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Coast News Nov 12, 1969

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 Provincial Libraryj  ViatoriaV B.;������ C.  SERVING   THE  GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  ��� "' ������    "Volume  22  Number 43, November i2,1969.  10c per copy  at service  Close to 250 persons of all ages attended the Memorial Day  service at Gibsbns Royal Canadian Legion hall when Rev. Dennis Morgan Stressed that we had  a duty to the living as wel. as  to the dead��� that neither should  be forgotten.  It vwas r noticeable., .that-.the.  ranks of the First War veterans  were thinning and that there  were more younger faces in  Legion ranks.  The Legion supplied its color  party and the Elphinstone High  School band under Melvin Campbell supplied special numbers  and accompaniments as well" "as  trumpter Tony Baker of the band,  who played the Last Post as  though it meant something to  him.  Girl Guides, Brownies, Scouts  and Cubs all had their part in  the. ceremony leading .'up. to the  Two Minutes Silence.  Following the. service the  younger folk were supplied with  beverages and cookies and later  the senior members held tlieir  social hours.  Opinions differ!  Beachwood Recovery company  obtained the beach clearing  contract in Gibsons area.     t  Only one of the tenders for  clearing driftwood from Sunshine  Coast beaches is reported to be  up .for auction according to information reaching the , Coast  News and that will be the one  from Gibsons to Wilson Creek  area. The other one to go as far  as Halfmoon Bay from Wilson  Creek is reported to have been  delayed one month-  Further - information reveals  that those fearing the removal  of driftwood logs from beaches  will add to possibilities of shoreline erosion have differing views  to think over.  One is that, according to Hon.  Ray Williston, minister of lands,  forests and water, there is no  recourse to his department if  the removal of logs results in  soil erosion. Mr. Williston's advice is that if a lot is in danger  the,owner should be taking protective measures.  On the other hand terms in the  tender are understood lo contain the point that the licensor reserves he right to designate any timber which must be  left undisturbed on the beach  and which in the opinion of the  forest officer is necessary for  protection   pf , the   upland  Garbage offer stands  Following an across the council ' table debate ��� between Rae  Chamberlin and'' Tom Gory of  the'*' Sunshine Coast Disposal  Service''Sechelt's garbage col-  lectioh-remains as^settled at a  previous 'council meeting v.This f ;to."Tget ~" underway - and -said a  exctaay_LtiM__-SS6^^  vice and gives^the contract to ~l>e run from" ihe,antenna site,to  outined to council in correspondence that it* is possible a receiving station might be under  construction in about two or  three weeks. The company affirmed that it was most anxious  gives-  .Parsons'  at   $250 per  Mr.. W,  month. " ,   ~  ''  Coast Cable Vision of Ladner  Pf. Mellon club  reduces scope  Port Mellon Community and  District association at a meeting on Oct. 24 decided to become the Port Mellon Community association omitting the district.  This will become a fact Jan.  1. The reason given is that there  is insufficient interest from district residents.  This association has in the  past distributed ' several thousands of dollars to community  enterprizes such as Scouts, Girl  Guides, celebrations and other  categories. What funds there are  on hand at .present will be dis-  tributed until exhausted. -  Those outside Port Mellon desiring to  continue  membership  in .the< Port Mellon association  are urged to have .their" mem- _  bership lined up by January 1.  Porpoise-Bay arear in January.  Council v approved a proposal  by Dick ; Clayton of a minor  rezoning arrangement pf .the use  of a small plot of land in connection wit_v a .building project  Work starts  Work has started on clearing  the area for construction of a  prescription pharmacy east of  the Medical Clinic on the Sun-  1 shine Coast Highway. This pharmacy will be occupied by Rae  Kruse, Gibsons and Sechelt druggist, when it is completed.  There will be a waiting room  for the dispensary with warehouse space for storing of products which would eventually be  distributed at the store in Gibsons and Sechelt.  CHRISTMAS DONATIONS  Those desiring to make, a hospital donation in place of sending  out Christmas cards this year  are requested to phone 886-  2437 for details. There was a  considerable response last year  and it is t expected to: increase  this. year. '*"'"'-  Rebekahs meet  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge annual bazaar door prize was won  by Mrs. Mildred Whitaker. First  raffle prize was won by Mrs. F.f  Walker and the second by Mrs.  L. Bargent. The grocery hamper won by Mrs. T. Ivan Smith.  The event was convened by  Mrs. Ted Surtees. On the stalls  were Mrs. L. Turner, Mrs./S.  Waters, Mrs. L. O'Connell," Mrs.  C. Raines, Mrs. J. Hamon, Kar-~  en Parsons and Judy Newton.-  Serving were Merlyn Hanson  and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith; kitchen,  Mrs. R. Breese, Mrs. W.L. Parsons and Mrs. E. FitzGerald; .  door, Mrs. W.J. Whites; raffle,  Mrs. C.G. Critchell; fish pond,  Mrs.O. .McGregor/    ^ ^ -.- H% y  Guests - from*Powell rRivetr"  were "the Past District Deputy  Grand Master'i.'O.O.F. Mr. W  Schad. and. Mrs. Schad. and the  Past Assembly Treasurer Mrs.  B. Hopkins.  At the jirns were Mrs. Schad  Mrs.F. Walker. Mrs.' Hopkins  and the. District Deputy President Mrs. Gladys Brown The  beautiful table decorations were  the- work of Mrs. Roly Reid.  The tea was opened by Noble  Grand Mrs. H. Reiter.  SUPERNATURAL HAPPENING? No ��� Night logging, as practised by MacMillan Bloedel on Vancouver Island. Banks of powerful  mercury vapor lamps illuminate thousands of board' feet of logs to  be yarded to the logging road, and the surrounding forest. MB now  logs.by night ��� which means double shift logging ��� at nine of its  20 logging divisions in British Columibia. Night logging represents  a revolution in coastal logging techniques.  Choir auditions 140  mmmsmmmm  Oops! Sorry!  These lines were supposed' to  Ibe used beneath a picture on the  front page but something wrong  with the camera prevents this.  The picture was supposed Jo  show Bill Welsh, Dan Dawe and  Lloyd Rolberts of Gibsons Royal  Canadian Legion receiving a donation from the Coast News as  the windup of a most successful  Poppy Day fund campaign. The  Legion thanks the whole community for the wonderful support it received this year.  _j  The British Columbia Boys  Choir which will give a concert  sponsored by the Children to  Children Cultural Exchange in  Elphinstone Auditoriuni on Sat.  Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. is only a year  old, having been founded in 1968  by its conductor Mr. Donald  Forbes. At that time some 140  boys auditioned, 40 being accepted:' -*  ,^i*^>4rom^^  eligible ^ahdcMrict'er' and attitude; are considered as important as musical'ability. The boys  range in age from 8 to 23 years,  Win bursaries  Five students who graduated  last June from Elphinstone Secondary School and who are at  present attending, University  have received word of receipt  of bursaries totaling $600 from  the Royal Canadian Legion, Gibsons Branch. ;    .*--  The winners are: Judy Mc-*  Kean who received $200 and is  attending the University of Victoria and Alan Gould, Beverley  Barnes, Craig Chamberlin and  Fracis MacKenzie who each received $100 and are attending  the University of British Columbia. - ��� '  To qualify for these awards Students must submit an application available from the counsellors atv Elphinstone and be  continuing to post secondary education. The recipients are then  determined by a committee of  the Legion witlr recommendations from the School's-Awards  Committee.  rehearse for 8���10 hours per  week and believe they- are the  only nonchurch boys choir of  sopranos, altos, tenors and bass  voices in North America. Their  repertoire extends over a wide  area from classical to contemporary music and some B.C. composers are planning works to be  premiered.by.the choir.- _- ���  They had a fantastically suc-  :   cessful first, year,7 making >their,  ~u TV debut on CBC ;i���st  Christmas and. then again at Easter  Founder and conductor of. the  choir,  Donald Forbes is choirmaster and organist at SL Andrews-Wesley United Church in -  Vancouver and teaches at Un-_  ion Theological Seminary at U.-  B.C. Proceeds from this concert  will be divided between the choir  and  the  Children to   Children,  both organizations have deficits  following    international    tours.  The B.C.-Boys  Choir sang- in  Brno and visited with the Brno  Children Choir while in Czech-,  oslovakia. The choir will be billeted by families of Ephinstone  Students  with whom  they  will  stay   overnight.'  Tickets, adults $2.00 students and  OAP $1.00 will be available at  the door and advance sales are  already   taking  place   in   most  communities.  SECHELT FIRE  Extensive smoke damage was  caused to the Chain Saw premises in Sechelt as the result of a  fire early Saturday morning.  How the fire started is not  known. Sechelt firemen responded. Fire damage was reported  as slight.  Alderman ���. Morgan Thompson  of Sechelt council tendered his  resignation to-clear the waylso  that he can fun for. the mayor's  chair on.election Day, Sat. Dec.  6. Mayor William Swain intends  to seek re-election.  This will mean Sechelt will  have to seek three aldermen ,as'  two of the present seat holders,  Aldermen Harold Nelson ~ and  Charles Rodway' end their two  year terms. This will leave only  one sitting Alderman to carry  through to next year, Aid. Norman Watson.  Speaker  for C of C  Mike , Ovenall of the Mainland Southwest tourism organization will attend the Monday  mght Meeting, Nov. 17, of Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce, in an effort to further the cause of tourism on the  Sunshine Coast.  The meeting will be held at  Cedars Inn starting at 6:30 pm.  with  Frank Hay,  president,  in  the. chair. _- _'   ' There will be plenty of other  business forymembers to handle  so it is expected-there will be a  good turnout.'  r. -.  A highway.accident involving  three cars'all .facing in .the same  direc^__70c^r_^iaib ahputVf_v.a  * Friday, evening' in the ^vicinity  "of the  former I:'and-'S depot-  The car of Michael J. Nesbitt  stopped owing to motor trouble'.  The following- car ..driven, by  Kerry, L. .Simpkins of Roberts  Creek stopped to see what he  could do to help. Paul Joha'n-  son in the third car became involved in an 'accident ahd as a'  result received medical attention for minor injuries. RCMP  are still investigating.  Plans on display  Sketch drawings of proposed  alterations > and new school  building construction have been  posted in local banks so that  residents may view them. .  ^  Sketches are in the Bank of'  Montreal, Sechelt Bank of Montreal Madeira Park and Royal  Bank of Canada in Gibsons.  They will be displayed in the  Bank of Montreal in Gibsons at  a later date when alterations  are completed there.  The  regular  meeting of  the  school board which, was slated  for Nov. 13 has been moved on  one week and will not take place ,  until Nov. 30.  v - f  Gravel proposals aired at Wilson Greek public meeting  The Nov. 5 meeting in Wilson  Creek Community Hall, called  by the Sunshine Coast~Environ-  ment Protection Society heard  an outline of the intention of  firms who propose gravel pit operations in the' Sechelt area.  Three members of the Regional  District board, Chairman Lome  Wolverton and "directors Cliff  Gilker and Frank West explained  what was involved in the proposed operations and took care  of the barrage of questions from  the audience.  Operations    of two    separate  companies were outlined.    The  smaller, Sechelt Sand and Gravel would.be on the Porpoise Bay .  Road, % miles north' of Sechelt ,  adjoining Angus Creek and hopes.  to be in operation by next summer. Up to date-the company  has not got final approval and  Mr. Wolverton seemed doubtful whether they would in fact  be able to start by that time.  Use of electrical equipment,  "rubber conveyor belts and  drives would help to reduce  noise levels, v The gravel would  be washed, free of silt and kept  wet at all times to reduce dust.  No wash water would be allowed  to re-enter Angus Creek after'  use, it would be put in settling  tanks and eventually returned  ' by seepage through the groiuid  or re-used. At no time would  silted, contaminated water reenter the creek.  