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Coast News Oct 21, 1970

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 rovinaial Library��  ictoria, B. C.  The only newspaper printed in the area Port Mellon fo Egmont  Published at Gibsons, B.G.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 40, October 21, 1970.  lOe per copy  iUuiiiinuunuinunniunuiinuuiniuuuMimrauinra'Murauu.  BLOOD CLINIC  Remember the Kinsmen  Blood Donoi- clinic for the  Red Cross. It win be held  Thursday of this week in the  'Health Centre from 1:30 to  4:30 p.m. and then 6:30 to  ' 8.30p.m.  ininnutMnnniuraiiuuniunniniiumniiiinuuiUuiuuiwinunui  Crisis liits  Jack and Jills  elect officers  The Jack and Jill Co-op Nursery School at a recent meeting  named Jo Ann Rottluff past  president. Janine Iiarsen, pres-  ident, Claire Nygren vice-president, Inge Harrison, secretary  and Verna Sim treasurer.    \  Penny Latham will be equipment chairman, Claire Nygren,  ) i>arent education chairman, and  Marie Connor enrollment chairman. Marge Bishop is in charge  of phoning and publicity.  Classes started; ��� Oct; 5 and  there are some vacancies left.  Letters are being sent to parents of pre-schoolers who anay  be interested in enrolling their  children. Other interested parents can phone Marie Connor at  88*7040.  A hake sale will be hddvFri-  day at the. Super-Valu market  with Cheri Jay as convenor.  ,This sale will be-held from ^11:30  a.m. to 1:30 p.m. ;       7    y .   v  for one day  A flea market, where a person  can take articles to be sold or  they can be sold by the sponsors of the market will be held  in Port Mellon's Community  Hall Sat, Nov. 21 from 11 a.m.  to 4 p.m.  Buyers will be admitted at 25  cents and sellors will pay 75  cents admission fee. The event  is under sponsorship of Port  Mellon's St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaory and those seeking fur?  tber information can telephone  Mrs. William ; Dockar at 886-  2631 or Mrs. R. J7 Gill at 886-  7467.  Sellors can take in articles to  sell themselves or they can be  sold by the auxiliary.  Workshop for  drama trainees  The first meeting of the Driftwood Players Workshop will be  held in Room 123 at Elphinstone  Secondary School at 7 p.m. on  the evening of Wednesday, Oct.  21 under direction of Mr. David  Smith.  This is an opportunity for aspiring actresses and actors to  gain experience and training  while not in actual rehearsal of  a play.  The able director of the farce  See How They Run, Mr. John.  Burnside, announces that it will  ibe presented in late November.  a definite date and place for the  presentation will be announced  later.  tmW��M��MUUUUUUUUUlttUUUlHUUUlUlUfflUUUWUUMUm  SATURDAY BOTTLE DRIVE  Gibsons Cubs and Scouts will  hold a bottle drive Saturday  starting at 10 a.m. If you should  be missed please phone Ozzie  Hincks at 886-9392.  JON NIMMO AND MARTIN HENRY are shown holding ��� their; Cef;  tificates of Apprenticeship. E. C. Sherman, resident manager, made  ihe presentations. , ."���'-7-7i  being presented with his Certiff-  Siheriman. , 4  BERNIE MULLIGAN is shown  cate of Apprenticeship by E. C.  earn  7 Congratulations were extended to Martin Henry, steamfitter-  pipefitter; Jon Nimmo, industrial electrician and Bernie Mulligan, steamfitter-p.pef-tter, on  the completion of their apprenticeship training.;  t Mr. E. C. Sherman, resident  manager of Canadian Forest  Products Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp  Divi-doii atPc^t Mellon, presented each man with Ms Certi-  .flcate Tpif Apprenticeship and  Certificate  of Qualification  for  in their chosen trade. 7   v       Ii  Howe Sound Pulp Division haife  graduated a total of 42 jpurnej^  men tradesmen since 1965 and  are proud to be part* of ja program that not only trains first  class trades personnel for i-i&  dustry, but also pirovide^at ';se-r-  cure future for its employees. 7j|;  Park project!  ueniticaxe  or yuaii-ication  lor     �� ��� -;  their   irwiiyidiial   tr^e.   They    fAf .,;.rilf31   ATM  were also nrpspntpd wifih an in.      IVI    JUIUI    ill VMii  iVf��:'  were also^ presented^j^ ail in  ^nbedv^0 loot  re__.ca_^^ the ^casibriu   .  7Howe; S6q^#u_^��tivM-^-as'  - p^:_|icipate<I^ of  r trades apprentices since 1953 and  7was* biie of the first pulp mills  ; _n>Bi_tislh Columbia to have such  a program. Industrial electricians were the first apprentices  indentured at Port Mellon and  were followed by macMnist-  millwrights, heavy duty mechanics   and   steamfiittert-pipefitters.  In 1965, the pulp and paper  mills in B.C. entered into an industry wide apprenticeship train  ing program, negotiated with the  pulp and paper unions. During  the last five years, apprentices  have been indentured in ten  -trades in mechanical departments and in the peak year, 1966  there, were 45 apprentices at  Port Mellon'.  ; The program provides each  man with on-the-job practical  training for 11 months per year  plus four weeks of vocational  training day school at the B.C.  Vocational school in Burnaby,  except electricians' and instrument mechanics who spend 10  months on the job and eight  weeks of vocational school  training. The pulp and paper industry provides full pay for the  apprentices while they attend  their vocational school assignments and iis one of the few industries in North America that  has this provision.   -  During the; apprentices last  school term, they write provincial examinations^ as well as the  national trades tests, which result in these apprentices receiving interprovincial certification  Grade 5 bazaar  Gibsons Elementary school's  grade five pupils are planning  a bazaar from 2 to 7 p.m., Friday, Oct. 30 in the school gymnasium. A rummage sale, spot  auctions, cakes, games and refreshments will be available.  The bazaar will help raise  funds for the grade's Victoria  Project which involves a trip to  the legislative session. A walkathon and bottle drive have already built up some funds. The  pupils are taking care of all  arrangements for the trip including writing letters to obtain information on accommodations  and sightseeing possibilities'.  '������'_s:  M  Gibsons Rural Centennial  commijit^^  : ��cmip_etin_ieSttmates on'iaepfo-  posed Chaster Park project. The  arrangements to complete the  transfer of the area concerned  from one government department to another is believed to  be about complete and the Centennial committee will then be  able to proceed with work shortly.  nl the meantime what is desired are pledges, either in work  or cash in order to be able to  meet the requirements of the  provincial committee in setting  up the matching grant. If further information is required',  phone Joan Mahlman, at 886-2125  Thrift sale  hall crowded  It was family night Friday at  the United Church Hall in Gibsons when the UCW Thrift Sale  drew a house so packed it was  difficult to move about between  stalls filled with a multiplicity of  saleable goods.  Some interesting articles were  sold, among them clothing, footwear, kitchenware, books, paperbacks and odds and ends. A  seven or edg_it" volume collection of Kipling's: famed stories  could have been picked up for  as little as a couple of dollars.  J. N. MARLEAU of Langdale  grew the above 55 pound squash  and also exhibited a 14 pound  red cabbage. He maintains natural growth is all that is required in the Langdale area. No  forced growing is necessary.  