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Coast News 1969

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 Provincial Library*  Victoria.  B.  C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING 1 SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  ..Volume  22  Numlber 50, December 31, 1969.  \,   10c per copy      ..-,"',.  A Happy New  'm     m  y&   ���  Local man  awarded  U.S. medal  ^ Rosi-" Garlick, former pupil of  Gibsons .schools and now Spee-  iallist Five Ross A. Garlick of  the United States army has received the Army Commendation*  medal for service beyond ordinary duty.  .The citation ,was received by  his father J.P. Garlick, now  working in" the Nanaimo district;  with Portafab Lease Sales Ltd.  He was formerly with Peninsula  Woodworking of Roberts Creek  and before that was for 14 years  oh thet school district maintenance staff. Mr. and Mrs. Garlick  are now at Courtenay, Vancouver Island. Ross is a young man  in his mid- twenties.  Here is the citation: Department of the Army. This is to  certify that the Secretary/of the  Army has awarded the Army  Commendation Medal to Specialist Five Ross A. Garlick, Un  ited States Army for meritoriousservice,October 1968 through  October .1969. Given under niy  hand in the City of Washington  this 1st day of October 1969.  Specialist Five Ross A; Gar-;  lick who distinguished himself by  exceptionally meritorious service; in support of military operations against communist aggression iii the Republic of Viet-  .���Nam^ -j;.^r.^-:**^-*-.'_ Ay \& AA:^  'luring the period October 1968  throiigh October 1969 he astutely" surmounted extremely adT.  verse conditions to obtain consistently superior results^ Through  diligence and determination he  invariably accomplished, every  task with dispatch and efficiency  His unrelenting loyalty, initiative and, perseyerence brought  him wide1 acclaim and inspired  others to strive; foi* maximum  achievement.  Selflessly working long and arduous hours^ he has contributed significantly to the success  of the allied effort. His commendable performance was in keeping with the finest traditions of  the military service.and reflects >.-  distinct credit upon himself and  the United States Army.  William Crosby  William Crosby, 67, father of  Alderman> Ken Crosby of Gibsons  council, died Dec. 26. Mr. Crosby had been a faithful follower  of his son's progress as an alderman. He missed attending only the last two meetings of council during the past, two years.  He leaves his wife Gwendoline,  four sons, Lawrence in Calgary,  Kenneth and Murray in Gibsbns  and Terance in Ottawa; 12 grand  children and oneAsister Mrs. Mabel Kelly of St. James Bfenitoba.  A private funeral! service was  held Dec. 30 at the Harvey Funeral Home with Rev. Dennis  Morgan officiating. Cremation  followed. "  CUTS   CAFE : COSTS  Restaurant owners- and institution operators are being told -  that the use of paper instead of  china can reduce water pollution and dishwashing drudgery  by 50 percent in one operation,  according to Canadian Hotel &  Restaurant magazine. A recent  report to the Canadian Restaurant Association shows that the  total cost of a specified meal .  can be cut from 94 cents to 79  '*"-���%���  ���Ai  -"-Sv!i  ''?���"  miMmmmmyii  ffV^wJ.tf*     *   '.-*i_  :?m A letter from.Mrs. Tt.F. Ben-;;;  "5^iie of Hopkins Landing has been  Received by the Coast News and  .^!reads as follows:.  ' %1| I think a miracle happened in  ���'^Gibsons this Christmas, season.  ;.f?��;|t seemed; like.a miracle.to. irie .  '^anyway when. I opened the Mrs.  VvS-Berihie's .^Caffee...Party .donation '_���  v~��lbox' for the. Cup of 'Milk Fund. ,  i���'inhere'..was over. $200.:'..._,  ;vj!l I would like you.to know that  -S|*ontributions came from as far  V<H:east as Toronto, Vancouver and  :v^cbf course the Sunshine ;Ooast.  r5|f:- -I .always, knew we lived in. a.;  ���'."'^wonderful community.: but - the  y��$vealth.'of   good .wishes, igood .  .Vldeeds andi:neighborly kindness .  j^lhat has passed: our,; way this  [;y.^phristmas. time .has made this  ^ ?pur~ best Christmas ever. -  . . v  A$ We would :like, to; wish eyery-  |'v��$t��ne .a happy, happy i Christmas  $md as Tiny Tim. would say; God.  -����$t>less' us everyone.��� Sincerely,  MAYOR  WALLY  PETERSON  looks  on  while Charles  Bedford J-^Audrey Bennie.  signs over to the care of Gibsons council'his. vast marine shell col^.'���:/'Mrs. Bennie also, enclosed the  lection. Ross Gibson, museum chairman, witnesses the event. . .���';ji:?|^letter   which   was    distributed  t^|;iwid^ly by her friends. Here is  l^.ythat-" letter:. /  wAk-'y Dear.Coffee-Partier: You have  ":^^l^'ablx^l_i^rdt���ha���t:A��fceyvBeni,  ��� 'y������������yy "riiie is'���''������in^tl_e;^h6si^tal.���'^Wie������h<^^!ei���,  '.''.r ��� fi --Ihat she-will alie weH^erioughXto'  ���������������'���������-' '���'  Jht6r family. ������'-���������-���-     ',  She talks, of course; of giving her CUP OF MILK FUND  coffee party as usual. She wiil;  need to reserve her strength to,  recuperate, and though we know  how kefen her disappointment"  will be, we know that she: must  forgo the party.  We also know that .though  several of us would willingly  open our doors and. try to give  the party, it would not be the  same, for this is Audrey's party alone, and everyone looks  forward to meeting at this yearly event in the warmth of her  home.  . Some of us thought that it  might ease the keeness of her  disappointment if we sent a card  and note to those who like to  attend the coffee party and let  you all put your donation in the  cup and drop it in the box provided ait the Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons; return it via students  to: Sarah Bujan, Gibsons Elementary and Ck>e Day or Bea  Rankin, Elphinstone; mail it  back to: Megan Moorcroft, R.R.  1, Gibsons. ".'-  /We'feel sure that Audrey will  be thrilled that her good work  is carried on, and feel too that  if we send her the box with all  the return cards in it, she will  have pleasure in the hospital  sorting them all out and carrying, on" fcier work in that way.  Sincerely, ��� Other cbffe&partier s.  THE YOUNG CHAPS above are Gibsons area representatives at  the 39th session of the Older Boys Parliament of British Colxunbia  iri the legislative buildings in Victoria Dec. 27 to 31. They are  from left to right Roland'Kerbis, Wolfgang Buchhorn and Deny  Smith. Operations of the organization come within the Older Boys  Parliament act and the proclamation covering the opening of the  parliament is issued by order of .the Lieutenant-Governor.  West on pollution prod  Director Frank West, representing Gower Point area on the  Regional District .board, showr  ing considerable interest ;.iii the  future- of the foreshore .area  of Go\ver- Point is in correspondence with officials in Victoria.  At.the same time,Victoria of..  -tibials' are, acquainting' local officials ' with^rwhat   infdrinaitiori  they:'arerseridng to Mrp West.  vacant Crown beaches in. your  regional district as recreational  areas.^    ��� *:;- '?y  As siated-;iri; our letter dated  the 26th day of November, such'  unalienated areas always have  and always will be open for public recreational use. We do not  designate the.ocean as-a recreational area so that the public.  -. ,-,���      .   ... .^.     ,   .,..���*_���  -     _ ~, may sail boats on.it or swimitL  ��p��pyfg&^ rfteriW  : torMr^Westj a coijy3 of which     th_rfhP. m��trh-  was also sent to Gibsons coun  What Mayor Wally Peterson  termed an enjoyable task occurred at last week's meeting  of Gibsons municipal council  when he accepted the Charles  A. Bedford collection of Marine  shells a's a gift from Mr/ Bedford to. the people of Gibsons.  .. Accompanying Mr. Bedford  . was Ross Gibson, chairman of  the Pioneer Museum Society of  Gibsons and *the three of them  the mayor, Mr. Bedford and Mr.  Gibson tookrpart in the signing  of the document handing over  the collection.  Mayor Peterson said that  while the collection was being  turned over to the village it will  be given to the custody of museum officials. Along with the  shells will be a good library of  shell literature.  The mayor accepted with  thanks the gift freely given by  Mr. Bedford for the enjoyment  of the public.  During the business section of.  the meeting a letter from Ross  Gibson was; read concerning  the now dead holly trees in the  Gibsons Memorial Park which  were.hard hit by frost last winter. ' "  Mr. Gibson said the Gibsor  family-was of the opinion that  they   should   be   removed, to  which council agreed. A decision will be made as to the type:  of trees to replace the. holly  trees,and it was remarked-that  donations of trees would be in  order; .    :  Martin Higgs sought from  council the right to use,the inner part of the village,wharf for  the tieing up of his steam tug  Prestige. He intends," to work  on it and it could be an added,  attraction eventually to the  waterfront; The matter of wharf  leases will be looked into by  council.  -While on. wharf matters it  was brought to the attention of  the aldermen that gas and oil  containers were being left on  the wharf creating a menace.  Council will find put why the  drums and other containers are  left lying around.  Council decided that Abbs  road would he engineered so  that parking could be arranged  on the street.  NAMES   OMITTED  The names of Frank and Daisy  Bailey should have been included in the,list of Gibsonites who  contributed to the Gibsons Kiwanis Senior Citizens fund instead of sending Christmas cards  this season; ���   ;  cents by switching from crockery to cardboard ,. because a  complete paper plate serving  costs 10 cents whileit costs 15  cents to wash the equivalent  quantity of dishes, v  PRIZES for the best Remembrance Day' essays written by ete;  mentary school -students- were presented by John Wilson, preside*.!  of Gibsons Royal ��� Canadian Legion bnuicb...'^ Pat  Nesbitt and Deborah Hill were winners along with Paul J Scott who  missed being photographed.  1970 Emblem  The official EMBLEM for British Columbia's '71 celebrations^  was unveiled.Nov. 20 by the  British Columbia Centennial '71  Committee.  The Emblem, in. gold,, is a,  stylized grouping of three "C's"'.  representing Canada Oohfeder-  atiori, Centennial, on a blue  background with the provincial  floral emblem, the Dogwood, in  the centre. ��� '��� �� /   ���  Permission for use of the Centennial Emblem, which is protected by copyright, may be obtained by writing the British  Columbia. Centennial '71 Com-,  mittee,. Parliament Buildings,  Victoria.  cil, and read out at its last meet-,  ing:"'   :" "   '   '   \ ���-" V'.":'''"  ,.This is- to acknowledge.���w-.  ceipt of yours of\the 12th r ihst.  ^ianid having checked the "nfiemo  to. File"_record of our meeting  with'the representatives of Gibsons held'Dec^ 4, it is to tie noted that the discussions on that  date; were: relative to the technical reasons as to why their application had been refused and  to the possibility of a new application, being made. , .  