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Coast News Sep 17, 1969

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Array Pr ay iiralal��l_l brary,  Victoria*  JEU ifc. "r'. y  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phone 7886-2622  Volume 22  Number 35, September 17, 1969.  10c per-copy  instorie's graduates off H^9!  (Elphinstone graduates of. the  last school term received their  diplomas/ .awards, scholarships  and bursaries at a graduation  function' Saturday night ^ in Elphinstone school hall.  The speaker was the "former  principal of Elphinstone, Mr. W.  S. Potter, and his speech was-  of sufficient _ interest that the  Coast News will publish it tin  .   full next week.  Chairman T. G. Ellwood, new  principal, greeted graduates and  the audience after Rev. Rarry  Jenks supplied the invocation.  John Barnes delivered the valedictory address and Noni Veale  and Colleen Husby, the musical  tribute My Best' to You.  GRADUATES  Randy Akeson  Beverly Barnes  John Barnes  Gary Billingsley  Craig Chamberiin  Leonard Clarke  Michael -Clement ���-��  Jill Cobleigh  Sandra Davidson  Richard Deaton  Allan Gould  Sandra Hanson  Margaret Himmel  Marilyn Hopkins  Fred Inglis __  Marnie Jepson  Garry Lawson  ���Nancy LeWarne  Gordon Mcllrath  Judith McKean  Donald MacKenzie  Francis MacKenzie   ���,  Linda McKinnell  Barbara MacLean '  Candace McPhedran  Bruce Marshall -  Carol  Newman  Rita Ono  Dafryl Page  Sandra Parsons .  Linda Price  Jacqueline Rice  Kathleen Sallis  Richard Scott  Uenda Stroshein  Trudy Swanson^  Susan Thorold  Frances Volen  Brenda WeinhandJ  Audrey Waterhouse  James Westell  Gerald Wood  Juanita Wray  SENIOR AWARDS  Scholarship Awards (School),  Honor Society Certificates:  Sandra Hanson, Judy McKeen,  Juanita Wray, Elliott Triiemah  ;' and' Dennis" Macey, flash;' Dor-  .��� ian Gregory, Donna Nelson and  f.Mark Ruggl&_,.-2rid star.   ~'  ^    Citizenship  Awards ~ (School),  * Grade 11: Dorian Gregory, .Karen Alsager and Denise Quarry,  2nd star; Mark Ruggles, 1st star  Nancy Millier, Cfrol Olson, Angela  Willis and  Denise  Littlejohn, flash.      , *  lc Grade 12:   John Barnes and  Elliott  Trueman,   crest;   Linda  Price, Fran Volen, Tina Both-  well and Al Gould, flash.  7 Students' Council Service Awards (pins): President, Marilyn-  Hopkins;   vice - president/ Barbara MacLean; secretary, John  Barnes; minister of finance, Jim  Westell; clubs' treasurer, Kathy  Sallis; minister of senior, social  affairs,  Denise Quarry;   minister of junior social affairs, Ona  Burnett; government critic, Steven Lee;  minister of activities,  Karen Alsager; minister of ath- -  letics, Jill Cobleigh.  Scholarships and Bursaries:  iSechelt Teachers Assn.  ($150  each) Beverly Barnes and Craig  Chamberlin.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Schoi  arship ($200)', Jini Westell.  Canadian     Forest    Products  ($250), Francis MacKenzie.  _-- Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital   ($300),   Brenda   Wein-  handl.  Order of the Eastern Star  Bursary ($50), Judy McKean.  International Order of Job's  Daughters ($100),, Candy Mc  Phedran.  Mt. ELp-Kinsitone Co-op ($50  each) Alan Gould and Dick Scott  Gibsons Branch Royal Canadian Legion ($600): The winners  of these awards will be announced later.  Ladies Auxiliary of Sechelt  Branch; R6y_.l Canadian Legion  ($75): The winner of this award  will be announced when the, student^ registers in the vocational  course. -,,'7. ^7       yy y  (Government Scholarships: Judy McKean Vz fees; Candy McPhedran V% y fees; 7 Craig Chamberlin 7>%-*. fees and Beverly  Barnes; Mjifees.  Trophies;-  Gr. 12: Headlands Shield and  pin; Judy McKean, top scholar. .-;  Coast: News V Shield and pin,  Nancy LeWarne, highest aggregate ^points* on the commercial,  industrial and  community, ser-  ^pa^eJi%iChandra Hanson;  Gr.  ram. ���  -"��".y,- .?���,--'.:. - ��� -"'- ^ "���?* -I>6rianyGiegoi^.;r.y f^7  .' 11:, Bdby&reiter ^ pi  M-rt   i��ran^w.-'__r��ii-_.* t�����.������   'Ca__c|y IMfc-Phedran^  on the academic'and-, .technical^  * program  Gr.  _..  and pin, Nancy Millier, highest  aggregate points on the commercial, industrial ami community services program. ...  Dave Rees Trophy /and pin,  Angela Willis, highest .aggregate  points on the academic and tech  nical proram.   .,    x. .. v  Helen Bezdeck, trophy . and  cash prize, Eileen MacKenzie  and Dorian Gregory.,  Industrial Education, trophy  and small cup, Darryl Page..  Prizes:  'Top Scholar   book  prizes   ���  prize,  Gibsons and District Kinsmen  book ���! prize 'for   SS 11,   Donna  .Nelson;    :  ' Doreen Stewart, medal for  senior typist, Denise. Quarry. ;  . Women's institute cookbook  prize for senior home ec, Kathy  Sallis:....  Fabric House award for senior  home ec. textiles, Judy Ayotte.  Lennox Co. merit awards for  secretarial composition, Denise  Quarry, and Linda Price.  Tragedy stirs public  While rewards now total $2,-  000 for information leading to  the arrest of the killer of 26-  yearold Myrna L. Inglis, Gibsons, individuals have offered'  pledges of $100 for the setting  up of a scholarship memorial  fund.  This fund would cover both  members of the7 Inglis..family  who suffered ;fataiities within  the last year, Myrna and David,  who died after a motorcycle accident.  The funeral service in Harvey  Funeral Home Family Chapel  was held Wednesday, Sqpt. 17  at 2 p.m. and was attended by  a large number bf people. Rev.  James L. Williamson officiated.  Burial was made iii Seaview  Cemetery.  Besides her parents, Dr. and  Mrs. Hugh. Inglis, Myrna leaves  two sisters, Mrs. W. (Joyce)  Hubbs of Richmond; Dauphhe of  Vancouver, also a brother, Frederick Wyatt of Gibsons. ...  The following letter echoes the  sentiments of many who have  telephoned the Coast;News:-  Editor: The thoughts of every-  uiura\\ttimuuuiuiuMu\\n\u��uffliiUMUuiaumuu\nmii ;��  DAWSON RETAINS SEAT  ���Witlr :the   con^pletion   of recounts on provincial election results it has been announced by7  Tom.Greer,: fetiirnihjg^officer at  Powell River for Ma crin-  stituencyj thaiHpn.Is��-bei Dawson retains her seat as7 Social  Credit:member iwith aiihajority  of. 18���.;C,,7;:,;,:7:z7:-.,.;77;7--,: '  one in Gibsons are with the Inglis family this week.  I have been thinking of Dr.  Inglis' absolute devotion to service In this community and of  how many times he has responded vat all hours of the day and  night.  Gould we express our affec-  tioh and sympathy by.setting up  a scholarship in memory of  David and Myrna?  ���Audrey Bennie.  Council to get  vices program.  ���4  .;,;      -,;  7���7  Elphinstone Cup and pin, John  Barnes, highest aggregate points ��r��nmntt��uwimpniiwm^  Change of date of Sunshine  Coast Arts Council general meet  ing has been announced. This  meeting will take place at the  Legion Hall, ���- Lower Roberts  Creek Road, on Wed., Sept. 24  and riot on Sept. 17 as previously announced.  At this meeting the picture  Sky and TLohely Sea by the late  Mr. Alex Znotin, will be pre-  , sented to the' village of Gibsoris:  All iriembers and all; those .who  donated toward the purchase of  the picture are invited to attend.,  Mr. F. Ross Gibson will, be  showing slides7 of the Arctic,  mainly the McLurei Strait and  Melville Sound area. This is of  particular interest at the mo-  meriir! because this is the area  where the U.S. tanker Manhatr  tan is making its historic jour-  nev. Refreshments will be served.-  A "letter .suggesting commercial entertainment be allowed  on Sundays, caused Gibsons  council at its meeting Monday  night to prepare a bylaw'cover-'  ing such events on Sundays for  presentation and discussion at  the next -meeting.  The letter came from Ray  Boothroyd, on behalf of R. L.  Jackson, 'owner of. Twilight  Theatre^in Gibsons.  Mayor Wally Peterson, stated  that presentatibn of a' bylaw is  only part of the procedure. It  must be voted on at the next  municipal election which would  be Dec. .6, and a 60 percent majority, would be- necessary, to  pass it. .������-/  All electors will vote on this  issue as it is not a money bylaw.. '.  Under the. provincial Municipal Act Sunday, entertainriient is  allowed if the community desires it. If the bylaw, passes it  would concern all forms of entertainment,, sports and such  like.   Time   for   starting   such  public events would be Sunday,  1:30 p.m.  Another letter, and from the  B.C. Centennial committee, urged council to get busy and get  its Centennial committee operating. Discussion revealed that  senior citizens were lining up to  see that Gibsons Centennial  grant was spent on behalf of the  community. Just what project  is intended no one knows yet.  tA business license was granted John Harvey for the. opening  up of a flower cottage shop adjacent to the funeral home.  Ted peters of the provincial  family court department, now  setting up public advisory committees to deal with local problems affecting the youth, outlin.  ed the idea to council and said  that a committee had beert established and would be active  shortly-to continue after Jan. 1  into the next year. These individuals serve without remunerr  ation andafe. on call to help decide with the aid of judges and  other officials the^ best course  to take in a given situation.  School enrolment  ex  ons  - District Superintendent > of  Schools :R. R. Hanna reported  to theiSept. 117 meeting of the  school lioarcL; that ; enrollments  for-:attendance at school for the.  riewtefni' did riot'reach the ari-^  7tici_-ated79/:^  Hariria  sai^Hef yidv0iT th$7 iriv  crease would be about 5 percent  although there could be a hiifn-  ber of late arrivals which would  bring up the- percentage figure.  As enrollments now stand  there are 687 at Elphinstone and  126 at. Pender .Harbour Secondary " schools. The elementary  school enrollments stand aY 1,588  with 576 at Gibsons school, 422  at Sechelt, 174 at' Madeira Park,  145 at Langdale and 126 at Roberts^ Creek:  Summarizing the standard of  teaching staff Mr. Hanna said  ' that the school teaching staff  numbering 113 contained 60 percent of teachers with professional category ^with university degrees. Staff changes showed that  36 had left and 47 had been added to the teaching staff.  With the department of education how processing referendum  ,No. 10 it was decided that as  Pollution survey  asked by SGEPS  ��������� A pollution survey covering  the Regional District water survey area, also a meeting involving Gibsbns council, Martin  Dayton, professional engineer in  charge of the area w a ter  scheme and the district medical  health officer, Dr. D.L. Gem-  mill, have been proposed.  Both were proposed by the  Sunshine Coast Environment  Protection society in a letter  signed by Peter Baker, chairman, and read at Monday nights  meeting of Gibsons council. It  was addressed to the mayor and  council of Gibsons.  The letter 1 suggests that planning to combat pollution must  be done on a regional basis even  if it is carried out by a committee. The letter being lengthy  will be published in full by the  Coast News next week.  GRADES CURTAILED  . As the result of a delegation  appearing before the school  board at its Sept. 11meeting it  was decided that Halfmoon Bay  school would be confined to  teaching classes from grades  one to three.  