pensions  Teachers all over the province  may be asked this month to  authorize strike action to back  up their demands for improvements in their pension plan.  John Burnside, president of the  Sechelt Teachers Association,  said that teachers are absolutely determined to win pension improvements this year.'  A year ago, the B.C. Teachers  Federation submitted a brief to  the provincial government detailing the inadequacies of the  pension plan and proposing several major improvements.  "The government could not  argue with our brief, but it studiously ignored it," said Burnside; "This year, we're determined not to let the government  ignore our proposals."  He said the teachers' pension  plan is the worst in the country,  despite the fact, that B.C. teacto-  ers contribute as much as 6%  of their salaries to the plan- as  do a:riy other teacbersi in Gan-  ada^   :    '������'.xx^x^x'.y--;'-.      ..:X'kX-  Unless the government assuir-  i���s,lhe. ^CTE7thisiiiioir^lliit it  *��� will - amend*��� thie:> Teachers Pert-  ���' sSoh? Act at the 1971 sitting of  the legislature to improve the  pension plan, a referendum of  the province's 23,000 teactoers  will be held Oct. 30, seeking  authorization to invoke strike action to back up the pension demands.  "A particularly frustrating aspect of the dispute," said Burnside, "is the fact that we're not  asking the taxpayers to pay any  more money. There's more than  enough money in the fund now  to pay for the improvements we  want. We just want to use our  own money. After all, we contribute $1.70 for each dollar  the government puts in."  "Teachers have been trying  for years to get a decent pension plan. We've fallen so far  behind teachers in the other  provinces, and members of the  provincial and federal civil services, that we just won't tolerate the present pension plan  any longer. If we don't get substantial improvements, we'll  have to take drastic action to  force the government to pay at-;  tention to our case," he added.  Burnside said lie was confident  the public would support teachers on the issue. "People can  see the justice of our case. We  are forced to contribute 6% of  our salaries to a pension plan  over which we have no control,  one that is administered, by the  government in such a way that  it pays the poorest teachers'  pensions in the country."  Burnside said he had never  before seen teachers so.annoyed  about an issue.  Assault case  Trial of Paul Barabash of  Madeira Park area on a charge  of assaulting school teacher  Earl Severson because of a disciplinary action to his son Paul  Kelly Barabash will take place  in the Magistrate's court at Sechelt, Nov. 4.  The lad's father later accosted Mr. Severson in the school  resulting in the assault charge  being laid against him. Mr. Bar-  abash also laid a charge against  Mr. Severson, the date Ifor this  trial is yet to be set.  A U.S. point of view  From the Oct. 14 issue of the Christian Science Monitor  Whenever banditry is found to pay dividends, it only encourages more banditry. Surrender to blackmail, begets more blackmail. The same. is. true for nations as for individuals; The lesson  has been brought home only too clearly by the political kidnappings  and aerial Mjac-dngs of recent months.  The kidnappings in Quebec of British trade commissioner James  Cross and of Quebec: Labor Minister Pierre Laporte evidently were  inspired both-by happenings in Latin America and by the Palestinian commando hijackings of commercial airliners.  . One Latin American country, Uruguay, has held out against the  demands of the Tupamaros urban guerillas, who have been holding  American agricultural expert, Dr. Claude Fly, as hostage since  August 7.  The perpetrator of the Quebec kidnappings, the Front de Liberation du Quebec (FLQ), takes its inspiration from Castroism  and is committed to world revolution. But its demands for the independence of Quebec are prompted solely by local conditions. It  sees the Anglo-Saxons ��� English-speaking Canadians, British and  Americans together ��� as symbols of colonialism and economic  exploitation.  The FLQ probably broadened its base after the Quebec provincial elections earlier this year. In these elections, the separatist,  political party, the Parti Quebecois, received 24 percent of the popular vote, but, because of the way the electoral system operates,  it obtained only seven seats in the National Assembly. Disillusionment and frustration with the system may have turned some of the  party's younger members toward the FLQ.  Now the kidnappings have produced a wave off revulsion against  the extremists throughout the province, and the Parti Quebecois  itself is likely to be the. biggest loser. The banditry may also have  the effect of discouraging potential investors in Quebec, which)  would be a serious blow to Quebec Premier Bourassa's plans to  boost the province's economy.:  The dilemma facing; the Canadian and Quebec governments  this pastweek was ^ffely one of the most difficult and delicait^  and modern government has had to contend with.,  One thousand, three hundred  and forty visitors to the Sunshine Coast were welcome  guests at the Tourist booth' in  Gibsons Sunnycrest area, Mrs1.  I. Green informed Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  members at a dinner meeting  Monday night in Coast Inn.  The booth was open for a total  of 530 hours and there were 28  volunteer workers on the job  during the holiday period from  June 19 to Sept. 2. The guest  book contained 254 signatures  many of which represented mar  ried couples. It contained the  names of 58 from the United  States, 23 from overseas, 45  from other provinces and 128  from points in this province.  Overseas visitors included 11  from England, 2 from Scotland,  Wales 1, West Indies 2, Switzerland 1, France 1, Netherlands 4  and Italy 4.  Visitors from various points  in the United States were Wash-  ingston 20, California 18, Oregon  13, Arizona 2, Pennsylvania 2,  Massachusetts 2 and Texas 1, a  total of 58.  Visitors from other provinces  numbered 45 with 14 from Alberta, 8 from Saskatchewan, 3  from Manitoba, 12 from Ontario,  Newfoundland 2, New Brunswick  .1 and Quebec 4.  Names of the 28 volunteer attendants who put in 530 hours  during the period from June 19  to Sept. 2, including Mrs. Green  who supervised, are:  Marilyn Robinson, Georgine  Nasadyk, Sandra Davidson,  Sharon Blaney, Sharon Vene-  chuk, Joan Barnes, Wynn Stewart, Valerie McLean, Ona Burnett, Nona Veale, Marion Alsager, Carol Kurucz, Evelyn  Vernon, Eleanor Crosby, Mrs.  Swallow, Lila O'Connel, Marlene  Doran, Barbara Roberts, Mary-  belle Holland, Marilyn Hollowink  Gladys Elson, Gail Dyer, Jerry  Turenne, Anne Knowles, Debby  Fiedler, Eve Harris and Winn  Jackson.  George A. McNicoll, chairman  of the chamber's committee on  tourism expressed the thanks of  his committee for the excellent  work that had been accomplish  ed by Mrs. Green and her assistants. He moved that the  chamber should write each of  the volunteer helpers a letter of  thanks for their efforts. Chamber members were pleased with  the results of the first season's  tourist booth and expressed the  hope that the booth's function  next year would be worth the.  effort.  Tenders on the A frame build'  ing not in use as a tourist booth  on Marine Drive revealed that  the high tender was $110 and  the low $50 but it is understood  an offer has been made from  Sechelt at a more realistic price  There have been four offers.  