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Coast News Sep 30, 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 37, September 30, 1970.  10c per copy  Help!  We have a problem! We need  your help.  Kin-20 has been holding dances and other activities for you.  We have been going out of our  way and1 spending our free time  to promote these activities.  Have you ever thought when  we arrange a dance the people  working on the dance are sacrificing themselves in that they  cannot enjoy the dance to the  extent you can? Yet we take on-  the job willingly to; give you  ���something to do and look forward to. We try to give you only  the best. We do not ask for  much in return ��� but what we  do ask seems to be too much for  some. f ���'  The only thing we ask of you  is that you do not smoke, bring  alcohol or drugs into the hall.  Most of all we ask you to use  your common sense to respect  us and respect the building in  which the function is held.  Some people think that because they pay their admission  they can do anything they want  when in the hall. That means  trying to annoy people working  at the dance��� as if their fob  \ wasn't hard enough and also  trying to be as destructive as  possible not Only in damaging  public property but trying to  cause disturbances inside.  Then we have people continually trying to get in free. This is  not only dSshonest as well as trying to make our job much harder but it hurts, you becauseUt is  your money that pays for-thejuse ^  of the hall and for the band..*  If theseT^hings do-not agree  with you we ask that you do not  attend any of our activities. To  get to the point, if these few  people keep breaking the rules,  the dances and activities will be  discontinued.  You are asking why don't we  do something about these few  people that aire' breaking the  rules. For us to try to do something is like pinning the tail on  the donkey blindfold. We heed  your help. We can't do everything ourselves so I am going to  say if things don't change very  soon your will just have to go  back and do what you did before we gave you something to  do.  Some people have the idea  that the profits go into our  pockets: - Unfortunately . nine  times out of ten there is no profit. If there is profit the money  goes to the bank where it remains until we have a substantial amount to give to a charity  groujp.  We want to thank the hundreds of people that are not res^  ponsible for breaking our few  simple rules and for aiding us  whenever possible. We are asking these people to help us NOW  4-BOB ALLEY,  President  of  ; Kin-20 Club of Gibsons and  District.  'J#&*  ion office  robbed of $800  Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion office was burglarized during the weekend and $800 in  cash stolen. RCMP report that  whoever stole the money knew  where it had been placed. Nothing was removed from available  stock.  RCMP are continuing their investigation into the robbery of  the ferry Sunshine Coast Queen  safe during the night of Sept. 7-8  when $1,300 was taken.  During- the weekend Langdale  school suffered a breakin by  juveniles who stole some keys  and caused damage.  FIRST SOD for Gibsons sewer system; approved  'last week iby Plolution Control Board, was turned  by Mayor Peterson at the site of the pumping  station at the: foot of Prowse Road. H^ was accompanied by Aldermen Ken Goddard, Charles  Mandelkau, Ken jCrosby and Gerry Dixon.  Pratt road  An executive ��� meeting of West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers association Monday, Sept. 21 dealt  with the school; bus situation of  that area. MrJ and Mrs. G.  Thatcher arid ;Mrs. W. Lavoie,  Gower Point Road residents, also attended:  Mr. Thatcher said' school children ffbhi grade' six up must  walk as far7as three miles��� to  an%J_com school. There are no  ^houfi^^  road arid, children must' wllk p*r  the wrong side o_||he highway  Atfith backs to the traffic.  He added that there were no  drying facilities at-schools and1  childJren after havirig walked  three miles in wet weather were  : forced to  sit  iri school in wet  clothes77  Mr. Thatcher said he had approached the school board arid  explained that residents involved were willing to pay up to ten  cents per student, each  school  -day for a morning bus, but %  was turned down owing to a  tight-budget situation.  '...: .Chairman Don Andow noted  that the school board which &&  ;^c<te��riierid^b^_oi^?its hard worK'���  could coirielunder critieism over  school bus -budgetting arid in  view of the board's absorbing  conventiori delegate expenses at  top hotels and car expenses for  trustees to and from board  meetings, less frills might help  Tenth anniversary  It is very obvious that today  people are losing their grasp of  Christianity, Rev. Jim Williamson, Gibsons United Church minister said Sunday during a sermon which drew attention to the  fact the Gibsons church was  celebrating its tenth anniversary.  It was ten years ago that the  sod turning ceremony was performed on the site of the present church. Until the new church  was available services were  held in the old Gibson Memorial  United Church ion the present  park site in the centre of the  village.  "We   have   so   many   things  knocking down Christianity we  have got to take our starid," he  said. "Christianity is final. Our  pioneers had great faith and  vision from which we have benefitted but their work is not finished. Their work must be finished. If we fajl the perfection  of heritage is lost arid our salvation iri doubt."   . r.'  Referring to next year's Centennial celebration, Mr. Williamson said, "We would have reason to celebrate by recalling  what the Christian pioneer had  done for us, to those of so long  . ago who had given so much.  Those iChoristian pioneers dedicated themselves and we must  not let them down."  Power Squadron opens season  The first meeting of the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron following a twoTinonth lapse |was  held on Sept. 18 at the home of  Commainder John de Kleer.  At this time of each year the  function of this organization is  to arrange classes at which  courses set by the Canadian  Power Squadron can be taught.  Training Officer Don Hadden  has put a great deal of time and  effort into this work, and was  able to report that four courses  will be available  The basic piloting course,  open to all adults and juniors,  will be held on Tuesday evenings at 7:30 in the Trail Bay  building of Sechelt Elementary  school with Gordon Hall instructing. A Night School announcement; to appear shortly  wall determine a starting date.  For those who have pre vibus-  ly taken this course, the following will be available: Engine  maintenance, taught by Doug  Fraser, at Gibsons Marine Service,   beginning  Tuesday,   Oct.  27; Advanced piloting classes,  conducted by Werner Richter at  his home in West Sechelt, on  Wednesday .evenings, starting  Oct. 14. John de Kleer will teach  sailing, on Thursday evenings,  beginning Oct. 15. Students for  this class will meet at his home  in Davis Bay.  For further information regarding any of the courses offered, phone the training officer  of the local squadron, Don Hadden at 885-9504.  18 months jail  Peter James McKenna, charged in court with possession of  LSD and trafficking in narcotics  was given an 18 months jail sentence on each charge with sentences in run concurrent.  John David Parker was arraigned for trial and then before the trial was completed a  remand was granted until Nov.  6 pending the presentation of  further evidence.  ensure funds for an extra bus  to protect the health and safety  of children, the reason for the  board's existence.  It was suggested that Sechelt  Motor Transport be approached  regarding the cost of an extra  morning trip, for which parents'  could share some of the expense  A decision was made to contact Hon. Isabel. Dawson^ MLA,  about hOTi^^-^ect^n'prcmiige  4 to r^bnstrucl Highway^ lbll^CJpv  to now no reconstruction has occurred and the highway lacks  shoulders for walking and needs  maintenance work.  Other suggestions included a  gravel walkway over the new  Pratt Road waterline, crosswalks, traffic signs and street  lighting. The chairman stated  action must be taken quickly  before a serious traffic accident  occurs involving children. Meanwhile he urged parents to caution children in highway safety,  and that bright clothes be worn  when walking to and from  school, particularly in dark and  wet weather.  Good Citizen  names wanted  It is time again when we honor an outstanding citizen of Gibsons and District. The committee has been working hard and  has a number of names to  choose from. If you know of  some deserving person that we  do not have on our list, we  would appreciate hearing from  you. Please contact Mrs. J. P.  Stewart at 886-2640 or Walt Nygren at 886-9303.  Here is a list of the past Good  Citizens:  1953 ��� Mr. H.=B. Winn.  1955 ��� Mrs. Eva Peterson.  1957 ��� Mr. C. P. Ballentine.  1959 ��� Mr. Robert Burns.  1961 ��� Mr. A. E. Ritohey  1963 ��� Mrs. Gertie Corlett  1965 ��� Mr. Les Peterson.  1969 ��� Mr. W. D. Scott.  INVESTIGATE   CAR   CRASH  RCMP are investigating a car  crash on the highway near Park  road resulting in the breaking  of a power line pole and damage  to a car taken without consent  of the owner.  60TH ANNIVERSARY  John MacDonald and his wife,  both pioneer  residents of  Gibsons celebrated their 60th wedding anniiversary Tuesday quietly at their home.  Having received notification from Victoria Pollution board officials it can go ahead '��� on its sewage disposal project, Gibsons  council at Tuesday night's meeting made the first move towards  getting thirigs started.  ...���;'   It revised its sewage bylaw which was for the expenditure of  ;$200,000.  This bylaw will have to be revised in view of further  < ininpr requirements set out by Victoria officials plus the addition  of the secondary treatment plant. It is expected that by the time  ,.the bylaw, has been reviewed and accepted by the municipal de-  .'partment in Victoria the amount will be double the $200,000 due to  inflaflbnary, increases in costs and the addition of the secondary  -treatment plant.  'Mayor Wally Peterson on receipt of the information the sewage permit had been, received, issued this statement:  "A sewage system for this area is becoming more and more a  dire necessity to take care of our district as the population grows  and our effluent absorbing soil becomes saturated with septic tanks  overflowing into ditches and neighbors' yards. This is not only obnoxious, to passersby but also a health hazard to children who  sometimes play in ditches.  "We have been trying for over two years to obtain a permit  from the Pollution Control Board to proceed with our sewer development but due to certain unwarranted objections from parties  outside pur boundaries this development has been held back.  "By not being able to get at construction of the project thte  forced stalling has placed Gibsons municipality into costs which  will have to be met on next year's budget basis which will add approximately 25 percent above what had been budgetted.  "However I am pleased to announce that we now have our permit, and will soon be calling for tenders to go ahead with' the job.  "Gibsons municipal council thanks you for your patient waiting and is looking forward to your continued co-operation."  Maintaining they were helping  to pay for people outside Gibsons getting domestic water  while they were denied it. a  delegatiori of Gibsons Heights'  Ratepayers . association sought  from Gibsons council Tuesday  night an assurance they would  get water as soon as possible.  Mayor Wally Peterson informed the delegation that council  had just finished discussion on  a Regional district letter which  informed council it was withdrawing from its action to use  a Chaster Road water supply to  feed the Pratt Road.system.  This leaves council now high  and dry in its joint effort with  the Regional Board to get water  to Pratt Road.  The ratepayers representatives  were Chris Beacon for Reid Rd.,  Clarence Sicotte, North Rd., and  Jim Waterhouse for Park Rd.  Park Rd. was described as deplorable. The Reid and North  Rd. corner needed trees trimmed for improved visibility. Aid.  Ken Crosby was delegated to  check the corner. The water  situation was leflt unrqsolved!  owing to the Regional Board's  action.  A petition from Pratt Rd. residents requests' council to consider amalgamation of their area  into the village of Gibsons. With  the petition was the suggestion  CNIB canvas  opens Oct. 5  The campaign to 'help the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind, known as CNIB, will open  on Oct. 5 and conclude Oct. 15  which will give canvassers a  ten day period to knock on  householders doors. CNIB offers  many services to assist the blind  and in the event you do not meet  the CNIB canvasser, donations  can be left at Helen's Fashion  Shop, in lower town and at Western Drugs in the upper town  area. All donors will receive an  official CNIB receipt.     *  that both parties hold a meeting  soon to discuss the issue. Council has taken both under consideration.  D. R. Harrison sought to subdivide two 50 ft. lots at Martin  Rd. and the highway on a 60-40  basis. Council's policy is for 5ft  ft. lots. The request was" turned:  down. N. R. Harris sought to  have the former Winn-B.C. Tel.  property divided into two lots.  This was also refused on the  basis the lots would be below lot  allowances.  Walkathon  gathers funds  Grade five, Gibsons Elementary School, project walkathon  for a Legislative Excursion, held  Saturday from the school to Roberts Creek Elementary School,  is expected to achieve the $800  mark, when all collections have  been tabulated.  Objective of the drive is to  accumulate sufficient funds to  allow 75 students of grade five  and five teachers to make the  trip to Victoria when the house  is in session. Other projects are  also under consideration to add  to the fund.  The students are taking part  in these projects' in the hope  that sufficient funds can be obtained for the entire grade five  to participate in the trip.  imnnmunmmniunuuimwttuuimituiwmuiuuuiiiwmimimii  FAST SERVICE  Remember that lost dog collor .  advertised in last week's Coast  News?  It was  returned to the  owner   within   hours   after   the  Coast News hit the newsstands.  There was also a suite for rent  advertised. It was taken early  Wednesday afternoon shortly after the Coast News appeared.  A sewing machine was advertised for sale. It was sold within two hours after it appeared  in the Coast News.  wmmmmmmmmmmtsmm Coast News, Sept. 30, 1970.  EWi  (By HON. ISABEL DAWSON)  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.  Double  your  money;  To those people who read economic facts' from interest rates  set on term bonds plus the conclusion by U.S. economists that interest rates might get down to six percent by 1976, it wlould appear  that easy money will be nothing more than a mirage for some  time. .  One term bond, Canada's Savings Bond, is billed to more than  double your money in ,an 11 year period with interest rates ranging  from $6.75 to S8.00 totalling $86 over 11 years plus two compound'  interest coupons totalling $25 and a third compound interset of  $41.50. This makes the return on $100 at maturity $227.50.  The reason for pointing this out is that blanket efforts to keep  inflation under control will haver to be effective for quite a long  period to keep some kind of grip pver monetary affairs. To see the  Bank of Canada looking into the future via Canada Savings Bonds  and coining up with more than doubling your money in ll.years|  through interest rates, is a subject over which one should ponder.  In the days when Canada Savings Bonds were in the five percent interest bracket it would have taken a 20 year period to double  your money. With wage negotiations generally holding out little  hope in the way of a standstill on incomes there will be further  inflation but it might be held to a more normal increase, say three  percent. It is a hope! .  Those Victoria curves  While musing over the inadequacy of dealings between officials  of the government iof British Columbia and officials of lesser forms  of government within the province, a local devotee of governmental affairs offered a good description of this relationship.  His depiction of the situation was likened to a young medical  interne who had a habit of walking past the psycho ward eacl|  morning and in the yard of the ward one inmate was always going  through the motions of winding up and pitching an imaginary ball.  Another doctor wanted to know why he stopped each-morning  to watch the screwball go through his motions. The young interne  replied that if things keep going the way they are he would soon1  be out there with a glove catching for hiri. and he wanted! to get on  to his curves.  This might be a bit unfair- to the lesser officials in government  employ because they are limited in how far they are pe__n_tted to  act but, generally speaking, on the other side there are a goad  number of municipal, school board and hospital officials who are  looking over the curves (imaginary or otherwise) that are thrown  to them from the seat of government in Victoria.  '_ ���    - ' * * .'.       *  If you want to know something, says the old Chinese proverb,  ask the young, for they know everything.  Now that I have had time to  assess the various aspects of  my visit to Britain; and Ireland,  I find it interesting to reflect upon the fact that while methods  of procedure may vary somewhat between one country and  another, and the. dimensions of  population density differ greatly from ours here in British Columbia, these countries have the  same basic need to structure  services for people, both on a  short-term and a long-term ba-:  sis, as we do here.  Density of population in large'  ���industrial centres has created a  number   of   problems,   not   the  least of which is; that of traffic7  tie-ups in large cities; A number  of municipalities are   considering eliminating city-centre parking of private cars>in order to  reduce the confusion of traffic 7  tie-ups  in tjfeyy business; areas j ���  They are exploring a7 number of ;  ideas and are setting up co-m-,,  mittees to.study what might be  done by introducing rapid transit into crowded -areas. ���''."  : one at Shantallow, in Londonderry, North Ireland, arid one  in a district of London, England.  Some of the senior citizens  liked the idea of being part of a  housing estate, while others felt  that there was too much noise  due to traffic, dogs running wild  over their gardens, and they  would  have  preferred  housing  ��� where  they might live quietly  with their peers.  Senior citizens housing in Britain is financed by various levels of government and,; like  housing for the great majority  of the population, is heavily subsidized. By and large, pensions  paid to senior citizens are small,  while accornmodatiori is provided at a subsidized rate, a large  percentage of the senior citizens tend to remain with their  children, often renting a -^room  in ihe family home or retaining  their own homes until unable to  maintain them any longer.  I had an opportunity to discuss  the heaiing aid program as set  up under the National Health  Service. I was shown the type  of aid issued under the National  Health Service program and two  audiologists who spoke with me  felt that much more might be  done for people who lived alone  and, found- it hard to learn to use  a hearing, aid and wear it continuously. These workers felt  that a more attractive cosmetic  hearing aid could be developed  especially for children who needed' such a device.  In my next article I hope to  cover the areas of child care facilities which I visited and give  you an outline of such progranis  in Britain.  M*(mwMwAvnv^vs��t  The need for such a .-scheme  was particularly apparent to me  when, during my visit to Belfast,  I was caught in the five o'clock  rush hour traffic. It took over  an hour and a half to' move ten  city blocks because of a bottleneck traffic situation going over  the Albert Street Bridge. This  bridge disgorges traffic froni  two lanes onto a very busy six-  lane street which in turn bottlenecks this traffic flow east and  west onto a four:lane main  street. People caught in the traffic jam told me they, spent as  much as two hours tiriie getting  home from work during such  hold-ups.  Out of a total work force in  Northern Ireland, it is estimated that 20 percent were employed in manufacturing shirts and  pyjamas with 90 percent of these  workers ''female. Engineering  and electrical goods industries  employed 6.5 percent of the  workers in North Ireland. Chemical and allied industries provided employment for about 6 percent of the workers and the food  and service industries absorbed  3.5 percent of available workers.  One official of the Home Affairs department foid mje that  senior citizens were enjppuraged.  to remain in their own hoines,v  or share housing facilities with  their children,. until they required almost complete care, -;s"at  which time they would' be admitted to geriatric care areas.  The tendency still exists among  families to care for their parT  ents in their own homes rather  than have them enter a senior  citizens housing area or a geriatric care area.  While senior citizens housing,  is provided, the trend seems to  be that senior citizens only enter a home when they are no  longer able to care for themselves.  Taxation is high both in Britain and North Ireland, because  of heavily subsidized plans ���  not the least of which is housing.  I visited geriatric care facilities set up by the national government in conjunction with the  City of Westminster. The facilities consisted of single room occupancy and large wards where  upwards of 50 people were accommodated.