soon as plans were returned a  special meeting would be held  to prepare the referendum.  Source of funds for the $22,00/2  /expenditure    on    Elphinstone's  science lab.addition would come  ~ ^?M����l(^_l_m^s#-^tjaL  ;loan would be takenWFWfrfr.5*  -764 costs ori Gibsons Elementary  school heating plant.  It was also decided that permanent office hours for the  school board office would be  from 9 to 12 noon and 1 to 5 p.m.  on school days and during holiday periods from 8:30 to 12  noon and 12:30 to 4 p.m.  Trustee Rev. Barry Jenks asked that the public educational  meetings be continued just as  soon as school work settles down  Minister of Health Ralph Loffmark by letter stated that federal cutback of funds which go  towards dental programs now -  make a dental program- impossible.  Principal T.. G. Ellwood informed the board that owing to  brief recess periods it was decided that vending machines  providing hot drinks should be  installed at Elphinstone school.  H. Klyne Headley was granted the use of the Elphinstone  auditorium Oct. 24 for a concert of the B.C. Boys Choir.  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade committee was also given permission  to use the same hall for a cabaret dance in October to help  offset the deficit facing the committee. Both were granted free  use of the hall.  at Elphinstone  No doubt many parents are interested in knowing what's happening at Elphinstone Secondary  school this year? A special Parents' Night has been arranged  by the school for Thursday, Sept  18 at 8. p.m. in the Elphinstone  School auditorium.  It is hoped that many parents  will take this opportunity to become acquainted with the details  of some of the major changes  that have been made this year,  and also with the reasons behind these changes.  Both the shift system and the  semester system will be explained. Parents will also be introduced to the basic requirements  of the complex B.C. Secondary  School curriculum and the standards of student work that are  required. Coast Neks, Sept. 17, 1969.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       PC Box 460, Gibsons, BX.  Published Wednesdays at '-.bsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, a C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Senior citizen problem  Public facilities for senior citizens of.a general practical use  appear to be in the category of a waste of time. Usually senior  citizens, having attained the age of knowirig what they want, prefer  very little, resulting in the general feeling that they want to be  left alone. .-',.."  The letter in last week's Coast News in which; Mrs. M. E. Telford placed before Gibsons riiayor arid aldermen the suggestion  that coming Centennial funds for Gibsons area be used in the Gibsons area. The basis for her argument was that the general Centennial funds for the Sunshine Coast were to be used by the Recreation Centre proposed at Roberts Creek. She argued that few  senior citizens would find their way from this area to Roberts  Creek Recreation Centre for recreation purposes as most of them  have no transportation��� and she might have.added that apparently they are not interested in what might be termedmass recreation. ;   . '���':, '���':���'���. ,'��� ���.', .-'��� 7;   ��� .;���   ;./"��� y-  Efforts at striving towards making jsenidr citizens into captive  audiences fail except when bingo: might be the lure., The experiencei of the; Kinsmen cluib with its last Centennial project is a good  example. After obtairiing suggestions from senior citizens a large  checkerboard was laid out at Kinsmen park with all necessary  equipment. The Coast News offered to make available the sum of  $25 as the major prize for a tourney, run on a once:a week basis  during the summer. The pensioner organization appointed av chairman to get something started���- but nothing happened. The checker  board has not been used since it was madeavailable more ttian.A  one year ago.....-.,,         '..������:���.: ' ������-:.:':.. ���'���''���"������'��� <''������'  One can agree that if Centennial funds are to be used for the  purpose, of obtaining means for the care or entertairiinerit of senior  citizens: that such nioney should be sperit within the locality; in  which they circulate.7This is the argument asput forward -by;Mrs:  Telford' to ^^ch^<^ will agree.   ���.. -yy:;y -:-y7.[y^y^'^yy'^y  ������However?|^ib|B^^Iast: Centennial   conimittee IhadT a^soine^  what checkei|^cjafe^^ to cold arid fr&in oiie^folrm 7  of a committee;?to^another until the, whole thing blew up arid was!  salyaged by'a Kinsmen -club committee which placed the paddling  pool for youngsters and checkerboard game in Dougal park. Maybe w;e; can do better than that for our next Centennial project.  As regards Mrs. Telford's idea that all Centennial money is to  go towards the area Recreation Centre this is maybe just a. hope  at present.   .' ���''.'.'"/.���.' ��� ���  gvs,  re  g  r  What is wrong with the press today?,  Why are more and more people losiri'g confidence in the mass  media as the purveyors of truth? Why are soine individuals even  proposing, that limits be placed on freedom of the press?  As we see it, there are three main causes:  1. The press, particularly television, has started making news  rather than simply reporting events.  2. The news media, newspapers as well as television, have  forgotten to keep factual reports separate from personal opinions,  and predictions. ,  3. The press seems obsessed with reporting the exception, rather than the rule in all areas of human events. And bad news almost always dominates the headlines.  At one time, the press displayed factual news in one place and  opinion (clearly identified) in another. The fallacy of the interwoven opinion is that the writer may be wrong.  The ideal behind freedom of the press is that if the public-is  fully and fairly informed, then, though the citizens may stumble,  they will eventually stride down the right road to a deriiocratic destination. ������"������'  If the public is to make a proper decision, it should not be influenced secretly. ���,;,;.        ���['���','     ������������';.  We think that the press should accurately reflect life in today's  society. Therefore, the one teenager who gets in trouble should not  receive more news space than the 100 who make special achievements.     , ; .'-  The press representatives argue that they "don't make the bad  news, but only report it." However they do present a warped and  unrealistic picture of daily life. s .     v  The press dwells on crime, violence,.controversy, war, etc. It is  no wonder thait a person oftenJ feels depressed after reading the  front pa ge of the average daily newspaper.  ���Charles Richards, in the Palos (Regional Newspaper,  Palos {Heights, HI.  *  *  You as a free citizen have the right and, perhaps you will  agree, the obligation to read the news ��� to know what is going on.  ,_ . # ���;    ���   #  ���       #'."���' :: .'.'���"���    '.'  Difference between a poor man and a.rich man is that one worries about his next meal while the other worries about his last one.  n* *5�� ft. ���  Liberty lives only where the power of the people is supreme.  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  ..' Ottawa 4-^.7'k7 ;>.... .  GARDEN ECOLOGY;  Perhaps you have moved into  a home built on a lot; with an  unusual  soil or site aspect.  In such cases you would be  wise to get plants that 7 are  adaptable to the site, rather  than change the" site conditions  to suit the plants you wish to  grow. It may cost considerably  less and,in the long run could  be very interesting. Yoii would,  in a very general .way, be, practising garden ecology.  Although ecology is a botanical term dealing with the study of plants growing together  in their natural enyironriienH  you could use exotic or native  ornamental plants best suited  to the environment of your, lot.  , There are usually /three  choices in selecting plants. You  can consider only >: the cultural  requirements of your favorite  plants and excavate,, replace!  soil, install drain tile, construct  windbreaks or shade sources  and remove existing trees1 to  accommodate these plants/This  is expensive and very often dif-"*  ficult.  The second choice is to grow;  only those plants that will  flourish without changing the  soil1 or site. This might 'elitnin-  ate many of the better garden  plants and could turn your  landscape into a woodland or  semi-desert scene, or a combination of both. The ultimate  choice, and perhaps the most  satisfactory one, is to follow a  combination of these two.  For example, rather than drain  or fill a wet, boggy corner,;why  not develop a small natural  pool with boggy margins and  ,use plant niaterial adapted to  'these, conditions? An exposed,  dry place would be planted with  drought resistant plants. A  wooded slope west of the house  would accommodate ferns and  shade-loving plants  Along the edge of a shallow  .wet ditch that might be running through your property,  you. could plant the Siberian  dogwoods and ; enjoy tjheir ���  bright red bark all winter. If  your favorite flowers are roses,  enough soil could be excavated for a rose garden on a level  stretch to. the side or in the  middle of the back garden.  : Before selecting the required  plants/'consider the soil ��� its  pH (degree of acidity or alkalinity), texture, type (sand,  loam, clay), depth and drainage. Also examine site exposure to sun, windy and the de;  gree  of, shading from existing  '"^"       ...:������;���     COAST  trees,   fences  and   neighboring  buildings. .���. ��� ���. '��� ���^yy-'K",''.  The hardy rugged Russian  olive tree is one;of7the most  droughtrresistant small 7 trefes,  available; it will7-also tolerate  a high level of road salt in the  soil. Hawthorne are also well  adapted to dry places.-  On the other hand' the_ bald  cypress which. is growing at  the Plant Research Institute's  arboretum, will grow-..oni any  kind of soil-arid is one of the  few trees which will stand; wet,  swainpy soils. The tariiarack or  European larch is another deciduous . corie-bearing 7 tree that  will grow well in pporly drained soils. The" hemlock is an evergreen that: will thrive in  shade, but needs good, drainage  and rich soil. y.y _  The black locust is a very  fast-growing tree and is . extremely drought-riesistal-it, but  the wood is brittle and it is  subject to attacks of borers  v and needs" frequent spraying in  early spring.    7  The common lilac is a very  good drought-resistant; plant  that thrives in a neutral or  slightly alkaline soil, in full sun  but likes an ample suppy of organic matter and fertilizer.  Nearly all viburnums grow well  in poor soils and will tolerate  shade conditions: . "7  Daylilies grow best in good  rich moist soils but -? tolerate  poor soil conditions and; will  grow in part shade. The Japanese iris grows well in a good  moist soil, but will enjoy almost  swampy conditions. In fact, the  best location for these is in a  .special bed by "vthe side of the  lily pool which is partly immersed mv^vater.   ��� 7;  The rose mallow Tmust have  wet moist soil and full sun. Tall  delphiniums - do .best in well-  drained'., soil arid will withstand  part shade but they must be  protected from high winds.'  