The sale of this building is still  being negotiated.  Walt Nygren, Good Citizen  award chairman requests that  names of potential candidates  should be sent to him or to Mrs1.  Wynn Stewart. Nov. 16 will be  the last meeting of chamber  members this year and it is  hoped there will be a good roster of names from which a candidate can be selected.  Ewart McMynn, speaking on  the efforts to obtain help as regards improvement to the ferry  service said that one idea put  forward was having an extra  crew available on the small ferry to cope with heavy traffic.  President Dick Blakeman com  mented on the destructive work  of hooligans, tearing up newly  posted road signs inside and outside the village. We pay good  money to educate people and to  good roads men for the work  they do and the result is vandalism. It doesn't make sense,  he added.  Fix clock!  If you want to keep up with  things and be on time (standard  that is) turn back your clock  one hour next Saturday night  before you turn out the lights.  It has come around to that  time again when on the last  Sunday in October you take  your clock and turn it back an  hour which' means that Sunday  6 p.m. will be much darker than  Sunday 6 pjn. last week. Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.  The Labor scene   Boih ^ab^r and ^^t^  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  Prospect not pleasant!  The editorial that follows was written around 4 p.m.  Saturday, before the terrible tragedy of the Laporte murder was revealed.  Reaction to the federal government's invoking the Wartime  Measures Act in dealing with the Quebec situaltion has ranged  oyer a wide variety of opinions, some good and others carefully  avoiding the main issue. It should be realized that the Quebec situation is like an iceberg with only a little of it showing on the  surface.   .."''.  As an example if one recalls the fuss and bother that was raised a couple of years ago when RCMP were chastised by members  of parliament for making investigations into university campus  activities, one has only to recall what has occurred on North American university campuses since. v  The general public surely has conHidence in its" federal cabinet  ministers, and former Prime Ministers Lester Pearson and John  Diefenbaker, whose advice was sought by Prime Minister Trudeau,  to allow them to assess the situation and take the proper action to  curb further erosion of the situation.  It is not a pleasant prospect to hear that the federal government plans to introduce legislation Which would enable it to act  outside the Wartime Measures Act but if the situation warrants it  and one can do more than suspect that such action is necessary,  then by all means let us have such, legislation.  If we have to live under a menacing situation, which should  be obvious to anyone that can assess what they see and hear  through the communications media, then our government is doing  the right thing no matter how unpleasant it may seem.  It should not be overlooked that today's rapid means of transportation, available munitions ready at hand to those wiho want to  use them and a very accessible means of communication which  could be taken over any moment, precautions should be taken to  protect, them. The recent theft of numbers of machine guns from  a Vancouver armory should not be regarded as an isolated* incident. It is part of the genetfal scheme .in which one may find that  . the Quebec FLQ is not the only participant. Wai^  A bill of rigihts which allows subversives a free hand is by no  means a bill of rights. If the non-subversives are left without power of what use is/ a bill of rights under such circumstances?  Memo for Mr. Metcalfe  Someone should draw the attention of Sechelt's Chamber of  Commerce to the gall*-of "a CBC commentator maligning Sechelt  Peninsula for some pollution that rarely touches that part of the  Sunshine Coast.  The individual is Ben Metcalfe wiho around 8:30 a.m. Thursday of last week, gave Canadian Forest Products Port Mellon  pulp mill a real pasting as a polluter of the atmosphere and water.  He was apparently out fishing and on returning hoine felt Port  Mellon should be his broadcast scapegoat,, possibly -because hfc\  failed to catch a fish.  However his continual reference to Sechelt Peninsula which is  actually 24 miles from the Port Mellon mill (you. pass through  Langdale, Hopkins Landing, Soames Point, Granthams, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek and Selma Park before you reach  Sechelt Peninsula) gave cause to consider alerting the Secfielt  Chamber of Commerce to nail this canard once and for all. If the  chamber executive desires to remind Mr. Metcalfe's listeners that  Port Mellon never was or never will be on Sechelt Peninsula, the  natives of both areas will most likely be satisfied.       /  Perhaps Mr. Metcalfe should be reminded that pollution not  only exists for eyes to see. It is also available for the mind to  hear and absorb and some of the mental pollution passed on to  the public via the Vancouver communications media, of which  Mr. Metcalfe is a member, does draw adverse comment. If one  were to go fishing amongst that mental pollution one could come  up with some good catches. We apparently have to live with both  mental and environmental pollution but when it comes to throwing  stones, please Mr. Metcalfe, you are not sitting on the only pilte  -of stones available.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  More than 100 persons sat  down to a Sunshine Coast Tribal Council dinner at Sechelt  which was addressed by federal  government officials.  Elphinstone school was chosen one of 23 in the province to  take part.in a federal department, of labor research project  on career decisions of students.  Hon. Dan Campbell made his  initial speech for the introduction of regional districts in the  province at. the municipalities'  annual convention.  10; YEARS AGO  Approval  has   been  received  from the provincial hospital ministry to hold a plebiscite to authorize formation of the hospital  improvement district.  Roy Malyea was elected for a  third term as president of the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair Committee.  15 YEARS AGO   ,  Black Ball,Ferries announces  a second ferry will be placed on  the Horseshoe Bay-Gibsons run.  The ferry was purchased in  Halifax.  A basketball league was formed in Gibsons with Earl Brad-  shaw, president; Jim Stevenson,  vice-president and Chuck Robinson, secretary-treasurer.  20 YEARS AGO  The Women's Institute which  reported having 30 members, elected Mrs .D. Cochrane, president; Mrs. J.. Atlee, vice-president; Mrs. Wifliam Haley, secretary, and Mrs. J. Corlett,  treasurer.  From the Soapbox column  written by Fred Allnutt, editor  of the union Guardian publication, the following is culled:  When are labor and management going to learn to get along;  after all, they are both playing  ni the same ball game. There is  no doubt in .my mind that there  must sooner or later evolve from  our present chaos of bargaining  methods, contracts and labor legislation a much more efficient,  sensible means of collective bargaining. I do not believe the  means of attaining this advanced form of negotiating will be to  copy the Swedish, Australian, or  any other system, each of these  systems that has had limited  success was tailor made for the  conditions that prevailed in its  land of origin. Canada must develop a system that is designed  to suit the unique conditions prevalent in Canada.  