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Coast News Dec 11, 1968

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 Provlnaial Library,  Victoria, B. C*  SERVING   THE   GFlOWINb   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons.   B.C.  Phone 886 2622  Volume 21  Number 48/December* 11, 1968.  10c per copy  T-T  ''���*?"���*&*���*****.  >**w*&<  f' *+*tj*H+0j^  *Vc-  Sechelt sewage  report examined  Announce Hovercraft to start in Spring  President of B.C. Hovercraft  Ltd., General T.; J. Manning,  CJB._S.Yo- Vancouver, announces  the official granting toy Order-  in-oouncil of a hcense by the  government of British Columfbda  to operate a Hovermarine craft."  on ^scheduled passenger service  between Vancouver, 7 Gibsbns,  Texada and Powell River.  B.C.' HoVercraft Ltd. .will com-  me_ice--.a''daily service'':in the  spring;of 1969 using the. BM 2  Hovercraft (built toy. Hdvermar-  ineH*d_;Yaf Soutliajnpton,. Eng-,.  . laii^.^/11ie";-i_v_; 2; is tho.yery lat-  es^[^n;A Hovercraft \ design  and  , hd^ibeeh ;intrb<_uced .with* great;  swpeJsp' on: -Scheduled stervibes in  England and will?;soon be^oper-  at_:_g on. routes pyerseas.. '���':  .   Its   outstanding .features .are  its ultra modern streamilined effect looking more like a millionaire's, luxury yacht than- a conventional   Hovercraft,  Jack   of  noise,  low operating) cost  and  comfort as it cruises at a speed,  of 40 m.p.to. on a cushion of air.  The standard'craft is .equipped  to'. seat' 65 passengers but B1C.  Hovercraft' Ltd. hks reduced the  seating capacity .to ,SS'..-seits.; \*o  as to allow" for super' cbn_fort  ���airlinei.type of chairs  asVwjell  as -refreshment andL toilet^ facil-  iti.es. .��� .     '���;���.,-...",'..���: '.y;.��� -. ';^Y^i.  -   T&e-operational.crew will'consist ;..fc.bkp Commanders ?&?op-,  I exate>.ihe^hbverci^tr'^ihci^-fi.ng'  radar, and'one Hovergirl as cabin attendant. . 7 ; :. --  This   greatly   needed   service  will open up the Sunshine Coast  sons, $3 one way, $5 return trip.  Children up to and including 12  years of age will pay half fare!  'Reservation facilities will be'av-  area to business and tourism toy .   ailable on-all services,  drastically cutting the "present ?,     By .mid-summer I960 it is pro-  travel'time toy road-, and ferry, j. P��sed to operate .twice daily ser-  Downtown   Vancouver   to' Gib- r vices in each direction   ,  sons travelling time will be cut .  frolm the present. two hours .itp ,  $_; minutes., To Texada3I^_fldY  from seven! hours to two libursY  28''minutes and to Powell River  from'six hours to two; hours ;*5Y  minutes.    Y .   -. -' *��)&$���  ..Fares, will,be highly competil;  tive with other fdrmis^ofLtranSlY  portation_ ;V__rcoireer-P^  ver_.and,Texada Island, $10 <cwie*  - **"? ''!*'���    _fe'<-.-r_< A �������**-'-       /* W��" '"   ���*"* ���St _fi^-^*--_-i__S___:_- *  Vote finals  SCHOOL REFERENDUM  Polls Opposed  .'-.���fty  to  Isoine  School board- trustees laid  plans at Tuesday night's school  board meeting to start in January with its new .board of trus-.  tees, to .tackleL the-prbbleins  created by the defeat of Referendum No. 9 at the polls Saturday.  The defeated referendum cannot be put before the people  again until a period of six  months has expired. In the mean  time shifts at the crowded  schools appear to be the'solution. This could entail more  teacher staff and other added  expenses, also extra bus runs  which will add to costs. -  The possibility of using some  of the vacant space in the Reserve school has been suggested, also retention of the present  portables which it was hoped  could be avoided. 7-  Superintendent R. R;! Hanna  described. the referendum as  very disappointing and Chairman Don Douglas said all trustees were of the same opinion.  A letter from Education Minister Brothers. stated that if. the  refereridiim has passed he would  have seen to it that cohstrucY  tion would have been extpedited:  This, said the chairmah;was a  golden opportunity that7 is how"  lost. A two year delay in the use  of buildings proposed would result. Supt. Hanna added- that  now the board would have to do  a lot of work and como up with  some solutions.7;One mentioned  was that the Reserve children  who would have -joined SecheK  Elementary school next year  would now have to wait another  year.  Information from Victoria on  the board's budget revealed that  it was quite likely that the mill  rate would be held in the vicinity of 35 mills, provided there .r  RE-ELECT FIRE CHIEF  ��� Bill Scott continues as chief  of Gibson�� and area volunteer  fire department as the result'of  an election of officer?, for 1069.  Dick Ranniger will be assistant  chief Bill; Feeney and Chris ,  Humimel, captains, Bruce Camp-  toell and Dan Dawe* lieutenants;  Murray Crosby, instructor and  Bob Wilson assistant fire marshall.  were no split shifts/  The meeting, started nine minutes late owing to - the fact a  quorum was not present. Absent were Trustees Kitson,  .Hough and Thorold, the latter  having phoned to say he would  not be able to attend. Trustee  William Malcolm who completed the quorum, arriving a little  late from- Pender Harbour, was  congratulated to y Chairman  Douglas on his re-election as  trustee.  Four memlbers of the Indian  band at Sechelt attended the  meeting and remained through--  out. A' request from Mrs. Lee  Macey of the Citizen's Organization for Better Education, asking for a copy of the policy on  the duties and responsibilities of  the secretary-treasurer, wias refused. It was explained that at  the previous meeting, an explan  ation was accepted by Chairman  Lome Wolverton of the citizens  organization, unquestioned. The  explanation was also.carried iri  full iri the Coast News issue of  Nov. 21.  ���Letters from Garden Bay and  Pender Harbour people on totis  transportation for kindergarten  childen were answered with the  explanation that policy would be  revised and such transportation  would be permissible provided  it did not add to costs, that those  permitted1 to ride, grades one to  12, according to. education department policy, would not be  displaced, that there be no  change in 7 bus schedules, that  no child living within two-and-a-  half miles of a school use the  buses and that the change cannot toe made on behalf of all  other kindergartens in the district.  Yes  No  Egmont                            3  10  'Garden Bay                    3  47  Madeira Park . ', _ ,     13 _r  106,  ^alfmoonBay _���_'���   ~_._vis -  21-  Bowen Island-                10  13  *<      ' Polls in Favor  Nelson Island          ~     2  0  Secheit  Rural              "91  56  Sechelt Village              90  70  Davis Bay                     37  27  Roberts Creek               72  46  Gibsons Rural              107  54  Gibsons Village            229  146  TOTAL                         672  596  53%     <  17%  'GIBSONS SEWER BYLAW  298  85  '���41.7%' turnout  -. t      -  77.6% vote in favor.  y-  SCHOOL TRUSTEES  '               Sechelt  Jenks                    100 (E)  Hayes                    64  Rural  Burtndck               368 (E)  Malcolm               158 (E)  7Clayton                163  Thorold                  56  SECHELT ALDERMEN  Watson                  91 (E)  Thompson              87 <E)  deLange                77  Benner                   67 -  Sechelt's mayor and aldermen  at last Wednesday night's council meeting followed the regular  meeting with a special meeting,  to consider the Martin Dayton  $314,000" sewage system report  The report stated that a sewage system could be installed in  the village at.the $314,000 figure,,  which would entail an average  cost per month to a typical single :fami_y connection of about  $9.75, made up of a frontage tax  of 75 cents per" foot per year  plus a commodity charge of $6  per month.  The recommended plan would  include a collection system of  sanitary sewers covering the  populated Porpoise Bay area  and the populated section of the  village as far as Ocean St.  It would require intercepting  sewers from the collection system to a treatment plant site n  the undeveloped land north of  the B.C. Hydro right-of-way, a  primary treatment sewage plant  an effluent pumping station with  standby power and a force main  and outfall from the pumping  station to a disposal point in  Trail Bay.  Estimated   costs   at   present  contractor's prices are:  Collection system $105,000  Interceptors 20,000  Sewage treatment plant    52,000  Effluent pumping station   35,000"  Main to outfall 24,000  Outflal . ; . 26,000  plus 20 percent for engineering,  administration, and': contingencies Amounting to $82,000- making a total of $314,000.; '  -.-The -report suggests1 possible -  financing could* be done-by $125/  000 borrowed Jrom the federal  government of which 25 percent  has in the pasfc been,, forgiven ,  along  with  borrowing  $189,000  borrowed through the Regional  District.  Financing would be done over  - a* 20' year period at 9 percent  with an annual cost for bond redemption and interest at $29,800.  On top of this would be $4,000  for" operation" and maintenance  and $1,000 for administration.  -_' Payable at the time of connec-,  tion to the system,' would be a  $125 connection fee charge.  .; As-there is a present outfall  covering the hospital and the. In-'  dian Reserve, the report states -  it would be in the best interests  of the area as a whole for sewage from the ..village, the hospital and the r Indian band to toe  treated and disposed of in joint'  facilities, and" the village would  make* every - effort to " reach  agreement on a joint scheme  with the Band before proceeding with a second outfall into  Trail Bay. This.system. serving  the Bland and hospital was constructed in 19.4 under a Pollution Control board permit.  A 1964 Martin Dayton report  on sewage for Sechelt recommended the village utilize the  Indian Band- system by enlarging the, output to a 10 inch pipe  1,200 feet long with a minimum  depth in the bay of 60 feet. This  would have cost $107,700 tout  council decided, the recommended plan'was' not-feasible at that  time.   ���  The later Dayton report recommends that .the village should  plan the sewage system so that -  Band, sewage- could eventually  be taken to the Sechelt J_K_Uit.es.  for treatment and disposal. All  control s^ojat^^m^Sjaig^aa.:  -hdt"_here sliou-il'be"joint treat-  ment and disposal facilities lor  therBand.and the.village. Hhex  report also suggested that water should come first as a 'system would not' be' of use without sufficient water.  Sewerage help sought  Letters ask explanation M^y^ Branch  Six letters complainihg aibout  Sechelt council! putting up a stor  age7_-.ed in a residential area  caused Mayor Willain. Swain  and four aldermen.7. tar take a  : good look at councU't relations  with the public.  Council a_ last week's meeting was of the opinion the public had the wrong idea of what  they intend to build on the two  lots obtained for the storage of.  municipal possessions.  Recently tenders were put out  for the clearing of the land but  no one tendered. In the meantime the letters arrived at the  municipal hall from.' people liv-  ingin the vicinity of the proposed structure.  Discussing it, alderimen said  it would he nothirig more than a  garage type structure not more  than 19 feet in height, for storage of park equipment and such  like.  Council has no equipment to .  store and is puzzled over the attitude of the writers of the letters. The need for the building  started about two years ago,  when it .was suggested a leanto  should be constructed in rear of  the firehall for such storage tout  it was not found to toe suitable.  The mayor and aldermen are  going to try and see if their liaison with the public on this matter can be improved. They were  of the opinion the letter writeis  have the wrong idea of council's  intentions.  The Chamber of Commerce  request for the annual grant resulted in the amount being increased from $25 to $75 to help  pay for some of the cost involved in the operation of the Tourist Information' Bureau.  AUXILIARY ELECTS  sons Auxiliary to St. Maiy's  Hospital will see Mrs. C. Dobell  as president, Mrs. L. Mason  and Mrs. A. Deaton, vice-presidents; Mrs. B. Alsager, treasurer; Mrs. G. Whiting, secretary  'and Mrs. Mason doubling in publicity.  