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Coast News Oct 14, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon to Egmont  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 39, October 14, 1970.  10c per copy  Teachers  inceD sed  by room  Incensed and defrauded were  descriptions given to the school  board at last week's meeting  when Principal George Cooper  and Vice^Princiipal J. B. Ayriis  expressed their feelings toward  the open area class room at Gibsons Elementary school.  Their appearance came as the  result of remarks passed at the  September meeting when Supt.  R. R. Hanna said he felt the  open area method of teaching  wasi more demanding on teachers and that some teachers pre-  Sferred to avoid tackling such a  classiroom. He suggested that  future open area classrooms  would be made less rigid in form  than the' one at Gibsons.  Explaining an open area type  class at last Thursday's meeting, Mr. Hanna said it was . a  larger space than usually used  for a classroom,, had more pupils and several teachers. The  teachers worked, and planned together to discover how to use  pupil capabilities. Pupils were  regrouped' to the advantage of  their capabilities and directed  to learn under their own motivations. He added that there had  been a noted improvement in attitude.  The work requires more of the  teachers time and it is more demanding and harder work than  the grade class type. This he  said did not apply to the Gibsons school only. c   7     ���  .Principal Cooper distributed a  questionnaire which "teachers  had received. Discussion did not  evolve from teaching methods  but rather the area in which  teaching was done.  He said there was no shell-like  attitude in the open area similar to that found in grade classrooms. He did not outline the  replies to all 14 questions on the  questionnaire preferring to let  trustees ask questions.  The real problem came towards the end of the discussion  when both Principal Cooper and  Vice-Principal Ayris* described  the disadvantages of��the present  room. The ceiling was too low  and the windows not suitable.  Mr. Cooper said the staff felt  they had been defrauded over  the construction of the room.  Mr. Ayris said he was speaking  entirely on his own and was incensed at what hiad occurred  as a finished product.  A questionnaire request sought  to discover what advantages  there were to the library being  housed in the open area. The  replies implied it was not exactly in an open area because the  library was blocked off by children's clothes racks.  Sympathizing with the speakers and1 teachers, the trustees  decided the planning committee  should check to see what can  be done about improving the situation.  "And I don't ever want to catch you smoking in the school  apin:.7r'^ "~  ������������'��  ���*  . ���-..- ��^ -- ���  discuss usage of funds  open  The first meeting of this season's Roberts Creek School Parents Auxiliary, with President  Muriel Ball in the chair elected  Melva Baker treasurer, Mrs. L.  Tomicic, membership and Carol  Murray, secretary and publicity.  Election of the president was delayed until more members attended. Margaret Smith will continue her tea and coffee service  with rotating assistants.  Mrs. Ball outlined for the benefit of new members aims and  Objects of the auxiliary, explaining they were attempts at facilitating communication between  parents and the school, as well  as to raise funds for .special projects.  Discussion followed on the  ways and means some of the  money was spent, such as funds  subsidizing sports and scholastic  awards. Principal M. B. Mactavish while in favor of more  learning experiences outside the  school, felt that the^awards system for competitions reflected  wants and needs of parents. It  was suggested that a questionnaire be designed to assess whether parents would prefer to  have these funds spent on projects and equipment benefitting  all the children or to continue  the competitive award system as  well. Mrs. Tomicic suggested  any decision would Tbe better  made after the teachers had  been consulted as to their possible needs. An auxiliary cheque  for $50 was given Principal Mactavish to buy paper back books  for the library.  As members were satisfied  with the price and quality of cbl-  ored class photos taken last  year, the secretary was asked to  arrange for the same firm to be  engaged for this year.  Enthusiasm resulted over the  suggestion that local artists participate in the school program  by giving demonstrations.  The first hot dog sale at the  school occurred Oct. 9 and it is  expected this project will continue. Members hoped that Residential school children would be  allowed to bring their own  spending money so they can participate.  Another repeat performance  will be the Hallowe'en party  sponsored by the auxiliary assisted by a $75 donation from the  Elphinstone Recreation committee. The party will be held in  the Community Hall, Sat., Oct.  31 from 7 to 9 p.m.  The report Of the treasurer revealed receipts of $614.30 and  disbursements of $275, at June  30.  drive for funds    Scholarships reviewed  Kiwanis of the Sunshine Coast  are sponsoring a senior citizens  housing project and plan to raffle off a color TV. Tickets are  how on sale in most stores and  offices. The draw will take place  on Dec. 10.  The TV to be raffled is now on  display at Gibsons Hardware,  Marine Drive, Gibsons.  The senior citizens project  has reached the point where it  is expected that construction  work will be started early next  spring on the site close to the  B.C. Hydro station on North Rd.  A meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Scholarship, Bursary and  Loan Society was held last week  to finalize the draft of the constitution and bylaws' for submission to Victoria so that the  society may be incorporated under the Societies Act.  The object of the society is to  solicit money from corporations,  organizations', companies, individuals, charitable organizations  or government agencies; to act  as a co-ordinating agency for  any organization wishing to offer its own scholarships or bursaries to students of School Dis  trict No. 46, and to provide financial aid in the form of loans  to students actively attending  post-secondary education from  School District No. 46, in the  province of British Columbia.  Once the. society has been constituted there will be an active  membership drive throughout  the area and it is hoped1 that  other individuals or groups will  wish to contribute to the Loan  Fund or establish other scholarships or bursaries for students  graduating from Pender Harbour or Elphinstone Secondary  schools.  SecheIVs council off  on total bylaw binge  Sechelt's mayor and aldermen  want copies of all bylaws pertaining to the operations of Sechelt's municipal council. This  was agreed to by council members at Wednesday night's meet  ing last week when a bylaw be*  came involved in the subject  under discussion.  Mayor William Swain recalled  the day some years ago when he  was informed that if he wanted  a certain bylaw he could have  a copy for 25 cents. He said this  irked: him. Now, he says, every  alderman should have a copy  of all bylaws to read for themselves. This he regarded as a  '.'must.  Clerk Ted"v Rayner  suggested  perhaps if the aldermen had  copies of operative bylaws with  regulations and requirements  that would be sufficient. Council decided it wanted all the bylaws.  As there would be 102 bylaws  involved, some with one or two  pages and others with several  pages ii would mean considerable work as five copies of each  would have to be prepared.  Clerk Rayner preferred to prepare the 30 or so bylaws which  would be of real use. Some of  the others he said contained  statutary requirements for the  setting of the yearly mill rate  and such like.  Discussion on the bylaw prob  lem arose when requirements  for the Mallorn Tree premises  in Sechelt for installing plumbing, was brought up. It was  found council had no bylaw covering the plumbing situation. To  end the involved discussion, Aid.  Joe Benner suggested council  write to the regional health office in Vancouver and see what  it can do towards getting the required plumbing installed.  Later in the meeting correspondence from the Building Inspector's Association informed  council it was working on a pro-  . vincial type bylaw which would  make building and plumbing  regulations if possible the same  through the province:  Municipal hail expansion  draws rentor  , Village Enterprises, a store  complex on Cowrie Street wrote  Seehelts' council stating that it  opposed use of the proposed  municipal hall extension to take  away 7 from rented space now  occupied or available. Mayor  Swain at last week's council  meeting said the idea was to  try arid get all. public offices  under one roof if possible.  Aid. Joe Benner reported the  Coast - Garibaldi" Health Unit  meeting revealed that provincial  health officials had: decided sum  mer c9h^_.'Ucen%vs'i^oi]ld!'':npt be  ^rit^riext -^em^^vi^e^^^^  chlorination was installed.  A letter from Ron Slack complained about the  condition of  West Porpoise Bay road at a  point where some three cars  finished up in the ditch due to  heavy undergrowth. He suggested a 25 mph sign be placed at  the right spot. Except for the  sign council would advise him  that his complaint hadJbeen attended to and the"bra^'removed. The sign will be pulin.place.  When council passed a $250  grant to the Chamber of Commerce on behalf of its summer  tourist booth the letter accompanying the cheque will ask that  it be kept open all weekend next  v:-y^r^'~^.^^^^  Ben Lang was appointed coun-.  cil's representative on the board  of variance which will hear de-  Sewage finance setup  Second and third readings of  Gibsons sewer bylaw 211 were  rescinded at Tuesday night's  meeting of Gibsons council. This  was done along with the setting  up of a Utility Reserve bylaw to  receive funds for utility purposes and read a third time.  Revised bylaw 211 authorizes  the borrowing of $425,000 and  gives council the right to proceed on sewer work. Federal  government grants will help finance the trunk sewer and the  village will take care of financing lateral lines to the trunk  sewer. The federal grant comes  through Central Mortgage and  Housing Corporation. Costs covering the secondary treatment  plant are included in the $425,000  An application to move a two-  bedroom home from Vancouver  to the west side of North Fletcher Rd. was turned over to the  building inspector for a report  on the bouse. ���___:--;..  The Building Inspector's Association progress> report to council on a model building bylaw  for use throughout the province  revealed it expected the bylaw  draft will be ready by Jan. 7,  1971. The report stated the response for the bylaw was very  great.  Two $12,000 homes plus $6,233  in improvements and sheds  made up the $31,233 total for  five building permits brought to  the attention of council. A light  for a dark area on Prowse Rd.  was approved' by council.  Police chase hits 90 mph  Robert Wayne Thorburn, of  Gibsons, pleaded guilty in ma-  gistrate's court Tuesday to three  charges, criminal negligence in  the operation of a motor vehicle,  hit and run driving and driving  while impaired. He was remanded in custody to Nov. 3 awaiting  a pre-sentence report.  