A pre-requisite to the issuance of any permit is ..the making of an application in accordance with the. Pollution Control Act, 1967. and the .regulations pursuant thereto and the v  granting or refusing of the' permit (subject to appeal) disposes of a particular application.  Accordingly, if and when the  Village of Gibsons decides to  make another, application ��� for a  permit such application will be.  treated as a new application and  the requirements of the regulations relative to, the matters of  posting, advertising, "etc., will  be invoked at that time.  The procedure ��� for objecting  toan application is set out In the  act and regulations, a copy of  which: is enclosed for your convenience.  Finally, -please -be advised  that, at no time has. the .director,  suggested, or. will, the director  suggest.to anyone, as to how.  the" intent of the Pollution Control Act may be circumvented.  Yours ^ truly, W;N.- Vehables,.  director.      "���  ' At .the meeting; of the Regional District iboard Dec. 19, a letter to the board from the pollution  board   brought   from   Mr.  West the  suggestion  he would  like to   refer to that letter at a  later-date-    ���    ���;   >  . The letter which Director West  .  said he would reserve the right .  to review. . again from a Gow- .  er Point angle, at. some later .  dateiwas addressed to'the Sun^-  shine Coast   Regional - District  and reads as follows:  In reply to your letter dated  the 3rd day of December 1969 we  would, advise that we .are not  that' they may be fished of;the.  scores of millions of acres of  Crown land so that they may  be walked over, pickhicked oh  and innocently enjoyed. These  rights or privileges or whatever  they may be called are accepted :  and taken for granted:  As you are aware, however,  when the  department receives,,  an application from an-', individii-.'.'  al or a company to lease a specific area   of  CroWn foreshore  for a specific purpose, then it is  our practice to refer such ap-  - plication to the regional district  or local municipality for comment. If your district were to op-v  pose, such a specific application-  on the  grounds,   for   example,  that that particular area should,  be left open for public recreational use then the department  would disallow the application.  W.R. Redel, Director of Lands.  Seal campaign A-  slightly ahead  The   annual   Christmas   Seal \  campaign is    running    slightly  ahead  of  last  year with ^$375 >  thousand   being   donated . from  around B. C. by Christmas v Eye.;  This year the campaign, sponr  sored by the B.C. Tuberculosis-  Christmas Seal Society, hopes to ���  raise $416 thousand, $1,000 more  than last year.  Dr. C. W. L. Jeanes, executive secretary, Canadian Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease Association in Ottawa,  made some predictions when he  passed through Vancouver en-  route to Vietnam, the second  visit in a year; y  Eradication of the disease is  still many decades away, he  said. Tuberculosis is only in the  stage of partial control. In spite  of improvements in recent years  tuberculosis: is still a major  health problem in Canada. Active case; rates have not declined  as anticipated. In 1965 there  were 4,803 new active and 900  reactivations in Canada, while,  iro 1968 there were still 4,824  new active cases and 755 reacr  prepared  to  designate  all  the tivateions. Coast News, Dec. 31, 1969.  Care of Christmas tree  . "The national Geographic Magazine wants to do\a  -ife. photo story on my trip."  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, BC,  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Memiber Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  :.   Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  .  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  Those were the days!  The world had its troubles during 1870 just.as it is today. In  Canada Riel heads the rebellion of Red-River fame as president  of the Republic of the Northwest resulting in Colonel-Wolseley having to intervene with arms to re-establish order. Mleanwhiie Riel  . takes refuge in the United States.       ..'* " '   ;  South of the border Virginia, Mississippi, Texas and Georgia  were welcomed into  the mounting number of states.  The 15th  amendment to the constitution was proclaimed by PresMerit Grant  whereby the vote was accorded colored cUizeife in^eyery-type of  election.: ...-.' yy  Revolting outrages were committed by the Chinese agair-St  French nationals resulting in massacres and the violent death of.  the French. Consul.  The five-year war between Paraguay and Brazil ended with the  defeat and death of Paraguay's General Lopez after a stretch of,  hostilities lasting five years.   ,  In mid-July France and Germany decided on war. England,  Italy and Russia decided to remain neutral. On Sept. 4 after terrible defeats, notably at Sedan, France capitulated. However a  new government decided to defend Paris and was^involved in hostilities well into January of 1871.  Charles Dickens and Alexandre Dumas were two foremost authors who died during the year.  It looks a good year for radio, TV and newsmen ���- but radio  was not known, nor TV and the newsmen were scarcer than hen's  teeth not only on war fronts but in the'big cities of the world.  Possibly the slowness of the spread of news In those days was a  dampener on protest marches. Most of the protesting occurred' in  parliaments. Paris had its mobs resulting eventually in the deposing of Louis Napoleon. However, compared to the present,  "Those were the days."  Garage for first EL Q.  Growing up with a community speaks well of the effort put  into the process and one can think well of the Bank of Montreal's  progress dating from 1946 when in. what wais a former garage  building it became the first bank in Gibsons.  Today it has an edifice and equipment which after 24 years  experience in the community leaves little to be desired in (banking.  Back in 1946 it was a two day a week operation with employees  coming from Vancouver to transact business. Today's resident  staff offers almost every conceivable type of banking needed.  Perhaps the bank has been fortunate in its managers, all of  whom have added to the stature of the community. Theed, Larson,  Smith, Henniker and now Daugherty filled the managerial posts  of the bank in succession. Perhaps Messrs Theed, Larson, Smith  and Henniker had visions that Mr. Daugherty is now experiencing.  Perhaps they had visions more conservative than what has actually happened. -..  Giibsons has a future which has given Bank of Montreal officers  encouragement to go ahead with a banking institution commensurate with the potential of the settlement that George Gibson founded  with his family. ������������������'.;���  Maybe it can help  Here's a chance for Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce to help sjay a dragon on behalf of the citizenry of the  Sunshine Coast including Gibsonites.  Vancouver's mayor is sponsoring a three percent tax ori hotel  rooms. This means that people of this area who stay iii Vancouver's hotels will toe forced to pay a tax, if .Vancouver''�� council  agrees on in.  'Giibsons Chamber of Commence members can register a protest against this and possibly endear "them in the heartsl of the hotel  sojourning citizens of the Sunshine Coast. Take it from there,  chamber members. It's a good way to start 1(970.  ; .     By A. R. BUCKLEY  /''-.' Plant Research Institute,  - .'.. . Ottawa  During the past few days,  florists everywhere have been  busy packing and dispatching  all kinds of plants for Christmas gifts. These plants, have,  no doubt, been received with  joyous ecstacy, an.emotion that  may later change to a feeling  of perplexity or , one of complete frustration, depending on-  how much the recipient knows  about plants.  Some of these plants will-be  appreciated for several weeks  after they are received, and  some for rn^ny years if the proper care is given. A few, however, barely last over Christmas and cannot be rejuvenated  after flowering. These should  be discarded as soon as their  usefulness has passed.  SJC 3j^ 5��C  ...' Nothing has been spared by  "the grower in producing lovely  flowering foliage specimens for  his customers. They are .given  special greenhouse condi#oiia(,  soil mixtures, temperaturey humidity, fertilizer and - in some  cases special equipment hasty  been used so that the plants get  extra carbon dioxide from the  air.' .' ���-...-  The shock to a plant that  travels from ideal conditions,  such as these, to a customer's  home is tremendous, and yet  much of this shock can be minimized if you,. the customer,  know the care required for various house plants.  Here are some of the gift  plants you might receive this  Christmas and a few words on  how to look after them.  Azaleas:   Never  let the  soil  of an azalea dry out. It requires  a good   soaking   daily,   and   if  starting ,tb  wilt,   immerse ^he  entire pot in a pail of tepid wa-  ter    until  air  bubbles    cease.  Keep them  in   a   light   sunny  window: even after   they   have f  fiiushedl- flowering.    Then    in! ^  sprang, y^pli-nge vthe pots , out-- .",  side  and  keep  the  plant   well"  watered.   Bring  them   in   next  year after a few heavy frosts,  say, about the end, of Novem-'  ber or early December.  Fibrous begonias: Give these  plants a fair amount of light  and a cool temperature at least  at night to insure much more,  bloom. Nip the tops offN tail  shoots to encourage branching  and more flowers.  wither, save some fruits and  discard the" plant. It is better  to treat these as annuals and  start afresh from seed each  spring. In order to effect cross  pollination and secure lots of  berries, these plants must be  planted out in nursiery rows in  summer, and be brought inside and potted before freezing weather occurs.  Chrysanthemums: Potted  mums are very popular at  Christmas. These >may be watered sparingly after they finish flowering, then removed to  a basement window until spring,  when they can be divided and  planted Out in the garden.  The kinds in florists' shops  are mostly late-flowering types,;  and will not be early enough  to flower outside in the garden  You may pot them- in the fall  before frost and bring them indoors. Make sure they are  placed where there is no artificial light to prolong the natural short days necessary for  flower development. The chances are, too, that if you bought  a dwarf pot mum it has been.  treated with a dwarfing, compound. Next year it may be 3  feet high.  * ���  *  *  *  *  Christmas Peppers and Jerusalem Cherries: Keep these in a  a sunny window and a cool  temperature of 55 to 65 degrees.  Once the leaves drop and fruits  Cyclamen: Water cyclamen  daily, particularly during blooming period, with water at room  temperature} Although these  plants may be kept from year  to year, they are quite difficult  to manage and need very special treatment, so it is better  to discard them. To, prolong  flowering in the home, place  them in a cool temperature at  night at least . If possible, find  a place with a temperature of  55 to 60 degrees.  