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Coast News Oct 29, 1969

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 Provinciallibrary,  Victoria, B. C^  / ���  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.c  Phone 886-2622  Volume 22  Number 41, October 29, 1969.  10c per copy  Two-day  holiday  for stores  Most Gibsons area stores will  be closed Monday and Tuesday  of the week in which Armistice  Day falls. This was decided at  a ^meeting of the merchants.  ^Gibsons Merchants association  'elected Dave Parry president,  Mrs. F. McGregor secretary and  Doug. Smith vice-president at a  meeting in Coast Inn. Mr. Parry  is of the Fabric shop and Mr.  Smith the Village store. Mrs.  McGregor is the wife of Floyd  McGregor of Marine Men's  Wear.  Members decided there would  be a more intense effort made  during the pre-Christmas period  to improve the lighting and dec-  oratn'g of the area and that  street lighting would also be improved.  Because of the fact Gibsons  Heights merchants are now inside the village boundaries the  problem of supplying more  Christmas lighting for the Downtown Businessmen's Association  was discussed. In the past council paid for the power as consumer and decided that for the  present they would only maintain this part of the Christmas  deal: The businessmen will keep  up the' supply of bulbs and any  further strings; of lights. They  sought more strings of lights.  fr6m council. ���       ���  ONE OF THE LAST of the old  steam tugs, Prestige, now rests  at the wharf in Gibsons, where  it was towed by its new owner,  Capt. Martin Higgs. The 100  ft by 22 ft. tug is equipped with  a triple expansion steam engine.  It saw * use in the waters of  Howe   Sound   towing   rail v car  barges between Squamish and  Vancouver before the P.G.E.  was completed, and was the tug  that towed the HMOS Ontario  into Vancouver to be stripped  before being sent to the scrap  ; 1962 according to entries in the  log.- Future plans for the boat  iseem indefinite at this point,  I but is planned to get the ship  ���back into operating condition.  Captain Higgs says he bought  heap. Martin's brother Joe Higgs ithe boat in an attempt to save  served at one time as master of ' one of the last of the steam tugs  the  ship.  It was  last used, in   . from the scrap heap.   -  Ontario appointment for Headley  XXS'   j-.  . "_   jsj>.       X"     i - * *     _A ._   '^_     <"���* �����_<��� _ "_  Mr.   Klyne   Headley,  former  supervisor, of  music of School  -District No.--. 46  (Sechelt),   has  been- appointed director of music at Cambrian College of Applied Arts and' Technology, - Sud-  gJ^P -s buiY, -Oritario. Mr. Headly as-  j&?&>&v-*K��� j^ sujfjfcd ,njS, posti-n*on~Sept,./2-ka$;  an associate professor: '  In- 1965, Mr. Headley came  from the Vancouver school dis-  t'trict to Gibsons and served this  school, district for three years.  Under his able direction, the instrumental band program was  initiatd and flourished. Two very  sue c-e s s ful accomplishments  A most enjoyable event  Raymond Johnson of "Universal Timber Products Ltd., Twin  Creeks, died Sunday in his 53rd  year. His logging career started  back in the Thirties with' his  brothers, Ed, Norman and Leo.'  Operating upcoast they, moved into Sechelt Inlet in 1942  where they stayed until 1950  when they moved into Gibsons  area. He was a flyer to satisfy  his adventurous nature and for  many years did 'aerial service  for Universal Timber.  He leaves his wife Florence,  two sons, Kenneth and Robert  and a daughter Jacqueline; his  mother, Mrs." Rose Johnson,  West Vacouveiv and four brothers, Edward, Norman and Leo  all on the Sunshine Coast, also  Chris of Prince George. - Mrs.  Joseph- Cartwright, .West Vancouver, is a sister.  Requiem 'mass was' said at  11:30 a.m. Wednesday at Most  Pure Heart of Mary church,  Gibsons, Rev. D. Kenny officiating Burial was" made in Seaview Cemetery, Harvey Funeral .  Home directors.  Nursery opens  Registration for the Jack and  J, _1 Nursery School was held on  Friday, Oct. 24. in-the Gibsons  United Church * Hall. Response  was excellent and school activ-  ;ties will begin sometime invNovember. A few vacancies in the  class remain and interested parents should contact Mrs. G. Oh-  !er at 886-2569 to take advantage  of same.  Toys books and craft materials are, still urgently needed,  also a large piece of .oil cloth,  feltr sowing basket scraps, and  odd bits of ceramic tale.  ^    (By MRS. DIANE LAIRD)  Saturday evening approximate  ly~285_peoplfe spent a most enjoyable evening in the Sechelt  Elementary-Activity Hall. They  were entertained by a display  7 of ��� Indian   dances,, songs   and  tales performed by Mr. Dominic  Charley, Chief Simon Baker and  Mrs. Charley. For this occasion  -the hall was colorfully decorated  with examples of local Indian  crafts incuding some beautifully woven-baskets of original design,  carvings and hand made  tools. The stage was transformed into a woodland glade and  made   a   most   suitable  back-.  . ground for the performers.  --  ,Mr.'fteid opened the program  v with   the  introduction   of   Mr.  Clarence Joe, band leader of the  Sechelt Reserve., Memlbers   of  thJ Education committee, Anne  Joe, JSarah Paul and Sadie Johnson were then introduced and  thanked by Mr. Reidf for their  effort   in   making   the ,evenig  "possible.   Clarence   Joe   introduced Chief Simon Baker who  is the official Chief Councillor  of the Squamish band. Chief Baker has entertained audiences in  many parts .of the world with  his performances of native dances, songs and story telling. His  grandfather, Chief Capilano visited England in 1903 at which  time he had an, audience with  King George. On this occasion  Chief Capilano sang a  special  song to the king and much to  the surprise and delight of the  audience  present  on  Saturday  night Chief Simon Baker sang  this song to them.  Chief Baker introduced Mr.  Dominic Charley and his wife  Josie of the Squamish band. Mr.  Charley who was born in 1886  is much respected by both native and non-native people of  British Columbia.  He has performed   for   children  in   many  schools  and   continues  to   preserve the songs and dances of  hrs tribe by taking part in provincial   Centennial   celebrations  relating .to Indian Festivals. He,  is   a   member   of   the   SKWIY-  Kway Dance Society. As one of  the few remaining Indian doctors  he   continues   to  practise  good   medicine   using   his   full  knowledge of herbal plant medicine. Dominic Charley is also  famous  for  his  annual  winter  weather predictions.  '  The stage presentation of this  very talented trio was greatly  enjoyed.  Chief Baker gave an  explanation  of   several  of the  dances performed by Mrs. Char-'  ley.  These included the dance  of the Deer, the Bear, Snake and  the friendship dance. Two very  lucky  children were asked to  help perform the snake dance  and   obviously   enjoyed   themselves  tremendously., The last  dance was performed with much  laughter and given a resounding  round of applause. For this last  dance Chief Simon Baker, Dominic Charley and Mrs. Charley _  " invited both students and teachers to join in and Mr. Reid could  be seen taking his first lesson in  the art of native dancing. "  The film, The Education of  Philistine, which was written by  Paul St. -Pierre was the last  item.  At the conclusion Mr. Clarence Joe thanked Chief Baker,  Mr. and Mrs. Charley and all  who had helped to make the  evening such a success.  Refreshments were served and  during this> period everyone had  an opportunity, to speak to the  guests ' and take a closer look  at the crafts _ displayed., . The  evening was a; very definite success.  . and 1967. He also -endeavored to  : were the music festivals of 1966  ' co-ordinate music throughout the  , district in-order that every child  ?'could   experience   and develop  ?^his own creative ability.   '  <?!   Mr. Headley has always been  |iintere-s*_?d in civic -and commun-  ity affairs.. While supervisor "of  music, he-spearheaded the formation of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council   Through the efforts of  the arts council many cultural  and educational projects were  brought to- the Sunshine Coast.  Not least among these projects  was one on community betterment- for wth'ch the Hon. Jack  Davis, MP, was guest speaker.  This a-fiair was arranged and  chaired by Mr. Headley.  Children  have  always  been  close  to   Mr.   Headley's   heart  and in 1966 he conceived the idea  of what is now the Children to  Children     Cultural     Exchange.  One of the main concepts of this  movement   is   that   children   of  different lands can develope  a  deeper    understanding    of   one  another through the exchange of  their own creativeness. The premise being that the key to peace  in  the  world is understanding,  and from the ranks of today's  children will come the leaders  of world affairs tomorrow.  . After Mr. Headley resigned as  supervisor   of   music   in  June,  1968, he devoted his full time to "  the first major project of the  cultural exchange program. The  fulfillment of these plans  was  realized in July, 1969, when the  Brno    Children's    Choir    from  Czechoslavakia   made   its   first  tour to the Western hemisphere.  This world-famous choir was pre  sented in nine concerts throughout British Columbia,  the premiere performance being  Gibsons.  The Children to Children Cultural Exchange will continue under the local board of directors,  headed by Mr. Headley in Ontario.-It is hoped that by expanding to Ontario, greater support  by the federal government will  be' forthcoming. A substantial  grant was given by the govern-  mentof British Columbiatoward  htii'g ng the Brno Choir to Can-  a<?r md the federal govern-  m. n'. greatly assisted by giving  it" official approval of the project.  Mis Klyne Headley is pres-  e :t.y fay'i y n their home until '.-riv^ personal affairs are  r" ', '* '\ Fh" and Claudia wjII  '"���'r ?rr Headley in Ontar'o in  the  i.c.r f-.:_:'e.  Protest looms  on  A protest to Sechelt municipal  council is anticipated as the result of council's action in accepting a quotation from a non-  tender applicant while dealing  with applications from two tendering parties.  The Sunshine, Coast Disposal  Services and Syd Waters had replied to council's advertisement  for tenders and offered .. their  quotations. The Siinshine7'Coast  company suggested $635 monthly for a compete collection.-and  Mr. Waters offered what councilfigures would.'result in a similar price.    " 7  . Council suggested. that Aid j  Norman 'Watson interviewthe  two applicants to-see what could  be done and report back to council. ;        '..''"���.;7 ;���'.;���,--.;;������-7 ;��� ��� ;..��� ;7;'  Aid. Watson after the interviews reported to council confidentially. As there was no quorum for the Oct. 15 meeting a  special meeting was called for  Oct. 21. Usual meeting time is  _ p.m. but this meeting was called to order at 7.15 p.m. with  Mayor William Swain and Aid.  Nelson, Rodway and Thompson  present. Aid. Watson who had  been indisposed was not present.  Minutes of this meeting read as  follows:       ,, . -.  Council met with Mr. W. Par-  1 sons of Gulf Bu'Iding Supplies  as referred to in a report submitted by Aid. Watson, offering  the service at $250 a month.  That portion of the report was  read to council.  Mr. Parsons explained how he  would be able to supply the required equipment, and- frequency of; collection and excess pick-  ,up was discussed re commercial  garbage. It was suggested that  payment to the contractor be  made monthly for a one year  .��� .period..'_../'. ���-;  The clerk (Ted Rayner)"; suggested that recall of tenders be  made.  Moved by Ald7 Rodway se-  "conded^by Aid. Nelson that bids' ���  from Mr. A. Waters and Sunshine Coast Disposal Services  Ltd. to pick lip village garbage,  at, the irate of, $250 per month,  contract, to; commence Dec. 1,  1969, seconded by Aid. Rodway.  Carried.  