The RCMP report stated the  charges were the result of an  11 % mile high - speed chase  through Gibsons with speeds  up to 85-90 mph. This chase  started when Thorburn passed  a marked police car iri excess of  the speed limit and then cut the  police car off. One hour later  Thorburn was arrested near  Lower. Road and Highway 101.  Thorburn failed to heed police  emergency equipment and tried  to ram police vehicles on several occasions. During this time  he struck a vehicle near the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre with  damage to his vehicle and the  other resulting in approximately  $100. Pedestrians were also en-,  dangered.   A   police   car   was  used to block the highway on  101 with a second police vehicle  behind arid a third police vehicle on the side. Thorburn was  then arrested. Damage to police  cars was estimated at approximately $150.  tails concerning improvements  to be made to Whispering Pines  on the shorefront.  A bylaw amending subdivision  regulations covering require-  for the gravelling of lanes was  given required readings.  Blood clinic  set for Oct. 22  The Red Cross Blood Trans*  fusion Service depends entirely  77qri7 Volunte^  their blood as a protection for  their families and to help others  who canribt give.  '���  Goals  of the  service are to  provide a continuing supply of  free whole blood and its components to  meet the  needs  of  eligible  patients ��� to provide  for  the  fractionation   of blood  that   has  become   outdated  or  been collected for this purpose  into   those   derivatives   proved  clinically useful.'The Red Cross  also   makes   whole  blood   and  blood products available for research ��� also conducts appropriate research leading to new  or improved products,  and research leading to improved methods ��� supplies equipment used  in collecting, processing and distributing blood and blood products.  To  the latter costs the  Red Cross $8.15 a unit in B.C.  but this free service to unknown  patients in hospitals costs nothing when needed.  May we suggest that you put a  blood contribution on your list  of things to do when the Red  Cross blood donor clinic comes  to Gibsons. We know you would  like to help give someone his  life.  There will be a Red Cross:  blood donor clinic in Gibsons  Health Centre, Thurs., Oct. 22  from 1:30 to 4:30 and 6:30 to  8:30 p.m.  School fenders  SPEC criticized    prove too high  by school trustee  A request from SPEC to have  action groups in district schools  received a cool reception at last  week's meeting of the school  board.  Trustee D. Ganshorn maintained a lot of misunderstandings were being put out by  SPEC and Trustee Mrs. A. Labonte felt SPEC was too political. Trustee said those desiring to join SPEC can do so outside school activities. The board  decided on a hands off policy  while a good look was taken at  SPEC activities.  Tenders for construction expanding Sechelt Elementary  school, reported on at last Thurs  day night's school board meeting revealed the low tender of  $172,775 was more than $15,000  over the referendum figure of  $143,000. High tender was $203,-  237.  Secretary treasurer J. S. Metzler, quelling any hopes Victoria  officials relent and. allow the  figure to stand said the position  with Victoria was pretty grim.  As there was no money left from  past referendums it was decided  to amend the specifications and  call for new tenders from the  three low bids. Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.  The  Unseen Audience  i she'll. Turn on -foe. rAdjo  AHO LAUGH H����S6_F SltJ-V  AUBBSTEK CLASSIC  A prelate'^ pastoral letter  Mit _t,  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year,. $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  Not all fun and games  The merry-go-round on which most school boards find themselves continually riding revealed itself at Thursday night's (meeting when a remark passed at a previous meeting resulted in a  pretty thorough explanation from a teacher point of view.  School Supt. R. R. Hanna at the previous meeting implied that  some teachers did not like to tackle open area teaching and that  the next open area would be built on a more flexible plan.  Principal George Cooper and Vice-Principal J. B. Ayris supported by some of the teaching staff at Thursday's meeting developed their theme and it appeared that what was wrong was the  monetary climate in which we live, Mr. Bennett's monetary climate, that is.  The manner of the construction of the open area classroom  was wrong. The principal said that the staff felt a bit defrauded  with it and Mr. Ayris said he#was incensed over it. The ceiling  height was not as planned, neither were the windows. The library  arrangement was very nice except that it was smothered by coat  racks, etc., because there was no other place to put them.  Experience has placed the school board in the position of planning, replanning, then revamping further in order it can obey Victoria's straightjacket while market values on construction continue  spiralling. It took three years to get that open area room built  from first draft on paper to occupation. The basic price rjose 25  percent and Victoria in its impeccable wisdom farced the 25 percent increase to be absorbed in alterations and other money-saving  methods.  Later in the meeting the secretary-treasurer reporfted on the  opening of tenders for the bids on the Sechelt school project thie  terms for which were laid down in January of this year. The sum  of $155,000 was allowed by department officials. The lowest contractor bid nine months later was $172,775, a good 10 percent pluis  above. What to do? You cannot batten down the contractor so you  trim your requirements in order to keep within the amount set by  Victoria.  . So perhaps now one can understand why a school principal and  vice-principal can stand before a school board and use such words  sa defrauded and incensed and have the board sympathize wi-l_  them. Being a school trustee is not all fun and games.  A. world of paper  There are times when most people would gladly strive to get  _tway from this world of paper without end. It would please therai  if they were able to forget their daily paper and for a change just  look at scenery. It would also make them happy to know that there  would be less throwaway mail.  But we have some doughty people in the village of Sechelt who  have been overcome by a desire to have a copy of every bylaw  that exists as part of Sechelt's legal armor. Sechelt's mayor and  aldermen at last week's council meeting decided they would like  to have copies of every bylaw, so they will know where they stand.,  There are actually 102 of them according to Clerk Ted Rayner  and he suggested that perhaps if he copied 25 or so of the operative bylaws that it would suffice. Not so, was council's opinion.  Bach one wanted a copy of all 102.  If you have had experience in the municipal arena or in that  of any other unit that has bylaws you will know that some of them  are obsolete, null and void, or are enabling regulations good for  one year only and so on.  Sechelt's clerk strived to point out that there were bylaws  among the 102 that would be of no earthly use to them. He could  have explained further that each year there are about three or  four bylaws passed to enable the council to set the mill rate and  collect taxes. These bylaws, say four a year, added up over a  period of 12 years would amount to nearly 50 bylaws which would  be just throwaways.  Now Mr. Mayor and aldermen (three out of four because Aid.  Norman Watson was not present) how about cutting your costs by  using your head and having the necessary bylaws only prepared.  The article which follows is  based on a Pastoral Letter by  Archbishop Carney, to the clergy, religious and faithful of the  Archdiocese of Vancouver:  Archbishop Carney states that  the young must be given access  to  a  formation,   a   school system,   with   coherent  philosophical and theological answers to  the  questions,   What  is   man?,  What is the meaning of life? The  child has a right to expect that  his   principal   educators,   home  and school, will support one another as they introduce him to  the   cultural   and   spiritual   resources that are his birthright.  The school has a right to the  support of the family;  and the  family has a right to expect that  in the school the child will be  educated  in   terms   of its   own  culture and traditions. He maintains  that  because  there  is a  Christian   definition   of   human  growth and development there  is such a thing as Christian education  and a  Christian  school.  Such Christian education is not  merely  secular education  with  religious instruction added, but  involves a commitinent to a new  standard of manhood.  Elaborating on the question  What is the meaning of life? the  Archbishop writes, "in this technological age we are witnessing  a restless, anguished, sometimes  violent, search for the meaning  of existence. The fact that this  anguish sometimes expresses itself in forms such as drug use,  anarchistic activity, and extreme law-and-order movements  does not make it any less1 real."  "Particularly the young, and  they in increasing numbers, appear to be driven by a need to  find a meaning to existence that  is more real than the technological values that are so influential in shaping our culture.  "Democracy dares not avoid  responding to the needs of the  growing number of citizens who  feel de-humanized by servitude  to technology. We feel that it is  still possible for democracy to  find a way of answering these  needs. But we also feel that it  will call for) a new definition of  government neutralism in education.  "Every pluralistic society com  prises a number of subsidiary  groups, each united within itself and distinguished from  other such groups by particular ' philosophical-theological interpretations of life. The churches are one example of such subsidiary groups, but there are  others based on philosophies  that are not formally religious.  "By definition, in air its processes democratic government  remains neutral between these  groups and between the theologies or philosophies to which  they adhere."  The Archbishop's letter speaks  of two ways of maintaining thSs  necessary neutrality. The first,  the method traditionally followed by governments in British  Columbia, is to remove all philosophical - theological direction  from the state supported schools  resulting in the sort of education  that has been complained of as  being neutral in favor of the  non-religious view of man. The  Archbishop expressed the view  that this method is simply not  satisfying to the young who are  searching for the meaning of  existence.  "There is a way," the Archbishop said, "for a government  to remain neutral between the  various groups that comprise a  pluralistic society, and therefore  remain democratic, while at the  same time allowing the schools  to  give to  those   citizens   who  want it a form of education that  will speak to them of the higher  and ultiriiate meaning of existence. That way is for the state  to   support  without  discrimination schools that are operated  by the various subsidiary groups  in society. For genuine pluralism in education, enabling citizens  to  be  formed in   schools  that will  express  their human  worth to them in terms of higher  and   ultimate   meaning,   is  democracy's answer to modern  forms of de-humanization. Without this answer it is difficult to  see how  democracy  can  meet  the challenge that is being presented  to  it  both  from  within  and without."  