Kalanchoes: . These ^ are delightful succulent plants and  should be kept in a sunny window all year where they will  flourish indefinitely. They are  hardly without flower all year,  but take care not to water them  too much.  Cinerarias: These are annual  plants  and must be  discarded  "when they are through flowery  ing. . ' '   v'~  *     *     *  Poinsettias: Keep this traditional Christmas plant well watered until all the leaves have  dropped, then remove it to the  basement and keep entirely dry  until April, At that time cut the  stems back to six inches and  start the plant into growth ^  again giving it water and moving it to a bright room.  In June plunge the pot outside  in a shady corner of the garden  and keep the plant growing all  summer. Bring it in before  frosts and be careful that it is  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE   YEARS  AGO \  The first of 20 Years Ago  feature started in the' Coast  News but the dateline then was  19 Years Ago.  Roberts Creek Community association advertised that owing  to weather conditions there will  be no bingo at Roberts Creek  Community hall until furthei*  notice.  Beef and pork sausager lean  pork butt roasts and lean pork  steaks were advertised at Ken's  Foodland at 49 cents a pound;  A forecast on the year's  school budget - revealed that it  is quite likely to top the $1,000,-  000 mark.  10 YEARS   AGO  Dick Kennett, weather watcher, reported the 1959 high  temperature was 89 and the low,  13 with 51.55 inches of rain and  12.1 inches of snow during 154'  days with precipitation. There  were 63 days of frost.  Pink Elephant coin laundry  opened' its doors in the Bal  block.  Gibsons and area ratepayers  discussed metered water at  length at an open meeting and  the issue was referred to a committee for investigation.  B.C. Telephones forecast that  automatic systems would replace the present manual sys-.  tem in Gibsons shortly.  15 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Motor Transport was  granted the right by the provincial government to operate a  bus line from Powell River to  Vancouver.  Dr. H.F. Inglis in a published  letter advocated hospital facilities be made available iri this  area for people from Port.Mellon to Sechelt.  The Lancaster company presented Shakespeare's Romeo  and Juliet at Elphinstone school!.  Municipal Clerk Robert Burns  reported /the year's breakage  of electric street lights amounted  to $200 and some of the culprits  were being made by parents to  pay for the damage.  ,    20 YEARS AGO  Francis Drage called a round  table conference of parents on  Gambier Island and laid several  possibilities befores them on  schooling for the island. He has  proposed the setting up of a new  school district  Alf. Ritchey addressed Gibsons Board of Trade on the cost  of building roads. He urged  greater use of gravel from Mission Creek area.  . Sea' Bus , and Pacific Stage  commuter rates as advertised in  the Coast' News were Sechelt  $4.05 return, Wilson "Creek 3.65  return, Roberts Creek $3.30 return and Gibsons $2.40 return.  never exposed to artificial light  too long for this will retard and  sometimes   eliminate bloSming.  Dwarf orange��� Calomondin  orange: This is coming to be a  favorite Christmas plant. The  oranges are extremely decorative but inedible. Keep the plants  as cool as possible in a very  "���sunny-window. When the fruits  or������;flowers -are sparse, dry the  plants off for a few weeks and  repot into new soil.  Pot Plants: Many other pot  plants are now available from  florists including the Christmas  cacths, bromeliads and foolproof plants like Chinese evergreen peperomias and philoden-  drons; These will, give long-lasting pleasure if attention is paid  to certain details. Keep the  plants as cool as possible when  they are inside and flowering.  Except for  poinsettias, do  not  allow them to dry out completely, but withhold water gradually. IPlunge * outside -in the summer in a semi-_hady:?place. It  is better 'to' plunge* the whole  pot into the soil, but make sure  a bed of gravel or ashes is  placed at the base for easier  removal in fall. Keep the pots  well watered all summer, just  as though they were still in the  house.  Blake  C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIRO PR ACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 -1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  MANY FACTORS CAN  CHANGE A DRUG'S ACTIOM  You may not be familiar with all of the terms UN  and phrases we have listed here, but any of���\\wJF  these factors could change the action of any  given drug, favorably or harmfully.  Size of crystal, Irritation, Form of Agent,  Purity, Coatings, Melting point, Degree of Hydration, Ionization, Dluent,; Surface Tension, Al- j  letgenic substances, Storage, Enteric Coating,  Flavoring, Sustained release, Coloring, Viscosity,  Dose, Ph, Antioxidant, Vehicle, Preservative,  Container, Solubility, Contaminants, Disintegration.  Quality control in manufacture'and close supervision of all products in the pharmacy assure  you of fully effective medicines.  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 of- >  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.   ;  Dependability ��� Integrity ������' Personal Service  ';���':   Rae W. Kruse   /;  fim '.'       Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 - ;     886-2234*  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  Government Wharf - Gibsons, B.C  Charges on Goods and Vessels  effective January 2, 1970  Take notice that the Government Wharf, Gibsons, B.C.  has been leased to the Village of Gibsons, B.C. in accordance  with the provisions of Section 16 of the Government Harbours  and Piers Act.  At this wharf the charges on goods and vessels will Ibe  in accordance with the Schedule in the Government Wharves  Regulations. Such charges will become effective January 2,  1970, and will be collected by the Municipal Wharfinger.  In the interests of public safety it is requested that all  goods and debris be removed from the Approach, Wharfhead  and ,Floats by noon Wednesday, December 31, 1969.  The attention of all owners "and operators of "motor vehicles is drawn to the notices posted on the Approach and  Wharfhead about .parking.  December 6, 1969.  Gibsons, B.C.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk. Big collection  of shells for  Ottawa museum  A dazzling collection of exotic marine shells has been donated to the National Museums  of Canada. The. 5,000-specimen  collection has been described  by a museum scientist as probably the finest amateur eollec  tion in Canada^ -    '  -Mrs. C.A. Johannsen, whose  late husband was an avid gatherer of shells during his lifetime, has given almost the entire lot to the museums.  Dr. Arthur Clarke, curator, of  malacology for the National Museums of Natural Sciences, said  one group of shells within the  collection is probably the most  complete in both Canada and  the United States. He said a  number of individual shells are  worth as much as $100.  The assembly of. volutes, a  group of shells that are hoth  showy and expensive, said Dr.  Clarke, is the best I have ever  seen. Our museum has only  about one-third of the volutes  contained in the Johannsen collection.  The late Mr. Johannsen, one  of Canada's well known contractors, had displayed his shells  in specially made cases, which  are also donated to the Museums.  f'When the museum opens  again," said Dr. Clarke, "We  hope to be able to show the collection as one unit..probably in  the same cases. Both the shells  and cases are ideal for display  purposes."  The museum already has a  collection of 2,500,000 specimens of molluscs, the largest in  Canada and fifth or sixth in  North America. Its Canadian  collection is "by far the largest in the world" and there is  a rich collection of world-wide  molluscs.  In spite of this, only about  one-half of the Johannsen collection is represented in the~mu-  seum's national collection.  ROOM FOR ERRORS  Bill Forbes, editor of Canadian Printer & Publisher, quotes  W.H. Cranston of the Midland,  Ont., Free Press Herald as saying that there are no fewer than  4,367,428 chances of making a  typographical1 - error on each  newspaper page. Cranston gives  some other figures, too. There  are well over 5,000 men and women engaged in producing weekly newspapers in Canada, which  serves 2,397,400 faimiliei}. .well  over half the nation's total population., and during tMS past  year those same weeklies carried some $12,999,000 of advertising mostly error free.  ���u ���  Rieflectioiis after a house party  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-2812]  LAND ACT  V  NOTICE OF. INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate unnamed bay, north side of Nelson  Island.  Take notice that Donald Ivan  McDonald of Surrey, British  Columbia, occupation salesman,  intends to apply for'a lease of  the following  described  lands:  Commencing at a post plant-  ed in unnamed bay, R. King N.  E. corner post D. McDonald  South West corner post; thence  100' north; thence 300' east;  thence 100' south; thence 300*  west and containing 3A acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  summer home .    ,  Donald Ivan McDonald  Dated Nov. 30, 1969. ,  Dec. 23, 30, Jan. 7, 14  The board of directors of the  British Columbia Centennial '71  committee has approved.'" payment of administrative arid program grants for more local Centennial committees. :.  These Grants, used for organization' and local' celebrations,  are based on 40 cents per capita,  with the first installment of 10  cents; going forward now, a second installment of 10 cents per  capita March 1, 1970, and the  final payment of 20 cents per  capita January 1, 1971.       - -���- ���  Latest payments approved are  for: Kent Municipality, 100 Mile  House, Salmon Arm, Courtenay,  Dertman Island, PeiribertSn and  District, Mill Bay, Cecil Lake,  Robson, pewdriey and District,  Sidney,   and  McLeod's   Lake.  In addition to the 40 cents  grant, local committees will receive a Grant of 60 cents per  capita for approved commemorative' projects on a matching  basis.  1954-55 OR WHAT, HAVE YOU  Under the above heading the  following was written after a  New Year party, it covers the  events so completely that it is  reproduced from the Coast News  of ten yearsyago:  The passing of' the old year  has concerned man since he realized the nature of the Suri*s  travel, and this goes back a long  way. It concerns; us quite considerably, too, as, for many years  we have had the folks iri from  far and near, and our shack is  perhaps fortunately situated to  contain quite a host  We have to borrow some dishes and cutlery from the neighbors and quite a deal of sorting  out continues foi- a day orVtwo  afterwards and reminds yme of  that old saw: After the Lord  Mayor's   Show  comes the   gar-  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  bage man.  