Moved by Aid. Nelson that a  letter be sent to Mr. S. Waters,  advising that his garbage collection service will not be required  after Nov. 30, 1969. Seconded by  Aid. Thompson. Carried.  The.clerk to prepare appropriate contract.  Thus ends the minutes concerning garbage, colection.  Peterson'for m��yor  The resignation, required by  municipal law, of Acting Mayor  Wally'Peterson at pec. 31, was-  received "and' accepted,by Gib-  'sbifeT'taunicipal^ council ~at its  Tuesday night meeting.  ' The' resignation is necessary  in the event that he decides to  seek the mayor's seat. He is  now - an alderman and acting  mayor due to-the resignation of-  Mayor Fred Feeney when he  moved to Prince George.  The "Downtown Businessmen's  association asked council to  support a move to ask the Liquor Control Board to continue  a liquor outlet in the harbor  area due to heavy-tourist trade.  Council has already approached  the Liquor Control Board. A  copy, of the. letter to the. board  will also be sent to Hon. Isabel  Dawson. ' '" "'  Next council meeting will be  Nov/12 due to Nov. 11 being  the Armistice Day holiday. The  school board will be invited to  thjsb .meeting* to oui.ine^etfer-  endum No. 10 to iriembers" ,bf  council.  The federal department of  public workshas informed council it will have to supply and  maintain power outlets and fresh  water outlets for the wharf and  floats. The department will do  the wiring to the outlets. The  letter was tabled for further deliberation.  Bylaw 205 for increasing the  rate on tax arrears from six  percent to seven percent after  Jan. 1, 1970, was given three  readings. The 1968 arrears figures were $6,136 on property  and $3,700 on water. Payment  on school tax arrears is included..   ;'"".���    .  Referendum Number 10  Top priority item in School  District No. 46 (Sechelt) Referendum No. 10 will be the rebuild  ing and. addition to Sechelt Elementary School.  Some of the consideration  studied by trustees were:  1.., The school is presently decentralized into 10 separate units���Tsix of which are rented portables. Th/s makes administra-  t��� on and supervision difficult and  time consuming; ���      7 .     7 -  2."-Children: are requested to  travel outdoors to washrooms  and other classroom areas and"  this necessitates wearing addi-  t'onal clothing and footwear during inclement weather. -  3. Basement and older teaching areas. do not contribute to  a good teaching-learning atmosphere and do not lend themselves to modern techniques-Library facilities which are how  an integral part of school are  entirely inadequate for a school  of this size.  4. Communication between  staff members is difficult with  separation.of units.and lack of  inter-communication sound system which would be impractical, with the present layout of  buildings. 7-7 7*7 7 .  - 5. The six portable buildings :  arc now costing the district $15,-  200 per year. At current rates,  the $15i200 spent-.for rentals  wou"d .buy approximately $300,- j  ooo o-' capital improvement under the^ 50/50' capital cost shar  ing with the Provincial govern-  .  ment. ..  6. The time and money saved  in. maintenance could be consid-  . erable. Centralization of services  effected through new construction will reduce the overall heating and electrical cost factor:  The school board knows this  operation is unsatisfactory both  educationally and financially;  Any further delay in remedy-;  ing the situation will only ref  suit in increased building; costs  V (in  the  future);  The board is  awaiting approval  from Vi^tpr-  ^ ia to present this referendum to  the owner-electors on Dec- 6.  Reserve test case  Ina test case involving whether roads in Indian Reserves are  public or private property a ruling was made on Oct. 22 in the  B.C. Court of Appeal that Indian  Reserve land is private property.  The case arose when Sechelt  RCMP charged Bennie -Basil  Joe with driving a car without  a license. He was charged before Magistrate Mittlesteadt and  fined $10. The matter was'sent  to the h'gher court as a test  case: with the result that it was;  recorded that the RCMP have  no jurisdiction in such matters.  The ruling will now go to the  attorney-general who will decide  whether an appeal should be  made.;- -- ��� -������i-.--- -������->���;>-������!-,,.-,y-;- Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.  Breath-taking contrast  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone; district (population 6,000)  of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       PC Box 460, Gibsons, BX.  Published Wednesdays at C.ibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794. '  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association. tvC.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor ano' Publisher.  S?ibscription Rates: $3 per jyear, $1.75 for six months   United  States and foreign, $4.50 pe;   /ear.  More use of schools  Wider use of public schools, which has produced a special report announced by Education Minister Donald; Brothers, is a problem that recurs. The public asks the question' why should schools  be maintenanced 24 hours daily and used six hours only? Why cannot there >be a general use during the hours when not used for  teaching?  The report issued by the education minister concludes that  nearly twice as many people could receive instruction in the secondary schools which now operate for about 30 hours per week.  However it is not only in the instruction field (education if we read  it rightly) which is in the public mind.  In this school district not so long ago Roberts Creek Parents  ��� association desired the use of classrooms for meetings and offered  to see that the rooms were left in the .same clean.condition they  found them. The maintenance union frowned on this as infringing  on their rights to clean up school rooms. It is a technical point  which could or could not bother any union mind if that mind so de-  ':   sired.7/;  The pulblic pays for the maintenance of the schools but is  barred toy various restrictions that define education and maintenance as something beyond the public domain even though the public bears all the cost;      '  The same battle: wagedduring-7 the first post-war inflationary  period when ratepayers associations were very active, demanding  more use of schools in return for the high taxes they were paying.  What eventually hajipened was, the inflationary spiral reached its  peak, subsided, and the ratepayers were left right where they were  before their protests. 7   .       7  If the additional use of school buildings is to be left in the region of schooLeducatioh there is not much hope for the public mind-  being ^mollified. To ixlace emphasis on education only,, will leave  a twid�� -gap unfulfilled; It ^woiild ibe the samfe- as; maintaining a .  church" hall strictly for religious purposes: . !  It is not the intention of this editorial to favor wide open1use....  of school property, willy-nilly. The recommendation that legislation"  should be introduced to permit joiht-ownership and operation of  education facilities at the local level and that community needs be  taken into consideration before construction of such facilities as  gyms, auditoriums, libraries and swimming pools, is a step in the  right diriecton ibut will it ever become more than a suggestion?  Monetary pollution!  Events such as wage increases and the six percent increase in  the cost of steel plate should make all realize that inflation does  not appear to be levelling off.  For a clear picture of the effects of uptrend, of costs take the  wholesale price index which is based; on jthe 1935-39 period- representing an index figure of 100. The same index figure today is  aibout the 285 mark. This means that what cost $1 wholesale in   ,  1935J39 now costs about $2._5.  J. R. Beattie, deputy governor of the Bank of Canada at a  panel discussion on the Social and Economic Implications ofJEnfla-  tion-at the annual meeting of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce  in Halifax said:  "People naturally want a rapidly increasing standard of living,  both in the form of goods and services which they buy directly for  themselves, and those which they acquire collectively via their  governments. They do not always see the increase between this  desired increase and the necessary equivalent increase in the pro- ..;������.  duction of goods and services. *      '  "Some individuals or some groups may hope to increase their  consumption more than their output, but this is a hope that cannot  be realized by the community as a whole. In the aggregate we  cannot distribute to ourselves in real terms more than we produce. But human nature is such that many individuals and groups  see little harm in giving it a try." '  Mr. Beattie has sized up the situation quite neatly.  REQUEST FOR TENDER  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VIUAGE OF SECHELT  Tenders are invited for the construction of a 20' x 24'  wood frame storage building on Lot 21> Blk..I, plan 10318.  Specifications may be obtained at the Municipal Hall,  Sechelt, B.C. ���: -���"' V': 'v^-'  Bids to be in writing, marked "Tender for building  construction," and submitted by November 18, 1969.  The lowest or any tender will������'not necessarily be  accepted. v';'7'/' "������'���     7 ''"-."  -'-'"���-,. E. T. Rayner, '  Clerk.  (By SEAN DALY)  Again a departure to things  unknown and a parting with  friends as I left Guatemala City  and headed south. Just as I  begin to make good friends arid  know the country a bit, I yank  myself up by the unwilling roots  and oast^ myself adrift <on a sea  of solitary travel. v v  Just a handshake and a solemn adios to some Guatemalan  friends - and they disappeared  from my life. And it was only  by chance ithey were borne when  I left. Otherwise my departure  would have gone unnoticed and  made a difference to no one but  myself. As it was, my friends^  remained and went about, .their,  affairs, while I was carried,off^  in my bus, despite my r'eluc-'  tance to:part with new friends!,  and their country. �����-  But one must get ori with 'Jifeland deal with new impressions^  as they arise. And so it was that!:  I noticed a decided discrepancy5;  between the clean shiny new. .busf;-���  in   the   pictures   in   -the: TICAI  (Transportes Internacionales deV  Centro-America) ^ office in Gjiaj&f  emala Cityv and the actual^ex��  hausted ancient beast of burdeii/  slouched  on :its  wheels   in v;the7  busyard. Its destination v^ihdow;.  featured Redwood City. I heard!  later these;were old Greyhounds el  used on the smooth freeways of;  the U.S. They did have one ad-  vantage:  the seats were widely?  spaced' for ample  legroom unlike the maximum capacity pack-  in-.the-bodies modern wagons of,  -today. - ..'��������� yy:.- ������''���'���������. 7   ~.::i  , As to our destination I was to  take a break from the four day  ordeal by stopping in San Jose,  '.capital of Costa" Rica. .   v :;��  As we left Guatemala City and|  wound up a hill out of town withy  a  final panoramic view of the :  city berore us, I reflected on the  new aspect it presented to me. .-  This is so often the case when  I leave a city. Moving throifgh  it and out of it I discover many  things J had missed and see it  in its broad natural context.  v.In my forays from my little ,  room, what a partial,'-local, sub-1"'?  jective yiiew had I gained of the  big' complex   city   with   all  its '  monuments, history, heroes and '  human struggles. With each en- :  trance to a new city there was  \fresh determination to explore it (  more extensively and with each  departure, new aspects, new facets of the crystal glinted at me. '  As  tihe long tiring heat wilt- ,'  ing days passed,  we traversed  El  Salvador,  Honduras^ Nicaragua,  and Costa Rica. El  Salvador was  imperious  vistasof  green jungle wilderness  to  the  west below from a high niouri-  tain road and new white buildings   of  Sari   Salvador with  its I;  day-long, night-long heat and hu- ;  nudity.   \ '"-.y ��� ;   ~y":-y"J'������'- -i  Honduras,   for   no   explicable ' ,  reason,   had   a   sinister feeling i  about it. We didn't linger .there,  just passed through its southern  corner on our way to Managua.  