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ^^^��__����^^����^^>#^^^^^��a^��^��^*0��_��������^^*��^����^*��***%*^**N*^^^��^��^*��*��^^^^^^^^^'^^^^^^^^^*1  usually experience  Good judgment comes from experience  which was the result of poor judgment.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  The first film festival lasting  two days drew about 160 spectators for the event at Elphinstone  school.  'Gibsons council under chairmanship of A. E. Ritchey has  decided that a district water  board was needed for the area.  The school board recommended that a school population density map as prepared by Principal George Cooper for Gibsons  Elementary school should be a  must for schools in each district.  The Bank of Montreal held an  open house at its newly opened  branch at Madeira Park.  10 YEARS AGO  A float for seaplanes has been  established in Gibsons harbor  at the request of Gibsons council.  Complaints have been made  that the public is at sixes and  sevens when it comes to knowing which store is open at what  time and those that are not.  Rev. Edward and Mrs. Kemp  of Gibsons United Church have  left the area to reside at White  Rock.  Canadian Forest Products  Port Mellon pulp mill is celebrating its tenth year of operation.  Sechelt Inn advertised a complete course turkey dinner at  $1.50.  15 YEARS AGO  Ted Osborne, Steve Howlett,  John Toynbee, E. Clayton and  Ernie Pearson were chosen as  Sechelt's pro-tem village council pending official incorporation as a village.  Mrs. Wynne Stewart was elected president of Gibsons and  District Board of Trade replacing Douglas Smith of the Bank  of Montreal who has been moved to North Vancouver.  Gibsons Kiwanis club who  sponsored construction of Gibsons Library building turned  over the key to Gibsons council  who in turn passed it to the Library executive.  20 YEARS AGO  Garage operators on this coast  line have regretfully announced  that owing to increased costs of  operation an additional 15 percent will be added to labor rates  Working men's board is advertised by Sechelt Tea Rooms at  $55 per month. f  Magistrate Sidney McKay issued a stern warning to juveniles when he fined several juveniles $5 each, for pilfering on the  dock.  Four thousand three hundred  uneriiployed persons were registered, broken down into 3,300  males and 1,000 females. Those  coricerried with unemployment  in the area state that one of the  problems Of employment is that  riiany people do not wish to relocate either in areas of North  Ireland where employment may  be available or move to Britain  in order to secure steady employment. Plans to encourage  job mobility have met with little success up to this time.  A similar pattern exists in  bousing, particularly in *the type  sidized housing must be built in  of subsidized" dwelling. Since sub-  suburban areas, due to lack of  space iri city areas, those who  require such housing face increased transportation costs and  from time to time there is dissatisfaction froni among tenants of such housing because  they1 do not wish to re-locate  and be faced with additional expenses. At the moment, very little incentive is offered to the  average citizen to purchase his  own home.  It appeared** to be general  throughout Britain and Ireland  for people to acquire a council  house at a heavily subsidized  rent and remain in that house  for the rest of their lives. There  are many large housing estates  built by local housing authorities and national government.  These houses are allocated in a  points system, families having  the most children being settled  first. A young couple, married  with no, children, may wait as  long as three years before becoming eligible for a subsidized  home. Rented homes are expensive and apartments are at a  premium.  One interesting aspect to me,  of. subsidized housing estates  was that senior citizens housing  is incorporated in each estate,  sonietimes right-in the centre of  the estate, sometimes off to one  side. I visited senior citizens in  their homes on two such estates,  Many of the people in the  lajge wards received therapeutic  care right in the ward. A handicraft centre in the facility was  well attended toy those who were  mobile. A point of interest to me  was a floating bath made of can  vas and rubber. This bath served several purposes and was  used extensively by patients.  Much hilarity was evident when  I, took a snapshot of this bath.  One of the nurses got in and  deriionstrated its functions while  I got the picture I wanted. As  the bed itself is quite wobbly,  she had some difficulty climbing  out, iriuch to the amusement of  the '-patients' and staff present.  Another centre I visited was  equipped with a day centre  where senior citizens and nonresidents could attend on a daily  basis. This and other such centres are run on similar lines to  our own Silver Threads organizations.  One of the last centres I visited was in Coleraine, North Ireland. This centre was one of the  best both in construction and facilities it offered. It was a combination of boarding home and  intermediate care facilities and  the decor was bright, sunny and  cheerful.  While visiting the Royal Eye,  Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital,  Real Estate has always been  MOUNT ELPHINST0HE  A. F. & A. M  Ho. 130  Mli|   UCfa    If   ���  LV1JIVII   uaiif  Refreshments 7 p.m., Dinner, Dancing  Semi-Formal  GET YOUR TICKETS EARLY FROM  W. Hodgson, 886-2127; W. Bryson, 885-2153;  D. Hauka, 886-9325; E. J. Shaw, 885-24170  J. Brandys 886-9617  Whether you are planning  fo buy property or sell property let our experience aid  you in getting a good dollar  value. Just ask tor  WALLY PETBtfON  at McMynn Realty  Gibsons, B.C.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Phone  886-2248  Eves. 886-2877  Support CNIB  BRITISH COLUMBIA-YUKON DIVISION TURKEY OUTLOOK  Turkey shoiild be a good buy  for housewives this fall. 'According to the Canada Department  of Agriculture, marketings will  be up by about eight percent  over last year during the last  six months of 1970.  ANDY  ���ti'PP  GET YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  (OUT HEWS  GIBSONS  S��A CAVALCADE  CftflBT  OmM 30  SEND ENTRIES TO  Sea Cavalcade Committee  Box 145, Gibsons  *"&&&%  K. CROSBY  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  ���j-Tf-���-���  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD-  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 88fc2481  mm mam  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 N  Highway and'Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p._n.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-20M  Sunday School, 1�� a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  ���".���'��� Tues4ay   ���' Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evaneelistic Service  A book dealing exclusively  with the archaeology of British  Columbia was published Sept. 15  as a special issue of B.C. Studies and is edited by Professor  Roy L. Carlson, director of ar-  Coast News, Sept. 30, 1970.      3  chaeological studies at SFU.  Orders for the book should be  directed^ to B.C. Studies, 203  Auditorium Building, University  of British Columbia.  The Labor seen<e    Maiiy attend  Winn funeral  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Warning re Garbage Disposal  In the past two or three weeks there have been a  number of complaints about garbage being littered on  private property and road allowances. This has happened  particularly in the North Fletcher-Marine Driye section of  the Village.  There is a regular garbage service and it must be  used if we are to have a clean, well kept community. I.  is the responsibility of residents to keep their garbage in  animal proof containers. Your co-operation to this end is  needed.  September 24, 1970.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk.  .^r"\  Ed Townsend,* Labor correspondent for the Christian Science Monitor covering the UAW  strike negotiations under a New  York datelirie, writes:  While attention is focused on  AFL-CIO United Auto Workers  negotiations witir car-nialcers,  UAW also is b^gairiinig 7on a  smaller but importarit industrial  front. It stiU is quietly talking  with three major agricultural-  implement arid eairth-anoving  ma<&iriery   manufacturers   that  employ nearly i*H>.0��0 ^^  ''unionists.:';';;-; .;; ,7"'' ;;��� ^ -,  UAW's demands in the industry are about the same; as those  served on the auto tag three. It  wants wage and benefits increases amiounting to about $2.50  an hour over the next three  years And the employers' response is the same as that of the  auto eriiplbyees: ho.  Leonard Woodcock, UAW's  new president, said, ' 'We stand  to gain in the auto industry by  catching up to the *ag-imp' (ag-  : rit^ttire implement) industry. It  is a simple two-step proplositiion.  First, we are going to insist that  auto companies catch up to ag-  imp contracts. Then we 'are go-  irig to see that both move together to accomplish our objectives. . .These are going to be  auto, -ag-imp negotiations, not  just auto negotiations."  Under the oircumistances, according to the union, parallel  contracts are called for, and efforts will be made ��� in negotiations in each industry this  year ��� to write into contracts  the best terms to be found in  either of the.two.  For example, according to  UAW, the agriculture implement  industry's contracts now include  provisions for:  Twelve paid holidays annually, while auto contracts now  give only 11.  A complete plant shutdown  during the Christmas-New Years  week, not included in expired  auto contracts but offered by  the big three as part of a 1970  settlement.  An extra week of paid vacation after 20 years of service.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH&JEWELRY  ISWIRS  885-2421  Photostats  ���TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� l^L W^  and other required paper*  Ph. 886-2622  Vacation bonus pay, $100 now,  to give workers money for their  extra! expenses during vacations.  Additionally, Caterpillar has  income maintenance plan in its  cdntract,7and Deere have a reverse7 seniorityela^use that 'permits long-service' employees, to  elect to take layoffs (ordinarily  those with low seniority would  be laid off instead) arid substantial supplemental unemployment  compensation^ up to about 90  Percent of weekly payj7 as rest  time.' UAW wants TbOth income  maintenance and reverse sen-  ority provisions in new auto contracts.  ���   ���- '  .  Hockey for W  Len Chappie, CBC.te executive  producer of sports and special  events for B.C., has announced  that CBC television will Vprelserit  live, eolor coverage of the Vancouver Canucks first National  Hockey League game direct  from the Pacific Coliseum in  Vancouver, Friday, Oct. 9*7  CBC-TV will utilize seven color cameras to bring the live action of the Canucks-Kings game  from the Pacific Coliseum on the  full CBC-TV network at 8:10 p.m.  PST. ; : ���',';'-v     ���'���   7- '���  ��� ���.  