One of the major roadblocks  that will have to<.be overcome,  before a modern system of collective bargaining evolves/from  our present mish-mash, is the  realization by management that  unions are riot only here to stay,  but are a necessary force in our  present social system. After all  the free enterprise system we  are so fond of extolling the virtues of, is built on greed. Dog  eat dog greed for the dollar. The  law of the jungle that the strong  shall survive is inherent in the  system. It is only through the  strength generated by unity that  the common people have been  able to force modifications on  the system. Changes to guarantee the weak, the poor, the unfortunate the right to an existence of sorts.  Trade unions will never see  eye to eye with management, because they deal in totlaly different commodities. Business deals  in money, cold, hard cash.  Unions deal in people, flesh and  blood human beings.. Many people, among them union members do not realize the very minor significance played'by money, as such, in a union's business.  The very philosophy of the  Trade Union movement decrees  that our prime goal is to fight  for a better life for all of the  people; to struggle to ensure  that all people are guaranteed  their freedom, that their human  rights are protected,  that they  playing In same bal^ame  October in the garden  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute, Ottawa  Many jobs you carry out in  October will have a direct bearing on the ease of gardening  next spring and often on the  quality of the plants you grow.  Planting spring flowering bulbs,  renovating the perennial border  and moving shrubs and trees, for  example, can change the whole  appearance of the garden, although the effect is not apparent until the warm spring days  sta^t the plants into, gro^h.  One  of the jobs  you. should  tackle v-flight, now to lessen your  spring! work;is, to dig: the y^ege-,  table garden or any other area:.  ��� curjiently   left   bare.   If   these  patches are dug now and left in  a rough condition, working the  soil in the spring will be a muclv  easier job, for eventhe heaviest"  of soils will, crumble; nicely by  spring if dug, in the fall>7  xWhe    perennial    boMer    too  should receive a light forking,  say  about _ three   inches   deep  among the plants, and deeper in  areas where annuals were set  out. By doing this now, the border will bcfree of weeds for a.  considerable period and a further infestation may be averted  by a light raking over in late  spring.   Digging   out   perennial  weeds from the border is much  more    simple'; now   when   the  ground is   moist  from the  fall  rains.  Gladiolus bulbs and dahlia  tubers should be dug this month.  To dig gladiolus, thrust the digging fork on each side: of the  row to loosen the bulbs first;  then they can easily be pulled  out by the tops. As soon as each  is dug, cut off the tops flush with  the bulb and place the bulb in  a box br bag. I like to cut down  five or eight pound paper bags  and; place the bulbs in these,  each separate variety labelled  and placed in a* separate bag;  then the bags are set in flats or  fish boxes which can be placed  one on top of the other when  finally stored in the basement.  Blocks of wood placed between  the flats will allow a free flow  of air.  After digging the bulbs, dust  each flat with a dust containing  Sevih so that any thrips flying  around will not be tempted to  land on them and lay their eggs.  Place the flats in a light, airy  frost-proof shed or garage for  dryihg, but don't forget to take  them to the basement in December when really serious  frosts are likely to occur.  When the roots' are easily removed from the corms it is time  for cleaning. This usually takes  place about the end of December. At this time take off all  the roots and place each cleaned corn in a bag and dust with  the same kind of dust mentioned  earlier; then store in a 40 to 45  degree temperature for the winter. Save the small pea-like  bulblets, for these will give you  good sized bulbs in two or three  years.  If you can dig dahlias with  lots of soil adhering to the roots,  it is possible to store them in  a cool part of the cellar with little or no effort. This is more  likely to be possible if your soil  is on the heavy side. In this  case place some newspapers on  the floor of the coolest part of  your basement and stand the  whole root on top of these. When  the soil is sandy and drops off  7the tubers, it is necessary to  place them in cardboard cartons  and fill around them with ver-  miculite, making sure they are  completely immersed.  Be very  Careful not to break the tubers  when digging, for a cracked or  broken tuber neck will not grow  next 'yeir.  Raking    leaves    during    the  ��-��_  ijngh^sOctober days isn't much  ofX'&Xtricky except perhaps in  fakingnthtem on to a piece of  burlap voi? tarpaulin to accelerate : removal. If at all possible  I<wouldi suggest you collect and  stack the leaves for future use.  Organic material is so hard to  come by these days that every  effort should be made to acquire it by all means possible.  i. Make a stack of leaves nine  inches deep when trodden; on  top of this, place an inch or two  of good top soil sprinkled with  IfiSA fertilizer; then another  nine inches of leaves, more soil  and fertilizer. Keep repeating  this procedure until there are no  more leaves left. Soak each layer well with the hose and you  will have nice crumbly leaf soil  inside of a year. To assist decay turn the outside of the heap  to the inside next April and repeat in the fall.    ���  Now is a good time for planting perennials, deciduous trees  and shrubs. After planting and  watering, mulch with straw or  leaves to provide warmer temperatures at the roots for a longer growing season and to prevent heaving during winter.  K. CROSBY  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping; Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  are protected from prejudice  and poverty. Unions are for that  very reason becoming involved  in the battle to clean up our environment. To bring the true  facts to the attention of the common man, to pressure business  and government to make the  necessary changes before it is  too late.  The important fact that eludes  many-members of the Trade Union movement is the fact that  many of the goals we are struggling to attain are really political goals. The lack of an effective political arm to the Trade  makes for very serious difficul-  Union movement in Canada  ties. We are striving to realize  goals by negotiating for one  group of employees at a time.  The unroganized are left out altogether. We. should be legislating . isws to cover all our citizens with theprotective umbrella of social iegi_lation. Striving  to enact laws^hatowill make  Canada a model of the Just Society, not; just a society.  As Longfellow wirote in has  famous Song of Hiawatha, "All  your strength is in your union,  all your danger is in discord:"  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062  GIBSONS,, B.C.  *0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0**  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after theGhristmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazinep/us afull-colbr  1971 calendar-diary; You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1971 Spring, Summer and  FalMssues will be mailed as published;  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased: for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1970 issue. Please order early.  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME _, :____���     !  ADDRESS    _'_���___ ,���_��� _______    I  YOUR NAME  _    = 16 teams in Junior Soccer league  SINGER Anne Murray on CBC-  TV's Singalong Jubilee, also  heard regularly on CBC radio.  Aim�� will be seen this fall in a  ���B���-TV special.  program  has six tests  Tbe Canada Fitness Award  program, a project of the Fitness and Amateur Sport direc  torate of the Department of National Health and Welfare, for  students 7 to 17 in all parts of  Canada, is announced by Health  Minister John Munro. It is a  successor to the 1967 Centennial  Athletic Awards program whereby students will be tested by  qualified teachers or instructors  ia six fitness perfoi_nance; tests  developed by the Canadian Association for Health, Physical  Education and Recreation.  The six tests are: one minute  speed sit-ups for strength and  endurance of abdominal muscles  standing broad jump for explosive muscle power of leg extensors; shuttle run ior speed and  agility; flexed; arm hang for  arm and7 shouldier girdle  strength; 50-yard-run for speed,  300-yard run for x^daovascular  efficiency.  Students who meet the standards will be awarded crests on  the basis, of degree of achievement reached. The average of  any four tests will determine  the color of the award to be  given. Those -who average between 55 to 79: receive bronze  crests; between 80 to 94 receive  silver crests.. A gold crest is won  by all who obtain results over  94.  Participants who attain a 95-  to-100 level in all six tests will  receive the Award of Excellence, emblematic of superior  achievement.  Students will be tested by  teachers and instructors':. at  schools and agencies voluntarily  participating in the program.  Scores will be jrecorxiedTandi the  results mailed to Ottawa. The  appropriate crests will be. returned to the school for distribution. , y  Division 3  30 Minutes each-way.  All games 'start at 3:00 p.m.  unless otherwise indicated.  1. Gibsons Legion.  2. Totems  3. Sechelt Legion-  Oct. 18: 2 x 3, Hackett Park  Oct. 25, 1 x 3, Gibsons, 12:30  Nov. 1: 2 x 1, Hackett Park  Nov. 8: 3 x 2, Hackett Park  Nov. 15: 3 x 1, Hackett Park  Nov. 22: 1x2, Gibsons, 2 p.m.  Nov. 29: 2x3, Hackett Park  Dec. 6: 1 x 3, Gibsons 2 p.m.  Dec. 13, 2 x 1, Hackett Park  " ������"'.   ���-".. '���'/���' .  Division 5  30 minutes each way.  All games start at 2:00 p.m.  unless otherwise indicated.  1. Tiger Oats  2. Super Valu  37 Braves     .  4. Timbermen       .  Oct. 18:  4 x 1, Hackett Park;  2 x 3, Gibsons.  Oct. 25: 2 x ,4, Gibsons Elem, 3  pin. 3 x 1, Hackett Park, 3 pm.  Nov. 1:2 x 1, Gibsons High Sell.  1 pm. 4x3, Hackett Park.  Nov. 8: 1 x 4, Gibsons Elem, 2  pm. 3x2, Hackett Park  jolt hunter  A 20-year-old Prince George  area hunter was placed on two  years suspended sentence, prohibited from owning or carrying  firearms during that period, and  assessed $500 costs when "he  pleaded guilty, ih magistrate's  court in Prince George to shooting insulators on a 500,000 volt  transmission line.  7 RCMP and Hydro security officers investigated the incident,  and were assisted" by a cdncern-  ed and public spi_ited-citizen,  who was fearful that power over  a wide area wpuldf be affected.  ��� Something of a speed record  may have been set in administering justice. The suspected  vandal admitted his guilt to  police at 1 p.m., was in court  and charged by 2 p.m., pleaded  guilty and was sentenced' by  2:30 p.m., all the same day.  B.C. Hydro offers a standing  reward of up to $250 for information leading to the arrest and  conviction of persons^ wilfully  damaging insulators and power-  lines.  ^^^^0*^i**0*0*^**0*m+^^i^^**^*0*0*ti+^0*^0+0m0***0*  Real Estate has always been  a sound investment.  Whether you are planning  to buy property or sell property let our experience aid  you in getting a good dollar  value. Just ask for  WALLY PETB.S0H  at McMynn Really  Gibsons, B.C.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Phone 886-2248  Eves. 886-2877  The Corporation df the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Municipal Voters List  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will sit at  the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the third day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the hour of twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any person to be added  to the list of Voters, and remove any names incorrectly  placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the Court of  Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election  to be held in the month of December, 1970.  E. T. RAYNER  '���   y Clerk  Nov. 15: 2 x 4, Gibsons High Sch  1 pm. 3 x 1, Hackett Park.  Nov. 22: 1 x 2, Gibsons High Sch  1 pm 3 x 4, Hackett Park 3 pm  Nov. 29: 4x1, Hackett Park;  2x3, Gibsons High Sch 1 pm.  Dec. 6: 4 x 2, Hackett Park 3  pm 1x3, Gibsons High Sch.  lpm.  Dec. 13: 2 x 1, Gibsons High Sch  / 1 pm. 4 x 3, Hackett Park.  Division 6  25 minutes each way.  All games start at 2:00 p.m.  1. Cougars  2. Roberts Creek  3. Madeira Park  Oct. 18, 2 x 3, Roberts Creek.  Oct. 25: 1x3, Gibsons.  Nov. 1: 2 x 1, Roberts Greek  Nov. 8: 3x2, Madeira Park  Nov. 15: 3 x 1, Madeira Park  Nov. 22: lx 2, Gibsons  Nov. 29: 2 x 3, Roberts Creek  Dec. 6: 1 x 3, Gibsons 7  Dec. 13, 2 x 1, Roberts Creek  Division 7  25 minutes each way.  All games start at 1:00  unless otherwise indicated.  1.   Chessmen  2., Residential Warriors  3. Shop Easy  4. Local 297  5. Kert Mac Bombers  6. Tee Men  Oct. 18.���  1x2, Gibsons  3x4, Hackett Park  5 x 6, Gibsons (2 p.m.)  Oct. 25:  6 x 1, Hackett Park  2x3, Hackett Park (2 p.m.)  4 x 5, Gibsons.  Nov. 1:  1x3, Gibsons (12 noon)  5x2, Gibsons  4 x 6, Gibsons (2 p.m.)  Nov. 8:  5x1, Gibsons  2x4, Sechelt Elem. School.  3 x 6, Hackett Park  Nov. 15:  lx 4, Gibsons.  6x2, Sechelt Elem School.  3 x 5, Hackett Park.  Nov. 22:  2x1, Hackett Park  4x3, Gibsons  6x5, Hackett Park (2 p.m.)  Nov. 29:  1x6, Gibsons  3x2, Hackett Park  5x4, Gibsons (2 p.m.)  Dec. 6:  3x1, Sechelt Elem. School.  2x 5, Hackett Park  6 x 4, Hackett Park (2 p.m.)  Dec. 13:  1 x 5, Gibsons  4x2, Gibsons (2 p.m.)  6x3, Hackett Park  "Our   problem   is   simple.  She keeps saying she's going to leave/ me, but she  doesn't."  Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.       3  Real estate operators are finding use of bur Xerox machine; a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.    v  Phone 886-2622  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� SSte-2812  p.m.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  FOR ALL YOUR FI00RC0VERING NEEDS  CALL ON  Ken de Vri  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD,  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ���THIS        ��� LINOLEUMS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  ��� better tomorrow  grows  Canada Savings Bonds help you  plan ahead���look to the future  without worry. They're Canada's  most popular personal investment.  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to buy for cash  of on instalments, in amounts ranging from $50  up to $25,000.  