent for the Sechelt Peninsula.  Mr. Henry J. Smith of Smitty's Marina in Gibsons will  become -the Distributor for the area,- effectiveNovember 17th,  1969; ^ He will toe ably assisted in his new endeavour by Mr.  John Cottrell. . ,- y'Hy.'yyy:-^r'-''y��y     . v-77;'���:���;:���;���'.'  7Coiricidertt with this change in .^management;' domestic  furnace oil accounts will cease to; be billed front Shell in  Toronto and .-wilL.be handled directly toy Mr. Smith,7who will  also provide you with burner service.  All delivery, invoicing and billing will be performed  locally and payment; on all purchases after November lTth.  should toe made directly to Mr. Smith at the Shell office in  Gilbsqns.  We are confident this arrangement will be superior to  previous methods and you will receive top-notch service from  Messrs. Smith and Cottrell.  i *       ,  .   Yours truly,  L. I. Foan  N  Area- Sales Representative.  Canada must assert; sovereign  control of the waters 7 of tihe  Northwest Passage 'to /control  shipping and prevent an 'ecological disaster of pollution, house  of commons was told by St. Pierre (MP Coast Chilcotin) during the "debate on the Speech  from The Throne.  He said that, pending an expected .'���'. government announcement to this effect, two departments of the federal government had ian immediate duty to  start research projects to take  inventory of marine life in our  Arctic Ocean and to investigate  the actions of crude oils in supercooled waters. Research is  totally inadequate-in these fields,  he said. ,  St. Pierre, first to raise the  question Of Arctic sovereingn.y  during the last session of Par-  liment, spent part of last summer in the High Arctic, travelling first privately and later as.  vice-chairman of the all-party  standing committee on Indian  Affairs and Northern Development.;   . "'.   7"  When the U.S. ship Manhattan  entered Lancaster Sound in August, St. Pierre, Committee-  chairman Ian Watsbnv(Lib{ TLa-  Prairie) and Rod Thompson  (NDP - Battleford - Kindersley)  flew over the ship to deliver a  message from the committee  welcoming her to Canadian waters. ��� ��� - 7-:-    ���-��� .--7.. .777.77...  In the Throne Speech debate,  St: Pierre saM he was;gratified  by the vigor of recent statements by Prime" Minister Trudeau. The prime minister told  commons earlier in the  debate  '���;77^IAND''AC^'v77.777.  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  - Vancouver,    and   situate   two-  fifths of a'mile "west of Fearney  -Point (in first bay)1 on Nelson  Island.  Take notice that Gillian Roberts of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C., occupation business manager, intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  ��� Commencing at a post'planted'*  100 feet west of David Roberts'  post thence north 300 feet;1  thence east 100 ��� feet; thence  south approximately 300 feet to  David Roberts' . post; thence-  west approximately 100 feet  (following high water line) and  v containing two-thirds acre, more  or less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is summer  home.  A GMJLim ROBERTS  Dated October 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12; 19, 26  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver v and situate two-  fifths of a mile west;of Fearney  Point (in first bay) on Nelson  ' Island.vrV" ���������:!.      ;;������ ,���������'"'  Take notice that David Roberts of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C.v occupation lawyer, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands :-r-    7  Commencing at a post planted  at north corner of said bay then  following high water line approximately 100 feet to blazed  alder tree in north east direction; thence north approximately 200 feet; thence west 100 feet;  thence south' 300 feet to said  post, and containing one-half  acre, more or less.  The purpose for which the  lease   is   required   is   summer  home. ;:.���;;���;������ ���;<������<; .^y.^.--*-  -  7 DAVID ROBERTS  Dated October13th, 1969.  Nov. 5i 12, 19, 26 s     7  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  ;In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  south coast of Nelson Island approximately one-half mile from  Fearney Point:iBtfirst7bay in  westerly direetio-i.  Take notice that Frank Eric  Appelbe of Vancouver, B.C., occupation advertising , manager, ���  intends to apply for a lease of  the followi__g'descr_bed' lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  in above mentioned' bay thence  300 feet north; thence 10�� feet  east; thence 300 feet south;  thence along shoreline approx.  100 feet v and- containing two-  thirds acres, more or less.,  The   purpose for   which   the  lease is required is recreational.  