Most bulbs require a well-  drained soil because their large  thick roots need air for survival.' .:'_  For shaded; conditions, look  to the woodlands for Dutch-  iriiari's breeches' and similar  plants. For desert-like conditions, choose .those plants with  large fleshy;* leaves like the  stonecrop and hardy cactus.  By following garden ecology,  you can for a reasonable expense* arrive at a garden plan  you will^enjoy. Of course it is  most advantageous if your lot  is fairly large with a diversity;  of soil conditons. Such lots are  often less expensive to purchase  as compared to smaller, uniform building lots'.  :     v ���..  ���������ir-y  NEWS..   . . rppr ;  FIVE YEARS AGO  School enrollment ; increased  by about 84 pupils according to  a tally taken after schools had  settled down following opening  exercises.  , St. Mary's Hospital Society is  awaiting; Svord . to move equipment into the newly constructed hospital at Sechelt.  Some 200 persons attended a  Kiwanis salmon barbecue at  the Salvation Army camp, Hopkins Landing/ "  The official opening of the  new $100,000 Co-op store in Gibsons.  A class numbering 44 graduat  ed from Elphinsitone school.  Marilyn Boser delivered the  valedictory address.  10 YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries problems  were discussed at a public  meeting attended by 30 persons and" Col. George Paulin,  head of the ferry system promised to 7 do what hev could  about  iiriproving the  situation.  Work has'started on construe  tion of the new RCMP headr  quarters in Gibsons.  Because of iriiproved water  pressure and better fire protection fire insurance rates in Gibsons . have been revised downwards.  Seven cruisers * loaded .with  Vancouver Kiwanians were  piped ashore by the Vancouver  club   pipe  band for a  special  meeting regaled with a smorgasbord , at Danny's Dining  Room. .  20 YEARS AGO  A storm has washed out a  section pf the approach to the  wharf at Roberts Creek. A gap  of 25 feet was gouged out.  The executive of the VON  has resigned due to a general  lack of interest by the public  iri the work.  The roads department has inV  formed Gibsons Landing people  that in the rearranging of the  road level on Marine Drive, en-  traces to property will all be  replaced.  Batt Mclntyre addressing a  Sechelt ' Liberal Association  meeting forecast the breakup of  the Liberal-Conservative coalition.  LEGAL  THE ESTATE OF  NORMAN BALLINGALL  EASTWOOD  DECEASED  Cash offers to purchase D.L.  4450, 37.24. acres more or less  unimproved land arid as is, land  only, located on Port Mellon  Road, near Twin Creeks, will  be received by the executrix up  to October 15, 1969. The highest  or any offer not riecessarily accepted. Address offers to the  undersigned, solicitor for the  executrix. '���'-  ERUC R. THOMSON,  Hopkins Landing, B.C.  Blake C. Alderson,  D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  ��� ���   ��� . - -    1 V  Post Office Building. Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  Bill  ElEaRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  $86-7477;  ^-^^^^^^__�� a  N. Richard  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE   '  Phone 886-2062  GIBSONS, B.C.  ���* ���:   I  fl MAY NOT BE  A WHISPER  - Hearing loss can be very subtle and many  people.just pass it off. It may be an accumulation : of wax in the ears. A physician, can do a  great deal to correct this problem. If it is just  wax he ltfill clean it out andrfiadvise you have.  :4his done  periodically. ",7   :  For more serious loss he might .recommend  one of the new effective hearing aids.1 Each  hearing loss/is individual and the just, right aid  must be selected. Don't wait until not hearing  becomes embarrassing. Have it checked as soon  as it is noticed.  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 pharinacy��� in this era of great change. We,;  pledge at all times fo be in the position to offer1 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  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m  .1:7l7H  0PEH ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  BEER AT US BEST  TMs adtmlbefl-Mt it abt p_3fcfc*_ or jf-ptoyed by.tfw U .uor Control Bbtrd or by the Government of British Columbia/ Tlie Mexican way of life  By SEAN DALY  Unlike last summer in the Arc  tic when I was gruffly aroused  by the cook, this morning in  Chihuahua I awoke to the pleasant sound of church bells and a  rooster. I did not linger in bed  as I knew I must catch the 8  -a.m. train to Los Mochis on the  coast and I hadn't yet bought  my ticket. I soon paid dearly-for  that lack- of foresight. -  Reaching the Chihuahua Al  Pacifico, Railway7 station at 7:30  a.m., I discovered a long lineup between myself ^and the ticket booth. For this was Saturday  and everyone, Mexicanos as well  as touristas were leaving town  for the weekend. Luggage was  dumped in mound's about the  tiny; robin 7 amdngstv the sitting  and standing and ^milling' people. I added my heavy packsack  to- the debris, though hoping no  one would expropriate it while  I stood in line. Until 9 a.m. when  I finally purchased my ticket, I  had .plenty of time to wring my  hands and consider why I was  Wringing theiri.  For here were two ticket windows yet only one of them open  with such a huge line-up. How  inefficient, I thought. By 8:30 I  was'7 still miles from the ticket  wicket yet the 8 a.m. train had  already left. Growing consterna-  tiori.overcari.e my hesitancy to  usfe: Spanish, so I asked a pes-  senger, Que pasa? This precipitated some c on Ver sat ioii  ariiongst the nearby Mexicanosj;  who decided there would be a  second train a las diez or at 10  a.m.  Meanwhile, if I'd had'a friend  I could have bought my ticket  much sooner. For in a manner  which   would   seem highly  im  moral to us, the Mexicanos were  circumventing the egalitarian  but tiring business of waiting in  line.1 They would*leave a friend  to hold their place in line while  they crushed up to the ticket  window and oozed their way in  by osmosis until they could  reach a hand in-and buy their  tickets. As they always -returned  successful it seemed to be a  practice condoned by the vendors. One encounters this sort  of behaviour over and over  again in Latin America., At first  it seems "exasperating and grossly unfair. But one begins to  sense -that it implies an oft  healthy disregard for orderliness and greater appeal to trie  imagination of the individual in  authority.  An incident in Peru might illustrate this a little more; ? I was  returning from the Andes to Lima via a narrow, steep walled  canyon whose,river, Tthe Riinac,  was now in full flood. Our col-  lectivo" or passenger car had to  wait in an endless, line-up for  two hours until it got moving  again. Our driver, impatient at  the line and the late hour, de-  toured and tried to crash the  line about two-thirds of the way  nearer its head'. A policeman  directed traffic at that spot. Instead of acting out of policy and  making us return to the end of  the line, he acted spontaneously, holding back some towering,  indignant trucks while we crept  into place. r  Our bags stowed away in the  overhead rack of our two car  Primera Especial Autpvagen ($9  to Los Mochis, a twelve hour  ride)v we jolted underway and ,  set off across the high Mexican  plateau,   westward   and   coast-  rAXHICN NEWT  This year back-to-school hits  the big time!" No longer are  clothes for junior merely imitations of Dad's. He has his' own  look in suits especially designed for-him ��� theres' Tom Jones,  Eton, Little Boy Blue, Robin  Hood and Page Boy Knickers  are back as a look as all-boy  as freckles and a gap-toothed  grin. c  Ultra-feminine is the word for  his sister if she chooses one of  the dresses or pant-dresses that  are lavishly "trimmed with lace,  rick-rack or embroidery. Or, she  can go to the other extreme in  a natty corduroy pantsuit complete with cap and Edwardian  shirt:  If back to school seems a little, more exciting this- year, it  could be the cotton fashions  that are doing it. Kids-wear has  come of age.  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines,  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  :   HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCallV Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza/Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  ward bound. But we didn't pro-,  gress  far before there was  a  commotion amongst the passen-.  gers and crew and cries of Mire  Mire!   (.Cook! look!)' Approaching us on the samev track a big  black train.  "Where else  could  this   happen   but   Mexico?,  No  problems though, as the train,  after  a  inoirient- of confrontation   and   indecision,   reversed  into a siding and we slid by.  Everybody laughed; 7-7  I had a young chihuaJiuaense  sitting beside me, speaking English as he goes to high school in  Los Angeles. He had been home  for Christmas holidays. He  seemed pleased and surprised I  'spoke a few words of'Spanish.  And he was most eager to explain new words to me and aid  me in the pronunciation of towns  we passed such as Cuauhtemoc  and Pedernailes. Cuauhtemoc, I  was told, was an Aztec nobleman who resisted Cortes by. refusing to tell where a rich gold .  treasure was buried,, despite  ruthless torturing. Also, from  Luis, my friend, I learned the  expression feas caras or ugly  faces which is used with malice  towards undesirable norteameri-  cahps. I was to see examples of  these feas caras later on.  As we talked, our train wound  gradually up into the Sierra Ma-  dre Occidental, our passage  punctuated by horn constantly  blowri at cows on the track. The  character of the country began  to change. From extensive flat  cornfields and numerous adobe  farmhouses we passed into forests of short bushy pine, the odd  pulpmill and wooden houses.  Here the population was sparser  and farming less evident. This  was getting into the Tarahuma  Indian country and we began to  see squat Indian women bend- >  ing oyer, washing clothes in the  cool mountain streams.  Some tourists stepped down at  Creel, the Indian town, to have  a  closer look  at these people  and their rugged land. For the  expression of the land had chang  ed since we left the flat plateau:  from brie of placidity and domes-   :  ticatiori to one "of exciting relief  and wildness.  Thin patches of  show  appeared   in   the  higher  spots.   Numerous  thick,  nearly  horizontal strata broke ��� up the  , land into a series of well-defined  terraces. But it was at the sum-  riiit where these flat-lying sedimentary rocks were given their  boldest,   most   striking  expression. The Barranca de Cobre or  Gorge of Copper is the name of  this canyon, which in places descends 2,000 ft. deeper than the  Grand canyon.  Conscious of the tourist content of bur train, the engineer  stopped beside the canyon while  we scrambled out and had a  look. Past Indians vending large  juicy oranges and discs of sweet  bread we walked, to the gorge's  precipitous edge. The depths of  the yawning chasrh were lost  in shadow while the ridges clothed in pine, were illuininated in  the mellow rays of the setting  sun.      7,77  Seeing irie riaaking careful  photos with iriy Minolta camera,  an elder Mexican couple posed  for a pahoramica while I clicked trieiri with their camera. Returning to the train, I bought  several oranges for a few centa-  vos while iriy young C-iihuahua  friend bought sonae bread and  we shared them: I also gave, one  to a dark skinned hombre  across the aisle with very handsome features and black thick  hair and full handlebar moustaches. "GTracia*,s" be said, with  a full flashing smile.  