To start with it would be op-  , erated-by a, staff :pf���seven' men  on an< eight hour <Jay,* six days  per week and. the gravel would  be shipped by barge down Porpoise Bay. A covered conveyor  would carry gravel from the  site of operations to the stockpile on the west side of the highway and according to the company would be" mostly obscured  by, trees. When the operation  was complete the original top  soil and 10 inches of ground  would be returned and the site  levelled and developed as a potential housing sub-division.  The second and larger operation would be 4 carried out by  Construction' Aggregate over a  25���35 year period.-It would employ approximately 30���50 people on a year'round basis and  according to the engineers report would'do little; in, the way  of changing-the existing contours  of.the land as the deposit varies.  The plant and operation .would  be oh the Sechelt Indian Reserve  north of the Hydro line and the  gravel would be conveyed by  underground tunnel to a man-  -tnade isand off shore where it  would be loaded directly onto  barges.  Dust , noise and water pollution would be strictly controlled  and supervised and reports say  the only noise of any note would  be from < the tugs pulling the  scows. Engineering studies are  still being carried our and it is  envisaged "that' it would be. at  least two years before the start  of activities on a production  scale.  -Although    the    meeting was  called-primarily with' the idea  of passing on. the  information'  available   it   appeared   that  a  -large part of the audience had  already made up their minds  the projects were not welcome  even before they knew the facts.  Quite a number were concerned that property values  would be reduced perhaps by  75 percent, that the creeks would  be unfit for spawning salmon  and that the number of people  employed would not justify such  an operation as far as monetary returns to the area were  concerned. If these , people were  allowed to go ahead "it was regarded as the thin edge of the  wedge for other. . gravel 7 operations. '*       -  Regional District directors  said they had no objections to  allowing the operat'on to go  ahead but if valid reasons otherwise .could be put forward-they  would be willing to consider  them. The petition thai was sent  to the Regional Board signed by  about 180 people was evidently  not a valid reason, some suggested.  The Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society has not  committed itself eiher for or  against the gravel operations  for the simple reason. that before this meeting members were  . not conversant with, the facts.  Unless very strict controls are  imposed and enforced,  damage  . to the environment, "erosion, pollution of creeks, noise and dust  hazards .-and interference with  -the eebIogy~bf the area affected  will result, the society members  argue.  - Final approval has not been  given in" either'of these operations and anyone having objec-  tons should voice them now,  SCEPS' members say. -_���'������ . Coast News, Nov. 12, 1960.  *I pried it off a farmer's fence post."  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6.000) of the  Sunshimy Coas^and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       PC Box 46a Gibsons, BX.  Published Wednesdays at    Jibsons. B.C.  '  Second Class mail registrj.rion number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau. Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, ���- G.  Weekly Newspapers Associa'ion.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher. "      .  Subscription Rates: $3 per ^ear, $1.75 for six months Unite'!  States and foreign, $4.50 pei  year.  Organization big^ factor  With increasing responsibilities facing! the Sunshine' Coast taxpayer itwouldbe interesting to note whether organized groups in  the community are exerting their strength when and where that  strength is required. " ;    : -  ���   The responsibilities facing the community involve expenditures  of money for water, garbage education and other services'that  make a community worthwhile.. Our chambers oif commerce for  example, service clubs and women's organizations, have as the  basisfor their existence the betterment of the area in which they  operate. Sometimes one wonders if that is as obvious a factor.  If all the forces available Were marshalled towards a genuine effort in helping the. community achieve what its elected representatives are seeking for benefit of the community, perhaps we would  have less and less effort going down the drain7 with considerable  expense the ratepayer supplies through taxation.  There is no valid reason why school board referenda should  be lost by such small votes when even a mild effort on the part of  our community-minded organizations would produce a better -result ��� and a riesultvsq obvious, one wonders- why the situation was  allowed "to continue. "?: '  Marshalling of community-minded organizations should be  utilized. There could be an effort, for iristknee, to have, a voters'  car pool organized, particularly in the organized! communites of  Sechelt and Giibsons. It should be remembered that the ratepayers who are opposed will turn out. Those who would have added  a yes vote need prodding ariid what better prod would there be than  an invitation to ride in a car to the polls ��� a car provided by community-minded associations who have faith in their communities.  iii fiffiires!  The remark by James Killeen, presidenti of the B.C. Teachers 7  association that teachers' salary increases sought under present'A  negotiations would hot cost morethanabouttwo cents ^rTcapita  per daiyis a novel way of describing what the p-resiident of the  Trustees association called a $12,000,000 wage boost which taxpayers may have, to provide. ,-  To bring this to significant terms for tlie benefit of the taxpay-v  er it should be. explained that about two 7c^s ope_ capita of a  10,000 Sunshine Coast population means about $20�� per day multiplied by 365 days in the year resulting in about $73,000. -  Naturally the only Santa Claus in the education system is the  taxpayer, who, miridlul of these inflationary days, must be rubbing  its collective head and wondering when this mad, mad world will  realize the futility of today's thanking.  BC.  ^.^.���.-^������������....-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������"���������"���������������������������"������������"������"������"������������������������_-  Order Your Si^s  fromCo^  NAME   ���-__������..___.  ADDRESS  YOUR NAME  .������-���������^���������������-^���--���������������������������������������"������������������������^������������������������������������������������i  Another eta  ; A little over 20 years ago my  wife and I moved to "Gibsons.  Amongst our earliest acquaintances were" George and Gladys  Elander.   While   in  Vancouver,  Gladys had worked in an office  and George,  in industry. After  the war his Scandinavianblood  called 'him to the sea and he became a fisherman. He lOTedyit  but Ms wife had certain reservations so they changed to their  second love, the land.'       - 7; 77  George bought 'five  acres "of  the stumpiest, wettest land that  anyone could ever wish to see/  He got it for a song but what a  price  he paid for it. We ourselves were buying the odd bits;  of land at about' the same time -  and usually  I   was   completely  appalled at what we had ;bpugh-t;.  .   to regain my courage I would  go and look at the Elander property and say to myself "Its not  as bad as this". Such-was the  beginning of the Elander farm I  With  mattocks  and crosscut  saws,   a   Fordson   tractor   and  fire. they set to work, to unremitting work. They-cleared an  area large enough for a  small  house, a large she'd,; a garden, a 7  .   pigpen and a small chicken coop ���  ; The Elanders, though probably  not   thinking  of  themselves   in  .those terms, were natural ecol-.,  ogists, agronomists and husbandmen.  How those two people worked! Weather meant nothing,  hours meant ' nothing, ilaysy  meant nothing. The work must  often have been agony but somehow they suffered it with a wry  kind of joy.  While doing all this they made  a  living.   First  they  went 'into  strawberries.   They were   reasonably  successful  but the  returns' were not commensurate to  the effort    so they    turned to  chickens. \Now there is a business to drive any ordinary person   stark: staring   mad.   They,  took it in their stride, they built  the large coopsy they raised; they  chicks, gathered the eggs  andy  made   the   business   pay,   buty  at considerable cost to  them-.  selves. In the meantime Geqr]ge:>  had   started 7 working  at Port  Mellon,     Gladys was     keeping  house, puttingvtin a garderiaiid  tending   the  chicken   business. -  Both were persistantly. clearing  more of their land and) building  up the slbil 7 with" the! carefully7!  hoarded pig aiid chicken  man-  ���. ure. ���''������"������', '������ ": ';';'A   '������  George has now quit at TPort 7  Mellon, disposed of all btit a : ���  few  chickens  and  is presently ;  raising sheep partly as a business, partly as a hobby and because of his innate love, for agriculture/ I  visit  Elanders  at  least once a month and invariably I find something different.  to   arouse  my   interest  and to  enjoy. A new gate built, a young  fruit .tree planted, or a hive of  bees brought to  the  small orchard.   That- unbelievably   productive little farm is a classic -i.  example of what can be done  with a ^ew acres of British Columbia's 7 stumpiest forest land. )  ^ This article is v not 'realty be- ���  ing written! aboiif  the  Elander y  T  farm, it- is being- written about"  something that is taking place  on that  farm.  Something  different and possibly important.  Groups or classes of children  from the West Vancouver School  District are being brought -to  .- fhe Sunshine Coast, lodged at  the Salvation Army Camp, and  given an on-the-spot view of,  and some instruction regarding,  the ecology of the sea, of the  forest and; of diversified agriculture. 7  When I first heard about this  I almost hit the roof: unwarranted expenditure , of., public  funds, sheer waste of time and  money, nonsense, etc; etc. I  have since rethought and reconsidered the whole subject and  ._! changed my mind. Knowing none  ; of the principals behind tlie plan,  none of the teachers and none  of the children, my remarks  will be impersonal. I will only  consider the possible effects of  the few hours at the Elanders  on Children brought up dn the  . tense and somewhat unnatural  atmosphere of a large city.  What will they see and what  might.they be told. First of all  they probably will be told that  from the soil and from the'sea  comes  the only possibilities of  life on our planet. They will be  told, or at least implicitly understand that the soil fed them  from the time of their conception in their mother's womb as  it fed their' parents,  and  their  parents'   parents.   In  this  they  will   find themselves   complete  brothers  to the ram,  ewe and  the lamb. They will be told and  aotually   see  that   reproduction  is a  natural  thingNand that it  takes   many  forms;   the   lamb  born  completely- and   perfectly  formed from the ewe, the chick  born from the egg fertilized by  the rooster and laid by the hen,  the helpless  queen  bee  laying  thousands  of eggs  predestined  by the needs of the hive to become   workers   or' drones,   the  earthworm, so essential to the  soil,  reproduced by  both  eggs  and, cleavage," the clover plant  reproduced  from   the  fertilized  clover seed.  Their eyes will then  turn to  the soil, the wonderful soil that  makes it all possible. They will  be told  that  it is  the  natural  habitat   for   millions   of  living  organisms per cubic foot of soil  and that its fertility to a large  extent depends on the manures  and organic wastes going back  ;to the soil to enrich 'if and to  niake it live. They will suddenly understand the difference between animal and human wastes  which are aids to the fertility of  the soil, and pollution which is  _nan  made, avoidable and  destructive to fertility and to life.  They   will ��� then  observe   the  growth on  these few acres of  land. The denseness of- the clover and the oats that feed the  sheep and the lambs. The carrots, the beets, the turnips pushing their mother aside to give  themselves   room   for   a   fuller  growth. i  Most of the children wilL realize, for perhaps the first time  COAST NEWS  mQ-m YEARS AGO  ������������! !