FRANK ERIC APPELiBE  Dated October; 1-th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12, 19; 26  there would be legislation to  control pollution in the Arctic,  a'clear statement of Canadian  sovereignty: and conversations  .. with U thant at United Nations  to seek international agreements  on further pollution controls in  the world's oceans.  St. Pierre congratulated the  government for making'7" the  . hard decisions needed to trim  expenditures. However, he said,  ���the prime minister had not yet  shown evidence that he has fulfilled his stated intention .to lake  policy-making "decisions away  from the bureaucracy. Mandarins of the civil service still hold  too much power, said St. Pierre.  Speaking hoarsely from a  heavy cold (I can't understand  why my honorable friends, in the  NDP hiavien't. found at cure for  the common cold ..they have  cures for all men's other ailments ") St. Pierre devoted  almost his entire 30 minutes  speech to Arctic affairs.  Among points brought forword  were: ���'���  -' 7'7 ��� .-.   y  There is serious lack of research, throughout the world,  ori the action; of! crude oils in  cold waters. Educated opinion  is , however, that crude oil in  sub-freezing temperatures .would  form a gelitaroous mass which,  touching shorelines where temperatures may be 50 below zero,  would harden like plastic.-There  is nio doubt that the loss of a  250,000 supertanker would poison a great area of the Arc tic  for decades and possibly for  centuriesy he said. .  Canadian oil- deposits - in the  Arctic, alth-Ugh still undiscovered, have been estimated at 50  to 100 billion barrels of oil and  300 to 500 trillion cubic feet of  gas.  Development of such fields  could involve up to 12,000 wells,  4,000 miles of access roads, 4,-  000 miles of truck road and 8,-  .  000   miles of   gathering   lines.  Workers would total about 10,-  000. ���  The United States is in a poor  position to hail Canada before  the international court on the;,,  question of territorial waters.  "It is suggested the U.S. might  use another nation as its running  dog in this situation, but what  one?"  ���It would be intolerable to suggest that this country close the  Northwest Passage to tlie shipping of the world but we must  point out that this nation will.  decide what constitutes innocent  passage and we will close the  passage to vessels likely to.  cause intolerable damage."  A   CORRECTION  ��� In the Whitty-Plows wedding  printed last week, Mrs. Pasely  Plows, bridesmaid was given as  sister of the groom. This should  have read sister���-in���law of' the  bride.  Coast News, Nov. 5, 1969.       5  CHRISTMAS SHOPPING?  On Friday Nov.  7 from 2 to  4 p.m. at the W. I. cottage, S.  Fetcher Rd. The Womans' Institute will hold a Pre Chrisitmas  sale and Buffet Tea. There will  be aprons, pillowslips sock and  novelties, homecooking books  and white elephant table also a  doll draw.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Stucco or Plaster  YOUR HOUSE  BEFORE CHRISTMAS  Gambier Construction  sse-2140  FRANK    E.   DECKER,    d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  ^m^a*^*^i^^0**+^+^*^^^^0+0*0+0^0*^0*i^0+0+0^0^^0*0*0*0^0*0*0^0*0^0^^^^0^^,^^0^^+  >  THE  Village Store  CLOSED FRIDAYS  UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE  .,  A5&  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C. ?*��  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, NOV, 17  7 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  The Royal Ccmadian Legion (ftu^c^^^ wmm.  ' Coast News, Nov.  5, .1969.;  Prepared by the Economics  Branch, Canada Department of  Agriculture.  Beef  Prices   may show little  change from late September levels. .        ���     -  v Pork  Prices   may weaken  in  response to a seasonal, increase'  in slaughter.  Eggs Plentiful supplies with  some easing of prices.  Poultry Meat Broiler chickens  will be in plentiful supply y at  lower prices. Large supplies of  roaster chickens will1 be 'available at lower prices. Turkey  hens and broilers will be in relatively scarce k supply 'at firm  prices; heavy "turkeys, 16 pounds  and up will be in adequate supply at advancing prices.  Potatoes Ample supplies with  prices remaining-low.  Apples Supplies will be large  and  prices   mainly  unchanged.  Pears Supplies heavy with prices unchanged. 7  .Cranberries Good supplies at  seasonal prices.  Cabbage, Carrots, Rutabagas  Heavy seasonal supplies at moderately firm prices.  NEWS FOR APPLEPOLiSHERS  Wax your apples, both to boostr  their eye appeal and give them  a longer shelf life, says Canada Agriculture scientist at> Sum-  merland,   B.C.  Waxing  reduces  moisture loss and shrinkage and  the treatment has no effect oh v  sugar and acid levels or apple  firmness. The special wax used .\  is harmless and tasteless.  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES 7  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  NEW STYLELINE TELEPHONES were introduced in Prince  George November 3. The 13-ounce instrument features moden-istk.  