About all I remember of it was  sitting beneath a shade tree during a stop, with two American  girls, fellow passengers, exchanging oranges and sweet biscuits  and entering the cool air conditioned cafe for glasses of cold  water.  Its countryside consisted of  many irregularly shaped, sharp,  rocky hills in chaotic pattern.  Perhaps there was something  disturbing and sinister in that���  in that very disorder.  On the Pan-American highway (a euphemism for a narrow, though 'paved, windy country lane) there it seemed buses  and cars were merely incidental.  The road was filled with oxen-  drawn carts and loose cattle  which' our driver eluded very,  expertly, 'though seldom beeping  his horn which might have startled .hem. Iri most' cases I found  the Latin American drivers to be  very^ careful and expert at interpreting the^ behavior of an-  imals_on the road.  I remember passing through a  small village in Guatemala,'our  bus slowly easing by a truck  with inches to spare in a narrow  street but there .was no shouting,  no yelling no anger or rage or  strong emotion, just quiet, careful, patient maneuvering. These  people had time. To them rushing would be absurd.  Managua, Nicaragua was seen  to be a glittering mass of lights1  reflected in the black Lake Managua, as we arrived at night.  But we experienced it as an  overbearingly -hot and humidly  oppressive place with a rundown appearance. That is my  strongest impression of Nicaragua: unbearable heat.  Betwen Managua, Nicaragua  and San Jose, Costa Rica  where the heat was worst and  I languished in my bus seat gasp  ing for air, I reacted by floating  pleasantly along in a collage of  Arctic and Yukon memories.  Images of cold, sparkling clear  September Arctic mornings with  twinkling snow passed "thirstily  through my eager mind. Or eagerly through my thirsty mind. I  thought of that huge body of icy  water, Great Slave Lake, as we  passed by turbid, brown, mysterious Lake Nicaragua.  A Nicaraguan informed me  there were man eating tiburones  or sharks within its murky, hostile waters. As well as dwelling  in the past I thought ahead to  the rela'tive cool of the Ecuadorian and Peruvian Andes. So  my mind roamed far and wide  while my body sat imprisoned  in a hot bus.  The highway, which had been  paved until now, began to deteriorate into a number of intermittent gravel sections until the  pavement vanished, leaving us  with a noisy, dusty, gravel road,  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Les Peterson, of, the school  district teaching staff, was awarded a prize of $250 for his art-  _ icle on The Story of the Sechelt  Nation. The award was made"  by MacMillan Bloedel- at the  weekly-   newspaper   convention.  The series was published in the  ��� Coast-News7'-7-.77;.777v77"^7/ ,-,  Beg. Spicer, sohooi board  trustee for Pender Harbor area  resigned his seat to take on a  teaching post at Eriderby.  Frank Richter. agriculture  minister" at Victoria announced  that B.C. now had 22 ARDA projects under way costing about  $1,500,000. None were near the  Sunshine  Coast.  The June to September out-  of-proyince v cars that, passed  through Langdale ferry terminal from Horseshoe Bay totalled  2,498.   .,-���:.'���':..  10   YEARS  AGO  Roy Malyea was re-elected  chairman of the Sunshine Coast  Fall Fair committee. Mrs. M.  Lefeuyre continued as secretary.  More than 300 persons attended  the opening .function of the new  management of 7 the Peninsula  hotel,; A^L, Wasle; ahdTM.H. Le-  virie "wCre the: iiew   operators.  Roberts   Creek   Credit   Union  has purchased the building used  formerly as   the   Sechelt  Taxi.  dfficef ��� ��� '  15   YEARS  AGO  The   department  of transpoi.  has   informed   Gibsons   council-  that    George    Frith   is   offioial  wharfinger   and   Harry   Smith,  ' harbormaster.  Two-hundred and fifty persons  attended the annual Pender Har  bor board of trade smorgasbord  when Royal Murdoch was installed., as president.  A meeting for the purpose of  organizing a recreation committee for-Gibsons was attended by  ' Gerry Matiheson, of the provincial department of education.  The school board reported  that enrollment for classes in  the fall of 1954 showed a 75 percent increase over the same  period in 1946.  20   YEARS   AGO  Heated discussion on the question of garbage disposal occu- '  pied part of Gibsons Ratepayers' association meeting with'  the conclusion that council  should clean up twice a year  and charge it to the ratepayers.  Fire Chief Eric Inglis announced that due to lack of support  and interest in the volunteer  fire department he intended to  resign.  The seven roomv uncompleted  home of Mr. and Mrs.' Donatfd  Cochrane also a cottage nearby,  in .the Headlands area, were  destroyed by fire.  reminiscent for me of my old<  pal, the Alaska Highway. This  was in Costa Rica, on bur way  to San Jose. To reach Sari Jose  we; had to enter the mountains.  As we climbed, beside the road  appeared trees of brilliant pinkish flowers, 1 believe bougainvillaeas, in breathtaking contrast to the monotonous .repeal greens, somewhat as our  autumn maples offset their con  iferousbael-gf bunds. 7   :; ^ ' y  I stopped off Q7^ay7or7.wp in  San Jose to recuperate tot the  final stage of the, journey to  Panama City and enjoy the cool  evenings, comparable to those of  Guatemala City. The two American girls bravely continued on,  determ-ned ito get it. all over  with in one shot. I was to discover them in Panama City  when I arrived a few days later.  p>-^>-��%��->^_��^^%^>-^-^_^^��%-^^<  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  QUACKS STEAL TIME  FROM YOUR LIFE  -., Medical quackery is still a niulti-nmllion  dollar business and it is growing all the time.  Ever}' day they steal, not only money but, more  importantly, precious treatment time' from the  misguided sufferer. Most frequently these quacks  prey upon people with Arthritis, Rheumatism,  skin disorders, obesity and cancer.  Always consult with licensed physicians, dentists and pharmacists. When in,doubt check with  your local medical society or public health authorities. Beware of the promised quick-cure or  medical gadget unless your physician approves.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast .of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change.' We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical < services. .  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.,  ��� <���>..���   ,i  Rae  W.  Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists   - <���  Sechelt - Gibsons  M   885-2238 ��� 886-2234  f__\    Dependability *��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. -- FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY-WEDNESDAYS  Agreat  Christmas gift  ide  Here's a gift package that will be remembered fong  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plus a full-color  1970 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1970 Spring, Summer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer.applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and commencing wit'  the Winter, 1969 issue.. >  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME    * _.   ADDRESS   __���___.___   YOUR NAME -    * *>''/;" >''yyzs>���'<''.<- -.' ' <   -    ' -  I)i_ cuss expanded PTA  This scene is typical of the  steep terrain which planters  with the B.C. Forest Service encounter in their fall planting.  (B.C. Forest Service Photo) -  The fall planting program now  underway in British Coumbia's  five forest districts will see  over four and one half million  two and three year old seedlings  planted by the end of November.  Peter Robson of the reforestation division said nearly two  million trees will be planted on  almost 4,000 acres in the Coastal Vancouver Forest District  and its hoped that the projects  will be completed by the third  week in November.  The British Columbia Forest  Service has adopted a new symbol.   The  basic  design ,is  con  temporary and depicts N a stylized evergreen in the form, of a  narrow based triangle, overlapping the edge of an outline of  the province. Completing the design is an arched square which  frames the two symbols. John  S. Stokes , Deputy Minister of  Forests, observes the tree and  map outline are .symbolic of a  forest province^ ,.-.--.  AN OPEN LETTER TO ALL CITIZENS RESIDING IN  CANADA WHO ARE 65 YEARS OF AGE AND OVER  i  i  Dear Senior Citizens,  i . * \  We in the Bank of, Montreal share the concern of all Canadians  with the impact of inflation on the purchasing power of the dollar,  particularly as it affects those over the age of 65 who may be  dependent upon pensions and other sources of fixed income which do  not keep pace with rising living costs. In an effort to alleviate the  burden on our senior citizens, we are launching a plan to help them  - whether or not they are customers of the Bank.  _. . Here is our plan. Senior Citizens may apply to any branch of the  Bank of Montreal in Canada for a Senior Citizen's Courtesy Card,  which will entitle the holder to preferred service at our offices at  reduced charges as follows:  ��� .  1. One-half of the regular commission charges made by the Bank for  . the acceptance of payment of utility accounts.  2. One-half of the regular service fee or the issuance of Canadian-  dollar drafts and money orders.  3. One-half of the regular per item charge on cheques issued on our  True Chequing A ccounts and on our 3V2% Savings A ccounts.  You are cordially invited to take advantage of these reduced rates.  Yoiirs very sincerely.  J.A-y^  G.Arnold Hart  Gibsons Branch: T. F. DAUGHERTY, Manager  Sebhelt Branch: vEIlNEST BOOTH, Manager  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily  A suggestion to organize Parents' Auxiliaries in all schools  was discussed at a Parents' Auxiliary meeting in Roberts Creek  school Oct. 20. The intention  would be to form one P.T.A. for  the entire area with Parents'  Auxiliaries from each school  participating.  A motion was passed to dis-  'cuss the subject at the January  meeting, unless special requests  to immediately pursue the matter are received.  Parents expressed serious concern regarding the withdrawal  of advantages which had been  in effect for several years. The  feeling expressed was that when  children needing these services  reach grade 8, the lack will then  ���become evident. '������������; ;  "������Plans.were'.finalized for a'Halloween'-. Party ��� Oct, 31 from 7 to  9:30 p.m. at the Community  Hall.    '       -  Mrs. E. Prittie, convenor, announced that Mr. Maurice Hem-  street, master of ceremonies  will keep the party lively. Prizes for best costumes in all categories - will be given, and a  special prize for the best costume in our Senior Citizen group  will be awarded.  To cover expenses,, a donation of $75 was provided by El-  phinsone   Recreation    Commis-  Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.       3  sion. '  Plans were  completed for  a  rummage sale Nov. 6 fronri to  3 in the Legion Hall. Mrs.  M.  Baker is in  charge; of refreshments. Pick up of useable rummage may be .arranged"for..by  calling:   Mrs.  G.  Hairsine  886-  7147;      Mrs.   E.   Prittie  6-2046;  Mrs. M. Newman 6-2744;    Mrs.  E.   Tucker  6-2593   or Mrs.   M.  Baker 6-9623.  Following a discussion about  field trips, Mrs. N. Ball, president, was asked to contact Mr.  MacTavish, principal,regarding;  student insurance. X  The next Parents-" Auxiliary  meeting will be held Nov. 17.  as  TIME TO BUY;. .TIME TO SAVE  _U 4T%JF%1%-fWE K3P  FOR THE LAUNDRY ROOM.  a   ���  A HOOVER Washer Spin-Dryer  SEE IT DEMONSTRATED BY:  "Mike" O'Brien  Hoover Factory Representative  FRIDAY, OCT. 31 & SiURDAY, NOV. 1  FREf GIFT FOR THOSE A^NOING THE DEMONSTRATION  Marine Drive, Gibsons ������ Phone 886-2442 4       Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone  886-2622  Deadline,- Tuesday  Noon  Rates:  Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c, per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive    insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week  after insertion.  