In his concluding appeal Arch  bishop Carney refers again to  the struggle of the Central  Board, in affiliation with the  Federation o f Independent  School Associations, for pluralism in education. "A prerequisite in the struggle is that we  maintain our schools in existence. The sacrifices involved  are significant, to say the least.  But the issues involved are vital; and the (freedoms that are  involved could extend to every  phase of man's life."  The Central Catholic School  Board serves 46 Catholic schools  iilftthe-Lower* Fraser Valley and  the Lower Mainland. Through  its provincial parent body, the  B.C. Catholic School Trustees  association, it is affiliated with  the Federation of Independent  School Associations, which is a  group of Protestant, Catholic,  Jewish, inter - denominational,  and non-sectarian schools  throughout the province, enrolling 23,000 students combined.  The objects of the FISA are to  achieve pluralism in education,  in which all schools would be  recognized and supported without discrimination.  The full text of the pastoral  will be read to parishes in stag- ,  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  An expansion problem was  discussed by Sechelt's municipal  council to include West Sechelt  and Selma Park areas.  Indian councils of the Salish  tribe from Vancouver Island  and the Mainland met at Sechelt  Free telephoning between Port  Mellon, Gibsons and Sechelt  started on Oct. 17.  Howe Sound Farmers' Institute celebrated its 54th anniversary with a dinner at the  Welcome Cafe.  10 YEARS AGO  Joey Little of Roberts Creek  was chosen outstanding DeMo-  lay member in British Columbia.  Rogers Plumbing started build  ing its new $10,000 store at Pratt  Road and the Highway.  Standard Oil announces plans  for the expansion of land and  marine services at Hill's Marine Service including installation of gasoline tanks.  15 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon's new Community  Hall will be officially opened on  Oct. 22.  A bad storm resulted in some  regions of the Sunshine Coast  being without power for more  than five hours.  Addressing a convention of  weekly newspaper editors Premier Bennett advocated reduction  of the Canadian dollar to 90  cents U.S.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Legion is seeking the  privilege of selling beer each  weekday instead of at Saturday  night cabarets only.  Fire destroyed the home of  Pete and Hazel Klein at Pender  Harbour, resulting in a complete  loss of home and contents.  After negotiating four years  a school dental program will  start in district schools.  Unusual!  Construction workers in Munich, building the facilities for the  1970 Olympics to be held in Germany, have been working two  shifts a day for the past 14  months, reports Canadian Building magazine. The men start at  five in the morning and finish  ah hour after midnight. They  come from more than 20 countries to work, eat and sleep right  on the site. Accommodation and  lood are cheap and the men can  Save as much as half of their  $400 a month wages.  j Comments Cliff Fowke, editor  ���6f Canadian Building, to his  readers in the construction field  in Canada: "Of course, $400 a  riionth is an excellent income in  Germany (where there is a severe labor shortage, by the way)  but can you see your men working those hours even if they  could put away half of their income."  es over a number of, weeks.  The prelate's pastoral letter  discussing the United States situation says that much < of the  recent criticism of the Catholic  school originated in the United  States where a number of factors combined to create a spe  cial situation. .;  The United ..States parochial  schools are declining at a serious rate due largely to the financial situation which is forcing  many schools to close down.  There is also awaited a Supreme  Court ruling involving a decision)  on the constitutionality of the  state providing aid to such  schools.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *0*0*0***0*****0*0^**^*0+0*g***0*0*****0*0*0*>*  Read this...  be glad you can!  '4L7 ���> **  Support CNIB  H  MUTI3H COLUMNA-YUKON DIVISION  Christmas gin;  ���"    st*' "���>  ^iM^^fl  Herd's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plus a full-color  1971 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1971 Spring, Summer and  Fail issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1970 issue. Please order early.  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME '.    |  ADDRESS    _.     i  YOUR NAME    | ANDY  CAPP  The Labor scene  Consumers1  news   and   views  Consumers' Association of Canada  Does someone in your family  have a hearing problem? One  of every five Canadians over 65  has some hearing loss in both  ears. And, regardless of age,  one in every 40 has some degree  of hearing handicap.  In many cases, a hearing aid  can add greatly to your enjoyment of life but if you are thinking of buying one, here are some  things that you should know:  ���Get a doctor's advice on the  degree of deafness and on the  value of a hearing aid in your  particular case.  ���Be wary of advertising  claims of instant hearing, new  inventions and miracles.  r���Look for information on the  quality of the hearing aid, not  on its cosmetic value like tiny,  invisible, and concealed. Manufacturers' brochures and promo-  m  - .1 ,_���;���**�� ���  FOR ALL YOUR F100RC0VERING NEEDS  CALL ON  Ke;n de Vries  floor TOviiir#s ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road," Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TUB        ��� UNOLEUNS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  TRAIL BIKES  Drop in and see the all new  GEMINI-MINI TRAIL BIKE  Specially Priced  Also some 1970 Evinrudes at reduced prices  Gibsons Marine Services  ,    LTD.  Phone 886-7411  The Corporation <tf the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Municipal Voters List  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the third day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be added  to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly  placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court of  Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election  to be held in the month of December, 1970.  E. T. RAYNER  Clerk  tional material usually give more  information than the ads so you  should ask for them.  ���Buy only from dealers who  offer adequate service or repair policies and be sure you understand the terms of the policy.  ���If you buy from a direct  seller, in several provinces there  is a coolihg-off period. This  means that if you are not completely satisfied with the deal  you may reconsider your purchase and cancel it, usually in  writing, by registered letter and  within a certain period of time.  ���At the time of purchase obtain in writing any understanding as to refunds. Many dealers  offer trial periods but be certain of the terms under which  the trial is offered. If possible  consult a dealer who offers trial  prior to purchase.  ���Ask the salesman what technical training he has. Some companies offer better training to  their salesmen than others.  There is no standard of training.  ���Don't be reluctant to ask a  friend or relative with good hear  ing to help you make the purchase. iThis may help avoid misunderstandings.  Consumers' Association o f  Canada brought the hearing aid  situation to the attention of the  Department of Consumer and  Corporate Affairs in 1968. Information on actual cases1 was collected and the report of the Consumers' Association was turned  over to the department for government investigation and action. The Department of Consumer and Corporate Affairs  has recently completed further  inquiries and a report has been  released by Consumer and Corporate Affairs minister, Ron Basford, which makes specific recommendations to the Departments of Consumer and Corporate Affairs and National Health  and Welfare, as well as to the  provincial governments and  hearing aid dealers.  Unfortunately the recommendations are not in force yet, so  if you are contemplating the  purchase of an aid you might  check with your local public library for special back issues of  Canadian Consumer. Early in  1969, the magazine carried a series of three articles titled The  Sense of Sound. One in particular, Use of Hearing Aids (March  April, 1969, contains valuable information for someone with a  hearing problem.  If your library doesn't have  back issues, a copy of the article  will be sent to you on request  by writing Hearing, Consumers'  Association of Canada, 100  Gloucester St., Ottawa 4.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Phone 886-2622  An editorial under the heading  We're Not Surprised, in the Provincial, a publication of the  B.C. Government Employees  Union comments on Mediation  Commission problems:  There is really no ibasis for  dismay ahout the recent pitch  made by the chairman of the  B.C. Mediation Commission to  deprive all public employees of  the right to strike. Annoyance  and frustration, yes. But surprise there cannot be when the  comments of Judge John Parker  are weighed in the context of the  dismal record of the mediation  commission.  The judge went on to tell the  annual meeting of the Canadian  Bar Association that the law  which allows federal employees  to take strike action is the most  incredibly inept legislation ever  passed in Canada.  We can now disregard entirely  the proposition that the mediation commission is a neutral, impartial body established to settle  labor disputes between employers and workers. By adopting a  totally partisan stance against  one of the largest groups of  workers in Canada, Parker has  shown himself to be prejudiced  in the employers' favor.  John L. Fryer, general secretary of the B.C. Government  Employees' Union, sutamed up  the attitude of the BCGEU to  Parker's remarks in a letter to  the editors of several newspapers which published his views  on the rights of public employees.  The letter said such remarks.  by themselves reveal a monumental lack of knowledge on the  part of the learned judge about  the present state of labor-  management relations in the federal public service.  Continuing, the letter said the  legislation governing these relations, the Public Service Staff  Relations Act, is extremely comprehensive and provides numerous' checks and balances so that  the rights of public servants to  bargain collectively are respected whale, at the same time, the  public is subjected to a mini-  mium of inconvenience due to  work stoppages. All you can <}o  is to enact restrictive legislation  that will have the effect of making legal strikes illegal.  . . .Judge Parker comes from  the only province in Canada that  denies its public employees the  right to . . . any form of collective bargaining itself.  Presumably, the learned  judge's knowledge of collective  bargaining in the civil service  was garnered from his experiences other than in British Columbia, said the letter.  Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.        3  did not reply to notice of this  application.  After considering submissions  of the applicant, and a report on  the investigation, the hoard, pursuant to Section 65(3) of the act,  varied the certification to  change the employer's address  to: Sechelt, and rejected the application with respect to the  change of name.  