Ilnes and a dial in the handset. New sets will become available  throughout British Columbia as supplies from the mariufacturers  permit. Monthly premium charge for the set is $1^5.  Point of law  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Phone 886-7495  886-2704  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  I  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  (Copyright Applied for)  I changed my mind���How often we hear this sentence. Changing one's mind, can have serious consequences  in  our business   or  social  affairs.   In   our  legal affairs,   it can be   disastrous. Having once entered into  a contract, you cannot usually  get out of it. You can't just re^  turn purchased  goods  and obtain a refund. You can't just refuse to deliver goods or refuse  to make payments or fail to do  whatever you are required to do  under the contract.  There  are  exceptions in the case of duress  and undue influence which have  been dealt with in another article.  There is no such thing as an  interim agreement. There is no  such thing as a cooling off period once a. contract has been  perfected; Either there is a contract or there is not and there  is no half-way about it.  Sometimes it is possible, however, to undo what one has done.  The following questions will illustrate..  Q. I offerred to sell my second  hand sooOpmobile for $5,000, the  offer to remain open for a month  The man I made the offer to  told a mutual "acquaintance he  is going to accept but he has  not yet done so. I find I considerably underestimated the value of the scoopmobile and can  get much more foir it from another buyer. Can I get out of  this deal?  A. Yes - until your offer hasa  been accepted, there is no contract. You can revoke  (cancel)"  your offer at any tome betore  acceptance, but the revocation  must be communicated to the -  prospective     purchaser.      You  should have him served with a  written   revocation,  the   person  doing   the   serving   keeping   a  copy of the  revocation  so the  service     can be  proved  later,  if necessary. The fact that you  sold for too little is not a factor  affording" you   any   rights,  however. The fact that the offer  was   to   remain   open   for   a  month   means   nothing   as   far  as revocation goes.  Q. I offered to pay this woman $300 a month if she would  be my housekeeper and live  with me. She did for six months  and then left. I just gave her  board and room. Now she says  she is going to sue me for the  money. Do 1 have to pay her?  A. No. We assume your expression live with me indicates  having intimate relations. This  contract is founded upon an immoral consideration which cur  law will not enforce, on grounds  of public, policy. You might,  however, have to pay for the  housekeeping ��� services if the  value of the board and room was  not sufficient to do so. Tell her  to sue you and if you are ever served with a summons, consult your lawyer.  Q. I put my house in joint  tenancy with my wife. Does  this mean she gets my half  when I die? We have quarrelled and I want my children  to get it all.  A. You are correct about the  joint tenancy. There is hoi way  you can leave the entire property to your children. You can,  however, break the jointure by  deeding your half to (say) your  lawyer for $1 and him deeding  the half back to you for. $1.  This converts the joint teniancy  to a tenancy common and^ybur  half will go according, to your  will which we presume you  would now make in favor of  your children.  Q. My wife is real silly so I  made a will leaving my estate  to' a trust company to look after and take care of her and the  children. She found out and  kicked up a big fuss and wants  it all left to her. So I had another will' made leaving it all to  her and cancelling the first will.  I still don't like the set up.^ Does  she have to see all wills I make?  Can I make a third;will? What  about the second will?  A. Go quietly back to your  lawyer and have;him draw a  third will worded the same as  the first will. This will cancel  the second will. Say nothing  to anyone. When the time comes  for your will to take effect,  you won't be bothered by your  wife kicking upt a fuss. If she  is provided for, she,cannot attack the will.  . HELPS   SANDWHICHES  For specially tasty sandwhich-  _es, try sprinkling salt on the  bread before it is buttered, instead of salting .after the filling is added. This brings out  out the flavor of the bread as  well as the filling - so use a good  bread.  PENINSULA DRIVING SCHOOL  Try  the New Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual  Controlled  Serving   Port Mellon  to  Halfmoon Bay  Phone   886-2401  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old  Telephone Building  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-7211  J  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  iTD.  SCOWS   -    LOGS.  