There is food for thought also  in the bottles that have fulfilled  their mission in the scheme of  things and one can measure  government. revenue from roistering.      -.  I gathered too that there were  some of our guests who had not  sung a note since last year arid  in all probability would not sing  again this year'either, but the  ensuing noise was in such crescendo that flats, sharps and off-  keys entirely, made little impression.  Whispering  Hope   be-  ANDY  CAPP  ing the theme song, it could only be recognized by getting out  of the house and going down the  beach where the surge's moan  blende^ w^thand\ subdued the  unearthly uproar. It would require a maestro, of the highest  order to describe the'nature of  such an is-uahce of diabolical  dispasons. '���:.'���" y.  Surveying the arena in the  dim light of a cloudy \mbrn, an  upbringing come flooding o'er  ; me and back to the hard facts,  and on looking over the fields,  of   combat   we   get   somewhat  Coast News, Dec. 31, 1969.       3  gloomy to see that potato salad  will be on the house menu for  some time with the carcasses of  four turkeys and two hambones.  A dismal prospect if1 am asked!  There is also other airy fairy  stuffs with' cheese and divers  morsels that even our setter dog  looks at most dourly. This pooch  is a bit of a go. A nice tasty tidbit? Oh no. But any approach  to a high priced candy box and  the ears cock up like a bull  elephant.  Oh well it's all' in a days  march and most of us would not  want to change,,.it...L.S.J.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  o_  I  O  to  I  ��  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  S  as  I  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  What to do  on  NEW WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD PROCEDURES  Effective January 1, 1970 the Workmen's Compensation Board wilt introduce new  procedures designed to speed Compensation payments to injured workmen  covered under the Workmen's Compensation Act, simplify paperwork for workmen, doctors and employers, and reduce administrative expenses associated  with the processing of claims.  After that date, here is what will be required:  THE WORKMAN  THE EMPLOYER  ���f    Provide suitable transportation and attention tp  the injured workman from the  scene of the injury to the ",.-  nearest doctor or hospital for  initial treatment, if required.  O   Report the injury to the  ���       WCB within three days.  -I   Report to first aid attendant  1   if one is available.  2   Get medical aid, if required.  3   Notify your employer  advising HOW, WHEN and  WHERE the injury occurred  and the names of any witnesses.  4 Send in an application if  you lose more than three  working days as a result of an  injury. You do not need to  submit an application in other  cases unless the Board asks for  it. When the Board receives  notice of a "time-loss" injury  (more than three working days  layoff) from the doctor or  employer an application will be  mailed to you. An application  will also be mailed in other  cases where it is felt advisable.  The new procedures will in no way affect the workman's  right to compensation and will speed up the processing  of claims. By accepting the doctor's or employer's report  of a "time loss" injury, in many cases, an initial payment  can be made to provide for the necessities of the claimant  and his family even before his application is received.  It is still important that workmen inform their employers  of any injuries that occur.  To ensure further that the workman's rights are completely  protected, a claim will also be initiated upon receipt of  notification from him.>-The new methods are expected to  streamline procedures for the workmen, doctors, the WCB  and the employers of the province who finance the    .  entire cost of workmen's compensation.  THE DOCTOR  ���f   The new procedures will.  eliminate the. doctor's first  report of injury in most cases  where a workman will not be  disabled for more than three  working days.  O   In the majority of "no  time-loss" cases the doctor's final report and account  form along with the employer's  report of the injury will contain  sufficient information to allow  payment of medical aid.  woRKmen's  compensaTion  BOaRD8SS.ff��-  707 West 37th Ave.; Vancouver 13, B.C.  Phone 266-0211, Telex 04-507765  Cyril White, Q.C, Chairman  Hector Wright, Commissioner  R. B. Carpenter, Commissioner Coast" News, Dec. 31, 1969.     JfflSfc FOR SMI  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. V  A billing charge of 25c will  be made" on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  TWHJGHT THEATRE  Giibsons 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Dec. 31, Jan. 1, 2, 3  2001  A SPACE ODYSSEY  Matinee 2 p.m.    *������  Prices���Evening Adults 1.75  Students   1.25   Children   .75  Ma'titoee  Adults  1.25 Students .75  Children   .50  Mon. Tues., Wed, Jan. 5, 6, 7  THE SARGEANT  Rod Steiger  RESTRICTED;  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Jan. 8, 9, 10  Walt Disney Productions  RASCAL  and.    '  HANG YOUR HAT on the WIND  Matinee Sat., 2 p.m.  DOn't Miss Bike Dr^w  Jan.  5,  Mon.,  2 p.m.; O.A.P.O  Social,  Health Centre;. Gibsons  DEATHS  CROSBY ��� Decemiber 26, 1969,  William Crosby, aged 67 yearg,  of -Giibsons B.C., formerly of  71609 Ontario St., Vancouver.  Survived by his wife, Gwendolyn; 4 sons, Lawrence, Calgary;  Kenneth and Murray, Gibsons;  Terrence, Ottawa; 12 grandchildren; 1 sister, Mrs. Malbel Kelly  St. James, Man. Private funeral  service Tuesday from the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  Rev. D. Morgan officiating. Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  Many thanks to all my customers of the past year. I hope to  serve you in the New Year.  ���Lorene Christmas your local  Tupperware Dealer for the  Sunshine Coast.  LOST  Tortoise shell cat named Moustache. White face with black  moustache and goatee, wearing  flea collar. Lost at Ferry terminal on Friday. Please phone  Mrs.   McQuary  at  886-9982.  FOUND  Siamese cat found vicinity Pratt  Road and highway. Owner ph.  Mrs. Carruthers at 880-9354.   ..,,-��� I " -Ml.��� ���      ������! ���    ��� ��� >  Pair of lady's light brown fabric gloves in front of Jay Bee  Furniture, Wed. afternoon. Now  at Coast News.  PETS  Small dog and puppies for sale.  Phone 886-9842.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  SflS-2601.  HELP WANTED  Competitive salaries offered to  career minded girls. Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons.  WOffiWAMD  Chimney sweep and stoves  cleaned.   Phone   886-2839.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Fh.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331-  Beat the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured worlfc, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109. >  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Franklin fireplace, $65. Phone  886-9984. '  Large Duotherm heater; Jet  well pump, large tank. 886-2560.  . Duro shallow well pump, tank  and gauge. Only $50. Phone  886-7185. .  1 yr. old, 4 speaker Corvette  portable stereo record player;  only $100.  Phone 880-7185.  MUST SELL: combination gas  stove-Theater, 4 . burner range,  white, auto oven. Also gas hot  water tank. AH in excellent condition. $100 takes both. Phone  886-2816 after 6 p.m.  .  24" jig saw on metal stand,  Vs hp. D.S. 'motor, variable  speed.  886-2046.  YEAR   END   USED  EQUIPMENT PRICES  DOZERS  2 x JD 1010  ....4,300.  '    2 x JD 2010 _��� ..5,400.  TD9   Winch   Canopy.... 1,800.  JD   350    D5L.-_.'._ 6,700.  LOADERS  3 x JD  350   ...... ..8,500.  3  x   JD   450   ....".��� 13,800.  2 x JD 450 4 inl  ..... .14,500.  2   x   JD   1010   ..........4,950.  310   CASE . .3,500.  420   CASE .........2,900.  H3 Alli's   Chalmers   ... .4,900:  6   DIFFERENT MAKE   BACK-  HOES     2,350. to 7;700.  Link Belt Rotascope Excava-  Lvi ��� ��� ������ *��� ���'*.*���*������������ ��� * ���������/)OvU.  Insley     Backhoe. .2,400.  Berger Air Tongs  ......  900.  JD 440 Skidder   8,900  PARDEE  EQUIPMENT LTD.  YOUR JOHN DEERE DEALER  Days    879-9421. Eves.    988-9715.  ���Lawnmowers���.  ���Outboardsr���  ���Chain Saws-  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���Homelite Saws���  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-3838  if IT'S suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  Alfalfa for sale. $60 a ton. J &  S Enterprises Ltd. Phone 886-  7123.; -���;���  Used electric- andygas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  WAHID  Used drafting equipment���board  T square, triangles, compass  etc. Reasonable. Leave name at  886-2622.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1956 MG for sale. Phone 886-  9686.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SAU  19 ft. ply & fibreglass bottom,  deck and caibin, 40 and 18 outboards, ; with ^controls. $800 or  best offer. 886-2487.  14 ft. Sangstercraft and 6 hp.  Evinrude, used' 1 month. Phone  886-9698.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership of explosive re  quirementa contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps; prima-  cord, etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  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.  Gibsons,886-9303  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  Waterfront cottage, 1 bedroom,  furnished. Phone SSO^SOO.  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished or unfurnished, available now in Seaside; Plaza/Under new management. Phone  886-2924 or- 886-7240. -  Winterized waterfront 2  bedroom side-by-side duplex, unfurnished. R. K. Vernon; Gower  Point Road, 886-2887.  OFFICES-FOR RENT      ~  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  sost Phone 886-2905  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  REAL  FUELS  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatgiow Briquettes  Phone 886-3535  ^______________________l-P-___--_________----���M^H^^BB^aM���MNHIB^MB^B^��  Alder firewood for sale. Phone  886-9959.    -  PERSONAL  Amazing . quick relief for discomfort of mouth sores, white  canker spots, dental plate sores,  tender gums, with Fletcher's  Sore���Mouth medicine. $1 at  Kruse Drug Store No.. 1.  reoMOT WAwa  1 large lot, Wharf road, Porpoise Bay. Asking $4,000 or offers. Contact W. J. Eridkson at  885-2854 or G.W.  Gee, 886-9800.  Wanted, one Or two acres with  livable 'accohihiodation at or  near Roberts Creek: Details to  Box 1082 Coast News. Gibsons.  PROPBiTY FOB SAlf  Gibsons ���' Cozy 1 br. furnished  home, on large level lot. Large  L.R.-DR with fireplace, short  walking distance to .shops and  beach, garage $12,500. Call 886-  9609 after 3 p.m.  Level cleared lot 69'x210\ Rosamund Road. Ideal for trailer  site. Phone 886-2702. -  TEXADA ISLAND  2 level lots by store, Gillies  Bay. SEA VIEW. 10,400 sq. ft.  area for $5,000.00. Cleared.water  in. Handy to power, phone, TV  cable. Box, 60, Gillies Bay.  