Thereafter the board of its  own motion, pursuant to Section 65(3) of the act, varied the  certification to describe the  unit as: employees in the operation and maintenance of the  heating and power plant at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  The British Columbia Hosp_-  tals Association applied to the  Labor Relations board for a variance of certification issued to  the trade union on March 9,  1965, for engineers in the operation of the power plant at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, to  name the employer as: St.  Mary's Hospital, and to change  the employer's address to: P.O.  Box 678, Sechelt. The employer  ,    j    f/i_        *��� .r       '.  CLOSED For HOLIDAYS  from 0CT.14 to NOV 3  SOLNIK SERVICE  K. CROSBY  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Adult Education Programme  Sechelt District  (.  Registration and Organizational Meetings were held as follows:  ��� Pender Harbour S&ondry, Oct. 13 - 7:30 p.m.  ��� Elphinstone Secondary, Oct. 13 - 7:30 p.m.  ��� Sechelt Elementary Activity Room, Oct. 14 - 7:30 p.m.  Persons 15 years of age and over may attend  Sufficient enrolment and satisfactory attendance are necessary  for a course fo continue. Contact co-ordinators  Fees must be paid in full on the first session of a course  For information and suggestions on courses, contact the following:  Jack Tiernan, Pender Harbour 883-2666  Ted Joe, Sechelt 885-9950  Gene Yablonski, Gibsons 886-9370  886-7722  $86-2225  Interest has been shown in the following courses or areas:  Pender Harbour:  KEEP FIT ��� BADMINTON ��� ART ��� CERAMICS ��� ADULT BAND  CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH ��� NEEDLE CRAFT ��� SMALL BOAT CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL SHOP ��� NEW MATHEMATICS ��� FIRST AID ��� DEFENSIVE DRIVING  LITERARY GROUP  Gibsons and Sechelt Areas:  ACADEMIC CREDIT COURSES ��� ALL AVAILABLE  POWER SQUADRON ��� KARATE ��� PAINTING ��� BADMINTON ��� BRIDGE  LAPIDARY ��� CERAMICS ��� WELDING ��� MATHEMATICS ��� LOG SCALING  TYPING ��� KEEP FIT ��� GOLF ��� WOODWORKING ��� HOUSE CONSTRUCTION  BALLROOM DANCING ��� INDIAN CRAFTS ��� VOLLEYBALL ��� FLOOR HOCKEY  ASTROLOGY ��� CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH and FRENCH  ENGLISH FOR NEW CANADIANS ��� NEEDLE CRAFTS ��� ART LECTURE SERIES  ST. JOHN'S FIRST AID ��� DEFENSIVE DRIVING ��� UPHOLSTERY  MACHINE SHOP ��� WEAVING  HOW TO LIVE ON A DOLLAR A DAY ��� at Sechelt, Instructor, Mrs. Greene. Fee $12.  Classes on Oct. 19, 26, Nov. 2, 9, 16, 23 ��� 7:30 - 9:30  ��� GET OUT TO ORGANIZATIONAL MEETINGS  ��� REGISTER IN A CLASS!  LEARN!        HAVE FUN! GOSSIP! COMPLAIN!  ��� With few exceptions fees range from $15 fo $25 per course COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline, Tuesday  Noon  Rates:  Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1  week  after insertion.  Legal   notices  20c  per  count  line. Phone 886-2622  ICOMING EVENTS  4      Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed: Oct. 14  THE   BRIDGE. AT REMAGEN  Thurs., Fri., Sat., Oct. 15, 16, 17  at 8 p.m.  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  Walt Disney  IN SEARCH OF THE  CASTAWAYS  Maurice Chevalier, Hayley Mills  Sat., Mon., Tues. Oct. 18, 19, 20  BROTHERLY  LOVE  Peter O'Toole,    Susannah York  RESTRICTED  COMING:  SLEEPING BEAUTY  I.O.O.F. Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 76 meets first and third  Thursday at Roberts Creek Legion Hall. Visiting brothers of  other lodges welcome. Further  information call 885-9673 or 886-  9373.  Oct. 19, O.A.P.O. Regular meeting, Health Centre, Gibsons.  Oct. 23: St. Aidan's A.C.W.,  Roberts Creek, Fall Bazaar, 2 -  4 p.m. in Church Hall.  Oct. 24: Roberts Creek Legion  Dance, Sat., 8:30 to ? Music by  Western Troubadors. $1.50 each.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mandelkau wish to announce the marriage of their daughter Williamina (Wilma) to Const. Stuart R.  Cameron, RCMP, son of Mr. and  Mrs. R. A. Cameron, Morinville,  Alberta, will take place Oct. 24,  1970 at 2 p.m. in Gibsons United  Church.  IN MEMORIAM  HOLGATE ��� In loving memory  of a dear husband, father and  grandfather, Henry Howard Hol-  gate, who passed away Oct. 10,  1963.  The depths of sorrow we cannot  tell,  Of the loss of one we loved so  well  And while he sleeps a peaceful  sleep,  His   memory  we   shall  always  keep.  ���Always remembered by his  loving   wife   Edith,   daughter  Mary,   son-in-law   Doug   and  !   dear grandson Michael.   LOST  REWARD  Siamese male (neutered) cat  in vicinity of Smith Road,  Langdale. Friendly, large and  well bred. His name is Coco.  A reward of $25 is offered.  Please call Dr. Perry, or  Mrs. J. Neilsen at 886-2601.  Coco belongs to Chris and  Margie Christiansen, Langdale.  FOUND  Lady's wrist watch found on  Smitty's dock on Sunday, Now at  Coast News.  ���Cufflink at Kinsmen dance Saturday night. Owner can claim at  Coast News.  If your child lost a baby blue  mitten in Gibsons post office  Tuesday morning it can be picked up at the Coast News.  KELP WANTED  Office clerk-receptionist. Minimum requirements, completion of grade 12, knowledge  of office routine, experience  in    typing   and   if   possible  iwitch board operation. Know  .edge of medical terms would  be helpful. Apply in writing  to:      Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 678, Sechelt, B.C.  Volunteer teacher's aides, Mon.,  Wed., or Fri. 10:30 to 12 noon,  or 3:00 to 2:30 p.m. Retarded  Children's Association. Phone  886-2932.  WORK WANTED (Cont'd)  FREE WINTER  SAFETY CHECK  All your tree needs attended to  promptly and expertly.  Insured work.  Phone 885-2109.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  Interior - exterior painting.  House spray painted $100. Phone  886-2512.   24 hour electrical service by licenced   electrician.   Phone   886-  7495. ���  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 886-2402.  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2894  MISC. FOR SAIi  1970 Skidoo 399 Olympic, trailer  and cover. Phone 886-7561.  .22 Mosberg 4 power scope. Ph.  886-7253.  Beds, table and chairs, chesterfield suite. TV and table. 886-  7355.   Propane range, centre griddle;  propane hot water heater, $65.  Phone 886-2764. '  Blond Kanekalon wig, Greek boy  style, worn only 3 times. Will  sell for half price. Phone 886-7211  Chesterfield & chair; kitchen  table and chairs; dropleaf table  and chairs; double bed complete  chest of drawers-dresser; child's  playpen; portable phonograph;  lady's flight ibag. Phone 886-2285  Electrical appliances. TV antenna, also antique pendulum  clock, sewing machine, and  others. Phone 886-9960 after 6  p.m.  ���  Carport, 2 years old, 20' x 12',  part wood floor, $50 or nearest  offer. Phone 886-2992.  14 sash, outside measure 24" x  37", $16; also binoculars, 16x50  $20. Phone 886-9566. .  24" Moffat range, 2 years old,  used 4 months. $100. 886-2098.  Grundig Fleetwood stereo, $125^  Phone 886-2258.  Bids   invited   on   the   brand  new   A-frame   tourist   booth  situated on lower Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. All offers considered. Phone 886-7760, 886-2382  or 886-7133. Gibsons Chamber  ��f Commerce.  WORK WANTED  Baiby sitting in my home day  or night. Have 3 year old of my  own. Phone 886-7425.  SPECIAL  ON  BUDGIES  $2.95  each  While they last  Huge variety of top quality  Dutch bulbs now in  stock.  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  Gibsons, 886-2919  1962 Dart Dodge; McClary  fridge; electric stove; radiogram.  Phone 886-7355.  Hay, straw, oats for sale. Meat  cooler space for rent. Hough  Farm, 886-7527.  Portable typewriter, Royalite  100, with leather case. Never  used. Ph. 886-2617. .   Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  ELECTROLUX SUPPLIES   885-9474   LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW  CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF   886-2838   TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home or  at our shop. Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117     .  6 year Palomino, $400 or offer.  Western saddle, $100. Phone 886-  2546.  FREE  HEATHFUL LIVING  DIGEST  How to use the medicines  OF NATURE  WE HANDLE  MANY HEALTHFUL  FOOD PRODUCTS  BUCKERFIELD'S  BETTER  FEEDS  For almost every need  Pigeon Mix, 50 lbs.   $4.10  Dog Meal Crumbles, 50 lbs. 4.49  Wild Bird Seed, 50 lbs. ____ 5.50  FALL PLANTING  Let us have your requirements  FOR  FRUIT TREES,  SHRUBS,  etc.  FALL RYE and GRASS SEED  FERTILIZERS, PEAT MOSS  LIME  Always available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  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.          FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTEURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  NSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  Ordinary   kitchen   wood   stove.  Phone 886-9988.  Timber,   any   quantity,   fir   or  hemlock.  Phone 886-9670.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. cabin boat, Briggs & Strat-  ton sy2 hp. motor, good condition.  $300. 886-2935.  19 ft. 6 in. Fibreglass over plywood boat, with cabin, 65 hp.  Merc, 67 motor. $600. Phone 886-  2096 or 886-9600.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant. Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  Economical transportation. 1963  Falcon $350. Phone 886-7164.  '66 Merc pickup, V8, bucket  seats, tape player. Very good  shape. Offers. Phone 886-2096 or  886-9600.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99014 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers* and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  PETS  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  FUELS  Alder for sale, $10 a pickup load  delivered. Phone 886-95671  __ COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT  ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS   Phone 886-9535   Split alder, any length. $20 per  cord. Phone 886-9516 after 5  p.m.  FIREWOOD ��� Seasoned, dry,  split, alder. Fireplace ready.  Delivered, $25 a cord. Phone  886-2717.  Wood for sale by load or contract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  Langdale Subdivision. Only a  few lots left, buy now, tomorrow  may be too late! Fully serviced,  terms on prices from $2,350 to  $2,550.  886-2481  Cochrane Road (Gibsons Village)  deluxe home, featuring cathedral entrance, with rec room below. Big living room with view  window and FP on main floor,  two bedrooms, bright kitchen,  lovely cabinet work. Just right  for a growing family, and only  six years old. Arrange to see  this place, it has many attractive features. $26,900 F.P.  886-2481  Hillcrest Road, newly decorated  home, most attractively renovated, with lovely garden and paved driveway. One bedroom, good  sized living room, modern bathroom, 220 wiring, etc. Only $11,-  500 on good terms.  886-2481  Gower Point Road, an attractive  very well built hoine on 2V2  acres, with patios, gardens, fruit  fciees, etc. Inside we have a  large living room with acorn FP  modern kitchen and three bedrooms. $29,500 on terms.  886-2481  Rosamund Road. An A-fraime  house on concrete foundation,  220 wiring, etc. Ready to move  in. Large lot with two street  frontage. F.P. $12,000, which includes major appliances.  