The monthly meeting was held  on Dec. 5 in the Health Centre  with 17 members present and  three new members, Mrs. V.  Hobson, Mrs. K. Archer and  Mrs. M. Turner. Ther meeting  learned that the Christmas doll  raffle is (progressing. The auxiliary plans to hold a St; V_tCe_--  tine's banquet and dance at Port  Mellon on Feb. 15.  ; Mayor Fred Feeney at Tuesday night's council meeting an-  nbunced that the provincial motor vehicles branch has agreed  to Establish a branch office in  Gibsbns to issue motor licences.  It is not expected that the office  will be opened in the Municipal  Hall before April' t, 1)969 when  the government financial year  starts.  CAROL SINGERS  Seven girls, Wendy AHnutt,  Janet Strom, Teressa Labonte,  Jennifer Cooper, Lita Allnutt,  Kathy: Fisher and Betty Topham  plan a carol singing tour closer  to Christmas and plan to split  their singing between stores  and'homes.  NOTICE  The Dec. 18 Issue of the  Coast (News will he the  Christmas Issue. All news  and advertising copy should  be handed In not later than  5 p.m. Monday. Classified  advertisements will dose at  noon Tuesday.  Water pollution got top priority at the annual presentation  of resolution., to the provincial  cabinet from. the Union of B.C.  Municipalities.        7  The 17 men-toer UBCM executive, representing 135 municipalities and 10 regional districts  throughout the province, asked  that the provincial government:  ���Give municipalities that are  required to instiall sewage facilities adequate financial aid in  two ways t- outright grants, and  long-term loans at low interest  rates.  ���'Make this financial assistance  retroactive to July 1, 1968.  ������Establish at once the legislation needed to set water quality  standards.  The. UBCM brief on sewage  treatment is a comlbination of  resolutions from several municipalities, all of which were  passed by delegates attending  the UBCM annual convention in  September.  The brief noted that while.  Premier Bennett and several.of  his ministers have issued' press  statements indicating that some  aid is being considered, and that  Health Minister Loffmark is on  the verge of issuing some control regulations, "we have attempted in vain" to discover the  nature of these plans which will  drastically affect most if not all  municipalities. "We believe it  would have been to the advantage of .all if we had been consulted,"' the municipal representatives said.  Endorsing the recent recommendations to the federal government from the Canadian Federation of Mayors and Municipalities, the UBCM brief stressed that additional federal help  to control water pollution should  be sought actively toy the provincial government.   .  This is essential, not only in  the need for control itself, but  also for. the effect such help wiD  have on stimulating the construction of housing by assisting in the servicing of land, the  brief said.  OFFM has asked the federal  gbvernment to extend to 1075  (from the present cutoff date of  March 31, 1970) the forgiveness  feature of its existing financial  aid policy under the National  Housing Act.  ���Part 6B of NHA provides ibr  federal loans to munieipaflties  of up to two-thirds of the total  approved1 cost of building sewage treatment plants and main  collecting systems, and forgiveness of 25 percent of the loans  if the work is completed by  March 31, 1970.  The UBCM brief also endorsed  the CFMM request for increas-'  ing this forgiveness feature and  extending NHA coverage to  trunk water mains and trunk  cofllector. storm' sewers.  And at the provincial, level;  the brief said; "help must be  forthcoming (because) waiter  pollution can only be made effective by financial co-operation  of all levels of government, with  costs basically divided equally."  The problem can toes* be solv-  ed, the brief concluded, if water quality standards are set at  once, and "if the provincial government takes a realistic financial attitude toward maintaining that quality."  HOME DAMAGED  Fire on Wednesday night of  last week caused Considerable  damage to the Granthams home  occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Reg  Phillips and family. Cause of  the blaze is not. known. Th��'in-'  side Was badly charred along  with its contents. Help came immediately from Stechelt's Totem  Club, Kiwanis, the UCW and  merchants of the area.  ��rannu��nuijiwuffltn��nmiwran_w��iflnnwiwur,i)irmi ,r  CUP OF MILK FUND  *A coffee party for the Cup of  Milk Fund will; be held on Wed.  vDec. IS from 10ajn.:to 2 p/m.  at the home of Mrs. R. F. Bennie at the end of Point Road,  Hopkins Landing. Coast News, Dec. 11, 1068.  Comrade Santa ��� one man  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail, for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa..    '   ' :  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association. 7   %  ��� " ��� Fred Cruice,' Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  3 to 1 for sewers!  With a more than three-to-one vote Gibsons ratepayers made  certain the sewer bylaw would pass. It dispels any thought that the  desire for progress is a negligible quantity.  The. vote was 77.6 percent in favor on a 41.7 percent turnout, at  the polls. It shows that Gibsons ratepayers have faith in their council and future of the village.  It should also be stressed that Vancouver people were more  than slightly interested in the result of the sewer vote and telephone inquiries received toy municipal officals and others seeking  information on the results_of the.vote certainly reveal that interest.  The school vote  One thing is certain in the defeat of the School referendum and  that is Pender Harbour students will hot have to face split shifts  or secondary accommodation. This will toe the. fate of students in  the remainder of the school district which voted 60 percent in favor  of the referendum.  If Pender Haifbour voters can get some satisfaction out of the  result of the vote they can look at the cost of having to put it again  before the public.  Pender Harbour schools are well supplied with space. Not so  the schools in the crowded school population region south of Halfmoon Bay. Sechelt Elementary and Elphinstone schools will face a  situation no school trustee whether he be green or experienced',  likes to consider.  However, democracy as we know it has had its say. Now the  schoolaboard has to face the future problem of looking after students with limited facilities.  First count of the ballots gave the Pender Harbour section 44  yes votes to 197 no and in the remaining area the vote was 628 yes  to 399. The upper end voted more than 60 percent against while the  southern section was more than 60 percent in favor.  There is another angle which shouldget some consideration and  that is the number of voters in the GibsbnsJSechelt area who did  not vote. As is usual onecan discover^^ that there are many people  who wouM, have voted fb^ if they only man-'  aged to find their way to thep^^ votes in  favor would have changed the result.;;__&_weyer the right to vote  is apparently one that manypeople cilbbseto, ignore. It costs them  money in the long rim.  Three new faces  Three new faces will appear among elected officials on the  school board and in Sechelt's municipal council. For the school  iboard Rev. Barry Jenks topped the Sechelt village poll with 100  votes. Normian Watson, who,has experience as Regional District  board chairman, could be an asset to Sechelt's council. Dr. Walter  Burtnick who will be the Sechelt Rural school trustee replaces  Trustee Cliff Thorold. Whether the change will help the school  board with its problems is one for conjecture at this point.  Trustee William1 Malcolm was re-elected to the school board  and-Alderman Morgan Thompson to hisi council- seat. Defeated was  Alderman Adele deLange. She has no reason to feel she has not  done her job well because she was faithful to her duty and covered her responsibilities with a determination that was refreshing.  So the school board has two new faces among the trustees and  Sechelt's council has one new face among its aldermen. It would  seem that Dr. Burtnick received what looks like a. 100 percent  vote because the three other candidates' total vote was just one"  vote below that of the doctor. One can only hope he will warrant  such support. '���������������'.  Now that the election has revealed what will be the 1969 school  board and Sechelt will look like, one can only wonder what the  year will produce. The situation of the school board and also that  of Sechelt's council will be no bed of roses. The school board is  deep in the space problem and Sechelt's council is being pushed  to get ahead and become more progressive. We wish them both the  (best of luck and the Coast News will as usual do all it can to help  things along regardless of the opinion it may have of members of  both elected organizations. They will all need help.  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour Credit Union  has opened its new office at  Madeira- Park and will now toe  on & five day a week Ibasds for  business.  A new 1963 International fire  truck has arrived at Sechelt and  an open house is planned so the  public can view it.  A school referendum for $389,-  000 will go to the taxpayers Jan.  25 to cover sites and classrooms  at Sechelt, Gibsons and Madeira  Park.  TEN YEARS AGO  The fifth annual Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun club banquet drew 250 dineans.  More than one foot of snow  fell on this area over th�� week  end causing considerable damage to power and telephone lines  The annual meeting of Wilson  Creek Community Association  discussed1 extending the stage  area of the hall toy eight t feet.  Turning of the first sod for  the new Bethel Baptist church  at Sechelt was part of a service  held on the site.  20 YEARS AGO  Robert Macnicol addressing  Gibsons. Ratepayers association,  commenting on the fact that  Gibsons covered only 60 'acres,  advocated that the village,  should .expand. ,.  Plans are being made for a  get-together for Sechelt Scouts,  Culbs and Girl Guides.for a celebration.  (By JOHN 5WATOGOR)  Humber iColIege (News Service  Santa.Claus is still a member  in good standing in the Soviet  People's State of Czechoslovakia  In fact, the arrival of tlie jolly saint each year heralds the  official opening of the Christmas season in the unhappy, dissension-torn capital of Prague.  Nineteen-year-old Roman ,Da-  sek, who fled the red regime  along with his family to seek  shelter in Toronto, remeantoers  how, before Ch/ristmas., a Santa  Claus Parade would take place  on the streets of Prague.  It was a meagre parade, with  Santa garbed in the traditional  Communist "red, riding in a sin  gle state - owned automobile.'  There were no lavish floats, no  loud playing bands, no giant  walking clowns such, as those  who each Christmas thrill the  youngsters of Canada.  But in spirit, at least, Santa  was similar to the Canadian version, for Saint Nicholas would  hand out presents from the car,  even to the sullen-faoed policemen patrolling the streets.  Roman remembers how, back  in Prague, his family would assemble in the kitchen to bake  sweet-spiced cookies and dark  chocolates to be used as Christ  mas ornaments for the house.  Czechoslovakia    exports   large .  quantities of intricate glass ornaments., but these are too luxurious for the local citizenry.  On Christmas Eve,- only the  immediate family exchanged  gifts, which were simple and inexpensive. Items with high price  tags were frowned upon, for  this smacked too much of western decadence. So sensitive are  authorities to pro-western fads,  that if any student appears in  school with a pair of jeans, he  is immediately reprimanded and  sent home.  Asked what he believes Christmas should truly be, Roman replied that the holiday should  have a religious meaning, and  be rich in tradition.  Religion in. Czechoslovakia is  something more rare than even  glass Christmas ornaments or  expensive gifts, related 18-year-'  old Peter Pastroek, another fugitive from Communist Czechoslovakia, who is now living in.  Toronto. '   '  .  Peter, who grew up in Novy  Jicin, a small town about 100  miles jFromi Prague, disclosed  that Communists are trying to-.  