COMING EVENTS ~~  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons,  Ph. 886-2827  Thurs.,  Fri., Sat.  Oct. 30, 31, Nov. 1  8 p.m.  Saturday Matinee at 2 p.m.  From DISNEY  THE HORSE IN THE  GRAY FLANNEL SUIT  Mon., Tues., Wed., Nov. 3, 4, 5  8 p.m.  Liz  Taylor        Mia Farrow  Robert Mitchum  SECRET CEREMONY  RESTRICTED  All in Color  Nov. 1, Sat., 2 p.m. Legion Hall.  Gibsons, St Bartholomew's ACW  Christmas Bazaar.  Nov. 6, Rummage Sale; Roberts  Creek Legion Hall, 1 - 3 p.m.  Nov. 7, Women's Institute pre-  Xmas Sale, buffet tea, sewing,  baking, white elephants. W.I.  Cottage 2 - 4 p.m.  BIRTHS  DeGROOT ��� Born to Carol and  John (nee Whitty) a son, Oct.  8, 1969, Michael John, 7 lb., %Vz  oz.. at Mills Memorial Hospital,  Terrace. First grandchild for  Mr. and Mrs. Mike Whitty, Port  Mellon B.C.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. John W. Gibb,  Hanbury Road, Rolberts Creek,  B.C.. announce the engagement  of their daughter Lois Elaine,  to Mr.,Daniel Csipps, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Herbert Cripps of Burnaby, B.C. The ceremony will  take place in St. Andrews-Wesley United Church, Nov. 15, 1969  Rev Elliott Birdsall officiating.  DEATHS  CRANSWICK ��� October 26, 1969  Wilfred (Buck) Cranswick, aged;  78? years,voT Sechelt, B:C.^ formerly of Halfmoon Bay. Survived by 1 sister-inlaw, Mrs. Edith  Cranswick; 1 niece, Mrs. Dorothy Emmons, 2 nephews, Bud  and Hank Cranswick, all of Oregon; 1 nephew, Ed Armstrong,  Saskatchewan; and a large circle Of friends. Funeral, service  Thursday, October 30, at 1 p.m.  from St: Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt, B.C., Rev. B.  Jenks and the Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating. Cremation.  In lieu Of flowers, donations to  Sechelt ��� Senior Citizens Housing  Project. Harvey Funeral Home,  directors.  "May he rest in peace"  JOHNSON ������ Passed away suddenly October 26, 1969, in" his  53rd year, Raymond Francis  Johnson,, of Giibsons, B.C. Survived by his wife, Florence; 2  sons, Kenneth and Robert and  1 daughter, Jacqueline; fais mother, Mrs. Rose Johnson, West  Vancouver; 4 brother_.|"Edwaid,  Norman and Leo of ��� Gibsons,  B.C.; Chris, Prince George; 1  sister, Mrs. Joseph Cartwright,  West Vancouver. He was actively engaged in the logging industry and his ready smile and kind  ness will be missed by all the  community. Requiem mass Wednesday, October 29, at 11:30  a.m. from- the Most Pure Heart  of Mary Roman Catholic Church  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. D. Kenny  officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home, directors.  CARD OF THANKS  A sincere thank you to all my  kind friends who sent beautiful  flowers and cards also a special*  thank you to Dr. Hobson and. the  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for the good care I  received while I was a paitient.  ���Mrs. O. Swanson.  HELP WANTED  Woodcutters needed. Phone 886-  9646.  WORK WAHID  High school student wants babysitting jobs, any day after 1  p.m. Please phone 886-2512.'  Day care. Mother, experienced  with children of all ages, infants" welcome;. $3 day; 50c per  hour. Phone 886^622 and leave-;  number.  Parents ��� Experienced, mature  baiby sitter,  day or night  70c  per hour.  Non smoker-drinker...  Phone 886-2129.  Housework from 9 a.m. to noon,  5 days a week, $1.25 per hour.  Phone 886^2190.  Housecleaning, vicinity of Gib-  sins. Excellent references. $1.50  per hour. 886-9979.       .  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331. ���      7  First Class  Interior Painting  Brush   or   spray.   Reasonable  Prices. Les Hunter, 886-7007.  DIVERS      ~~ ~~  available for salvage jobs, any  type. Contact Jim Rogers, 886-  7715 or 886-9662.  ALTERATIONS  For Dressmaking and Alterations, Phone 886-7432.  Beat the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured work, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109. ,  VERNON & SON BUJ.LDOZING  Land clearing-with-  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating   .  Competent work,  Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  MISC. FOR SAU  Jeep winch; and engine; Cat, D4  parts; loggers arch; Model A  parts. Phone 886-2459.  4 rooms of furniture. Phone 885-  9956. , ���   ' ���  80" Skylar chesterfield, beige,  good condition, $40. Phone 886-  2978.  Used 3 times, coppertone Hoover Spindry, $135; 3 brush  chrome polisher and shampoo  brushes, as new, $35. Phone after 6  p.m., 886-9321.  32 volt 1500 watt Delco generate  ing plant with set of heavy duty  batteries. Suitable for lighting  summer cottage, $250. Phone  922-8155 or write 830 Fairmile  Road, West Vancouver for particulars.  Don's eat the. cosmetics, but  you can sample them by phoning Mrs. Pam Boothroyd ��� your  Holiday Magic representative.  Phone 886^2827.7  v7,7   SA&E OR TRADE���  23 ft".  Aluminum house  trailer;  value  $1-00.   Phone  886-7161  or  write B. Nygren, Box247, Gibsons. ''"���--'.���..���.  USED DOZERS and LOADERS  JD350 Dozer $7,000.  J.D. 1010 Dozer $4,300.  J.D 2010 Dozer7 $5,400  J.D. 350 Loader $8,500.  J.D. 450 Loader $13,800  TD6 Loader 4-in-l $6,800  Plus three used skadders  J.D. 440, one month warranty  J.D. 440a, six month warranty.  J.D. 540 six month .warranty  PARDEE EQUIPMENT LTD.  Your John Deere Dealer  Days. 874-9421,     Eves. 988-9715  ~~~    ~~        FREE ~       ,  HEALTHFUL LIVING DIGEST  Read this valuable booklet for  information respecting, your  needs  of food  supplements.  WE HANDLE ALSO  Pure Unpasteurized Honey,  Unbleached flour.  Untreated wheat'x'  Special Cereals        .  Jumbo carrots for juicing.  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Open Evenings  FALL PLANING TIME-  Bulbs, Fruit Trees, etc.  Grass seeds; Fall Rye  Fertilizers, Peat Moss    y+Ki  Seeder & Lawn Roller      v.  for Rent  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9-40  IF IT'S SUITS-IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Alfalfa for sale., $60 a ton. J &  S Enterprises Ltd. Phone 886?  7123.  Sheep manure, aged, ready for  use on lawns and gardens, in  bags: Elander Farm. 886-2400.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances       -  Where your dollar has more  cents  ���'..'���"���  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600^ 7  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges: C _fe;S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.     ;  ���Lawnmowers���  ���Outboards-���  ���<Jha_n Saws-  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards-^  ���LawribOy Mowers���  ���Homelite Saws���  -, , ���Sabre Saw Chain������  NUTS & BOLTS       -  Head ofJWharf  886-2838  MISC. FOR iALE (ConTdD -  FEED   '  For almost every need  :_���'--     including  Dogs ��� Cats 7  Pigeons ��� Caged Birds  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 8-6-9340  WANTED  4' x 6' approx. utility trailer.  Phone 885-9956. -;.-\  Dan Bar Fuels is now buying  fireplace alder. Will pick up  from side of road. Ph. 886-.646.  Marine radiotelephone, also  small boat steering wheel. 886-  2801. . -  CARS, TRUCKS FQR SALE  4x4 International % ton pickup.  Warn hubs, rebuilt motor, very  good condition.  Phone 885#116.  1958 Ford 2 door H.T. 886-9686.  '60X:hev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition." Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m. -  E  BOATS FOR SAU  Runabout boat storage available.  Safe and dry for winter. Phorie  886-2400, Shaw'Road, Gibsons. 7  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirementa contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe: Sound  Fanners Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, el*  ectric or regular caps, prima-  cordi etc. y  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phorie  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's ;;  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN   SALES  LTD.  :���      7     iGibsons/886^303  (1) -Cozy waterfront 1 bedroom,  all   electric,   lower   log   cabin  -suite, available Nov. 1.  (2) Winterized waterfront 2  bedroom side-by-side duplex, unfurnished. Available soon. R. W;  Vernon, Gower Point Road, 886-  '2887../   ���:"������.;���.,;     ,7,  SUNNYCREST MOTOR HOTEL  Choice of sparkling new housekeeping units, luxury sleeping  rooms, or 2-room suites at special offseason weekly rates. Call  886-9920.       ���  1 bedroom suite, unfurnished,,  centrally located, Gibsons. Ph."  886-2200. ,:���:,���"  2 bedroom, fully glassed sun-  porch, full basement. Phorie  112;. 31-1658.-  3 room furnished suite, waterfront, Granthams, Phone 886r  2955 between 6 and 7 p.m.     77  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsoris business area. Inquiries  invited.  Contact  N.  R.  Harris;;.  P.O.   Box  549,  Gibsons,  Phone  886-2861.7        777;'    "���;..��� y-y   .    ;���,-:���������  7   BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE  CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, _, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water;-"garbage collec-  tion. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  *yy-6&.y-yyyyy::phohe 886-2905    7?  ���Waterfront riibbile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp arid Trailer ; Park. The  Vernoris. 886-2887. '   <  WAHID TO RENT  .J   >  Reg. nurse, 2 small children,  sire 2 or 3 bedroom home.  Marie, 8834934.  de-  Ph.  RETS  ."���'��� vi ��� '"������..���''������'. ',  /~-  i" '. -  Poodles,  Years of  886-26011  grooming,  experience.  clipping.  Telephone  NOTICE  r\ ' ��� ''; 7  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, , contact Captain W. ;Y.";  Higgs,/ Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,-  arid 885-9425. ^ v  GIBSONS VILLAGE, but only  just, hear Reed Road, on 1.5.  acres, a practically new two7  bedroom1 house. Rockgas stove  and hotxwater, also fridge go  with. Asking $12,500; with only  $1700 cash. Owner anxious to  .'.sell! -    '..       7 ..      ���.;.;��� ���''.-'7.  886:2481 7 7  GIBSONS VILLAGE, view home  in Bay area. Only three years  old, Homerama type, with three  bedrooms, modern bathroom,  good sized living room arid kitchen. Convenient location..Asking $16,000.  ���'-'���; 886-2481 v  TUWANEK   ���   waterfront   lot,  with sandy beach, and handy to  boat launching, all services at  hand,   asking   $7,200   (try  your  offer).  886-2481  SANDY. HOOK ��� two view lots,  good sized, fully serviced. $3,500  each or both for $6,800.  7 886-2481  THINKING OF  SELLING?  We  have a client looking for two  bedroom home in Bay area.  $16,000 all cash for the right  place. Call Mr. White.  886-2481  LOTS, VILLAGE & RURAL,  ALSO ACREAGE. Village lots  can be had for as little as $1,650  up to $4,000 (or more). We can  get you half an acre on North  Road for $2,200, or a lot on  North Road near Langdale for  $1,500. Two only 5 acre lots,  both.near Chamberlin Road, one  for $7,000 on "terms, one for  $6,600 cash.  886-2481  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich arid  .,'���   Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves. 886-2098        Eves 886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  ;    CHARLES ENGLISH tTD.  Real Estate <&Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  RWlJYm  777 Hornby St.  Vancouver  688-3501  There are still lots to be had  for $2,250 in the Langdale sub-  div. View lots close to school.  Lots for $3,500 with park and  beach in front at Langdale.  $13,000,7half cash, for permanent or holiday home with three  bdrms, A-O heat, handy to  wharf, store and P.O.  65' x 135' lot with lane, on  Sargent Rd., Gibsons. $4,000,  Terms. r  20 view acres with highway  frontage, $23,000.  Wide lots for summer or all  year round retreats at Roberts  ���-Cr. $2500. Minutes walk to gravel beach.  Two more lots spoken for in  Gibsons Seaview sub-div. Drop  in and see what yoii nrey be  missing.  : " - '7-y; - - ������'������- '".     