886-2481  We are the oldest real estate  firm in Gibsons, and we serve  the entire Sunshine Coast. See  us ��� first!  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  _        Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White, 886-2935  Ken Crosby 886-2098  Jay Visser, 885-2300  i -  Roberts Creek ��� Family home.  Large living room, fireplace.  Three bedrooms. Utility room.  View lot. Fronts on paved road.  $16,900 ��� terms. 1742  Granthams ��� New two bedroom  home on high view lot. W-w carpets. Four piece vanity bath.  Large sundeck. Auto, furnace.  Immediate possession. $16,800.  1726  Gibsons Rural ��� Practically  new. modern three bedroom  home on: level lot. Quiet location, short distance to schools  and stores. $16,500, terms.   1725  ACREAGE:  10.59 acres ��� Roberts Creek  29.5   acres ��� Gibsons  23      acres ��� Gibsons  ALL EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT  Phone   C.   R.   GATHERCOLE,  Gibsons 886-7015.  fOR RENT  10 x 41 1 bedroom house trailer  Phone 886-7264.  Furnished suite, suit pensioner  or couple. No children or pets.  $45 a month. Private entrance.  Apply 1546 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons.  Warm, comfortable 3 bedroom  modem, view, near store, ferry  $125.   Phone  112-922-5395.  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  week or monthly. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  10' x 41' 1 bedroom house tracer.  Phone 886-7264.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-  2861.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Luxury "Gold Medallion" 3  bedroom 1750 sq. ft. waterfront home on large lot with  .magnificent panoramic view.  Living room 15' x 25' with  floor to ceiling raised hearth  rock fireplace; gold colored  wall to wall, and sliding  doors to patio. Dining area  12' x 15' with Gold wall to  wall. Bright sunny kitchen  12' x 25' with.walnut cabinets; avocado counters  with matching dishwasher.  Master bathroom 9' x 12',  vanity with sunshine yellow  fittings and separate shower  stall. Second vanity bathroom 5' x 9' Gold wall to  wall in all bedrooms. Utility room in basement, also  unfinished rec room area  with roughed-in fireplace.  Realistically priced. Terms  available.  GIBSONS ��� 1 acre commercial  property in key location with  over 700 feet road frontage!!  Ideal for development NOW.  Realistically priced at $12,-  000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 10 acres  beautifully treed, south slope  property with over 600 feet  . road frontage. Perfect home  site with excellent potential  for subdivision. Full price  $12,500.  WEST SECHELT ��� . Sargeant  Bay (North-West) Magnificent waterfront and view  lots with superlative salmon  fishing at your doorstep.  Limited number of lots available in this choice location close to Sechelt Village  and all facilities. Priced  from $5,750 with easy terms.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Large  fully serviced view lots only  100 yards to safe, moorage.  Located in the centre of Pender Harbour, the hub of scenic boating waters and fabulous sports fishing. Priced  from $2,750 with easy terms.  For full details call Frank  Lewis at the Gibsons otfice  of Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900 936-1444  Gibsons Coquitlam  GIBSONS: 20 choice acres with  total of 6^ ac. clear. Comfortable older style 4 room home,  wired for range, etc. New workshop 16 x 24. Roads 3 sides/excellent water and garden soil.  Attractive term's on $32,500.  Only 8 years old and beautifully kept modern 2 bdrm, kitchen, living & dining room.  Small patio. Matching garage.  Terms on $16,800.  Over 5 acres, level, creek thru  approx. y% cleared. 2 homes,  walking distance to schools and  shops. Attractive terms on  $25,000.  j ��� :..!*! i  Retirement Special! Desirable  4 room cottage with a view up  the Sound, level lot and close to  P.O., shops. Full price only  $15,000.  We have a few choice W-F lots  on sheltered water, all services.  Details on request.  Well located 8% acres, level,  mostly clear and in grass. Only  $2,500 down on asking price of  $10,000.  Offers are invited.  Only $6,500 down on full price  of $16,000 gives possession of  cozy 2 bdrm cottage on 1}_ ac.  close to beach. Year round  stream thru prop.  Approx. XA ac. view lot, close  to beach. Only $3,350.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING   SERVICE   For sale by builder, new 3 bedroom house. Gibsons. Phone 886-  2762.  7 large south and west panoramic view lots in new subdivision - Gower Point area - Terms  By owner, R. W. Vernon, 886-  2894.  Immediate Possession      ^  By owner in Selma Park, viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq. ft. on  2 floors. Lower floor walk-in entrance, 4 bedrooms1, large rec.  room, 2 fireplaces, dble. plumbing, w.w. carpet, large sundeck  carport, features reg. rein. cone,  "fall-out" Shelter, outbldg.,  workshop, 24 x 30 ft; attractive  grounds, approx. V2. acre, f.p.  $48,000. Some terms. Phone 885-  9630.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone, 886-2248  Box 238    ". ^Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: Centrally located on quiet residential street  a neat, clean one bedroom home  in excellent condition. Excellent  view. New oil furnace. This  home is ideally suited to retired  couple or single person. F.P.  $14,750,  Roberts Creek: House and over  5 acres of land. Older type home  centrally located on paved road  close to shopping, post office  and school F.P. $17,300.  Roberts Creek: Over 1^4 acres  on Hansen Road1, right behind  golf course, level, partially  cleared with road in. An exceptionally good buy at only $3,500.  Owner Must sell. Try your  cash olffer on this wonderful  view lot. It is level, landscaped  and fenced. Lot has frontage on  two paved streets and is in an  area of good homes.  If you are looking for a new  three bedroom home in the Gibsons Bay area we have just the  place to oflfer. F.P. $26,900. Mort  gage can be arranged.  Are you planning to go into  business on your own? We have  listings of various opportunities  such as grocery store, jgas station with home, apartment site,  hobby farm or a fully equipped  chincihilla farm with or without  stock. Also 2 acre commercial  building site on the highway  near the Roberts Creek hotel,  some good buildings.  E.  McMynn,  886-2500  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Wally Peterson 886-2877  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.   Phone 885-228*  Everything tor your  building needs  MOBILE HOMES  QUALITY MOBILE HOMES  12 ft. wide. Several makes and  sizes from $6,995 up.  AMBASSADOR  MOBILE  HOMES & DISPLAY LTD.  2706 Lougheed Hwy  Port Coquitlam  Phone 112-942-5611  Servicing the Sunshine Coast  now  LIVESTOCK  Pinto mare, 14.1 hands, well  trained and gentle, in foal to  Arabian. Reasonable. Ph. 886-  2617.  BONNIEBROOK  TRAILER PARK  1 site open. Phone 886-2894  Roadcraft mobile home (8'x28').  Very clean, new carpet and tile  Furnished; 4 pc. bath. Priced  for quick sale at $2,000 cash. To  view call 886-2785.  XEROX COPYING  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  Coast News  Ants in attic?  If you think you have ants in  your attic or powder-post beetles  in the basement the pamphlet  Insects1 in or Near the Home,  just issued by the Canadian Forestry Service, should be of interest.  Authors David Ruppel and Er-  ika Pass, research technicians  with the Victoria laboratory, describe a variety of common insects that are usually associated with wooden structures in  British Columbia. Also included  are instructions on how the  homeowner can prevent and control a few of the more bothersome pests.  Copies of this 27-page publication, Forest Pest Leaflet No.  29, are available from the Forest Research Laboratory, 506  West Burnside Road, Victoria. Bands, choirs will compete  PICTURED ABOVE are (from left) best actress Colleen Johnson  of Gibsons; Mr. John Bunch, adjudicator; director of the best play,  Jane Mushet, for The Dock Brief; and best actor Cecil Glass, who  Won the major awards at the B.C. Drama Association final festival  '70 held in Vernon, B.C., last April. Patrons of B.C. Theatre through  the committee under the chairmanship of Sheila Neville contributed $200 and this cash award went to tthe Spectrum Players for  their winning production of John Mortimer's Dock Brief. This generous contribution, together with a $100 cheque from the Vancouver Sun to the best visual presentation. White Rock's A Clear View  Through an Irish Mist, were gratefully received by the winners.  (Vernon News photo).  iunn\u\\uu\uiuununuiuuiunniniimunnnuuinuuuiHuuH\iuH  RUMMAGE SALE  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  St. Aidan's Churfch women  are busily making final plans  and contributions for their fall  bazaar and tea. It will be opened by Mrs. John Wood, of Gibsons, at 2 o'clock on Friday,  Oct. 23 at. the church hall on  Hall Road, and will continue until 4 o'clock. Homecoofcihg, nee*  dlework and 7 cards will be  among the merchandise.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Vanassa, Ot  Santa Barbara, California, are  visitors in the district.  Mr. and Mrs. Mark Fether-  stonehaugh, of Comox, rounded  out a trip east by visiting the  Ben Fellowes on Crow Road.  Mrs. Fetherstonehaugh, the former Louie Warren, together with  Mrs. Fellowes, nee Pat Harvey,  Nina dePencier, Sheila Farrel,  Gladys Harvey, Avis Pumphrey,  Marj Sulley and Cayley Gould  were the first contingent of  girls to camp at Roberts Creek,  under the direction of the late  Miss K. Brydon in 1919.  They used an army tent of  Captain Harvey's on the Harvey  property. This small group formed the nucleus of the popular  and widely-known Kewpie Kamp  which: for many years brightened the community with its dozens of scarlet and white uniformed girls. None who saw and  heard them will forget the familiar old song Good-bye-ee don't  ery-ee, as they waved good bye  to home-going companions as.  the steamer pulled away from  the wharf, their childish voices  following the ship across the water. Miss Brydon managed her  growing camp for 28 years. She  passed away in Vancouver on  June 9, 1949.  Mr. and Mrs. D. Wells returned from a trip to the States in  time to entertain their daughter  and family who came from Vancouver to spend the holiday  weekend.  Mrs. Margaret Slater spent  Thanksgiving weekend at the  Galliford home.  Farce on way  See How They Run, the three  act farce which will be presented by the Driftwood Players in  November is well into rehearsal.  The large cast of nine players  is busy polishing its per_orm-  ance.  A meeting will be held on Sunday afternoon, Oct. 18 at the  home of Eileen Glassford, 1732  Marine Drive, Gibsons.  The purpose of this meeting  will be to read and choose a  Christmas play. Anyone interested is very welcome.  The annual rummage, tea and  bake sale of Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary will be held on  Wed., Oct. 21 at Roberts Creek  Legion Hall from 1 to 3 p.m.  Those desiring to contribute  articles should phone Mrs. M.  Ball at 886-7727, the school at  886-2342 or any member of the  auxiliary. Funds raised will go  toward- special projects the  school could not otherwise fin-  ittttuuuuiuiuiniuvauuuuttittuiiuuuiuiuunnnuiniuMiuunuu  In Court  Two juveniles charged with  being iminors in possession of  liquor were each fined $25.  