More than 50 persons attended the furieral service Sept. 28  for Harry Winn, one of' Gibsons pioneers who died Sept." 18  at the age of 79. Rev. Jim; Williamson;; of 7 Gibsons United  Church of which Mr 1 Winn had  been a faithful adherent, conducted the service duringwhich  he commented on. Mr. Winn's  association ��� with the church^  Burial was made in'EIphin-  storie cemetery: where many o.  the area's oldtimers riow rest.  Pall bearers were Don Hoops,  Kurt Hoehrie, ; Mel Hough; and  Eric Inglis. Harvey Funeral  Home conducted: arrangements.  Harry Winn was the; first Good  Citizen to be named by Gibsons  arid District Board - of Trade.  This was back in 1953.    ;    ^:T  omnunM  THREE CHMSTENINGSt  Three christenings were part  of the service at Gibsons United Church, Sunday, Sept. 20.  Christened were Jo-Anne Janet  Duncan, daughter of Mr.- and  Mrs. Joe Duncan; Deborah Lynn  Morrisori/ daughter of Mr. and  Mrs.! Ken Morrison, and Olga.  Katrina Smith, daughter of Mr.,  and Mrs. George Smith.  ' BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  FALL  SUNSHINE COAST  Langdale ��� Horseshoe Bay  Effective October 6  The Fait schedule affecting service both ways will  be effective from Tuesday, October 6. Schedules  may be obtained at ferry terminals, auto clubs,  hotels, motels and tourist bureaus.  For information phone:  Langdale 886-2242     Horseshoe Bay 921-7411  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sale!   Hunters    Sale!  LIGHT TRUCK AND 4 WHEEL DRIVE OWNERS... ARjB YOU SURE YOU WILL GET THERE AND BACK!  DUNLOP  670x15  700x15  650x16  700x16  750x16  700x17  750x17  GOLD SEAL  3 RIB  PLY  PRICE  6  $26.52  6  $31.48  6  $26.87  6  $33.67  6  54R38  6  $33.77  8  $42.17  DUNLOP  1  fRIPLE  TRACTION  PLY  RPB  6  $27.07  6  $35.01  6  $30.27  6  $36.88  6  $41.91  8  $45.85  8  $49.50  DUNLOP  TRAK  GRIP  PLY  6  6  6  PRICE  $27.0.7  $32.08  $25.89  8  Use Your Chargex  S-Bends. SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY 4      Coast News, Sept, 30, 1970.    U��|J) WANTED  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  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thurs. Firi.  Sept. 30, Oct. 1, 2  Oliver Reed, Michael J. Pollard  HANNIBAL  BROOKS  Sat., Oct. 3, Matinee, 2 p.m.  THUNDERBIRDS ARE GO  Cartoon Feature  Sat., Sum., Mon.      Oct. 3, 4, 5  Allen Funt's  .    WHAT DO YOU SAY  TO A NAKED LADY?  RESTRICflED ��� Documentary  with nudity and sex ��� B.C. Censor.  Tues., Wed., Thurs. Oct. 6, 7, 8  Yul Brynner  THE FILE OF THE  GOLDEN GOOSE  COMING  CAPTAIN NEMO AND  THE UNDERWATER CITY  Waitress. Apply Coast Inn, Gibsons, between 3:30 and 4:30 p.m.  WORK WANTED  OPEN BOWLING  SAT.   EVENING,   Open  7  p.m.  SUN.  AFTERNOON,   1:30  p.m.  STRIKE on the RED  HEAD PIN  WINS  YOU A  FREE GAME  BOWLERS NEEDED  for   TUES.   MORNING   Ladies  and WED. and THURS. Mixed'.  Begin at 8 o'clock  JOIN NOW  Phone 886-2086  E & M BOWLADROME  Oct. 5: O.A.P.O. Social, 2 p.m.,  Health Centre, Gibsons.  Oct. 11: St. Bart's Harvest  Thanksgiving Dinner with all  trimmings. Sunday, 5:30 - 7:30.  Parish Hall. $2 adults, children  $1. ���'.'-  Mrs. Dorothy Greene will be  giving cooking lessons in her  kitchen, Redrooffs Road, weekly. Oct. 13 to Nov. 17, Maximum  5 pupils, $2 per lesson. Results  can be purchased at cost. Please  phone 885-9328.  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.   CARD OF THANKS  We wish to extend our sincere  thanks to all who donated to St.  Mary's Hospital in lieu of flowers, also to our many friends  for their kind and* thoughtful expressions of sympathy during  our bereavement.  ���John, Doreen and family.  A very sincere thanks to all the  nurses and all the kind friends  who visited my husband, in St.  Mary's Hospital or sent lovely  cards. Special thanks go to Dr.  Hugh Inglis and Dr. J. D. Hob-  -son, also to Rev. Dennis Morgan, for his kind and comforting words at the hospital.  ���Mrs. O. Swanson.  We wish to tender most grateful  thanks to the many friends who  attended the funeral service of  the late  Harry Winn,   and  for  their kindness and cards of sympathy in our bereavement.  ���Alfred,  Herbert, Jean,   Colleen Winn and 10 grandchildren.  Tost ~  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.  FREE WINTER  SAFETY CHECK  All your tree needs attended to  promptly and expertly.  Insured work.  Phone 885-2109.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  "~      TRUCK FOR RENT  14' flatbed, 6 ton Max., by hour  or day. 886-2945.   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. ...      . ���  -     YERNON& SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2894  MISC. FOR SALI (Cont'd)  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  ELECTROLUX SUPPLIES  885-9474  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE   >.���12Z,��2SF  MISC. FOR SAli  A baby's white Italian made  . shoe, picked up in the post office parking lot. Now at Coast  News.  FREE  HEALTHFUL 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, 886-9430  8'0" Vanguard Camper, low profile. $250. Phone 886-2382.  Suzuki Motorcycle in excellent  condition. Phone 886-2983.  1 Class A Golf membership for  sale. Phone 886-2642. ,,      Pure unpasteurized honey. 35c  lb. Beeswax 75c lb. Phone 112-  435-4995.  Girl's size 16 mouton, beaverlike coat, almost new, cost $250  now $50. also cedar green kinky  pile Romano twist broadloom,  9 x 12 with rubber undertpad,  nearly mew, cost $15.98 sq. yd.  priced for quick sale' $200. Also  walnut refectory table, opens to  over 3ft . oval, pedestal legs.  Real value at $70. Gold hostess  mahogany inlay chair, $60. Violet stand, brass and wrought  iron. $15. Ph. 886-7178 mornings.  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.   1970 Skidoo 399 Olympic, trailer  and cover. Phone  886-7561.  1 Class A Golf membership for  sale. Phone 884-5360.  1967 250 cc. Ducat, motorcycle,  Al condition, 6100 miles, $325  cash.  Phone 886-9346.  Moffatt Electric stove, Fiesta  model. Phone 886-2591.  % inch heavy duty electric drill,  Black & Decker. Automatic electric room heater. Phone 886-  9961.  420 John Deere crawler, good  condition, $2200. 1957 International truck, $250. 886-7264.  Portable TV, 17 inch Philco, instant picture, 5 months old. Ph.  886-9541.  6 year Palomino, $400 or Offer.  Western saddle, $100. Phone 886-  2546.  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     .  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   ;  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons    ., 886-9340      .  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  WANTED  High chair,1.canning jars. Phone  886-7158.  BOATS FOR SALE  19 ft. 6 in. Fibreglass over plywood boat, with cabin, 65 top.  Merc, 67 motor. $600. Phone 886-  2096 or 886t9600.  ��� '     -'      "   ���������' ��� : '    ,  14 ft. cabin boat, Briggs & Strat-  ton motor, $300. Phone 886-2935  evenings.  For complete information cri  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments; contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant,- Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546.  and 885-94257  CARS-TRUCKS FOR SALE  Trade car for Vz ton pickup or  panel. Phone. 885-2151 or 885-2848  '66 Merc pickup, V8, bucket  seats, tape player. Very good  shape. Offers. Phone 886-2096 or  886-9600.  1965 Plymouth Fury 2, 4 drive,  V8, auto, power steering and  brakes. Govt, inspected. Very  good condition. $650. Ph. 886-2975  '66 Gold Rambler station wagon,  low mileage (37,000) will consider trade for sriialler car or try  terms on full price of $1100. Con-  tact Mrs. L. Giraird, 886-7760.  1965 Pontiac, 6 cyl, standard, 6  good tires, (2 winter) all on  wheels. $800. Phone 886-7564.  WATERFRONT ��� Gower Point,  50 ft. of beautiful level beach at  your doorstep,/with a 2 bedim,  remodelled cabin with water,  and irewired for 220 range. Full  .; price  $15,500  with  some terms  *  on $9,000 down.  886-2481  We are exclusive agents for  this aittractive property on Gower Point Road. Here's a well  built executive type,house (1300  sq. ft.) with good sized living  room featuring brick wall and  acorn F.P. Bright kitchen, modern bathroorri and three bed-  rooms. The lot is 2V2 acres in  size. Cleared and fenced, with"  iroads on three sides and landscaped, includes large patio with  fish pools. There's also an orchard area and several small  fields. And much more. Let us  show you this place, $29,500 F.P,  on terms with $12,500 down.  886-2481  1 bedrm lovely home on Hillcrest Rd., close to shopping and  transportation, large L.R. with  w.w. carpets, modern kitchen'  and bathroom on a nicely landscaped Jot with blacktop driveway.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 3 bedrm  deluxe family home on corner  lot. Cathedral entrance, large  l.r. with fireplace; kitchen with  adjoining dining room, house  fully carpeted, large finished  rumpus room in full bsmt, with  workshop and lauridry room.  Sun deck and car port. F.P.  $26,900. Some terms.  886-2481  ���80   ft.    WATERFRONT   ���   at  Langdale, nice sheltered water  for anchorage, sloping property, 80 x 105'. Full price $7500.  886-2481  A "Fairmette" on Hough Rd.,  ���"'���������near Gibsons, in a quiet seimi-  rural area. 2% acres of level  land, sandy loam, rio rocks, and  cleared. An attractive house,  stucco exterior* high pitch shake,  roof with F.P. in living rooiS,  two bedrooms, etc. Area around  house in lawns and gardens. Ask  ing $16,500. ,'���'���'������  886-2481  SECRET COVE, SANDY HOOK,  TH.LICUM AND TUWANEK ���  Waterfront and view lots fully  serviced. Ideal for summer cottage.  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  fOR RENT  MOVING, MUST SELL  '68 Barracuda fastback, sunshine  yellow,   black   interior,   bucket  seats,   4' speed  positrack,   V-8,  disc brakes. 28,000 miles, $2,600.  '68 H-D Sportster motorcycle,  900 cc, in excellent condition.  $1750. .  ...  1965 35 hp. Mercury outboard,  good condition, plus controls.  $300. Phone 886-2894.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 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  Skihdivers' 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  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Roberts Creek, 2 bedroom home,  fully electric, $100 per month.  "Possession Nov. 1. Call 886-7015.  SUNNYCREST MOTOR HOTEL  Gibsons  ^Luxury suite with modern elec-  ' trie kitchen, 2 double beds im  Kbedroom, double bed chesterfield  4-iri living room, TV, w.w. carpet  : and fully furnished throughout.  First class twin, double or sin-  : gle rooms also available. Phone  i 886-9920 or 886-7218.  Family home ��� three bedrooms  '������ One mile to schools and shopping. $100 per month. Phone 886-  7015.   10' x 41' 1 bedroom house tralil-  er.  Phone 886-7264.  ; 1  cottage,  suitable  for couple.  ;  Phone 886-2894.  __  4 room house, Gibsons area,  couple or elderly gentleman preferred. Phone 886-2983 . .  