Ph:  486:7433.  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.  Nona  Would; anyone witnessing��� the  accident outside of Kenmac's  on Nov. ��� 7 about 5:30 please  contact Mr. D.Leslie/ Harris  Blk. Gibsons, Phone 880-2510;  or Mr. P. Johansen after Jan.  7 at 886-7792. yy     :      >  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, v Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886r9546,  and 885-9425.  NEEDA  PASSPORT  The Coast News  can fake if  for you  Phone 886-2622  Acre ldts ywith 125' tfrdiitage  on paved Roberts Creek Lry IM.  Gentle southern slope; access  to gravel beach. Terms if nee.  on $3,000. .������;���;  $23,000, ��� V3 din. for 20 acres  highway frontage in Gibsons  area.  ,���.       "~ ���"���: - ...-.''' *. '  Lots   for   summer   cottages,  close   to.   good   beach,    $2,500  terms.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  JACK WARN, 886-7244  886-2681 (ev.)  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance .'*���;���'  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  HOLIDAY CLOSING DAYS  24 Dec.  '69 to 1st of Jan. '70.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 880-2248  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 880-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-770*  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  Marine Drive Cowrie St.  Box 369 Box 155  888-7W5';������>������;-.-��������� :������;���.-' 885-2163  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Peter Smith  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  LOOK AHEAD  1970 will be a good year to buy  a lot and plan your new home  Watch our ads  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union-Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves. 886-2098       Eves 886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  J-Otary Public  CHAI^ESlpLB^  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  School grants  ST.PI ERRE, MP  \     COAST-CHILCOTIN  After debate on the White Paper on Taxation some of the  controversial aspects are becoming clear. It was not made  altogether clear in opposition  speeches. Conservatives found it  too socialistic. One, Eldon Woo-  ���liams of Calgary, referred to it  as the Red Manifesto. But, then  Mr. Wooiiams likes bold statements.  David Lewis, who led for the  New Democratic Party, perceived a very. different fault.  The document was much, much  .too far to the right. It was a  paper designed to please onty  the privileged classes of Canada.  But, then, this is Mr. Lewis'  style. Almost every-time I hear  Mr. Lewis speak I am reminded  of the stirring words of William  Jennings Bryan: "You shall not  press down upon the brow of  labor this crown of thqrns. You  shall hot crucify mankind upon  a cross of gold." However, Mr.  Bryan spoke in 1896, before my  father was a gleam in my grandfather's eye, and that is a long  time, ago.  When the water of partisanship  is squeezed out of the speeches,  there remains nevertheless much  solid material of criticism which  will afford plenty of work for the  standing committee now charged  with its examination.  Hyliard Chappell, a liberal  MP for Peel South, attacked the  proposed capital gains tax on%  houses with some impressive  figures on houses at Valuation  Day, some day at about the  time of the tax implementation.  By Mr. Chappell's estimate, if  all the valuators in Canada were  set to work immediately on every house, they would require  40 years to complete the job  while at their current inadequate  strength. This; said the Liberal1  MP, was one example he perceived in the document which  indicated that there had been  too many theorists at work in  its preparation. Mr. Chappell's  question is one. of the sort which  will have'to be fairly1 inetiby  witnesses from the finance ministry.  Mr. Stanfield was .concerned  about the provision which would  oblige shareholders to pay; every five years, on increased val  ues of stocks which they hold  but have not sold. For a small  company in rapid growth, such  as a successful mine, this could  put such a strain on cash resources as to oblige sale of some  stocks. This, said the opposition  leader, was a cllear invitation  to more American takeovers of  Gapadialni industry, the very  thing which the White Paper  set out ostensibly to prevent.  Indian Affairs Minister Jean  Chretien announces a $628,267  grant toward hew high school1 facilities at Fort McLeod, 25 miles  west   oif - Lethbridge, ; Alberta,  that will accommodate 270 Indian  children from the nearby Blood  and Peigari Reserves. Indian  students-,educated in/p^^  > school systems^ he said* mingle  with non-Indian students and  have a better chance of adjusting to varying social, economic  and cultural conditions in Canadian .society. .Construction contracts totalling $1,238,226 have  been awarded by the Indian Affairs department during the  three months ending Nov. ,30 as  part of a continuing program.  The contracts, all over-$50,000,  are for miscellaneous work,  mainly on Indian reserives  across Canada.  In addition,.. about $500,000  was committed over the same  period for .minor contracts, and  ' authorizations to enter into agreements for public utilities and  services.  The Workmen's. Compensation  Board of British Columbia will  introduce new procedures to collect employer assessments effective-January 1, 1970. Under  the new procedures employers  will be assessed on actual payroll expended, rather than by  the present practice of assessing in advance based on payroll  .estimates.  With the exception of operators applying for coverage on a  temporary basis, employers will  be asked to remit their workmen's compensation premiums  at the end of each calendar  quarter, or in some cases, at  the end of the calendar year.  Detailed information regarding -  the new programme is now be-  ing compiled and distributed to  all employers in the province.  To simplify calculation, the  WCB will send to the employer  a remittance notice at the end  of each remittance period. This  -notice will indicate assessment  rates and previous payments  and the employer will have only  to enter his payroll amount and  multiply this by the printed  rate. The resulting amount represents the assessment due  which is to be remitted to the  Board. The cycle of remittance  notices will be either quarterly  or annual, depending on the type  of industry.  The valuation tax proposal is,  some say, a tax not on capital  gains but on capital itself. It  will hot pass easily into law.  But perhaps the most prominent point of MP disagreement  with government oh the White  Paper proposals is the suggestion of easing the tax on small  businesses. This drew, criticism  from speaker after speaker, notably, in my list, Mr. Stanfield,  Bob Kaplan (Liberal Don Valley)  and Toni Goode (Liberal Richmond).  The two-level system of corporation taxes, which now gives  an edge to small businesses to  enable them to expand, is also  being used as a tax dodge by  private citizens who incorporate themselves to v delay and  sometimes to avoid full payment of taxes. The White Paper  proposes to eliminate the. two-  level system. "'���  ''  The opponents, to whose view  I incline, say that some other  method of preventing abuse of  the two-level system must be  found. Mr. Kaplan suggested  replacing it with an expansion  allowance, which would permit  small growing (businesses _ to  plow profits back into expansion  There were other suggestions.  There will be more.  Out of the debate, which is in  its closing hours of its second <  day, I write these notes, thre9  major   issues   of question   and  concern have arisen:  1. The tax on capital, which is  attributed to the five-year valuation system;  2. The lapse of tax benefits  for small businesses;  3. -The graduated tax rates,  their fairness and practicability  or the lacfe of them.  To these I would add another.  No, tax, system is workable "if  too complicated'. In further discussions and studies of the tax  system, I want to see demonstrated that the new system can  be simpler than the old.  Oddly enough, out of this debate V-out of reaction across the  country generally, the biggest  tax innovation of all seems to  have, met general" acceptance.  Practically no one is disputing  the principal! that capital gains  should be taxed.  HI! HI II SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., > Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, 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  y 11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9065 ,  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  'Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  .. Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 pjn.  . . Wed., Bible Study & Prayer.  . > *              7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family-Night Service  Rev. B. J. With   GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  880-2060  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a^n.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony, and Exhortation  ^Tttesday     Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service Gibsons and Sechelt welcome fhe First New Year's  Baby born on the Sunshine Coast after Midnight,  January J, 1970. - v : :^.-:.yA.  All the valuable gifts listed on this page will be presented  It Hie proud parents of the 1970 Baby by Gibsons and SecheK  Merchants sponsoring this annual New Year's Baby Event.  . ,   ... ,.    ,v -���  RULES  1. The parents of the first baby must be bona-fide residents1  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  2. The exact time of birth must be specified by the  attending physician.  3. Applications must be received wilhfn 72 hours after birth.  4. In event of a tie. awards will be distributed af  discretion of Contest Committee.  To the Parents  A $5 WORK ORDffi  Compliments  A $5 BANK ACCOM.  Compliments  of Montreal  Gibsons  A $5 GIFT CERTIFICATE  for the first Baby  '���:    In 1970  Al's  Used Furniture  'For the Parents of- ,  the New Baby  A $5 GIFT CERTIFICATE  from  Sunnycrest  Motors  For the Father of  the First Baby  A $5 WORK ORDER  Smitty's  Boat Rental  & MARINA  Congratulations to the  . Parents of the  New Year's Baby  A YEAR'S FBff  SUBSCRIPTION  -   to the  Coast News  A CASE OF BABY FOOD  for tihe 1970 Baby  ��� compliments of  Super-Valu  For the. Mother of  the New Year's Baby  A $5 GIFT CERTIFICATE  With the Compliments of  MRS. LOREJIt CHRISTMAS  VOW- TUPPfRWAW DEAlBt  Rolberts Creefc  To the New Year's Baby  ASPEaAlilFt  from  Men's Wear  [Baby's Mother will  receive a  12 INCH RECORD  OF HER CHOICE  from  f $5 CBfflFlCATE  f-r the  New Year's Baby  frOm!  '���J.   ���  S  Sechelt  BABY'S FIRST PORTRAIT  :   ������;.���    '   *y ���  Dennis Gray  compliments of  Sechelt  io &TV      Agencies Ltd,  A WELCOME HOME CAKE  for the Parents of  New Year's Baby  from  Sechelt  To the New Year's 'Baby  A $5 CEJ.TJFICATE  compliments of  ^^S!i_,^^3r     Hehryfs Bakery      Selma Park  .   ','.' To the   '  New Year's Baby  SHVER SPOON  Compliments  Gibsons  Hardware  HAND CARVED INDIAN  TEAK STAND  for Mother  Compliments  Jay-Bee  FURNITURE & APPLIANCE  A CASE ASSORTED  HEINZ BABY FOOD  awaits the  .   New Year's Baby  at  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  For Mother  HAIR-DO  Compliments  Gibson Girl  Beauty Salon  To the Parents of  the \New Year's Baby  BE OUR GUEST AT  EVENING OF BINGO  Courtesy '  Elphinstone  Recreation  Roberts Creefc  A $5 GIFT CERTIFICATE  For the Parents of the  New Year's Baby  Courtesy  Sim Electric  Sechelt  Store  A GIFT  from  To welcome  the New Year's Baby  Sechelt  To the Parents of the  New Year's Baby  RETURN TRIP TO  VANCOUVER  ���t>-��.--y . ,  -~::"       Compliments  Sechelt Motor  Transport  . For Father, a  FREE HAIRCUT  Compliments  Gibsons Barber;  A $5 GIFT GKTIFICATE  for Mother  from  To Mother  CHANaWRFUME  from   ���  BLUE ZIPPK FLIGHT BAG  y:yy-trpm'Ay.  A SWPI* OF  SKIM MILK  for Baby  ���.; v    from .  For the Parents of  the New Year's Baby  A ^5 CERTIFICATE  from  1967 Ltd.  Twin Creek  is pleased to present to  the Parents of the  New Year's Baby  A $5 CERTIFICATE  For the New Year's Baby  A PAIR OF SHOES  with the Best Wishes of  Don's Shoes_  H, Bishop  Ladies Wear  Sechelt  A $5 CERTIFICATE  ty  for the Mother of  the New Year's Baby  The 1970 Baby's  FIRST PAIR OF SH0B  are waiting for you at  Uncle Mick's  Sechelt  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Sechelt  win 0PH A $5  SAVINGS ACCOUNT  for the New Year's Baby'  For the Father  A $5 CERTIFICATE  from  Chain Saw  Centre  Sechelt  -op  Parents of the  New Year's Baby  Congratulations and  A $5 CERTIFICATE  from  Parker's  Hardware Ltd.  Sechelt  Morgan's  Men's Wear  - Sechelt  Congratulates the Father  of the New .Year's Baby  with  A $5 CERTIFICATE Conference on land use  6      Coast News, Dec. 91, 1060.  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Following are earlier articles  on the mechanic's lien act, we  have received a number of questions regarding just what it is  that lien claimants must..prove  to establish their liens.  Any contractor, sub contractor,  material man or workman  may file a lien in the land registry office    against    land on  which he  has worked.  Let us  assume  John Doe is   the  land  owner, Mammoth , Construction  Ltd.  is the contractor,  employing, among.others, one Hammer  as a, carpenter. Kilowatt Power  is the electrical sub contractor  employing,  among others,  one  Sparks  as  an   electrician,   and  Steel Strength Sheet Metal supplies   sheet   metal.   The   sheet  metal is shipped to Kleenvent  Ltd.  for fabrication  into  ductwork and delivery onto the site.  When    construction    of John  Doe's building has reached the  half  way  stage,   Mammoth is  forced into   bankruptcy.   They  cannot  pay Kilowatt  oi*  Hammer or Kleenvent. Kilowatt and;  Kleenvent are forced against the^  wall and Sparks also is not paid  his wages. Liens flutter into the  land registry office like leaves  falling   in   autumn.   Sometimes  there will he hundreds of them.  An   earlier   article  dealt   with  the  15  percent holdback, .payment of same into court,  and  priority of payment when there  is not enough funds to go around.,  Let us assume an all around  agreement  and   settlement  between    all    partiesycannot .be  reached and the matter comes to  trial.  Hammer and Sparks must  come into court (havng sub-  poened the time keepers, pay-r  masters, etc.) .and prove by  sworn oral testimony, backed up  by pay records, that they were  not paid the wages to which they  were entitled. Kleenvent must  also come into courty ahd prove  by* truck drivers, swampers and  watchmen, etc. with signed packing notes receipts, etc., that  they delivered such and such  materials.: Steel.Strength must  similarly prove delivery , of  sheet metal to Kleenvent, and  they must go .further and foi: ?  ���low the material through all. the ;  hands they.,passed onto the site.  Januanrltood  PORK:   Domestic  supplies   are  ." increasing with prices femain-  .   ing firm.-        :  BEEF:   Prices   can-; be   expec-  tedl to remain steady.    ,  EGGS:    Plentiful    supplies    at  lower prices.        ^     .... -  POULTRY MEAT: yBroiler and  roaster chicken will be in-plen-.  tiful supply at relatively > low  prices.    Supplies    of   broiler  turkeys, will be  adequate   to  short at firm prices.  APPLES:      Supplies   plentiful;  prices slightly lower.  PEARS:   Large  supplies;   prices steady.  POTATOES:      Ample supplies;  prices slightly higher.  CARROTS & ONIONS: In good  supply with prices firm.  RUTABAGAS:    Light   supplies;  prices strong.  Prepared by the economics  branch, Canada Department of  Agriculture.  (Copyright)  If Kleenvent intermixed the  sheet metal with other jobs and  if the material is not marked or  stamped or. otherwise' identifiable, Steel Stength is out of luck,  It will be apparent that what  started out as a legal action  against Doe has developed into,  a battle' between all the lien  claimants against, one another���  each one trying to reduce or  knock out the claims of all the  others. There is not enough money in the holdback to go around  so the court will be vigilant to  see that no one succeeds in padding his claim. The moral is  get your lien on early���be able  to prove it..and watch carefully for false claims of others.  Of  grows  Canada's population as of  Oct lV has been ^estimated at  21;180;000, aih \^^^^^0^  during the Uiird quarjter of this  year. This campares 7with 82,-  000 in the second quarter and  of 07,000* rin" the first quarter.  Since OCt. 1, 1908, the increase  amounted to 323,000 or 1.5 percent. Canada's population rose  by 390,000 between ,0'ct/r'l, 1966  and Oct. 1, ,1967, and 309,000 between Oct. 1, 1967 and Oct.l  1968.      ..  The total increase, 323,000,  during the 12. months between  Oct. 1, 1968 and Oct. 1> 1969 was  not distributed evenly among  the provinces. Ontario's growth  was 163,000yor 50 percent of the,  total Canadian gi^^th;V hot only  because over one-half of immigrants chose Ontario as the  province .of" destination, but also because a large proportion  of interproyincial migration was  destined to Ontario.  British Columbia's share was  61,000 or 18 percent, Quebec  gained; 17.6 percent of the total  of 57,000.ypersons. Small gains  were also- shown'by Manitoba  .5,000, Newfoundland, 4,000; No-/'  va Scotia, 2,000;"%Prince Edward  Island and New Brunswick remained -the samer while JSaskat-  chewan lost 6,000: due largely to  out migration to other prvmces.  '.':-.-��� NEVER 6N^SUiWAl?v--^-  Canadian retailers insist they  will stay openlate anyjday, but,  .^according; toy;Styl^ "iMkgazine,  never on' Sunday; vThi_ is the .  unanimous ? opinion of officials  of ;Canadifs pleading department  store v;diiuns,, on the issue of  Sunday ripenings. Sunday openings in the UiS." are currently a  snoTvJbalfirigi trend. In Canada,  store officials ^eel .there as plenty of timi-^'^lshop during six  days ofy|he; week, without having to stay-openyon the seventh.  POWER EXTENSION  Increased, importance of forest lands being used for multiple purposes will be among" sub-  ' jects discussed by the province's District and Assistant District Foresters at their annual  meeting in Victoria Jan. 5 o 9.  In a prepared'statement, John!  S. Stokes, deputy minister of  forests, points out it is inevitable the forest service/will become increasingly concerned  about and "involved in matters  A CERTIFICATE of Appreciation has been awarded1 the 'Coast  News by the Boy Scouts of Canada for its service towards Scouting. Jack Adair is looking on while Robert Simmins, regional field  executive officer passes the framed certificate.' to Fred Cruice,  Point of law  relating to the integrated use of  our.forest lands..  On "January 6 the district foresters will discuss Our New Job  in the Field of Recreation; and  the following day will deal,with  ���the subject The Need for Consideration of all Resource Uses  in Forest Administration. Other  ,topics on the: agenda include  liaison and dissemination of information, training programs,  and matters involving work load  increases and priorities.  Roberts Creek Fire Emergency  DURING THE HOLIDAY SFAS0N  Ph, 886^2087, 886-7419; 8864811  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Water lines, etc.  Business  Phone   886-2231  Home phone  886-2171  ���Electrical   service has   been  extendedyto the resort krea be-  ��� tween Lake Garibaldi with com-  L pletion pt a/13-niile long distribution Jine extension. The 7,200-  - volt, line,, placed %,service last  week^< _n^e^po^ry? available  to  hoMes  and, resorts in such  locations as lVfcGuire,  Brandy-  wine, Daisy Lalce,; Water Tank,  Pinecrest Lake;; and Garibaldi.  BIU McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates .  886r7477  N/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  ori the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Mike Thomas ���886-7405  Cliff Hanson ��� 886-2704  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE     I  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock o.  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHDP^  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the   Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  ��� Vancouver to all points  .Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Secheit 885-2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Lfd,  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement  :/-..-'      a  Specialty  COLLISION  REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  y Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Lid.  ���y. /'at vE^Q^��M--NE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-74U  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  \^y:^^:m^;:y~  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  SHEPS TOWING & HAULING  24 HOUR/SERVICE  Phone 886-2301 or 886-2448  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast   ;  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FtlEE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  880-2248  L  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  .   All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old. Telephone Building  Sunshine Coast Highway  i Gibsons   ������'"'  Phone 886-7211  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  SPECIALIZING IN  HEATING  886-7244  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  :   LTD.  SCOWS   -   LOGS  dfeavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phona 885-9425  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  All Electric Cabins^  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways^ ��������� Repairs  Madeira   Park  -i Ph:   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs'  Sechelt ��� Ph. 883-2283  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard. Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  1 mile west of, Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Wate*  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  K-BWE1DING  PORTABLE  ���  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  H0RRIS0N EUCTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Coast  ���: . wjth     .j  Quality Wiriif  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  COPPING MOTORS Lid.  authorized  Sales. & Sfervice Dealers  for  VOLKSWAGEN  International Trucks  Honda . Motorcycles  Sportsman Canopies  Pam-Top Canopies  Starcraft Boats  Sportsman Boats  Parts? We Stock 'Em!  Sechelt ��� 885-2812  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZffllTH ,  FfEElWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 880-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ,    ESSO DIL FURNACE  N   Down Payment ���. Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 880-2357  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R R.1,  Sechelt��� Ph. 885-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  ���- ' Phone 886-2231  From fc a.m. to 5:30 p.m  Res. 886-9949  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9056 ��� 886-0326  C & S SALES  - For all your heating-  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  ' Phone 885-9713  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  .::;,':;:-HD��Mi^^^rfiCl^g^:::--('  Packing: Materials for Sale ���;  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything  for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  _  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and. Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  .��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories        "  ' ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERYICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  y y*y': also /\/:  VACUUM  CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS _  ;5iMF& '886-2838- A'  PENINSULA PLUMBING  , HEATING fSU  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  >r >ie��helt Highway & Pratt Rd.  &ALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  A. L RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps.  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2640  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525  Robsons   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Secheit 885-2332 A bus ride to La Oroya  luimuuinummtrasium^nmuuuiHiuminiuuiuiiumnip  :BY SEAN DALY  Coast News Dec. 31, 1960.       7  After lunch at the, Cerro de  Pasco mess hall, for management and professional staff, Juan  drove me into the run-down worker's section of town; In the  thin air Jus car only very slow-  . ly sputtered into action and ran  very roughly. He' dropped me in  the square, loaded with buses  ,and collectives and I, rushed  to my. hotel, swung my heavy  pack on my back and returned.  to the square along a muddy  alleyway, intent on returning to  Lima after my sojourn, in the  Andes.  Re-entering the small square  on this busy Monday I squeezed  past throngs of scurrying people,  sizing up the numerous buses  as I went. Small boys cried out,  the destinations and departure  ���times. To such and such place,  leaving in ten minutes they  would cry, while the driver sat  gunning his motor periodically,  to give the impression that he  was leaving immediately. .  I approached one boy who  called out musically: Oroya  orbya oroya oroya" (destination  being La   Oroya,   the   smelter  \  Pink Elephant Coin Laundry  will close af 9:30 p.m. starting January 1  until further notice  i��i$i��i��i��i��i��i��i$i��i��i��i��iOi!��i��i��idi$i��i��i*id  MAKE SURE OF YOURS!  Get it by mail at $3 a year or buy your copy  from one of the close fo 50 store outlets  on the Sunstofae Coast1.  I*i��l��10i0i0i0i��i^l#1010101��i01��l��l#10i01tfl01^  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Bill of fare  6. Billiard  . stroke  11. Have ������  to pick  12. Pained  13. Conspiracy  14. Dress  15. Sun god  16. Yale man  17. Pig or  fountain  18. Set back  from the  margin  21. Footfalls  23. Hearty's  companion  27. Unduly  quick  28. See 12  Across  29. Another  name for  Henrietta  30. Inborn  31. Endured  33. Jungfrau  38. Underworld  god  37. Let bait  drop  *0. Irishes'  companion  42. Long for  43. Open a  bottle  44. Philanthropist  45. Iii tended  46. French  river  DOWN  1. Just below  amaj.  2. Equal to  the job  3. Most commodious  . 4. Explosive  5. Shoe width  6. Canonical  hour  7. Performance  8. Send by  land, sea  or air  9. Withered  10! Garden  spot  14. Pub sign  16. Mary  Baker or  Nelson  19. African _  area  20. Poetic  possessive  21. Much-used  article  22.Hair Today's Answ��t  piece  24. A  .  famous  lamp  25. Grant-  permission  2Sl Dutch  com-  28.  mune  Social  insects  30. Egyptian 39. Jeune  . goddess fille's  32. Skillful parent  33. Astringent 41. Carting  34..Solitary vehicle  35. So. Am. 42. Luau  rodent food  38. Familiar 44. Prose-  unknown cutor:  "author"              abbr.  viuimunmmMifflunuiipiimmuinuuui.inmHUiv.Uv  town).  <*oing.to  Lima   sounds \ self with fame and that it con  even better���they cry, "A Lima,  A Lima lima, a lima lima lima'' n fc       h        am_  They kept this up over and over / ���___���. ?���, __ ���_-���___..���.__���____.x__ ���_* __-���  and over again and if they .at-  inues to exist today as abject  tract passengers the driver pays j  them  a few soles.  Asking the j  price I was told 50 soles. When }  I looked astonished and hesitant  he quickly lowered it to 40 soles,  which was 'what the Peruvians )  paid. Though the driver enthu-r j  siastically gunned his motor as \  if impatient to leave, we in fact  didn't leave until the bus was  full, about forty 'minutes later.  I found this most amusing, thisY  large discrepancy between stated'  and actual departure times. Ourj  criterion for leaving was getting;  the seats (often the' aisles) and^  roofrack filled with people and >  their produce  (chickens,  sacks v  of buns,   potatoes,   corn   etc.)  rather than strictly adhering to  some abstract schedule.  During the voyage the co-pilot (extra driver) sat beside hie  and sharing a grey llama blanket Over our knees, we conversed  in Spanish. While he told me a  few words in Quechua, the language of the Inca empire. He  constantly kidded the, luggage  boy, calling him a ohico' borra-  cho or drunken child due to liis  cheeky antics.y'y ���  When my friend, a very warm,  lively mah; spelled off the other  driver, I sat in silence as we  rolled through the frontier lands  of the llahios and my mind  roamed far and wide with many  thoughts: As we stopped for coffee (the driver and I) in a small  brown town - with a Quechua  name, we heard some popular  music such as might be heard  on. ay local /Vancouver popy star  tion. It seemed a little incongruous in this fantastic wilderness  austere land with little ' brow*.  windswept towns and numerous  rock walls, sheep and llamas,  seemingly little changed " since  Inca days. ���  It caused me to reflect on the  global village���how we are all  . tied up with each other iii the  world. Cultural diffusion has  spread Northamerican popular  music even into this_distant corner of the world. The Incas  can no longer exist in their  closed empire, oblivious to the  world around them.  No place is exempt from at  least some aspects of worldwide culture such as transistor  radios, Coca Cola, money economy, buses clocks and booze.  Where once the Incas were physically invaded by the conquis-  tadores, now the Peruvians are  invaded by the new consumer  products and their corresponding affect on human values.  Where once the most highly valued-activity may have'been to  work productively in the fields,  now amongst the young- it is  changing to a desire to go to  the U.S. and get a higher education and live like a 'North-  americano' with all his luxuries. Some think the US is equivalent to Paradise with its huge  cities and heaps of flashing,  shiny gadgets and promise of  living 'in the lap of luxury'. On  the other hand I met Peruvians  and many other Latinamericahs  who are strongly opposed to the  war in Vietnam and dismayed if  not angered by the existing.  (world role of the U.S.  . One young Peruvian high-  school student I later met made  a particularly strong impression on me. First he told me I  didn't look like an Anglo-Saxon,  but rather with my dark hair  and eyes and "facial features,  more like a Latinamerican or  perhaps even Peruvian. This I  took as a compliment and I became most sympathetic to him  and what he had to say. As we  v wandered amongst the Inca  stone buildings above Pisac he  expressed bis fierce hatred ��� of  the. conquering .Spaniards for  their ravaging of his land and  people.  Earlier, in Mexico City I had  mef a pleasant "Spaniard, a chemist, , touring -Latihamerica yby  , plane, wh*. said let bygones be  bygones and admittedly the con-  quistadbres did rotten things  but that was long ago, a page  of history and now the peoples  of Spain ahd Latinamerica  should be' friends. Which is true  but which overlooks the fact  that damage. done in the past  doesn't  automatically erase it-  ongst the great majority of people. The Spanish Conquest  helped to destroy people's faith  in themselves by destroying  their inimitable works of architecture, ���engineering, religion and  replacing these with Spanish  structures and Christianity.  In Chihuahua, Mexico I met  a Mexican professor of enty-  mology who had travelled in  Central and South America and  who/had felt immense hatred  of what Spaniards had done  wherever he went and which  he felt strongly himself. So  Latinamericans haven't forgotten and a few countries like  Peru, which recently expropriated an American oil company  intend to halt modern foreign  ; exploitation of *; their. countries.  ; But now to return to my bus  trip, wherein we were approaching La Oroya. We had picked  up a passenger on the lonely  roadside who spoke loudly and  excitedly, sometimes with strong  tears, othertimes with smiles.  He'd apparently just been in a  bus accident (we saw a bus  bashed against a bridge pillar)  and his hands were bruised and  bleeding a bit. His demeanor  tugged at my sympathy chords  though ambivalently I resented  his loud intrusion into my reflections. He brought me back  to reality and human misery.  The driver, my friend, spoke  long and sympathetically with  him as he drove, shaking his  head at the recounting of the  bad accident.  CLOSED as of JANUARY 5  for RENOVATIONS  ii:  RE-OPENING JANUARY 13  Bakery     Henry's Bakery  Sechelt Village Bakery  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  ROBERTS CREEK VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT.  and HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  New Year's Eve  Smorgasbord and Dance  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HAU  Tickets still available  Phone 886-9656, 886-7419, 886-2474  Best wishes to all in 1970  TOTEM TOWING  GIBSONS Pension age dropped to> 65
The eligible1 age for the Can."