Heavy Equipment Mown*  & Log Towing  Phone 88* 9425 "     . .    -  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To aH Makes  Phone 886-2280  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock oi  Groceries, Meats, Confectioherv  SHOP FROM 10 Io 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  I  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lid.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coasl  !   General Freight froriiV  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Secfielt 885-2118  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  , Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9381 Sochelt, B.C.  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826 -  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving/  the Sunshine Coast  .with  Quality Win" -v  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  . Gibsons  ESS _  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 |  c ...INSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  >r Se<*helt Highway & Pratt Rd.  .    SALES * SERVICE  Poit Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  HAVE YOU  A REFUSE DISPOSAL PROBLEM?  THEN PHONE  Sunshine Coast Disposal Services  LTD.  8859973 886-2938  Serving the Sunshine Coast from Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  SUNSHINE COAST SERYICE Ltd,  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement  a l Specialty  COLLISION  REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  ���    ~~ ��� ���.^�����������^������  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees; Plants  Landscaping  BONUS ON $10 ORDER  Phone 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  7 1525  Robsons   St  Vancouver 5 Ph. $81-9142  y Zenith-6430  Secheit $85-2332  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ���  ROAD  GRADING  ���  LAND  CLEARING  ���  ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  S8l��-_\.57  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RR.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  JOHN HIND-SMITH  x REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Phone 886-2^3)  From fc a.m. to 5:30 pm  Res. 886-9949  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  ,   Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine. Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  C & S SALES  Tor all your heating  requirements  .  . ,  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Alsn Oil Installations  .   Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & 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  vou:   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 & Service  ��� Muffler Renairs  ��� General  Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Wbri. by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service ;  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERYICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-S390. ..  L  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  RLECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Maple Ridge Concrete Lfd.  Contract Cement Finishing  Floors, Patios,, etc.  For information Ph. 885-2337  BOB LEE  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  itiimuMimmmiuimmmiimnHninmmumiimuHuuimnnmh  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  ^mwiimmmmfflwrannimmuiinniiiui-uiiniiHiiiiiiiiniiiHii- Founder of churches  After a long illness in Shaiigh-;  nessy Hospital a well known  former resident of Sechelt, Mr.  William Elliott died in Vancouver. He leaves his wife Ida and  two daughters, Ida at home "arid  Mrs. E McMillen of Vancouver.  Mr. Elliott was founder of Sechelt Baptist Church and.of the  church now known as St. John's  United at Wilson Creek. He was  a professiohal gardener and organized the flower shows in Seohelt assisted by'two other gardeners both deceased Mr. William Allen and Mrs. William  Youngspn. He waisyan early  member of Branch 140 Canadian Legion Sechelt. Mr. Harry  Sawyer a member of the.Legion  attended the funeral.   " , ' ���  ANDt  CAP P  rAJTiitCN NEWX  DECORATING TRICK ������ A tall off-size window is . given subtle  decorating treatment in a bedroom that combines the old and the  new effectively. The .trick: vertical blinds of white cotton against  an all-white background. Made with Tontine shade cloth, the blinds  add linear definition while providing light and privacy control.  Floral printed cotton covers the antique brass bed.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Ssclielt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE   -  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852 ^  For All Vour SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ,���Ph.. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  MATS SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  Coast News, Nov. 5, 1969.  I REMEMBER I  B HELP YOUR    -.   ���  RED CROSS ���  I  TO HELP   I  Blake  C. Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:01  Phone '  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  PAUL  ST. PIERRE, MP  MAVERICK --; FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  COAST-CHILCOTIN  The summer recess seems to  have passed with two trips. to  the High Arctic, three to Ottawa,  and half a dozen to Powell River, Williams Lake, Pemberton  and other assorted portions of  God's Country. The rest I must'  have spent foolishly.  Now, as parliament comes alive to a new session, the cold  North Winds come down the  Ottawa Valley to impose the,  somnolence of a new winter. The  few leaves which remain on the  trees are dead and .brown, the  ground is hard and a few flakes  of snow arev sifted out of'.- the  grey skies.  It is a peculiar reversal of. the  processes of nature that when  ' the    land    sleeps,    parliament -  comes     awake.     Governments,  show a. talent-for.-tbis~sovt~ of I  thing. Given time, governments  may be able to induce the glaciers to run uphill. Failing that,  there   is   a   remote   possibility  it may have such influence on  bureaucrats.  By  the  timei  this  appears I  trust the B.C.  dock strike will  have1 ended,  and without   gov-.:  ernment imposing a settlement.  As I wrote to numerous organizations   which   sent telegrams,  urging government intervention,^  I  fear  the pressure being ex-N  erted on the government to impose wage and price controls on  this nation. Many people favour-  wage and price controls. A ma-  MOVING TO SECHELT  HOUSE WARMING  SALE  jority of those who responded to  a questionnaire in tihis column  last session voted yes to them.  I wish I could agree with them.  On first glance, the idea of  wage , and price control has  much appeal. What we tend to  overlook is that we take the  words to mean the imposition of  fair wages and fair prices, and  who, pray, decides what is fair?  government? Parliament? The  bureaucrats?  I have looked thoughtfully of  late at cabinet ministers, at my  fellow MPs and at a' few of the  local mandarins.  I  have  tried to  conceive  of  them   calculating   the   working  hours   and  the. working   conditions of a Texada Island ftsher-  ' man,   dividing   by  five,  adding  i six to the square'root and pro-  * rating to a prairie wheat farmer.  By the time they have completed, the study the fisherman has  sold the boat and gone to work0  in the paper mill,- the salmon  he didn't catch  have   spawned  and died and the company which  did not can them has invested  instead in a dry oil well.  Somehow, in this picture, the  only men drawing salaries from  the Texada fishery are government employees. Meanwhile,  members of parliament, all 263  of them, are still debating the  fair profit-of a can of Heinz  beans and will be taking up pilchards, soda crackers and panty  hose before they get to the salmon this session. The government hasn't yet considered wages and i prices in the Texada  fishery, being busy coping with  a strike of its own employees in  Deepsea Pile Driving Ministry:  At this point my conception of  a wage, and price control system .for Canada becomes faint.  So do I.  Within a few weeks, I shall  use this space to conduct another public opinion poll on issues  of the day. I'd prefer to not  merely repeat* last year's list.;  any constituents suggestions as  to subjects are welcome.  Letter on this or other subjects  should be addressed-- Paul St  Pierre, M. P., - House of Commons, Ottawa. No postage stamp  is required.  Hospital sewage  check made  After St. Mary's Hospital  board of trustees received a  letter from Sechelt Rod and Gun  in which they outlined their concern over possible pollution and  in view of hospital expansion,  public health authorities were  requested .to inspect and report  on all aspects of the-present  sewage system.  Dr. J. Gemmeil, public health  officer, along with Mr. Gallant,  inspection officer visited the Hospital .and made a thorough inspection. Dr. GemmelFs report  will be submitted to the proper  authority and the Pollution Control Board.  CO  ���S  1  1  Ss,.  I  <  _  o  n! PROftSSIONAl V-  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 1278-0874  For  Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COT!  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  _  5  I  f  *_  05  1  en  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Change of Meeting Date  Due to the Remembrance Day holiday the next regular ^neeting of the Council will be held on Wednesday,  November 12, 1969, at 7:00 p.m. in the Municipal Hall.  October 29, 1969.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  A great  Christmas gift i  id��  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plus a full-color  71970 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift 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 hew and renewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and commencing wit'  the Winter, 1969 issue.  