7 . ���; ���'���':''   -  . Practically new fibreglass, 4  berth sports charter boat and  business for $16,000. Vendor  will introduce new owner to fishing grounds and clientele.  JACK WARN, 886-7244  :        886-2681 (ev.)  PROpomfror  PROPERTY INVESTMENT?  PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS  Put your savings into land in  your own community  We have good holding 'property  from $1,000 up. See  CHARLES ENGLISH  ���'���'    REAL ESTATE 77:y  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  7    Gibsons, 886-2481 -7  View lot for sale, 76* x 265' deep:  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.   , r   ,;  ���' WATERFRONT  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.  Gibsons Village: Two bedroom  home on one full acre, view property; convenient to schools,  shopping areas, etc. A good buy  with development possibilities.  Full price $12,500 on terms.. Offers considered. /  Selma Park: Large family type  home on half-acre lot; Four  bedrooms.'-'Panelled living room.  Ample cupboard space. Elect,  heat. Well insulated. Convenient  to shopping and transportation  facilities. Full price $26,500 on  terms. Offers.  Granthams: Compact, pleasant  view home. Large fireplace in  12 x 24 living room. Well laid  out kitchen. Utility, Also. 16 x 10  extra room for bedroom or den.  One bedroom nicely 7 finished.  $5,000 down on full price of  $16,500. Terms. Matching garage and work shop.    7     ,  Acreage:  4.83 acre block,  North Roadr  $6;600.   .;. ���':'.--  ... Tyro blocks, 5.1. ac. highway  101 at $7,000 each.  20 ac. blpck Highway 101 and  Leek road; $18,000 terms.     ;  Listings ^Wanted. I_ist with us  and get action.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  .  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248  E.  McMynn,  886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Gibsons 1039  Attractive two bedroom bungalow. Large panelled living  room, fireplace. Utility room.  New auto-furnace. Carport. Over  two acres, level, ideal location  for subdivision. (130' x 722').  F.P. $22,000 ��� terms.  Gibsons 1286  Apartment site,  central location;    D.P.    only   $1,500,   easy  terms oh balance.  Gibsons 1275  View lot. Exclusive residential  area.   All   services. F.p.   $3,700  Davis Bay ' K   1330  Excellerit view lot, two short  blocks to beach and shops.  ��� $3,500.v ./.���'. .'vJi; ;���./���:  Gibsons Rural '  -   -    1284  5.5 acres. Southerly slope,  view, partially cleared; 375 feet  highway frontage. Two bedroom  home. F.P. $15,500, some terms.  Call C; R Gathercole  Phorie 886^7015.  Sechelt  office^  Ph.  885-2161 \  Peter Smith,  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  PENDER HARBOUR: Approx  W ac. lot near Madeira Park,  level, cleared and77 serviced.  Ocean view arid access. ; Only  $4,500 full price. Easy, 'easy  terms.  DON TAIT,  883-_284.  SECHELT: Over 4 secluded  acres, unfinished 4 room house,  good well. Attractive terms on  F.P. $14,500. Make your \ offer  ���NOW.; ' '77 - 77;77  ROBERTS     CREEK:7   F e w  steps to beach. Levels i^j acs.,  Cozy 2 bdrm. house/ grounds  ready for your own ideas in  landscaping. Lovely stream thru  property. Possession ori low  down payment of $3,500.,  The finest view On the Sunshine coast. Convenient location.  Approx. % ac. ready to build-on.  Serviced. Excellent terms on  $8,800. - v  Prejs tige home in Gibsons fin-  est locatiori. 3 spacious bedrms,  all with vlarge closet space. The  comibination living room and  dining room features picture  windows, sliding glass doors to  deck, fireplace and top grade  ��������� WrW /carpet in beautiful spice.  Kitchen and breakfast room is  ans. to any woman's dream.  Come, let us show you this buy  of a lifetime. The price is right.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  ( MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Letters to editor  Editor: In last week's" issue of  your paper I noticed a letter of  thanks from the minister without portfolio who represents  MacKenzie Riding. Rather late  7 to be thanking the voters who  votecl'on August 21 is it riot?  The world is ruled by figures  and they are yeiy interesting in  tihe case of this election compared with the one held in1966.  The figures, for 1966 show that  SociaL Credit member^ ; h-id; a  clear^ majority  of 486 but   the  i figureis fp^r the. 1969 election; show  that the member had1'a 'clear  minority of 1003 or :a." drop of  1489 votes. "Does that "show increasing confidence in. thie representative y\   for     the   riding?  ������ Hardly; '.'���'  ; Haying worked on figures  for severity years I know them  pretty; thoroughly 7and what  they mean. These figures are  taken from the papers so if not  correct please do not blame me.  It would be interestng to know  just what the correct figures are  maybe you, can publish them in  your next issue. B.L.  Cope  .&-, Ltd, ROBERTS CREEK  ___ m V . A  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  MOBILE HONES  WHY PAY RENT  Good selection used mobile  homes. Easy terms available.  Pacific Mobile Homes, 2667  Kingsway, '^Vancouver. Phone  112-434-0208. Ask for Roy.  Canadian built General Mobile  Homes. Many exciting new models, featuring - _ utility room  with third entrance. Immediate  delivery.  Severi years  finance.  "Trades considered. Pacific Mobile Homes, 2667 Kingsway, Van  . couver. Phone 112-434r0208, Ask  for Roy^  CONSTRUCTION  4-rt.L-.' BUILDING SUPPLIES  ^Sechelt.  Phone 885-228?  Everything tor; you j  building needs      -7  Maple Ridge Concrete Ltd.  Contract Cement Finishing  Floors, Patios, etc.  For information Ph. 885-2337  FUELS  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did-  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump v  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. R.J. Eades had her sonv  and family with her over the  week end.  Mr. and Mrs., J.C. Elmwite,  with daughters, Janet and Erica,  of Portland, Maine, are guests  of Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Elmwite  before goinjg on to Prince  George where they will reside.  7Mr. and Mrs. Peter M. Biurt,  nee Fitzroyr who were receritiy  married in Edmonton, are  guests of;Mr and Mrs. L.P. Fitz-  royffor a week.   \  ENVIRONMENTM. COIJNC.IL  Representatives frorii' the Sunshine Coast Protection Society  will attend the Nov. 19 meeting  ; fin Vancouver to set up a British Columbia Envirorimerital  Council to co-ordinate the work  of the Pollution Abatement and  Conservation groups within the  Province. A pro-tern .steering  committee, Mr. Peter Robinson  of North Vancouver, Mr. Gfeoff  Warden, of ��� B.C. Wildlife Fed-  era'tion and cliairman Dr. W.K.  Oldham,.of the Department of  Civil Engineering at UB.C. are  preparing the 'ground work.  FISH STOCKS FOR LAKES  Thirty four thousand three  inch cutthroat trout have been  liberated in four Sunshine Coast  lakes .the fish and wildlife  branch announces in its report  yon September operations. The  lakes involved and the number  of fish thus placed are Sakinaw  Lake, 20,000; Ruby Lake, 10,000;  Hotel  Lake,   2,000     and  Noj^th  Lake, 2,000. Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.     -5  Bank helps those oyer 65  more use of schools  WHITTY ��� PLOWS  Gibstfn�� United Church was  the scene of at wedding uniting  in marriage Miss Janet Patricia  Plows, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  R.J. Plows, Gibsons, and Michael Lawrence.Whitty, son-of Mr.  and Mrs. Michael "A. Whitty,  Port Mellon. B.C., on Saturday  Oct. 11, at 2 p.m. Rev. J. Williamson performed the ceremony.  The bride was charming in a  full length empire waisted gown  of white lace, with long sheer  sleeves, oval train and a four  tiered scalloped edge veil held  in place, by two roses. She carried a cascading red rose bou-  ( gUet.; ���������' y;.:.y.���';���'������; 77;- '- ���- . '*���}  Maid of honor Miss Jaci Spencer wore a teal blue empire-  chiffon gown with lace bodice  and .floating shoulder panels.  Bridesmaids Mrs: Pasely Plows,  sister of the groom and Miss  Carol ProcknoWi werev gowned  alike in teal blue empire chiffon gowns with lace bodice and  floating 'Shoulder pariiels, crystal tiaras (held; their short veils  and they carried yellow and.  white munis.  ���������'. Fower 'girl was niece of the  bride, Lorie Plowsi: 'in a dress  of pink peau d'elegance, with  elbow length sleeves and she  carried a basket of artificial  daisies.  Best man was Mr. Dave Vernon, and ushers were Pat Winn  and Larry Ennis.  The bride's mother wore a coral short sleeved dress with matching jacket; black" accessories  and gardenia corsage. The  groom's mother wore a royal  blue dress and matching jacket,  with red rose corsage .and beige  accessories.  The reception was held at Casa Martinez with Mr. Ken Gall-  ier as master of ceremonies.  For her going away outfit the  bride wore a teal blue suit,  beige fedora, kid gloves and a  white orchid corsage. ' s  After a honeymoon in the interior of B.C., the young couple  will live at Gower Point.  Special guests were Mrs., R.  Sibley; .sister of the bride. Miss  Eva Sutherland, Mrs. D- Mac-  Quarrie and Vic from Colman,  Alta.  Lively crowd  attends bazaar  St. Aidans-Fall tea bazaar,  which took place on Friday, Oct.  24, was blessed with fine weather and a lively crowd of buyers.  Mrs. A.M. Harper, president  of the ACW, welcomed the  guests and introduced Mrs. J.T!  Newman, who opened the affair.  As. usual, the home -cooking  was the first to go but all departments reported a good sale  of their particular wares.  The, tea tables, all occupied,  kept the kitchen staff busy  throughout. They were assisted  by Mrs. L.C. Bengough, Mrs.  J.R.JMarsh, Mrs. A. Dube and  the Misses Cindy Dodman and  Gayle Bland. Each table was  centered with a Happy Clown,  colorful, weighted conversation  pieces made by Mrs. N. Ewart, -  and later sold.  The door prize, a handsome  salad set, was won by Mrs. A.E.  Reece.  Gravel proposal  outline given  Directors of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District met with  the executives of Sechelt Sand  and Gravel Company and Con-,  crete Aggregate Company to  find out more about the gravel  mining operations planned by the  companies in the vicinity of Sechelt and Selma- Park.  As considerable interest has  been expressed the directors  agreed to make a report to the  public at a meeting sponsored  by. the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society on Wed.  Nov. 5 at 8 p.m. in the Wilson  Creek Community Hall. All m-  J terested' citizens and organiza-  " tions are cordially invited to  attend. "''     -  ���  .' Reduction of Bank of Montreal  service charges to senior citizens  was announced by the -bank's  chairman, G. Arnold Hart.  Mr. Hart said that, beginning  on Noy. 1, four B of M services  will be available at half -the usual cost to anyone 65 years of  age or over. The Services are:  payment of utilities accounts;  Canadian money -aiders and  drafts; true checking accounts;  and 3% percent chequable savings accounts.  The scheme is the first of its  kind in Canada. It follows a recent announcement that vthe  bank has made a corporate commitment to embark on a program to train unemployable  young people. 7  '  The two plains���for senior citizens and for disadvantaged  young people - demonstrate the  . Bank of Montreal belief that corporate social responsibility goes  far beyond the immediate interests of a company Mr. Hart said.  To contribute to the". orderly  development of iCaniada as a  whole, corporations of all sizes  and kinds must become, more  involved in the: educational,;economic and eidtural areas of our  society, Mr. vHart '-.aid. \  V        j  Senior citizens as a group suffer most from the; gnawing effects of continuing inflation. They  usually must manage on a small  fixed income and make every  penny count. We hope the bank's  plan will help ease the burden.  Also, we hope pur move will  encourage other companies - to  find ways of lessening the chronic financial difficulties experi- -  enced by so many older Canadians to whom we owe so much,  Mr. HarMtated.  