As the sun sank towards the  coast we descended windingly  into the looming jungle towards  Los Mochis, our brakes squealing in protest at the steep and  tortuous grade. Since the marked changes  in  vegetation and  topography  were   obscured   by  darkness, it might be instructive  to consider my dayflight descent /  from Durango to Mazatlan, also  through the Sierra Madre Occidental, but about 350 kilometers  to the south and seven and a  half months later. To quote from  my diary, August 6, 1969: "Af  we began to descend, the land  became much more exciting and  all the people were standing up  peering out the bus windows towardsmy side and talking quick  ly and exclaiming Mire! Mire!  at the droploff. (If this had been  in the Andes and an Indian bus  load the scenery would have  been taken for granted.)" For  here was the Espinoza del Dia-  Dio, a formidable rock spine in  a precipitous land of plunging  ridges, buttressed by flat lying  strata forming uniformly thick .  white ribs through which the  road was cut. And here was..-'mist  welling up from the hot tropical  coast; a precursor, a herald of  climatic changes and a mysterious cloak enhancing the beauty '-���  of the steep land. *  ; Yes, here the placidity of the  Mexican plateau is suddenly  transformed into an exciting array of deep canons and thrusting ridges r^- a tooographical relief iroiri'the irionbtony of a flat  plain;-Such a feeling I had last,  sumirier when I approached the  Coppermine Mts. after flying  over a long expanse of featureless Canadian Shield north of  Yel-owknife.  As usual, the charige :in vegetation was remarkable arid decisive ��� from pine forests alone  to thick tropical broad-leafed  vegetation of a striking, nearly  blinding greenness. So again the  Coast News, Sept. 17, 1069.  interesting contrasts from the  uplands to the lowland-, in the  tropics ��� one I never tire of ���  changes in vegetation, temperature, humidity, topography, people, buildings^ ,roads, animals,  and activities. What a dull place  would the world be if it were  uniformy flat and of same climate!  PASSPORT PHOTOS  at the Coast News  Phone 886-2622  Get a warm electric  blanket free! With  ELECTRIC CLOTHES  Gist all the advantages of indoor automatic clothes drying, plus  something for nothing: a $21.98 value electric blanket.  It's free when you buy your automatic clothes dryer. But hurry,  your chance toget a cover at no charge closes 15 October 1969.  THIS OFFER IS GOOD ON THE FOLLOWING CLOTHES DRYER  BRANDS ONLY: FRIGIDAIRE, KENMORE (CATALOGUE SALES  ONLY), LEONARD (VANCOUVER & VICTORIA ONLY), MAYTAG,  R.C.A., SIMPLICITY/SPEED QUEEN, THOR AND ZENITH.  B.C. HYDRO 4"     Coast News, Sept. 17, 1969.      ffELP   WANTED  (ConffQ  WAITED  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to IS words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons. Ph. 886^2827  Wed. Thurs. Fri., Sept. 17, 18, 19  2000 YEARS LATER  That'is Today ��� 2,900 yeiars after Nero fiddled around.  Starring Terry Thomas,  with Monty Rock HI  also  COUNTDOWN  The movie that puts you on the  moon  Both in Color  Sat., Mon, Tues. Sept. 20, 22, 23  A STRANGER IN TOWN  and >;;,.  THE STRANGER RETURNS  Tony Anthony  The Living Dying end in  Western excitement  Both in Color  Sept. 19, St. Mary's cWL Rum-  mage and Bake Sale, Fri., 10  a.m. to 12. Church Hall, Highway and Park Road, Gibsons.  Raffle, handmade banquet cloth,  displayed at Helen's Fashion  Shop where tickets are available. 7  Housekeeper required for older  gentleman, near Langdale. Cof-  fortable modern home. Live in  preferred. Good salary. Local  references desired; Reply in  writing to Box 1075, Coast News,  Gibsons.  Outdoor science school requires  an R.N. 1 day a week and cook  and cook's helper for 70 students. Please phone 886^7100.  Printer accustomed to weekly  paper, and job work with lino  experience or two thirder with  good lino experience. Phone 886-  2622,. Coast News.  WORK WANT��  Carpentry, odd jobs. Reasonable. Write Box 1074, .��� Coast  News, Gibsons.  Experienced woman will do  cleaning, decorating,.,rental supervising, caretaking/ etc. Vicinity of Giibsons. Excellent references. Mrs. I. Green, 886-9979.  Teenager   .wiill   do   gardening,  mowing   and  odd jobs.   Phone  886-2801.    '-: reconstruction,   carpenter's   helper, etc. 886-9897, Ken.  Beat 'the fall' winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured work, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109.  BIRTHS  REEVES ��� Barrie and Marion  Reeves are pleased to announce,  the arrival home of their chosen son Richard Gordon.  DEATHS  TNGLIS ��� Passed away Sept. 14  1969, Myrna Louise Inglis R.N.,  beloved daughter of Dr. and  Mrs. H. F. Inglis, Gibsons.B.C.  Also survived by 2 sisters, Mrs.  W. (Joyce)' Hubbs, Richmond,  Miss Dauphne, Vancouver, 1  brother Frederick Wyatt, Gibsons, y-:Funeral^seryicei;; Wed.,  *' Sept.' 17 at 2"pM.- from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. James L. Williamson officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. In lieu of  flowers donations of Myrna Louise Inglis Memorial Fund, St.  Mary's Hospital.  FIRST CLASS  WORKMANSHIP GUAR.  Brush and spray painting.  Interior and Exterior  Reasonable prices  Phone Les Hunter, 886-7007  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with v  clearing Wade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887-  i      -- - t '       - -  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, .balance  sheets and personal income  tax? Phorie 886-9331.  MISC FOB SUE  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to thank-Mrs. Salahub  and Randy for their prompt as-,  sistance in taking Mac Baba to  the hospital after his accident.  Also thank Dr. Burtnick and Dr.  Swan, the blood donors arid the  nurses at St. Mary's Hospital.  Also relatives, neighbors and  friends ���for the lovely cards and  flowers. -  ���Mr. and Mrs. M. Baba.  My sincere thanks to all my  friends who visited me while in  hospital in Vancouver, also for  the many cards and letters received. They certainly were  very much appreciated. Thank  you ���Harry Chaster  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gant wish  to thank their wonderful family and dear friends for the beau  tiful gifts and cake received on  their  25th  Anniversary.    ,  ftORISB  Flowers   and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9345  Sechelt   885-9455  LOST  Female black and white Persian cat, Granthams or Gibsons  area. Spayed. Answers to name  Sam. Phone 886-2981. '  Baseball mitt, Port Mellon, Sept  1. Name ori. Phone 886-7101.,  FOUND  All black cat, about year old.  Owner can phone 886-2365, 1754  Seaview Road. Gibsons.  HELP WANTED  Experienced cook required for  SUNNYCREST MOTEL, Gib-  sons. Part time only.  Day care for 3 and 5 year old,  commencing Oct. 1. In Gibsons  area. Phone 886--96S5.  Lady for housework in Gibsons,  4 hours, 1 day per, week. Box  1073, Coast News.  Fresh   corn   in   quantities   for  freezing. G. Charman. 886-9862.  Bulldozer,   HD7,   good  running  order. Phone 987-5764.  " Fordson tractor, old model) with  steel wheels. Ph. 886-2892.  Yamaha electric "organ; 48 button accordion; Melodica; Zenith  TV. wringer washer; Firestone  fridge; dinette, set, 4 chairs,  white . and turquoise; rubber  single mattress; radio, coal oil  heater; platform rocker; garden  sprayer. Mrs. Atrill, Phone 886-  2162.  25" Fleetwood TV, Al condition;  older type G.E. fridge. Phone  886-7701 after 6 p.m.        7  3 year old gelding. Phone 886-  2981.  14' Sangstercraft complete with  trailer and 20 hp. Johnson. Complete unit only 2 years old. $1000  cash. Boy's bike $20. Phone 886-  2131 after 5 p.m.  23" G.E. Console TV, fully reconditioned. $99.95. Bill's TV &  Hi^Fi. 886-7717.  Automatic oil furnace and 250  gal. tank. Phone 886-2897.  Electric stove and fridge in good  condition. $75 for both. 886-7204.  Free use of horse till March.  Details at 886-9909.  Oster auto, juicer, $45; kitchen  table,  4   chairs  and cupboard, :  $10.  Phone 886-7477.  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Alfalfa for sale. $60 a ton. J &  S Enterprises Ltdi Phone 886-  7123.  ;. ���'���-.:       ���   ' >��� ������     ���   ..,  Sheep manure,., aged, ready for  use on lawn�� and gardens, in  bags. Elander Farm. 886-2400.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  '886-9600  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C &S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  ���Lawnmowers���  ���Outboards���  .,"'���'���  --Chain Saws���  Repaired and Serviced  , Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Outboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���HomeSite Saws���  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  ;���"���   886-2838  Chest of drawers, 5 drawers or  over. Good condition. Phorie 886-  2258. ,. ���,:���-   .7,  Good used piano. Phone 886-7009  after 4 p.m.  18 or 20 hp. outboard motor* also  sihall boat steering wheel. Ph.  886-2801. ;Vr:  Will buy patches of stariding  timber. Phone 886-2459.   7  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  PETS  Homes wanted for two 6 week  'old fluffy kittens. Phbrie 886-7710  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601. 77:  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE "  ACTION  SALE  SAVE  BRAND NEW TOYOTA  COROLLA, CORONA  CROWNS  Our Year-end Sale  Now in Progress  WE GUARANTEE  THE B5T DEALS IN  THE CITY     ���  *^^^^*^^^#  TERRIFIC   SELECTION  OF BRAND NEW  AMERICAN MOTORS  CARS  " DEMO's  AMBASSADOR  REBEL; JAVELIN  *^0^m^*^^^^^*^^^���^****0^^^0**^^**^*^*^0^^  FOR   PERSONAL  ATTENTION  CALL or SEE   '���,-  GARY LAIRD  RAM HILL  MOTORS  TOYOTA ��� RAMBLER  3rd at Lonsdale. N. Van.  OFFICE 988-4161      >  HOME 988-4266  Roberts Creek semi waterfront  lot, all cleared and landscaped,  ready for building. Excellent  view and only 100 ft. fromsandy  beach. A very nice area, mostly  summer homes. Only $5,750 f.p.  886-2481  New House, only two years old,  with lVz acres," two bedrooms,  living room and -kitchen open  plan, quiet area, but handy to  all amenities. $12,500 FP with  , only $3,500 down on 7 terms.    7  886-2481  .-'���'��� . v. - ���-'������-  Gibsons Village, and very close  to downtown area!, a house with  possibilities for expansion upstairs; Dwnstairs is ready to  go, with two BR's etc. Asking  $13,500, about half cash to easy"  agreement only $100 per month  at 6%. ���-;  886-2481  Stewart Road,- Gibsons village.  A truly delightful NHA built  house, about ten years old, one  owner. Glorious view, fully capitalized on, house has view window from panelled living room,  also from baseriient. Well built  throughout, three bedrooms,  good sized kitchen, modern bathroom, good hallways and cupboards, etc. Fully developed gar  den, with carport. Asking $30,000  with $10,000 cash on terms.  