Home for rent to reliable tenant. Livingroom, kitchen, 3 small  bedrooms, $90 month. E. W. Mc-  Mynn Realty, Gibsons.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  3 bright offices ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861. ���  PERSONAL  Luxury "Gold Medallion" 3  bedroom 175_ 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  Charming 4. room cottage on  level lot in area of new homes.  Don't miss this one at only $16,-  000. Easy terms too.  Let us show you this unique  2 bdrm home on view lot, close  in. Designed for maximum living and minimum care. Terms  on $17,000.  Have you a favorite house  plan you want to build? Here's  the ideal property for it. % ac.  clear and ready to go. The view  is superb. Terms on $7,500.  $10,000 down gives immediate  possession comfortable 4 room  cottage on prime acreage. Excellent garden soil, fruit trees,  out buildings.  We have several choice waterfront properties at realistic  prices.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public '���.'.'  E.  McMynn,  886-2500  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Wally Peterson 886-2877  Near new 2 bed. home with  extra bedroom and large rumpus aroom in above grade basement. A beautiful home located  in Gibsons Bay area. Reasonably priced at $26,900.  Bargain: Good family home,  close to beach. Four bedrooms,  large L.R., panelled, w.w. carpet. Large modern kitchen, full  concrete basement, sun deck, &  carport. See this well-built, spacious home today. Very well  priced at only $18,000. Excellent terms for only $10,000 down  and the balance $125 mo. at  ONLY 6*4% INTEREST.  Gibsons Rural: 1 bdrm home,  needs inside finishing and to be  set on a foundation, however,  has good iroof, wiring, etc. Hse.  generally in good condition.  Situated on one acre mostly  cleared land, some view. This is  an excellent buy for only $4,400.  Down payment $2,000, balance  $100 month.  Gibsons Village: Three bedroom home, centrally located.  Large bright living room with  cut stone fireplace and an excellent view. Quiet street. Dawn,  garden, fruit trees. Economical  electric heat. A comfortable  family type home with an approximate floor area of 1500 ft.  Full price $16,000 with $7,000  down. Good terms and1 fair interest rate on balance'.  Roberts Creek: Home with  good acreage. Older type house  with over 5 acres of land. Centrally located on paved road,  close to shopping, post/ office &  school: Full price $17,300. Terms  Gibsons Village: At the edge  of the village, two level lots,  each 50 x 210'. Village water. On  paved street. Close to shopping  area. F.P. $5,500 for both.'Terms  possible.  Granthams ��� Immediate possession: New, two bedroom  home on high view lot. W.w. carpets throughout. Full insulation,  propane furnace, 4 pc. vanity  bath, large sundeck. $16,800,  some terms. 1726  Gibsons ��� Retirement home  Near shopping and schools. Very  clean. Single bedroom. All electric $7,900. 1566  Gibsons Rural ��� Six adjoining lots consisting of approx.  five acres each. Excellent water  supply. Road allowance on three  sides.  Good investment.       1470  ALL EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  GIBSONS  Phone   C.   R.   GATHERCOLE,  Gibsons 886-7015.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.        MOBILE HOMES  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  7 large south and west panoramic view lots iri 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 bedrooms, 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. ���.%  acre, ��p.  $48,000. Some terms. Phone 885-  9630.  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  1960 8 x 35 Skyline housetrailer,  one bedroom, refinished living  room. Phone 886-2664 after 5 pm.  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.  CONSTRUCTION  PETS  Alone farmer on farm seeks  housekeeper arid coriipanion.  Must be over 64. Will answer all  letters. Confidential. Box 2003,  Coast News.  GOod home wanted for spayed  cocker spaniel. Also white  mouse. Phone 886-2900.  Mature, gentle male part German shepherd needs good home  immediately. Contact 1577 School.  Road (brown house behind Ani-  mar Clinic).  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-228S  Everything tor your  building needs  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  Coast News  FUELS  ON PAGE  5 FUELS  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.  LIVESTOCK  Pinto mare, 14.1 hands, well  trained and gentle, in foal to  Arabian. Reasonable. Ph. 886-  2617.  Chicken broiler  supply plentiful  ��� ��"������".-   ��� ���  -The October food outlook as  composed by the economics  branch, Canada Department of  Agriculture.  Pork: Larger seasonal slaughter is expected with prices correspondingly lower. "-.-'���  Beef:. With supply and demand  steady, little change in prices  can be expected1.  Eggs: Adequate supplies with  some slight price variations.  Poultry Meat: Broiler and  roaster chickens will be in plentiful supply at relatively low  prices. Turkeys of all weights  will be in adequate supply at  steady prices.  Potatoes: Supplies moderate,  prices a little higher.  Onions: Larger supplies and  lower prices.  Apples: Supplies increasing,  prices a little lower.  Pears: Average supplies, prices slightly lower.  Grapes: Below average supplies in east, with prices higher.  Cauliflower, brussels sprouts,  rutabagas, pumpkin, squash, in  plentiful supply at seasonally  low prices.  Earlier hour set  Gibsons United Church Sunday School will commence classes Oct. 4 at 10 a.m. This earlier time has been set to enable  boys playing on soccer teams  to take in Sunday school as well,  and will enable teachers to attend the church service.  - During the church service  from 11:15 to 12:15, parents at--  tending the service can leave  their children in the church hall  where games and books will be  available for them and where  they will be supervised by adults  or teenagers.  #"4.&i'M.  '���%��*,  Fire completely destroyed a  workshed1 containing materials  for boat construction on property close to the corner of Reid  and Chamberlin roads at about  2:45 Wednesday afternoon d_  last week. No insurance was  carried.  Allan Wilson, caretaker, who  turned in the alarm was unable  to give any cause for the blaze  other than the possibility 'of  faulty wiring. Gibsons firemen  responded and' kept the blaze  from spreading in nearby bush  and trees.  Janet Matthews  Roberts Creek was shocked in  the recent sudden death of Janet Matthews, who has been an  active member of the community from early days, giving her  support to the many organizations..  She was a charter member of  the original Roberts Creek Hall  Board and later of the Community Association. A willing  worker in all activities of the  Roberts Creek Legion auxiliary  since its inception, a member of  St. Aidan's Church and women's  auxiliary, for which she gave  generously of her tihie and service.  Her work for the Red Cross  was outstanding. Her knitting  as perfectly done as the articles  she, iised to show at the Gibsons  fair, winning many prizes, She  found quiet joy and relaxation  in her garden, which gave pleasure to many who passed by.  The beautiful floral tributes  and many donations in lieu of  flowers to St. Mary's: Hospital  Memorial Fund were express  sions of the affection of her  many friends.  HIGH-RISE BOARDERS  Construction is planned to  start soon ori Canada's first high  rise rooming house, reports  Heavy Construction News. Toronto city council has approved  a rezoning application to permit  -construction of the proposed 14-  storey building in the downtown  city core.  ACROSS  ,'   3. Garbage  vessel  5. African  lake  9. Beyond  the   10. Was transported  11. Baffle  12. Overturn  3.4. Little girl  35. Charge  : 36. Governmental  department  (abbr.)  17. Duplicating  device  20. Inquire  21. Away  22.Mets'  77Tommie  23. the  breeze  26. Sound of  anguish  27. Strike (si.)  28. Owing  29. Caviar  30. Contrive  (inf.)  34. "Whether  35. Top  36. Decree  37. Danger  39. Overhead  41. Capital  ofltaly  42. Small bay  43. Hit at  44. right  DOWN  3. Bowler's  " bugaboo  2. Reason  3. Aged  4. Tiny  5. Inhumane  6. Expect  7. Classified  8. Type of  fishing:  11. Large worm  13. Keepsake  15. Spasm  18. Recess  19. Slice  20. Past  22. Region.  28. Fractional  currency  24 Dan- Today's Answer  cers *  (si.)  25. Unit  26. Blun-  der-  . buss,  for  instance  28. Performed  30. Cut of  meat  31. Catch,  ' as in  baseball  &2. Washes  EBCSB   DCEE  BEHE   B______  EEHSn BDEBE  ede ______ en  i_HE__-_IU_] BEE  BEE EJEEE  nCEEE   DEHEE5  Esan dee  CEO EOEEEEE  BE BEE  EDE  PBEEE BEEEE  BEEE BBCE  iai��lMj��wloiois__l  33. Sheep  35. City in Ohio  38. Skid   39. Hole-in-one  40. Youth  Winfer in B.C.  Winter in British Columbia is  beautiful. That's the suggestion  of the winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine, the  four-color quarterly published  by the Department of Travel Industry, now on sale.  As well as a collection of photographs depicting winter iri its  many forms, readers will find a  photo story about the Provincial  Museum iri Victoria; illustrations of some of the stained-glass  church windows in the province;  an article by Adam Szczawinsbi,  curator of botany at the Provincial Museum, about our wild  orchids, and an item describing  the American sparrow-hawk.  Coast News, Sept. 30, 1970.  Turner's home  total wreck  Word has been received by  friends of Ed Turner, retired  roads department supervisor in  this area that it was his new  home which was destroyed totally in a landslide at Summer-  land, in the Lake Okanagan district.  The story as reported by the  Vancouver Sun contained the  following:  The slide demolished the new  iretirement home of former  transport department supervisor Ed Turner.  Sunday night, his son, Ted,  who had helped build the house  and ihad moved the furniture in Saturday afternoon,  stood guard over the shattered  remnants while his father drove  from Vancouver where he had  attended his retirement dinner.  "We just started building this  in June," said Ted Turner, picking a \piece of an organ from  the rubble. "Everything they  own was in the house and all  their money is in it. Now it's  just squashed1 flat."  A MYSTERY  Watch for further details and1  change   of time  for  the   semiannual event on Oct. 16 to which  the whole family is invited.'  Brides-to-be showered  A surprise shower was , held  for Miss Penny Caldwell, whose  marriage to Stan Stubbs will  take place on October 3.  Held at the home of Mrs. Margaret De Hart, the bride-elect  was led to a gaily decorated  chair by the hostess and presented with a corsage of pink  rosebuds and heather. The mothers of the principals were then  presented with corsages of yellow Chrysanthemums and marguerites.  Many useful gifts were held in  a make-believe trailer and were  handed to Penny by Miss Donna  McCourt.  Games were played with the  winners being Mrs. Marion  Cook, Mrs. Susan Jenzen, Mrs.  