Starting on Nov. 1, senior citizens can apply at Bank of Montreal branches for courtesy/  cards which will be issued free  of charge and will enable holders to. obtain the four banking  services at half rate.  Children's art displayed  '/.  An'experimental art workshop  for children supported by the  Arts Council arid organized by  Mrs. Trudy^ Small with Mrs.  Doreen Gust and the late Alex  Znotin was held earlier this year  in Gibsoris. Work done during  that time by the children will  be exhibited at the Arts Council  Gallery in Sechelt. until Nov. 8.  Children who attended the  workshop ranged in age from  3���15 years and during the seven months about 150 children  took part. The Gallery is too  small to harig more than a representative selection of the  work done during that'time but  the pictures will be rotated during the two weeks to allow a  larger number to be shown.  No formal instruction was given at the workshop unless requested, the children being purposely left free to develop their  own ideas and to experiment  with the variety of 'materials  provided in any way they xwant-  Boat burns  Dick Hammond's water jet  boat which has plyed tihe waters  of Howe Sound and vicinity for  some tithe now lies a burned-  out hulk. While pumping out the  bilge at about 10 p.m. Monday  night a spark set alight oil on  the water. The vessel was moored in front of the Hammond  home near the - fire hall. It  eventually grounded in front of  the old glue factory building  where it was allowed to burn  itself out. Firemen responded to  the alarm.  ed. Some interesting ideas 'were  developed. Mrs. SvciiaH, 7 Mrsi  Gust and Mr. Znotin, worked on  their own projects too and some  of these will also be included in  the display.  Alex Znotin usually spent his  time helping those interested in  wood carving and work done by  one of his pupils, 11 year old  Norman MacLean" of Roberts  Creek will also be shown. The  Gallery is opened Wednesday to  Saturday 10���4 p.m.  Coffee House  brings out 50  A delightful evening was the  verdict of the 50 who attended  the Saturday Night Coffee House  for those 16 and over in Gibsons  United Church Hall.  Music provided by the Flaxen  Folk Singing group was augmen-.  ted during the evening with music from local people who with  their own instruments joined in -  the merry making.  Sunday morning the Flaxen  Group supplied music for the ���  church service, music which  was tempered sufficiently to  make it listenable for churchgoers. - -���  Members of the B.C. Boys'  Parlament held session during  the latter part of the service in  which the ministers and opposition outlined /the' objectives of '  the organization., The service  was directed towards young  people and there were quite a  number of them present.  ,  SUNSHINE COAST CHAPTER OF R.N.A.B.C  ( ' *  2nd Annual Cheese  & Beverage Party  Sat., Nov. 8-8-10 p.m.  LEGION HAIL GIBSONS  Door Prizes Tickets $2 each  8867040 or 885-9975  DANCE CLASSES  HIGHLAND, TAP and FOLK  Mrs. Diane Laird announces that on Nov. 5  M|SS BETH BUCHANAN  well known Vancouver Dancer,  will be taking over her classes  and accepting registrations for new students  Registration for new students  WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5 at 4 p.m.  Anglican Church Hall, Gibsons '  t  For further information, please phone 886-989(1 after 4 o'clock  well attended  Ninety-one persons  attended  Gibsons.United Chu_ch Women's  thankoffering    luncheon ���Thurs-'  ;   day of last week and $100 was  collected for the  Gibsons : Senior Citizens Housing fund,   r  v Those, present   came   from  Squamish, Vancouver, Brittania,  Sechelt, Wilson Creek and Gibsons  area and they heard Mr.  S.  Rae speak on, rehabilitation  for the handicapped and the welfare industries training program  The decorative theme was autumn and tables were  decorated with autumn leases and orange   candles.   Mrs.   C.   Moore  introduced,   the    speaker    and  Mrs. H. Lee thanked him. Miss  Campbell,    formerly of Wilson .  Creek   gave   the   thankoffering  prayer. .  Bids expected  7 Local timbermen alerted by  the Hon. 'Ray Williston minister  of lands, forests and water resources legal announcement re-  garding removing of %>g debris  from beaches on the" Sunshine  Coast are reported to be interested in making a. bid on the two  salvage licenses Nos.24 and 25.  These licenses cover in one  case from Gibsons. to Wilson  Creek and the other from Wil-  t son Creek to Halfmoon Bay.  They will be sold by auc'ton Monday, Nov.. 10 at the office of the  chief forester, 631 Marine bldg.,  Vancouver. The notice also reads  that bids will be accepted only  from persons with sufficient  backing to be able to process  up to 4 million FBM of salvage  wood each month.  A special report containing a  number of proposals as to how  greater use can be made of public school facilities was released  today by Education Minister  Donald Brothers. The report on  school utilization took 21 months  to complete. It was prepared by  a four member educational advisory committee.  Members of the committee included J.L. Canty, of the department of education, chairman;  Mrs. A.B. Thompson, president  of the B.C. Parent Teachers'  federation, and P.CD. Powell,  first vice-president of the B.C.  School Trustees' association.  The committee came to the  conclusion that nearly twice as  many people could receive instruction in the secondary  schools which now operate for  about 30 hours per week��� if  school days were longer and  the schools were operated on a  year-round basis. It recommended no changes at the elementary level.  It suggested that a semester  system should be established at  the secondary school level and  s that summer school should be  gradually extended until it reach  es the point where it would be  the equivalent of a regular semester.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ���' FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  atf  fa  OS  s  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Si  k_-  ts  I  -9  I  O-  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  :.{^ffiiM lis . ������;  You've seen them on TV  Read about .hem in the paper  We will be delighted to demonstrate in your own home  without obligation  PHONE YOUR LOC. AL AGENT  ANNE PMWER, 886-9359  You can help  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  ���  i  i  i  i  < ���  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Send for ypiir ebpy of the advertising  inci^stt^ code of ethics. Read the booklet.  breaks or seriously bends th^  and mail the complaint notice enclosed  with the code booklet.  :/ - Send for your booklet today.  Frel (Radian Code ofAdvertising Standards  mail to: Advertising Standards Council  159 Bay Street  Toronto 116  Send me a copy of the advertising industry's Code of Standards, including a  complaint notice.  NAME.  ADDRESS.  .U.1.VC ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  ��� *������������ ... ��� ��� ��� ��� __CONE_ ��... ��� JflvOVJLNCE- ��� ��� * ���.* * ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���.���>....��  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board: we work for better advertkbi*.  I  I  I  i  I  I  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  I  I  l  l  I  I  I  I  I  fl 6       Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.  01  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright Applied For  This week we will deal with  severe! ���  fundamental    concepts  in the law of contracts.  In general, every contract  (or agreement) must have four  essential ingredients: form, offer, acceptance and consideration or a seal.  Form - the contract must be  in some. ascertainable form.  These forms, are: 1. Written under seal, 2. Written not under  seal, 3. Oral, that as, -by word  of..mouth,' 4. By conduct, and  5. By any combination of the  first four ways, for example,  partly written and partly spoken. ���  Offer - For example, someone  offers to buy o_ sell-.something,  - Acceptance - the person to  whom the offer is made accepts  it. Consideration means a person receiving some benefit and  usually consists of the payment  of a sum of money.  Seal - A small red paper or  wax wafer next to the signature  on a written contract - making  consideration unnecessary.  There must be an intention to  create legal ���obligation: husband  agrees with wife to pay her  $50 each Saturday to meet house-  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, E. Grace and Emery Lee  Scott, of R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.,  hereby apply to the Comptroller  of Water Rights for a licence to  divert and use water outiof Malcolm Creek which flows south  and    discharges    into    Pacific  Ocean and give notice of my application to all persons affected.  The point of diversiou will be  located at Parcel "A" Plan 3982,  District Lot 5823.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is one acre foot per  annum.  The purpose for which the water will be used is irrigation.  The land oh which the water  will be used is 1 acre of Parcel  A _f Lot?5823^ ^Grbup;���__,- New  Westminster 'District, Explanatory Plan 3982.  A copy of. this application was  posted on the 29th September,  1969 at the \ proposed point, of'  diversion and oh the land where  the water is to be usedand two  copies were filed in the office of  the Water Recorder, at Vancouver, B.C.     '��� .;'���;  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the. Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication of the application. 7'v"77   ' -"V yy  First date of publication is  October 22, 1969.  E. L. Scott,  Applicant  APPLICATION   FOR  A WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Peter Edward Flynn, of  R:R. No. 1, Gibsons, B.C (Hanbury Road) hereby apply to the  Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and use  water out of Flume Creek,  which flows South and discharges into Strait of Georgia,  and give notice of my application to all persons affected.  The point of divers'oH will be  located at extreme NE corner  of my property, close to corner  stake.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons a .day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Blk. 3, D.L. 2618,  Gp. 1, New Westminster Dis- \  trict, Pi: 3231, Excl Pel. A Ex;  Plan 6685.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 15th September,  1969, at the proposed point of  diversion and on the land where  the water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver,  B.C.  Objectons. to . this, application - .  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., . .  within, thirty days of the date  of first publication of the application.  Date  of   first   publication   is  October 22, 1969.  "5 By Peter Ev Flynn,  Agent  expenses. This is not a contract.  (There is a law, however, that  a man must support his wife.)  Another example - Two men  sign a written agreement regarding the sale and delivery of  some. goods,. There is a sale  price mentioned and the^date of  delivery, etc. but there is a  clause that in the event of any  disagreement neither will sue.  Here we have offer, acceptance,  andcOnsidera,tion."Thefe_iis, however, no contract, as the clause  excluding the operation of the  clearly indicates that the parties  never intended to create a legal  relatii.nsl.ip. -  The offer must be seriously  intended. In a leading case, a  man was having .trouble with  his. new motorcycle.. In exasperation, he exclaimed, "I would  sell tihe thing for $10." another  person standing by replied  "sold." Here was an offer, acceptance and consideration but  the court ruled that there was  not a contract as the offer was.  not seriously intended.  A man promises to give a  piece of jewellery and she accepts but he fails to-make good  on his promise. Here we have  an offer and acceptance but as  there is no consideration, that  is, as the man is apparently receiving nothing in return for the  delivery of the goods, the young  lady cannot, at law, enforce  delivery.  