�����_ #��������������������<������������_'����������������������������� *������������������������*�����������������������������������������������������������������������  FIVE YEARS AGO  Hon. Eric, Martin, minister  of health; h-is annoimced he wUl  officiate% at the opening of the  hew St. Mary's Hospital on Nov.  '29.    ���.;'..';. ���  Business -licenses in; Sechelt  have doubled to $1Q and it is  expected that Gibsoris council  will follow. ./"''"  Les Peterson resigns as chairman of the Recreation Coniinit-  tee and Eugene Yablonski has  taken over that position.    ; v  The eyesore shed op.Gibsons  government wharf has been; torn  ���down, .v 7;"7'"' :'";' }'.:::''A: ���  V       10   YEARS AGO    y  Gibson^ council is looking into setting up an improved fire  alarm system for the village.  The Coast News increased its  subscription from $2.5fr per year  to $3. (It 'is still only $3 per  year) .y  , Pink Elephant Coin Laundries  plan to open shop in thie Bal  Block and; seeks a iicense from  Gibsons council.  15 YEARS  AGO  Dr. R. Alan Swan has joined  i Dr. iPlayfair at St. Mary's Hos-  ijyptal, Pender Harbor to become  .. the* second doctor at the hosp-  ������: ital. . '> \ . y^  ; Bill Peterson was elected  chairman of Gibsons and District Recreation Committee with  f Bob; Wilson,' secretary and Jim  "Drummond, Treasurer.  Government surveyors have  �� arrived at Egmont to find out  ���where Agamemnon road should  ,;i.',be.  20  YEARS AGO  -William Alexander Sutherland  [takes over, 'ownership of- the  I Coast News from its Powell Riv-  V.'er- proprietors.  The road to Port Mellon, com-  ; menced more than 30 years ago  I is  now ,at  about the   halfway  mark.*  i 7 Gibsons   -   Granthams    VON  7 auxiliary has ' decided   to   disband owing   to lack' of  public  A support.     .    i'     "   *   ,   ���      ,l  Vv   Pender Harbor' Legion members have volunteered to rebuild  the burned out home of Mr. and  Mrs. Flyim at Irvine's Landing.  (By JULES, A.  MAINIL)  ���that the soil is the source of  tiheir growth and of their  strength.. Not the stores, not  the supermarkets, not the restaurants, but the'.'soil* well tilled,  well fertilized and respected.  It will "be' expensive but if a  few in each claiss grasp tlie basic implications of this small  farm   it   may   help  them   deal  with the problems 7 that shall  unquestionably face them in a  few gears' timte.1Conservation,  pollution,.' habitat and preservation of the species will become  more than words, they will become realities worth working  'for;  "���.  While still having grave reservations; about the costs, I  cannot help but wish this project well. If education is: teaching people to observe; to think  and to understand, this innovation is education.  ^^0^0+^^m  H.: Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  DENTAL X-RAYS FIND  TROUBLE QUICKLY  1  At most every rregular dental examination,  your dentist may first want to take a series of  X-rays. These Xrays can pinpoint trouble tepots  before they get to the stage where extensive work  is needed or where a (painful toothache results.  x Even when work is required, the new anesthetics and high speed equipment make it fast  and with hardly any discomfort. Many dentists  will prescribe a tranquilizer for la (patient before  their appointment and a pain reliever for use  when the anesthetic has worn loff. We fill many  dental (prescriptions and keep the medications  they need on hand.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORE LTD.  Rae W.  Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt  "a   885-2238  Gibsons  886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  blue  -, \,i#;  ���<,*},.<��  The true-blue friendly beer.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. GringQS7_nsecui*e oil streets of Panama  (By SEAN DALY)  Arriving   in   Panama   City ,1  -������ was to find there was a shipping strike on the U.S. east  coast,. tying' up many ���' ships  bound for Panama, also, a ship  leaving for the west coast which  I was counting on was all booked  up, and, it was carnival time  so no 'travel agents were open.  At night the streets were gorged with the roisterers,0 and -we  gringos felt highly insecure when  traversing .them. We, following  the example of our intrepid  leader, Sam, would enter the  milling crowd as if about to dive  into the Skookumchuck, keeping  a wary eye open for pickpockets. Meanwhile Sam broke trail  with a thin switch he clutched  tightly in his hot, middle aged  fist. Only when having reached  the inner sanctum of our hotel  would -,. we lower; our defenses  and breath a sigh; of relief.- The  seller's7of money belts miist do  well in Panama. At least they  did well with our. group.  To   explain   why   our   group  felt ."so threatened when entering  Used furniture or what-  have you  WE  BUY BEER  BOTTLES  m used Furniture  Gibsons ��� 836-2812!  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In ;Lahd Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate two-  fifths of a mile west of Fearney  Point (in first bay) on Nelson-  Isiand. ....-:.,.' -: .. 7-  ,:,y 7  Take "notice that Cillian Roberts: of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C.; occupation business; manager ��� ���' intends.  to apply -for a lease, ofsthe. followingdescriibed lands:���    ~ -x :  Commencing at a post planted  100 feet west of David- Roberts'  post thence north 300 feet;  thence east 100 feet; .thence  south approximately 300 feet to  David Roberts' post; thence  west approximately. 100 feet  (following high water line) and  containing two-thirds acre, more  or less.  7 '-'v^.-.. ..  The purpose for which , the  lease is required 'is summer  home.' ������-- y- '���":���':���-��� ���-���:;���; ������������  GILLIAN ROBERTS  Dated Octoiber 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26  ������������..' LAND ACT. 7.;  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  in Land Recording District of  Vancouver, . and situate,, two-  ifffths of a mile west of Fearney  Point (in first bay) on Nelson  Island.  Take notice that David Roberts of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C., occupation lawyer, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands:���  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 direc-  t'on: thence north approximately 200 feet; thence west 100 feet;  tberice south 300 feet to .said .  post, and containing one-half  acve, more or less.'  The purpose for which the  lease is required is summer  home.  DAVID, ROBERTS  Dated Octoiber 18th, 1969.,  Nov. .5, 12, 19, 26  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 a_>  proximately one-half mile from  Fearney Point in first bay" in  westerly direction.  Take notice that Frank Eric?  Appelbe of Vancouver, B.C., ocv  cupation advertising managers-  intends to apply for a lease of'  the following descriibed lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  ;n above mentioned bay thence  300 feet north; thence 10ft feet  east; : thence 300 feet south;  thence along shoreline approx.  100 7;feet and containing two-  thirds, acres, more or less.,  The   purpose   for, which   the  lease is required'is recreational.  FRANK ERIC APPELBE  Dated Octoiber 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12; 19, 26  the-streets, one member, an  Australian, -had fallen prey 7 to  two chaps who, it appeared,  were intent on improving their  standard of living. To phrase it  differently, finding 'their own  pockets ernpty^ they decided to  try his. That-they were undeterred by broad daylight(not  just daylight, but "broad" daylight as it was explained to.me),  ��� by Clive's7 skookum size /or by  his location between two. companions is an indication of their  skill.certainly and probably their  . desperation, .also. Anyway they  escaped with ail his-traveller's'  cheques and his Australian passport. In a flash they had melted into an alleyway, with full  pockets * and no . doubt minds  filled with things money buys.  But being traveller's cheques it  profited them not - at all and  Clive fortunately was able to  renew them as he had the numbers. ���'w;.-;-:7.; ''r',���.'.'-... ,y :  When I actually, witnessed a  - pickpoeketiri'g myself it was  brought home to me and forced me to regard Panama City  and Colon as pickpocket infested  towns. Part of our group, including Sani and a younger fellow  Australian���-the second yictum  and a Swiss with expensive  cameras and I, went walking  through Colon, on ithe Carribean  ' side of the Canal. We sometimes  wandered  a little off fhe main  streets. .  As in much of the Canal .zone  - there were many,slums���dwelling black people there. Being  carnival time many kids were  running .around, some with costumes,some not, but most with  big sticks arid 'shoutiing aind.  whistling. We all felt quite un-  ��� easy. These obviously -poor people, swarming all over, hot'-sun,  we tourists, conspicuous with  cameras and very white .skin,,  combined to form an. unhealthy  situation.-.. So we went Tbacl. towards Central Avenue arid just  before we"', reached it' a smail  boy darted out of an alleyway,  ���thrust his hand in Tony's ���pock-  'e't and to the. frighteming shout  (uttered by. Tony the young Au-  straiian) of-.'!|Come- ba:ck;;here  7 ;you7;little: bastard!"; rushed- off -  into, the alley. He,didn't come  back ;and Tony didii't'ydeem" it  wise to pursue him there.  'The'������-.boy's reward, a handkerchief, cancelled by the sandals he lost in the chase. But  ri'O doubt he was a young apprentice and would reach into  more' fruitflul 7 pockets as he  gained more experience. Anyway it "was. alia, blur .to me and  I was quite startled toy Tony's  scream. Henceforth we stayed  on the main avenue.  71 felt the. group reaction to  .his incident was overly strong  and;, subjectiiye^ For instance,  several scheme, of extermination of the people of Colon were  proposed. Black people became  known as drop lips. B'ack became synonymous' with evil, in  the form iof pick-pockets. Myself I say it's better to pick pockets than to starve. But' enough  of pocket picking.  I had discovered the American girls, my TICA bus friends,  in my ��� hotel. The rest of the  group . ^mainly represented the  Commonwealth. Apart from the  ��� Swiss, there were three Australians, one Englishman and two  Canadians (including'. myself).  Upon being introduced as a  Canadian to the Englishman he  replied, "You'll get over it".  He, an artistand recently teaching in Toronto, was my companion' to Quito, Ecuador. One Aus- .  traliari, Clive, and the Swiss  had also been making a stake  in Canada.  We were all intent on discovering the charms of South America and all frustrated in our  attemps to do so. Four long days ���  we spent in that armpit of Central" America until the- carnival  finished,'the hangovers cleared  up, and things got moving again.  Thwart_d in our attempts to  find a suitable 'ship, we all  bought plane, tickets to Columbia. One\half went to Bogota, the  rest of us to Call. It took only  o ne hour to reach Call A friendly, English speaking Colombian  offered to drive us into town.  There was suspicion in the group  that he was a con man, but we  decided his manner was too  frank and open for that. So we  had a.free ride in with he and  tois^wife. 'A  At one point 7a dead horse lay  in the road on its back, its stiff  legs and head pointed at the  black skyi like Picasso's horse ,  in Guernaca. The man warned  us of thieves, said there was a  sharp distinction between, rich  and  poor in  Call.   He  and .his  wife also warned us against  busing south to Quito, because  the -pavement ended just south  of Cali, in Popoyan, and buses  were not dependable, roads were  precipitous. Perhaps they  thought we were members of  the jet set. Shucks folks, I just  bused down from Vancouver,  Canada!  If there's anything I dislike  it is being underestimated. After all, I came on my trip because of undependable buses  and precipitous roads. If I wanted freeways and dependable buses I would have stayed home.  Eliminate all the discomforts  and unpredictable . happenings  and you strip away the best  part of a trip: the stuff of adventure.  October not so bad!  CO  g  :-.S  ��  ��  1  t  .���'...���                                   Oct. 69     ; Normal        Extremes  Total. Rainfall                                    5.11"           8.42"           14.62" (67)  Days with rain                    "                13                 13                  20   (56)  Days with fog                                         3                  1                    '5   (52)  Highest Temperature (6,th)               64                67                 72,7(62)  Lowest Temperature (lOth)               35                34   .              