886-2481  To Settle an, Estate ��� 2 lots and  older house on Glen Road. Full  information and;bids will be accepted by Mr. R. F. Kennett up  to September 30, 1969:  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance.  OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves 886-2908        Eyes  886-2935  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES ENGI.BHUD.  Real Estate &-Insurance  Sunnycrest. Shopping .Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  . '62 Ford pickup, $400. Phone 885  ... 9735.77 ::'7..^.....-: -;;-v7_. : ^ ���-.,.  1963 Dodge Vz ton pickup truck.  Apply Gibsons wharf, sailing  ship Gudrun.      -  '59 Olds for sale. Phone 886-  9686. 777"  1957 Dodge Vzt ton truck. Phone  886*9686. -  BOATS FOR SALE  10 ft fibreglass boat and motor.  Phone 886-7401. 7  16 ft. cabin boat, 18 hp. and 7%  hp. outboards, cabin, mast and  side lights. H.D. battery, new  H.D. trailer, new anchor chain  and nylon, bunk mattress, cupboard and all accessories. Best  condition. throughout. Insured  for $1200, worth more. Will trade  for pickup, panel or Econoline  of equal value. Phone 886-9373  after6-p.m.     :    13' fg (ceio finished) over plywood runabout with 45 hp. Merc  electric start. Offers. Ph. 886-  7080.  Runabout boat Storage available  Safe and dry for winter. Phone  88&-2400, Shaw Road, Giibsons.  EGMONT: Where the fishing  is GOOD!. Attractive 3 bdrm  home on sunny 70* WF lot. Ideal  summer or weekend hideaway.  Buy now and enjoy Thanksgiving weekend fishing and relaxing. Call DON TAUT,; 883-2284.  ROBERTS CREEK: If you are  \a golfer, build your dream honjfl  near the course. Gently sloped  acre with hwy frontage. Only  $3,000.  GOWER POINT: Nearest offer to $10,000 gives possession of  large, semi-clear wf. lot.  Looking for irivestirierit property? Here's over 16 ac. in  good locatiori and fronting blk  top road. Try your offer on $17,-  500. ���.' *   ������-.���. ���->: ,:-  Another good holding property  10 arable acres with a view.  $9,500 for limited time.  GIBSONS: Terrific buy in fam  ily homes is this attractive Post  & Beam gem. 3 large bedrooms,  spacious living roorii with fireplace and top grade w^w car-:  pet. Kitchen features counter  top cooking and wall oven in  complimentary color. \ Bright  utility, storage room. Level  grounds close to shops and trans,,  portation. Try your down payment on $22,750. ^  Comfortable older home with  unblockable view of Howe Sound  from large picture window. Convenient to shops, etc. Terms on  $10,000,  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  ' Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  NOTICE  For. complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; clairiis and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your'  .:���-,������   building, needs"-?  GIBSONS ,- Sheltered waterfront lots with excellent view  and safe, protected moorage  -.-' for all types of craft. Each  lot is fully serviced with access off, paved road. Perfect  location for your retirement  house and just minutes from  salmon fishing at its best.  Reasonably priced frorii  $8,800. Low down payment  of $1,000; handles.  -Two adjoining level, cleared  lots with excellent soil.  Realistically priced at only  $1,750  each.  . .,- '- ���. /  Cottage on 2Vz aci*es with  124 ft. highway frontage.  Close to Sunnycrest> Shop-  ping Centre. Excellent potential for commercial development. Full price only  $13,000. -'���.;.  GIBSONS: Waterfront, 200 ft.  fully serviced property in  new-home area with soec-  tacular - view,    overlooking  . famous Salmon Rock. One  of choicest building sites on  coast. Full price $10,500,  terms.  SELMA PARK ��� Fully serviced  view lot with gentle slope.  Cleared and ready for building. Full price $4,000.  HALFMOON BAY ��� 5 acres secluded and delightfully treed  property with good year  round creek. Close to school  and beach. Full price only  $3,500.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Large  waterfront property with  modern fishing lodge consist  ing of two self-contained  two bedroom units, each  with large bright kitchen  and modern plumbing. Common living room with large  rock fireplace and picture  windows overlooking harbor.  Ample cleared space on property for cabins, etc. Full  price $40,000.  Semi-waterfront lots aJU fully serviced with access to  launching and moorage. Full  price $3,000 to $3,500/  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves 896-  7088,.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burqultlam  A little gem of a house, 2 bedrooms, large living room, w-w  carpet, compact el: kitchen, neat  bathroom, carport, large corner  view lot. Ideal retirement or  'couple' home. $17,000 cash preferred. This is NEW.  Small country home on 55 ft.  lot, three rms. and 'bath, corri-  munity water. $7,009 full price.  $5,000 down or nearest.   '   %-  Large country home, some finishing required. Tops for a handy young family. Three good  sized bedrooms, 20%_dS% ft.  living room, good sized el. kitchen, full concr. basement with  A-oil furnace, insulated, good  water. Full price $17,100, half  cash.  Small house (needs work)  ready to place on site on 2 acres  view land. Well on? Full price  $5,800, terms.  ��� Big 33 acres south-facing and,  with entirely liveable 2-bedroom  "house, close in: Potential view.  Good water; Spring and stream.  $36,000 full price. Discuss terms.  Three-bedroom home on 60 ft.  waterfront lot, Gibsons. Shade  trees preserved, lawns and gardens. A-oil heat, raised hearth  fireplace in big view living room  w-w carpet. Glass doors to sundeck overlooking Georgia Strait  and islands. Terms available on  $33,000 full price! Leased till  June.  Exec.type- view home, three  bedrooms, big view living-dining  with fireplace and w^w carpet.  All electric. Concr. baseriient.  Deck, patios. Landscaped 70 ft.  lot, $30,000 on terms.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNN REAJJY  Notary .Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2Q48  Do Wortman, 886*2393  Vince, Prewer 886-9359  Gibsons 1244  Conveniently located, close to  shopping. Good retiremerithomey  Cosy one bedroom, trouble free  electric    heat,    cement    patio,  large level lot. F.P: $10,000.  1039  Acreage arid home. Level,  close to shopping. Easy subdivision by survey. Attractive bungalow. Large living ^oom, panelled, roman tile fireplace. Two-  bedrodms. New auto, furnace.  Utility room. Car port. F.P.  $22,000, terms. 7 y.  Roberts Creek 1244  $3,500 down- payment for this  comfortable two bedroorriThome.  Popular Rberts Creek area near  the beach. Good water supply.  Over one acre.  Gibsons 1155  Large landscaped lot, level,  surrounded on three sides by  large trees for privacy. Good  water. Well maintained two bedroom home. Double carport. On;  good gravel road. Short distance  from paveriieht. F.P. $15,009,  terms.  Gibsons .1286  Two adjoining lots. Highway  -frontage, within the village. DP  only $1,500. ~  Sechelt office, Ph.  885^2161  Call C. R Gathercole      \  Phone 886-7015. ".  Peter Smith,  Phone  885-9463;  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons ^  Gibsons Sechelt  Box 369 Box 155  Marine Drive Cowrie St.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC *  REALTY LTD:  777 Hornby St. 688^3501  1       Vancouver  Wonderful buy for someone  with large family. West Porpoise Bay 6 bdrm home on over  : half an acre, some finishing,  .some . very good .features,. for  family or individual privacy.  Ten thousand cash, one hundred  a month at 7% for a full price  of $13,800.     .  Over && acres view property  with legal access undeveloped.  $4500 cash.  Acre and a half level lot,  short walk to beach in Roberts  Creek.-- $2500:   -V-, v    ,  Granthams home with superb  .view-, modem design, three bedroom, 17' x 20' bsmt. $5,000 dn.  on $18,000.     ,     , .     .  $12,600 for neat, well-build retirement home in resort, "area-.  Mostly solid rock landscape for  easy care, good water supply.  Some furnishings, 500' floor  space and rental cabin on .93  acre.  7 Choice lot, 66 x 267' overlooking Trail Is. Highway at Davis  Bay.. $4800.. ���;.;���'��� ysf.^'.v.*  View lots above highway at  Selma from $3,000.  750' commercial or resort waterfront property with sunny  rock peninsula, protected cove  and great degree of seclusion.  ��� 5Vz acres for $40,000.  Acre lot with : choice house  site by year round stream, walk  ing distance to sand beach. $2750  cash. '  Waterfront rental to July, com  fortable one bdrm & guest rm.  Granthams, $125 mo.   ���?--' .;  'Salesman Jack Warn. Phones,  886-7244, 88 -2681. t  PROPERTY WANTED  Have f Vancouver  buyer  for   3  bdrm bsmt home on 3-5 ac. Do  yoii want to sell or exchange  equities? G. Knowles.  BLOCK BROS.  4701 East Hastings St.  Burnaby 2, B.C.  (tWE TRADE HOMES"  Large level lot , or small acreage with rir without bldgs. Near  shops and bus, treed, ample water a must. Cash or terms. Can  finance. Prefer Sechelt area or  upper Gibsons. F. Steele, TR 4-  1611 or write 13 W. Broadway,  Vancouver 10, or phone 886-9887  evenings.  Lot up to 1 acre with water available. Reasonably priced. Ph.  886-7460. Coast News, Sept. 17,1969.7    5  PROP-^  PROPERTY INVESTMENT  PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS  Put your savings into land-in  your own community  We have good holding property  . from $1,000 up. See  K. A. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH  REALESTATE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsoris, 886-3481  Waterfront cleared lot in Gibsons, Lot 18, blocks 22 to 27.  Phone 112-684-3904.  View lot for sale, 76' x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 88<6-2861  evenings.  "" WATERFRONT  Best on the Sunshine Coast,  acreage or lots, fully serviced,  fantastic view. Phone 885-9683.  Halfmoon Bay. ^  MOBILE HOMES  WHY PAY RENT?  Late model mobile home. Sacrifice $4900! ! Easy terms available. Phone l__2-4'4-0208 or  or 1112-926-2770. Ask for Roy.  --��--___-_��__________B-_��_b__bb_-_-__--  v>_----___M-~-_----_-_---_-_-*----aa-_-----.  Canadian built General Mobile  Homes. Many exciting new models, featuring a7 utility room  with third entrance, Immediate  delivery. Seven years finance.  Trades considered. Box 1071,  Coast News, Gibsons.  ANDY  IIP*  FOR RENT  Unfurnished 1 bedroom suite,  centrally located, $80. Phone  886-7015.  Small cottage in Secret Cove,  with fridge arid stove. , Free  riioorage for boat. Delightful  surroundings. Possibility of  some winter employment for  right couple. Ph. 885-9998.  Mobile hoirie space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Phorie 886-9826.   V  1 3 bedroom house, 1 4 bedroom  'house, Perider Harbour, unfurnished.  Water,   power,   phone.  885-2314. ������' V-  7 2   bedroom   furnished   cottage,  'adults  only;   no  pets.   Oct.  1.  2 vbedrbbiri Twraterfront cottage  and 2 bedrbdnr waterfront side-  by-side duplex available Oct. 1.  R. W. Vernon, 886-2887.  Waterfront mobile ^hoirie space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK ,  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  irivited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE  CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washlg  facilities, drapes, bHnds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. Phone 886-2905  WANTED TO REtt  3 or 4 bedroom house or large  cottage, Gibsons^Sechelt area.  