strip Christmas of all its religious significance. Only in the  last few years, as the Dutocek  Lilacs that bloom!  !By A.R.  Buckley  Plant Research Institute,Ottawa  The lilacs flourishing in the  ornamental gardens and Arboretum of the Plant Research  Institute have long since proved.  that these shrubs may be x successful * planted in the fall.  Right now. in fact, is about the  best time for the job, since the  weather is cool and the soil  moist.   In   spring,   unless   the  planting is done early, there is  some danger of drying winds  damaging the young unfurling  shoots.  __  Lilacs are very adaptable   6-  our climate and to -various uses  by Miss Preston, by Dr. Skinner  of Dropmore, Manitoba and by  hybridizers at the Canada Department of Agriculture Research Station, Morden, Manitoba.  'ft   . *      *  Among the French hybrid lilacs tested at the Plant Research Institute J strongly recommend the following as har-,  dy, of pleasing scent and' color,  and having large trusses of  bloom: -  Single, whites ��� Maud Not-  cutt, White Hyacinth, Mont  Blanc  Double whites ���, St. Joan,  Mme Lemoirie  ,. Single violet ��� De Miribel  around thi.home.iWspecimea^ violet   ���   Marechal  for planting near the patio, Jak /���LJ3nnes  screen plants and as tall shrubs \    Single blue ��� Clark's Giant,  *__       _l!_. .1_.___3_.-_ ,-''J?  in the border.  Firmament.  *  It is' no small wonder that  over 40 years ago Dr. W.T. Ma-  coun of the Central Experimental Farm launched a program of  lilac breeding ��� a project  carried out by Miss Isabella  Preston and one that eventually  resulted in the famous Preston  group of lilacs made up of varieties obtained by crossing hardy  species. Dr. Macoun's aim was  to extend the flowering season  of these plants. His objective,  with Miss Preston's unique  plant breeding ability, was not  only reached but extended to  the production of cultivars having quite distinctive coloring  and with blooms having -a cascade effect as they hung from  the graceful bushy plants.  As far as. individual blossoms  are  concerned,  the Preston lilacs are not necessarily better  than the  French  hybrids,   nor  were the Preston lilacs bred to.  supersede these older and better  known types. The Preston lilacs,  however, supplement the French  hybrids  by   having   introduced  pinkish tones and flowers that  are either earlier, such as those  of   the   lavender   Patricia,   or  later, such as those in the Preston  Shakespeare series,  which,  among others, includes the var-;  ieties Elinor., Ursula and Guin-;  evere.  On the advice of Dr. Macoun,  western plant breeders also  bred earlier and later varieties  of lilacs by using the same, species, with the result that there  are now many interesting and  attractive Preston: hybrids  available.  *     *     *  If your nurseryman does not  already haye them in stock, ask  him to get for you the following  cultivars-,?listed here with the  color: Coral, pink; Donald Wy-  man, dark reddish purple; Hiawatha, lilac rose; Nocturne, lilac olue; Redwine, wine red1;  Royalty, violet purple; Elinor,  pale violet; and Fountain, with  cascades of light pink.toloom.  These represent about the  best;of the hybrids originated  Blue .   Hyacinth,'  Crepuscle  Doiible blue ��� Olivier des  Serres, Ami Schott  Single lilac ��� Cristophe Co-  lomib, Jacques Callot 7   .  Double lilac ��� Leon Gambet-  ta, Victor Lemoine  Single pinkish ��� Lucie Baltet  Doiible pinkish ��� Mme An-  toine Buchner, Belle de Nancy  Single reddish-purple ��� Cap-  itaine Baltet. Congo  Double reddish-purple ���  Charles Joly, Mrs. Edward  Harding  Single deep purple ��� Ludwig  Spaeth, Monge, Etna  Double deep purple ��� Adelaide Dunbar, TPaul Hariot.  For those who want only six  and want both Preston types  and French hybrids I would  suggest Donald Wyman, Coral.  Elinor, Clarke's Giant, Monge  and Capitaine Baltet:  ���'*....*     *  Most of the Preston lilacs are  easily grown from cuttings and  most nurserymen propogate  them this way. The French lilacs, however, are often grafted  on the common lilac. This  means that at all times a very-  careful watch must be kept for  suckers that arise from the base  of.these lilacs. If these are not  removed they will grow and  eventually crowd out the original lilac cultivar and will replace it by one with much inferior blossoms. However, the  trend among American and Canadian nurserymen now is to  grow all lilacs from cuttings, so  this problem is completely eliminated. Ask your nurseryman  for details and he will advise  you whether or not the lilacs  are grafts.  A few tips about looking after  lilacs. Always remove your; old  trusses of bloom as they fade  so as to encourage the formation of the following year's  bloom buds. Do not cut blooms  below the two shoots that arise  from just beneath the flower  clusters; these bear next year's  trusses. When a shrub gets over  ten years old; remove some of  the older wood completely to  the ground each year so as to  gradually rejuvenate the plant.  governxnient became more liberal, were the churches given  permission to show Jesus Christ  in a manger.  Peter reports that teenagers  often went to church at Christmas, as a foxm of protest.  The only regular church-goers  were the aged, usually in the  middle class, Peter stated. Professional people and government  officials would shy away, knowing that to be seen attending a  religious service would cast a  dangerous stigma on their reputations.  "We  teenagers also went to  church at Christmas;," but not  ���because we were religious,"  said Peter, thinking back. "It  was because we knew that it  was a slap against the government. . .and a demonstration to  protest the large armies of police who surrounded the little  chutiches."  " But they have left their pro-"  tests far behind' them. Both Peter and Roman are looking forward with pleasure to their, first  Christmas in Canada, when their  families can celebrate in the  open, any way they want, as a  happy unit.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062      Y \ GIBSONS, B.C.  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros..- Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  ABOUT SHINGLES  (HERPES ZOSTER)  Shingles is a virus, infection attacking the  nerves. Usually ti is a "one sided" disease, since  nerves branching out of the spinal cord spread /l  out on each. side. It is characterized by a vesicular eruption and severe neuralgic pains arising  in the affected nerve root ganglia.  Shingles are more frequent in males and while  it may happen to anyone, it is more common  after 50. After about the fifth day the eruptions  usually dry. up and scab. A painful neuralgia  may last for years. Diagnosis is difficult in the  pre-eruptive stage. A physician, is needed.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a.  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position, to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  , (Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt   . Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ���> Integrity ��� Personal Service  ^ n  ������. )"���< T-,  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  Ordet' Yom' StibscribHon \  i             from Coast News  a .                             ,           ���                   ��� (* '���"'���..*.   .....,,- . * ., m  ���                                   . ���                                                                                                            ���������            ���      ���      ,   . ���       >;                  \ z  l -���                                                                     ���'''���.'-". *      ':  >������ ��������������������<  ���    ADDRESS     �������������������������������������������,  !':���������  v YYY ;���.-   :  . ,v '   _ . 7- 7Y  j   FROM (Your Name) .......;.............-....   j LEGAL  PUBLIC NOTICE  Public notice is hereby given  that Gibsons Radio Cabs, Fisher's Taxi, and Sechelt Taxi are  applying for an increase in the  Howe Sound - Pender Harbour  passenger tariff. Brief details  in rates are as follows:  "Minimum charge ��� any point  within a radius of y2 mile 60c,  subsequent rates increased on  a pro-rata basis."  Charge  for  extra   stops  10c.  Waiting time: first three minutes free, .07 per minute thereafter.  Any objections to the aforementioned changes may be filed  with the Superintendent of Motor Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission, 1740 West Geargia  Street, Vancouver, B.C., by December 27th, 1968. Proposed effective date is January 10, 1969.  Point of law  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on Nelson Island opposite Earls Cove.  Take notice that Agamemnon  Log Sort of Vancouver, occupation Log Sorting intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the North Westerly corner of  this application being  approximately 2000' North Easterly of  the North West corner of Lot  7280; thence (1) Southerly on a  straight line to    North    West  corner of Lot 7280;  thence (2),,  South Easterly on North Boundary of Lot 7280 to N.E. corner  thereof; thence   (3) v Northerly  and parallel to course (1) to a  point    opposite    point of commencement; thence (4) to point  of commencement; and containing 6 acres, more or less, for  the purpose of Log Sorting.  Agamemnon Log Sort  D. J. Roy (Agent)  Dated 14th October, 1968.  Nov. 27. Dec. 4. 11,. 18.  -v  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  west, shore of Thornbrough  Channel at Parkdale, Howe  Sound, British Columbia.  Take notice that Universal  Timber Products Ltd.,. of Box  130, ; Gibsons, B.C., occupation  logging, log storage & sorting  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at N.W. corner of D.L. 6216,  Block f'A"7thence 261.89 ft. due  east" to N.W. corner of application thence  200  ft.  due East;  thence   1,030.70 , ft.   due   South;  thence 200 ft. due West; thence  1,030.70 ft. due North and con- ���������'  taining 4.50 acres, more or less,  for the purpose of log storage  &booming, ground.  Dated November 15, 1968.  Universal Timber       v  Products Ltd:  E. JOHNSON, President  APPLICATION  FOR  A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  ���I, George H. Murphy of Largo  Road, Roberts Creek, B.C.; hereby apply to the Comptroller of  Water Rights for a licence to  divert and use water put of  Roberts Creek which flows  southerly and; discharges into  Georgia Strait and give notice  of my application to all persons  af f ected. ������'"  The point of diversion will be  located at Roberts Creek Culvert, Highway 101. 77  70  ,   The1 quantity of water to be  diverted is ,500 gallons a day.  The purpose forYwhich the  water will be used is domestic.  The land oil which the water  will be used is Lot 17 of Pel.  1 of Pel. A, District Lot 809,  Plan 11675, Largo Road.    .  A copy of this applicatioh was  posted on the 10th October, 1968,  at the proposed point of diversion on the land where the Water is to be used and two copies  were filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Victoria,  B C  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vicjbria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of publication.  First date of publication is:  Dec. 4, 1968.  GEORGE H. MURPHY  Dec. 4, 11  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886*262-2  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied fbi  QUEOTON: I made a deal  with this guy to buy some lumber. We agreed on delivery  dates and price and everything.  He was very jolly about it and  said it was a gentleman's a-  greement and that we wouldn't  sue each other over anything  and so on. Now he didn't deliver  and I. had to buy the lumber  some place else and pay more  for it. Can I sue him?  ANSWER: No. It sounds like  you agreed that in event of a  breach of  contract you would  not. sue. A *erm agreed to by  the parties that the agreement  is not to be enforceable in the  . courts nullifies any notion of a  contract. Either the parties are  entering into a legal contract  or they are not and this should  be. clearly settled at the outset.  