29   (56)  Mean Temperature                             48                50                  52   (62)  DURING THE PAST five years more than 500,000 children in B.C.  have received free tuberculin skin tests with the help of Christmas  Seal dollars. This little girl who accompanies your Christmas Seals  this year receives her skin test from an Operation:Doorstep nurse.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE .��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  ���'C_  ���������'���.->  ��� r-  ���    . . - >   :������ ���        X  Precipitation on the Sunshine Coast for thefirst ten months  of 1)969 amounts to 41.-1 inches/slightly less than the normal 44.51  inches for this period.      7-  PS  o  Call Collect ,  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For   Personal   Service  E. E.   (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  -   5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.CL  ffl  *  f  ;H'  - * 1  ���O:  _5*.  ALSO   Al   SELECTED   USED   CARS  Phone 8862622.  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Rockgas  Enjoy winter warmth  fresh as all outdoors  ^o innotfe/vj  you build-  yOU hiiu- *  you  or oil-  '���'     V  See our new display  of Heating, Cooking ^  Water Heating equipment  Coriier Wharf & Dolphin St.  (STANDARD MOTORS BUILDING)  885*2360        886-2185 Coast News, Nov. 12, 1969.       MISC. FOR SAII  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COAST NEWS CLASSIFY 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 riot paid  1 week  after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Nov.  12, 13, 14, 15  CAN HEIRONYMOUS MERKIN  EVER FORGET  MERCY HUMPPE  AND FIND TRUE HAPPINESS?  RESTRICTED  Sat., Nov. 15  Matinee at 2 p.m.  AND  NOW MIGUEL  Parents Magazine 5 star rating  Mon., Tues., Wed. Nov. 17, 18, 19  NIGHT OF THE FOLLOWING  DAY  Marlon Brando  Nov. 17, Mon., 2 pm., O.A.P.O.  regular meeting, Health Centre,  Gibsons. Special business and  speaker.  IN MEMORIAM  HERRIN ��� In loving memory of  Elsie Herrin who passed away  Nov. 15, 1967.  Her memory is as dear today  As in the hour she passed away.  Ever remembered by her five  TiUicums.  FOUND  Black kitten with white, breast  and paws'is now at the home of  Mrs. R. Fletcher. Owner please  phone 886-930i5.  PETS  Male part German Shepherd  puppies, 7 weeks old, free. Ph.  886-9577.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  R86-26W. H  HEW 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  /ITS B.C. Hydro & Power  W-   Authority  970 Burrard Street  Vancouver 1, B.C.        ,  WORK-AMIE.  Day care. Mother, experienced  with children of all ages, infants welcome. $3 day; 50c per  hour. Phone 886-2622 and leave  number.  Do you require- bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? ��� Phone  .86-3331.  v'   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 woric, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  ma�� be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  | REMEMBER!  I HELP YOUR ���  RED CROSS ���  I  TO HELP   I   "��� _#  Duotherm oil heater, good shape  -1 chain saw, 20" blade, N15 McCulloch, almost new. Phone 886-  2379 5 to 11 p.m.  3 pigs, 1 fooar, 2 sows, 4 months.  886-7103. ���-..  Portable carport, 20' x 12', 1  year old, plastic roof. Phone  886-2992. .  2 burner butane stove, $10; 3  canvas folding cots, $3 each;  Hoover upright vacuum; drapes;  small rug; 2 electric heaters;  wheel barrow; hand lawn, mower; Book of Knowledge arid hook  shelf; miscellaneous household  items. Phorie 886-71-7.  ' NOTICE  Bicycles, parts and accessories  being sold, wholesale prices. Ph.  Dick Mallett, 886-2123,  Duro shallow ' well pump with  tank, motor and gauge, $60 complete. Will sell pump separately.  Phone 886-7185.  AVON REPRESENTATIVE'"  Soames Point and Hopkins Land  ing. Call aifter 4. 886-7065.  SALE OR TRADE . ~~  23 ft. Aluminum house trailer,  value $1500. Phone 886-7161 or  write B. Nygren, Box 247, Gibsons.  USED DOZERS and LOADERS  JD350 Dozer $7,000.  J.D. 1010 Dozer $4,300.  J.D 2010 Dozer $5,400  JID. 350 Loader $8,500.  J.D. 450 Loader $13,800  TD6 Loader 4-in-l $6,800  Plus three used skidders  J.D. 440, one month warranty  J.D. 446a, 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.  Sheep manure, aged, ready for  use on lawns and gardens, in  bags. Elander Farm. 886-2400.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  ���Lawnmowers������  ���Outlboards���  ���Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Homedite Saws���  ���Salbre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2-38  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  30:30 Winchester model 94, lever  action. Phone 886-2580.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I960 Pontiac 2 door, standard  transmission, $395. Ph. 886-7003..  '64 Corvair convertible, 4on the  floor, radio. Best offer. Phone  886-2977-     /  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after;  6.p.m. - v.-'" ������'.'.  BOATS FOR SAlf  14 ft: clinker with W_ 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.  FUELS  FIREPLACE WOOD  Fir and hemlock can be picked  up for $15 a cord at Britt Var-  coe's, top of Henderson Road,  Roberts Creek, or R.R. 1, Gibsons. Eves, and weekends only.  Alder  firewood for sale. Delivered.  Phone 8g5-97S9.  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  ���������.'��� Heatgaow Briquettes  Phone 8864035  For membership of explosive re  quirementa 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. 7  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  v   Skindivers' and Firemen's  sti-T tcfcnlrs  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas;  boat hardware ~  WALT NYGREN   SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  fORRENT  Nona  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability <  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact CaptaurW. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Boat  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-M25.  1 bedroom suite, unfurnished,  centrally located. Ph. 886-2200  Waterfront, 2 bedroom view  home at Soames Point. Electric  heat, fully furnished, until June  30. $125 month. K. Crosby, 886-  2481 or 886-2098.  (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.  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  886-286lr  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1,2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water,- garbage collect  tion. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  *..  ] Phone 886-2905  ���M  5 ACRES and a 1 bedrm house  on well landscaped grounds just  off North Rd. Fireplace, large.  L.R.,  dining rm.,  utility,   electric heat,  car port. Full price  $14,700 with $7,000 down y  1        886-2481  4.9 acres flat fenced, partly  cleared andi has stream running  through, 420 it. on rd. by 500 ft.  Russell Rd. FP $7500.  886-2481  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm or 2 ibdrm  and utility, 3 year old home.  Large L.R., modern kitchen,  pemb. bath, electric heat, fridge  and range included. Sun deck on  2  sides. F.P.  $16,000.    , ;_  886-2481  IVz acres with 127 ft. frontage just outside Gibsons on village water. F.P. $3000 with half  down. .  886-2481  LANGflDAiLE ��� Overlooking  Howe Sound, large 3 bdrm home  double car port, double plmbg,  spacious living room & kitchen  leading out to sun deck. Wall to  wall carpets, cathedral entrance  Rec. rm., laundry rm., workshop  F.P. $27,500.  886-2481  TUWANEK ��� Waterfront lot  with sandy beach and handy to  boat launching, all services at  hand. $7200 full price, all cash.  886-2481  SANDY HOOK ��� on Porpoise  Bay, 2 view lots fully serviced,  $3,500 each or two for $6800.  886-2481  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves. 886-2098       Eves 886-2035  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  MOBILE HONES  WHY .PAY RENT  Good selection used mobile  homes. Easy terms available.  Pacific Mobile Homes, 2667.  Kingsway, Vancouver. Phone  112-4.4-0208. Ask for Roy.  Canadian built General Mobile  Homes. Many exciting new models, featuring a utility room  with third entrance. Immediate  delivery. Seven years finance;  Trades considered. Pacific Mobile Homes, 2667 Kingsway, Van  couver. Phone 112-434-0208, Ask  for Roy..7  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor yout  building needs  PMPERT. FOB Mi  Near ocean, partly wooded acre  fruit trees, 3 large rooms, basement, auto-furnace, fireplace,  new w-w carpet, drapes. Cash or  terms. Phone 886-2762 or write'  Box 1080, Coast News.  1 acre cleared with water, Rosa-  munde Rd:, Gibsons. Call 886-  7479 after 5.  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.  WATERFRONT T  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.  W. I. DRAW WINNER  The Women's Institute announces that winners of the recent  draw are-Mrs. D. Skerry with  ticket 267, the doll; Mrs. T. An-  . derson, 422, the tray and Mrs. -  -F. Craven, 33 the Mexican novelty.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Gibsons 1155  Large, landscaped lot, level,  well sheltered. Good water supply. Well maintained two bedroom honie. Double carport.  F.P. $15,000, terms.  Gibsons 1155  Attractive two bedroom home  on neatly landscaped lot; View  of Howe Sound and Islands.  Large living room, fireplace.  Sundeck. Storage. Easy walking  distance to shops. $12,600.  Gibsons    .   - 1244  Single bedroom cottage on  spacious lot. Short distance to  shopping.  $10,000,  offers.  Gibsons 1286  Apartment site. Centrally located. D.P. $1,500, easy terms  on balance.  Gibsons Rural "'-. 1284  5.5 acres, southerly slope,  view, partially cleared. 375 ��t.  highway frontage. Two bedroom  home. FjP. $15,500, some terms.  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Sechelt office, Ph.  885-2161  Peter Smith,  Phone 885-0463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  Agencies Ltd.  Really & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  Marine Drive             Cowrie St.  Box 309             Box 155  POOR MAP MAKING  A Vancouver Hydro transportation map for the Vancouver  and surrounding area transit  system, printed by the Agency  Press, covers the Sunshine Coast  route to Powell River and while  Gibsons is the next to the largest place outside Powell River  it is not mentioned on the map.  Gibsons will, however, survive  this omission!  GAMBIER ISLAND ����� 450 ft.  seafront. Have your place  in the sun on the sea with  this delightful park-like 4^_j  acres with safe sandy beach  ramp 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 ��� 2Vz. acres of  level cleared land on blacktop road. Ful price $4,000.  GIBSONS ��� Level, fully serviced cleared lot with excellent.  soil. Full price only $1,750.  ���200 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 ���  8V& 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  -   886-9900,, eves 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlan? v  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 CJAN SHOW YOU  TOO. 7  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 14_ ac. near beach.  Yr. round stream thru property. Only $3,500 down gives early  possession.        7  GIBSONS: No finer view than  from this 65' lot in area of fine  new homes. $3,500 full price.  K. BUTLER RttlW  v   Alirsurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  ���     .7   SERVKJE    I 7-  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  .   1500* of untouched lake frontage. 23 acres for $35,000.  Just outside Gunboat Bay. Pie  shaped 300' wf. $12,000 cash.  $9000,- half cash. 6-7 acres  highway -property at Silver  Sands.  133' wf. lot and acres divided  by blacktop rd. 4 acres total  $15,000,  500' x 60' lot on blacktop road ,.  and water line, Roberts Creek.  $2250.  70' wf. Bluff rock, wonderful  view, easy, close access to  beach, wharf and moorage. East  side of Keats. $6000.  JACK WARN, 886-7244  .    886-2681 (ev.)  17 MORE COMMITTEES  Formation' of 17 more local  Centennial'71 committees is announced by L.J. Wallace, general chairman of the British. Columbia Centennial '71 committee  There are now 75 local committees in municipal and non municipal areas planning celebrations and commemorative projects in 1971 to mark1 the 100th  anniversary of British-Columbia's entry into Canadian Confederation. ''  CENTRE,GIBSONS  VILLAGE:  3 year old 3 bedroom home, on  good' level lot,- 2 fireplaces. One  andi One-hall bathrooms. Modern  kitchen. Automatic oil furnace.  