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Coast News Nov 19, 1969

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  SERVING.   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 22  Number 44, November 19, 1969.  10c per copy  Sewer application rejected;  Council told to try again  The Pollution Control board  has informed Gibsons council  that.its application for a permit  to go ahead with its sewer system has been turned down.  At'the same time council has  been advised that when re-applying it should include in the  application the present sewer  lines from Elphinstone school  down School Road to the water  and on Marine v Drive and Gower  Point Road, new tied in with the  School Road line.  The correspondence which was  addressed to council was in the  form-of two letters, the first  being registered and from W.N.  Venables, director of the Pollution Control board. It reads as  follows:  Re: Application for a permit  pursuant to Pollution Control  Act, 1967 dated February 0, 1969  This will advise that pursuant  to Subsection 3(a) of the Pollution Control Act, 1967 a Permit  for the above application has  been refused.  In considering this application  it is apparent that there is a lack  of evidence at this time to assure that there will be no impairment of the aestetic quaulities of  the receiving waters with only  conditioning of the wastewaters  as proposed.  W.N.Venables, director.  A letter from the dame office  on the same date, Nov. 4 from  R.H." Ferguson, staff engineer,  projects and research as follows  Further to our registered let-,  ter of November 4, 1969 and "in  anticipation of an application in  accordance   with  the Pollution  Control   Act,   1967 we  wish   to  these discharges should be incorporated into a municipal system.  Please take this notice under  advisement.  R.H.- Ferguson, staff engineer  projects and research.  Permits 1 and 31 cover the  two'sewage systems now in operation, one from Elphinstone  sfchooi and the other on Gower  Point road and Marine drive in  the vicinity of school, road.       - y  . Wednesday  night  council - ar--  ranged to meet with Martin Day:  ton, council's engineerfon Thvifs^ -  day   and   as   a   result, of "this",  meeting" and after'communication with thQ .chairman of the  pollution' control- board,"   council  decided it would make another  application  after   further  consideration with the pollution,,  control  board in Victoria.  Chamber of Commerce  backs new tourist plan  Ramifications of the new tour-  -��� ism drive for the'Sunshine Coast  were outlined at Monday night's  meeting of Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce with  President Frank Hay in the  chair.  Mr. Mike Ovenall, co-ordinator  of tourism for the Mainland  Southwest, aided by a double  screen pictorial presentation of  the program, explained that for  $300 from Gibsons council  matched by $300 from the Chamber of Commerce Gibsons could  have 6,000 booklets containing  eight ..pages covering Gibsons  and area which could be ' distributed .far and wide in order  to attract tourists. He argued  that Gibsons,main job was to,  get tourists from the Vancou-  , ver area, as this , was its largest potential market.  Chamber members fell in with  the idea and thought it would  be a good thing for Gibsons area  morning session if they could.  Generally it was found that, the  shift- system, while a handicap  in homes where the students  are involved in a morning and  afternoon sessions, has created  a home situation which is not  of the best.  Mrs. Labonte during her explanation said as regards to the  extra room in the referendum for  Madeira Park school that it  may or not be built, basing her  contention on the -population  factor which might cause the  board to make its decision either way. Mrs. Labonte also  stated it was better to put all  they could into the referendum  because if it passes the educa-  t:on department pays up .to ,90  percent of the cost. If the construction or furnishing was to  come out of the school budget,  the taxpayer would have" to supply the full amount through  taxes. - -       '  Mr. Hanna informed chamber  MRS. GAYLE OHLER and some ofyiher small charges; at the nursery school being operated in the United Church Hall. The nursery  School provides an opportunity for children three to five years" old  to learn to play together and co-operate with other children before  "reaching kindergarten. ��� :    7 ;   *  g surprise  Like a refreshing bubbling  brook The B.C. Boys choir under direction of Donald Forbes  .submerged a fair-sized audience  in Elphinstone school gym Saturday evening in unadulterated  music and left the audience  -wanting more.  - The sheer .untrammelled music which came, from- the choir  of approximately 35 was a delight and the four soloists, Donald and Ronnie Haney, Bob  ' Croft and Ed! Freisen expressed  quite clearly the fine training  that this choir.has received from  the hands,of their .director.  They  sang  church music as  a -definite form in our minds.  They are truly wonderful. A new  bond was created; something  more than friendship, because  our host, the Canadian families,  have given us a feeling -of a new  home.  I would like to express my  warmest thanks to you, Mr.  Headley, to your wife and your  daughter,; Claudia, for; your  great effort, hospitality and organization, which surpassed all  our   expectations.  We. are repeatedly paying  more attention to your composition,- -..which 'is to.. our diking  And to ;thev families,' who*took  draw your attention to Pollution |\There*woulA���be a" couple of pa-1.  memhepsj th^t. a- sUidy^wa��:, now^^elL a&popular. ftumbers.ofcon- . su$}j M99&:- care >qf; us.^nd-wha  Control' Permit^ .no. 1 ^and ~ 31.;^* ges'm the>bopklet which'would    going   to  see ^'if   part   of   the"1 cert programs. The big number    save us so much encouragement,*  mi        t-�� _:*���,   n..<.u^.��;���^r      ,i;..*\ "* u_.   ..-T._-   *-J*   *Vj__. "���_   j:...:.t   _j  1 i      u    ���."_   -i si_j '_            _     ���' ���_���>   m i _i- **-. _ i��r��   mv...T<-    7;i�����    *_ i           These Permits authorize discharges from", within your municipal boundaries^ and in the interest   of, controlling    pollution  Nimmo seeks  council seal  Mr. William Nimmo has an-  nouced he will Jtake out nomination papers" and run for alderman for the one year term. Bill'  was born in Vancouver in 1939  and came to Gibsdns with his  family in 1945.  Educated,in Gibsons, Bill graduated from Elphinstone in 1956  He has worked in Port Mellon  since 1956, started in on the  production line and then appren-  ticed as machinist millwright.  During the last four years Bill  has been president, trustee, executive member and now is  first vice-president of Local 297, <  International Brotherhood of  Pulp and Sulphite Workers.  He has always been interested  in sports and prefers more re-,  creation  for 'young and old  Roberts Creek  has fire vote  December 6 is Plebiscite Day  at Roberts Creek, and it is the  hope of Fire Chief Stan Rowland that the area, will vote  in the affirmative. 7  The recent appeal for donations to help out the fire department in this area has resulted  in fan overwhelming response,  Chief Rowland said. "We  thank you most, heartily. This  response has caused! the spark -  to v glow brighter after nine^  nionths of frustration and untiring  work. "  'fOn Sunday, Nov. 30 at 2:30  at 7 Roberts Creek Community  Hall we are holding a public information ^meeting, and hope you  will bring your questions and  comments, and hear what your  fire department has accomplishedyto 'date?' y-  be-open for Gibsons district ad  vertisihg." This could be sold  through the Chamber at space  rates and possibly help the chamber with an addition to its  funds.  Following Mr. Ovenall's presentation members of the school  board explained what was involved in the referendum for  further school construction. Present was R.R. Hanna, district  superintendent, board chairman  Mrs.' Sheila Kitsdn, Trustees  Mrs. Labonte and Don Douglas  and J.R. Metzler, Secretary-  treasurer.  Questions were asked chiefly  on the effect of the split shift  system now at Elphinstone Secondary school. It was revealed  that students attending the  morning sessions were quite  happy about their school hours  but those in the afternoon would  be   willing  to   change   to   the  school could be "handled on/ a  shift basis while remaining  classes would revert to normal  morning and afternoon sessions.  Chairman Hay recommended  to chamber members that they  do all they can to see that the  referendum is passed so schools  would obtain what is actually required. Each member should  get out and help, he added.  Chairman Hay also pleaded for  stronger support for the chamber  of the next year. New members  were required so a nominating  committee would have a wider  selection of members from which  a strong executive "could bo  formed.  Next meeting of the Chamber  will be on Monday Dec. 1 at  Cedars Inn when the nominating committee will present a  new slate of officers who will  take over at the turn of the  year.  FISH can help  Some people in Gibsons area  have decided to do something  about the problems created by  our growing urban environment  and they're aiming. to combat  the cold impersonality with a  little neighborly interest.  To this end they have formed  a group called FISH, continuing  the FISH movement which started in England several years ago  and which spread to the U.S. and  Canada. An advertisement on  page four outlines the Gibsons  area activity/.  The hamie FISH may puzzle  yoii. ItK goes back to the fish  symbol used, by 'Christians'"to  identify each other and to avoid  detection by the Rbmafts who  were ^intent <m-throwing them  to^the^liohsV Todays FISH members' lions are the coldness and  lack, of neighborliness .-in; our  society, so they want to promote the; closeness and7friendship that existed in that early  group. ..,,-.',- ..-=..  ���FISH members in a Burnaby  organization are untrained, ordinary people who try to help in  their community. Some of the  services provided are rides for  ?  you:  the elderly, emergency family  care, emergency transportation'  and reading for the blind.  Most of the Burnaby calls have  been from lonely people who  just need someone to talk to.  It's amazing the number of  men and women who don't even  know their neighbors, they have  discovered.  There have also been callers  who know that FISH can't solve  their probems but want to know  which agency or organization to  see.  Gibsons United Church Women; will hold \tt_e_ri annual pre-  Christmas sale and tea, Friday,  Dec. 5 from 2 to 4 p.m. in the  church haiL  ;'"; y '��� J A'  There;.y^Ul ibe71aiatting, sewing, needlework; Christmas * decorations, collectors, items a del-  icatessan and home baking available\,y for the early ;' birds.  There will also, be a Christmas  Tree for the children and a baby "sittingTservice for tots.  was a special Tanglewood" (United States) music festival original Alleluia, which took the  lads through to "a fortissimo and  back and revealed their breadth  of accomplishment in harmonious sound.  Their clear dulcet tone was  refreshing and from the first  number to the last they were  quite happy with, their accord  between themselves and their  audience of all ages. There were  some former choirs boys in the  audience long past hitting the  right note and the right time  who ' were just as * thrilled as  were the novice singers who  came to hear a combined choir  revel in music.     r  One number was repeated���  Do you hear what I hear��� arid  in spite, of dire warning from  the: director it might not be as  good, was for most of the audience even better.  Mr. Forbe's accounts of the  choir's experiences travelling in  the Old world this summer were  extremely interesting and revealed the great warmth which  developed between the boys and  their hearers. Choir singing in  some of Europe's great cathedralsy captivated their listeners  to. the point where Mr. m Forbes  intimated, they would be" doubly  welcome on a return trip including a tour through Russian centres*^  Ed. Burritt, representing the  Sunshine Coast Arts council read  a letter from leaders of the Brno  choir which visited Gibsons this  year. Here is the letter which  was sent direct to Mr. Klyne  Headley who is now teaching in  Ontario:  Dear Mr. Headley: One quarter-  year yaf ter our Canadian concert tour, our impressions and  memories have settled to take  LIONS'  BAZAAR  Lions' club ladies Christmas tea  Friday from one to three pm.  in Sechelt Legion Hall. There  will be home baking sewing,  fancy work and Christmas  centre pieces offered for sale  along with jJoor prizes and a  lucky raffle; draw.  we would like to, send our regards and thanks.  Glory to Children to Children.  Yours very sincerely, Dr.  Frantisek"Lysek Erika Kocianova and Danuse Kratochivilova  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio and member of  the legislative for Mackenzie  constituency received ihe plaudits of the audience when it was  revealed that she through government sources had a good  part iri making possible the trip  abroad not only of the B.C. Choir  but of the visiting Brno Choir.  - The Children to Children Cultural Exchange officials offer  their:thariks to the school board  for the use of the hall, to those  who looked after the production  of the event, ticket sellers and  to the 19 families that "generously billeted the boys overnight.  They arrived Saturday .afternoon and left Sunday morning,  facing another concert in Vancouver area.  auiuuiiiHiniinunmmiiummnmimmwuiuinimuiuuiiuiiuuuv  CUB REGISTRATION  For boys wanting to join  Cub, ages 8 to 11, there will  be a registration on Tuesday  night at 6.45 at Sechelt Hall  Gibsons. For further information phorie 886-7479.  The first Hospital Auxiliary  Bridge Tournament of-the Fall  was convened by Mrs. W. Davis arid Mrs. A: Whiting with  nine'tables-playing7   y  Prize winners were 1st Mr.  Don McNeil and Mr. Don  Horsnian and 2nd Mrs. J. Hobson and. Mrs. M. > Frontager.  The Door prize was :won < by  Mrs.  Stevenson. ' "'-A'A^yA^A- ���������  Prizes     were     donated    by "  Kriise Drug Store-���double deck  of card. and Weston Candy Co,  Pauline     Johnson'   Chocolates. "  The next tournament takes  p!ace Monday Nov. 24 at 7:30  pm. in the Anglican Chutfch  .Hall. "���'-"'.