ada Pension Plan retirement
pension-*and Old Age;Security
pension will drop >to 65 on Jan.
1,.' 1970, /completeing the yage-
reduction program, started five
Gibson Girl Beauty Salon
Gibsons, B.C.    ,
years ago, when the eligible-was
-/Announcement'of the reduction
was ^made today by Hon. John
Munro, minister bf national
health and welfare.
The age reduction, it was estimated, will add 250,000 to" the
number >of people eligible to receive the Old Age Security pension in 1970. It is also expected,
because of the age reduction and
other factors, some 90,000 people will' -likely" apply "next, year
for' retirement^pensions under
the Canada Pension Plan. At the
jend of October,-more than 84,000
were receiving^ CPP retirement
pensions.        *"i
To receive a- Canada Pension
Plan retirement pension, a person must"have~contributed to"-the
plan, must have a Social .Insurance number "and must'apply
for the pension.If he is between
the ages of 65 and 70, he must
also be, retired from regular
employment. At > age 70, -however, he can apply, "for his retirement pension whether or not
he is retired..
Health and welfare Minister
John Munro urged potential
pensioners to consult the experienced staff at any of the OPP
district offices across Canada
for further information- and, if
necessary, assistance in applying. These officers, he said, can
also provide guidance about the
Old Age Security pension for
those not convenient to an Old
Age Security office.
Disability pensions and benefits for the children of those
who receive such pensions will
i \j
The ABC of DDC
Defensive Driving Course
An 8 hour classroom course for licensed drivers.
8   films,   8   instructor-student dialogue
8   sessions;
Illustrated accident situations
coming involved iri accidents.
— how to avoid be-
No formal examination;  candidate material includes
self-imposed tests complete with answers.       \"/-
Official  graduation card, recognized by the Motor
Vehicles Branch as approved training.     '
Cost $S (included candidate materials).
Instructors are approved by Canada Safety Council.
D.D.C. — a Canada Safety Council Approved Course
Enroll now by phoning Adult Education.
Sechelt Elementary School
First lecture January 19, 8 p.m.,
For information Phone 886-2225'
become avaiteble'-far
timeA;j_n Feforiaafy,'-1970, hrjsw^j^
the -Canada'-Pension iVlaq$fp8&:J} 'A
introduction •/of---disabilit^a^b-m^
son-ind benefits for the/^m^|g_^|^^
of   disabled:" "-"contributorp;5^/$;|r
completethe roster o£ CP_ffi-6^a*riT r
efits; which: now '.-compri^^jre^'^-
tirement pensions, pensions^pfla;^-
widows and disabled; widRHn^^Jfy.^
death benefits and benefij^sl^jpr; ~p ^
orphans.       ._ -  _:   p,%1J?&'! 3i
To be eligible Ifor'a disability   f^
pension,- a  person   must lijcaw'e' /■ -""•
contributed to the'->plan fipar^at j
least five years (or^parts .tn^pe^;-'
of) and have a physical or|n|BJ)S',
tal 'disability so    severe;paawl;   .
likely" to continue.so" long,}'that-' ~
he is unabe to engage -in|/any:   K-HB
substantially gainful-occupat£p*r.^    $,,<<•. 'i'
Eligibility will be determined _cm- 4  '-'■-*"
the   basis of medical" evidence. £
which the applicant \will Jbi^e---"^
quired "to.-obtain, "usually wSaniJ ^-^J-
his own physician; and by alstesf f-' q,"if
of the-applicant's   employabili-,'
ty . A decision will be made by ^
a special * CPP Board.; - " ...      $
The-legislation also provides
for": the payment of rehabilitation measures where there- appears to be a reasonable ^chance
that the disability pensioner^ later "may be" able to engager in a
substantially gainful occupation."
For an applicant who fulfills
all requirements,' the- disability?
pension in'1970 will consist ofa
flat-rate amount of $26.53 a
month plus 75 percent' of" the'
current value of his. retirement!
pension. Since a retirement pension .will not yet be .payable to
him, one will be calculated as
though he had become eligible
for- such a pension at the time
it is determined he became disabled .
Anyone receiving a disability
pension cannot make contributions to the Canada Pension Plan
as long as he receives the pension. At age 65, his disability
pension automatically is replaced by a retirement pension. -
Should a contributor die* while
receiving a disability pension,
survivor's benefits become payable to his widow and children.
The plan also provides benefits for the dependent children
of a disabled contributor. For
each dependant child, up to four
children, $26.53 will be paid per
month in 1970. For each additional child, one-half that amount
will be paid. Total payments for
the children are divided equally
among them. Payment will begin at the same time as the
contributor's disability pension,
and end when the child is no,
longer eligible or when- the contributor stops receiving a disability pension.
Since - circumstances and relevant details of each case vary,
Health and Welfare Minister
John Munro urged applicants to
consult Canada Pension Plan
personnel at CPP district offices across Canada, or at the
local offices operated on a part-
time basis by district office
staff members.
single man and a man
with. a ,f amily are earning the
same amount' .of money and.
therefore" ^equal ' contributions
to the unemployment' insurance
fund, why is it that a married
man gets more when he is out
of worlc?
A. While it is true ^hat. a
family* '.man contributes the
same amount of money to the
Unemployment Insurance. Fund,
as a single man elarning _the
same rate bf\pay, he neverthe
less has a,greater obligation
than a 'single' man,' being "obliged to support his family.1 The
rate of benefit is therefore adjusted -to permit, him to' discharge these responsibilities. As
a matter of /act, it is quite common for ar single man to be
listing a dependent, for example
an invalid - mother ' whom he'
wholly or mainly supports.  •
ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL band entertained last mia-
ute Christmas" shoppers' at Sunnycrest Plaza on the F^day night
(before Christinas. After playing in front of Super-Valu they went
to Henry's Bakery where they were supplied with hot chocolate.
For Personal  Service
Call Collect
Bus. 266-7111
Res. 278-0874
Brown. Bros. Motors
5690 Granville St.
A • Vancouver 13, B.C.
' - ,-4 , ~ *
To those who remember Douglas Tann who spent some time
in this area two or three years
ago, comes a Christmas message via the Coast News dated
Hong Kong. He is- now associated with a 'college,' St. John's
College, University of Hong
Kong, at 82 Pokfulam road and
can be reached through Canon
E.W.L. Martin at the college.
Phone 886-2622
Sunshine Coast Regional District
The Regional District Office hours are as follows:
GENERALOFFICE     . 8:30 a.m. ^-12:30 p.m.
1:00 p.m.— 4:30 p.m.
The office will be closed all day Friday, January 2,1970
Charles F.
„ ' -J
Starting Monday, January 5th,
will close on MONDAYS until further notice
Parker's Hardware (1969) Ltd.
Phone 885-2171
Cowrie St.
ere is no doubt in my mind that advertising
is a powerful means of communication.
And an efficient one.
So why don't we use advertising to
sell ideas as well as products?
Things like safe driving.
Or recruitment of police and social workers.
Even understanding between nations. J J
Prof. W. H. Poole
School of Business
Queen's University
For the full text of Professor Poole's remarks on advertising, write to the Canadian Advertising
Advisory Board, 159 Bay Street, Toronto 116, Ontario. We work for better advertising.
New VlSs^


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