Dawn Cottrell and Miss Penny  Caldwell.  Those- attending were Mesdames Ruby Stubbs,.l_ola Caldwell, Linda Moorcroft, Lorene  Yates, Beryl Blackstock, Anne  Yates, Susan Jenzen, Dawn Cottrell, Lynn Jorgensen, Anne  Kurluk, Marion Cook, Iil McCourt, Faye McCourt and Miss  Donna  McCourt.  Unable to attend but sending  gifts were Mrs. Marion Reeves,  Mrs. Beaulah Lawson and Miss  Judy Ayotte.  Refreshments were served by  the hostess assisted by Mrs.  Anne Kurluk, who also made* the  corsages. The evening ended  with everyone wishing Penny  much happiness..  A   surprise, shower   was   ar  ranged for Miss Carol Forsh-  ner a bride-to-be by Miss wllma  Mandelkau, Sunday, Sept. 20.  Guests were Pam Boyes, Darlene Lawson, Glenys McLeod,  Mrs. Richardson, Elaine McKenzie, Mrs. Girard, Karen Stanley,  Mrs. Anne Knowles, Mrs. Forsh-  ner, Cathy Mandelkau, Mrs.  Mandelkau, Mrs. Sims and Mrs.  E. Irvine. Unable to attend were  Mrs. Chamberlain, Marlene Hop  kins, Deana Ono, Wendy Tracey,  Faye Lockhart and Cheri Jay.  Servers were Donna Mandelkau and Betty Topham. The  bride-to-be was recipient of  many useful gifts.  Penticton Tea  A tea catered by the Junior  Auxiliary to Penticton Hospital  for wives of members attending  the Union of B.C. Municipalities  convention at Pentictoni Golf-  club, attended by Mrs. Walter  Peterson, wife of Mayor Wally  Peterson and Mrs. Crosby, wife  of Aid. Ken Crosby, featured  Japanese festive decorations.  Colorful oriental lanterns were  strung across the room and  hung at every window. Tables  were centred with colorful paper  flowers and dried foliage set in  rock-filled1 containers like min-  ilature Japanese gardens. In one  section was a life-sized bridge  backed by a life-sized umbrella,  also a Japanese pagoda.  CHEVY'S NEW  *  s Vega is here at last.  ' Now you can buy what we modestly believe is  the best little car in the world.  -.'���sK--.  Everything? Everything.  Vega moves well, stops well, steers well, rides  well, handles well, responds well, passes well, merges  well, travels well, parks well, site well, wears well,  and is priced well under what you'd expect to pay  .for such a totally talented car.  In highway tests, Vega has been getting around  30 miles to the gallon. Yet unlike your average little  car, ours steps right out when you step on the gas.  The standard engine is a specially designed  140 cubic inch overhead cam four with a lightweight  aluminum alloy block. You can order the optional,  engine which has a 2-barrel carburetor and delivers  20 extra horsepower. The brakes are something too.  Discs are standard in the front, new-type drums in  the rear.  The wheelbase is 97 inches. Width: nearly 5 Vz  nioe> stablefeet. Weight: 2,190 lbs. for the standard  sedan. Engine displacement: 140 cubic inches; horsepower: 90 SAE gross.T80 SAE net. Seating Capacity:  four adults. Turning, circle: 33 feet, curb to curb.  What it all adds up to is a lot of little car.  Ttirao con end a trucK.  Vega turned out so well that we couldn't turn  out just one. So we made four: a sporty little hatchback coupe shown open and closed in the foreground  below; the sedan, on the right; the Kammback wagon,  an the left; and the little panel express truck, in"  the rear.  You have a choice of 10 outside and 5 inside  colors plus a pretty fair selection of available options.  September 28th tsOpening Day;  All Chevrolet dealers across Canada are  handling the Vega, so you shouldn't have to go very  far to find oukmbreabout it.  Chevy's new little car is open for business.  Look into it.  VEGA  CHEVROLET r  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO ��� TV ��� STEREO  PHONE 880-7117  Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  SHAKESPEARE CONGRESS  The Canada Council has granted $20,<MH> towards the World  Shakespeare Congress to be held  next* year at Simon Fraser University and the University of  British Columbia.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FBI.  10:30 ��� 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  886-7112  886-7112  d  e  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  ALL FAMOUS MAKES OF CARPETS  Harcjing ��� Crossfey ��� Karasfan ��� Mand  Canadian CeJanese, etc.. etc.  fflB WEEK'S SPECIAL  Genuine 0ZITE Carpet with Rubber Back  Limited Quantity, One Color only, Copper; 12 ft. wide  Regular $4.95 ' MJf $f.9�� ?| #  II  Regular $2.10  12 fi. wide EC0N0VINYL Linoleum  5 lovely colors'  MOW  �� #  fA/HKN MCWjr  Little more than 40 years ago  furs were beaten with bamboo  sticks whenever cleaning time  came ; around.' '. Th<.re was1 'no  other wayfinoi it waVfoetter'thari  nothing. Oii_ the whole','though,  the beating technique did little  to remove deep seated dust and  grime. Nowadays dust and dirt  is removed and. lustre revived  by rotation in drums containing  sawdust and mild solutions that  not only clean furs deep down,  but also .soften the skins and  help keep them supple, at the  same time cleaning the lining.  To protect furs against dryness and wet, a plastic finish is  sprayed' on that is similar to  hair spray. In-the case of sheared furs, electricity is used to  correct  matting ! and' condition  the fur to its proper sleek  straigtitness.  To keep fur in top condition  it should be stored during'1 the  summer months and ' cleaned  and glazed once a yedr, however  infrequent the wearing may be.  The lining of a'fiir coat in  which the average Canadian woman is destined to spend the  better part of six months of the  year, is really7a .very important  item. The lining is one thing you  shouldn't stint on when buying  a fur coat. It takes a lot of the  stress and strain of daily wear,  literally helping tp keep your  coat in goocf shape. The revolution iri synthetic textiles1 lias  made an" immense variety of  fascinating fabrics available  for  lining  furs J  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOdbS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS-Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5r 10. 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852 ..������  For AU Your SEWING NEEDS, SHVIPLipiTY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ���- Ph. 886-2615  CECE ABERNATHY  former owner of both Burnaby  Photographs and Brentwood  Photographers' Ltd. has taken  up residence in Gibsons. Preliminary to setting up a studio he  will be available for wedding  photography. He can be reached in the meantime at 886-7215  evenings.  Some 71 babies  to start wealthy  All babies1 born during the  first 71 mniutes of July 20, 1971,  British Columbia's 100th birth-  diay in Canadian Confederation,  will receive 100 Centennial dollar coins from the British Col-  ubmia Centennial '71 Committee,  it is announced by "L. J. Wallace, general chairman.  Mr. Wallace said the co-operation of the medical ija^ession  and hospital administrators -syjll  make impossible for 51^e provincial Centennial Committee to  keep an accurate', record of  births and titaaes.  Also, aUcKUdren born through  out'the year will receive*a special certificate, signifying they  are "Centennial Year Babies."  6      Coast News, Sept. 30, 1970.  CBC seeking  essays for radio  CBC Radio is offering a prize  of $1,000 for an original documentary essay on audio tape, to  discover people with1 a talent for  . making radio programs, and en>  courage the use of already existing oral history material and  to develop new sources.  The subject; might foe an individual Mograpihy; the evolution of a movement, institution  or political party; or the recounting of a specific event. It  might iemploy taped material  such as speeches, interviews,  music or crowd noise, from existing oral archives. It might  partly or entirely consist of original recordings and) interpretations.  Entries will foe judged on content, intrinsic interest, presentation and technical quality* Upon  request, any tape submitted will  be considered for broadcast on  the CBC-FM program. Ideas and  on CBC Tuesday Night. Broadcast fees would be in addition  to the prize.  The deadline for an entry is  April 10, 1971. Technical instructions, detailed rules, further information and posters advertising the project, can be obtained by writing to Oral History  Project, Lewis Aueribach, Canadian Broadcasting Corporation  Box 500, Terminal A, Toronto 1,  Ontario. '  The project is an attempt to  kindle a more intensive interest  in oral history in Panada and to  encourage those already engaged iii!'prp^ecis involving the collection of taiped material to consider ?riadio;*^_ a possible outlet.  More generally; *tiiei project is  an attempt to capture more of  the past for the present.  The CBC has also initiated two  oral history projects of its own,  interviews with Canadian poets,  and interviews with 'intellectual  refugees' in Canadian culture.  These long, open-ended interviews are being deposited with  CBC   archives   in   Toronto  SCEPS MEETING  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Environment Protection  Society will meet on ~ Friday,  Oct. 2 at 7:3 0p.m. in Gibsons  Rod and Gun Clubhouse to discuss current problems and make  plans for the future of the group  Anyone interested in any facet  of the environmental cause is  welcome.  REGISTER NOW  JACK & JILL CO OPERATIVE  Phone 886-7040  Timber Trail Riding Club  PRESENTS TWO FILMS  The Maryland Horse  Oct. 4 ��� 7:30 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION HALL  Silver Collection  Coffee  Beth Buchanan  PANCECLAS^  HPUND, TAP AMD CHARACTER  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr; Doug 'Warned 'back from a  three months stay in Santo Domingo, was a guest at the Galliford" home last-week.  Mr. and Mrs. James R. Sutton, of Sutton, Penn., were  guests of Mr. and Mrs. James  Sutton, uncle and aunt, at their  summer home.  Mr. and Mrs. T. IX Clayhill,  who have a home at the tjeach,  recently entertainedworld travellers, Fired" Neumann, Freda,  his wife and two sons, Fred and  Werner. Before their departure  on Thursday a party was1 given  in ttieir 'honorswith, many old'  friends arriving of. the morning  ferry from the Lower Mainland  to spend the day.  For the benefit of the many  friends of Mr. Charles Bedford who have enquired for his  address it is 7502 Cumberland  St., Burnaby, where he is comfortably settled at the George  Derby. He is missed as a member of St. Aidan's Church, the  Legion, the Community Association and a good neighbor.  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital will hold  its meeting ori October 5 because of the holiday. Several  members were absent from the  September meeting, either vacationing or entertaining guests,  so that several items of busi- .  ness were tabled and will foe  dealt with on Oct. 5.  Used furniture or what  havejpim';;  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Al'S USED FURNITURE  I Gibsons ��� 8S--2812  ���':���! :  WEDNESDAYS, ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S CHURCH HALL  Classes will Commence Oct. 7  Register at the Church Hall, Sept. 30, at 4 p.m.  leaves Davis Bay every morning at 9:00 a.m. for FREE Rental Deliveries  to Roberts Creek, Gibsons, Langdale  and returns to pick up at 5 p.m.  