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  ���name- ___^:���:___���^_-.__--_.__._____��l___: ___v_______:___.  ADDRESS ,~!-----------:_l_-__;^  YOTJR 7N__ME 11��� __-_������..���____���_____ E  8       Coast News, ��� Nov. ,5, ���:' 1969.  Division 7      ���:���<..;  R. C. Thunderbirds        :    0  Res. Warriors 15  : Gibsons Cougars - / 3  Local 297                    '��� 0  Division 6  Shop Easy 1.  Super Valu                    -      1  Division 4  Gibsons   Chargers 1  Gibsons Legion 9  Reserve Braves 4  Sechelt Legion 0  riiiiini Ni;i!iniN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  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, Farhily Service  7:St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  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.m., 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.m.  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;  Morning Worsbip 11'a.ni.  Evening Service 7:00 .p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p m.  ��� Fri., Family 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  E & M BOWLADROME  .. High scores for the week:  Freeman  Reynolds  745j   Frank  Nevens 307, Melody Henry .311,  Phyllis Hylton 632._     7  :y a'  Ladies: Melody v. Henry' 581  (311), Irene Jewittv ;51? .;<224),  Doris Kullander 523, Marionj_.ee  502, Phyllis: Hoops 524 ..(270)v.  Vera Farr 512, Iva Peterson 561  (226), Pat Comeau 559 (262),  Evelyn Prest 223, Vi Dumon-  ceaiu 515. ; ��� '/;'���../.';��� ,  Gibsons A: Freeman Reynolds  745 (246, 286), Frank Nevens  631 (238), Don MacKay 601 (228)  Phyllis Hylton 632 (267, 217),  Ken Swallow 230,7Dan Robinson  216, Ann Thompson 229, Red  Day 234. 7   >v'V-; ���������  Teachers: Shirley Hopkin 247,  Carol Forshner 246, Melvin Tay  254; Jim Stewart ;215, Jim Williamson 236, Frank Nevens 717.  (264, 260). r ;7  Thiirs. Nite: Joan Barnes 238,  Ed Sandy 226,  Peter Mouzakis  217, Don MacKay 229, Hugh In-  glis 235, Mavis Stanley 601, Taffy Greig 638 (230), Frank Nevens 688 (307):        ;���  Juniors (2 games): John Volen 373 (212,7161), Paul Scott  425 (206, 219); Bruce Green 330,  (183), Jim Olsen 304 (177), Stephen Charlesworth 316 (174),  Cheryl Penfold 339 (208), Leonard Green 294, Gerry McConnell' 228, Susan Charlesworth 242  Pat McConnell 265, Teresa Wilson 208, Alasdair Irvine 238, Ian  McKenzie 259, Brian Evans 205,  Brady Quarry 283, Terry Ver-  hulst 233. ;;  Family Day at the Sunshine  Coast Golf7 Country club takes  place Sunday with a senior's  tournament starting at 10 a.m!  The young fry are invited to  attend this event too so- they  can become acquaihted^with the  grounds of the club. There will  be a working spree'to help clean  up in vicinityipf fairway No. 1.  SPCA "MEETING  On Oct. 21 a meeting was held  at which Mr. R.D. Thorming-  ton was appointed president and'7  his wife Janet; secretary-treasurer of the Gibsons area Society  for the Prevention'of Cruelty to  Animals. Len Wray will continue as inspector. The new phone  number will be 886-9873  Move up to a  Westwood 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 WE8TWOOO DEALER.  ARBO DEVEOPERS & BUILDERS :  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Ph. 886-7244  TRAINING FOR GUIDES  7Margaret. ..Wheeler, district  commissioner for Gibsons and  Bettys Allen, division commiss-  ' loner for the Sunshine Coast Girl  Guides, attended a three day  training, session' for commissioners in Vancouver last week.  This was the last of four sessions given throughout B.C.  POPPY MEETING  After a two day Poppy Cam-"  -paign;   Sechelt Legionaires  will ,  hear   Poppy.   Fund   Chairman,  David Hunter tell where the money goes at a dinner in the Legion- Hall 6:30 pm. Nov. 8.  The once a year Legion Poppy  campaign, serves the immediate  needs of veterans and their de-.  pendants,  said president  Wally  Erickson.  THURSDAY  OCTOBER 23  GIBSONS LEGION HALL ��� 8 p.m.  Sunshine  Coast Highway  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20.h GAME     -  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $100���55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors  under 16  not allowed  GIBSONS   WELFARE   FUND  Door Prize $0[|  Draw      ~y"  Winner must be in Attendance  Enjoy winter warmth  fresh as all outdoors  A.  x0 modet  &y ������..���������-__���        >VV  Before you build-  Before you buy-  yiiu  decide on  electricity or oil -  find out about  economical,  dependable  PROPANE GAS.  NOW OPEN!  See our riew_ display  of Heating, Cooking  Water Heating equipment  Corner Wharf & Dolphin St.  (STANDARD MOTORS BUILDING)  885-2360  886-2185  KRUSE  Gibsons 886-2324  Sechelt 885-2238  Drug Sale NOW ON  Sale of everyday Drug Store needs  at TREMENDOUS SAVINGS

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