Alan Richard Wilson, | Gibsons,  charged with driving while impaired was fined $300 and his  driver's license suspended three  months. His alcohol in blood  reading was .21.  David Edward Ward, Coquitlam, charged with impaired  driving was fined $300 and his  drivers' license suspended one  month. He was crossing white  lines on Port Mellon highway.  His blood reading was .13.  Johann Grimur Grimson, Rich  mond, changed with impaired  driving was fined $300 and his  license suspended one month. He  was checked at North Road and  the highway in ferry traffic. His  blood reading was .15. .  William Andrew Phillips, Gibsons, charged with refusing to  take a breathalyzer test was  found guilty and fined $400 on  two charges, driving while impaired and refusing the test.  Louise Ann Lamont, Halfmoon  Bay, charged with possession of  marijuana following a check in  Peninsula Hotel beer parlor,  was remanded to Oct. 20.  Trial of Michael Gibson Skel-  lett, Gibsons, charged with possession of cannabis resin and  impaired driving was set for  Nov. 24.  Terry Howard Godber, charged with failing to take a breathalyzer test and disputing a traffic violation was set for trial on  Nov. 9.  John Alexander Gibb, Roberts  Creek, and Russell Oliver Gibson were remanded one week on  changes of refusing to take a  breathalyzer test and driving  while impaired.  BIG HORN FILMED  Some of the most unusual wild  life photography ever seen on  the motion picture screen will  be playing in theatres across  Canada this fall when the National Film Board short Big  Horn is seen.  Thrift Shop  hours are set  At the monthly meeting of Gibsons Auxiliray to St. Mary's  Hospital, Oct. 7 in the Health  Centre, with, the president in  the chair, Mrs. Moore made a  motion the Mini Thrift Shop  open at 10 a.m. and close at 1  p.im. to go into effect on Oct.  15. The Mini fflhrift Shop is at  1678 Marine Drive.  Mrs. Moore reported a special  meeting for volunteers on Oct.  13 at 2:30 p.im. in the board  room at St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Decamp moved that the  auxiliary buy six more bridge  tables for the monthly tournaments which was seconded by  Mrs. Blain and carried. In the  absence of Mrs. Davis, Mrs.  Dobell read the report of the  September bridge tournament,  the first prize was won by Mr.  ..and Mrs. R. St. Dennis and the  second by Mr. and Mrs. W. Mc-  Gown. The door prize was won  by Miss M. Moore. Nine tables  played at a profit of $37.  The next bridge tournament  will be held on Oct. 26 at 7:30  p.m. in the basement of the  Health Centre. Mrs. Moore and  Mrs. Blain were appointed to do  the phoning for the auxiliary.  In reporting from the Co-ordinating Council Mrs. Dobell reported a cheque for $4,543.79  had been sent to the hospital  administrator to pay for equipment which had been approved  for purchase earlier in the year.  The next meeting of this auxiliary will be held on Nov. 4 at  1:30 p.m., in the basement of  the Health Centre. New members are always welcome.  Plan arts course  An experimental art course  will be offered through the Night  School in Gibsons this year,  which will consist of a series of  art lectures combined with practical painting.  Lectures will be presented by  representatives from the Vancouver School of Art and. the  Vancouver Art Gallery. This  course is for those who have  done some painting and are  looking for new ideas, a shot in  the arm for their own work, and  an insight into what's happening in Canadian art.  Such subjects as carving and  sculpture can be included. If  you missed the organizational  meeting on Oct. 13, contact Vivian Chamberlin at 886-2938 or  Mr. E. Yablonski. The first lecture has been tentatively set for  the first week of November.  Watch this paper for further  news.  HAY TO GO  Representatives from consumer and producer owned businesses in British Columbia will  meet at Vancouver on October  19 to elect two directors to Federated Co-Operatives Limited,  their wholesaling and manufacturing organization. Frank Hay  of Elphinstone Co-operative Society will attend this meeting..  ftmwumramu\\M\n\M\nu_\naffi\i  Active preparations are being  made both in Victoria and Vancouver by comimittees headed  by Dr. J. F. K. English, chairman of the British Columbia  Centennial Band and Choir  Championships, for the first an-  .nual competitions to be staged  all over the province next spring  The zone eliminations and provincial finals for both choirs  and bands are sponsored by the  British Columbia Cultural Fund,  headed by Hon. W. H. Murray,  member of the legislature for  Prince Rupert and speaker of  the house.  It is anticipated that band and  choir competitions will become  an annual spring feature but it  is significant that a start will  be made in the centennial year.  There are three categories for  both bands and choirs ��� junior,  senior and community. The committee is working closely with  established musical festivals  throughout the province and the  secretaryrof the Festival at each  of these 12 centres will become  the zone secretary. Adjudicators in the zone areas will select  finalists to perform in the province-wide competition on May  5, 6 and 7 at the University of  British Columbia.  Residences at the University  of British Columbia have been  made available to accommodate  about 2,000 students and other  persons from the participating  communities. Performances will  take place in the War Memorial  Gymnasium on the university  campus which has a capacity of  6,500.  Noted Canadian adjudicators  will determine the finalists in  each category. Dr. David Ouch-  terlony, principal of the Toronto Conservatory of Music, has  agreed tp be chairman of a panel of three judges. Two of these  are Dr. Donald McKellar of the  University of Western Ontario;  Zone luncheon  On Sept. 28 Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary were hosts to 48  members of the zone. After  lunch, there was a two hour  meeting: Tne zone project again  this year would be donations to  Powell River and St. Mary's  Hospitals, and all auxiliaries  were asked to give . donations  to the B.E.S.L. It was reported  that there was a shortage of  canes at Shaughnessy Hospital.  Roberts Creek Auxiliary held  its aneeting on Oct. 5, and it was  decided to put a plea out for  canes. Milly Thyer, Grace Cum-  ming and Bessie Clark would be  pleased to receive them, also  old clean nylon hose. Final arrangements were made for a  rummage sale on Oct. 9.  and Mr. Earl Terry, supervisor  of music for the schools of London, Ontario. Dr. McKellar is  a specialist in bands. Fred Turner and John Stark, supervisors  of music for the Vancouver  school system, will be responsible for many of the detailed  arrangements for staging the  finals in Vancouver.  A special syllabus is now in  the hands of the Queen's Printer  in Victoria and it will be given  wide distribution throughout the  province shortly. Dr. English  has made it clear that all transportation of bands and choirs  to Vancouver and return, and  costs of room and board at the  University fo British Columbia  will be taken care of by the  cultural committee.  6 percent limit  given boards  The British Columbia School  Trustees Association, representing 78 school boards, have again  been advised that the provincial  government is subscribing to the  six percent guideline recommended by Ottawa.  Hon. D. L. Brothers, addressing the annual convention of  the trustees association in Victoria on Monday, advised the  school boards that they should  not expect as large an increase  in grants as they received in  past years.  The minister said there is no  question that some allowance  will have to be made for increased costs, and for districts  which have more instructional  units because of increased student enrolment. "However," he  said, "this is a year to really  sharpen your pencils, to exercise every economy to eliminate unnecessary costs and to  operate as efficiently as possible.'  Mr. Brothers referred to several aspects of education in the  province, suggested to trustees  that during the next year the  possibility of further school district consolidations should be  examined  Langdale fire  Fire shortly after 3:30 p.m.  Tuesday caused considerable  damage to the home of Bruce  and Lottie Campbell, Langdale.  Cause of the fire was indefinite  at the time but the upper half  of the split level home suffered  serious damage from fire and  water. Firemen had a trying  time getting control of the smoldering wood beneath the roof.  ACROSS  1. au  rhum  5. Murmurs  ! 9. Like soft  clay  ; 10. Baits  , 12. Precise  ; 13. Upright  14. Appointment  15. Possesses  16. Biblical city  17. Junior's  dad (abbr.)  18. Reach  across  20. Part of  "to be"  21. Remain  22.1s  obligated  23. Kind of  pigeon  25. Forms  26. Support  27. Dutch  painter  28. Baltic  state  (abbr.)  29. Crazy  (Sp.)  30. Jewish  month  32. Roman  numeral  33. Quarrel  34. Festive  36. Lukewarm  38."   Marner"  39. David's  weapon  40. Rhone  tributary  41. Learned  42. Branch  DOWN  Breed of  dog.  Interjection  Fence  behind  catcher  Dexterity   ���  Spotless  6. Possessive  pronoun  7. Metal-  bearing rock  8. Fastened  9. Dormitory  need  11. Pressure  15. fever  19. Buddy  20. Cobbler  tools  21. Carbon  .residue  22. Egg  expert  23. Wine  bottles  24. Journeys  25. Son of  (Scot.)  27. Indian   "���  greeting  29. Vacation  house  30. Warning  signal  31. Foundation  Today's  Answer  .OBHE   BSEH  ������_.  O0B  3__B   HDEflE  J.0B neintt  33." of  Bright  Water"  35. To the  sheltered  side  37. Girl's name  38. Suffix:  condition  Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.       5  letters fo editor  To Hon. Isabel Dawson, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  Dear Madam: I am enclosing  a copy of any recent letter to  the Coast News and also a cutting from the paper re the sudden death of Mrs. Janet Mat-  , thews who was found dead  aboard' the Langdale-Horseshoe  Bay ferry. She had carried her  luggage aboard from the foot  passenger car park at Langdale,  and subsequently had an angina  attack.  If there had been a porter's  push cart that she could have  pushed on and off the ferry, this  may not have occurred.  Why does an outstanding citizen have to die before the "biggest and best ferny service in  the world" to quote our Premier  Mr. Bennett, will spent a negligible amount to provide six porter's trolleys to be pushed  aboard at either end of the Sunshine Coast ferry? A luggage  cart is provided for the Nanaimo ferry. Why this unequal favoritism?  I sent copies of my letter to  Mr. Finlayson at Langdale and  received a courteous reply from  Mr. R. J. Innis, Traffic Manager as follows: "The UBC student has been brought to task  and advised to be more diplomatic in handling the public."  Also to Mr. Kreiger, the supervisor of terminals who said:  "We have never had luggage  handling facilities for foot passengers, nor do we have plans  to provide such facilities."  May I point out that it is fairly recent that there were no  B.C. Ferries!  For the sake of your senior  citizens, may I suggest that the  matter be considered immediately. So few of the retired folk of  the area can afford cars or the  cost of $6 per ferry and it is not  always convenient to catch the  two bus service each way if one  is to be met at either end' at the  foot passenger car park (as in  the case of Mrs. Matthews).  