������������.'���  -.:.'������. "/y-yy-      ',7 ..  Committee  to work on  Centennial  Gibsons   Centennial   '71. com-   -  mittee   was    formed   Tuesday  'night at a- meeting in the Municipal Hall, attended by a dozen  people  with. Ken   Goddard   as  chairman. Aid. Goddard (explained  that he  was   appointed by  Mayor Wally Peterson to get a  Centennial committee organized  ' Mayor Peterson urged the meet-.  -ing to get down to business' as.  soon as possible and pick a project and get to work on it.  Aid. Goddard was chosen com- ���  mittee chairman with Ross Gib-'  son   as   vice-chairman.   Karen  Archer is secretary and Municipal l Clerk   David    Johnston,  treasurer.  As soon as the committee gets  itself organized and reports to  Victoria it will receive in return information it will require  to get Centennial project wheels  in motion. Aid. Goddard said he  had already received a couple  of letters "defining projects, one  concerning the proposed Sunshine Coast Recreation CentTe,  and the other outlining a library  museum complex in Giibsons.  The next meeting will be held  at the Municipal Hall Dec. 3  starting at 7:30 p.m.  Four bylaws  given readings '  . 'Four bylaws were before Gibsons municipal council ;at -its  Nov. . 12  meeting and two   re--  ^-'ceived'. final>- readings-^ahdUJthe^.  ~* others three readings. ~ .  The" two given final readings  . concerned one to set up an advance poll for the Sat., Dec. 6  municipal election. The advance  poll at the Municipal hall will  be opened from two to eight ,  p.m., Tuesday Dec. 2. The other  was one which raises the interest  rate on past due taxes when  paid, from six to seven percent.  Bylaws given three readings  included one enabling the council to allow the public tomake  prepayment on their taxes. Pre-:  payment starts Jan. 1 and ends.  ; towards the mid-May and allows  the village to pay six percent  interest on such taxes; Last year  close to $3,000 was prepayed.  This year, the second year  in operation it is expected that  more taxpayers will take advantage of the idea.  The other bylaw concerned a  tax exemption " for the B.C.  Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation which owns the building in,  which Ron Brackett is the pro-,  prietor of a shoe repair shop.  7  Babas on tour  A party attended by some  50 friends took place at the Baba7  home on Saturday when Robert  and Ronnie Baba entertained in  honor of their parents who left-  Vancouver by plane on Nov. 16  to visit Japan and witness the  the Olympics.  It lis just 40 years since Mac;  Baba left his native Japan ."toy  come to Canada and the two  months reunion with his family  and friends will be a joyous one.  Mrs. Baba will experience her  first visit to the Orient.  Miss  Jean  Baba   came  from  New Westminster to attend the  .party.;'  RCMP  INVESTIGATING  Extensive damage to post boxes in, front of, homes along Reed  road by a gang beyond the juvenile age is under; investigation  by the ROMP. Damage was  created by the use of gunshots,  resulting in most of the boxes  being rendered useless. Time of  lhe7spree,ywas. towards 3 am.;  Friday .horning. Coast News, Nov. 19, 1969.  Wage boost values diminishing  it me  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.C Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Published Wednesdays at Kibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794. "  Member Audit Bureau of Uirculation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau. Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association/ ** C  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  '      Subscription Rates: $3 per >ear,  States and foreign, $4.50 pex year.  $1.75 for six months   Umied  Candidates galore!  ��� Early indications reveal that it could be a big year at the polls  this Dec. 6.���There may be voting, for school trustees, mayors and  aldermen in Gibsons arid Sechelt, a couple of small plebiscites- for  the Regional District and'an.election in all the seats occupied now  by Regional District board members.  -/.-.- With the area advancing into expenses for water, sewers, garbage collection and street lights perhaps the weight of necessary.  taxation to carry such aids for the public is causing people to  take a closer look at the situation at municipal and school board  . levels.  T�� those anticipating they will set the world on fire if they  manage to get elected' to the school board, dispel the idea immediately. With "Victoria keeping the financial reins very tight on  educational affairs, the headaches definitely should not cause a  rush for aspirants to trusteeship on the school board. However, this  being a democratic world in which we live, there are some brave  soiils who are going to try;  ���Municipallythere will 7be a fight for the mayoralty in Sechelt  withtwo hats already in thering. Three aldermen will have to be  elected. In Gibsons there will be the mayor's chair at stake with  one vacant-aidermanic seat and two endK)f-term aldermen probably,  seeking^re-eiectiori. For the vacant one year aidermanic seat there  areapparentiy:t^y,o men who riiay have their hats in the ring for  voting day, Dec.1 6.  This year all members of the Regional District board step  down so that the proper sequence of elections can be set up. The  six rural seats from Pender Harbour to Langdale will be wide open~  with half the seats for one year candidates and the other half for  two year candidates. Seats, held by Gibsons and Sechelt councils  are filled by council appointments.  For the firsts year Regional District directors were appointed  and for the first election two years ago, all seats were vacated.  This year only half will be elected for two years and the other, half  for-one. year, so"there will be no chance of a completely new board  taking over after this year. f '  So with the election picture revealing greater magnitude than  in past years, the public should take note of how and where they  are affected. All are involved in the school board election; rural  people only in Regional District affairs and in Gibsons and Sechelt,  mayor and aidermanic elections plus for Gibsons a. vote on Sunday  entertainment.  iSo, dear public, start sorting things out now and don't forget to  get out and vote on-Dec. 6. Do not have later regrets that you  should have voted.  Wage settlements through July, August and '. September  brought an average annual base  rate increase of 7.9 percent, according to statistics analysed by  the Canada Department of labor.  Settlements in the second  quarter of the year resulted in a  7.7 percent increase. .  Contracts covering bargaining  units of 500 employees and over,  with exclusion of all m the construction industry, are examined. ^  There were 76 such settlements  in the third quarter, affecting  the wage rates of approximately  197,385 employees.  Annual average increase for  settlements signed during the  third quarter of 1968^ was 8.5  percent. .;.'.. ';'7 :���.-.  Twenty-five of the 1969 third  quarter settlements analysed  covered 39,570 employees in'  manufacturing, and provided  base rate increases - averaging  9.3 percent. The average increase in the second quarter was  8.7 percent.  The  51   settlements   covering  157,815 employees "outside manufacturing provided for an average increase of 7.4 percent, the  same as in the second quarter.  The impact of the 76 new settlements,   when   taken   in   con-  . junction with the wage provisions of existing contracts, sets  the annual base rate increase at  6.6 percent, or 15.5 cents an b��ur  for the 12 months ended September 30, and 3.9 percent during  the preceding 12 month period.  Deflating the wage increase by  the Consumer Price Index increase, the average hourly base  rate increased in real terms by  2.0 percent during the period  ended September 30, 1969, and  by 2.4 percent during the period  ended a year earlier.  Contributing  to  these   yearly  figures is the coining into-effect  of  second and third stage in- :  creases in contracts negotiated  in 1967 and 1968. -  Again the analysis is restricted to those agreements covering  bargaining units of 500 workers  or more, excludingythose in eon-  , struction. There were 636 such  agreements in force as of September 30, 1969, covering approx-  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  Safe Driving Week  Traffic deaths during Safe Driving Week have been consistently lower than the toll taken by traffic colM-dbns during the remaining weeks of December. The December 1-7 period has become recognized as the yearly period when the attention of Canadians is  concentrated on the need to prevent accidents.  The question raised by many observers is why the reduction  of traffic deaths during the,campaign can't be sustained throughout the year. .  The Canada Safety Council says .the answer comprises education, engineering and enforcement with the main emphasis on education. The council promotes defensive driving as the proven technique to reduce traffic accidents, a method doubling the motorist's chances of avoiding an'accident.  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING BY-LAW No. 92  Take notice that the ICouncil of the Corporation of the  Village of Sechelt, will hold a Public Hearing at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, at the hour of 7:30 p.m. on the 3rd Day  of December 1969, under provisions pf (the Municipal \Acjfc, to  consider the proposed rezoning of property described as:  That portion of Block 7, D.L. 303 and 304, GP. 1, (N.W.D. Plan  6457, LYING WEST OF LOTS B AND C, (BLK 7, Plan 10637  and measuring 120 feet in the East-West direction and 254  feet more or less in the NORTH-SOUTH Direction, from  "Residential" to "Commercial."  Copy of the proposed amendment may be inspected at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, during business hours, between  November 20th, and December} 3rd,71969.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C., November 14th 1969.  Ay'yA'-. A-\    e. t. rayner  Clerk  FIVE YEARS AGO  Peter Wilson, assistant" secretary of Kitimat school board has  been named secretary treasurer  of District 46 School Board, to  take over his duties about Dec 1.  As a result of what was termed  the dog menace, Gibsons coun-:  cil has decided to increase the  colst of dog licenses. The new  rates are $5 from $1 for males  and $25   from   $2   for females..  At Ole's Cove Winning Post  women of the area formed a  Women's Business arid Professional club. Mrs. Jo Benjafield  was elected president.  Canon Alan Greene offers the  suggestion that Senior Citizen  homes should be the area Centennial project.  Sports fest  interest high  Premier W.A.C. Bennett reports that the first annual British Columbia Festival of Sports  May 15 to June 1970, promises  tio be an outstanding success,  far greater in magnitude than  could have been visualized even  a few months ago.   .���������';..���..  Originally it. was felt that 15 7  communities might compete in ���  20 sports. Today over 60 communities are making active preparation to compete in 50 sports  while associated pageants and  cultural events are legion.  The  initial   Festival will' eh-  compass    three weekends,  two  of them long ones, commencing 7  on Canada's Victory Day holi- 7  day (May 16���18), and the Un- r  ifced States'- Memorial Day (may  30���June 1).  Over 30 sports events will be '  provincial, national or iri terna-  tionai in magnitude. Provincial  sports governing bodies are currently negotiating with Japan,  New Zealand, Mexico, England,  and the United States for bowling, v water polo, volleyball and  rugby. ,  A program of awards is being  arranged to  recognize accomplishments  at all  levels.  Medal ���  and  badge  events   will  be   de- ,  dared . according  to  magnitude  ���of participation: A few of those [  that could qualify in the medal ,'  category  to date are   archery,i  bowling,   boxing,   canoeing,, cycling, fencing, field hockey, golfing, gymnastic, judo, marksmanship, irowing, rugby, -'siding, soccer,   softball,   swiriiming,   track  and field, volleyball, water polo,  water skiing arid yachting.  STABLE  INDUSTRY  ,-.-. The forest Indus try of British  Columbia had its beginnings dur-  the period 1778 to 1788. The industry, at first was concerned  chiefly with spars for ships.  Construction, on the first sawmill ever erected in what is now  British Columbia commenced in  January. 1848. The site chosen  was Millstream at the head pf  Esquimalt Harbor and on November 24, 1848 the first lumber  was sawn.  10  YEARS   AGO  Margaret Ve/ale, Trudy Preuss  and John 'Trueman were awarded $100 bursaries by Gibsons  Canadian  I.egion.  Gibsons Board of Trade  named William Wright to head  a committe to look into a water  supply for the Sunshine Coast.  As a result of a storm fishermen in Gibsons harbor report  they are not too happy with the  breakwater and are expecting  improvements will be made.  The dress of students at Elphinstone school will come up  for discussion at a PTA meeting along with a talk on report  cards.  15 YEARS   AGO  St. John's church in Wilson  Creek was fe-dedicated as a  United Church.  The Farmers', Institute has  drawn the attention of the  school board to the rising costs  of transportation.  The school board seeks further  information frorii the newly organized Recreation Committee  with respect to its use of school  premises;  Five acres at Gower Point,  near water was advertised for  sale at $795  20   YEARS  AGO  At  a   meeting   in   St.   John's  ' church, Wilson Creek an brgan-  izatibn was7set up for the object of obtaining a  community  hall for the area,  y Ratepayers   failed   to   attend  .school board annual meeting at  | Silver Sands and .Kleindale. As  f a result the minister of educa-  r tion  will  appoint  school repre-  )7 sentatives    for both   locations.  i      A public meeting on Gambier  *   Island  including   ratepayers   of  Gambier, Keats arid Bowen Is-,  lands   passed   a   resolution   requesting that these areas be al  lowed   to   secede  District No. 46.  from   School  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ~ 886-2481  -iinately 1;370,000 workers. The  equivalent analysis last year in-  eluded 530 agreements and covered approximately 1,000,000  employees.  