Concrete patios. 1700 sq. ft. A  real bargain at $15,500 cash or  $17,500 on terms.  EXCEPTIONAL VIEW WATERFRONT: 3 acres with cottage  and stream. 200 ft. waterfrontage also 400 ft. blacktop road  frontage. On Gower Point Rd.  2 miles from Gibsons Post Office: Full price $26,000, terms.  GIBSONS ������ Revenue home, 2  bedroom, on one full acre view  -lot. Very suitable for future development. $8,000 " down (or  nearest offer) on full price of  $12,500. v!  SELMA PARK ��� 4 bedroom  family view home. Large corner lot. Modern. Offers on full  price of $26,500.   ��� ^  GIBSONS HOWE SOUND VIEW  Post and beam type. 3 bedroom,  quiet street, concrete basement.  Patio and garage. Minimum' upkeep, compact work areas.  Terms of $30,000.  LEVEL ACREAGE: 4 plus acres  corner block on highway. Good  well. $6,600. Terms..  SOUTHERN     EXPOSURE:     2  -blocks of 5 plus acres each. Offers on $7,000 ea.  LARGO ROAD, Roberts Creek.  66 ;'x 300 ft. Serviced with water.  $3,500.  HIGHWAY & ROAD FRONTAGES: 3 blocks of 5 acres each.  Terms on $6,000 ea. or 20 acres  for $18,000 on EXCEPTIONAL  .-terms.-.. '-v-".7.7:;;  MEMBER ��� MUI.TIPI_E  LISTING SERVICE  EVMRTMt^^  '  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248  E. McMynn; 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  End of an era  Port Mellon.residents witnessed -the end of the7 old towrisiie  last   month    says thie    Canfor  : Newsletter.-;;; y'ynvv -���'��� y.yry? ���   i:     "  Built in the mid-forties and  known as the Stucco Townsite,  this housing served the community well over the intervening  years,    .   I\:���''.,  With plant expansions, and  more recently the construction of  the water treatment plant within 75 feet of the houses, the de-  sireability of stucco housing as  good accommdation had diminished.    - ���"/_;���       :     -T'      y_  The "hewer Port Mellon~t6wn-  site sits on the hillside above  the. Mill.  - The stucco housing has been  systematically phased out over  the past two yeas, ��� and during  the first part of September the  last of the houses fell to the  bulldozer and the site was  cleaned up.  In Court  Porsteh Dasvid Nystrom  charged with impaired driving  resulting in his driving into a  ditch on the highway was fined  $250 and his driving license' suspended one month.  - Patrick Steven Beaudoin, 18,  ���' charged with entering a licensed  premises (liquor store) was  fined $25.  Paul Neumann charged with  failing to' carry car insurance  was fined $50.  RCMP report a juvenile will  appear in juvenile court on a  charge as the result of the explosion of a homemade type  explosive which caused damage  to the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Eugene Yablonski Hallowe'en  night.  RETIRES FROM ARMY  Mr. and Mrs. Ridgewell from  Ottawa- are now residing on Vo-  gel road Mr. Ridgewell recently  retired from the Canadian Army  They intend to build their home  in the Roberts Creek area. Bill  Ridgewell is a brother.  1     TO  HONOR WILLIS  - Sat., Nov, 15 at 8:30 p.m. CBC  radio will pay tribute to the  late J. Frank Willis in a program featuring segments of  some of his radio series and  reminiscences    by    colleagues. Hodgsoit ::mrt: oil  Breakfast groups hold retreat  Time does hot harig heavy on  the hands of Capt. Wes. Hodson<  now retired from public life,  * his interest in painting stands  him in good stead and his little studio in the garden is frequently in use. Mr. Hodgson  began painting many years ago  taking courses at the Manchester School of Art in England.  Mr. Hodgson enjoys working  with a variety of media and try-  '.ing.'out different styles, he has  also an interest in portrait painting. It would take too long to record the prizes won by Capt.  Hodgson and the pictures which  he has presented to the "people  and. institutions, but it may be  of interest to residents of the  Sunshine Coast to know that a  painting of Roberts Creek hangs  in the office of the manager of  the Midland Hotel in Manchester. The Manager values it highly and it gives him great nos-  ' The Sunshine Coast Arts council gallery is pleased in be able  to display some of Mr. Hodgson's paintings and has asked  him to select for this show those  of local interest; Mrs. Hodgson,  who is a freelance writer also  likes to make things and has  won prizes with her ceramics,  some of which will be displayed,  talgic pleasure because for some  years he was logging in the  Powell River area  Capt. and Mrs. Hodgson's display will be open at the Sechelt  Gallery, Nov 11 to 15 and November 19 to 22 from 10 to 4 pm  daily.  OPEN  HOUSE  SUNDAY  Bringing with her up to 12  years of dealing with flowers  and the public, Mrs. Ann Martin  of Richmond has moved to Sechelt and has taken over the  Lissiland Florists on Cowrie St.  Open house Will take place Sunday afternoon from 1.30 to. 4.30  Tillage of Gibsoris  7777 7By4aw; No. 204-   7  Being a by-law to provide for  Sunday Spoils and Entertainment  in fhe Village of Gibsons.  WHEREAS the Council may adopt a by-law pursuant to section 210A of the "Municipal Act" declaring that it shall be  lawful: for any person after half past one in the afternoon of  Sundayto provide for, engage or be present at any public  sport-or entertainment, other than horse-racing, at which  any fee is to be charged for admission to such; public sport  or entertainment, which, but for this section, would be un-  , lawful under section 6 of the Lord's Day Act (Canada) or to  do or engage any other person to do any work in connection  with anyv such public sport pr entertainment, which, but for  this -Action, would be unlawful under Section 4 of the Lord's  Day Act (Canada).  AND WHEREAS by subsection (2) of Section _10A no such  by-law shall be adopted unless and until it has been^^submitted toc the electors and three-fifths of those who vote on the  bylaw, are in favor of passing the by-laiw.yy^y-iAyy^-yyy  NOW THEREFOREthe^bouncii'of tlie Village of (Giibsons in  open meeting assembled, enactas follows:  1. v^lst-tos^on (D of Section 210A o(f the "lMunicipal Act"  of the Revised' Statutes of British Columbia shall be  in force throughout the Village of Gibsons upon re-  v71     gistration-'-.ofthis by-law in the^office of the Inspector  of Municipalities.  2. This by-law shall not be adopted unless and until it  has been submitted to the electors and three-fifths  ..   7 of those who vote on the by-law are in favour of  passing the by-law..  3. This By-law may be cited at "Sunday Sports and  Entertaii-ihent By-law No. 204, I960."  READ a first time this lOth day of November, 1060  READ a second time this 10th' day of November, 1960.  READ a third time this 10th day of November, 1969.  RECEIVED the assent of the electors this  v  day of  i.��-  RECONSIDERED and adopted this  .19  day of  Acting Mayor,  Municipal Clerk  I hereby certify the foregoing1 to be a true and correct copy  ofTB^awvNo. 204 cited as "Sunday Sports and Entertainment  By-law No.. 204, 1969" as read a third time by the Municipal  Council on the 10th day of November, 1969.  DAVED JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk.  NOTICE  Take notice that the above is a true copy of By-law-No.  204 upon which the vote of the elector^ of the Village of Gibsons will be taken at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., on:��� v  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1969, from eight o'clock-in the  forenoon to eight o'clock in the afternoon, and also at an  advance poll to be held on:���  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1969, from two o'clock to eight  o'clock, in the afternoon, for those who expect to be absent  on the regular polling day and sign the declaration provided';  and that Mrs. F. Jean Mainil has been appointed' Returning  Officer for the purpose of taking and recording the vote of  the electors.  Dated at Gibsons, .B.C., this 10th day of November, 1969.  /^.. '*V Vi'     /.^DAiVID ..OHNSTON  [' .Municipal Clerk.  The 35th annual retreat of  the Breakfast Groups for Christian TFellowship, affilliated with  International Christian Leadership, for business and professional men was held last week  end -at Harrison Hot Springs  Hotel, and at which��� twjo. members of the" Gibsons Breakfast  Group attended.       '  There were men there from  the Mission and Chilliwack  Groups with their wives. A. Negro Minister from Los AngeleS  contributed* outstanding Christian fellowship, portraying the  Christian message in every day  life with great humility and sincerity. Vancouver was also represented and many towns and  Cities   in Oregon,   Washington.  The principal speaker at the  Friday evening dinner was the  Hon. H.E. Strom, premier --.of  Alberta. His message was one  of powerful exhortation of Christian love, founded upon, and related to personal experience of  Christ in his own life. This was  Letters to editor  Editor: I would like to add a  postscript to my letter of Oct. 8  concerning the "disposal of unwanted cans and bottles of pesticides and spray containing  D.D.T. and related chemicals.  The Department of Agriculture  has agreed to take these poisons and dispose of them safely.  As there is no office of that  Department on the Sunshine  Coast, the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society has  offered to collect these containers and send them in bulk to  Vancouver. *  '": Boxes where people can leave  their unwanted pesticides are  located at the following locations  Gibsons���Coast   News  Office.  The Public Health Office has  been approached but up to present no definite reply has been  received.   . 7 ���'���  Sechelt��� Benner Bros Store  Municipal     Office " ' Building.  Pender Harbor��� Fish  and  Game Branch Office.  Pesticidesy. included   in   the;  above ���category are aldrln, die-^t  ldrier, . endrin,   heptachlor  and1  D.D.T. . r-y ������/ >:'y7.-v;   '���^  The Federal Government  states (that it is going to make  some declaration. to the >public  next week on the use of these  chemicals. i  I would like to emphasize  again that none of these things  should be disposed of either in  the garbage dump or in a sewer  system of any sort. ;  J. Hind-Smith, Sec,  Sunshine -,- Coast Environment  Protection Society.  tremendously impressive and  searching in the minds of many  businessmen present. Mrs Strom  assisting him in date references  when necessary.  Subsequent workshop addresses were given by an exception-  ly dynamic speaker Dr. Norman Krebbs, of Whitworth College. These talks were of unusual power and impact dealing with the age of Crisis  around us and the Christian answer, followed later with a vivid picture embracing dual  truths in The Seige of the Campus, ably depicting to a reasonable degree the rights of students but offsetting their position with a strong challenge to  our society in its failure to provide a reasonable and rational  common ground for mutual development of workable democratic and rightful progress.  The ladies meetings were  heavily attended representing  Coast States and B.C. They were  presided over by Mrs. Gloria  Berry of Seattle, committed  Christian with unusual speaking  ability.  do good work  At the invitation of Mr. Samuel Rae who gave an interesting talk oh rehabilitation of the  handicapped to Gibsons UCW,  a carload of members visited  the workshop recently.  Mr. Rae took them over the  building explaining how tons of  used clothing were sorted,  washed, pressed, mended and  for sale and sent to the various  stores belonging to the workshop.  There are 82 people employed  together with trainers and supervisors making a staff of about  100. The visitors reported it was  interesting to see articles of  clothing, furniture, toys, electrical goods and other goods which  ; when they ��� arrived looked use-  liess and how good they looked  |^en rejb^ -~ ���    .  7 The heed for .more donations of used goods and clothing  is urgent as more people could  be employed if more were supplied.  y This venture started as the  Welfare industries' from First  United Church and now with  the help of the government and  sale of goods, both make it possible to improve the status pf  handicapped men and women,  into a dignified useful self-supporting people.   ."-,'���-.���  Notice of Election  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby * given to the electors of Rural  Area ���'��" of S^oo. District ?N^  the presence of the said' electors atvthe School Board Office,  Gibsons, on Monday, the 24th' tfay of Nove-nber, 1969, at the  hour Of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as School Trustees. Nomina:  tions will close ait twelve o'clock nooi. on'November 24, 1969.