Q:   A man owned three lots  side by side and wrote offering  to sell me one for $5000 and T,  wrote accepting the offer. I had  one particular lot, in mind and  he now says.he meant another  lot. Can I force him to sell? '  A: No. It is apparently uncertain what lot you both intended to deal with. If there is  some other evidence showing  you both were thinking about  the same lot it might be different. If you and the other party  become involved in a law suit  over this, the judge at the trial  will not make a contract for you  Q: I sell vegetables in bulk  and I keep a big heap of potatoes in a warehouse. .This man  agreed to buy 50 bushes and we  agreed on a price. Now he got  a better deal and says he won't  go through with our sale because we didn't pick,out a particular 50 bushels. Can I . sue  him?.  A: Yes, assuming the 50  bushels are of the agreed brand,  quality, etc. It,is not important  what particular 50 bushels in  the heap are picked out ���- pro-,'  vided they are all up to the  correct standard. Note ��� this  problem should be contrasted  with the 'previous question  where it mattered very much  what lot- was sold as no two  pieces of land are the same.  Q: I was dickering to. buy a  german    shepherd   from    this  breeder and he went in his barn  and brought out a dog and we  agreed on a price of/$100. Then  he said he made a mistake and  he meant to bring out another  dog. I actually believe him because   he   had   several   similar  dogs in the 'barn and the price  was low, but I want the dog.  Can he be forced to sell to me?  A: Yes. It is not essential for  the formation of a contract that  the, parties be actually of the  same mind. Generally it is suf-'  ficient if they appear to toe in  agreement. It is difficult, if not  impossible for a judge to decide  what a man is thinking or intends to say. All the judge can-  do  is infer his intention. *rom *  his words or conduct. -  Q. A man promised in a letter to give me a car. I passed up  a good bargain to buy another  ear and then he wouldn't give  me the car. Can I sue him?  A. No. We assume you accep- '  ted this offer, but there is appar-'  ently no consideration, that is,  you weren't paying anything or,  trading  anything for  the   car.  In the absence of consideration  the agreement is unenforceable.  UIC problems  Q. I work as a carpenter and  ,am paid on an hourly basis. I  ^usually rate the highest denomination of contribution  ,stamp but occasionally my income is reduced due to poor  .weather conditions. On these occasions my employer has been  placing smaller stamps in my  book and, when I file a claim,  I am not allowed to draw benefits at the maximum rate. Why  .can't I pay the difference between the value of the stamp  my employer places,, in my book  and the value of the highest denomination of stamp, so that  .1 can get the highest rate of  benefit? If my pay period was  .on a monthly instead of a week  ly basis, I am sure my total  earnings would Ibe high enough  to warrant the highest stamps.  . A. It is just not possible for  you to pay the difference, simply because the stamp is based  on earnings and is governed by  a schedule set out in the Unemployment Insurance Act.  However, the structure of rates  of benefit and the scale of contributions are such that occa-  isional reductions of earning  would not significantly penalize  ���a claimant.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  Coast News, Dec. 11,-196��.       3  K. & R. SIMPSON  FLOAT SERVICE  Storage, Repairs; Building  Repairs tp Island Homes  Wood Cutting  Box   432  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Wed. 12,noon to 5 p.m.  (After 5 p.m. by  appointment)  Sat. 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone 885-2333  In a Hurry ... FLY  Sechelt to Vancouver ��� 20 minutes  Gibsons to Vancouver ��� 10 minutes  DAILY SCHEDULE FLIGHTS BETWEEN  Downtown Vancouver - Gibsons - Pender Harbour area  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash!Quick!Gethelpon  the spot. You'll find CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  LEAVES:  Vancouver  9:00 am  l:OOpm  and Sechelt  MONDAY THROUGH  SATURDAY  Pender Hbr.        Sechelt Gibsons  7:30 am       8:00 am       8:15 am  11:30 am    12:00 pm    12:15 pm  CONNECTING FLIGHTS TO LOGGING CAMPS  LEAVES:   SUNDAY  ONLY  Vancouver     Pender Hbr.        Sechelt Gibsons  1:00 pm      11:30 am   12:00 noon   12:15 pm  Includes Thormanby, Nelson, and Keates Island  PLEASE RESERVE SEATS IN ADVANCE  CONNECTING FLIGHTS TO VICTORIA ARRANGED  ONE WAY FARES TO OR FROM VANCOUVER:  Blind Bay 22.40  Earls Cove    20.65  Egmont   19.60  Sechelt     9.00  Gibsons       9.00  Keates Is    9.00  Pender Harbour 19.25  Ruby  Lake   21.70  Sakinaw Lake 21.70  Secret Cove  16.45  Thormanby    17.15  Vanguard    22.40  ALL OTHER RATES ON REQUEST ,  Half fare for children under 12 accompanied by adult  ^^���w^/ * *y^__i  PHONE  885-2214  m  SECHELT  B.C.  '���/ ������'  Morgan Knows the Secret of  Pleasing a Man at Christinas  It's no wonder women particularly enjoy shopping a! Morgan's  The Man's Store, where the wide selection of 'Man-Size' GHts  takes good care of the Males on your list...  _*->>/  S  SPORT SHIRTS  TIB  ROBES  WALLETS  DRESS SHIRTS  SOCKS  PYJAMAS  SWEATERS  MENTS JB/VELRY  GLOVES  CASUAL SUCKS  TURTLE NECKS  _**��  !/  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  Cowrie  Street,   SECHELT ���  Phone  885-9330  Give a  GIFT  CERTIFICATE  ..I  mmimmmwm  X  ^  M  tfaaaxtstvM.-axBta-JWjut.tv^-s.  'mi  ml  L.U��i  ***'���  Ml  instil 4       Coast News, Dec. 11, 1968.    flf.SC, FOR SAU  COMING EVENTS  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Dec. 13: L.A. to Rangers,  Guides and Brownies, Bake Sale  Super Valu,  2 ip.m.   Dec. 14: Roberts Creek Legion  Social, 8 pin.         Dec. 24 and 27: Gibsons Public  Library will1 be closed Tuesday  and  Friday.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goeson of  Selma Park are pleased to announce the engagement of their  youngest daughter Judith Lorraine to Ronald Werning, son of  Mrs. Eltoa Werning, of Gibsons.  The wedding to takeiplace Jan.  11, 1960.  DEATHS  CHARMAN ��� On Dec. 4, 1068,  Alfred John Charman age 82  years, of Gibsons B.C. Survived  by his wife. Georgina, 1 daughter Mrs. Florence Wiren, Gibsons; 3 sons, George Gibsons;  David, Egmont; Alfred, Coquit-  lam; 1 sister in England,; 7  grandchildren, 4 great-grandchildren. Funeral was held Mon.  at 2 pjm. from1 the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Rev. W. S. Ackroyd oif-iciated.  Interment  Seaview  Cemetery  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank all the friends  and neighbors, and all throughout the whole area who helped  us when wo were burned out  last week.;The help was sincerely appreciated.  7���Mr. and Mrs.7Reg Phillips  7   and family. -7:a7..., ;;..;, .���-������''���'  I wish to thank the many friends  who sent cards and flowers during my illness in St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver.  '  v���Sally Thompson, r  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to the many .friends who  gave their kindness,7 sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings  during the illness and death of  a beloved father and grandfa-  therT  ;_j\Vilijo and Florence Wiren  and family  ���George   and Marion   Char-  7 . man and fafmily  Y^-David Charman.  noMsn  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists .  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-0455  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SEXiHELT)^  Clerk accountant to be responsible for payroll and to assist in  other accounting functions. Recent experience in payroll procedures is essential. Salary $407  per month subject to adjustment  January 1st. A^ly~in_i-ied_ate_y  in  writing giving full particulars and references to:  ��� '  J. S. Metzler,  /Secretary-Treasurer  Box 220, GIBSONS, B.C.  WORK WAHID  Clerk4ypistr< grade 12. Call suite  5, Seaside Plaza;' or 886-7427 after 5:30 p.m.  Balby sitting Christmas Eve and  New Year's Eve. Phone 886-9327  Plain sewing or alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie 886-2737.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,  phone  David Nystiro__.,  886-7759.  VERNON & SON BULLD01.1NG  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade :v:  Grading and Excavating.  Competent work, Service  \     Satisfaction Guaranteed  7 Phone 886-2887  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax?  Phone 886-0331.  We fall danger trees, top trees,  and remove limbs. Experienced,  insured and guaranteed work.  Free estimates. PhOnev 885-2109.  Phone 88WI52Y  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  fuels       ,  '        i i. .      i      -'i    -       -ill     ii   ���  -i    i.i  ���   Stove and fireplace wood for  sale. Fir and alder. We undersell everyone in town. Special  rates for pensioners. Servicing  Gibsons and Sechelt. Phone  886-7148 after 5.30.  Used wringer washer, Eke new,  timer and pump. What offers?  Phone 886-7710.  Reconditioned boy's bicycle. Ph  886-2801.  Trumpet, good condition. Phone  886-2675:  Two 100 foot rools of 3 inch plastic pipe, suitable for sewers, 50c      . ��IMAII.l#.r._rilTP  a foot in short lengths,  or $80      ANNOUNCEMENTS  for the lot. Box 1047, Coast  News.  Flathead Ford V8, 332 cu. in.  Ford V8, Sea V Chrysler V8, 40  hp. diesel, 6 cyl Chev. AH five  completely marine with Borg-  Warner hydraulic transmission:  direct drive or with reduction  gears. Brand new Volvo stern-  drive with chevy II power. Together or separate. Phone 886-  2765.  FOR FALL PLANTING  Selection of Fruit Trees - $2.75  FARM FRESH EGGS  VEGETABLES, FRUITS  GROCERIES  CHOICE CARROTS 50 3b. $3.95  POTATOES, 50 lb. $2.69  WYNGAERT    ENTERPRISES  . 886-9340  AUTHORIZED DEALER  For Health Supply Centre  Winnipeg  We sell Food' Supplements  PURE FOOD PRODUCTS  PURE  UN'BASTURIZED HONEY  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  886-9340  Green chesterfield and chair.  $65 for 2 pieces. Phone 886-7756.  Console electric sewing machine  $25. Phone 886-9609.  Gold and tangerine drapes, milium lined, 214" x 85" long, $42.  Phone 886L-9310.  Electric range, 30 inch, timer  and broiler. Good condition. $80.  or nearest offer.  886-2053.  Holly for mailing 25c branch or  $2.50 lb.  Small electrical appliances.  Home  of SONY transistors  and TIMEX watches  EARL'S AGENCIES  Gibsons,   886-9600  Winston Robinson Prop.  NOW IS THE TIME!  to have  Outboards  Lawnmowers  serviced and ready for  Spring  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  OPEN  ALL WINTER  .2 pair Dayton caulks. Ph. 885-  9976 evenings.  Year old pool table, 4x8, $150.-  Phone 886-7579.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  HORSEMEN!   Y  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales    7Y;  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has; more  cents   ���  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Manure,  delivered.  Phone  886-  2253.  ���.  One Airco auto, oil furnace and  250 gal. tank. Phone 886-2897.  WANTD  Will buv used cash register for  the Hospital Thrift Shop. Phone  886--21D7.  Highest prices paid for old postcards and envelopes postaily  used. Write or send to G. H.  Melvin 3407 30 Ave., Vernon,  B.C.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1060 % ton Chev pickup. New  motor. $750. Phone Walt Nygren  Sales, 886-9303.  For all your travel information  and bookings contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's 'Where-to-Go' Travel  service. Phone 886-2960. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  - For membership of explosive re  quirements 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. ,  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  GET INTO THE XMAS SPIRIT  JOIN THE FUN  Be sure to call in at K. BUTLER REALTY and try your  skill. Enter our Annual Xmas  Contest. Cash prize.  DRAWING  ON  DEC.   28,   1068.  HOTEL LAKE ��� Pender Harbour, % ac. with nearly 200'  Wft. Beautifully wooded and per  feet seclusion. Bldg area cleared. Closest offer to $5000. Call  DON  TAIT.,   883-2284.  ROBERTS CREEK: On highway, l��k acres, nicely treed,  with potential view. Close to  beach. Only $3000. Full price,  terms.  Only 200' to beach, 3 year old  3 bedroom home, electric heat.  This lovely home is situated on  V- acre of level land, partially  cleared, with shade trees left.  