Settlements   during  the  third  quarter of one-year duration provided for an average increase  of 9.5 percent; those of two-  year "duration of 9.1, 6.6 and 7.9  10.8 percent and 3.9 percent for  the first,ahdfsecond",years respectively; and^.those of three  year* duration'Tor increases of  percent for the first second, and  third years of the contract.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  ��WM��<��#MWM��*WM��^����*W��WW����MM��*MMMWMMMW��M��.��  riayrf ij HUH-.  TOtpVERlB^  SEE YOUR l#S_CIAH    ^  Today there are many types of preparations  available to cover unsightly marks. Most are  creams with chemicals, plus a pigment to give  a range of shades. We) also carry non-allergic  products with' similar color bases which are effective for covering small areas.  Your physician should be consulted. He can  suggest a specific type of treatment of value. He  can also tell you about new methods by which  certain marks can be removed, or made less  noticeable.  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 LID.  Secheit  885-2238  Gibsons  886-2234  Rae W. Kruse :  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  ESS;   Dependability --Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  Christmas gift  ide  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazinep/us a full-color  1970 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone*  Wes 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 sub  scriptions purchased for $2 and commencing wit'  the Winter, 1969 issue.  �����������������������������_���������������������-���������������������������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������  i -_����������������������������������������������-���-������ ������-���� ����������������>  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME.  ADDRESS  YOUR  NAME. . _.___���  .��  r ���'���-���- -v \  ���a-.����������� ��Bm*BiiBB*BBBBBBBBBmBBBmBBBBmBmBm*a*BmBB*amBBBBBBBBBBBBBn��������*****��***B**����*****��**a********��**"M��***9Bm**twBm��Ba��BB��Bnmm*m' ANDY  CAPP  llMi? article  Coast News,^Nov. 19^ 1069.      3  lution standards are met. by  realistic control measures; based  on specific nee,ds.    \  With regard to air pollution  and the'pulp arid paper industry,  we have the July recommenda-  tidhs of the provincial Pollution  Control Board that an inventory  of existing industrial emissions  into the air be carried out as  quickly as possible.  Identification of problem areas will require comprehensive  studes and investigations and we  must appreciate that, in many  instances,; it has yet to be. as-,  certained whether the hazard  caused by the -pollutant is one  that affects such factors as  health, recreation, - economics,'  etc. ;v:  , Therefore, it is evident in this  field of pollution, control, too,  that we again will be. faced with  the necessity Of considering each  case individually. '  However, whatever the final  definitions of the problem, the  government intends;to continue  its drive for effective pollution  control in every natural envir:  onment. :-::":- J  This is the last of three art-,  icles by the Hon. -Ray'Will-,  istdri, minster of lands, f or: .  ests, and water resources  on the subject of pollution  control in the province's expanding pulp and paper industry:  In niy opening remarks at the  beginning of this series, I said  that it is expected to have every  pulp mill in. British Columbia  operating under a pollution control permit by the end of 1970.  The only reason this situation  will not, exist earlier is because  it is essential that a mill take  inventory of the quantity and  quality of its effluent before it  can properly make; application  for a permit������and these inventories take time. 7:  ��� The pollution control branch  of the British Columbia Water  Resurces Service has been contacting mills in border of priority based- on their impact on  their local environment. .The  branch has contacted 7 all mills  not  already under perrriit and  , the necessary���'���effluent inventories now are being made.  1 should point out that the gov-  , eminent recognizes that interior mills frequently are faced  with different cost considerations  than coast mills in establishing  pollution control equipment and  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  ��� I  ��� mm  H  I  V)  ��  Eh  I  I  8  For  Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.G.  I  9  ALSO Al  SELECTED USED CARS  meeting standards set .down in  their respective pollution control  permits. One . of the reasons,  which I mentioned in an earlier  column; is that most coast mills'  enjoy the benefit of flushing action of tidal waters.  These cost considerations  must, of course; be borne in-  mind in the establishment of  - new interior mills which, after  all, have to manufacture their  product on a. competitive basis,  whether ifc be foi- the local, national  or  internat'idnal 'market..'  The; cost  of   producing   Ihe  commodity therefore is frequently, influenced by millysite location in the province and is one of  the  reasons  provincial authorities: pay particular attention to  the   "pollutiori   .control-������-requirements'and,  w^ of  each mill rather than simply applying an oyerall set of pollution control permit requirements  which y would Ignore' ithe   exis-  terise  of a '';.;yariarice';\:^;'':':'coridi-,i-'  'tions ������^e^n^h^ion^i0y--^^::^  .   As in aill other aspects of pollution control in the  province,  it is not the government's intention to impose unnecessary, control costs on ariiy industry; community or individual, hut rather  to ensure that our high ant/ipol-  on job early  Volunteers at the Canadian  Mental Health Association" are  already starting to do their.  Christmas wrapping.They have  to start early, because there will  be over 7,000 gifts, to wrap, tag,  and distribute to: at! the patients  in B.C.'s mental hospitals, and  boarding homes.  The association depends on donations from individuals and  club groups to Trnake this campaign a success; r New items>  valued at about $2.00 are welcome, and men's- gifts, particularly are always in short supply. Cigarettes, wallets, pen and  pencil sets, and candy are popular choices.  CHWSTMAS. DONATIONS  'j^sedesin^ make a hospital donation in place of sending  out Christmas cards this year  are requested; to phone 886-  2437 for ^details. There was a  considerable response last year  and it is expected to increase  .'this';.year/; ::;.7v7������'���������''.7'������.���;'. ������-���  Give the gift that grows.  By over 50%.  ���>  M  -   m  1  Is  ���  <  -  a  1MK  &  4  m  a  �����  ��&  5'  :           18  S  *s  ***>  &  .   *s  - m  Bank of Mantra!  ���*<4SXS>  ** VAVAVi" *���* V.  f*k 4>r%^4*r'   i i �� V��^A ���� > ��� ^',*< **,**< ���&��* *< >^  8��ftg&��!&  $&&##  High-yield six-year savings  certificates are great as gifts. Because  they grow by more than half their value.  And they're packaged in attractive gift  crackers.  ' How do they'work? Simple. Go  to any Bank of Montreal and pay $6.34.  You'll receive a certificate that's  redeemable at any time on a graduated  scale of interest. But when it's held for  the six-year term, it'll pay back a full  ten dollars. Over a 50% gain in value.  And because sayings certificates are  available in multiples of ten dollars, you  can invest as much or as little as you like  Savings certificates make great  Christmas gifts. And they're ideal for '  birthdays, Bar Mitzvahs, graduations or  whatever. For nieces, nephews, grandchildren, students or anyone you'd like  to see with a little money. Including  yourself.  Ask about our high-yield six-year  savings certificates. The gift that grows  by over 5b��/o.  ���^S^X:  Bank of Montreal  .7 Canada's First Bank    ���  Job Nb:   69-1302A   ; ' y /  Size:   /������-  300 lines  Media:     Print  VICKERS & BENSON LTD.,   MONTREAL  Gibsons Branch: T. F. DAUGHERtTr; Manager  Sec_*Tlt Branch: yy ERNEST BOOTH, Manager  Perider Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):     Open Daily  Stingiest man  On Dec. 13, The Stingiest Man  in Town, a musical adaptation  of Dickens' classic A Christmas  Carol, opens and closes in the  Queen Elizebeth theatre. The  production is the ambitious undertaking of the North Shore  - Light Opera Society which, in  the last 22 years, has given Vancouver audiences many of the  finest amateur productions this  city has seen; The show will be  a repeat of lasts year's success  in the North Vancouver Centennial Theatre, which was termed  an unabashed triumph by the  province's Brian McLeod. The  The Stingiest Man, is a musical  with a great variety of fine tunes  Duncan McLean is in-the title  rple, soprano Daphne Miles-  Pickup as Scrooge's childhood  sweetheart and Ann Thompson  is Cratchiet's daughter Martha.  Direction and choreography are  by Norman Leggatt, musical direction is handled by' Fred Turner who is music supervisor for  Vancouver schools   ;     >  There are two performances,  a matinee at 2':30 p.m. and evening performance at 8:00 p.m.  A 50���voice choir frorii David  Lloyd George Elementary school  will precede each showing with  Christmas   carols in   the -lobby  $500 FOR REFUGEES  The B.C. Government Employees'; Union donated% $500 to a;  C&hadian grouj? .airiiftdrig food  to <nval ywarT^ug^s in Nigeria. John L. Fryer, general secretary, of the union, said today.  The union executive made the  decision at a recent meeting to  forward the grant to canaire-  lief, which has been organised  by a group of Canadians, one  of them Stanley Burke, "former  Vancouver newspaperman.  COAST NEWS  Phone 886-2622  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  and you'll be convinced it's the  best snow vehicle ever built  One minute���and you'll discover the best thing  that's happened to winter since spring.  Mercury built its own 25-horsepower engine and  torque converter and designed the track to make this  the best hill climber around. Only Mercury has-  Thunderbolt Ignition for sure, sub-zero starting ...        '  balanced dual suspension for the softest ride. Distinctive  styling and solid craftsmanship show it's the best.  Spend a minute on a Merc and you'll be convinced.  The winter fun vehicle    (��i  FIRST W MARINEPROPULSION  Klekhaef_r Mercury oJ Canada. Ltd. Toronto. Subsidiary of Brunswick Corporation  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  Phone 885-9626 4       Coast News, Nov. 10, 1969.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  KPhone 886*2622 - *A  Deadline, Tuesday- Noon 7  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  CONING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  thursi; Fri. Nov. 20, 21  at 8 p.m.  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  BLAST OFF  Burl Ives      Troy Donahue  Sat., Mon., Tues. Nov. 2&, 24, 25  at 8 p.m.1  KILLING OF SISTER GEORGE  RESTRICTED  Dec. 5: Gibsons United Church  Women Holly Tea and Boutique,  2-4 p.m., church Hall.  PETS  BIRTHS  COR1LETT ��� Born to Mr. and  Mrs. A. J. Corlett (nee Collins)  on Nov. 14, 1969, at the Vancouver General; Hospital, a son,  Kevin John, 10 lib. 4 oz.  DEATHS  KENT ��� Nov. 11, 1969, Herbert  Kent, in his 95th year, of Gibsons, B.C. Survived hy one son,  W. H. (Bill) and daughter-in-  law Hilda, Gibsons, B.C. Funeral service was held Fri., Nov; 14  from the Family Chapel.of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Mr. John  Risbey officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.       ;  IN MEMORIAL  STEVENS ��� In loving memory  of a dear mother and grandmother, Kathleen Ivy Stevens, who  passed away Nov. 19, 1968.  Nothing can take away the love  a heart holds dear,.  Fond memories linger every  day, remembrance keeps her  near      ������������-.^     Vyy' y*y?r 7 ' , -  ���Ever" remembered  by  her  loving   son   and   daughter,  Garry and Carole and  families.  NOP WANTED  Part time mornings. Applications will be received for distributor Vancouver Province, Gibsons-Roberts creek - Langdale  Car essential. For information  write G. Hill, 2250 Granville St.,  Vancouver 9 or phone 732-2727.  TEXAS OIL COMPANY  Wants Man Over 40  For Gibsons^Sechelt Area  "We need a good man who can  make short auto trips. We are  willing to pay top earnings up to  $15,000 In A Year Plus  Regular Cash Bonus  Our top men in other parts of  Canada draw exceptional earnings. Contact customers around  Gibsons-Sechelt. Airmail R. A.  Dickerson, Pres., Southwestern  Petroleum Corp., Ft. Worth,  Tex.  Hostess-housekeeper-cook. Live  out, own car preferable, hours  to be arranged to suit. One businessman, 2 teenage hoys working, 2 Frendh poodles. Routine,  look after home, laundry and  make nice dinners for evening.  Good pay for efficient person  with nice disposition. Phone  days 885-2228, nights 885-2028.  Leave name and number. Your  call will be returned giving details.  WORK WAHID  Backhoe available; Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Versatile band available for  New Year's. Phone Tom Powell  886-9833. References.  Do you require (bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   DIVERS  available for salvage jobs, any  type. Contact Jim Rogers, 886-  7715 or 886-9662.  Beat the fall winds: We top,  limib, 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 BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Beautiful black and salble 9  months old spayed inoculated  female German Shepherd, father Vancouver police dog, pure  bred but no papers. Good with  children. $25. A. Simpkins, 885-  2132.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  MISC. FOR SAIE  Ideal for dune buggy, '56 VW,  good motor, 3 good tires, trans,  shot. $75. Apply 1754 Marine  Crecs, No. 2 Cozy Corner, Gibsons, after 5.30 p.m.  Free horse manure. Live check-  ens 50c each. 886-2617.  Converting to more power. Gray  marine engine, 120 hp., 314 cu.  in. with 2Vz to 1 reduction gear.  In excellent running condition.  Two industrial H.D. batteries.  Many extras, spare gaskets, fuel  pump, voltage regulator, instrument panel, 6 bulbs, etc. Price  $400. Phone 886-7039.  Set of Volkswagen chains, never  used. Phone 886-2448.  Cook, heat, hot water. Oil range,  H.W. tank, barrel and stand,  all in very good condition. Sacrifice, $35. D. Cruickshanks,  Gower Point Road, foot of S hill  New 8 m.m. Brownie movie  camera, Holiday projector, light  bar and screen. Phone 886-2348.  Child's spring horse. Phone 886-  2258. ���������...