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall, be nominated in writing by two duly  qualified electors of Rural Area "B^' of this School District  The nomination paper shallbe deliveredto the Returning  Officer at.any time between the date of this notice and noon  of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in  the form prescribed in the Public Schools Act and shall state  the name, resiclence and occupation of the person nominated  in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidates.  The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of. a poll being necessary, such poll will be  opened at:  Bowen Island Elementary School  Gambier Island Veterans Ball  Port Mellon Community Hall  Langdale Elemental^ School  Elphinstone Secondary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Selma Park Community Hall  on the 6th' day of December,4��0. between the hours of 8:00  a.m. and 8:00 p.m. of which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this Tth day of  November, 1969. 7 7  J. S. Metzler, for: the Returning Ofificer,  School Districfc.No. 46 (Stchelt>  Box 220, Gibsons/ BX3.  TARGET WINNERS  Winners of the Gibsons Rod  and Gun draw are T. Kelly, 270  Savage; P. Madison, ; Bushnell  binoculars and free membership to J. Stanway.  Turkey Shoot results: Off hand  M. Ruggles; lucky.target, Randy Drummond; high score prone,  A.G. Anderson; lucky target, M.  Lawson; deer target, F. Jorgenson; high score sit or kneel,  D. Herie; lucky target, C. Park;,  deer target, A.E. Scott; blow  out candle, D. Herie and lucky  square targets, M. Ruggles, K.  Crosby and E. Law.  Coast News, Nov. 12, 1960.  Div. 77."  Local 297  0  Sechelt Tee-men  0  Div. 8  Sechelt Timbermen  ���. 3  Shop-Easy  0  Div. 4  Gibsons Legion  :  5  Res. Braves  2  Sechelt Legion  o  Gibsons Chargers  1  The Corporation of the  Tillage of Sechelt  Notice of Election  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the VILLAGE MUN_On>A-L__TY OF SECHELT, that I require the  presence of the said Electors at the Office of W. J. Mayne,  Sechelt, B.C., on Monday the 24th day of NOVEMBER 1969,  at the hour of TEN o'clock in the forenoon for the purpose  of electing persons to represent them, as follows;���-  MAYOR for a Two (2) year TERM.  /' - '       ' -' .���'.',''':  TWO  (2) ALDERMEN for a Two (2) year TERM.  ONE  (1) ALDERflVIAiN for the balance of TERM,  ONE (1) YEAR  THE MODE OF NOMiENATEONIS OF CANDIDATES SHALL  BE AS FOLLOWS:��� ,  Candidates shall foe nominated in writing by TWO (2) qualified electors of the Municipality. The Nomination paper; may  be in the form prescribed in the "MU-NTCOIPAIL ACT" and  shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person  nominated in such a manner as to sufficiently identify such  Candidate. -,-  The Nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the Candidate  In the event of a .POLL being necessary, such POLL .will -be  opened at the ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION HALL, Sechelt.  B.C., on the 6th day of December, 1969, between the hours  oif 8 A.M., and 8 P.M. of which every person is hereby required to take notice and goyem himself accordingly.  GIVEN UNDER MY HAND AT SEOHELT, BRITISH COL-  UIMB'IA THIS 8th day of NOVEMBER, A.D. 1969.  ygAA'Ayy'A-yy :   :        ���^'���^.i���g^i.ii^^���'!;���:������;^^'^J���:  '^y yyyyyyyy-. ��� ... W. J. MAYNE,  ^H^'.. Retuntihg-OflEficer. --.V"  tillage of Gilisoiis  Notice of Electibn  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of the Village of Gibsons, B.C., that I require the  presence of the said electors at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on  Monday, the 24th day of November, 1909  at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of  electing persons to represent them as follows:  A. Mayor ���- for a two year term ��� li970 and 1971.  Two (2) Aldermen��� each for a two year term ��� 1970  ���,".''   and 1971; '--yy y:  One (1) Alderman ��� (a separate election) for a one  year term��� 1970, to complete the unexpired  term of AldermanW. b. Peterson who hast resigned.  One (1) School Trustee ��� for a two year term ��� 1970  7and 1971to represent theVillage of Gibsons on  the Board of School District No. 46^ \ ;  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the municipality. The nominationTpaper shall  be delivered to the Returning Officer at, any time between  DATE OF THIS NOTICE AND 12 o'clock NOON OF DAY  OF' NOMSSNATION. The nomination-paper may be in the form ,  prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such'  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.; The noinin-  ation-paper shall be subscribe to by the candidate. 7  In the event of a poll being necessary, sticli poll will be  opened at the Municipal Hall on the 6th day of December,  1-69, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m./ and further,  that an Advance Poll will be opened at the said Municipal  Hall on Tuesday, the 2nd day of December, 1969, between  the hours of 2i p.m. and 8 p.m. in the afternoon for duly qualified electors who sign a statement that they expect to be  absent froththe Municipality on polling day. Every person  is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 12th day of  Noven^r, i969. ��'f  j\.'j*- /   .  A'.y^       f. ji&n mm^  Returning Officer. .      coast News, Nor. 12, 1869.  ���El  School facility use outlined  SHINE COAST DIRECTORY  The use of school facilities by  the community has been the  subject of much comment lately, both locally and provincially.  Recently the B.C. School Trustees Association passed a resolution asking the minister of  education to amend legislation  to allow municipalites and school  boards to share the cost of construction, operation and maintenance of additional facilities  which would be jointly shared,  a school board press release  reads*  In the past, facilities have  been built primarily, for educational use, but locally the school  board has favored and encouraged the use of buildings and  grounds by community organizations. There is a recognized need  in this area for accommodation  to provide facilities for a growing community.  All schools in School District  No. 46 are available to the public for after-school use.. Taking  into consideration the school's  first, priority; service . clubs  such as Scouts, Guides, Sports  Groups, etc. are given free use  of activity, rooms and grounds,  while a nominal charge to defray  the  costs   of   maintenance   and  janitor service is made to other  community    clubs.  The     night  school program uses the buildings   in   the   evenings   to meet  . whatever demand exists.  Concern has been expressed at*  a recent statement that' roller  skating may be phased out in  the near future. It is not the intention of the school board to  curtail the use of buildings by  the piiblic except iri cases where  maintenance costs, cannot be  met by rental fees or where the  activity interferes with the in--  schcol activities.  Referendum No. 10 which will  ask the taxpayers for new -buildings and improvements to existing schools, will provide more  adequate accommodation to the  residents of the area for social, and cultural events.  Modern ,gymnasium activity  rooms exist at Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts Creek' and Madeira Park- Elementary schools  and- at Pender Harbour Sec-,  ondary School. Referendum  funds will build a new gymnasium activity room at Sechelt  Elementary School and an extended and renovated gymnasium at Elphinstone Secondary  School.  Point of laW  (By  a  Practicing  Lawyer)  (Copyright)  From time to time we receive  questions of a technical nature  concerning the mechanics of  handling various procedural  problems arising in law suits.  A lawyer should be consulted for  specific questions. We will this  week deal with some of these  problems of general interest.  Q. What is a third party notice?  A. Let us assume Smith, a  pedestrian-,   has  celebrated, not  - wisely but too  well, ; and stag-  " gers. onto a road ;from  a sidewalk causing  a motoristj   Roe;,  . to swerve and collide with an-"  other motorist, Doe.'. Smith wanders off into the night .leaving  Roe  ahd Doe   .o- argue  il-out.  Doe,     knowing    nothing about  Smith,   sues   Roe.   Roe   denies  liability and -maint'ains .the  en-,  tire blame for tihe accident,falls,  on  Smith.  Doe's position is, of  course, that this is Roe's problem��� and so it is. If Roe. can v  locate Smith, he joins/Smith as'  a third party by .issuing a third  party notice. Thus, ."Roe is saying that he is,riot. Ii able for Dne,s  losses but if he is, Smith must  reimburse     him.     Similarly, a  third   party  can join   a   fourth  party: and the fourth can join a  fifth party, etc.. At the trial, the  judge will decide who was neg-:.  ligent,  etc.   and . will.'apportion  liability on a percentage basis  between all the parties. Let us  take the simplest case��� where  Smith is entirely to! blame. Doe  gets   a judgment  against  Roe.  and Smith must reimburse Roe.  - Q. What does it mean to add  a defendant to a legal action?  A. Let us assume, in the same  mishap, that Doe sues Roe and ,  later learns of Smith's whereabouts. He can then (under certain circumstances) have Smith  joined as a co-defendant. The  end result would, be s'.nii.lar.:  Q. What is a consolidation) of  actions? ."   ' *" ":    A. Let ,us return again to our  make believe accident. ��� Assume   ,  that neither. Doe nor Roe know  who Smith is. After the law suit  Doe vs Roe, is well along, Doe"  finds  Smith.   He can  sue in a  separate action, Doe vs Smith  and�� apply  to   consolidate   this  with Doe vs Roe and have the  entire dispute heard at one tri-   .  al.   Roe could  do   likewise.   If;  there  are   a  number of poten  tial claimants, the action can become .complicated. The same  party may be a defendant or  co-defendant and a third party.  Q. What is a severance of actions?  A. This is the opposite of a  consolidation. TNormally, if jones  has two claims against Robinson,  let us say, one on a promissory  note and one for breach of contract; he can- sue for both claims-  in one action.This saves costs,  legal fees, etc. If however,  Brown sues Henderson in one  action for.two dissimilar claims,  for example, on a . dishonoured  cheque, and for defamation of  character., the, court, may order,  that they be tried separateiyyV  ,'on the ground that "they cannot,  be conveniently tried together.  Law suits or series of law  suits may become most complex if there are a series of accidental happenings, for example, a ;ten car collision in which  all drivers are, or may be, partly to blame.- Each may sue one  or more of the others, who may  counterclaim and add all or  some others as co-defendants,  and or third parties, fourth, parties, etc.   ���;���-".������������      ';  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find file help you need  in the directory  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on  the  Sunshine  Coast  Custom Home. Builders  Phone  886-7495  886-2704  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  For Real Estate on fhe  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ���i 886-2481     -  PENINSULA DRIVING SCHOOL  Try.  the  New  Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual  Controlled  Serving   Port  Mellon   to  Halfmoon Bay  Phone   886-2401  VltlAGE STORE      "  GIBSONS  Phone  886-7460 y  Always a fresh-stock oi  Groceries, Meats, Confecuon__v  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7DAYS  A  WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving   the   Sunshine  Coast  General Freight  from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885*2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND   CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free  Estimates.:���'���'���".".'������  Service  and   Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Lfd.  Wilson Creek  ''  Phone  885-9466  *    Auto Glass Replacement .  a   Specialty  COLLISION  REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding.  ���/; etvinrude; sales ,  6.M.C. Parts and Service   ,  Phone 886-7411  LAND SURVEYING  [W^0f^it''[.:i  SURVEYS  1525  Robsons   St,.  Vancouver 5   /'        Ph.. 661-9142  Zenith 6430  .   Sechelt 885-2332  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast -���  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREEST-MATES^  Phone 886-2185.  