These basic rules hold good  for all contracts whether written, oral or by conduct. A written contract under seal, how-,  ever, will be enforced even in  the absence of consideration.  TV rates high  as motel lure  The highway traveler wants  to share his motel room with a  one-eyed monster, says the B.C.  - Automobile Association.  The  BCAA reports that in a  - recently- completed membership   -  survey  by the American Automobile     Association,   members  questioned said a television set  is the feature they most pefer  to have along with their motel r  more ��� important than available  restaurant" service,   which   ran  a close second.        7  7 Specifically, a cross-section of  AAA's 12 million members were  asked to designate which motel  services they would like to have  in addition to standard facilities.  Fifty   eight percent picked TV  and 57 percent had restaurant  is ted in their replies:  Other     preferences     charted  were   :_ Guest  coffee maker in  room, 46 percent; free .self service ice', 42 percent; room telephone 37 percent swimming pool  31 percent; ho tipping, 27 percent;    radio,   21   percent;    pet  facilities,    arid    playground for  children,   tied- at   11 .percent;  housekeeping: units j 110 7 percent:  laundry and valet service, nine  percent.      .'���'���"������.   :,--A" '-"v"v ������������'.; y  .-.���;  HOCKEY PROGRAM  A series  of five instructional  films about the game of hockey  will  be  presented   on  CBC-tv's  Sportscene    program beginning  Tuesday,  Oct. 28 at 6 p.m. ;on  CBUT, Vancouver and on Wed.,  Oct. 29 at 6:30 p.m. on stations  throughout    southeastern    BjC.:  The five films in ithe series are"  between  9  and  11   minutes  in  length and demonstrate the basic  skills   of hockey -  skating,  passing and receiving, shooting,  checking and goal keeping.  nmttttnm\urararamttiummra\\\tiwp\mn\m\w\WAUM\i\\v  FALL PLANTING  The fall planting program to  renew. B.C.  forests is about to  ! get underway. Last yeair more  than 21,000,000 seedling trees  were planted in vprovincial for-  : ests and this figure will be exceeded in 1969 when the fall;  planting . program is   concluded  ,in early December.  "MacMillan Bloedel will plant  -about 1,700,000 seedlings this fall  from October to December on  eight square miles of logged-  over timber land: This is in addition to the 3,000,000 seedlings  planted by the company during  its spring planting program.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE i- MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  OQ  ^ PROFESSIONAL \V_  WsALESMENS CLUSV^y  I  1  s  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  ;/.���  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  I  I  l  5  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  M/TCONSTRUCTION  ^GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on  the  Sunshine  Coast  Custom Home Builders  "Phone  886-7495  886-2704  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  PENINSULA DRIVING SCHOOL  Try  the  New  Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual*  Controlled  Serving  Port Mellon  Halfmoon Bay  Phone   886-2401  to  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT..  886-2248  L  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old  Telephone Building  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-7211  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460-  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  1  DAYS A  WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  '<y   Furniture Moving  Warehouses:  Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric. Cabins  Boat  Rentals  Launching   Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service -  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park   ���  Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  JService and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  \ty:yH.$--Wn^--'CreeM:  Phone 885-9466  0CEANSIBE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN  SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551 .  Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wjear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  <^TD.  SCOWS   -    LOGS  Heavy Equipment Movuig  & Log Towing.   Phon�� 88S-9425  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wiri-"  Phone '886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  .  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSL  OIL FURNACE  N . Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph  886-283S  ctNINSULA PLUMBING  HEAT ING & SUPPLIES  t Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Secheit Highway & Pratt Rd.  &ALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  'jv av _ a-s w^y<^/  ���..����-'53r<KA"-w "S>f'A?  For Real Estafe on the  Sunshine Coast  K, CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ��� Sunnycrest* Shopping 'Centre  Gibsons '��� 886-2481  PASSPORT PHOTOS  af the Coast News'  Phpne;886^2?    7  ,     Auto Glass Replacement  v      ^ ? 77 ������ a; Specialty  v   -  COLLISION REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ---Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, 'Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  BONUS ON |10 ORDER  Phone 886-268-  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding 7  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411   -  LAND SURVEYING,  SURVEYS i  1525  Robsons  St-  Vancouver 5 Ph. 68l-j>14_  :--yyy;xy'K ���,Zettith.'��� 6430 ;  ^      ,. .Sechelt-885r2332 ,...  SICOTTE BUUD0ZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  .   ���  ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  *W-'->357  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  sales * service;  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  A. L RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone, 886-2040  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &    '  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon tp Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Phone K86-2--1  From $> a.m. to 5:30 pm  Res. 886-9949  At the Sigh of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  7 Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine  Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  tie.  Phone 886-7721  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving.& Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything  for ..your building  . needs  Free Estimates  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  Shell  pro-  C & S SALES  Tor all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Als" Oil Installations  - Free Estimates'  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  ��� Top   Quality  ducts  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ���y Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Renairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete ._ Auto    Acces- 7  sories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  "  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Em-,  ergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BOB LEE  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.    "  .   Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  .ifniraminnnminimrntimtniiiimiiunuiHiniuiiiiiiiiiumnim-  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  >uiniiiiiiiiniunmumiinnniiiiinnninin--u)���mmiHHmiiuiiir  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  RIGHT on the Waterfront  You can't go wrong  for expert Cuts, Color, Coifs  by DILL McCUIiLOCH  Gibson Girl Beatify Centre  886-2120  Gibsons  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:36^:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  ���y\ . Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  Cheese  for eoniidiiseur  ;'��� Those who consider themselves cheese, connoisseurs and  those who like to learn more  about- cheese, .wall welcome a  new Cheese booklet just released by. the Canada Department  of Agriculture. The attractively illustrated 32-page booklet  contains much useful information on labeling, inspection and  grading and general buying tips.  It Was prepared by home eCorir  pmists of the Departments' Food  Advisory Services who tested  and approved the 60 recipes included in it.  Cheese is featured in many  1 new and interesting dishes from  soup .to desert. There are recipes for your < favorite cheesecake, Swiss fondue; lasagna,  canapes and dips. Baked goods  are also enhanced with cheese.  . There are also inexpensive supper dishes in which cheese provides, the  protein. 7 7  Single copies of this attractive  and useful booklet are available free of charge in English  and French from Information  Division,. Canada^ Depaxtment  of Agriculture, Ottawa.      7     7  ANDY  CAPP  Used furniture or what  ���' have ^u;  WE BUT BEER  ^;7-BOTTLES-7:v-:.'7.  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Register how  for lessons from  N.B.T.A. Champion Twirler  Phone 886-2767  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act, this will advise  our member customers that if is our intention fo make  a payment in proportion to patronage in respect of  the year ending the 31st day of October. 1970, and  we hereby hold forth the prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  ELPHINSTONE CO-OPERATIVE  ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS, B.C.  rAXHICN NEW/  Assembly Line Home Sewing:  If your sewing time is limited  why not use the assembly line  technique? Using the same pattern, you can create three different -looking garments in almost the _ame time it formerly  /took to make.-just One;- The secret is. in- multiple cutting- and  serving. Byiisirig(cottons of siirt-  ilar weighty you^'cair' cut out^all  the "major pieces of the threei;;  garments at once. Be sure the  fabrics are light enough/to be  handled easily together. Place  the three 'fabrics on top of each  other, and then lay out the major pattern pieces that are ident-,  ical for each garment. Pieces  used. for one' garment only are  cut, separatelyv Mark each piece  'individually/: and then stitch the  7darts and seams that all thie gar-^  merits have in common; ^  Press darts and seams for all  three gannjents in Tone- trip to v  the ironing board, Then add .in- y  dividual 7 touches  to   each  gar-x  ment.  ;';:MA]FS:SEWING CENTRE  YardgoOdsvvDraperyv Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  = \:-".V=���:-=���-^p���:".'"���"','" '^v-V;v''���"^"!__%cmeV8l-5-23iS "^ ".-' :  f;"';"'  I      a g  SEWING NEEDS, BTJTTERICK PATTE^^  ^  I       ^  ^ibsons^Ph. 886-9852 ".'���'.-���:*_.'.'������'  f ForAll Your JEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICrTY I-VTTERNS  McCall's Patterns, TLaces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  7>       -,,-    Sunnycfest I^aza. Gibsons -^Ph   886^615  ���y *j&��._^v^  \F6r YOBR YA&DGb6bs7i iSleche��-r- PH. 885^.331  Can You Help?  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  ask, have you got a card  table you could donate to  us for teas, card games  and so on.  Phone 886-2050  or 886-2009  LEGION  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Tourist association held Sunday; Oct: 19 in  Casia Martinez dining room de-  cided;that a permanent office of  the association will be opened iri  Sechelt, and to have a paid employee in charge, before the end  '-'of 'the'.year'.'y.���'���������',7--'y-....7 -: '��� y^yyA  7 Mr:'".. Mike~,Ovenelli co-ordinator of:;Maihla_id Southwest TEte-  gipri, addressed the meeting on  proposals of the new financial  set-up and a very interesting  plan on brochure coverage for  the Sunshine Coast at half the  cost of present coverage and  giving considerably better publicity of each area.  The minutes of the meeting  stated that the Sunshine Coast  Tourist association has been instrumental for nearly all the  former publicity on the Sunshine  Coast and.to, keep.y.the steady  increase of tourists coming, the  new executive board will continue to keep the publicity going  and to' increase' the industry.  The whole coast has taken the  fullest support required, in membership and financing. The  tourist industry on the Sunshine  Coast is a $10,000,000 annual  business and 'requires more sup-  porf than has been given in the  past.  