������  B'oosey and Hawkes trumpet,  $100; boy's bike. Phone 886-7735.  Coffee talble, $10; firescreen $11.  Phone 886-7421.  Delta Rockwell radial arm saw  with metal stand, used 10 hrs.;  1 shower cabinet base with taps  and hardware; 1 combination  TV, stereo, radio. Phone 886-  ���2765.-/.. v>:y"-7~ 7 y  Electric stove, like new;, hlue  bathroom set, slightly used; 1  Magnus chord organ. Phone 886-  99597.  1 only Hoover'washer, demo  only $149.95  1 only Sanyo washer, demo  only $149.85  Floor samples  1 only Sanyo washer, 12 lb.  tub, reg. $229.95, only $219,995  Stereo Hi-Fi, Credenza model  Reg. $359.95, now only $333.95  Box springs and mattresses,  '������������. 50!% 0f!f..77^-;777.'-77'--V;';  Limited stock  1 only 50 in. elec. range,  as is, $15.00  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  886-2442  '69 9V2 Johnson demo  VA Johnson demo  25|% list price  10 hp.  Onan with clutch,  $100  Hallicrafter receiver, Model  S38 $50  New .22 Browning Medallist  Browning .308 SA. Savage Model 99C,  Used 270 Safari,  used  30.06 Browning S.A7  TOYS,   TOYS,  TOYS  WALT  NYGREN  SALES LTD.  886-3303 Gibsons;  ^^���^iM^BHB**l>HMBBMMN-___-__---____a_Hi  Duotherm oil heater, good shape  1 chain saw, 20" blade, N15 McCulloch, almost new. Phone 886-  2379 5 to 11 p.m.  AVON REPRESENTATIVE  Soames Point and Hopkins Land  ing. Call after 4. 886-7065.  SALE OR TRADE _  23 ft. Aluminum house trailer,  value  $1600.  Phone  886-7161 or  write B. Nygren, Box 247, Gibsons.  ' ������  "  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 lawn�� and gardens, in  bags. Elander Farm. 886-2400.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  S85-9713,  Secheit  .���Lawnmowers���  ���Outboards���  ���Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Oubboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���-.  ���Homelite Saws���  ���Sahre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  ^   886-2838  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  edits ���  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  cars,mm FOR SAIE   ,:,  '69 Volkswagen, automatic, radio, white wall tires, low mileage, royal red color, one owner, fully under warranty. $2100  or best offer. Contact 886-7247.  '59 Oldsmobile. Phone 886-9686.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m..  BOATS FOR SAII  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  14 ft. clinker with 5^ inboard  and 18 outboard. $300 or best  offer. 886-2487.  Runalbout boat storage available  Safe and dry for winter. Phone  886-2400, Shaw Road, Gibsons/  FUELS  FIREPLACE WOOD  Fir and hemlock can be picked  up for $15 a cord at Britt Var-  coe's, top of Henderson Road,  Roberts Creek, or R.R. 1, Giibsons. Eves, and weekends only.  Alder  firewood- for sale. Delivered.  Phone 885-9769.  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did.  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  Phone 886-9535  NOTICE  -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,  and 885-9425.  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.       ;���: ���. v7yv-  Alcoholics ' Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOUr  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact ���Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) vGibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-29*:  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       .  /OR RENT  2 bedroom home, close to Gib.  sons. Phone 886^9600.  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished or unfurnished, available now in Seaside Plaza. Under new management. Phone  886-2904 or 886-7240.  1 bedroom furbished cottage in  Gibsons. Phone 886-7017.  (1) Cozy waterfront 1 bedroom,  all electric, lower log cabin  suite.  (2) Winterized waterfront 2  bedroom side-hy-side duplex, unfurnished. R. K. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, 886-2887. y 7  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. V  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection! Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  *t.   ! Phone 886-2905  Waterfront mobile home spacer  Good beach  area.  Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp  and . Trailer  Park.   The  Vernons. 886-2887.  WANTED TO RENT  3  bedroom   house,   Gibsons  or  Sechelt. 886-2855.  WANTED  )  Second hand piano in good condition. Phone 886-2422.  Housekeeping room, Giibsons  area.   Gentleman.   Ph.   886-2225  FOUND  Tan colored pup with slight  Mack markings, vicinity Reed  Road. Owner phone 886-7421.    I  ONE BEDROOM HOME, vicinity Park Road and Chaster. Living room with w-w., dining;room  kitchen; bedroom and bathroom.  Auto-oil heat, lot size 70' x 107'.  F.P. $11,800. Terms with $6^000  ��� down. ��� ��� A 7-7'- ��� --���-: ���''.-",  5 ACRES and a 1 bedrm house  oh well landscaped grounds just  off North Rd. Fireplace, large  L.R., dining rm., utility, electric heat, car port. Full price  $14,700 with $7,000 down y  .    886-2481  4.9 acres flat fenced, partly  cleared' and has stream running  through* 420 ft. on rd. by 500 ft.  Russell Rd. FP $7500.  886-2481    j  GIBSONS, 3 bdrm or 2 Ibdrm  and utility, 3 year old home.  Large L.R., modern kitchen,  pemb. bath, electric heat, fridge  and range included. Sun deck on  2 sides. F.P.  $16,000.   y  886-2481  ::    -  7     - -���. .-'���.-.. ���,������      l "���'���' ' -.-..���-.    ���' ' "' ...  -   'V  LANGDALE ��� Overlooking  Howe Sound, large 3 bdrm home  double car port, double plmbg,  spacious living room & kitchen  leading out to sun deck. Wall to  wall carpets, cathedral entrance  Rec. rm., laundry rm., workshop  F.P. $27,500.  886-2481  TUWANEK ��� Waterfront lot  with sandy beach and handy to  fooat launching, all services at  hand. $7200 full price, all cash.  886-2481  886-2481  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  ' \ '.'..-������  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eyes. 886-2098       Eves 886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  ..,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS* B.C. 7     Ph. 886-2481  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTf^^  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  Vancouver  1200' three bdrm home with  half bsmt. Spacious liv-dh area  with panoramic island view.  Very good terms. $5000 dn., A-S  on $13,000.  $7*000 dn. for a total of $13,000  gives a lot of summer accommodation in semi-wf. cottage that  can be rented ten months for  mortgage payments1.  Choice of lots on Roberts  Creek Lr.Rd., -$2250 - $3000,  terms.  View lots in Selma now being  serviced with water. $2500 to  $3950/'  ,;.-:..-7'^.".7"  Serviced view lots in; Seaview  sub-div. in Gibsons. $4000���  terms if desired.  Choice of four semi-wf. lots at  Gower. Unobstructed Gulf view,  southern exposure. $7500 - $8500.  Easy terms. Water guaranteed  Teh acres close in to Gibsons.  yDwo road access. $10,000 terms.  A Six.bedrm, half bsmt. Accommodation enough for small Summer Camp close to sea. Large  grassed lot and surrounding  woods. $13,000.  JACK WARN, 886-7244 v  886-2681 (ev.)  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  Near ocean, partly wooded' acre  fruit trees, 3 large rooms, basement, auto-furnace, fireplace,  new w-w carpet, drapes. Cash or  terms. Phone 886-2762 or write  Box 1080, Coast News.  1 acre cleared with water, Rosa-  munde' Rd., Gibsons. Call 886-  7479 after 5. '  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Giibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings. ,  WATERFRONT  Best on the 'Sunshine v Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced.  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay.     ,  NEW TERMS: Country acreage ahd older 3-ibedroom home,  Roberts Creek area, 4.63 7A.,/  some cleared, potential view  land. NOW $8,000, with $4,000  down. "���"���   ���; ���-,;.       ., 7  :���'���.. ., .        ������- ���-;-,,' .;,-.'. '-      -;^-.,  CHOICE OF TERMS, with low  interest: 20 view acres, two-road  access, $18,000 full j>rice: $12,000  down, balance at 6%; or $8,600  down, balance at 8%, Roberts  Creek area, for quick sale. Excellent subdiv. proposition, good  ' location.  7  $4,000 down oh full price of  ^rr.SOOj or $15,500 cash on excellent 3-fcedroom house, level  fenced lot, GffiBSONS, handy location, A-oil heat, 2. fireplaces,  23 x 11 living room, 23 x 11 master bedroom. Modern. Kitchen &  dining area. Patios, car port.  New, Top value for 1700 sq. ft.  For June occupancy: Excellent 3-hedroom home on GIBSONS waterfront, level park-like  lot, retractable ;steps to beach,  A-oil , heating, concrete part-  basement, decy, walks and p&-  bdsemeht, deck, Walks and pa-  -room. Terms-on $33,000.  Excellent grocery business, do  ing $75,000 yearly sales. $49,300  cash to $17,000 agreement at 7%  GOWER POINT Waterfront: 3  acres, with stream, much parklike cleared area, cottage with  fireplace. Full price $26,000,  -terms.. ���,;' . ��� .y..w.:  OPEN MONDAY THROUGJ  SATURDAY  LIST WHERE THE ACTION IS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNNREAUY  Notary Public  Box 238 Giibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248  E.  McMynn/ 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 886-9359  GIBSONS ^ Large, fully serviced lot on highway in village,  close to schools, etc. Offered at exceptionally low full  price of $2,500.  ���Waterfront, fully serviced  s lot with spectacular view  and 200 feet curvinjg coastline. This is a choice retirement homesite in an  area of beautiful homes. Full  price $10,500. Terms.  GAMBIER ISLAND ��� 450 ft. of  seafront ��� Have your place  ���in the sun on the sea with  this delightful park-like 4%  acres with safe sandy .beach,  ramp and float in protected  water. Spacious family home  excellent water supply. A  unique investment in health,  wealth and happiness at the  v       F.P. of only $32,500.  SOUTH PENDER HARBOURS' acrs with 1100 ft. road  frontage; facing west; pro-  towards etaoi ee;B ReJs eta  perty is well treed and  -slopes towards the highway.  A terrific investment at full  ' price $9,500 with $3,500 down  Call Morton Mackay  886-9900, eves 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY HD.  Gibsons Coquitlaac  Roberts Creek   . r        ���-'���:���,..   1308  " ��� 1.32  acres.   Level  residential  "site; Near the bach and shopping. $3,500. 7 ~  DavisBay 1330  Excellent view lot, two blocks  to shopping. $3,500. y  Gibsons 1309  WATERFRONT ��� One bedroom home. Concrete basement.  Many extras. Level, beautifully  landscaped lot. Quiet area; Ideal  for retired couple. D.P. $6,500.  Good terms onhalance. ..".'  Middle Point     ' ^161  Crown lease, consisting of 2.04  atores ���- 1115 feet waterfront.  Owner anxious to sell. Price reduced to $2,500. 7  Gibsons      , 1189  Retirement home. Close to  shopping and ibeach. Many extras -���double windows, .built-in  range, washer, dryer and drapes  included. All rooms spacious and*  tastefully decorated, w-w- carpet in living room and master  bedroom. TExpahsive view of  Howe Sound and North Shore.  $16,500 ��� terms.  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Sechelt  office; Ph.  885-2161  Peter Smith,  ,  Phone 885^463;  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  .Board.-'- ' . '���'������.,-'.   .  Agencies Ltd.  Really & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  Sechelt  Cowrie- St.  Box 155  RUBY LAKE: Lovely  The fully furnished  ated cabin would be  the fireplace blazing,  overlooks 120''of wf.  and terms. Call DON  2284.;  in Autumn  and insul.  cozy .with  A sundeck  $12,500'fp.  TAIT, 883-  WEST SECHELT: Finish this 2  bdrm home to your own pattern.  Exterior is finished. Light is in.  Good cribbed well. Fruit. trees.  Excellent garden soil. .4 acres.  Ohly^ $3,500 down. ��� ' w-'-y  WILSON CREEK: On level M.  acre, close to highway. 3 bdrm  home with carport. $3,500 .down  on $1:1,900 full price.  LANGDALE: Lot over % acre.  Cleared building site. Terrific  view. Full price $8,800.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor you.-  building needs  Auxiliary to meet af lodge  At the regular meeting of the  Pender Harbor Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital Nov. 12 in the  Legion Hall, Madeira Park with  Mrs. Mrs. G. Gooldrup, vice  president in the chair, welcomed  Miss Watson, visiting from En g-  land and thanked everyone who  helped make the Fall Carnival  a success.  =. Plans for the annual meeting  next month were made and it  was agreed to hold it at Lord  Jim's Lodge at 12 noon, Dec. 10.  All active, associate and prospective member are urged to  attend if possible, Mrs. Hewitt,  Regional. Representative for the  lower hiairiland is to install the  newTofficers.   ;  Thrift Shop committee members are asked to attend a luncheon meeting at Sechelt Pen-  ninsula Drive-In on Dec. v2nd.  Thrift Shop volunteer workers  were asked for Sat. Nov. 15.  Mrs. L. Alexander asked that  the blessing jar money be  brought to the next meeting.  Mrs. Alexander gave her report on the novelties for the  carnival, thanking , everyone for  their help. The novelty table  and doll raffle proved to be "a  big attraction of the Carnival.  It was suggested that letters  of thanks be written to the student council with special mention of Neil Seaholm, Phillip  Crichton and Joey Rousseau for  their help, and to Pender Harbor  Store and Campbell Variety for  their donations. Also a letter of  thanks be written to the Legion,  including7a donation for the use  of the hall fqr meetings/  Mrs.- Gooldrup read her report from the convention, which  proved to be informative. The  Pendor Harbor Auxiliary display^  done by Mrs. Alexander, received many~ favorable comments at the convention. The  next meeting to be the annual  meeting Dec. 10 at Lord Jim's  Lodge, luncheon at 12 hbdri.  LEGION SERVICE  Pender Harbor's Royal Canadian Legion Remembrance Day  service was well attended with  60 persons. being present. Because of rainfall an indoor service saw Canon Alan Greene and  Rev. Barry Jenks combine in  a service. Rev. Mr. Jenks delivered a short talk on the idea  of Starting peace in' the home.  One could; not expect Tvvar to  stop, if life at the home level  was warlike, he said.. examines  . PIE  COAST-CHILCOTIN  There will be tame enough for  study of the government TWhite  .Paper on Taxation, and ample  fighting room. For the moment,  it might be a more restful exercise for us all to consider the  recent Throne Speech debate.  