Trusting  the matter will be  passed up by you to the prem*...  ier whose secretary acknowledged my letter, but from whom I  as still waiting a reply.  I would like a copy of the  premier and finance minister's  expenditure of our 5% sales tax.  Is this going to B.C. Medical  hospital improvement and welfare. The old age pensioners  here wish to know.  ���Mrs. Dorothy Greene.  Payroll plan  bond seller  The new issue of Canada Savings Bonds now is on sale. Such  a campaign isn't new. This has  been going on for 25 years and  during that time the bonds have  proved Canada's most popular  personal investment. Close to  $30 billion worth have been sold,  and they have served a great  variety of thrift purposes from  the post-war period on.  Last year 2,467,000 Canadians  purchased more than $4 billion  worth. This series will yield an  annual average gain of 7% per  cent if held to maturity in 11  years.  Past familiar identifying features of the security will be retained. Bonds can be cashed at  any time for face value plus accrued interest, can be bought for  cash at banks or through investment dealers and by the popular payroll savings plan.  Continued, too, will be the  compound-interest bonus. A $100  bond if left, with coupons untouched until maturity will return $227.50.  A record $287,500,000 worth  were purchased through payroll  deductions last year. Some 646,-  584 employees of 5,197 companies that made the plan available  subscribed.  It works like this. Investment  dealers on loan from their firms  help set up plans with company  co-operation. In B.C. a team of  tor George Sherwood, Vancouver, will visift some 400 estab-  nine, headed by Regional direc-  lishments throughout the province and the Yukon. Last year  this organization achieved an  all-time high of sales totalling  $20.3 million. chm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Holy Communion  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  11 a.m., Church School  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  .   Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  . Evensong  Joint Service 1st & 3rd Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby,  886-2932  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2660  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tnes4ay      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  ST.PIERRE, MP  COAST-CHILCOTIN  Monday, October 4, members  of Parliament trudged back to  the House on the Hill where,  from now until deep into the  heat of next summer they will  wrestle with national problems  and with one another. The Associated Gropers After Truth  and Light, as they sometimes  sorrowfully call themselves.  The politics1 of a democratic  nation are neither simple nor efficient. Clausewitz, Germany's  scholarly professor of militarism, wrote a comment upon war  which could apply equally to  democratic government: "War  is the province of simplicity,  but in war the simple is made  difficult."  The Canadian parliamentary  system is the traditional one,  based upon the adversary system. While government has a  duty to govern, the Loyal Opposition has a duty to criticize every government move, to seek  out all the flaws of new legislation, even isoome flaws merely  born of apprehension.  A few Canadians express dislike of the system. They ask  why Parliament should bicker  and squabble. They dislike the  froth of words' which covers' Parliament Hill. They want action,  simple and direct and they want  it speedily.  A few of these critics of the  system are true authoritarians  of the extreme left or right of  politics. Their desire for dictatorship is logical. But most critics, in my observation, consider themselves dedicated democrats and would be appalled by  the suggestion that they are anything else. Yet few of these who  are impatient with the adversary  system of Parliament accompany their criticism with any  suggestion of an alternative.  Only the tip of the iceberg of  imperfections shows in' the special arena of the House of Commons, where the parties offer  theft* set-piece debates.  Within the parties are disagreements on tactics, disputes  on policy and the ever present  6       Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.  human condition of personal animosities.     ���  The Parliamentary comimittees  may delay legislative ' action,  sometiines on a partisan basis,  sometimes on a multi-party basis. Individual MPs, a notably  individualistic breed, bring their  own private convictions to bear  on legislative action.  The special interests of 263  Canadian constituencies, not one  of which is identical with any  other, are reflected in any number of ways, open or subtle.  Disagreements exist also within the government. It could  scarcely be otherwise among 29  men. The rule of cabinet secrecy  usually succeeds in cloaking  these disputes until, occasionally  one erupts in the resignation of  a minister. So far in this Parliament, Paul Hellyer alone carried disagreement to the point  of resignation.  Commons, comimittees, caucuses, cabinet and cabinet committees, cabals, and the mighty  caste of civil service mandarins all lumber along on democracy's square-wheeled chariot.  It would be depressing, except  that the alternative, a dictator  in a bulletproofed Cadillac  looks worse.  Photo by Dennis Gray  STUBBS ��� CALDWELL  r\f M4 N NEW/ Letters to editor  Got your peekers yet? A wide  garter all gussied up with ribbon and lace, they cover stocking tops and garter tabs. The  perfect last minute gift for the  girl who has everything (almost)  Pure elegance ... lace, whether tissue fine with delicate  tracery or siuanptuously heavy  with ribbon re-embroidery.  Choose simple styling without  centre seams and plan your layout so the design will be attractively placed on the finished  garment. If you wish a scalloped  selvedge at the hem, alter the  pattern to the finished length  and cut on the crosswise grain.  For invisible seams, allow at  least two inches seam allowance. Overlap the pieces to be  joined, right sides up and match  the design as closely as possible  Baste; then do a close machined  zig-zag following the design.  Trim away excess lace close to  zig-zag on right and wrong  sides. Press lace on the wrong  side over a turkish towel with a  steam iron. This prevents shine  and keeps the design softly  raised.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 ��� 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2233���Res. 886-2323  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAHOS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ���.Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  the  hnwhun  Take a good look at our phQM  bargain rates alter 6 p.m.n  You can talk clear across Canada to Halifax, if you want.  And H costs less than two dollars for three minutes after 6 p.m. (Even less closer to home).  Every night of the week ��� and alwayson Sundays!'Just check your phone directory  for the complete details. And Happy Dialing!  B.CTEL\  Editor: A most hearty thanks  for your help in publicizing Red  Cross blood donor clinics. As  you are well aware it takes continuous reminders to keep the  number of donors up to the quota the blood bank needs for hospitalized patients in British Columbia. Fear, apathy or inconvenience are considered the usual reasons persons do not contribute blood, and poor weather  is always a fine excuse!  However, people are wonderful and it has been found, over  the years of the Red Cross blood  transfusion service that a reminder or two is all that is needed to get response to the needs  of others.  Thanks a million!  ���(Mrs.) Nina Anthony,  Public Relations Director,  B.C.-Yukon Division.  St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt,  was tastefully decorated by the  Altar Guild for the wedding of  Penny Lynne Caldwell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald  Caldwell, Sechelt, and Stanley  George Stubbs, son of Mr. and  Mrs. George Stubbs of Gower  Point, at seven o'clock on Oct. 3  1970. Rev. Dennis Popple officiated, and Mrs. E. Haywood  was at the organ.  The bride was charming in a  short length white gown and veil  and she carried a bouquet of  mauve mums.  Maid of honor Miss Judy Ay-  otte wore a short gown of shamrock green, and carried a bouquet of yellow marguerites.  Bridesmaid Miss Pamela Boyes  wore a short length gown fo  shamrock green and carried a  bouquet of yellow marguerites.  Mr. Glen Stubbs was best man  and Ron Caldwell and Rod  Moorcroft were ushers.  ��ss  The bride's mother chose a  two piece pale green ensemble,  while the groom's mother chose  a navy blue and white suit.  A reception was held in St.  Hilda's Hall, with Mr. John  Harvey as Master of Ceremonies. Toastmaster was Mr. Gordon McCourt. A telegram was  received from Capt. and Mrs.  Chris Caldwell, Petawawa, Ont.  For her trip to the Okanagan,  the bride chose a red two piece  ensemble with matching accessories. They will live at Gower  Point on their return.  Special guests were the  gloom's grandmother, Mrs. H.  C. Ochlerking, Richmond, B.C.;  Mr. and Mrs. C. Stubbs, Mr. and  Mrs. D. Hunter, Campbell River; Mr. and Mrs. B. Phillips,  and Mr. and Mrs. F. Edwards,  Port Coquitlam; Mr. and Mrs.  H. Saggers, New Westminster;  Mr. and Mrs. C. Dolton, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Pike, of Vancouver.  ^T^^_________t^:Tr?^  ls_^i^^s9H_!___��_______S  Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club  Of  Gibsons  ���  Sponsors of the Gibsons Senior Citizens Housing Project  WISp TO ANNOUNCE  A FUND RAISING RAFFLE  FOR A  ChOCfcOMftoW sotUeisure-hour calling rates In your directory.  __t*p^_Tf��_��-C��i��-��T_Uf-im�� Sy-Un  25" Rofers Majestic (Phillips)  FullCeusole Color If-  Tickets will be available Thursday Octdber 15th from most stores and offices  Draw for the Lucky Winner takes place  Thursday, December 10th. 1970  Prize on display at Gibsons Hardware Ltd., Marine Drive, Gibsons  We urge all to support  this deserving and much needed local project Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.  c��_V  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  "In this speech, you say 'there'll be no political plums'.  Does that include me?"- *  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Q. I left my car with a friend  of mine while I went away on  my holidays but when I got  back I discovered that he'd dam  aged the car. Is he responsible?  A. This is a very common  kind of transaction and is known  in law as a bailment. A bailment consists of the delivery of  a chattel, in your case a car, to  another person for some special  purpose with an implied understanding that at the end of a set  time the property will be returned to the owner.  The person who owns and delivers the chattel is called the  bailor and the person to whom  it is delivered is called the  bailee. If you gave your friend  instructions not to use your car  while you were away and he did  not charge you anything for  keeping the car he is only obligated to take such care of the  car as an ordinarily careful person would take of Ms own car.  If the car is damaged the bailee  is not liable to the bailor unless  the damage occurred because of  the bailee's gross negligence or  because he disobeyed or disregarded the bailor's instructions.  ;��� Q. My next door neighbor  Sorrows things all the time, like  the lawn mower and rakes, then  when I get them back there always seems to be something  wrong with them. Am I lending  them at my own risk?  