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       ������  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ' LTD.   :-  SCOWS    -    LOGS  d��-avy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing . 7  Phone 885-9425  NEVENS RADIO &  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching   Ramp ���, ,  MERCURY" OUTBOARD  Sales i_ Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   ParkA'^- Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your building  needs  Sechelt.��� Ph. 885-2283  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  cS 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 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ������������:'������',     ���  ROAD  GRADING  ���  LAND  CLEARING  . ���  ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  .8.-2357     v  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Lfsed Refi-gerators for Sale  '^?;'.7.:':'v7iI_iime'*|Sfr2i3_  From S> a.m. to 5:30 pm  Res. 886-9949  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  i  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating    .  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  ^-.TPhone 886-7721  '������   Kes    886-9956 -^ 886-9326  ; c is SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  , Roomy Parking, Plenty . _  of Water.  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone  886-9826  KB WELDING  s-     PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042       J  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELKTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Const  with  Quality  Win-*-"  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETTE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or. 886-2848  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSL  DEL FD��NACE  N   Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates, call 886-2728  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE y  ;   Hot Water Heating v  Building & Alterations  ;. Davis  BayRd,   R R.l  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885^2116     ,  LEN WRAY5 TRANSFER Lfd.  Household  Moving &; Storage  Complete  Packing  Packing Materials, for Sale  Member;Allied Van Linesr  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  ��� Everything   for   vour   building  needs '.'. .,...'���'������'"'  Free Estimates  Mileage is Our Business  .'���:'/���    -'.at '-7  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  ....-, Changes .-.-,.. y'y'���'���,_  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� 'Complete Brake Service  y     ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General -.Maintenance ', y  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories,   y 'y'"''������ "'7:7' ";;':  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel ;  ��� Automobile  Assoc.   Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING  SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phonei 886-2572    7        ���  Emergency 886-9390   .    v  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� Automatic washers  ��� automatic dryers  ��� dishwashers  Factory Trained on all Makes  ���A'yyy y 7   also -..'':.  VACUUM  CLEANERS  NUTS   &    BOLTS  .Ph  886-283S  ���^INSULA PLUMBING  BATING & SUPPLIES  ��Formerly? Rogers Plumbing),  ��r -:e helt. Highway & Pratt Rd.  7   &ALES & SERVICE  Pon  Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  ' Free Estimates  Phone 886-JJ533  A. E. RffCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks,. Pumps  Concrete Vibrator-  Phone 886-2940  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CQNTR ACTORS  Seebelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Maple Ridge Concrete Ltd.  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  , - *  L.-: ' ��� .  .tmnmiimimimHtmiHmmmnmiumiHimimumminimimih.  ��� TAX PAPERS  ���������'���"���LETTERS::'--.;'  '������ MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� jtEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph; J86-2622        |  'UiiHiimnniiHmmiimiiinnmnnnniiHiiuimmnin��miHUum>'  Fall Super Drug Sale NOW ON  Gibsons 886-2324  Sechelt 885-2238  Sale of everyday Drug Store needs  at TREMENIldUS PAUL  : PIERRE,MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  In Ottawa, the 'divisions of .the  nation are usually seen''as between French and English, even  . sometimes hi this year of 1969,  as between Protestant and Roman Catholic: The other division  is between Western. Canadians  and Eastern Canadiians. This is  one niore easily perceived by  those of us who hail from the  mountains;    ���.  In the first few days' of this ���  session of the 28fch Parliament  I have encountered two strong  spokesmen for the East-West  conflict. Let us consider their  words; 7 r  The.first was Mr. A.H. Faithful Correspondent of Coast Chilcotin who .writes steaming notes,  from time to time, in a barely-  controlled speracerian script.  ''B.C. led ithe way. Years later they followed in the East.  Hospital Insurance, almost 20  years of it here now. B.C. Medical Plan���so good.others cop-  ' ed it.. .,,,     ��� ''-.'A" ���  "Oh sure, (there's lots wrong :  yet. But the poifot is that B^C.��� ���-���  men and women wanted these  things, got.them, and. the wise  guys of the OttaWa Toronto  Montreal triangle had to follow  years later. ,  These .things1 I think I know.  I was there. I had to. convince  the East. I never did. v  Once   while at   Head   Office  they took me perswialljr to ithe  factory to show our product being loaded for my warehouse.  They showed the pains they took.  "I  tookythe traffic manager  to  a; map: showing  heights  Of .'..  land in B.C. I showed.him what  happened to. goods Westbound.  Did it convince him? No. why? .  Because   none    had    travelled,  none; really knevir how to read  a'chart or a contour map. That  was 20 years ago and these were  high priced help. I don't think  things have changed much.  Forty years ago -the Vancouver newspapers tried to persuade the East .that Canada had  a tremendous market in Asia.  Have they made the message  known yet? I don't think so.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:tt  .7^.7 7:._iip_��y.vVy  Office 885-2333���Res. 88C-2U1  For almost a century easterners have had the opportunity,  but could anybody get them off  their flabby fannies to go West  and keep on going to find out  for themselves. 7  7*''So'if ..'you and other B:C. MPs  want to earn your pay, you had  better get them to smarten up,  get the rag out of where old Reil-  Iy shoved his pistols and make'  .them understand' that Quebec  isn't the only problem".  So says Faithful Correspondent. There's more in his letter,  and it is all pretty 'robust stuff,  but \ye havn't space for it all  here.'".";.. ';;'���:���7,''.  7'v...'  ,It  happens  .that on  the  same  -day this letter was received, I  became engaged in conversation  with an Eastern MP between the  hours of .he rising and sitting of  the house at dinner time. He is  a member of another politicals  party who is noted, in the house,;  for courtly manners and gentle  speech.   7.7    '...  .:;���   Our private conversation was  friendly and dealt; at first, witli  the easy trivialities which make  good    mealtime    conversation.  Then the conversation turned to ;  the attitudes of East and West i  Canada. .  I did not quote Faithful Correspondent.   Indeed, : I canndt Sre  member raising the subject, but  I may have expressed similar  'views. ." -.']���������    :':r:-'  My courteousV friend spoke  with a sharpness I had not heard  from him before." The West!"  he said. -'I am sick to death of  hearing:. the bellyaching from  the West. For generations we  were rich and you were poor but  didn't complain about you belonging to Canada. We didn't  say you were pulling us down.  We put our tax dollars'into subsidizing the West. The East built .  the railways to the Pacific, not  . the West.  "Now," he said, "now, you  are ~rich-iri; British Columbia at  least, rich-and we are the poor.  And now you want to have nothing to do with ourjtroubles.  "In my riding this week, 400  working men are losing their  jobs.. Why? Because Canada is  lowering,her tariffs, to meet the  pressure of you ��� free traders.  . Thats .my riding's contribution to  national unity this- week. Four  hundred families without a  breadwinner. ~i.  7 "When was 'the last time 400 ,  families were ^placed in this, po- J  'sitioh in Coast Chilcotin for the 7  cause of national unity?"  There, was more to this cont-  versatioi- too. But; I attempt no  more   than   a   vignette [ in   this .  space.     ...'::7 ���".'���'":',       '.'"':':''A"'-  Doctor of Optometry  204,Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechett  MONDAY, NOV. 17  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  ***^  ^-���W^^^^^N���^^^-^*^"^^^^^  VILLAGE Off 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^ai-  \ Representatives from organizations aiad interested res  idents are invited to attend.  October 31, 1969.  ,^a^J^_i^bpf|,^;,  Municipal Clerk.  Coast News, Nov. li, 1&9.'     7  ROBERTS GREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr and Mrs.  J.   Proulx and  sons visited their summer home  - over the week end.  Visitors at the Newman home  have been Mrs. M. Smith, Mrs. -  H. Froese and Beverly and Donald Froese, all from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Rowland  spent a week in the interior,  visiting, friends and relatives in  and around Vancouver en route.'  Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Jaywcrth;  with Dougie and. Bea, visited  with the I. R. 'MacDougallsv  last weekend. AIL came/ 'frbm:.  Dundee, the Jayworths recently,  the Macbougalls 32. years ago. ���  Mr, Ralph G-aldiford, of Van- .  couver, visited his" mother, IVlrs.  J.  H.  Galliford, over the week  end.  The OES bazaar and tea will  be held at the- Roberts- Creek  Community Hall on Nov. 15 and  not on the 17 as previously stated.   ���'   .    ���'���'     ~ ���������'��������� ������������  Work at the Cancer dressing  station goes oh twice monthly,''  with the faithful showing up  regularly to work from 9:30 W  2. While having plenty, of gauze  and filling pads, they still require used, clean cottons and  flannelette, and would be grate  ful for donations of same. Worn  out housedresJses, discarded pillow cases, pyjamas, arid sheets,  that find their way to this station could not be put to better  USe. ; ��� .' .... ' . .������".'���..7.  Sirs. A.M. Harper has been a  recent visitor to Gambier Island  where she has a home.  ANDY  Books in library  NEW ADULT BOOKS  Guzman, ' Go home   by ' Alan  Sillitoe  Justine by Lawrence Durreil  How   Firm  a  Foundation  by  s Patrick Dennis  The IGn-g by Morton Cooper  Leafy   Rivers   by "' Jessamyn -  West     ���'';���"-. ���=���,-.';.���;   "'7.'y':y    '  The   Martian   Chronicles   by  Bay Bradbury    ';  Once you stop, your dead by  Eaton K. Goldthwaite .',������  One Before Bedtime by Richard Linkrowm  CAPP  British Columbia Employers  During the past year, the Workmen's Compensation Board has conducted analyses into every  major phase of its operation aimed at streamlining  internal administrative practices in view of the  industrial growth of British Columbia. The purpose  of one of these studies has been to simplify and  improve employer assessment procedures. As a  result of this latter study, effective January 1,1970,  a totally new method of collecting assessments will  be introduced. The new procedure represents a  . dramatic departure from past practice and the  procedures of other Boards throughout Canada.  The new systemi represents a significant step  towards simplifying 'employer reporting requirements and streamlining administration.  ASSESSMENTS ON ACTUAL PAYROLL  Under the new system, the Board will collect assessments based on ac.ua/ payroll rather than  payroll estimates. Employers will be requested to  advise the Board periodically of their payroll and  calculate their assessment due. The period of  remittance will depend on the type of industry  coverage held. This! approach; while radically new  to compensation boards, is certainly familiar to  1 employers. It parallels the operation of many other  collecting agencies, including the collection of  provincial Social Services tax.   '":?  The new system is based on two key concepts:  remittance, of self-calculated assessments by employers and a billing capability to deal with rion-  remittance transactions.  EMPLOYERS CALCULATE AMOUNT  Under the new system, employers will be asked to  calculate their assessment at the end of each  period based on their actual payroll expended. To  simplify calculation, the Board will send to the -.  