The debate on the reply to the  Speech from- The Throne is like  many other parliamentary procedures, a ritual. Opposition party members vote for amendments of a few words, government members vote to retain  the original phrases in tact.  Theseare gestures and have lit-  *le substance.; _ ;  Nevertheless, Throne Speech  debates do offer ah opportunity  for; members of parliament to  range far. They need not stick  to the Subject. There is no subject,     except    whatever     they  Their 60th  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Harbinson,  of 364 Kinyer Street in Esquimau, will celebrate their 60th  wedding anniversary on Nov. 24,  in the same area in which they  were married.  7 Last 7 Fall the Harbihsons  moved to the;Island after living 7 at Roberts ;Creek on the  Lower Road for 46 years. Harbie,  a ships joiner by trade, worked  as a carpenter in the district  and also ran a taxi service.  NoW, when.'.health permits,,  they attend the same church in  which they were married, enjoy the company of new friends  and are fortunate to have relatives in the vicinity. Both keep  fairly well.  Shaws move  Mr. and Mrs. Ted Shaw, after spending 34 years in Roberts Creek area have moved to  Davis Bay's Whittaker road area.  Mr. and Mrs. Shaw have been  "pohiinent in the growth of; Roberts Creek area. For 13 years  he ran a general store and for  about the same number of years  he was postmaster.  Their decision to move was  from the desire to occupy a  smaller house and less land  space than they had in Roberts  Creek.  (IllKill SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  V Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.ih.iv 1st arid 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  7  2nd and 5th Sunday* Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  ' St. Aidan's^ Roberts Creek  ��� 10sum.; 2ndv Sunday-  yyy Hc^ Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  UNITED;  Gibsons United^Church7 7/  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.y Wilson Creek.  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays   -  9:15 am, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sunday  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  :'y-A ,-.-'.       BAPTIST   7  ; CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd.,. Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m. '.--.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  >Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665 -  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-9970 .  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2660  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  choose to consider the good of  the country.  .   MPs range, widely. I quote a  few very brief excerpts: \  Jack Biggs (Conservative���  Pembina); "Let us tell the boys  in the press gallery if they are  awake, that we do not get $18,-  000 Unearned income. We vget  .$12,000 of very hard earned income in some cases. I would  like to see any three men injhis  country..\. who'��on $6,000 expenses can pay for me or the  hon. member for. Athabasca (Mr.  Yewchuck)���- to travel throughout bur ridings in a way comparable to that of any commercial  traveller selling popcorn or ladies' corsets. I would gladly hand  over my $6,000 expenses to them  and welcome them to pay my  bills, If there is any money left  over they can .give it to the  members of the Press Gallery. ."  .';' Douglas Hogarth (Liberal-  New Westminster): 'Tam proud  of what the Speech from the  Throne says, but I am somewhat  ashamed by what it does,- not  say and what it should be saying. .It appears the elephant has  given birth to a rabbit. The only  reforms we have are. amendments to the criminal code pertaining to bail and wire tapping.  We have also one from the solicitor general's department dealing with pardons, which is really  only going to have a psychological effect. We have also a bill  from the senate on hate literature. When you realize what, is  necessary, you must realize that  these reforms are pitifully inadequate. Oddly enough, we use  the most altruistic motives but  you will note that not one of  these amendments is going to  cost any money.."  Real Caouette (Creditiste���  Temiscamingue) " Recently a  Frenchman ending on a "ski"-  camc to Quebec to interpret  our constitution and I congratulate once again the right hon.  prime minister upon., the attitude he. took at that time when  he said that it does not belong  to guys from France nor Eng  land to interpret the Canadian  contitution anywhere in Canada  Let Canadians do it. (Some Hon.  Members: Hear Hear)  Harold Winch (NDP���Vancouver East) " On the Atlantic  Coast we have a fisheries headquarters. They have two large  ships, one the Cyngus and the  other the Chebucto. Recently  the Cyngus went into drydock  to have a new engine installed,  so the crew was firedy;The Cyn���  gus is how on its "trials, but  where did it get its crew? The  Chebucto was going in for annual overhaul, so the crew was  taken from the Chebucto and  put on the Cyngus, When the  Chebucto comes back into service, what will be the situation?  (An Hon. Member: The other  one will go back in for overhaul),  Mr. Winch. Unless there is some  variation in these regulations; we  are going, to witness one of the  riiiracles of the world. We are going to see the two of our largest  fisheries ships on the Atlantic,  one; with a crew and the other a  ghost ship without a crew. (Later) .. The world does not owe'  Canada a living. We must earn  it. All of us, not only in the  House but all 22 million Canadians, .must recognize the realities of today. If we do not then..  1 would say we face disastrous  consequences in the immediate  future." v..-v'v' ������ ������:.-��� '-���;'���  Terrence Murphy (Liberal���  Sault Ste Marie).. "Is it any wonder that exparte injunction proceedings are held in such contemptuous disrespect by members of the public generally and  by unions in particular? How  can we preserve this archaic and  despotic legalistic tool and at  the same time pretend to revere that ancient but basic principal of the common law���; jus-  tice must not only be done but  must be seen to be done:"..  SECHELT GUIDES  The December meeting of the  L.A. will be held at the home of  Mrs: Charlotte Jackson on December 3. This meeting will take  the form of a dinner meeting,  and has become a much looked  forward to, annual event.  Moneyv to be usedyoh Referendum No.710 will be -,. obtained  only as building" requirements  call for 'them- School Trustees  Mrs. M. Labonte and TMr.y Don (  Douglas informed Mayor Wally!  Peterson and Aldermen Gerry  Dixon, Ken Crosby arid: Ken  Goddard at Wednesdaynight's  meeting of council. She added  that ��� on construction^ work the  government assumed 75 percent  of the cost.  The trustees appeared "before  council to outline the referendum  to them and answer questions.  Displaying ground plans with  new building areas marked so  they could be analyzed as they  were viewed from an easel,Mrs.  Labonte explained that expenditure of $47,000 at Madeira Park  school meant that the present  library, too small for the school,  would/be moved to another room  which would allow a; full library  plus storage space. The kindergarten would take oyer the old  library. There would also be a  new classroom erected. Council  offered no comment v  Sechelt Elementary school she  explained now had 420 pupils and  the present activity; room was  to small. A larger one would  be built and the present room  be used for lunchroom purposes.  There, would be nine classrooms  added replacing some of the  present basement rooms, making a total of 17 classrooms. At  a cost of $515,000 - Council had  no comment. ��� :  Discussing the proposed Sechelt Secondary school Mrs. Labonte explained it was still not  near the plan drawing stage but  was a project under consideration. Its estimated cost was  $925,000. It would not be possible 7 to start building for two  years as the ground needed  clearing with services laid on. It  would be in the range of 250 to  500 pupils drawn from Roberts  Creek Hall rd. to West Sechelt,  with a possible school population of 350. Questions asked by  council answered with the comments above. 7  Langdale . Elementary school  with one classroom to be added  at a cost of $17,000 was regarded  as necessary, and drew no comment.  Outlining what was intended  for Elphinstone Secondary school  at a cost of $630,000 it was ex-  L  Editor: All the radicals, trbu-  hlemakers and nuts were out in  full force. Nov. 5. The occasion  was a public meeting in Wilson  Creek Community Hall, and the  topic was gravel mining. Three  members of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board were on hand to  tell the; people the facts about  the two gravel mines proposed  for this area. f V  The hoard members iold tis  that Sechelt Sand and! Gravel  /ivi-l mirie in the Porpoise Bay  area, using Angus Creek _or a  water supply.yahd foi* the time  being loading sews in Porpoise  "Bay Eventually, they hope to  load at Trail Bay on the Sechelt  watei%dnt. yy^y..:-^^^-^^ -'-  ,yA^^^^l^0oA^^^eg^^^wi^-  mine somewhere north of the  highway; and will convey their  gravel by conveyor belt; to the  Sechelt; waterlfront, near the existing breakwater. There will be  a man-made island, complete  with docking, loading facilities  etc. The land to he mined will  -be purchased by Construction  Aggregate, and will be developed as a suib-division in the future. The total area involved for  both companies is aibout 20 sq.  ,'mi.  .- V" .;'������'.���' ���",'���"���..'.'  After digesting this information, the "nuts" started asking  questions.  One wanted to know if the  companies would continue to  mine; gravel as long as they  were making money, and how  much igravel there is on the  Sunshine Coast. The regional  board, member conceded there's  a lot more than 20 sq. mi.  Another nut jumped up and  asked about the problem of erosion. It seems the companies  have admitted there could be a  problem with erosion.  It then developed that if Sechelt Sand and Gravel uses the  Trail Bay loading: facilities, this  would mean a 24 hr. a day operation. How the gra^ to be  conveyed from Porpoise Bay to  the Sechelt waterfront was not  divulged.-.'"  To give you an- idea of how  ridiculous some people, can be,'  some of the radical memlbers of  the: audience ^mentioned' that -  they had spe-jt a lifetime working for a homeland had chosen  to live on the penihsulabecause  of its natural beauty. Obviously  only an idiot would prefer mountains to mines, greenery to gra  vel, streams to settling ponds,  peace and quiet to the "reasonable noise level of gravel conveyors and loaders,'' or a view  Of Trail Islands to a view of a  man-made island, docks, barges  .. etc,-, v ^-���.-;���,--;���.,.v..       .y-,.. ....... ..  Oh thk questions concerning  pollution, land reclamation, reforestation, protection of the  streams, preservation of the salmon spawning grounds, control  of bilge from tugs, effect of  man-made island on the beaches  ; it .was pointed put that these  matters are the responsibility of  i the provincial government.  A' For once, hbw;ever, the audience arid memibws p�� the hoard  ^ seemed^ to be in complete agree-  l-me1^ii^MYr'^e^T^c6i^. ^"said  i: government "iri7* these matters  hardly inspires trust. However,  we could always set up vigilante  committees to keep watch on  our natural resources.  Anyway, after all this preliminary nonsense, a way-out  maniac asked what the people  would gain from the gravel  mines. The board memiber replied that; mores people would  move into 7 the area, which  means more money. The ^ember was then asked was it not  a possibility that some people  would move out of the area arid  others:would change their plans  about coming in: The regional,  board member allowed1 this was  a possibility..      -  Next a memiber of the audience reminded the board that a  v petition opposing gravel mining  and sighed by 130 people had  been submitted to the Sunshine  Coast Reigional Board. A board  member replied that the petition had been disregarded, as it  was based on hearsay. Aren't all  petitions based on hearsay? For  that matter, aren't all politicians  elected on hearsay? Are we then  to conclude that those in power  -have the right to over-rule the  results of a democratic election  if, in their opinion, the people  were mis-informed through hear  say? :,:  Anyway, to end this fool's  tale, here's the deal. The gravel  companies have shown just  cause why they want in. Money.  We are told we must show just  cause to keep them out.  The   conclusion   reached   by  this "rait" is that people don't  count.       MARY GROSS,  ��� Sechelt.  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  " "'"'"���   :    :-    v     VI  .-:' __  ���T PROfiSSIONM Y>i  ''y SAUSMENS ClUB'Y^'  I  u  8  For  Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bug. 266-7111  Res. $78-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  I  5  plained!.'.that the administrative  area would be moved and enlarged. This would come under  renovations, along with the gym  which would be doubled in size  with movable wall .-to allow it to  be divided when needed. There  wbuldalso be additional science  laboratories added with a poss-  " ible classroom extension over  the- science rooms if necessary.  Council had little criticism to  vOffer.  However in the free-for-all  comment which followed Mayor Peterson said he was of the  opinion the Sechelt Secondary  school was no selling point in the  referendum. All agreed ' that  what the school board had, in  mind generally was far better  than the present rabbit hutches  (portable classrooms of which  the taxpayer had to bear the annual rental costs.) It was explained by the trustees that the  grants .covering. Indian pupils  would be deducted.from the, total of the referendum.       :     *'"  Questions were asked respecting the $57,000 that had been  included in a previous referendum for an administrative building for the board. Trustees explained that' the government  would not allow; them to proceed with this and that the  sum was still Ton the records  (to be drawn in actual cash as  required). The question why unused funds were not used for  othed projects drew from the  school trustees that they did  not want to do this as it works  against them in future cases.  - (There is the feeling that money  for something at Madeira Park  and used somewhere else because of a changing situation  left repercussions which did not  help the next referendum)/  Included iri the referendum  but not discussed was the sum  of $107,600 for acquiring and  developing sites and $229,600 for  furnishing and (Equipping buildings for school purposes.  CAST FOR PLAY  Casting   for   the   play   Mee-  . Mei-y will take place  at Union  "^H_-3H^ - Wyngaert .Road.   _ - pm.  tfiur.   Nov.  20.   Phone  886-9981  for "further information.  Coast News, Nov. 19, 1969.  OESIflufs oh  spre*  Roberts 1 Creek (immunity  Hall was the scene of a joyous shopping Tspree Saturday  when members of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, "OES, held their  annual   Fall  bazaar.    7V  The affair was opened vby  Mrs. R.J. Eades;, P.Mi and past  grand chaplain, -who was introduced by the Worthy. Matron  Mrs: N. Hough, 7 who -in turn  was introduced by Hie aon-  verior,  Mrs.  G.  Booker.  Mrs. Doris Drummond's  artistic touch was seen in the  grouping of three silver Christmas trees sparkling y above  colored lights against the backdrop of velour drapes ori. which  were the initials of the order.  The 20 tea tables in the centre of the hall were decorated  with fall, garden ^flowers. Holly  and cedar boughs decorated  the walls along with colorful  posters and mobiles hung from  "the ceiling.  Lining the walls werev well-  stocked stalls .with all manner  of articles for sale. The efficient kitchen; staff was augmented by male members of the  order, and members of Job's  Daughters aided the servitors.  " Grocery hampers were won  by Mrs. E.J. Shaw, Mrs. C.  Cameron, Mrs Prentis and Mrs  Lil Flumerfelt. The door  prize, a tiered cake dish, went  to Mrs. McVicar^ and the pillows to Ricky Dean. Mary Gill  won the fruit cake.  ^ Mt. Elphinstone Chapter  thanks all who helped to further their project, * both buyers and workers.  EXPERT HAIR CARE  by DILL McCULLOCH  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  ON THE WATERFRONT  886-2120,.  Gibsons,. B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK  VOWHTEK FIMMEH -HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  NEW YEAR*. EVE  Smorgasbord and Dance  PLAY BOYS ORCHESTRA  Refreshments 6:30, Dinner 7:30  ��� Tickets $7 each  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  Bete Fashion SHoppe  . iGower Point Rd., Gibsons'  Open Every Day to Serve You  SMjE C0NT1HUES at Helen's Fashion Shoppe  Flannelette Pyjamas and Nighties ^ l; & o.s.    $3^49  Snuggle-Dcwn long and short Nightiesr^ 'w.95 and $6.95  Special $4.95 & $5.95  Full SUPS- Average & Xall, 32 to 42 $2.95 4 $l9S  Half Slips $2,95  Culottes and foungewear Special $10.00  Pants topsTSIims "Fortrel" size 10 to 18 sP��*ial $18.95  Housecoats $10.00  fun fyr Hats Special $4.95  Clearance on Jackets  Woolen Orion dresses and Suits greatly reduced  REMEMBB* Christmas Lay Aways  Shop Early for Good Selection.  �� 6      Coast News', Nov. 19, 1969,  New money order system coming  Point of law  (By  a Practicing Lawyer)  ^Copyright)  To some problems our law  seems to offer no very good answer. This situation is most often encountered in the matrimonial field. In this area, the  problems sometimes are of such  a nature that the law is-simply  not capable of arriving at a perfect solution. There is, however,  usually some answier.      '  Q: My husband and I are living' under  the   same   roof   but  LEGAL  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In'Land Recording District of  Vancouver,    and   situate   two-  fifths of a mile west of Fearney  Point (in first bay) on Nelson.  Island. -������...���'.  Take notice that Gillian Roberts of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C., occupation business manager, intends  to apply, for a leasel of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  100 feet west of David Roberts'  post thence north 300. feet;  thence east 100 feet; thence  south approximately 300 feet to  David Roberts' post; thence  west approximately 100 feet  (following high water line) and  containing two-thirds acre, more  or less. ���:.,���-.;  The purpose for which the  lease is required is summer  home.  GILLIAN ROBERTS  Dated Octoiber 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate two-  fifths of a mile west of Fearney  Point (in first bay) on Nelson  Island.  Take notice that David Roberts of 4765 Pilot House Road,  West Vancouver, B.C., occupation lawyer, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at north corner of said bay then  following t high water line ap-  proximately 100 feet to blazed  alder tree in north east direction: thence north approximate-.  ly 200 feet; thence west 100 feet;  thence south 300 feet to said  post, and containing one-half  acre, more or less.  The purpose for which the  lease is required is summer  home.  DAVID ROBERTS  Dated October 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  south coast of Nelson Island approximately one-half mile from  Fearney Point in first bay in  westerly direction.  Take notice that Frank, Eric  Appelbe of Vancouver, B.C., occupation advertising manager,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���'  Commencing at a post planted  in- above mentioned bay thence  300 feet north; thence 100 feet  east; thence 300 feet south;  thence along shoreline approx.  100 feet and containing two-  thirds acres, more or less.  The   purpose   for   which   the  lease is required is recreational.  FRANK ERIC APPELBE  Dated Octoiber 13th, 1969.  Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26  the conditions are intolerable.  We have hardly spoken for years  except to quarrel. He won't  leave our house because if he  does he knows I can.force him  to support me. I won't leave  because if I do he won't have  to support me. We have been  married 24 years and I have no  particular trade to earn a living by. Neither one of us can  get the other on aduLtry, alcoholism, cruelty, etc. Is there  any answer?  A: Yes��� unless you want to  go on living in hell��� compromise. If he deserted, you would  be entitled to about a third of  his income! If you desert, you  are entitled to nothing.'We recommend you do three things:  (1) Suggest to him a separation  agreement in which he pays you  a sixth of his income���this will  be meeting him half way, (2)  sell your house and divide the  proceeds���either of you can  force such a sale anyway, and  (3) Obtaim at least part time  employment - in some unskilled.  capacity. With the funds from  these three sources, you should  be able to live quite nicely.At.  any rate, anything would be  better than the way you are living now. '  Q: I am a Roman Catholic  and will not go contrary to the  teachings of my church and sue  my husband for a divorce, al-;  though I have plenty of grounds  Both aduLtry and three years,  separation caused by his deser-  , Mon. He has a good job but  won't support me unless I go  and live with him. Is there anyway the law protects me?  A: Yes���sue for a judicial separation. The grounds are aduLtry or desertion for two years  or cruelty. The usual ancillary  remedies . follow���alimony, etc.  A judicial separation is similar  to a divorce but the parties  cannot remarry.  Q:  I signed a separation agreement that my wife's -lawyer,  drew   up  agreeing  to  pay her  $300 a month. I am a salesman  and   was  making  good / money  then. Now my commissions have  dropped.  She always knew my  income  varied.   Her  lawyer  is  threatening to sue and garnish  my salary, and if I.had to pay  $300 a month, I couldn't live on  the  balance.  Don't   tell   me   I  should have consulted my own  lawyer at the time���I know that  now.  A: We don't see much rope  for yoii but you should consult  your own lawyer now. He will  try to work something out. lie  will probably take- the position  that the written agreement was  subject to a qualification, that  it was always understood that  the $300 a month was subject to  a reduction corresponding to  vour income. A clause to this effect should, of cO/Ursef, have  been in the original agreement. ���  A new system to be introduced  next   October   by the   Canada  Post Office will provide complete  privacy and save time for the.  millions of Canadians who pur-  Under the hew system, an im-  chase post office money orders,  printing machine will enter such  items as date and amount, with  the personal details to be filled  ,in by the purchaser in privacy  and at a time most convenient  to him or her. Under'the present  system, the clerk must ask the  purchaser  for  such   details   as  names, locations and spellings  and enter the information ori  the forms while the buyer and  possibly others in a line-up await  their turn fbr wicket service; 7  The exclusively Canadian  technique,, even now being studied . by representatives of postal  administrations from other countries, was developed by the Canada Post Office in co-operation  with Addressograph- Multigraph  of Canada Limited, EL. Crain  Limited and Recognition Incorporated.  Postmaster General Eric Kierans signed contracts with those  companies which will result in a  hew tri-leaf form and an imprinting machine for virtually ev  ery Canadian post office1'"by"the  fall of 1970. All verifying, indexing, and statistical operations  will be performed by computer;  paid moneyNorders will be microfilmed front and back, for storage and reproduction should a  customer require proof of payment.   ;-  SUCCESSFUL YEAR  British Columbia Heart Foundation had the most successful  year to date reported President  J.C. Gilmer, at the 13th annual  meeting Nov. 4 in the Jewish  Community Centre   auditorium.  Iri the past year the B.C. Heart  Foundation has spent7 $310,000  on -research projects, or 71c of  every donated dollar. Campaign  receipts over the year, includ-;  ing donations totalled^ $422,210,  a ��� substantial increase over the  target of $400,000 which was  set for this year's goai.  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find fhe help you need  in the directory  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and - economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot'Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  Bill McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  THE SANITARY BEE  Close study by naturalists  show us that our bees are a very  sanitary lot. If a bee should die  in one of the cells, he is instantly pushed out by his fellow  workers arid then the dead atmosphere in the cell is aired  out by two of the little creatures  standing at the doorway using  their wings as ventilators.  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Phone-886-7495  886-2704  Write! Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  YlllAOE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a.fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, ConfecUonerv  5H0P FROM 10 to A0  7 DAYS A WEEK  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS.  886-2248  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old  Telephone Building  Sunshine "Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-7211  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ; ������LTD.'-yAAy������.'>..  SCOWS   -    LOGS  Heavy Equipment MoviiiR  ������x  & Log Towing    .  Phon* 8859425  COPPING MOTORS Ltd.  authorized .  Sales & Service Dealers  f Or .  VOLKSWAGEN  International  Trucks  Honda Motorcycles  Sportsman Canopies  Pam-Top Canopies  . Starcraift Boats  Sports_nah Boats  Parts? We Stock 'Em!  Sechelt ��� 885-2812  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  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  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coasl  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  y        Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Costoin built cabinetry for  home and office "  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service   and   Satisfaction  Guaranteed. ���'.  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd,  Wilson Creek  Phone  885-9466  Auto Glass. Replacement  a  Specialty  COLLISION  REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  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 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'i'  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  raiLiPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSL  DEL 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., RK.l,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ���^DISHWASHERS  .  Factory Trained on all Makes  . also  VACUUM  CLEANERS  NUTS   &. BOLTS  Ph  886-2838  Pi  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender "Harbour  Uised Refrigerators for Sale  "Phone 886-2i:3_  From -.a.m. to 5:30 p.m  Res; 886-9949 V  l  Maple Ridge Concrete Ltd.  Contract Cement Finishing  Floors, Patios, etc.  For information Ph. 885-2337  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIIL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc&Acty Welding   -v  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956���886-9326  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  BOB LEE  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone  883-2412 or 883-2265  C & S SALES  For all your heating'"  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installationsy  Free Estimates -7  IHURNITURE  Phorie 885-9713  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd.  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 Lfd.  Everything  for   vour  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 SERVICE  Phone 886-2572'  Emergency 886-9390  :?NINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ^Formerly, Rogers Plumbing)  >r t-e-'helt Highway & Pratt Rd.  C.ALES & SERVICE  Poxt MelJon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete yibrator  Phone 886-2040  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St. .  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332 I   spent   only   two-and-a-half  days in Columbia, mostly in Call  and environs. According to rny  diary, Cali, with its corrugated-  brown tiled roofs; is 3,600 feet  in elevation,  which gives it  a  very   warm,   but   hot  stapLng,  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:0t  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  to Quito!  