Canada Sayings Bonds are cold, hard cash-  instantly. They can be redeemed any time at their  full face value plus earned interest-  Canada Savings Bonds are safe���backed by all  the resources of Canada. They're a very special  security.  average annual interest  to maturity  New Canada Savings Bonds  yield an average of 7%% a year  when held to maturity.  Each $100 Bond begins with  $6.75 interest for the first year, pays $7.75 interest for each of the next three years, and then pays  $8.00 interest for each of the last seven years.  On top of this you can earn interest on your  interest. You can make each $100 grow to $227.50  in just eleven years.  That's why we say, Canada Savings Bonds are  good today/better tomorrow; an investment that  grows and grows.  Buy yours today where you work, bankor invest  C5-70-23 4    coast News, Oct. 2i, 1970.   mm WANTED (Cont'd)        MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  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 25 c 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  Thurs., Fri., Sat. Oct. 22, 23, 24  2  complete shows, 7:30 & 9:25  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  .   Walt Disney's  SLEEPING BEAUTY  Sun., Mon., Tues., Oct. 25, 26, 27  UP IN THE CELLAR  RESTRICTED  COMING:  HOW THE WEST WAS WON  Oct. 22: Tetrahedron Ski Club,  general meeting, Thurs., 8 p.m.,  Union Hall, Gibsons.  Oct. 30: 2 p.m. to 7 p.m., Gibsons Elementary gym, Grade 5  Bazaar, rummage sale, spot auctions, etc.  Oct. 23: St. Aidan's A.C.W.,  Roberts Creek, Fall Bazaar, 2 -  4 p.m. in Church Hall.  Oct. 24: Roberts Creek Legion  Dance, Sat., 8:30 to ? Music by  Western Troubadors. $1.50 each.  Dec. 4: Gibsons UCW Holly Tea,  2 - 4 p.m., United Church Hall.  DEATHS  RIDGEWELL ��� Oct. 14, 1970.  Florence Ridgewell, age 53 years  of R.R. 2, Park Ave., Roberts  Creek. Survived by her loving  husband Jim, three sisters, Mrs.  Aline Gravelle, Ottawa; Mrs.  Irene Maguire, Hull, Quebec,  and Mrs. Jean Peppy, Ottawa,  and her mother, Mrs. Berna-  dette Hill, Ottawa; one brother  Rene, St. Bruno, Quebec, also  several nieces and nephews.  The funeral service was held  Oct. 17 from the Family Chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Rev. Father Kenny officiating.  SALVAGE ��� Oct. 15, 1970, John.  Percy Salvage, age 72 years, of "  Roberts Creek, formerly of  South Burnaby. Survived by his  loving wife Anne, one daughter,  Mrs. Joan Turney, Roberts  Creek, one granddaughter Leslie  also nieces and nephews. A private funeral service was held  Monday, Oct. 19 from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev. D,  Morgan officiating. Interment in  Seaview Cemetery.   CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank all kind  friends who sent lovely cards  and flowers during my recent  illness. Also thank you to Dr.  Swan and Dr. Hobson and the  nursing staff of St. Mary's Hospital for their extreme kindness  and care whole I was a patient.  ���Mrs. Nathalie McKenzie.  LOST  REWARD  Siamese male (neutered) cat  in Vicinity of Smith Road,  Langdale. Friendly, large and  well bred. His name is Coco.  A reward of $25 is offered.  Please call Dr. Perry, or  Mrs. J. Neilsen at 886-2601.  Coco belongs to Chris and  Margie Christiansen, Langdale.  HELP WANTED  Experienced front end man  wanted. Apply Sunnycrest Esso  Station^ Gibsons. Phone 886-9962.  Day care needed for five year  old. Prefer someone who has a  child attending Gibsons school  kindergarten. Phone 885-2871 after 6 p.m. Also, after school supervision in Roberts Creek for 6  year old.  Day care wanted, 15 month old  girl, near Sunnycrest area. Ph.  886-2437 or 885-2461 eve.  Contractor's helper. Phone 886-  7051.   Volunteer teacher's aides, Mon.,  Wed., or Fri. 10:30 to 12 noon,  or 3:00 to- 2:30 p.m. Retarded  Children's Association. Phone  886-2932.  WEDDING   &  BABY   PHOTOS  TAKEN  Phone 886-7047  Lots, slashed and burned. Phone  886-7174.  Rug cleaning, window washing,  housecleaning, yard cleanup, and  miscellaneous labor. Call 886-  7016.  ^���������-���-_���_���.������������__���-���-_-������ III       Ml    ������ ��� ���l>_|  Young perteon desires housekeeping job. Phone 886-2078.  Two journeymen carpenters  looking for work and/or shelter.  Will contract or work for wages.  Experienced all kinds of construction with references. Mike  Cullman, Ritz Motel, Gibsons1.  DANA, THE ODD-JOBBER  P.U. TRUCK  Phone 886-7240  Baby sitting in my home day  or night. Have 3 year old of my  own. Phone 886-7425.  FREE WINTER  SAFETY CHECK  All your tree needs attended to  promptly and expertly.  Insured work.  Phone 885-2109.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  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. 884-5315.  VERNON & SON  BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2894  MISC. FOR SALE  1 pair new wheels, inner tube  and snowtires complete, size  5.50x12, also fits 5.60 x 12. Phone  886-9531.  New 30.06 Husquarna Crown  grade rifle. New price $235, Special $175.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Child's horse, reasonable. Ph.  886-7543.  Stereo stand, 2 shelves and 2  adjustable shelves, plus rack for  records, on casters. $15. 886-2622  1 pr. matching royal blue love  seats, new condition. Phone 886-  7284 after 4 p.m.  '65 Honda 90 trail bike, Good  running condition. Many extras.  $100. Phone 886-2725.  Muskrat fur jacket, size 12, $75;  full length winter coat with' mink  collar, size 16, $20; propane gas  range, $100. Phone 886-2092.  Moving, must sell 3 yr. old Inglis automatic washer. Phone  885-2316.  FREE  HEATHFUL LIVING DIGEST  How to use the medicines  OF NATURE  WE HANDLE  MANY HEALTHFUL  FOOD PRODUCTS  BUCKERFIELD'S  BETTER  FEEDS  For almost every need  Pigeon Mix, 50 lbs.   $4.10  Dog Meal Crumbles, 50 lbs. 4.49.  Wild Bird Seed, 50 lbs. 5.50  FALL PLANTING  Let us have your requirements  FOR  FRUIT TREES,  SHRUBS,  etc.  FALL RYE and GRASS SEED  FERTILIZERS, PEAT MOSS  LIME  Always available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home or  at our shop. Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117     .  6 year Palomino, $400 or offer.  Western saddle, $100. Phone 886-  2546.  SPORTING GOODS "  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  (---Tits  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 - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  Children between age 3^_ to 4  for enrolment in the Jack & Jill  Nursery School. Hurry! Phone  886-7040.  Sailboat, 15-20 ft, sound but  needing work. Phone 886-7268.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.~  BOATS FOR SALE  1969 "Frontiersman" 11' fibre-  glass cartop, 1969 4 hp. Mercury  .motor and day tank, oars, etc.  $250. Phone 886-2975. 1084 Cochrane Rd., Gibsons.  19 ft. 6 in. Fibreglass over plywood boat, (with cabin, 65 hp.  Merc, 67 motor. $600. Phone 886-  2096 or 886-9600.  ��� ��� -  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, , contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  WORK WANT��  Do you want to save money on  land clearing? Have us cut  down your trees. Phone 886-7016.  1970 Honda Trailster, 2 months  old, excellent shape. Phone 886-  9541.   Connor wringer washer, good  condition, $65. Phone 886-9340.  1970 Skidoo 399 Olympic, trailer  and cover. Phone 886-7561.  Propane range, centre griddle;  propane hot water heater, $65.  Phone 886-2764.   Grundig Fleetwood stereo, $125.  Phone 886-2258.  