Full price only $18,000. Terms.  One only -��� village lot ��� $2500  Full price. $280 down, easy  monthly payments.  $5000 down gives immediate  possession of near new 3 bdrm  cottage in Gibsons. F.P. only  $13,500.  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed  Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2060  883-2284  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell   "  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Of=-  fice Box 29_, Sechelt. Box 1040,  Coast News.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2009  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  NOTICE  Gower Point ��� Modern two  bedroom home and two bedroom  guest house on halif acre lot  overlooking Georgia Strait 778  F.P. $25,000 - terms  Gibsons ��� Family homo on  large lot. Living room 24 x 15.  Fireplace. Dining room. Two  bedrooms main floor. Basement  with finished room... Auto heat.  Attached carport. Sundeck  ",     F.P. $22,200 - some terms  Gibsons ��� Well located modern  <vthree    bedroom    home.    Easy  walking distance to shops.     901   : D.P. 15,000  2?nT0^VStan?e'T5??m i& S?a*1'."      One acre lot. Level. Good soil.  winter  rates.   Peninsula  Hotel.    Handy  t0  canons  and   Gran-  For   complete   information   on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance;   claims   and   adjust- '  ments,   contact  Captain  W.  Y.'V  Higgs,  Marine  Consultant, Box J  339,   Gibsons.   Phones   886-9546,.'  and 885-9425.  ROOM ABOARD  Phone 886-2472.  DeMOLAY CHRISTMAS TREES  SAVE  HOURS  OF.STOMPING  THROUGH WET FREEZING  BRUSH AND SEARCHING  FOR TREES IN A LAST  MINUTE RUSH  FREE DELIVERY  FOR INFORMATION  PHONE   ���  886-7050  '        ��� 880-7711  LAYAWAY GIFTS  FOR CHRISTMAS  Choose from a wide selection of  House Plants, Planters, Aquariums, Pet Beds,, Doggy Coats, -  . Canaries, Budgies, Hamsters,  Turtles, Goldfish and Tropical  Fish. GIFT CERTIFICATES  available.  MURRAY'S     .   _  Your local Garden and Pet Shop  Phone 886-2919  thams  FOR RENT  F.P.  $2,200  921  Cozy waterfront cottage, fully  furnished, 1 bedroom, fireplace,  $55 month. From/ Jan. to June.  886-7006.  Single room for working man.  Apply at rear door, 1749 Marine  Drive, Gibsons, after 11 a.m.  Semi-furnished 2 bedroom trailer, Gower Point Rd.., R. W. Vernon,  886-2887.  2 bedroom house, close to downtown area. $125. Unfurnished.  Phone 886-7464- afternoons.  ;Modem,2 bedroom lower duplex  heated,' garage, available Dec.  21. Adults. Phone 886-9609.  Furnished 3 room suite, auto-  oil heat, lip.., elec. appliances.  Men preferred. Phone 886-9661.  Mobile home ': space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9826.  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  cost. '���  Phorie 886-2905  WANTED TO REIT  Business girl would like room  and iboard, beginning of January. Phone 886-7005.  2 bedroom home, Gibsons area.  Reliable tenants. 880-2839.   '  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R.  Gathercole  Office 886-7015  PENDER HARBOUR  WATERFRONT BARGAIN  Unique 3 acres with 225 feet  frontage on placid lagoon. This  property is fully serviced with  access off paved road. Ideally  located in the center of Pender  Harbour. Beautifully treed offering seclusion and enjoyment-  for the whole family. Full price  $11,500.  Your choice of seven semi-  waterfront view lots close to  safe moorage. All lots fully serviced. Priced from $2,500.  For appointments to view  please contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at Gibsons office, 880-9900.  : ������ xy  7   .>;.,' ���,:.". ���  iFor these and other choice  properties on the Sunshine  Coast contact Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at Gibsons  office, 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  PETS  PMPBtTY WAKIH)  German Shepherd puppies; Ph.  886-7196.  Cuddly poodle puppies for  Christmas. A gift that will  please the whole family. From  $50. Also poodle clipping and  grooming Phone 885-9707  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  Pups for Christmas,  10 weeks  old. Mother pure bred Samoyed.  Males $25, females $20. Phone  885-9598 after 4 p.m.  MacGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.  Specialists  Waterfront & Semi-waterfront  Block acreages  We have many enquiries for  land, marinas, conranerciail developments and cottages for  Pender Harbour, Sechelt and the  Sunshine Coast area.  Take advantage of our extensive contacts and experience to  obtain a correct market valua-  tion and satisfactory sale.  - Call Collect, MacGregor! Pacific Realty Ltd-, 688-3501, or  write No. 104, 845 Hbrftby St.,  Vancouver BXX  GIBSONS VMiLAGE, on���, Glen  Road, a refinished house with  good sized living room (with  fireplace), two bedrooms, modern bathroom, and good sized  kitchen. Lane at rear of lot  which has nice view,, and lovely garden. AO heat, 220 wiring.  Asking $12,500 on terms; and  this price includes furniture and  appliances. See this one.  886-2481  SOAMES POINT., ,on highway,  attractive little house, with view  Living room with view window,  sizable kitchen, Bathroom and  three Bedrooms. Walk in basement. Paved driveway., Priced  at $ll2,5i00 with good terms.  886-2481  The new year may bring expanded village boundaries and  a start on a regional water system. Buy your lot or acreage  now, before these improvements  affect vahies.  886-2481  Ask for Dick Kennett or Jack  White.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  \    Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY  PUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone  886-2248  TO PROPERTY OWNERS: If  -you wish your property placed  on MULTIPLE I.ISTING, your  LOCAL AGENT will" be pleased  to do so. TRY US, we belong to  the Greater Vancouver Real Estate Board.  For investment, with a bright,  warm two bedroom house as  well, we have an excellent property ot 16 acres, including a  large gravel deposit, on the  highway, $30,000, $8,000 down  and sensible -terms._ .  . ,   -  ... .  Four bedroom view home  overlooking Howe Sound, one  lot-length from beach. Finishing  of bedrooms required. Only $4,-  000 down on full price of $10,500  Two bedroom home on beach,  Gibsons. Two additional bedrooms ready to finish. 14 x 18  living room with cobble fireplace overlooks Howe Sound.  Pleasant grounds, good potential. $6,500 down on $25,000.  West Sechelt: Large view lot,  with comfortable two*edroo__-  home, village, water handy access to sea. A good buy at $14,-  000 cash.  Lots, acreage, Revenue Properties, Businesses: some fine  listings.  PROPERTY FOR SAII:  Gibsons, Oampsite-huil-ting. One  minute to beach, 2 views. Smal  acreage, take trailer. Box 1046,  Coast News.  Cleared lot, ready for building.  Gibsons area. Phone 886-7182.  View lots; West Sechelt. ;Phohe  885-9330, 885-9796 or write Box  441, Sechelt.  1 double frontage large view lot  .������; cleared ��� near good beach  area\-r- payed road, water, light  and telephone. R.W. Vernon,  886-2887  NEW   SUBDIVISION  GOWER   POINT  Choice building lots, 1000 feet  from beach, good view. Easy  terms. R.W Vernon ��� 886-2887  comRucnoi  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  CHILDREN'S PARTY  Port Mellon Community association children's party will be  held oh Sunday, Dec. 15 in the  Community  Hall.   The  concert  will start-at 1:16, p_m.,  GREETINEW MINISTER  St. Aidan's Anglican Church,  Roberts Creek, were delighted  to welcome Rev. Dennis Morgan  who preached his last sermon at  9:30 last Sunday morning.  JCQAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BESTSELLERS  Phone 886-2622  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week, Art  Holden 80�� (3'69), Freeman Reynolds 302, Evelyn Shadwell 681,  Orbita Santos 280.  Ladies Coffee: Melody Henry.  517, Joan Fraser 502, Irene Rottluff 507,' Terry Delong 503, Evelyn Shadwell 686- (253)., Doreen  Crosby 681 (251), Bonnie Swanson 526.  . Gibsons A: Mavis Stanley 242,  Lorraine Johnson 600, Red Day  256; Doug Sanderson 242, Grethe  Taylor 646 (250), Ann Thompson  . 254.  Teachers: Joan Quarry 621,  Vince- Lemke '600 (241), Orbita  Santos 631 (280),, Vic Mattedbv  685 (266), Melvin Jay 607, Gene  Yablonski 610 (245), Art Holden  802 (369).  Thurs. Nite: Glen Davies 605,  Mavis Stanley 653., Art Holden  600 .(249, 257), Betty Wood 250,  Virginia Reynolds 270.,' Freeman'  Reynolds 758 (302), Frank Nevens 606 (249, 257).  Students: (2 games). Brad  Quarry 209, Leonard Green 217.,  Susan Oharlesworth 217, Steven  Oharlesworth 225, John Volen  205, Riichy Delong 224, Bruce  Green 280 (163), Trevor Quarry.  253, Fred Buckle 210, John  Buckle 332 (164, 168), Gerry  Harris 244, Graeme Winn 226,  Georgina McConnell 201, Paul  Scott 341 (167, 174)., Todd Postlethwaite 283.  SOCCER  Division 7  Gibsons Cougars 2  Shop Easy ,    0 .  ���Sechelt Timbermen 4  Madeira Park 9 -  Canfor  Tigers 9  Roberts Creek 1 v  Division 5  Gibsons Chargers 0 .  Giibsons Legion 6  ��_ Reserve Braves 41  -* - Reserve 'Hawks 'v";;> tr  Division 2,  Gibson^, United 1-  Reserve Totems 0  Sechelt Hotshots 2  Local 297 1  rm urn NhiiviiiiN  ANGLICAN  St. .Bartholomew's; Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Mattins  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m. Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m., Church School  7:30 p.m:,, Evensong  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  ,. 11:30 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Family Service  Gmted  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  Y   2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  BAPTIST    #  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.nau  Evening Service 7 pim.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thur.  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  -11:15 a.m., Worship Service  -    7:30 p.m.,- Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. WillisY  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABBRNAOEy  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  .   Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible  Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Y  Fri.   Clubs &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2060  Sunday  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a_m.  Evening Service 7 pjm.  with Choir and Specials  Tuesday  Testimony  and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to all services _-���  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  CLOSED  DECEMBER 25 Jo JANUARY 2  FOR EMERGBNCY SERVICE  Phone 886-9268 or 885-2831  Blood Clinic  in February  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  RESULT Of POLL TAKEN SATURDAY, DKBOB 7/(968  I, Jean Mainil, having been appointed Returning Officer  for taking votes on the, Village of Gibsons "Sewer Establishment Loan Authorization By-law No. 191, 1968" declare, the  following result of the Poll taken:  Yes  No  296  85  Percentage  in  favor  Required.for approval  By-law approved  77.6%  60   %  December 9, 1968.  F. JEAN MAINIL,  Returning Officer  Do your Christmas Shopping  NOW while Selection is good  SB OUR TABLES OF CUT SUGGESTIONS  SPECIALS IN T0WE1S  WS SOCKS. Reg. SI.50 HOW 89C  New Shipment received of Boys Plum Underwear  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9343  OPEN MONDAYS  Eighteen members and guests  attended the last meeting* of the  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  club, billed as Bring a Buddy-  night. Those attending learned  of the nature of the Kinsmen  ���organization by a tape recording  and' a slide show brought from  Vancouver by Peter Dal Corso  and Dave Henderson, two members of the executive of the Lower Mainland Zone.  In addition, the history of the  organization was outlined in a  filmed* interview with Hal Rogers who founded Kin in 1920. in  Hamilton, \  It was also reported to the  meeting, held in the Welcome  Cafe,. that tickets for the( New-  Year's Eve dance are almost all  , spoken for. ., ,  'Meanlbers decided to hold another Blood Donor clinic on  Feb. 20, in conjunction with the  Red Cross.  -    SECHELT OFFICERS  Sechelt's branch 140 Royal  Canadian Legion auxiliary elect v  ed Mrs. Gladys Ritchie., president, Mrs. D. Anderson andjMrs.  -V. Water, vice-presidents, Mrs.  . B. Creighton treasurer, Mrs. J.  Lowery recording secretary and  Mrs. M. Potter, sgt.-at-arms.  The executive committee- will  include Past President Mrs.  Gladys Prost, Mrs. M. Jaegar,  Mrs. G. Batchelior and Mrs.  Nellie Erickson. Mrs. Batchelor  will be Poppy Fund representative.  FRIDAY BAKE SALE  Guides, Rangers and Brownies  auxiliary will hold a bake sale  at Super-Valu store from 2 to 4  p_m. Friday, Dec. 13. First and-  Second Gibsons Guides group  held a bake and handicrafts sale  in the United Church hall Nov.  30.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN}  St. Mary's. Roberts Creek Auxiliary reminds us of the annual  -coffee party at the Library on  Dec. 13 from 10 to 12:30. Be-,  -. sides refreshments there will, be ,  7 a stall; : of< small: " articles' 'for  Christmas giving..    ,  Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyte with  John, Betsey, and. Dave, have  arrived1 from Ontario and are,  guests at the Galliford home.  News from 364 Kinver St.,  Esquimalt, tells us that the  Alex Harbinsons are settled in  and happy in their new home.  Ptroe^&ratgeetecetKtciciKtrei^^  Gift Shopping no Problem  at Marine Men's Wear  ,  Here in our store-wMe Christmas Gift Bazaar you  ; will be sure to find the widest selection of quality  Men's Wear and distinctive gifts for those special  . Men and Women <m your list.  Shop Now while selection is at Its best.. . Use  . our Convenient LAY-AWAY PLAN.  for your shopping cwventence ^  and on Thurs-, fee. 19/Ffebec:. 20 and Mow./Dec. 23 open 9 to 9  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  ,.     ���.,..:���  r   -������   s-        '-       ^':\,7v:l:     ���     - '- ..     1'   Y      .   . ���        '  Marine Drive GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2116  Coast News, Dec. 11, 1068.       5  Expert Repairs  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS     ���,      f  Factory Trained on all Makes  :   also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS      ,1  Ph. S86-283S  Squarenaders  CHRISTMAS PARTY  Saturday. Dec. U ��� 8:30 p.m.  i  HOPKINS HALL  Remember 50c Gifts  8  Let Us Help You  "Tee-Up" Gifts  1  for the Golfer  Just in time for Christmas Gifting, Roy Taylor  has an outstanding stock of well known makes  in individual or matched sets of Clubs including Palmer, Slazenger nad Golfcraft.  Also Wide Selection of  GOLF CARTS, GOLF BAGS, BALLS,  COVERS, GLOVES, CAPS, UMBRELLAS  ... in fact everything for the Golfers  on your gift list.  Headquarters  for  the  Golf-Minded  on the Sunshine Coast  Roy Taylor Enterprises  LOCATED AT DON'S SHOE STORE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Gibsons  Phone  386-2624 _  .::=  *     ^'%. /::: ..:������ ...^  10  ' ���!���.*"*  :$.  m  >:  -  *%���     ���.    j  *.  :s%..#&     :>��S:  & '&:&''"&$&]&&-  *  '���>.   >'.<  y.\ <* f-%%  *  % .  ���ss  y,  " ;:;   ;sK*- ���:��%��� 3  ^v  %  Si   '���<���:��������':;:::-:-:*" ���&���,  -.  \  * -U"  t^U^-  m �� &^��____? &* & iW^-ltlllS^if^* MM # ^1^P^IMI& #  r-#^_l  Mr Mr       ���     ���V Mr : Mr.'.': \    .   __F       '  .  '��� _______     ._,*-* . _^ .  ���*& as. n.  -X*  ��� if 1  SS& &X&i&  S  mm  B^kinover60countriesatece^bi9tin^  ��_*  ThisailvoitiMmentisnotpHUJsli^ LEGION  BINGO  THURSDAY  DECEMBER 12  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  DOOR PRIZE $5  THE VOICE of the Canadian Indian is growing stronger across the  land on matters pertaining to his welfare. The voice of Oj-bway  Joh,nny Yesmo is heard Saturdays on CBC radio on the program  Indian Magazine ��� a national forum for the opinions of Indians,  Metis and Eskimos. It's also a mean^ of letting non-Indians hear  the Indian viewpoint and helps promote understanding. Yesno won  a Wilderness Award for his role in a CBC-TV Wojek episode.  rA-THIONNCWJ"  A jolly Santa Claus centerpiece will add a gay and colorful touch to your holiday party  table. This two-foot high version  of the jolly red giant is easy to  construct. ���  Two large paint-mixing buckets (the cardboard type sold at  hardware or paint stores) or  large take-put food containers.  ���- form thehody.Y- . -i.v.'��������� ;���-Y-  "Begin by trimming the rim  oif one bucket. Then turn the  bucket upside down and' fit it  inside the rim of the uncut one.  The two joined 'buckets will form  a figure that's wide in the center and tapering at top and bottom.  Cut two pieces of red paper  to cover top and bottom halves,,  gluing in place. Then dip a cotton swab in ink or black paint  and use it as a tiny brush to  draw on Santa's wide black belt  and make a border at the lower edge.  Make  a  belt buckle  from aluminum foil;  For the face, cut a semi-circle  of white construction paper  about five inches deep and glue  on. Paint oh eyes with a cotton  swab and pop a red Christmas  tree ball in place for the nose.  To make Santa's three dimen-  -lional 'beard, punch holes' along  the rim of the face. Then insert >.  7CQttotivv��n^bs:-h_;>^:rhtcdes.; For;  arms, glue on strips of red paper  six inches' long and three inches  wide. Shape feet from black paper. 777'Y  Create a pointed hat by^roll-  ing red paper intoi.a���<ppne and  gluing it together in the back.  Top the hat with a cotton cosmetic ball or a ping pong ball.  Take-home favors for child  guests can be miniature Santas  made from small paper cups.  Follow the same procedure for  making the centerpiece. ^ Attach finished design to small  candy cane skis.  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10. 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  tor All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PANTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOB YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  HEALTHTIPS  The term "blue babies" has  over the years been applied to  babies born with congenital  heart defects in which the blood  does not take up as much oxygen as it does,.in a normal person. Consequently the baby's  finger tips and lips look blue.  The likelihood of a baby being  born with a.he^. defect in  which blueness is a factor is  .'much less than one in 100, according to the Canadian Medical  Association. Before 1949 there  was nothing that could be done  for these babies. Most of them  lived short, unhappy lives, short  o�� breath and unable to cope  with the normal activity, of a  growing child. With the development of the Taussig-Blalbck operation it is possible to create  an extra connection which allows more blood to go to the  lung. This removes the blueness  and the baby is able to get more  oxygen into its blood.and to  carry on much, more like a normal 'child. Several hundred of  these operations have been done  in this country and elsewhere.  ,. In recent years, with the development of open-heart surgery  it has become possible to do a  curative operation. Using the  heart-lung machine, the defects  inside the heart, can be coni-  .pletely corrected with relatively  little risk, the C.M.A., reports:  Some babies have this condition in such severe form that  they have to have the Taussig-  BJalock surgery to help them  live long enough in order to have  the curative surgery.  Voltage to U.S. raise��!  Voltage of the main transmission line between B.C. Hydro  and power systems in the northwestern United States hasi (been  increased from 230,000 to 560,000  volts. Upgrading of the 12-_nile-  long line between Ingledow Siib-  station in Surrey and its connection to a similar Bonneville Power Administration line , near  Blaine, Washington, means that  it can carry four times as much  electric power as before.  The link between British Columbia and Washington was  maintained by a second line  while voltage of the first was being increased. This second line  remains at 230,000 volts.  The BiPA, a member of the  Pacific Northwest Power Pool,  sinuultaneousliy stepped up its  70-mile-lbng transmission line  between Blaine and Arlington,  Washington, to 500,000 .volts.  The interconnection, permitting exchamgesi of larger-amounts  of power between the B.C. Hydro system and the Pacific  Northwest Power Pool .provides  emergency safeguards for (power systems on both sides1, of the  international border. "'  The Pacific Northwest Power  Pool is made up of Utilities providing power to Washington, Ore  gon, Idaho, Montana, Utah and  parts of Wyoming. It in turn  connects with other power systems reaching 'to New Mexico  and California.  B.C. Hydro's 500,000-volt line  between Surrey amd Blaine was ,  completed in 1965 but operated  at only 230,000 volts initially.  POPULATION EXPLOSION  Thirty pile perch were born  at the Vancouver Public Aquarium during the summer of 1968.  6      Coast News, Dec. 11, 1968.  LIZARDS AMBLE  - (Before the Vancouver Public  Aquarium's doors open in the  morning, several display lizards  are allowed to run loose on the  floor of the public area. They  are back in their glass) cases  when visitors arrive.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have, you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  mmm  ___m  This Christmas  Let us help you select your  choice of color or Black and  While T.V.  Choose from These  Famous Makes  ZENITH ��� FLEETWOOD  RCA--PHILIPS  Gifts for Every Member of the Family  ���..������': SANYO TAPE RECORDERS ��� RECORD PLAYB8 ��� TRANSISTOR RADIOS  MANTEL, CLOCK AND CAR RADIOS ��� aKTRK RAZORS  ST0REWIDE SgECTIONI OF EIETRICAL APPUANCB  NEVENS TELEVISION & RADIO  Marine Drive, GIBSONS ��� Phone  88G-22SO  crest  4��  ���������������  45*  4��  ���������������  4��  ��� :.��  ���������������  ���������������  FREE TURKEY DRAW  TWOTURKEYS   Riven Away f REE Each Week Until December 31  FRlE ENTRY FORMS AT ALL SHOPPING PLAZA STORES  apsee��  Visits the Plaza from 12 to 2 FRIDAY, DEC. 20 and SATURDAY, DEC. 21  f REE PICTURE  5   HI KIDS  ��5'  ������������  ...��  Twilight Theatre invites you to a Saturday  Matinee (Dec. 14, 21 & 28) ��� a Sales Slip  from any Paza Store and 35c entites you  to attend on any one of these dates.  STORE HOURS  FRIDAY,   DECEMBER 20     ��� 9 to 9 NEW YEAR'S WEEK  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 21 ��� 9 to 6     CLOSED ��� Monday, Dec.       30  MONDAY, DECEMBER 23      ��� 9 to 9 Wednesday, Jan. 1  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 24    ��� 9 *o 6 Thursday, Jan.     2  ���������������  ��� ���������  ��� ������������  ��� ������������  ���������������  ��� �����������  4��  ~fowmmmmwMwmwmwmwmwmm\mwmmwmwmwMwm A man among men has de-  Tparted from our midst; :Mr. Alf-  fredl John Oharhiah can he de-  scriibed   only   in   superlatives.  Very; versatile;,  he could turn  his hand! drYbrain to anything  that required doing, or came his  ��� way, and1: excelled at whatever  he^unde-rtook.    .  :  ;,] Alfred John Charmian, aged 82  died! Dec; 4 in St. Mary's Hospital.   Fo^ aniany  ytars .he had  lived on his farm lying between  ^ Pratt Road and Stewart Rd. and  v=UQti.  recently   could foe  noted  trudging into town once a week  i for "supplies.  ������Be was born in Sussex county  England, in J8��6. In his school  days at Horsham Grammar  "School he already showed his  mettle for he graduated at the  top of his class.  At the age of 15 he went to  sea on a full-rigged sailing ship,  and by the time he was 21, had  sailed five' times around the  globe. Outgoing, his ship would  be laden with general cargo, returning with wheat, wool or  coal. As a sailor, he showed his  superb native skill, adaptability and his dedication to the job  at hand which was not lost on  the captain who leit Mm- when  a ;lad of IS, in full charge of the  ship while he H_m��elif went -War,  low. Picture7ar'JJBI year^^bM youth  in charge of a sailing- ship with  its complex jnjaze of rigging,  and in command of 7 seasoned  sailors of all ages! 7     .,.-.���  He came to eastern: Canada  about 1904,, and worked his way  across the country. Among the  jobs he tackled was one at Swan  Lake on the prairies, where he  worked oil a farm, plowing, "ne  can ibe sure that his furrows  were straight and the sod1 turned over properly. Later he worked on a stern-wheeler on Kootenay Lake, and then as mate  ���on the Victoria run.  However he was not contented with steaim, so he left the  sea and' pre-empted at Roberts  Creek above and beyond the end  of the Lockyer mad in 1508.  