temperature, though by now I  was longing for the cool of the  high Andes. Cali lies in the Cauca Valley, snuggled up to the  Cordillera ^Occidental -;.; which I  remember as brown hills above  . town, one with three crosses  on it. Latin :Ainericanslove to  plant crosses arid Christs on the  hills above their towns.  To continue witili the geography, the Cauca Valley, which  stretches nearly the length of  the couptry, lies between the  Cordilleras Occidental and Cen-  '  tral.   In   Colii^M Andes  ramify.' Into4 three branches, the  former two plus the Cordillera  Oriental.     ��� ���'r y ���':���;  The Cauca Valley appears to  be very fertile and produces  nwich sugar cane. We passed a  large refinery near Palmira,  north of Cali. Pineapple land  coffee are grown in the nearby  through February, once weekly  ��� ���  will be giving practical Cooking Demonstrations  at tier home ^nfedrwfs  Number in class limited to six  .... 7 ....��� ;., $2 per lesson. Book Now.  7  50% io Senior Citizens Housing Society Development  far 10 more cottages in 1970  ^^-_**^*%^%-i  Out out this ad for future use  THE Fl/H  GIBSONS GOOD NEIGHBOR SERVICE  Need help? Call The FISH!  DAYS (9 til 9)  886-7086  or  886-2052  NIGHT (Emergencies)  886-7410  ���       or"  886-2333  (By SEAN DALY*  mountains. 7 - -v.- *.���'  An v important payed highway  connects Cali with Buenaventura,  Columbia's only Pacific port,  just over, the Cordillera Occidental. Over-this highway headed myself and; David, the 7 artist I met in Panama City. We  were on a tour of the new Cal-  ima Power Dam. Actually we  had intended to visit Popoyan  south of 'Cali-, hut had decided  the bus there would be too,; late  for a day -s trip. But weiriet  another Peace Corps, worker- iri  the lobby of an expensive hotel  who invited us along on this  day trip. So it was, that we were  winding up the highway in a  Landrover, with a Columbian  driver, the-Peace Corps fellow,  Jack,' and his boss.also Amer-  "' ican.  This was our introduction to  the Andes. Here they were,  broad, rounded, dull green bare  mountains not impressive as in  Ecuador and Peru. Jack cheer-  ��� fully informed us that busloads  of people sometimes careened  over them, killing all. Then they  would be stripped clean of watches, money, jewelry etc. by  the nearby villagers. But he  reassured us there were no longer the hold-ups and mass slaughter of busloads" as there were  in the 1950's.  John Gunther referred to this  as the Violencia period in his;  book, Inside South Ariierica.  Then the country was torn between local factions who warr-  . ed upon each other from their  little mountain vhideaways. Chaos reignCcL Now there is more  political* order, though it sounds  overly cautious The government  is called a National Front and  is a coalition.7 of) Liberals and  Conservatives ^who\ automatically  switch.every four years.to avoid  conflict. The only people with  political power are. the very  rich and the very poor, not the  small new middle class. Appar-.  ently the wealthier you are the  higher your electrical bill in.  the Cauca Valley.  Entering Cali's outskirts on  our return, we7 passed the coffin cells . whichT. are rented by  the v;deceased's; relatives or  friends to keep he or she there: 7  They air^built^ in-rtiers>; these |  cells which, keep ; the coffins  dry and safe from bugs. If; someone fails to pay the rent, the  unlucky stiff will be turned out  and replaced by a more monied  one. . ���v" ���  But we didn't linger long in  the Cauca Valley or in Cali,  for the next day the artist and  I flew off to Ipiales at the Col- .  umbian���Ecuadorian border. To  consult my diary onvthislday��� -  long, interesting trip:  "Now writing in retrospect  from Quito, in the southern hemisphere. Yesterday was a long  day in which David and I covered much ground most of it  very mountainous. We came  from Cali, first, by small plane  to Ipiales in southern Colombia at the northern Ecuador  border). We passed through a  long valley, the continuation of  the Cauca, with mountains to the  west.  The mountains to the west, the  Cordillera Occidental. were  shrouded in drifting clouds and  rose higher than our; plane,  walling us off from the Pacific  Coast. Soon there were green  patchwork fields beneath us covering the. whole highland plateau  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST - SELLERS  PLAY BINGO  THURSDAY  NOVEMBER 20  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Highway  19 GAMES $10 or OYER  20th GANE  $500-50 CALLS      $250-52 CALLS  $100���55 CALLS   , $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16  not allowed  GIBSON?   WELFARE   FUND  area and up the bordering moun-K  tains. Fields mostly shades of  dark green Tvere very; neatly  divided by" . rows of darker  shrubs;. Great expanses of these  fields stretched beneath my eyes  the whole mountainous rolling  plateau a field. This land really  appealed to me. Nature's monuments softened by human cultivation. Fields and fields of.  potatoes..  "Ipiales    airport    was    most  charming    with    hard   packed  gravel runway and small brown  #md     white      brick     building  amongst high green shrubs." Indians with thick warm ponchos  and fresh, rosy cheeked brown  faces   stood,   quietly  by.   Gone  were the pickpockets arid slums  .��and debilitating heat and hum-  ; ility of   the  tropical   lowlands.  Life. here seemed more simple  and secure and the pace slower.  We breathed more deeply in  the thin sierra air as we walked  slowly over to the taxi area A  taxi took us to Ipiales where the  sidewalks were lined with brown  and    grey    ponchoed    Indians  awaiting a long stream of bicycle racers who we passed on  the dusty road in.  Quite amusing��� a big stream  of cars from the; airport, keeping constantly and diving in and  out , appearing and disappearing out of and into clouds of dust  and bicycle riders  intent only  on the race, puri-ping away.     .  We   reached the   Ecuadorian  border but couldn't pass as the  exit stamp was back in lpiaies,  so we waited about an hour for  our taxi to return arid take us  back.  While  waiting the young  customs official, a Medicine student   from  Bogota,   showed  us  around.   He took  us  just  into  Ecuador, showed us the stream  separating Colombia and Ecuad-  Ooast News, Nov. 19, 1969.      7  or and pointed to some Indians  leaping across a narrow part  of the stream, supposedly smuggling, contraband into Colombia.  He whistled at them but they  were unperturbed. Later, over  coffee, he said he was unhappy  in Ipiales because there' were  too many Indians and too slow  a pace, unlike the fast living  and better women of his beloved  Bogota. ^  Finally we got our stamp and  got into Tulcan, Ecuador, to the  Quito���bound bus. On boarding  the bus, we committed ourselves to a tiring ten hour journey. I reluctantly hauled my  packsack up on the roofrack  .(ney/ to me) but -it arrived safely.. We sat in the front seat  where people were constantly  brushing by us, in and out with  bundles and babies. AH were Indian passengers except us.  ��� it was a very interesting,  awe-inspiring trip for scenery���  fertile highlands, deep, deep" gorges makng the Fraser Canyon  look like child's play, narrow  windy roads hanging on steep,  precipices, palm-treed valley  with a village of black people  in contrast to the normally Indian sierra dwellers, and beautifully set Ibarra above a lake,  below a huge mist shrouded  peak. Then darkness all the  way to Quito, which we approached in mist and fog.  The roads were partly dust,  partly cobbled and partly asphalt (smallest part). For supper'we had potato and cheese  soup, rice and meat with nar-  anjilla (a unique juice, partly  orange) to drink. The staple  foods appear to be: potatoes  corn with large kernels and  rice."  starts to flow  The board of directors of the  British Columbia Centennial '71  committee has approved payment of the first two program  and administrative , grants for  local Centenaal Committee^. = ������'  First installments of 10 bents  per capita are going forward (to  the committees atCoites Island, ���  near Campbell Riyief, and Forest Grove and District, in, the  Cariboo. The second installment  of 10 cents per capita will be  paid March 1, 1970, and the final of 20 cents per capita for  nal of 20 cents per capita January 1, 1971.  In addition to 40 cents per  capita for organization and' eel  ehrations, local committees /will  receive a grant of 60 cents per  capita for approved commemorative projects.  It is expected about 300 local  Centennial Committees will take  part in celebrations in 1971.  marking the 100th anniversary  of the entry of British Columbia  into Canadian Confederation..y  DUST CONTROL SYSTEM  A brochure explaining the operation and dust control system  at Neptune Terminals cbal-  loadirig facility has been distributed to more than io.000  homes in North Vancouver,  where the terminal is located.  The brochure states categorically that the dust control system incorporated at Neptune  will be the most advanced in the  world, arid will becorne a-model  for companies around the world.  ENJOY CHRISTMAS -SHOP EARLY  Ijetus^  from our large sele*^^  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, Gibsons  886-9543  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Election (Revised)  .Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  that I require the presence of the said electors at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay on Monday, the 24th day of November, 1969, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Directors for each and  all the Electoral Areas of the Regional District which are as follows:  Electoral Area  A  B  C  D  E  F  Term of Office  Two years  One year  Two years  One year  Two years  One year  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:���  Candidates shall he nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  ;time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-  paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to by .the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will he opened at:���  Electoral Area Polling Station  A  A  A  B  B  C  D  E  F  Egmont School  Madeira Park School  Garden Bay, Lloyd Davis Harbour Marina  Halfmoon Bay School  West Sechelt School  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Gower Point-Giibsons Heights ��� Elementary School  Granthams-Hopkins-Langdale ���- Hopkins Community Hall  on the 6th day of December, between the hours of 8 in the forenoon and 8 in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly. '7  Given under my hand at Davis Bay this 7th day of November, 1969.  <^ARIJ^  Returning Officer SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  BYLAW (No. 29  A by-law to establish a speci-.  fied area within Electoral Area  * 'Ii" of the (Sunshine Coast Regional District for the purpose  of providing Fire Protection.  Whereas the Regional Board  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District has been requested to  establish a specified area for  tha purpose oif providing Fire  Protection to the community of  Roberts Creek and the area adjacent to it.  AND WHEREAS the Regional  Board is empowered with respect to that part o�� the Regional  District not withiri a city, district, town or village to undertake any work or service under  the provisions of Part XVI of  the "Municipal Act."  AND WHEREAS to provide  . the service it is necessary to  acquire.land and equipment and  construct a building or buiM-  ings, the estimated cost of which  including expenses incidental  thereto is the sum of $25,000.00,  which is the amount of ddbt intended to be created by this by-  '    law.  AND WHEREAS the amount  of the, authorized debenture debt  of the Regional District incurred pursuant to section 786 of  the "Municipal Act" is $1,500,000  of which the whole is authorized and unissued debenture debt,  and none of the principal or interest of the debenture debt of  the Regional District is in arrears.  AND WHEREAS the Regional  District has not incurred any  delbt pursuant to section 787 of  the "Municipal'Act."  AND WHEREAS the maximum term for which debentures  may be issued to secure the  debt created by this by-law is  twenty years.  NOW THEREFORE, The Regional Board of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District in open  meeting assembled1, enacts as  follows:  1.   The Regional Board is hereby empowered and authorized  (1)   to establish in Electoral  Area "D" a specified area  defined as follows and to be  known    as    the    "Roberts...  Creek Fire Protection Sper  cified Area" and such area  shall be comprised of that  tract   of   land   hereinafter  descriibed:  Roberts Creek Fire Protection District  Commencing   at   the   most   easterly  south-east corner of Lot 2497, Group 1,  New   Westminster   District,   being   a   .  point   on   the   Northerly   high   water  mark of the Strait of Georgia; thence  Northerly along the Easterly .boundary  of said Lot .2497 to the point of intersection with the Southerly boundary of  Lot   904;    thence   Easterly   along   the  Southerly boundary of said Lot 904 to  the   most   Easterly   South-East   corner  thereof; thence North along the Easterly boundary of said Lot 904 and Lot  1312 to the most Northerly North-East  corner of said Lot 1312; thence easterly along  the Northerly  boundaries  of  said  Lots  1312  and  1311  to  the most  Westerly   North-West   corner   of   said  Lot 1311; thence north along the east-  -,  erly boundary of Lot 1621 to the most  northerly   North-East   corner   thereof; -  thence West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 1621 to the most West  erly North-West corner thereof; thence  north  along the  easterly boundary of  Lot 2626 to the most Northerly North-  East corner thereof; thence West along  the  Northerly boundaries  of  said Lot  2626 and Lots 2632, 5831, 5830 and 5829  to the most westerly North-West corner of said Lot 5829 being the point of  intersection with .the easterly boundary  of Lot  1505;   thence   North along  the  Easterly boundary of said Lot 1505 and  Lot 3376 to the most Northerly North-  East corner thereof; thence West along  the   Northerly   boundary   of   said   Lot  3376 to the most Westerly North-West  corner thereof, being the point of intersection  with the .Easterly boundary  of Lot  3377;   thence North  along  the  Easterly boundary of said Lot 3377 to  the most Northerly North-East corner  thereof; thence West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 3377 to the  most   Southerly   South-East   corner   of  Lot 1819; thence North along the Easterly boundary of Lot 1819 to the most  Northerly   North-East   corner   thereof;  thence West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 1819 to the most West  erly North-West corner thereof; thence  South   along   the   Westerly   boundaries  of said Lot 1819, Lot 2618 and Lot 1319  to  the  point  of  intersection  with  the  Northerly boundary of Lot 3554; thence  West along the Northerly boundary of  Lot 3554; thence West along the Northerly boundary of said Lot 3554 and Lot  1321 to the point  of intersection with  the   Easterly   boundary   of   Lot   6213;  thence North along the Easterly boundary   of   said   Lot   6213   to   the   most,  Northerly   North-East   corner   thereof;  thence West along the North boundary  of said Lot 6213 to the most Westerly  North - West    corner    thereof;    thence  - South along the Westerly boundary of  said Lot 6213  and Lot 1321.  