SPECIAL ON BUDGIES  $2.95  each  While they last  Huge variety of top quality  Dutch bulbs now in stock.  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SHOP  Gibsons, 886-2919  Hay, straw, oats for sale. Meat  cooler space for rent. Hough  Farm, 886-7527.  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sechelt Kinsmen at  $3.50 each. Phone 885-9542.  ELECTROLUX SUPPLIES           885-9474   LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE  SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1959 Vauxhall Super sedan. Very  clean condition, good running  order. 54,000 miles. Phone 886-  2118.              ,  '57 Ford, 4 dr., 6 cyl., radio,  new motor, tires, transmission,  rear end. Also .complete brake  kit. Asking nearest cash offer to  $250. 886-9674. Ask for Clay.  CLASSIC!  1960 Thunderbird coupe, lady  driven since new, original ermine white, immaculate throughout. Trade and terms at $895.  Phone   886-2975,   1084   Cochrane  'Rd., Gibsons.  '66 Cheveile, 6 cyl., standard  shift, 30,000 miles, good condi-  tion. Phone 886-2387.   '62 Chev, 6 standard, offers.  Phone 886-7197.   '66: Merc pickup, V8, bucket  seats, tape player. Very good  shape. Offers. Phone 886-2096 or  886-9600.  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  Split alder, any length. $20 per  cord. Phone 886-7233.  FIREWOOD ��� Seasoned, dry.  split, alder. Fireplace ready.  Delivered, $25 a cord. Phone  886-2717.  Wood for sale by load or contract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  Langdale Subdivision ��� only a  few lots left. Terms in prices  from $2,350 to $2,550, ail services.  886-2481  Langdale ��� 2 waterfront lots.  Sheltered mooring. Beautiful  view. $7,500 for both.  886-2481  ...  Hillcrest Road (Gibsons). Here's  a good buy for only $11,500 on  terms. A small house but loaded with charm, pretty garden,  black top drive. 220 wiring, new  H O furnace. Living room, kitchen, nice BR, modern bathroom, sundeck. Large lot.  886-2481  Dogwood Road (Gibsons Village)  nearly new and recently decorated, two bedroom home, with  good sized living room and large  kitchen, also utility and carport.  Electric heat, EHW, wired for  electric range. Handy to shopping and beach. $16,000 on terms  886-2481  Rosamund Road��� New A frame  on large lot. All services in $12,-  000.  886-2481  Secret Cove, Sandy Hook, Tu-  wanek ��� Lots available for summer homes on year round, some  waterfront, fully serviced.  886-2481  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  Roberts Creek ��� Excellent location on paved road, bus route,  regional water line. Spacious  view lot. Newly renovated three  bedroom home. Family sized living room (31 x 15), fireplace.  New cabinet kitchen. Utility rm  with Washer and dryer hookup.  Reasonable at $16,900, terms.  vs. '  ,v?/.v- ������-.       ���    ;- 1609.  -������;;,     ...���   v.-  Over ten acres ��� 660 feet high  way frontage. Choice location  for subdivision, commercial or  residential. $14,000.  Gibsons ��� Three adjoining residential lots in village. Expansive view. Each $4,000. 1810  Twenty-three level acres. One  mile from schools and shopping.  Two well maintained revenue  homes. Offers on $45,000.      1743  ACREAGE:  10.59 acres  29.5 acres  23     acres  ��� Roberts Creek  Gibsons  Gibsons  ��� ���    ALL EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT  Phone   C.   R.   GATHERCOLE,  Gibsons 886-7015.  MR RENT  1 bedroom house, modern, Gibsons, $90. Phone 886-9979.  Half duplex, 2 bedrooms, unfurnished, no dogs, Available  Nov. 1. Phone 886-2894.  $75, Halfmoon Bay waterfront,  handy to store, comfortable 2  bedroom furnished cottage, electric range and hot water, oil  space heater. Older couple preferred. 112-433-3610.  Modern furnished 4 bedroom  waterfront home in Davis Bay  area, available until June 30.  $115 per month. Phone 885-2871  after 6 p.m. References required  Furnished suite, suit pensioner  Or couple. No children or pets.  : $40 a month. Private entrance.  Apply 1546 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons. Phone 886-7198.  ; RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  week or imonthly. Commercial  crew raites1. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, 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.  EWARTMcMYMN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Here is your chance to develop a 8.3 acre hobby farm.  'Full price just $8,800. Existing  water lease on spring, good soil  and on highway 101 close to all  facilities of Gibsons. Has been  partially cleared.  Here is your opportunity to  own your own, gas station and  home at this very reasonable  price of $31,500. There is a two  bay garage, two gas pumps, and  a full line of operating equipment. This business is ideally  .situated between Gibsons and  Roberts Creek and is an easy  finance through the gas company.  Hopkins Area: Ultra modern,  four bedroom home. Floor area  1600 sq. ft. Two bathrooms and  many other exclusive features.  Cut stone fireplace. Extensive  uninterrupted view. A truly  beautiful, well constructed home  F.P. $39,500.  Gibsons Village: We offer for  immediate sale, a comfortable  older type two bedroom home,  centrally located. Landscaped  lot. Well priced at $13,700 with  $5,500 down. Try your offer on  this property.  Roberts Creek: Now is the  time to purchase property in  this fast growing area.  4.6 acres on Crowe Road for  only $5,500.  Approx y2 acre on Lower Roberts Creek Road, $5,750.  10 acres on Lockyer Road for  only $8,250.  Extra Special: Good family  home, close to beach. Four bedrooms, large modern kitchen,  panelled L.R., full concrete base  anent, sundeck and car port. Excellent terms on F.P. of only  $18,000, only $10,000 down with  6*4% interest, on balance.  AFTER YOU HAVE SEEN  THE REST ��� SEE US LAST ���  FOR THE BEST!  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L: Girard, 886-7760  Wally Peterson 886-2877  Retirement cottage on the W-F  Lovely view living room {with  fireplace, bright kitchen and  dining area both overlooking the  water. 2 bdrms., bath and utility. Some finish work required.  Lge. level lot. Only $15,000.  One ac. building lot near  beach and golf course. Nicely  treed. Offers near $4,000.  Over 1 ac. with-122' on blk top  road, few steps to good beach1.  Cozy 2 bdrm home, nice living  room, kit., mod. bathroom. Approx. $6,500 down.  Near 6 ac. level land, approx.  V2 cultivated. Two 2 bdrm  homes. Small barn for 2 horses,  creek thru prop. Attractive  terms.  Modern Cape Cod cottage on  level cleared lot in area of fine  homes. Close to excellent beach,  terrific view. A must to see.  Terms on $17,000.  Very desirable W-F ac. fronts'  on pebble beach:   Small home  has fireplace and incomparable  view. Only $23,650.  Delightful 4 room cottage on  level lot, 5 min. walk to shops,  P.O. and Beach. W-W in living  room, lge. kit., & dining area,  wired for range, etc. Part bsmt.  The price is right at $15,000.  Spectacular value in this  charming 6 year old home, owner planned and built. Pleasing  decor throughout, 2 bdrms, lge.  view living room with fireplace  open to modern kitchen and dining area on main floor. Full  bsmt. features completed lge.  bedroom and rec. room. Utility room and storage, work area.  A^oil heat. Realistically priced  at $26,900.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  Luxury "Gold Medallion" 3  bedroom ��� 1750'.