For your Delivery Phone the day before to 885-2848  or tfie evening before 885-2151  ' ' '    ���  and reserve your Saw ��� Cement Mixer ��� Roto Tiller ��� Power Mower ��� Sandier  Power Rake ��� Paint Spray ��� Water Pump ��� Electric Jack Hammer  or Almost Anything Else  WE BUY AND SELL USED FURNITURE, etc. JLt/eV Darkest Moment  A WEBSTES CLASSIC  ^.ow, t-e-rs? sere ��� cost" ��f=- spadimg  ..p plot-���Tv^/o Aiew F&ft. TRKee HOUf^S  JvDozeAJ -* e.oo���.forty e/wrr ftocers  $3 50 SPRAV���#1.60~B4��.OF STf^lW(&-  AO<t ��� CUTWORM Tfae/WMeNT��� 75 ? -  Tr^L_./\PPS op to ^33-Bo. *WD �� Scrr  /. -ToT^VL OF FIFT^eM To/WATOES.  TFiAT- /.MOtiNTS To /_Bq_rT-y#Z.Z5  A -Tomato. AiV GOSHfJ!  m i  _v^w^ViCiAfma��b1o��i__  ���V.'i  ;*  _*/����  ii'/a  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Q. Are both unpaired driving  and driving with a high breathalyzer reading against the law?  .A Yes ��� These are two separate offences. Everyone -who,  while his ability to drive a motor vehicle is impaired by alcohol or a drug drives a motor vehicle or has the care and control of a; motor vehicle whether  it is in motion or not, is guilty  of the of fence, of impaired driving. The punishment for the first  offence is a fine of, not more  than $500 and not less than $50  or to imprisonment for three  months or to both.  Q. jiustexactly, what crime  is involved in driving where a  breathalyzer is used?  A. Where a police officer on  reasonable and probable grounds  believes that a person is under  the influence of alcohol and has  been driving, the officer may  require that person to provide a  breath sample for anaylsis. If  the reading is in excess Of .08  <80 milligrams of alcohol in 100  Plan now for  Christmas calls  ' ; ������������:���'' ''���'���'  : Bookings.for overseas Christmas telephone calls will be accepted from 7 am. PDT Monday, Oct. 5 the B.C. Telephone  Company announces;  Reservations are accepted for  transAtlantic and transpacific  calls for Dec. 24 and 2.5 only,  with calls on other days being  handled on demand. No reservations are accepted for calls to  points in North America.  Reservations for overseas  calls on the two days, Christmas  Eve and Christmas Day, may  be placed at any time Monday  through Friday from October 5  to Dec. 23.  Those wishing to book times  for Christmas calls to overseas  points should dial the operator    :  and  advise   her  they  wish-.to"  place an overseas Christmas call   -~  reservation, indicating the country they wish to call.  fltransAtlantic calls from Canada are handled through the  Montreal (overseas operator centrewhile those from Canada to  transpacific points are handled  through Vancouver. Last year,  the B.C. Telephone overseas operators completed 1,184 trans-  Pacific calls during December  24-25.  (Copyright)  millilitres , of 7$bod) then the  person would normally be charged with the offence of driving  with a Treading in excess of .08.  The penalty is' a fine of not less  thahT. $50 and hot more than  $1,000 or to imprisonment for  hot more than six months, or  both.  ;;      '���_"���-���,';'-.  Q. Can I refuse to take a  breathalyzer test when my car  is stopped by a policeman?  A. Yes, if you have a reasonable excuse. But foe very careful  because if you refuse and your  excuse is not reasonable according to the judge, then you are  liable to the same punishment  that you'd be liable to if you  had taken the test and had a  reading in excess of .08.  Q. :Can the; breathalyzer foe  fooled by mouthwash or chewing giim or something like that?  A.; No. The machine uses  deep-lung air which comes from  the bottom of your lungs and  the fact, that the air on the way  out passes through some chewing gum or mouthwash will hot  affect the blood-alcohol reading.  The machine has been perfected  over many years and seems to  be pretty well foolproof.  -_rft-v  BONDS  BUILDING CONSTRUCTION  RENOVATING, etc.  Phone  885-2315  or write R.R. l, Sechelt  i__L  JtffilMi'S BiHUHNG  MAINTENANCE  Floors ��� Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior  &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing in  Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 642, Sechelt  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DOME!  You'll find the help m need  in the directory  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSES,  COTTAGES,  FINISH, REMODEL  Phone 886-2417  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving  The  Sunshine  Coast  with     <  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2690  FftEE   ESTIMATES  A  COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  ; Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Payis JBay Rd.^ Rjj^ ,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  TASHLASH0P  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens;  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ROAD GRADING  LAND CLEARING  ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  8-5.9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  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 Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  NEED A  PEHIHSULA STUCCO  -DRYWALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  The Coast News  can take it  for you  Phone 886-2622  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  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  _ MARINE SERVICE ltd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  ,   Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956    ���   '  C    *:���$���  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTO.  885-2171  7    by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  �� Box 684,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  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  NEED TifcfES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phoiie 886-2700  MACK'S MRS3.Y  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  UNEWORK  886-7244  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MsttNRY  GAMBIB. CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  OPtOMEtRisf  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEbNEJibAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira Park���- Ph: 883-2248  ^      GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  VERNON i SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  FreeTEstiniates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS &  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONttEK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  v^   Free Estimates-_-  Excavations --Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filiihg by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  BtLL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  - BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates    ���  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12 Vz ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  chargex M/T CONSTRUCTION  |illl,Hil*        GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On 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 lo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  LAND   SURVEYING  ROY&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lid.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  G&W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 886 2402  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  Mileage is Our Business  Gftwro SnW Service  ��� Top  Quality  Shell   products   ^  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete   Auto   Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienc-  .  .     ed Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  2f HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  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  PARKINSON'S HEATIN6 ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank fat.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYER8  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  " 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  OCEANSIDE 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 TRANSFER Ud.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.Rl Gibsons WINTER SPECIAL  10% Discount during Oct. & Nov.  Insulating  Roof & Eaves Repair  Letters fo editor      BOWLING  Free Estimates  Ph. 886-2070  BAHA'I  THE EARTH ES ONE COUNTRY  AND MANKIND ITS CITIZENS  Phone 886-2078  Editor: It was with great  pleasure that the students of  Elphinstone Secondary School  learned of the accreditation given our school by the department  ���of education. We are all deeply  indebted to last year's grade 12  students whose tremendous effort in studies raised the school  average so remarkably.  It was with great pride that  we received Mr. F. P. Lewis'  statement that the three year  accreditation may be taken as  an expression of confidence that  the school can maintain acceptable academic standards. We are  confident we can do this and  with hard work and determination we will strive to maintain  the shining record set by our  Graduates..  - ���Steven Lee, Chairman,  7'Student Council.  CzJl  ax d  n>  nn  Thanksgiving Smorgasbord  Sunday, October 11 ��� 5 to 8 p.m.  $4 per person Children under 12, $2  For Reservations, phone 886-9815  "In advertising,  you're the boss!"  Mr. Leon Weinstein, President ofLobldw Groceterias Co. Ltd.,  is a well'knowh figure in Canadian business.  "As^consumers, each of us possesses a powerful weapon to use  against advertising that we think  insults our intelligence. We can  vote that product or service into  oblivion by��o. buying it. We have  the last word.  "And it's a choice we can exercise  every day of our lives."  Protection for the consumer.  "Of course, advertising is not perfect.  "But more than ever before, I  think advertisers recognize their  responsibilities to us, the consumers.  Advertisers recognize the necessity  to inform honestly. They recognize  their duty not to fool the public.  And they recognize the need to  police themselves."  That's one reason why the Canadian Advertising Advisory Board  was created. It's a body made up  of advertisers, advertising agencies  and media. One of their chief functions is to help protect the consumer  against misleading advertising.  Don't con the consumer���  she may be your wife!  "Things have changed a great deal  since'the good old days'. You can't  fool the consumer. She is a smart  shopper. And the advertisers are  very much aware of that fact.  "I think that we all recognize good  advertising when we see it. It is usually the kind that is created with one  common sense rule in mind: Don't  con the consumer, she may be your  wife:'    ,  A Code of Ethics.  The   advertising   industry .has  established a Code of Ethics for itself. It sets "out in'black and white .   .  