Group  1.  New Westminster District  to  a  point  on the Northerly high water mark of  the Strait of Georgia. Also included is  any  unsurveyed  and /or  unlisted  land  contained  within  the   indicated  boundaries together with all that foreshore  and land covered by water bounded by  a  line   drawn   1000 ft.   perpendicularly  distance from and parallel to the water  boundary  of  the   above   applicable  lots.  (2) to undertake and carry  out or cause to be carried  out and provide Fire Protection in and for the said specified area and to do all  things necessary in connection therewith, including the  construction of "buildings and  the acquisition of land and  equipment generally in accordance with plans approved by the Regional Board  and to do all things necessary in connection therewith  and without limiting the generality of the foregoing   .  (a) to borrow upon the credit of the Regional District a sum not exceeding  $25,000.00.  (b) to acquire all such real  property, easement, rights-  of-way^ licences, rights or  authorities as may be requisite or desiralble for or  in   connection   with   the  construction ? of  buildings  or the acquisition of equ._>  ment.': .        -A (���;���������'������������������.  2.   The entire cost of providing  for   the   "Roberts   Creek   Fire  Protection Specified Area" shall  be borne by the owners of land  in the said specified area and a  sum sufficient therefore shall be  levied and raised in the  manner prescribed in the "Municipal Act" in each year commencing with the year 1970, for such  period of time as is necessary,  on all lands and improvements,  on the basis of assessment as  fixed'   for   taxation   for   school  purposes,    excluding    property  that is taxable for school purposes only by special Act, within the said specified area.   ���  3. The specified area established by this bylaw may be  merged with any; other specified  area or areas for the same purpose, whether contiguous or not,  in the manner provided in section 610(3) oif the "Municipal  Act.."  4. This bylaw may be cited  as thfe "Roberts Creek Fire Protection Specified Area Establishment and Loan 'Authorization By  law No. .  1969:  Read a first time this 30th  day of Octoberi 1969.  Read a second time this 30th  day of October, 1969.  Read a third time this 30th  day of October, 1969.  Take notice that the above is  , a true copy of the proposed " y-  law upon which the Owner Electors of a specified area within  Electoral Area ^D" of the Regional District will be taken at  the Elementary School, Roberts  Creek on Saturday, December  6th between the hours of 8  o'clock in the forenoon and 8  o'clock in the afternoon arid that  Charles F. Gooding has been  appointed Returning; Officer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote of the electors.  Dated at Davis Bay this 7th  day of November 1969.     '  Charles F. Gooding  '.      Secretary.  sunshine Coast  regional district  BYLAW No. 40  Being a  bylaw  to establish  a  street lighting service within the  Regional District. 77  W H E R E A 5 the Regional  Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has (been requested to establish a specified area  for the purpose of providing  Street Lighting in the Granthams Landing area of Elector  s' in Electoral Area "F" of  the Regional District will Ibe  taken at the Hopkins Landing;  Community Hall on Saturday,  Decemiber 6th between : the  hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon and that Charles' F. Good  ing has been appointed-Returning Officer for the purpose of  taking and recording the vote f  the electors. v-7 /    \ ..;.-;���,,7'-���  '"��� Dated at Davis Bay this 7th  day of Novemlber, 1969.  Charles F. Gooding,       777  OPEN BOWLING  WEEKLY BONANZA  PROMOTED THIS WEEK by  Sunnycrest Motors  Snowtires ��� Atlas Batteries  Now is winter Tune-up Time  E& M BOWLADROME  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High Scores for the week:  Mavis Stanley 729 (307) Frank  Nevens   824   (334),   Melvin  Jay,  307.      -'  -   .y; ���������;   -.-;  Ladies: Marion Lee 610 (223,  235), Evelyn Prest 667 (229, 261)  Jan Rowland 518 (255), Joan  Hostland 501, Sue Stevenson 516  (223), Vera Farr 589, Pat Ver-  hulst 519.  Gibsons A: Mavis Stanley 655  (307), June Peterson 602 (226,  231), Phyllis Hylton 226, Dot  Skerry 215, Peter Mouzakis 282,  Jan Peterson 260, Sylvia Bingley 234, Len Ellis 221, Marilyn  Ellis 660 (263, 228), Ann Thompson 661 (216, 238), Don MacKay  651 (243, 231>, Frank Nevens 732  (270, 273).  Teachers: John Epp 228, Diana 220, Jim Stewart 219, Lottie  Cambell 224, Jack Lowden 235,  Mel- Caihplbell 233, Evelyn Shadwell 245, TLarry Farr 655 (221,  236), Melvin Jay 646 (307),  Frank Nevens 824 (334, 286), Art  Holden 606 (261, 239).  Thurs. Nite: Bud Insley 265,  Garth McLean 218, Joan Barnes  215, Hugh Inglis 216, Art Holden >  220, Phyllis Holden 227, Dan  Robinson 653 (263, 216), Mavis  Stanley   729   (284,   304),   taffy  al Area "F"* '  AND WHEREAS the Regional sramey vzsr vzo;*, -au*ji ��� ���:*i��W  B^^^^^w^^^A Greig 682 (223, 244), Peter>Moi_  pect to that part of the Regiori^: * "' ""* "" n ~ ~T~  District not withiri a7 city,      "  trict, town or -village to undertake any work or service under  the provisions of Part XVI of  the Municipal Act;  NOW THEREFORE the Re  gional Board of 7the Sunshine  Coast Regional District in open  meeting assembled, ENACTS  AS FOLLOWS:  1. The Regiorial Board is  hereby empowered and authorized to establish in Electoral  Area."F" a specified area to be  known as the "Granthams Landing Street Lighting Specified  Area" arid such area shall be  that contained within the boundaries of District Lot 687.  2. The Regional Board is  authorized to ; enter -into an  agreement or contract with the  British Columfbia Hydro and  Power Authority to provide  street lighting in the area defined above.  3. The entire cost of providing for the "Granthams Landing Street Lighting Specified  Area" shall be borne by owners  of land in the said specified  area and a sum sufficient therefore, shall be levied and raised  in the manner prescribed- in the  Municipal Act" in each year  commencing with the year 1970,  for such period of time as is necessary, on all land and improve  ments on the basis of assess  ment as fixed for taxation for  school purposes excluding property, that is taxable for school  purposes only by special Act,  within the said, specified area.  4. The specified area established by this bylaw may be  merged with any other specified area or areas for the same  purpose, whether contiguous or  not in the manner provided in  Section 619(3) of the "Municipal  Act."' '--;-���   'vv  5. This Bylaw, before adoption, shall receive the assent of  the owner-electors within the  Granthams ;Landing Street  Lighting Specified Area'.   ���  6. This Bylaw may be cited  as the "Granthams landing  Street Lighting Specified Area  Bylaw No. 740" 1969.     ..  Read a first time this 30th  day of October, 1969:  'Read a second time this 30th  day of October, 1969.  Read a third tiriie this 30th  day. of October,^ 1969.  Take notice that:the above ds  a true copy of the .proposed bylaw upon which the vote of the  owner electors of District Lot  zakis 616 (266, 235), Frank Nevens 698 (240, 275).  Div.  Div.  SOCCER  Div. 4,  Gibsons   Chargers 1  Residential   Braves 3  Sechelt  Legion 1  Gibsons   Legion 1  6.  Sechelt   Timbermen 3  Super Valu 1  7. -            .���  ��� ������   ':.������  Sechelt Tee Men 0  Roberts Creek 0  Local  297 0  Residential  Warriors 4  Royal Murdoch  The death is reported at  Chiliiwack on Nov. 14 of Royal  Douglas Murdoch, aged 70. Mr.  Murdoch at one time was proprietor of the now Indian Isles  Marina, directly opposite Irvine's Landing in Pender Harbor region. When he sold out  some years ago he became involved in tourist work on the  mainland.  He leaves his wife Lily and  . one son, William in Nova Scotia, also a daughter Mrs. O.  (Jean) Sladey, Madeira Park.  There are* seven grandchildren  and one sister, 'Mrs. Maiio  Walden.  A memorial service was held  in Boal Memorial Chapel with  Rev. iR'.F. . Filer officiating.  Cremation  followed.  "  TRAVELLING   GIFT  Twenty members attended the  Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital meeting on  Monday evening. With the regular business disposed of, future  social affairs were discussed.  Mrs. C.J. Merrick, convenor of  the coffee party scheduled for  December, completed plans and  invited the group to hold the  December meeting at her home.  Mrs.   Mac   Baba,   who   hvas  leaving  for a   two  month   trip    ;  to Japan,  was presented with  a travelling, cosmetic case.. >  $1,000 available  fo help hospital  At the November riieetirig of  the Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary  Mrs.   J.   Hobson   was   elected  second vice-president to replace  Mrs. A. Deaton who has rnoved  from  Gibsons.  In discussion of auxiliary business the members voted to inform the Hospital Administrator  Mr. A. Wagemakers, that they  have $1,000 available for purchase of equipment for patient"  care and comfort. -.7.7y'^ .7.  Reports were heard from the  , convenors of the monthly Bridge  tournaments Thrift Shop .bingo  coffee concession, arid the Volunteers and Co-Ordinating Council. ���   ':������- ��� ..-���-������>-'.  Final arrangements ' were  made for the raffle of-a jewel  box carved by the late Mr. Alex  Znotin, a ladies .hand knitted  after-ski sweater arid a knitted  afghan. Tickets for this raffle  may be purchased from; auxiliary  members and all proceeds go  to purchase further patient comforts.'   - ";''7: "'��� ;  8      Coast News, Nov. 19, 1969  letters li> editor  p^tor: Pender Harbour Aux-  iliaiy to; Sty Mary's Hospital  ;takes7 tliisLoppdrtunity to thank-  y<>u for Tthe newspaper coverage  yoii have given our group during the past year> It has been  iriuch appreciated��� (Mrs. G.)  M.  Wolpert,  (Publicity.   ,  Herbert vAinsley, port MeUori,  charged with consumiriig liquor  in a public place (Langdale  area) was fined $50.  The LA. to Rangers, Guides  arid Brownies thank the people  who helped make the Clean Rag  and Hanger Drive ori Saturday  a success. A special thank you  to the drivers, the Peninsula  Cleaners and the Coast News  7The LA. is holding a Bake  Sale on Friday, Dec. 12 at Super Valu. ;7'"7vy'-y7"; ' ;'";.;  y Thei next riieeting is to bei held  on Tuesday, Dec. 9 at 8 pm.in  the Anglican Church HaU. There;  a re oy er 100 girls in the mo ve- ;  ment and 12 ymembers can't7 do  all that -.needs to be; done to  help these girls, so help would  be welcomed.  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  ge  Monday Might, Nov. 24; 7:30 p|m.  % Bartholomew's Parish Hall  Phone 886-20O9  Wholesale Clearance!!!  All Prices on these units have been  SLASHED!  NOTE:  ���PRICES EFFECTIVE FROM NOV 17 to MOV. 22 ONLY.  ���These units sold on an "As is, Where is" basis.  ���A* these prices we are unable to take trades  ���These pr(ices are firm.  1969 SIMPSON SEARS TENT TRAILER��� This unit,is brand new and has adult mattresses to sleep 4 ��� spare wheel and tire ��� step ��� zip on canopy ��� license plate  Original Cost $561 plus license plate ]|||$ yyg��|( Qfflf  OHCT  1965 FORD ECONOLINE VAN ��� Side loading doors. This unit has been reconditioned  and is a very good running truck.  Current Market Value $1095. Jflfc tyftV ONLY C7AC  1968 VOLKSWAGEN 2 DOOR DELUXE SEDAN ��� 14,OO0f miles, deluxe vinyl interior,  custom radio, stick shift automatic transmission. ' .   '  Current Market Value $1700. THIS   WEEK   ONLY   %\A7Q  1965 CHEVROLET HANDI-VAN ��� Side loading doors, new brakes, transmission over  hauled, new clutch, new fuel pump, new muffler, new battery ��� Completely reconditioned.  Current Market.Value $1095. JJJjJ  y\/��f)(  QNLY  $795  1962 THAMES COMMER VAN ��� Side loading door, first rate power train ��� 4 speed  transmission and radio.  Current Market Value $495. J|J|$ yyf��|(  QNLY  1962 PONTIAC 2 DOOR SEDAN ��� 6 cyl engine, .standard transmission.  THJS WE&K ONLY <��J QQ  1964 FORD FAIRLANE 6 PASSENGER STATION WAGON ��� 6 cylinder engine, automatic transmission, custom radio, new tires, exceptionally clean,��� 45,000 miles.  Current Market Value $1000 5 Jfl\$  y^ffj(  QJ\j[y  $795  1964 PONTIAC STRATOCHIEF 6 PASSENGER STATION WAGON ��� 283 cc. V8 engine  standard transmission, premium tires ��� very clean.  Current Market Value $1300 f\\\��  WEEK   ONLY  $1050  1965 PLYMOUTH FURY 4 DOOR, SEDAN ��� 318 V8 engine, 3 speed automatic transi-  mission, power steering and radio.  Current Market Value $1295 ]fl|$   \^EEK   ONLY  $1050  1963 CHEVROLET PANEL ��� with' a hrarid new 6 cyl. engine, brand new tires, new  clutch, $100 in mechanical repairs 500 miles ago. We will supply the bills to purchaser.  Current Market Value in this Condition $1100 ]|||$  tyff��K  ONLY (QCA  CHESS ENTERPRISES  LTD.  Pratt Rd. & Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  PHONG 886-2237  _,���-


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