employer each period,; a remittance notice. This  notice will indicate assessment rates and previous  payments. The employer has only to enter his pay-  roll amount and multiply this by the given rate^The  resulting amount represents the assessment due  which is to be remitted to the Board.  Any transactions other than the periodic remittances will be handled through a billing procedure.  This would apply to collection of penalties, confirmation of audits, etc.  The cycle of remittance notices will be either  quarterly or annual, depending on the type of  industry coverage held. The Board has attempted  to divide employers into two categories fo minimize the number of transactions. Many employers  who are assessed by the Board once per year now  will be in industry types which require only annual  collection. Generally, employers involved in existing "multiple call'' procedures now will fall into  the quarterly remittance cycle. AAA-AAA}  Major advantages to the employer are elimination  of the necessity to estimate payroll for future  periods and payment of assessments, after the  period rather than in advance. This method of  assessment based on actual payroll is of particular  benefit to employers who are subject to seasonal  payroll fluctuations., Equally important is the  streamlining the new procedures will have on the  Board's internal operations.  LABOUR CONTRACTORS MUST REGISTER  Another change, in conjunction with this new  assessment procedure; applies to labour contractors who employ their own crews. In past years  . labour contractors were often treated as workmen  of the person who supplied the materials and had  the. work done. In future such contractors will be  looked upon as employers in their own right and  required to remit assessments with respect to their  employees. If you are such an employer and are  not registered with the Workmen's Compensation  Board please contact the Board and complete  registration before the end of the year.  This brief outline will provide employers with some  insight into the new assessment procedures which  we will follow as we step into the seventies. Very  shortly, the Board will be sending to each registered employer, a 1970 assessment procedures  bulletin which will provide more details. The Board  will also be making available assessment department officials to meet with individual employers,  employer groups; members of. the legal and accounting professions and other interested parties  to elaborate on the new procedures.  DETAILED INDUCTIONS IN JANUARY  Detailed instructions will accompany the first  remittance notice to be mailed to employers in  January. The Board looks forward to your co��  operation during the implementation of this new  system.  New claims procedures relating to workmen and  doctors will be announced shortly in our continuing efforts to simplify and improve administrative  methods.  Gompensarion BoaRDsssss^  707 West 37th Avtenue^ncouver 13, B,C-       Teleph^e|_a|6-p2t1y     Telex 04-507765  Cyril White, Q.C, Chairman Hector Wright, Commissioner R. B. Carpenter, Commissioner 8      Coast News, Nov. 12, 1969.  scores  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  CLOSED FOR 2 MONTHS  FROM NOV. 15  The week of Hallowe'en was  a fun one for the Guides and  Brownies ;of Gibsons. ..'The 1st.  Brownie Pack' held their party  on Tuesday, October 28, games  were played and costumes jud-  O.     Em    S.  FALL BAZAAR  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Nov. 15 - 2 to 4p.m.  LIONS LADIES  Christmas Tea & Bazaar  Fri., Nov. 21 ��� 1 to 3 p.m_|  Sechelt Legion Hall  Home Baking, Sewing, Fancy Work %  Christmas Centre Pieces    :f  Door Prizes  Lucky Draw  Proctor & Gamble Soap Sale  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP STORE  TIGS THE XK $1.75 King Site  TIGffi TIDE XK 950 Giant Sze  TIGER TIDE XK 49^ Urge Size  IVORY BATH BARS 8 f��r 990  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION, BRANCH 109, Gibsons  For your Dancing Pleasure  The Drifters  SMORGASBORD  NOV. 15, 8 p.m.  Adm. $1.50 at door  Prizes were awarded to  Charlene White as aJapanese  Girl, Deahnie Sandersonyas. a^  Gypsy, Patti Star as an Indian  and Laurel Davidson as Bo Peep.v  Leaders also dressed. Brown Owl  Arlene White as a sailor, Tawny  f Owl E. Shadwell as the good  fairy. Snowy Owl Wendy Ains-  worth as Wee Willie Winkie,;  Fairy God Mother Jean Davidson as a Pussy Cat.  The 2nd Pack held its party  on Friday, Oct. 31. Games were  played and apples on a string  were bobbed for. All the girls  came in costume. Goodies were  served by the girls.  The 3rd Pack held their party  on Tuesday Oct. 28. The girls  and leaders were all dressed in  costume. Gloria Fyles fairy  godmother made special pumpkin cookies  for the party.  Brown Owl Eleanor White  was a Boiler worker, Tawny  Owl Marilyn Ranniger was a  Hobo, Snowy Owl Eileen Strom  as a Hippie and a special visi-  or    was    commissioner    Marg  I III lil II NlltVK FN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  v  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  ' St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  .10 a.m., 2nd. Sunday  Holy Communion  4tK Sunday/ Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  UNITED      r    "~~~y  Gibsons United Church '���-,-.  11:15 aim., Divine - Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  . 1st, 3rd arid 5th Sundays  9:15 a.mi, Rev. R. D. Morgan  '2nd and 4th Sundays-  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons v  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.-  Phonfe886-2158  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 Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:66 p.m.  Wed, Bible Study & Prayer  .      7:30 p.m.v  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J: With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2000   ���  Sunday School, 10 aon.   .  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday 7 ��� Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Ann-Lynn Flowers & Gifts  Sechelt  <  under new management  OPEN HOUSE Sunday, Nov. 16  1:30 to 4:30  EVERYBODY WELCOME  Phone 885-9455  Wheeler as a Tramp. The party  ended with a peanut scriamble  outside.'..    . .<.' ���yyyyyyy  A special note to the girls in  the other packs: Nine year old  Janet MacKay has passed her  semaphore and so she has  earned her Golden Hand. Janet  has a year before she can fly  up to Guides. This is something  the girls don't usually have1 done  till just before fly up time.  Gibsons - 2nd Guide Company  held its party on Thursday, Oct.  30. Costume prizes were awarded to Kathy Zueff as the prettiest, ugliest, Denise Strom and  funniest, Commissioner Marg  Wheeler. Games were played  and refreshments served. Ghosts  stories were told afterwards.  The 1st. Guide Company held  its party on Wed. Oct. 29 Prizes  were given to Dianne Crammer  as the nicest costume of a pirate  and funniest to Laurie Edgren  and Jeannie Mc Heffey as a  horse. The hall was nicely.decorated and the girls playd games  and danced and had prizes for  spot dances. Refreshments were  served at the end.  E & M BOWLADROME  OHi^i scores for the week:.  ���-.  Evelyn Prest 79&  (_8&),  Aiih  Thompson  279,   Freeman  Reynolds 764 (276), Glyn Davies^280.  Ladies: Evelyn Prest 659 (269)  Marion tee 643 (252), Sue Stevenson 539 (215), Irene Jewitt  510 (213), Isabel Hart 560 (210),7  Melody Henry 506 (229); Joan  Hostland 521 (213), Iva Peterson  : 528, Clara Wilson 552,: Tina Vanderhorn 228, Carol Kurucz 537.  Gibsons fA:: Hugh Inglis 673  (259, 218), Ann Thompson 647  (279), Red Day 618 (255), Mavis  Stanley 635 (278), Freeman Reynolds 764 (240, 248, 276), Dot  Skerry 228; Jan Peterson 238.  Teachers: Lottie Campbell 271  Vera Farr 230, Jim Rodgers 245  Frank Nevens 255, John Epp  236, Art Holden 229, Pat 229.   ..  Thursday Nite: Glyn Davies  702 (280, 221), Ed Sandy 671 (221  232, 218), Tatffy Greig 683 (227,  229,227)', Mavis Stanley 604 (27ft)  Art Holden 628 (240), Frank Nevens 620 (223),7 Evelyn Prest 796  (230, 280, 2��&), Jack Morris 241,  Blake Alderson 267, Iver Strom-  r.-quist, 230, Jim Thomas 249.  Juniors (2 games): Pat McConnell 3S7 (180, 157), Brad  Quarry 329 (178, 15H), Ian Mackenzie298 (163), Paul Scott 289  (159), Cheryl Penfold 284,. Alas-  dair Irvine 277 (153), Gerry Mc-  Cohneli 274, Steven Charlesworth  281 (177), Bruce Green 266 (157)  Leonard Green 220, Ricky Blakeman 262; Danny Girard 260^ Tim  Olsen 256 (163), John Volen; 227,  David Wilson 222, Brian Evans  .200.' '���"���   A-'������;������ ���'.-.���::'������.':������  WINDOW  BLOWN   OUT  '"' A  plate glass window in the.  liquor stote at Gibsons suffered  from a heavy blast of wind and  collapsed    Thursday    Morning. 7  It was immediately boarded up.  The window is 7x7 feet and is  the fifth to have beerl blown or  knocked   out   since   the. liquor  store     occupied the     building.  Cars have caused some of the.  damage.  The November meeting of the  Sechelt L.A.to the Brownies arid  Guides was held at the home of  Mrs. Kay Nelson Nov. 5. Reports  were received from the Fairy  Godmothers indicating all Packs  enjoyed Halloween parties.  Mrs. Ingrid Underhill is now  Fairy Godmother for the 1st  Sechelt Brownie Pack as Mrs.  Mary Flay, who previously held  that position, is now their Snowy  '; Owl. '7 r7-7'::vv'7';i 7 ���"."���;. ���'... .;'..  f Wilson Creek Brownies are  again in danger of having to discontinue operating. They are desperately in need of a Brown  Owl. It is hoped someone will  come forward and offer their  services immediately so that the  pack can continue. Anyone wishing more information should  contact Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell  at 885-9488, or Mrs: Charlotte  Jackson.at 885-2104. ,  Enrollment of Wilson Creek  Tweenies will be held oh November 13th. Parents are invited  to attend. Pender Harbor Guide  Company is also in desperate  need of leaders, and it is hoped  persons in that area will volunteer their service... Enrollment of the Pender "Harbor  Brownies will take place on November 25th.  OPENBOWLING  WEEKLY BONANZA  Promoted by the following businessmen  Todd's Drygoods  LissiLand Florists  Peninsula Cleaners  Village Store  Super Valu  Nevens' Radio & TV  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd  Don's Shoe Store  Sunnycrest Motors  J. H. 'G. (Jim) Drummond Insurance  Twin.Creek Lumber and Building Suppjlies Ltd.  Commences Nov. 18  Handicap event open fo all bowlers  Winners announced in our Bowfjng Column  Watch for our ad each week in this paper  OPEN HOURS .WEEKENDS:  _, Sat., (Afternoons 1:30 to 5:30 p.m.; evenings 7 p.m.  Sun., 1:30 to 6 .p.m.  E & M BOWLADROME  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2086  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Election  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  that I require the presence of the said' electors at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay on Monday, the 24th day of November, 1969, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Directors for each and  all the Electoral Areas of the Regional District which are as follows:  Electoral Area  A  B  C  D  E  ; - f  Term of Office  Two years  One year  Two years  One year  Two years  One year-  The mode, of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:���  Candidates shall be nominated in writing, by two duly qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination-paper shall toe delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of this notice and noon of .the day of nomination*; The nomination-  paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall _be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:���  . :<������ -.t   .  ���. .. a  Electoral Area  A  A        '.  A  B  B  C  D  E  F  Polling Station  Egmont School  Madeira Park School  Garden Bay, Lloyd Davis Harbour Marina  Rutherford's, Halflmoon Bay  West Sechelt School . ,  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Gower Point-Gibsons Heights ��� Elementary School  Granthams-Hopkins-Langdale ��� Hopkins Community Hall  on the Oth day of December, between the hours of 8 in the forenoon and 8 in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required' to take notice and gdvern himself ac-  1 cordingly. , ./- '       ' * <"      1  Given under my hand at Davis Bay this 7th day of November, 1909.  OHAiRLES F. GOODING,  ���  ' ���' ������ ' Returning Officer ...

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