A. In this type of situation  the bailee has an obligation to  the bailor to exercise very great  care in keeping and using whatever he has borrowed. He would  be liable for even the slightest  negligence. The bailee cannot  use the articles for any purpose  other than the purpose for which  they were lent. If he does, then  he becomes ��� liable to the bailor  for any damage whatsoever.  Furthermore if the bailee  lends the lawnmower to another  neighbor the bailee becomes liable for any damage to it while  the other neighbor has it. But  it must be noted that the bailee  is not liable for any damage to  the lawnmower caused by ordinary wear and tear or for any  Joss due to fire or theft unless  it can be shown that he was negligent.  Q. When you go into restaurants you often see signs over  the coat rack "Not responsible  for articles lost or stolen." Can  they do this?  A. Yes, a restaurant owner  may restrict his liability for his  guests lost or stolen property  by posting a notice to that.ef- ,  feet in a conspicuous place in  his restaurant. And of course  the most conspicuous place for  (Copyright)  such a sign would be right at  or above the coat-rack.  Q. When I travelled by plane  last year I checked my big travel bag but I kept my small  overnight bag on the rack above  my seat and someone took it.  The airline company said they  were not liable ��� is that right?  A. Yes, a passenger's personal or hand-type luggage must  be distinguished from the larger type of luggage normally  checked with the carrier airline.  Your small overnight bag was  at all times in your custody and  since the airline was not negligent you cannot hold the airline liable for its loss. If it is  any consolation to you the airline would have been liable for  the luggage that you checked if  it had been lost or stolen.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  WINTER SPECIAL  Garages, Sundecks  & Extra Rooms  10% Discount during Oct. & Nov.  on Insulating,  Roof & Eaves Repair  Free Estimates        Ph. 886-2070  BONDS CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING CONSTRUCTION  RENOVATING, etc.  Phone  885-2315  or write R.R. 1, Sechelt  JOHNSON'S BUILDING  MAINTENANCE  Floors ��� Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior   &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing in  Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 642, Sechelt  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO ��� TV - STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  PENINSULA STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 885-2906  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help ywi need  in fhe directory  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSES,  COTTAGES,  FINISH, REMODEL  Phone 886-2417  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKERS HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAFiX  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now   Serving  The   Sunshine   Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-m6   "  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard  Goods -.  Wool  . and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators  for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Sfandard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIBl CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  \  BULLDOZING  VERNON & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  1254 lon cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  G & W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone  886-2402  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,   Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NUKSffiY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   pro.  ducts  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  . ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA       GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  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  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines,  etc.  Business  Phone  886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  B&L McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  :  886-7477  ^^ M/T CONSTRUCTION  ^^*        GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Oh the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to ail points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut fo Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Gleaning  Floor Waxing,  Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  Reasonable Rates  Ken C. Strange       Ph. 886-7131  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2880  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO  OIL FURNACE  No 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 Make*  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFR Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials  for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R 1 Gibsons 8       Coast News, Oct. 14, 1970.   _= . . . .   UNITED CHURCH WOMEN  THRIFT SALE  Friday, Oct. 16 ��� 7 to 9 p.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALi  BOWLING    Beautiful B.C. popular  Note  Change  of  Hours  The Gibsons Mini Thrift Shop at 1678 Marine Me will  be open from 10 a.m. unfi! 1 p.m. every Thursday from'  October 15.  pM-H-H-_0_fl^^  ACT NOW  % Register for Basic Piloting Course sponsored by %  1 CANADIAN POWER SQUADRON 1  Sechelt Elementary School, Wed., Oct. 14,7:30 p.m.  Course Starts Oct. 20, 7:30 p.m.  For information on this and advanced course  PHONE DON HADDEN, 885-9504  St. John Ambulance  Industrial First Aid Clasees  REGISTER ON MONDAY, OCTOBER 26 af 8 a.m.  AT PORT MELLON, OLD SCHOOL HOUSE  Classes Mondays & Thursdays, 8 to 10 a.m.  .  Sunshine Coast Regional District  COURT OF REVISION  VOTERS LISTS  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, �� and F  A Court of Revision will sit at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay at 10 a.m., November 2nd, 1970, to hear complaints and correct and revise the List of Electors for each  Electoral Area.  The Court of Revision may:  (a) correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein; or  <b)   add the names of electors omitted from the list; or  (c) strike out the names of persons from the list who  are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from  voting; or  (d) correct any other manifest error therein.  A copy of the list of electors for each Electoral Area is  posted upon the notice board at the Regional District Office,  Davis Bay.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the-week:  Evelyn Prest 674, Doreen  Crosby 283, Don Mackay 758,  Buzz Graham 738, Bill Ayres 712  (310), Kris Josephson 709. Alas-  dair Irvine, Juniors, rolled high  single game, 268.  Ladies Tues. Morning: Doreen Crosby 637 (283), Judy Slinn  504, Pat Rickaby 545 (221), Bonnie McConnell 500 (209).  Gibsons   A:   Tues.   Len  Ellis  621 (238, 248), Jan Peterson 544  (210,   203),    Don   Mackay   502  (210),    Dot    Skerry   558    (218),  Lome Mason 526, Alex Robertson   508   (254),   Bill   Ayres   712  (310,   214),   Frank   Nevens  664  (212,  251,   201),  Freeman Reynolds  686   (241,   275),   Bill  McGivern  658  (259, 283), Virginia  Reynolds 553   (242),   Carol McGivern 574 (234), Sylvia Bingley  544   (215),   Eric  May  629   (240,  254),  Amy  Brignall 209,   Helen  Girard 579  (223), Pat Edwards  549 (204), Al Edmonds 590 (207,  201), Buzz Graham 738 (279, 206,  253),  Kris Josephson 607  (263),  Andy Prest 615 (226, 203).  __Wed. Teachers:   Shirley Hopkin 588 (229, 224), Godfrey Robinson 511, Eric May 204, Bruce  Campbell 658  (257, 211),  Lottie  Campbell 549 (266), Gloria Host-  land 520,  George  Hostland 633  (242,   233),   Dan   Robinson   620  (264), Don Mackay 758 (216, 298,  244), Evelyn Shadwell 550, Art  Holden 611 (277), Melvin Jay 659  (235, 243), Dave Hopkin 609 (207,  267), Randy Boyes 537 (224).  Thurs. Nite: Evelyn Prest 674  (266, 204, 204), Kris Josephson  709 (208, 274, 227), Buzz Graham  535, Pat Prest 564 (225), Ben  Prest 511, Tony Duffy 541 (268),  Keith Johnson 663 (304), Paul  Greig 213, Nan Stevenson 531,  Doreen 576 (245), Dan Robinson  659 (216, 221, 222), Art Holden  568 (203), Hugh Inglis 570 (216,  203), Glyn Davies 616 (243, 213)  Gwyn Davies 220, Jim Thomas  576 (215), Gerry Turrene 519  (208).  Juniors: (2 games): Leonard  Green 255, Stephen Charlesworth  299 (170), Susan Charlesworth  267 (150), Bruce Green 411 (230,  181), Deborah Hill 223, Graeme  Winn 323 (161, 162), Louise Mac- .  kay 230 (155), Ricky Delong 301  (153), Pat McConnell 248!, Gerry  McConnell 272 (151), Brent Lini-  ker 235, Randi Hansen 237, Cindy Myslicki 220, Debbi Wunder-  ink 237, Petra Peterson 235, John  Sleep 251. Elin Vedoy 273 (154),  Jackie Inglis 211, Kevin Honeybunn 215, Danny Zueff 269, Ian  McKenzie 273, Paul Scott 392  (246), Alasdair Irvine 441 (268,  173), D. J. Hauka 823 (171).  RED CROSS HELPS  If you are victim of a fire that  wipes out your belongings and'  you have no where to turn there  is a Red Cross disaster representative available in Gibsons.  She is Mrs. Carol Brakstad of  1374 Bay Road, Gibsons, telephone 886-7246.  SCOUT DINNER  A special dinner will be held  at Casa Martinez starting at 7  p.m. Nov. 3 in recognition of  people who have had long service in the Scout movement in  this area.  Guitar & Accordion  Music School  plans to open in  Gibsons-Sechelt area  Those interested in beginners  or advanced, private or class  lessons  Phone Brian Swanson  886-7701 - 5 to 8 p.m.  i hi: m;  M RENTAL  Now Available - Fully Insured  Rent Hourly, Daily, Weekly  Gregg's U-Drive Van Rental  Pratt Rd., Gibsons     886-9959  Before the opening announcement was made concerning this  year's Beautiful B.C. many subscriptions were in the Coast  News office from numerous subscribers.  First announcement that the  magazine would be available  was made in last Wednesday's  Coast News. At that time a list  of some 30 or more addresses  were already in hand.  The demand for this magazine  to send to friends in strong. Last  year the Coast News handled  more than 30<. subscriptions  which were recorded and sent  to the Viptoria office for mailing. Order' yours' now if you  want to use them as Christmas  presents for overseas.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  WATS? SURVEY SERVICES  EXPERT  BLASTING  Free Estimates  S85-2304 886-2945  I  ��  I  i  1  |  I  |  I  |  I  i  I  |  I  1;  I  THIS WEEKS SPECIAL  DOUBLE KNITTING YARN in 16 Colors  Reg. 35c oz. ��� SPECIAL       ���_:-���_ 290 oz  THE YARN BARN  SECHELT ��� 885-9305  mmmmmm  Closing Out Sale  The complete stock of The House of Dallis  will go on sale starting Thursday,  opening at 9 a.m.  Office equipment will be included  HOUSE of DALLIS  Sechelt  885-2813  REXALL  ORIGINAL  lcent SALE  Starts Thurs.> Oct. 15 for 10 big days  Buy one - get one more for a Penny  PLUS 122 BONUS BUYS  Medicine  Household Drugs  Vitamins. Cosmetics  Christmas Cards, Gift Wrap  Stationery, Wigs  Brushes, Combs  Hosiery  Buy one item and get one more for a penny  WITH THE EXCEPTIONS OF THE BONUS VALUE BUYS which are loo good to min  KRUSE DRUG STORE  GIBSONS SUNNYCREST PLAZA SECHELT  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service

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