While there, he married a local  girl. His wife later became sick  and left him with four childen  to look after. In characteristic  fashion, he shouldered the burden of bringing up a family single handed instead of putting  them in a home as he was urged  to do by some of. his friends.  If you don'l want to buy him a  MERCURY outboard  '        or a  STARCRAFT    ,  ALUMINUM or FIBREGLASS BOAT  HOW ABOUT ...  FISHING TACKLE ��� ROD ��� RES ��� TACKLE BOX  MET-- IQE CHEST --ANCHOR ��� AIR GUIDE COMPASS  COMBINATION RUNNING LIGHTS-- MLCONAIRHORN  PLASTIC BILGE PUMP  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  MADEIRA PARK, B.C. ��� Ph. 883-2248  M  i  In our delightful selection of giftwise Ladies Wear  you will be sure to find just the ri^hMtem to  please her at Christmas  TimeZy Suggestions  |      Smart COATS-^ CAR COATS-> SUITS - GLOVES  1     DRESSCS��� COSTUME JEWftRY ��� GIFT LINGERIE  1   ,"     BAGS ��� BLOUSB ��� CARDIGANS ��� SUMS  HOUSE COATS ��� PULLOVERS ��� HATS  FOR THE GENTLEMEN WHO GO SHOPPING���  A SPECIAL SERVICE  We will be pleased to assist you in selecting  your gifts . . .Gift Wrap them and lay  away for  the  big  day  II. BISHOP LADIES' Mil!  Ladies' Wear is our ONLY Business  Cowrie St., SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2002  And throughout it all, he worked  at various jobs.  ��� vohe of them was loading hea-  vy7 shingle bolts onto; & scow.  This had to fordone at the light  stage^of the tide by a -gang of  men and there was no stopping  until the job was done. His  r strength and endurance- were  ^lich' that TCJhi-Tanieri. Hindoos,,  and whites would play out while  he shouldiered; bolt' after bolt  until the job was done.   7  We find him next in Burnaby  with his family where he stayed 'for five years. During this  time he built several houses and  undertook other jobs. As was  charcateristic of the man, he  could and would turn his hand  to anything that came along.  In 1930 he moved with his  teenage family to Gibsons in a  back - to - the - land move. Here  again his determination and endurance came to the fore. He  rowed and sailed his boat back  and forth from West Vancouver  to Gibsons, making over 30 trips  to.bring his goods across and to  get established. In the absence  of a vehicle road everything had  to be carried from the waterfront over a long trail, up a  steep hill to his new homesite..  Imagine an ordinary man carrying a stove up that hill! Then  there's a blacksmith'.; anvil in  the old barn! How did it get  there?. ,.  ,  Here he carved a farm out of  the bush, clearing the land with  an ax, saw, shovel, mattock and  a hand operated Kirstin stump  puller. On his hard-won land he  ralsedvegetables of supeifb quality that were always in great  demand. Growing flowers was  one of his hobbies, and his floral donations to various public  and private functions, lent a colorful touch to s these occasions-.  Y While7 he ;w-*#!livi_ig?-.t -John  erts Creek; 7he started writing  Aariticies for the7 Pi^yi-ice, and  much lat��r for CoastY News:,  aibout life on the sea and his  experiencesahd observations on  the coastYHis writings showed  keen insight and a power that is  seldom met with. Not a word; in  his articles; could be changed  without weakening the. whole ef-  feet;yyry.:%,.. ���        ������'."-'  '''    ' ''  TAs if7 the, foregoing weren't  enough   for   one man . mention  must be made of yet another  - talent that he exhibited. He was.  an artist. We have two of his  paintings that we wouldn't trade  for any others. They are marvellous.  And now he is gone. His passing is mourned by three sons,  George, Alfred7ar_d David bya  Coast News, Dec. 11, 1968.      7  daughter   Florence   Wiren,. by  five   grandchildren   and   three  great-grandchildren.  May he rest in peace.  ,���Wiljo Wiren.   .,  ���'���-    VITAMINS FOR SKANA  In order to supplement -. the  diet of Skana, the Vancouver  Public Aquarium's female killer  whale, vitamin pills are dropped  down the. throats,of frozen fish  before the latter are fed to her.  ^t$I$l#.$ig3M^  488'.  -'_�����:  455'  Make Her Christmas  fhe Happies!  We're Loaded with  Glamorous Gifts  ���������_  AS*  -a*  ���������������  ���������������  4��  ���������������  <_8J��  ��-  ...������  4&  ���������������  4��  ...��  ...��  -_��"  ���._���  Let Us Help You Play Santa  A storeful of gifts, lovely and useful ��� Early shopping will ensure  fhe pick of fhe wide selection of  DRESSES for all occasions ��� HOUSE COATS ���  '   '   ''   SKIRTS ��� BLOUSES ��� SLIMS ��� SLIPPERS  HOSIERY*��� PEGNOIRS  y     and a host of other gifty items  MEH! Let us help you select the rfght Gifts ��� wrap them and  -;Jay4hem;'away- fpr--tlii_it7day  0��."  ���a.~  ���������������  ���������������  'm.  _������������  ���������������  ���������������  ���������������  I EXTENDED STORE HOURS  s        For our customers convenience we will be open all day  Wed., Dec. 18 and on Thurs., Dec. 19; Fri., Dec. 20 and        8-  Mon., Dec. 23, open 9 to 9 X  THRIFTEE LADIES WEAR  NEXT  TO  THE  BANK  OF  MONTREAL  IN  GIBSONS   ��� Phone 8869543  ��� ������*���_  >m  trie pilsener  who know real quality.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  PIL-68-H1 ��.'* �� _:"  : ?.*':������ '���"'������.���      '    *       '^ ���"��� "  ' "    ���     ��� j.     ''   '-*��� ' \   -   4 '^. �����     .'..  ..trf-.v?'    .������-. ��� .1. < ���   . ���     v.' ���     ��    ;:  SKINNER - BOSER  A double ring ceremony united in marriage Carol Ann Boser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  George Boser, and Wayne  James Skinner, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Don Skinner on Nov. 30  at 4 o'clock in St. Mary's Catholic Church, Gibsons. Rev. Father Kenny performed the ceremony.  The bride was charming in a  floor length full gown with lace  sweetheart neckline. She carried a bouquet of red rosebuds  and white carnation's and' wore  ���'Photo by William Price  a  pendant   necklace  and  earrings, the gift of the groom.  Her attendants were Miss  Audrey Waterhouse, in Mue lace  and Mrs. Nanette Eldred in pink  lace knee length dresses. Mr.  Stan Stubbs wasi best man and  Jim Skinner and Brian Boser  were ushers.  The bride's mother chose a  beige and brown embossed woollen three piece suit with brown  accessories. The groom's mother  wore a gray dress and gray accessories.  A reception was held in the  Legion   Hall,   Giibsons,  with   a  <f    ^<^'4^i��___I^H_^^_-^^__fc ^ v *'-                   Wm  SSSB^B                                Controlled  E^]____________________________________^___m^'i___t  W/l^_W_^_^_^_^_^_W_mjj_M��~~~    Cars  Peninsula Driving* School  FREE PICK-UP ��� Ph. s��0-2401  smorgasbord catered by the Ladies  Auxiliary  to Branch  109.  Mr. Bud BlatcMord was master  . of ceremonies. The toast to the  bride'- was jj^veii.by Mir.; Ken  ', Pearson.'. The wedding cake was  made by the bride's mother and  decorated by Mrs. Hughes1; of  Roberts Creek, and. was: distributed to the guests by the bride  and groom.  After a short trip to Abbots-  ford the couple will live in Gibsons. For going away the bride  chose   an  emerald   green  two  8      Coast News, Dec. 11, 1968.  piece suit with black and gold  accessories.  Out of town guests were Mrs.  Irene Monaghan, Falun, Alta.,  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Herman,  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Herman,  Mr. and Mrs. Nick Herman, Haney; Mrs. Monica Thompson  and Rosemary,,? Vancouver; Mr.  and Mrs. Lee Mattice, Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Doran, Mr. and Mrs  John West, Mr. and Mrs. Don  Thompson, Nanaimo.  LOTS  OF RAIN  If you hate snow.tout love nain  maybe the place for you is the  ���Queen Charlotte Islands' in British Ool^-iralbia. Take Tasu Sound  on the west side,, for instance.  The weather station there in its  first- 60 months of operation has  measured nearly 800 inches of  rain ��� that's more than 150  inches a y&r.  Compare that with Vancouver  which -gets 57 inches. Total  moisture for other Canadian ci  ties ��� Calgary, 17 inches; Swift  Current, 15; Winnipeg, 20; Toronto, 31; Ottawa, 35; Quebec  City, 45; Saint John, New Brunswick, 47; Charlottetown, 43, and  Halifax, 54 inches.  A iCHRKSTRfAS GIFT  Anyone wishing! to make a donation to Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary in lieu of sending local  Christmas cards should' phone  Mrs. Oney IteCamp at 88W.437  by Dec. 14.  Very good. Now call for a 'Blue* - Labatt's: the true-blue beer. (ZabattS:  IflTIVSHSF  This advertisement is not publish**, or displayed by the Liquor Control Board ihMby trfc (k^ornmint ��f British CohiirtM*  ���m  CHECK THESE TIME SAVING  TELEPHONE TIPS  and make your  Christmas happier  There is great joy in exchanging Christmas  Greetings by telephone. So much so, in fact, that  thousands and thousands of Canadians do so  each year. As a result, telephone facilities become  crowded with traffic arid you may encounter  delays in completing your calls, especially on  Christmas Day.  You can avoid these delays. Just follow the  telephone tips below;  jN'WWWK'WTO^  Si?  *  FOR   THE   HOLIDAYS  You'd be  Wise...  to order Christmas and  New Years Flowers NOW  while good - selection is  available.  CHOOSE FROM WIDE  CHOICE OF BEAUTIFUL  CUT FLOWERS .  _  .-,,-  Flowering Plants, including Poinsettias, Floral  Arrangements, and many  other lovely and timely  gifts.  FOR THOSE OUT-OF-TOWN FLOWERS our Worldwide  Floral Telegraph Service will look after your orders  promptly and in time for the holidays.  Phone or call in at  LISSI LAND FLORISTS  TWO STORES  Gibsons Ph. 886-9345 ��� Sechelt Ph. 885-9455  FIRS r Make a list now of those  persons in distant places to whom  you plan to place Christmas greetings calls this year. Jot down the  area code and telephone, number  for each one. You can get these ������  -without charge ���-through your  operator, or by following instructions in your telephone directory  for reaching out-of-prdvince information directly.  Do this now so you won't have to  fight heavy holiday traffic j ust to  get your numbers. By being prepared, you'll save time with your  Christmas calls, whether you dial  them directly or assist the operator by giving her the number you  want to reach.  W  SECOND Don't wait until  Christmas Day itself, when circuits across Canada will be overloaded, to place all your calls.  Spread them over the holiday  season. Your family and friends  will enjoy your calls just as much,  and you'll be more certain of  getting through without delay.  REMEMBER        Low night  rates :  apply after. 6 p.m.   daily and all  day Sunday on telephone calls to  anywhere in North America.  PREPARE    YOUR    CHRISTMAS  PHONE LIST NOW.  SPREAD  YOUR CALLS.  And have a Happy. Christmas.  &  BRITISH COLUMBIA T��t��PH0N�� COMPANY  i*S SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News.,' Dec. 11, 1068.      9  ANDY  SllfiSHIHE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  1     Large Recreation-Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  ���  TILLICUN CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys, Braves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs,  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt 885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD  ��� LAND  GRADING  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 886-2057  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harfbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 .a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  x   Res. 886-9949  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  t  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPO-jNTMENTS  886-2248  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ������ Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool.  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, BX_.  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons,   Sechelt,  Pender Harfbour  Any make,  including color  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill Peters  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot W^r Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph.885-2116  APPLIANCES      \  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  . Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty^Welding  Steel Fabncating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Sfandard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721 <  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  &  LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed .  Phone 886-2887  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  A. R RITCHEY  -   FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rode Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2040  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  ' Phone 885-9666  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  I & S TRANSPORT Lfd.  Phone 886-2172       7  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service-  Lowfbed hauling  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harfbour  Free Estimates  Y Phone 886-9533  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  y ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSt ML FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  SUNCO  PROPERTY PATROL Lfd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Offers securitjr-check patrol  of your property  Services arranged to suit you  WE CARE ABOUT YOUR  PROPERTY  Phone 885-9737* Office,  Res. 883-2688,  P.O. Box 43, -Sechelt, B.C.  SHOP FROM, 10 fo 10  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries  Meats  Dairy Products  Confectionery  Bake Goods  Soft Drinks  Fruits ��� Vegetables  .  Household Supplies  at  the  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7466  WE'LL DELIVER  TIP TOP WINDOW CLEANING  & JANITOR SERVICE  Commercial & Residential  Winterizing of Summer Homes  Phone  Lyle   885-9715  Prompt   Service   Port  Mellon  to Pender* Harbour  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  ISABEL   WRITES:  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ���R.R.1 Gibsons  0CEAMSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  - home.and office Y  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN- ��� 886-2551  :Beac_r_VveV Roberts CrcelT]  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713v  CHALET UPHOLSTERY  Davis Bay  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples Brought to  your home  HAL AND MAY AJJBIN  885-9575  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park   ��� Ph.   883-2248  .'.__ ">   ..anmuimiHumuwniniuminmnmnmmmmunuuunnuniu^  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papers  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  By   HON.   ISABEL   DAWSON  British Columlbia has been endowed with close to 137 million  acres of forest land, which covers almost 60 percent of its land  area.  Merchantable softwood and  hardwoor timber in the province comprises over half, the  Canadian total. At present the  province produces 77 percent of  all lumber manufactured in Can  ada, 82 percent of the plywood,  25 percent of the pulp "and 14  percent of the paper.  OBritish Columbia's standing  timber equals approximately  one quarter of the North American inventory. <  Topography and climatic conditions divide .the province into  two distinct forest regions,  coastal and interior. The abundant rainfall and moderate temperatures in the area west of  the Coast Mountains have given  ..rise to dense stands of large  ; trees, many exceeding four feet  in diameter.  .**> -With the exception of-the Columbia rain forest, which lies in  -.the valleys between the Mona-  shee 'and Selkirk mountains  from Prince George south, the  interior forests are typified by  smaller,? more slowly growing  trees, but covers an area seven  times larger than the coast,  thus equalizing the districts.  The principal species, in descending order by volume,, are  western spruce, lodgepole pine,  western 7 hemlock, balsam fir,  Douglas fir and western red  cedar. -  Douglas fir, due to unique  characteristics and a range limited to the. Pacific Northwest,-  has been the most valuable tree  and, still comnuanding .. a premium  price,   is   the   principal  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER LICENCE  WATER ACT  i    (Section 8)  I, Randolph William Vernon of  R.R. No. 1, Gibsons, B.C. hereby apply to.the Comptroller of  Water Rights for a licence to  -divert    and    use water out of  - Chaster    Creek    which    flows  "south and discharges into Strait  of Georgia and give notice of  my application to   all  persons  affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at Approx. 50' south of  the NE corner of Lot 7, Blk. 5,  D.L. 909, Gp. 1, N.W.D.  The quantity of water to be  diverted and returned is 50,000  g.a.d.  The purpose for t which the  water will be used is Trout  pools.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 7, Blk. 5,  D.L. 909, Gp. 1, N.W.D.  "Y A copy of this application  was posted on7the 2nd October,  1968 at the pipposed point of  diversion and on the land where  the water is to be used and two  copies were filed in the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  ^Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Wa*  ter 'Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the date of  first publication.  R. W. VERNON  Date of first publication is:  Dec.; 4/1968.  Dec. 4, 11.  plantation species.  Virtually 93 percent of the  forest land in the province is  owned or administered by the.  provincial government. , The  largest tract ,of privately held  forest land is situated on Vancouver Island and held by the  E. & N. Railroad.  Forest management in British Columbia is guided by the  principle of sustained yield,  which dictates _ that timber depletion shall not exceed the forests' ability to/reproduce sound  wood.  Forest-based industries form  the most important segment of  the provincial economy. The industry directly employs nearly  80,000 persons, which is approximately 11 .percent of the  employed labor force, and pays  salaries and wages in excess of  $400 million.  Recently there has been a tremendous expansion in the pulp  and paper industry, with emphasis on the construction of  new kraft (sulphate) pulp fa^  cilities.      ' - '"''   "      7*7 Y  Foreign investment has playr  ed a prominent rote in; this ^expansion. British, American, Ger  man, Swedish, Finnish, Japanese and Danish capital and tech  nological and marketing know-  how have combined with Canadian capital to provide a firm  base for an industry that makes  its way in the international market place.  Frauds start  investigation  The Uneimployment Insurance  Commission will be launching  an intensive educational program to inform' Canadians of  their rights under the Act as  part of the new crackdown on  fraud against the fund.  "The basic concept is that all  insured Canadians are entitled  to benefits, and it will continue  to be one of our prime objectives that everyone receives his  full entitlement when due and,  receives the best possible service^" said J. M. Desroches,  chief commisioner.  "However, as administrators  of the fund, we also have the  duty and responsibility, to. ensure that fraud is minimized."  The new campaign of benefit,  control grew out of a consultant.  study which used scientific methods to locate the specific areas where the incidence of fraud  is JugJiest. Working .in ,conjunc,-.  tfon wTtlT commission staff, the  consultants  devised  new techniques designed to curb fraud in\  these particular, areas.  "However- the commission is  not instituting an authoritarian-  program. Unemployment insurance was designed to fill a specific need and over the years  has become a vital facet of our  social program," said the chief  co_n_niisioner.  CROSSWORD   ->->->    By A. C. Gordon]  ACROSS  1 - To summon  4 - Read superficially  7 - In favor of  8 - Big pot  10 - ... Quixote  12 - Jo grant  13 - Poem  14 - English river  16 - Unit  17 - Beg  19 - Mrs. Sheep  20 - Warm up the  engines  21 - Ship's diary  23 - Undivided  26 - Initiates  29 ���- An age  30 -/Vegetable  31 - Feels  34 - Coffers  37 - Conceit  38 - Proclaim.  39 - Big deer  42 - Protect  43 - Time pOSC  (M ��� Performs  --4*.  47 - Prevaricated  48 - Golfing  device  49 - Barrier  50 - Brew  51 - Gains  52 - Exhausts     \  DOWN  1 - System v  2 -Anger  3 - To deduce  4 - Pilfers  5 -Girl's name  6 - Actuate  __.E-__.I_.   ________  -Gaol G-B-fl rnma  [_Jg-U-J   ��3   EJ   BE.---!  l__.-_.QI   _-]-U___J_��.   _Jii_J  eo     con asa    B  EH ESUi _J   E_0E____S  D-O-O L-J-U-J  ______________    _____________  t__        -U-Jti    UtyLl        tJ  l_J_-3EJ    _l___-_J__    ��.____���  |__j_ti_i_u  mms.  -Drama  1   _-i3_-  enn use  IIUL'B   _J'__!____  7  9  11  12  15  17  18  20  22  .24  25  27  28  .31  32  33  34  35  36  40-  41-  43 -  44 -  46-  47-  -Bog  - Citric drink  - The present  - Contend with  - Tidings  -Through  -Telegraph  signal  - To wash  -Starer  - Born  - Weight unit  - Thing, In law  -Make, lace  -Hied  - To urge  - Notses  - Bounces off  -���Secreted  -Fitted with  footwear  Escapee from  Sodom  Sharp  Is indisposed  To torn to  tte right  Understand  To layover I  TURKEY SHOOT  IGIBSON GUN CLUB  Sunday, December 15  1 p.m.  OUTDOOR SHOTGUN ��� INDOOR 22 RIFLE  LUCKY TARGES ��� ffSVELTY EVENTS  Men ��� Ladies ��� Juniors  Store Hours for Christmas Season  WEDNESDAY, DEC. 18 ��� 9 to 6  THURSDAY, DEC. 19 ��� 9 to 9  FRIDAY, DEC. 20 ��� 9 to 9  SATURDAY, DEC. 21 ��� 9 to 6  MONDAY,    DEC.    23    ���    9 to 9  New stock of Bon-Bon and Serving dishes. Carving  sets and Steak knives  Small Electrical Appliances  Frigidaire Appliances with G.M.A.C. Payment Plan  NO PAYMENT TILL MARCH, 1969  EARL'S AGENCIES  ��� Winston Robinson, Prop.  Phone 88*3-9600  For Christmas or aHy|p��^ion  Hiirti or Her a  Prices Range from $ 1.50 to $ 14  Colors to choose from or colored to order  SOLD THROUGHOUT CANADA     Y  To see phone, for appointment 886-9988  ia��**��_*_��^i*_*_W4*-M  Jehovah's fitnesses invite you to see the vivid and  bating New Color Motion Rttiire  SEE the story of the Bible, from Genesis to RereiaJtion  SEE Tirid evidence of the fulfillment of Bible prophecies!  SEE how the Bible can aid you today!  Sunday, December 15  10 A.M. -'-//^y ly::-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS. B.C.  FREE  Al Interested Persons Welcom��  No Collection  FREE  , *0*f+0**^^&^'*^^*^****^*i*+*+^*^^i^> +  ?  S  Featuring  'The Rising Tides' Orchestra  FBESH FROM "THE DOWN UNDER" CLUB  DANCE 10 p.m. to 2 pm.  .   $6 per ticket Breakfast 1 to 3 a.m.  - loY.Cb,ast News, Dec. 11, 1968.  * *��'  v  S    . ' * *       * *t  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Roberts CreeK Legion^ auxiliary at its Dec. 2 meeting pooled  ���* donations to its Helping Hand  box and the Birthday box to pro  victe a' gift to St. Mary's Hos-,  pital.  A letter of thanks from  ,,  the" Protestant Home for Chil-  ��� dren was read and a supply of  nylon   stockings/ gathered   for  Shaughnessy hospital along with  an assortment of gifts for River-  view clinic.  Officers   were    elected   with  ��  Mrs. Fan Olarkson, auxiliary  representative and Mr. Bert  Clarkson, zone commander officiating. Installation of the officers will take place with  branch officer installation on  Jan. 10.  NO SKATING  at Elphinstone  Saturday, December 14  ' -SS  With Christmas just two weeks away, wise shoppers will lose no time in selecting  gifts for every member of the family here at .he store that Ufers the  widest assortment... many items sale priced for quick clearance  JUST ARRIVED  Large Shipment  TINS ��� ASSORTED NUTS  Specially priced 79��  Visit TOYLAND  DOLLS ��� TOYS ��� GAMES  WHEEL GOODS, Etc.  to gladden the hearts of  children of all ages  YOUR   HOME  FOR   CHRISTMAS  SALE PRICED TO CLEAR  Our large stock of Christmas tree and outdoor  fights and decorations to brighten your home  inside and out-  GIBSONS HARDWARE  1556   Marine  Drive,   GIBSONS  ��� Ph.  886-2442  GIFTS GALORE  Check your Christmas List here  at the Store of a Thousand  Gifts:  Transistor radios- Corning  wear, Beverage sets,  Electrical Appliances,  Sporting goods- Wall Plaques,  China and Crystal, Recordings  Revere Wear, TV fables  Luggage  r ' ���   -    ��� ��� y  LET US LAY AWAY YOUR  GIFTS FOR CHRISTMAS


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