the standards that advertising must 7:-7  meet. 7$7  ��� '���"Her*-  You can get a free copy of the��>j;.  booklet called '^Canadian Code of J*~"'  Advertising Standards" simply by  requesting it.   '  Write to the. Advertising Standards Council, 159 Bay Street,  Toronto 116, Ontario. .  Read the booklet. Keep it handy.  And if you see ah advertisement that  you think breaks or seriously bends  the rules, fill in and mail the complaint notice enclosed with the  Code booklet. .  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board: we work for. better advertising;.  OHM* TODAY NEW       WmmKI  Licensed Home Delivery Service  SEVEN DAYS A WEEK  SERVICING SUNSHINE COAST RESIDENTS  Call for Delivery Service  PHARMACIES  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Gibsons 886-2234 ��� Sechelt 885-2238  GROCERIES ��� Telephone orders (Small or large)  Seaview Market ��� Roberts Creek  Fresh Meats and Groceries, etc. ��� 886-2467  Peninsula Market  Sunshine Coast Highway, Davis Bay  Open 9 to 9, 7 days ��� 885-9721  Private Pickup and Delivery  From Gibsons & Sechelt Businesses & Stores  CAU US FOR 1 DAY SERVICE  DELIVERY CHARGE ��� Min. 50c, max $1.00  Areas outside Gibsons or Sechelt $1.00 plus 10c a mile  CAU US - We're Pleased to Serve You  Sunshine Coast  Delivery Service Ltd.  886-7016  Write your name for free monthly draw  Name .   Address  ���  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the'week:  Carol   McGivern    637,'  Taffy  Greig 754.  Ladies Tues. Morning: Mavis  Wilson 504 (204), Bonnie McConnell 510 (230), Pat Verhulst  510, Kay Dickson 221, Doreen  Crosby 502, Marion Lee 553 (209,  202).  Gibsons A Mixed: Rick Simpkins 587 (228, 224), Simon, Gren-  ier 518 (217), Bill Ayres 578  (218, 220), Dave Harrison 553  (232), Joe Todd 285, Marilyn Ellis 562 (213, 222), Don MacKay  536 (210), Buzz Graham 638  (221, 254), Bat Prest 562 (212),  Kris Josephson 614 (261), Dorie  Josephson 529 (261), Helen Gir-  ard 618 (230), Pat Edwards 511  (220), A17 Edmonds 503 (252),  Art Holden 597 (215), Paddy  Richardson 512,' Sylvia Bingley  594 (208), Flo Robertson 552  (215), Alex Robertson 510 (239),  Ken Swallow 571 (206), Virginia  Reynolds 615 (216, 214), Freeman Reynolds 661 (265, 243),  Carol McGivern 637 (228, 238),  Bill MicG-vem 201, Frank Nevens 646 (247, 234).  Teachers Mixed Wed.: Lottie  Campbell 530, Bruce Campbell  524, Peter Mouzakis 595 (236),  Joan Barnes 545, Juanita. Strom-  quist 520 Art Holden 627 (272),  Melvin Jay 501, Dave Kennett  518, Brad MacKenzie 207,  George Hostland 549 (207), Shirley Hopkin 613 (222, 210), Dave  Hopkin 568, Randy Boyes 301,  Joe Todd 285, Dorie Josephson  261.  Tues. Juniors (2 games): Graeme Winn 209, Susan Baker 209,  Ricky Delong 313 (170), Kelly  Cryderman 225, Pat McConnell  237 (157), Ian McKenzie 313  (210), Andy Turenne 201, Alas-  daiir Irvine 279 (157), Stephen  Charlesworth 300 (166), Susan  Charlesworth 313 (179), Bruce  Green 348 (217), Larry Lineker  255 (159), Brent lineker 240,  Randi Hansen 267, Cindy Myslicki 246, (153), Debbie Wunder-  ink 257, Petra Peterson 214,  John Sleep 245, (167), Richard  Elgan 261 (150), John Volen 319  (162, 157), Elin Vedoy 228,  Jackie Inglis 270.  Thurs. Mixed: Mavis Stanley  552 (208, 202), Art Holden 520,  (215), Doreen Myslicki 519 (261=)  Dunstan Campbell 635 (248, 241)  Jim Thomas 552 (231), Gwyn  Davies 219, Taffy Greig 754 (231,  246. 277), Kris Josephson 612  (225, 237), Ben Prest 539 (206),  Buzz Graham 679 (225, 206, 248),  Godfrey Robinson 586 (230),  Randy Boyes 560 (301), Rick  Simpkins 603 (219, 218), Evelyn  Prest 604 (207, 240).  Favors trees  Mrs. Fran Ovens, whose paintings will be on display at the  Community Arts Council gallery  in Sechelt, from Sept. 30 to Oct.  10, is a newcomer to the Sunshine Coast, having moved to  Davis Bay from North Vancouver last February.  Fran studied painting at the  Vancouver School of Art and has  taken an active interest in arts  and crafts in North Vancouver.  She maintains she has an obsession for painting trees' from  which she is trying to break. Her  paintings have a bright, cheerful highly individual style, the  cedars clear and simple giving  one the feeling of the sunny  south rather than the rain forest of B.C.  The next artist to be featured  by the Gallery will be one of the  younger set, Clint Booth of Sechelt.  O.A.P. social  At the first fall meeting of the  Old Age Pensioners Organization Branch 38, Sept. 21, in the  Health Centre, president William  Haley paid tribute to Mr. Harry Winn and Mrs. Edith Forbes,  and asked members to stand in  silence to the memory of two  faithful members who will be  greatly missed.  Four new members were welcomed, and reports from the  various committees were received and an interesting talk by  the president.  A social hour with delicious  refreshments followed. Meetings in October will be a social,  Oct. 5, and a regular on Oct. _9.  All senior persons are extended  a warm welcome to come and  join the happy gang.  ART 6&CS  "I hope that bikini is pre-shrunk!"  Youth leadership backed  (By STEVEN LEE)  A pilot project for youth leadership was held this summer  in St. Jean, Quebec, August 6-28.  This project for" youth leadership was financed by the Department of Manpower and Immigration; facilities were supplied by the Department of National Defence arid the training  program and administrative  staff were supplied by the Canadian Red Cross Society.  The purpose of the project,  which I attended, was to train  100 young people basic skills in  swimming, first aid, home nursing, arts 'and crafts child behavior, sports* pnd games and  personal fitness. These young  people would then be qualified  to return to their communities  to organize or participate in  summer community projects in  future years.  The project was held at the  Royal Military College in St.  Jean. The college provided excellent food and sleeping accom-~  modation as well as a first class  indoor pool and gymnasiums.  Heading the project wa�� Colonel Price, Assistant Con_n_ission-  er, Canadian Red Cross Society.  Getting used to the humid Quebec weather, and our active physical program were the chief  hurdles.  It is interesting to note the  split that developed within the  participants regarding the content and administration of the  program. We had a group which  felt the program should have  been much more rigid and military-like with a still greater emphasis on physical training. Another group felt the military atmosphere of the course was stifling though? and creativity and  a true leadership course should  have concentrated more on public speaking and1 group dynamics. Iri the middle we had a  group quite satisfied with the  way things were being handled.  A disappointing thing, to me,  was that very few people were  involved in, or had any working  knowledge of, Red Cross.  I had hoped that the potential of this situation, with young  people from every province,  could1 have been developed more  fully to strengthen the backbone  of Red Cross youth right across  the country.  The Regina meeting last  spring convinced me that a national workshop type meetihg  would be a necessary part of  any re-evaluation program undertaken by national office. I  had hoped this leadership course  might include something in this  regard. I was disappointed, too,  that we were never given any  information on what we were  expected to do with our newly  acquired knowledge when we returned to our communities. I  feel this coul4 have been the  beginning of a well co-ordinated  nation-wide youth community  service project.  Participants were exposed to  Red Cross, many for-the first  time. This was done through  several films and talks on senior citizens, blood donors, disas*  ter relief, Red Cross history and  overseas youth projects.  During the three weeks we,  had extremely interesting and  informative guest speakers on  drugs, 'Indian affairs, and pollution. We conducted pollution  probes on the Richeleau River,  visited a manufacturing plant  and the St. Jean sewage plant.  We formed our own discussion  groups, produced a talent show  and greatly improved our knowledge and skills in water safety,,  swimming, first aid, home nursing and physical fitness. v  In   short   the  whole   proram  was very much a success. With  a few minor changes and corrections I am in full favor of  seeing another such course being held again in the near future, so more young people may  learn to help others and help  themselves.  KINETTE THANKS  The Kinette Club of Gibsons,  at their last general meeting,  heard a report from Marie  Cruice, committee chairman, on  their summer project of supplying two girls for supervision on  Dougal Park. It was reported  that the summer was* successful,  with the two giirls hired, Colleen Husby and Ona Burnett, reporting up to 50 children under  their supervision at times. The  Kinettes wish to thank those  who supported their fund rais1-  ing efforts.  8      Coast News, Sept. 30, 1970.  Unborn voice  joins protesters  Voice of the Unborn, an organization dedicated to the right  of every unborn child to enter  the world, has been launched in  British Columbia. A non-sectarian, non - profit organization,  VOTU plans to inform as many  Canadians as possible that every  unborn child has a God-given  right to life.  "Abortion/' says VOTU provincial chairman, Dougla�� McDonald,, "is .nothing more than  the deliberate killing of a living  child. Extension of existing abortion laws would thoroughly alter  the thrust of present legal and  medical doctrines.'-'Howvalid is  the Bill of Rights, passed to uphold the value of human life and  the dignity of man, if wide-open  abortion is legally introduced in  Canada?"  An independent contractor,  McDonald said he and other  Canadians, outraged by the brazen attempts of a small group to  desecrate human life, chose to  form the Voice of the Unborn  Committee.  "From the very beginning,"  said McDonald, "there has been  a groundswell of support for the  organization. This has been manifested by financial donations, to  cover the information campaign  only, and volunteers." The committee has applied for recognition under the Societies Act.  This will permit financial donors  to make taxrfree contributions.  EATON'S BUY-LINE  886 -7515  GIBSONS, B.C.  Km  of (jHJ>sons & District  PRESIDENT'S BALL  Saturday October 3 ��� 9 p.m. -1:30 a.m.  ELPHINSTONE AUDITORIUM  Tickets $5 per couple available from Kinsmen  or Coast News, Ph. 886-2622  KNITTING YARNS  SALE-$1.19 DAYS  ':.1HIKr_^  4 oz. Double Knitting Wool & Aran _���___������_' _ Lid  5 oz. Mach. Washable Orion, Wool blends (any ply) __ 1;19  5 oz. Mach Washable Polypropylene _______ 1.19  7 oz. Asst'd Clearings (any ply) _ _ 1*19  2 oz. pkg precut Rug Wool, reg. 79c pkg ___ :__ 2/1.10  With the purchase of a Studio Knitting Machine  Get a Machine Table,, reg.; $25.00 for only  1-19'  We are combatting Inflation. Buy Now and Save!  SECHELT  885-9305

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