Phone 112-922:7681 collect.  1 bedroom cottage, Gibsons-Se-  chelt area. Phone 922-8302.  Secluded cabin for winter, running water, modest rent. Phone  112-922-1907.        >  Couple, two children, will carer  take cottage. Write Gibsons Box  649 or phone 886-2510 Sat. morning.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  GRANTHAMS RESIDENTS  Would you like the Sun paper  delivered? Phone Steve Littlejohn, 886-7004.  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  Auxiliary helps CNIB  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks'  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FUELS  FIREWOOD  Phone 886-2897  FIREPLACE CEDAR  ��� ������' ___Jo__.-_tl  ���ssIg^  Vancouver & area sales 886-2438  after Apjm. ������    /  BUSMBj OPPOBTWUffS  Franchise for ^Greena-l" Prefabricated homes is available in  the Gibsons area; For details  contact Norm Kaiser, c/o  Greenall Buildings Ltd., 2150  Kingsway, Vancouver i2,r B.C.  Carnival  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital has a Fall  Carnival lined up for Sat., Oct.  25 in Madeira Park Comriiuriity  hall and convenors are at work  preparing the various departments making up this event.  JVIrs. G. Gooldrup, vice-president  was in the chair.  Mrs. L. Alexander explained  donations would be welcomed  for the novelty stall. It was arranged that there be no price  cuts in the novelty stall prices  during the evening. Donatibris  are also welcome for the mystery parcel, bake sale and grocery ; hamper sections./ There  will be three raffle- prizes, a  Mustang flotation jacket, set of  dishes and a TV cushion.  The meeting sent the hospital  administrator, Mr. A. Wage-  makers a letter thanking him for  his work in having the revised  , bylaws printed Mrs. Gooldrup  will be the voting representative  at the BCHA convention. Mrs.  J. Donnelly asked for more help  from members to staff the Thrift  shop on Oct. 4. The next meeting will be on Oct. 8 at 2 p.m.  in Madeira Park Legion hall.  joins  1 to 2:30 p.m. for up to 13 years  3 to 4:30 p.m.. 14 and over  Gibson  Girl BeaM^C  GIBSONS ��� on the Waterfront ��� Ph. 886-2120  Is in Fall Swing  -  : for Your Fall Glamor Perms,  Color, Cuts, Styling  Call us at 8843-2120  "DJII" McCulloch  (Closed Monday)  Affiliates of the American  Academy of Medical Administrators from each of the United  States and Canada attended the  Annual convocation held in Boston, Mass.  The academy is an international, professional society, some of  the aims of which are to encourage and foster a scientific  approach to the practice of medical administration; provide a  means of intercommunication;  promote; conduct, and foster  educational courses in this specialty; establish and maintain  fa criterion, pt v competency - for  those'engaged m this profession;  and to-; provide for recognition  by means of fellowships, scholarships and grants to those who  are doing noteworthy service in  this endeavor.  Anthony Wagemakers, hospital administrator of St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, was elected  a member in the academy during the: solemn . ceremonies of  the academy convocation. Presentation of credentials was  made by the officers on behalf  of the academy board of directors. Election is recognized as  a mark of excellence and achievement in medical administration.  .rr yyy  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  APPOINTMENT  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  FALL- WINTER  SCHEDULE  i  /SUNSHINE COAST  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Effective September 23 to December 31  Lv. HORSESHOE BAY ^ Lv.UNGDALE  .7:55 a.m.  6:45 a.m.  10:10  9:oo  11:15  12:25 p.m*  2:40  1:30 p.nt-  4.5S  3:45       ���:  -7.-.0  e.oo  -.-.������,         -. 9_45    .������,,'....��� v-            '<���   ���  -.. , ..     8.30     ':::,���:������  ForInformation phont:     v.  j        Horseshoe Bay 921-7411  Langdafa 886-2372       j  BRITISH COLUMBIA  JACK WARN  Andrew McGregor, President of  McGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.;  is pleased to announce the appointment of Mr. Jack Warn to'  his growing staff of Coast,1 Island and Waterfront Specialists.  ���Mr. Warn has been a resident  of the Sunshine Coast for 31  years with the last 4 years in  Real Estate.  Mr. Warn is and has been very .  active in community affairs.  Mr. Warn is the founder and  president of the Sunshine Coast  Skate Club and has been an officer of the Sunshine Coast Credit Union for 12 years;  He is completely familiar with  land and property values and invites his friends and associates  to contact him at 688-3501 or at  his residence, 886-2681 in Gibsons. Advt.  Once again the Ladies Auxiliary, Royal Canadian Legion Br.  109, Gibsons, are sponsoring the  CNUB campaign, coiririiencing  first week in October. The campaign chairman is Mrs. Pat  Schindel, ph. 886-2905.  Mrs. Schindel states that the  Ladies Auxiliary will do whatever they can to make this campaign a success, but the help of  Fun and games  draw crowd  One hundred and seventy five  hamburgers with tri-hmings and  corn on the cob were devoured  at Sunday evening's Fun and  Games venture on Gibsons United Church grounds.  Starting at aibout 5 p.m. the  barbecued hamburgers and  steaming cobs soon disappeared  followed by ice cream, pie and  tea or coffee. Young and old  alike took part in this event  which was favored by bright  sunshine.  Rev. Jim Williamson, new  minister -of the church helped  things along later in the evening  when a sing-song with guitars  and other instruments occupied  the church hall. The event was  put on by the UOW evening,  group.  '-. Inside the hall there was a  paint-ih,   finger  painting,   ping  pong;   puzzles,  , cribbage   and  whist and on the outside horse- -  shoes and; some badminton.  Auxiliary notes  price rise  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital held its  first meeting of the season, on  Monday with Mrs. S. Rowland,  president, in the chair. Committee heads made their reports  and a new member was wel-  "comed. -���. .''sv '  Mrs. Rowland reported on the  summer wedding serving job. A,  ^iseu^siori ~took" p3Sce T on?-the  v^need to raise catering prices to  keep pace wim rising food costs.  Catering is the means of raising  money employed by this auxiliary. To date it has a fine record of weddings,- at homes, teas  and box lunches.  7 The approaching convention,  to be held in Vancouver starting  October 21, was also discussed.  The next meeting will be held  on October 6 at the Library.  20 horse events  At the Timber Trail Riders'  gymkhana, Sunday,: Sept. 28 at  the club's ;arena behind the Super Valu store,"?Gibsbns, a trophy will be awarded to' the best  turned .out horse and rider.  There will be 10 events in the  junior class arid 10 in the senior. Trophies arid - a rosette will  be awarded the best '60 junior  foal and the best senior foaled  in '67 or '68.  Trophies and cash prizes rang  ing from $15 *to $2.50 will go to  winners of the senior events.  The perpetual trophy for the  best-rail round -rider, junior and  senior, will be presented toward  the close of the gymkhana.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Len^ MacDonalds have -  moved into their new home on  the highway at the corner of  Orange Road. This property was  once the East Roberts Creek  Schoo land is noted for the beautiful maple trees which surround  it. Each day one or;another of  the trees changes its coloring  and the array of tints is an artist's delight. Before long Tesi-  dents will be driving-by,just to  feast their eyes on-Nature's introduction to Autumn.  Mrs. Lou Jackson, of Vancouver, has been the guest of Mrs.  H. E. Galliford.  Mr, and Mrs. Harold Weyman  held a family reunion at their  summer hoirie to which came  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Weyman, of  Dundee* 7 Mr. and Mrs. J. L.  Weyman, of Toronto, and Mr.  and Mrs. j. J. George of Calgary.  the public is urgently needed,  whether by your donation, or  assistance. Volunteer canvassers are urgently needed in all  areas, including Roberts Creek.  If you can see your way to  give a little time iri a day, you  will be helping a blind ;person to  see their way through life every  day. Watch for your volunteer  canvasser early in October, she  will be identified. Look for the  ONIB identification only.  Please contact Mrs. Pat Schindel, 88642905 if you can be of  any assistance.: Open up the  eyes that could build a future  for our families.  Weddings  DAVIES ��� ROWLAND  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Gibsons, was the scene  and August 30, 1969, at four-  o'clock the date for the uniting  iri marriage of Dawn Lorraine  Rowland, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Stan Rowland of Roberts  Creek arid Robert Edward Davies, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D.  Davies, of Gibsons. Rev. Dennis  Morgan performed the ceremony. 7  The bride was charming in a  white taffeta floor length gown  with lace overlay, and shoulder  length four layer veil. She carried a bouquet of red roses and  miniature white carnations.,  Mrs Sherry-Husby, "matron of  honor wore 7 a pale pink floor ;  -length, gowri and carried a bouquet of pink accessories 7 and  white mums. Bridesmaid Miss  Audrey Waterhouse was-in a  pale green floor length gown  arid carried a bouquet of yellow  roses and: white mums.  Mr. Doug Davies. brother of  the groom was best man arid-  ushers were Nick and Dave Husby.  , A reception was held in the  Legion Hall, Gibsons, with Mr.  John Spark as M.C., after which  the couple left for a honeymoon  jtbui* df TVaricouver Island. For  her going away costumey the  bride chose a camel arid cast_-  mere double breasted suit with  ^whites and gold a^esi^rie^  tnieiiy retuiri they will reside in  Gibsons.   ��� -yy-'y..  mum\Mt\\m  ANftlCAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  HolyCommunion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday; "Mattins  4th Sunday; Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ��� 10 a.m.'; 2nd Sunday  7  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  UNIT��      rr_  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH  1st, 3rd and 5thv Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R.D. Morgan  "2nd arid 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST        ~  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 0:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158 -  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE    ������,,/.  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p-in.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  GUP TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  : 886-2660  Sunday  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, H -ajn.',  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Tuesday  Testimony arid Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  1. Can you get a divorce on  grounds of marriage breakdown? .  2. Can you get a divorce if  your husband deserts you?  3. I have heard a person  can get a divorce on grounds of  three years separation ��� is this  fight?  - 4. Where a wife is suing her  husband for a divorce on  grounds pf adultery, can she  get a divorce if the husband  admits the adultery in a letter  to the courthouse?  No, no, no, and no!  Question 1. The term marriage breakdown is very misleading. The Divorce act does  use this term, but it sets out  specifically what it means by  it, and this includes only imprisonment for certain terms,  three   years   alcoholism,   three  Copyright .applied for  years narcotic addiction, three  years disappearance, noncon-  summation, three years separation other than that caused by  the desertion of the person suing and five year.s separation  where the person suing has deserted.  Question 2. Desertion is not  a ground for divorce. There  must be three or five years  separation ��� see the answer  to Question 1. The person deserted may, however, sue for  a judicial separation and maintenance-payments,, etc., if the  desertion has lasted two years.  Question 3. Not necessarily  If you have deserted your  spouse you must wait five years  Question 4. This is not possible. There must be a trial in  public court and the adultery  must be proved by sworn testimony.  Of all the work and time saving features your automatic  clothes dryer offers, surely\ the  permanent press cycle must  rank high on your list of favor-'  ites. The complete elimination  of ironing, and the fact that  wash-and-wear garments are  ready to be worn again within  an hour can make a world of  difference to the time you must  spend in your laundry area. We  press cycle available  have come a long way from the  days of heating an iron ori the  wood stove.  The permanent press or wash-  and-wear fabrics have their owii  cycle on modern dryers, arid  they thrive on it! The cycle always ends with a five to ten-  minute cooling-off period to help  set the fabric in its smooth,  wrinkle-free state. Such garments must be taken frorii the  dryer the instant revolvirig stops  then hurig on a hanger. Left in  a heap, they will wrinkle quick-  ':1y-:>'''  Synthetic fibres are thermoplastic. This characteristic  makes it possible under factory  conditions with controlled temperatures and pressure, to make  pleats and creases which will  last the life of the garment. This  is why heat arid pressure must  be avoided in laundering; otherwise creases formed are prac-  6      Coast News; Sept. Ii7, 1969.  tically inipossMei to remove.  When you:"biiyy check; fchClabel  or hang tag for fabric content.  One hundred, percent synthetic  fabricTwill give the best wash-  and-wear results. A blend of  synthetic and natural -' fibres  should have at least 50% (preferably 8*%)-of the synthetic to  have good wash-and-wear characteristics. Clothing manufacturers recommend automat-*,  dryer drying for best resists  with permanent press.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  FISH!       Latest report  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Phone 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  Period ending Sept. 7  We didn't see many fish "taken up Gower Point way last Saturday    morning   although   the  writer and fishing partner managed a pair of cohoes of 6 and  12 lbs. on the troll; Must have  been our lucky day. Most boats  out that morning were anchored  on the shoal trying the mooching thing but it looked like one  of those days when troll gear  had the edge ori those still-fished  baits. Our terminal- ijearTwas'fa  plastic Teaser arid herring^strip-  on 18 inch" leader's 'behind gyrating  Sari Juan flashers.l Grilse  weren't   a .problem   as   might  have been e__pected using the  troll gear.  Saturday   might   have   been  one of the slower days, however.  According  to   the  fishery  officer's  report,. coho  action was  fairly lively last week at a number  of. locations   as   the  runs  move iri towards Tthe Fraser and  lesser coho streams. These late-  run fish are of good size running  up to about l4Vk lbs."iri.weight.  He also  mentions  that  a  few  heavy chinooks to 28 lbs. were  picked up after, several weeks  of a near-dearth of the big ones.  The best coho scores were seen  at  Cape Roger  Curtis   on  the  southwest tip of Bowen Island  and in waters next door at Worlcombe   arid   Popham   Islands.  Second best for the cohoes was  the   Gower   Point  to   Roberts  Creek shoreline; where we were,  and the Cowan Point vicjnity.  Fishing sites where the heavy  chinooks-were taken were Point  Atkinson, Gower Point and the  Point Grey Bell Buoy. Incidentally,    despite    the    fact    that  moochers are generally conceded to be the fishing experts, the  fishery    officer   remarks    that  trollers have been keeping pace  with them.  From the Federal Dept. of  Fisheries, Vancouver  On the Sunshine Coast it was  spotty, but during the bite periods   many   anglers   met   with  some pretty fair coho action in  waters of the upper section of  the Sunshine: Coast and several  took limits. Apparently Saltery  Bay was one of the better fishing sites as was Scotch Fir Point  the west shore of Harwood Island, and the area from Coho  (Kiddie) Point to Crescent Bay  at the  top end of ^Texada Island. ���';��� 7'7'fVV;'.  Boat checks likely7 missed  some of /the {best':,scores, but  here's the results' of a fewon  the weekendwhich giye;spme indication of catch s^uccess: 14  boats at Scotch Fir- Point ������ -11  large cohoes and 8 grilse; 22  boats at Cphp j?pfay:~i small  chinooks, ���������ii} cohoes and 4 grilse.  The "only word of heavy chinooks was the report of a 25 -  pounder taken at the Hulks  (Powell R iy e r Breakwater  Ships)T on Sunday. Sarah Point  and. Desolation: Sound continue  5ipw>, ; ������;;.  ���y:.yyy .T/k-'.W ',-���  Moving down the Sunshine  Coast* Egmont was reported  slow as it has; been for mariy  weeks noWi A boat check afloat  at Porpoise Bay in Sechelt Inlet Sunday evening heard complaints of dogfish troubles, but'  the 10 boats sampled all had  salmpn aboard. The catch totalled 6 chinooks ranging from  about li) to 18 lbs., 8 cohoes averaging 5 lbs and 2 .pinks.  This wirids it up for the current .season but we^be back in  business again next-year with  the first of Tthe weekly Bulletins  appearing Sbbut;^ .mid--i-ay;. We  hope that ^me?jrifc>^ati^ on  these pages has contributed in  some measure to your sjpprt  fishing success, arid until next  year, we wish you good fishing.  PENINSUU DRIVING SCHOOL  Try  the  New  Toyota  Fully Automatic Dual  Controlled  Serving  Port Mellon  to  Halfmoon Bay  Phone   886-2401  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone  886-7460  Always a fresh stock o_  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  OPTOMETRiST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT-.  886-2248  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Serving   the  Sunshine Coasl  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses:  Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  L  J  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  .   Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  MARINE TRANSMISSION  SERVICE  Paul: Drake Ltd.  Repairs  and  Sales  BORG  WARNER,   PARAGON  CAPITOL  Try us for used parts  Gibsons,  886-2929  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park   ��� Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  In fhe directory  MOBItt BOATS  Finish your own boat and save $  Fibreglass hullsT from 8' to 19*  and canoes  Factory to; you sales  Phone 987-8781, or write  MOBILE BOATS,  138 West 1st  North Vancouver, B.C.  KBVVELDlNG  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving  the Sunshine Coast  ���'-  with" -  Quality Wiring  Phorie 886-2690  C & S SALES  . For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSC DDL FURNACE    7  N   Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &. BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  .  MAVERICK..��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� THIRDS  .2  K  ��  fa  O  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  ������" For Personal  ServiceT 7  E. E.  (MICKEYJ <&E  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C  g  >  a  i  09  I  5  a  ALSO A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  Dr. J. Pat Perry  wishes to announce that beginning Sept. 15, his office hours  at the  for the practice of small animal medicine will be from  9:00 to 11:00 a.m. weekdays  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Lfd.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  A uto Glass ~ Replacement  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  -4-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  ..aiPs: Equipment for  *>ame & Wheel Alignment _  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  ���*h rubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping  ��ONUS ON $10 ORDER  Phone 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas; Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom bnllt cabinetry for  Jiome and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave.,- Roberts Creek  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  . SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES * SERYICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  .,   and Staples ��� Bedding  " linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  /  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Household Moving "& Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BURLDING  Phone 886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  '    Phone 886-2231  From t a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  For appointment call 886-7713  before 6  For emergencies on call 24 hours  p.m.  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  '.., Sechelt 885-2332  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721/  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products ���  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  T ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHEJ1 SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  -p Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERYICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates   Phone 886-9533   SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water ,  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826   _  BOB LEE  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  . Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265,  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor. Rock Drill  ���  Concrete vibrator  Phone K86-2040  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  -   .   .    LTD.   ..;  SCOWS   -   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 88S-9425   SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL . CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Pi   ��� Conference for    Insulator shooting  game  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Coast News, Sept. 17, 1969.  Dan Campbell, minister of  social welfare, has announced  the department of social weUare  will co-sponsor the3rd Provincial -Foster Parent Conference,  announces Mrs. Richard J. Pe-  dosuk, North Vancouver foster  mother, newly appointed chairman of,the 1979 Provincial Foster Parent ..