The executive and board of  directors for 1970 are: President, John Brynelsen, Jolly Roger Inn; Vice president, Len  Larson, past president Colin  Bye, Powell Kiver; secretary-  treasurer to be announced at  next board meeting.  Directors: Powell River, Roy  Edmonson, Lund Breakwater  Inn; Texada Island, Joe Fisher,  Texada Arms; Pender Harbor,  Wm. Birkett, Home Garden Bay  Marina; Halfmoon Bay to be  confirmed and Sechelt, to be  confirmed; Davis Bay Wilson  Creek, Paul Hansen, Big Maple  Motel; Gibsons, George McNi-  chbl, Sunnycrest Motel; and  three Directors to be appointed  by municipal authorities one  each from Powell River, Sechelt  and Gibsons. \ >  ������ Rehiring President ^Colin Bye  in his report vonjthejl^arsoperation said "I cari report a fair  7ihcrease in; membership for 1969  ���Although there are f still avnum-^  ber of businesses oh Sjfci_eT Sun-7  shine Coast who are reaping the  benefit of the1 work of .his* as-.  ;sociation and riot assisting fin-;  ancially. by membership in this  vassociatibn. '���.,[  y TMembership   for   1970   should  show an, increase to municipal  ��� bodies 3, chambers of commerce  5,  business 7firms at;;-least 7,75 ,'y  and a^oc^t��d%-_embei^7ofikt?  least 100.   .'���'��� '-.y:'"������������--.��� y;'-    ."���'**'  y Mt is not too much7*0;; expect  "that the municipal bodies ^who 1  ��� represent all -the people in their  areas and the chambers of. cqni-  : merce who v represent the biisi-  ���ness   communi'ties,   to "take   an  increasing interest in  this/ association by sending good reliable and interested men ;to the  board of  directoirs   to   further  build the firsts industry pf the'  whole Sunshine Coast.       V":,'/  ;   Over the ��� past' 15 years there  vhas been a steady increase in  the number of tourists and visitors,   now  reaching   the  point  ���  where  there   is "not   sufficient  : accomodations to handle the pre-  -: sent load in the summer months.  In bur publicity we must stress  that April, May, June, September and October are.months of  good weather also good fishing,  ' :and. suggeststihat visitors without children; should visit the  coast in these rnpnths* Parents  with children must come in Jur  ly and August:-  New and bigger accommodations  are coming to the coast, mak-  -' ing new employment, new taxes  and new local business in gen:  eral. Plans for Gibsons are fabulous and the originators are  to be complimented. I would suggest ' that Sechelt is wide open  for a motor inn on the beach:  Halfmoon Bay area has a fine  new lodge opened this year.  Pender Harbor can accommodate a modern motor inn. Powell  r River with-many-accommodations requires more. Texada Island newly opened with a 25 car  ferry is feeling growing pains  in the industry and needs camp  and tent parks and will shortly  require  another  motel.  This association can take credit in a big way for the present  tourist influx, being the result  of the forsight of a few business  men in Gibsons, Sechelt, Pender Harbor who started this  association some 15 years ago  and later supported by Powell  River, and through their, efforts  with the, minimum of support,  became a government recognized tourist body and eventually  part of Region B council from  which the association is now  part of a very large annual advertising program in the amount  of $150,000 for 1969, and will be  increased each year.  Our brochures have a large  circulation, on the B.C. Ferries,  Government Tourist Offices  Federal and Provincial, national sport shows in ' the* United  " States and Canada, border  tourist offices land local tourist  offices in B.C. and in addition  the large number sent in replies  to enquiries.  No individual  area   can  posr  "... sibly do its own advertising to  TJpbiadh  such   coverage, viand  at  such low cost. For every dollar  this association puts intp^fegion  yl�� -brvadvertisingi the^prbvincial  gbvernmeht  puts   inv-a. further  $1.50.    The    B.C: government  Jfenpwing the rvalue 7 of the itour^  ;J.ist| dollar* leadsvail Qar_ada in.  tourist promotion and in match-;  ying 'grants7,to .the, ���nine" tourist  'Careas./of;;the--pTOyince/   "      ,  '''.7,T_ie.-B:'C/gbye_nmerit has now  gone further in assistance iri  ^purist: promo to  'municipal^ bodies SI per capita  "with the intent that it be used  for such 7 promotion by aiding  ; their;- recognized (tourist; promof  tion bodies in their areas from  whichthis association can reason  ably ^expect'.;; financial grants  from " bur municipal: bodies so  as to fully continue this necessary work, and do so without  bne cent cost to their taxpayers.  The provincial government is  now in the process of upgrading  the present ^Sbnshine Coast highway, ^..stalling new ferry terminals at Saltery Bay and Pow  ell River, has recently put iri a  new terminal at Blubber'Bay  for Texada Island service, put  on a new 25 car ferry on that  run. When the highway from  Langdale to- Jervis, Inlet and  the upgrading of the present  road, is finished, trie increase of  visitors from the Greater Vancouver area will be astounding.  Your new officers and directors must realize that they are  operating a big business which  brings millions of dollars to this  coast each year.  THURSDAY  OCTOBER 30  8 p.m. Sharp  HO GAMES lt$S THAN $10  JACKPOT 5200  SOCAilS  DOOR PRIZE $20  Winner must be in attendance  GIBSONS IEGI0M HAIL  Sunshine Coast Highway .  SUN-HIN. COAST REGI0HAI DlSTRfCT  Regional Water Attthbrity  Domestic Connections  Mains are being laid in the Roberts Creek - Wilson  Creek area. A connection fee of $125.00 will be charged  while construction is in progress; following construction  the fee will be $150.00.  Property owners requiring a connection should apply  as soon as possible to the undersigned at the District Of"  flee, Davis (Bay. '  Postal Address, R.R/ 1. Sechelt.'  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary-Treasurer  '^%'J^M^:yy  TRADE 8      Coast News, Oct. 29, 1969.  II!!IS!II SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibson*  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  .  2nd and 4th .Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev: Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., WorshipService  Phone 885*90-5  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday  School  9:45.-a/ni  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 pjm.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With r  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  880-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  E j& M BOWLADROME  (High score for the webk:  Mavis Stanley 704 (329) * John  Epp 703 (296). ,  Ladies: Pat Verhaulst 225,  Tina Vanderhorn 230, Isabel  Hart 604, Iva Peterson-535, Vi  Dumonceau 550, Pat ^Comeau  606, Sue Stevenson 519,; Doris  Kullander 589 (250), Irene Jewitt 623 ,232^7239); Jan Rowland  559 (226),; M-anon Lee 589 (216)  Phyllis Hoops 691 (223.250, 218),  Shirley Verhaulst 572 (217), Bonnie McConnell 552, (246), Pat  Muryn 601 (245),  Gibsons A: Dot Skerry 221,  Ken Swallow 256, Peter, Mouzakis 217, Freeman Reynolds 658  (254), Virginia Reynolds 606 (239  218), Frank Nevens '658 (256),  Mavis Stanley 704 (329), Sylvia  Bingley 654 (252).  Teachers: Dave Skidrnore 240,  Stewart Merius 2M^Axt/lliMeri  246, Melvin Jay. 238, John Epp  703   (296), .Frank'Nevens   653  (279);      -    7^v'v;-.--'';777 7-:;- 7..  , Thurs. Nite: Mavis Stanley 656  (265; 225); Jack Moms 687 (292, ;  230),   Keith   Johnson   642   (231,  221), Art Holden;612 (245), Dot  Skerry 247, Fraril-vNeveris 219.    '  Juniors    (2   games):    Bruce .  Green 329 (155, 174), Jim Olsen  301  (172),  Paul Scott 317   (150,  167), Gerry McCbnriell 344 (205),  Teresa Wilson 217 (132),  John  Volen 266, Brian Ii.vans 205, Al-  asdair Irvine 200,; Ian McKenzie  247, Brad Quarry 213, Leonard  Green 262, Graeme Winn 229,  Ricky Blakeman 231, David Wilson 228, Pat McConnell 238,  Cheryl Penfold 226.  DDT RETURN DEPOTS  The Provincial Department of  Agriculture has requested the  return of unwanted pesticides  containing DDT ;-and the Sunshine Coast Environment protection Society^has offered to  collect arid; transport to Vancouver any from this area. Containers have been provided at  *he mun:cipal offices in Sechelt  and at the Coast news in Gibsons.  i y' 'V*  THE RETREAT  Here's an ideal project for  budget-���conscious families  who want to start an economical vacation cabin now  and expand it into a full-  sized, four-bedroom summer  home in the years ahead.  Architect Roger Kemble's design for The Retreat is likable and livable at any stage  ������and It is planned so that  the competent handyman can  do most of the construction  work himself with a minimum  of professional assistance.  The structure is modified  post and beam technique  with Western Red Cedar  used for the walls, ceilings  and roof shakes. Cedar's  structural stability, durability  and excellent insulating  characteristics assure that  the cabin will keep its warm  good looks for years with  very little upkeep. The foundation of concrete footing-  allows the cabin to be built  on virtually any type of terrain���seashore, lakeside, forest or mountain.  THE���������*'RETREAT" PLAN  ...,:.r������,,      -.  Fully detailed plans for building The.Retreat cabin can be  obtained free of charge from:  Council of the Forest  Industries of British;     jrt  Columbia, ^H  DeptP, T  1477 West Pender Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C.  Supplies are limited.  FOR PTOPERTY SEE  EWART McMYHM REALTY  ��� y ��� .,-.    ���  ;  .   ���'..������;;���/    ���-.���������    -    '���-���.  1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  886-3248       :  m ^  WINNERS in thb October 12  Golf Clulb championship playoff  for men Were v Mickey McKay,  first, Al St. Remey, second arid  Freeman Reynolds, third. For  the ladies it was. Virginia Douglas, first and Betty McKay, second. Don .Sleep, match committee chairrnan, assisted by Roy  Taylor, club pro, presented the  trophies, to..the winners of the  two month elimination tourney:  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Mr. Dudley C. Carter, a sculptor from Seattle who has a summer residence at Gower Point,  has: offered to donated one of his  works .to the proposed Recreation Centre.,  Recently, Mr. Cliff Gilker, who  is an^active member of the Be-  creation Centre committee, visited the recently completed recreational^    complex     in North  Kamloops.  He  was  taken over  the building by officials. Facil-  . ities   provided   are   ice  hockey  ���and curling rinks, atoost identical  with  our  own' plans 7 The  design is such that expansionvin  the future will be simple. The  officials have agreed to co-operate   with   our   own.; building  committee' and  give them   advice on the construction of our  project so as to avoid the planning mistakes they encountered.  NAME  CORRECTED  In the announcement last week  of the Nov. 15 concert sponsored  by the Children to Children Cultural Exchange the visiting "choir  was mistakenly named the Vanr  couver Boys Choir. The choir is  of course the British Coluinbia ,  Boys Choir, its members come  from a number of other communities in the Lower Mainland  as well as Vancouver.  "  s0te|R  Division 7      :7 -:"���  Local  297 1  Roberts Ck. Thunde_birds ��  Sechelt Tee/Men  0  Gibsons Cougars  1  Division 6  Super Valu  0  iSechelt Timbermen. .  0  Division 4  Gibsons Chargers  yl  Residential Braves   -  ;.'���'. ���.."��;  Sechelt Legion    7  :'yiX  Gibsons Legion          7  5  NEED A  PHOTO?  id.  The Coast News  can fake it  for yeo  Phone 886-2622  Enjoy winter warmth  fresh as all outdoors  xo moaetn  H.  ���V  Before you build -  Before you buy- *  you  on  or oil-  out about  PROPANE GAS  NOW OPENl:;!  See our new display  of Heating, Cooking  Water Heating equipment  Corner Wharf & Dolphin St.  (STANDARD MOTORS BUILDING)  885-2360        S86-2185


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