-"Conference. It will  -be held in Vancouver next April  24-26. Theme of the conference  will be Fostering Today and Tomorrow, and several outstanding speakers and special workshops on topics of interest to  foster parents and their social  worker group consultants will  be included.  Delegates numbering 150 will  represent 40 Foster Parent associations throughout British Columbia whose total membership  now numbers approximately  5,000. The first Foster Parent  association in British Columbia  began in Victoria in 1960 and  has given impetus to the establishment and growth of the 40  associations today.  A highlight of the conference  will be the election of a provincial executive to be the collective voice of all B.C. Foster Parents..  UIC problems  Q. Does a two year contribution period begin on the first  day of each year or two years  back from the date a claim is  filed?  A. To qualify for benefit the  contributions are required in  thev 104 weeks prior to date on  which you made application for  b__!-i6-_it  <$. TAs I went out of town to  look for work, I lost benefit for  the time I was away. Did I do  the right thing?  A; No you should have made  arrangements to be notified of  job opportunities; you could  then have returned immediately  to take suitable work that turned up.  Phone 886-2622  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  7     WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  - %kM%%8388&?'''%'??"' ~  ���+si*r*��nvr ���  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest. Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  "Shooting at insulators and  powerlines is a deadly game,"  says P. A. Hoare, B.C. Hydro's  chief security officer. "A lineman climbing a  pole  can be  killed if a cracked insulator  causes a high-voltage wire to  fall. So can ahyorie else it happens to touch��� including the  irresponsible marksman." 7  OEach year bullet damage to  insulators and powerlines causes inconvenience, and sometimes real danger and hardship,  to many innocent people through  out British Columbia.  Homes where there are young  children, or perhaps a person  seriously ill,   are  left  without  light and heat. Industry and  business literally close down  until repairs are made. This  can take several hours, or even  longer. Iri the meantime traffic  control systems arid fire fighting services can cease to function. Conceivably a patient in a  hospital   operating / room,   iron  lung or oxygen tent could die.  Wilful damage to insulators  and powerline equipment is punishable by laWi and flVlr. Hoare  warns that Hydro will prosecute  in every case where sufficient  evidence can ibe obtained. TA  standing reward of up to $250  is offered for positive identification of persons committing such  damage.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  VILLAGE  OF  GIBSONS        ^  ANRUAL   TAX  S-VLE  A tax sale will be held on Tuesday, September 30, 1969,  at 10:00 a.m. in tlie Municipal Hail, South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C. for any properties within the Village of  Gibsons  then having unpaid delinquent taxes.  September 18, 1969.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Collector  Certain items illustrated or described are optional at extra cost.  y.   wnv/^v^vr/V>{>^Ay /*/v..        ��v  "       j*     *���  t   �����    ��      ir<-"\.    *5    '    '���**+*  yy?-  ' -5  move.  The Chevrolet'70s.  &,_�����  V j,   ,\S���A   .      i\\  .-���.�����.% .VC �� u - . .  Our new one: Monte Carlo  1    ^"V   ^V"VC>. _��� V%V->     V-"'  *& ���?&r"   ,^^-^x*'  ���^ %    .-..������*���     ���>^.>,fe  jCsk -��� -. Js^ ��.* *���-���  Our big one: Caprice  The Seventies are on tlie move at your Chevy dealer's  right now.  So why not get over there for the most moving experience  on wheels.  Mpye along and see the new Monte Carlo, Chevrolet's  whole new field of one.  (At last there's a personal luxury car even us guys who  vw-__- -^ _.>��> rfjtf  Our tough one: Chevelle SS 396  work for a living can swing.)  Take in the new Caprice.  If you're a big-car man, this one's right up your driveway.  And dig the new Chevelle SS 396.  You'll see what makes the tough one even tougher to resist.  Your Chevrolet dealer has the lot.  Putting you first; keeps us first.  CHEVROLET  On The Move  SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET DEALER  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  Phone 885-2111  SECHELT, B.C. 8      Coast News, Sept. 17, 1<969.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Sept. 24, Health Centre,  Gibsons  First meeting  The TRoberts creek Legion  auxiliary held its first meeting  since the summer vacation, Sept  8 ' with Jean Crawford in the  chair. Members decided to have  their rummage sale oh .Oct. 17  and are in hopes that the residents of Roberts Creek will be  able to donate saleable goods.  Both the branch and auxiliary  are striving to get the new furnace paid for.. Next meeting will  be on Oct. 6.  OPEWNG OCTOBER Is.:  JOHN'S V^0DW0RKIN(7 SHOP  Pajnfed and unpainted dressers, desks, etc.  Kitchen Cabinets ���Danish modem coffee tables  Book cases ��� Desks ��� Room Dividers  Orders can be arranged  Phone 886-2671, Ask for John  Shop located at the old Telephone Building,  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  Hear what's happening this year  at Elphinstone Secondary School  :���',"'V  , Sept. 18, 8 p.m  Elphinstone Secondary School  El^ryoiie Welcome  r  RECHARGEABLE  I  EXTINGUISHER  complete  W^ .      <���  _______u__i_____k_M_____i ^  MOtnTOlfU  bracket  AN ESTUIATH)  ���14.75 VALBE   .  NOW ONLY  ��9.98  CSA-APPROVED  HARD HAT  ttttb ami Iroogb andlner  FARM-  APPROVED  FIRST  AID KIT  AN ESTIMATED  $9.70 VALUE  NOW  ONLY  $6.42  Al ESTIMATED *M4 W_JJE  NOW ONLY  *3il2  ���rj:t:r ^y! ,_���;-, ?:���'���.;/'  RAtTERY-  OPERA1ED  EMERGENCY  LANTERN  AS ESTIMATED  $5.79YALDE  NOW  ONLY  *3.79  Help yourself to safety. Drop in of  DAN WHEELER  Hopkins Landing Phone 880-9663  your {bsoVagent  Terence Albert Garlick  Past and present employees of  B.C. Telephone company numbering 46, who came from North  Vancouver, Squamish, Sechelt  and Gibsons, honored Miss Lottie Kennedy on her retirement  at a dinner Friday night in Peninsula Hotel. ���'���';������  -Bert Abrams of North Vancouver office proposed a toast  wishing Miss Kennedy the very  best in her retirement. After  dinner Mrs. Margaret Burley  and Frank Wheeler of Sechelt  presented Miss Kennedy with a  floral arrangement and a purse.  Miss Kennedy started work at  the age of 16 with the Government Telegraph in Vancouver  and in the 30 years she was in  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Sylvia Bingley 668, Mavis Stan-"  ley 261, Alex Robertson 712 (280)  Coffee League: Ruth Hagberg  20J8, Carol Kurucz 506 ��_<��);  Pat   Comeau   579   (222),   Irene  Jewitt 503 (202), Melody Henry  52!1:>T \;T:,,7-:   ,;��� :,    .���  Gibsons A: Alex Robertson 712  (240,; 280) Sylvia Bingley 653  (238), Bill McGivern 601 (266),  Freeman Reynolds 627 (236, Mavis Stanley 261, Art Holden 601  (263). v  Teachers Hi: Jim Stewart 223,  Melvin Jay 210, Evelyn Shadwell 213.  Port Mellon: Frank Nevens  635 (256, 214), Dan Robinson 216  Ed Sandy 220, Art Holden 641  (228, 221), Jim;Thomas 234;  that employ she travelled all  over the province as a relieving  telegrapher. She also worked  one year for Canadian National  Telegraphs at Sechelt. In'1955  she transferred to the B.C. Telephone company at Gibsons and  When the system became automatic in the Sunshine Coast area  about 1964 Miss Kennedy transferred to North Vancouver office on telephones work.  Boys interested in playing soccer this fall are asked to be at  Gibsons Athletic Association  hall os Saturday morning from  10 to 11. It is the time for various teams to be made up and  soccer officials who are looking after the league and schedule would also like to hear from  adults who would take over  coaching duties.  MOVIE NEWS  John Charles Maveety, for  causing a disturbance at the  Peninsula Hotel was fined $100  or 14 days.  Ralph Gorsky was fined $250  and suspended from arriving foj  one month on an impaired driving charge.  KEYS CLAIMED  A ring full of keys brought to  the Coast News Saturday morning by young Raphael Saul of  South Fletcher Road, -were  claimed by the owner 15 minutes  later. He lest them in vicinity  of Hill's garage on Marine Dr.,  Gibsons.  LEGION  A new film-maker named Bert  Terizer aims some sharp barbs  at the distorted values of to-day's fad-conscious society in  the Warner Bros^Seven Arts motion picture comedy 2,000 Year?  Later (after the Fall of Rome).  Written, produced and directed, by Tenzer, the Technicolor  motion picture stars Terry-Tho-  mas. 7 Edward Everett Horton,  PatHarrington and Lisa Seagram, along with John Abbott,  Murray Roman, Michael Christian, singer Monty Rock HI and  famed designed Rudi Gernreich,  who plays himself.  Utilizing new visual tech  niques, 2000 Years Later deals  with the mind-benders, the hippies, politicians, military, swinging jet setters and staid senior  citizens -���indeed, virtually everyone, under or over age 30.  In screening this film for hundreds of different types of people;, he noticed how each seemed to see completely different  things in it, and come away  with completely different res-  poiisesto it. What he found so  challenging about this type of  visual film making is that it  forces' the individual to interpret and relate according to his  own personal experiences, and,  in so doing, unmasks the attitudes of the viewers as well as  the creators.  . The maldng of the film ended  up > with more than a satirical  look at our life and times 2,000  years-after the fall of Rome.  - Terrance Albert Garlick, 25,  son of-Mr. and _ Mrs. James P.  Garlick of Gibsons died oti Sept.  11 at-Calgary. A funeral' service  "was held- at the Mclnnis and  Holloway funeral chapel in Calgary. .-Cremation followed.  Terry Garlick, born at Stewart, B.C., was prominent in De  Molay work, being a past master counsellor of Elpinstohe  Chapter. He also served with  the Lord Strathcona Horse in  UN forces in Cyprus.  He leaves his parents and brother Ross with the U.S. army in  Vietnam, also a sister,,Mrs. J.  J; Heather Puckett -in Calgary-  Timber Trail Riding Club  SEPTEMBEI128  Starting at 10 am.  FOAL SHOWING, 2 classes ��� '67 and '68 foals; '69 foals  Riding Club Arena  Behind Super Valu Store, Gibsons /  l^^-~��#*-��->,-^ ^  Sechelt Garden Club  ^     F  SATURDAY, SEPT. 20 - ST. HILDA'S HAIL  2-8p.m.  Refreshments, Plant & Bulb Sale  Door Prize, Raffle  Admission: Adults 50c, Children 25c  Move up to a  Westwood Home  THIS FALL!  THE SHANNON BY WESTWOOD  One of 17 lower-cost Westwood homes designed for  today's market. Get full details at no obligation.  YOUR WESTWOOD OGMJER:  ARBO DEVELOPERS <& BUILDERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Ph. 886-7244  THURSDAY  SEPTEMBER 18  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES IBS THAN 510  JACKPOT $200  50 CAUS  DOOR PRIZE $10  Winner must be in attendance  GIBJOHS IEGI0H HAU  "       Sunshine Coast Highway  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  and  ElphmstOne Co-op Store  announce  THEY WILL CLOSE ALL DAY MONDAY  *' v ���      ���������*���-       ��� .  AND OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  SEPT. 22

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