^sq/.' ft. waterfront home, on large lot with  magnificent panoramic view.  Living room 15' x 25' with  floor to ceiling raised hearth  rock fireplace; gold colored  wall to wall, and sliding  doors to patio. Dining area  12' x 15' with,Gold wall to  wall. Bright sunny kitchen  12' x 25' with walnut cabinets; avocado counters  with^ matching 7di9hwasher.  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.   7  GIBSONS ��� 1 acre commercial  property in key location with  *   7 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 waterfronts 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 office  of Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900 936-1444  Gibsons Coquitlam  MOBILE HOMES  QUALITY MOBILE HOMES  12 ft. wide. Several makes and  sizes from $6,995 up.  AMBASSADOR  MOBILE  HOMES & DISPLAY LTD.  2706 Lougheed Hwy  Port Coquitlam  Phone 112-942-5611  Servicing the Sunshine Coast  now  BONNIEBROOK  TRAILER PARK  1 site open. Phone 886-2894  Roadcraft mobile home (8'x28').  Very clean, new carpet and tile  Furnished. 4 r>c. bath. Priced  for quick sale at $2,000 cash. To  view call 886-2785.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  5 acres, near Golf course, potential view and trees. $5000,  easy terms. Phone 886-7543. .  For sale by builder, new 3 bedroom house. Gibsons. Phone 886-  2762. ������'.,.-  7 large south and west panoramic view lots in new subdivision - Gower Poiht area - Terms  By owner, R. W. Vernon, 886-  2894.  Immediate Possession  By owner in Selma Park, viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq. ft. on  2 floors. Lower floor walk-in entrance, 4 bedrooms1, large rec.  room, 2 fireplaces, dble. plumbing, w.w. carpet, large sundeck.  carport, features reg. rein. cone,  "fall-out" shelter, outbldg.,  workshop, 24 x 30 ft; attractive  grounds, approx. Vz acre, f-P-  $48,000. Some terms. Phone 885-  9630.  PETS  Good home wanted for pair of  engaging kittens. Have had  shots. Phone 886-2591.   Toy poodle pups, registered  stock. Phone 884-5264 after 6 pm  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601.  XEROX C0PYIN6  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  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 ANNOUNCEMENTS  For information re Vanda Beauty Counsellor Products, please  call 885-2436 or 885-2355.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990|4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 alter 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Powell River  C. of C. backs  Sechelt protest  Chamber of Commerce executive agreed to back up a protest  from Sechelt Chamber of Commerce about the almost complete lack of tourist conveniences in the Peninsula area, the  Powell River News reports.  Secretary B. P. Mottishaw of  the Sechelt group said, in a letter to the J3.C minister of recreation, Hon. Ken Kiernan, that  "we are being short-changed by  just about every department of  the government."  The Peninsula is one of the  most beautiful areas of British  Columbia, the Sechelt letter continued. "For every facility  which people take for granted in  ether parts of B.C., we find we  have to ask politely, beg, fight  ��� then do without.  "Our roads are death-traps,  our ferry -service is beyond belief . ...f^ye hour waiting periods  in summer is'npt'mrusu^. :^ v   -:  "We have one provincial park  in this area which is much too  small, and lacking in facilities.  "We do without boat launching sites, beach access roads,  rest stops, view stops', hiking  trails ��� just about every facility that other areas enjoy."  Residents and businesses of  the area have tried to provide  some facilities, the' Sechelt  Chamber pointed out, but it was  a losing battle, with tourism increasing  threefold  each  year.  "We can't keep up with the  demand" on this voluntary basis  One campsite (Roberts Creek)  could not handle one-tenth of the  enquiries directed to it.  Development of a park at  Skookumchuk and at Porpoise  Bay had been pursued for the  past two years, in an effort to  accommodate some of the visitors, but nothing had been done.  "Each year we are assured it  will be started next season," the  Chamber protested.  "Some of the millions of dollars harvested by the government from the tourist industry  should be channelled back to  provide proper facilities1 for  visitors," the letter concluded.  Tact: changing the subject  without changing your mind.  Sugar maple's scientific name  acer saccharum.  Booth paintings displayed  Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.      5  ROGER SKIDMORE and Godfrey Robinson bagged'these geese iri  Gibsons area several days ago. They report having seen plenty of  geese this year.  The following letter was sent  -��� .v~v,  to the Coast News for publica;  tion:       ������' >������.,.  Hon. W. A. C. Bennett,  Office of the Premier,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir: We wish to bring to  your attention a_i extreme 'concern now shared by many persons, which arises out of Mr.  P. A. Gaglardi's treatment of  personnel within his jurisdiction  as minister of rehabilitation and  social improvement. ,  ; We know ��� that' you are fully  aware of the treatment which  has been meted out by Mr. Gag-  lardi to the superintendent of the  local office, Mr. D. Beddows,  throughout the past year. Oh the  two occasions when thej minister  has been challenged regarding  his very reprehensible actions,  he has stated by letter and the  news imedia that his personnel  will always be treated fairly.  His continuing actions have only  pointed to vindietiveness and ir-  rationaliiry.  The minister's latest action,  demanding that 16 of his senior  personnel be moved from their  present locale, appears as the  ultimate in lack of concern for  the well being of persons. The  fact that all the moves bar one  have been appealed to the Civil  Service Commission, speaks volumes for the feelings of the persons involved.  We understand that Mr. Beddows, who has lived in this community for 10 years and who  has built 'his own home here,  was given one month to move  to Brannan Lake. The fact that  the actions of Mr. Gaglardi are  being appealed to the Civil Service Commission strongly suggests that this minister is again  engaged in the usurping of powers granted to a person in public office. The fact that the minister has found it necessary to  issue statements to the press insisting that these moves are ���  for the good of the persons being moved and that they are  promotions makes Mr. Gaglardi's behavior even more deplorable. The fact that 15 persons  On display at the Sunshine  Coast Community Gallery until  Oct. 24 are paintings, prints and  pen and ink drawings by Clint  Booth, a talented young artist.  Clint, son of Mr. and Mrs. E.  Booth of Sechelt graduated from  Elphinstone in 1969 and went on  to the Vancouver Art School.  His is an interesting collection  revealing a strong sense of the  dramatic, intricate painstaking  paintings in bursts of brilliant  psychedelic color contrasted  with the stark simplicity of  black and white prints and meticulous pen and ink drawings.  The Gallery is in the Credit Union Building on Wharf St. and  open Wednesday to Saturday,  10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  I:  are appealing against 'promotions* would indicate that the  minister is simply not telling the  truth.  We are deeply concerned by;  the immoral actions now becoming more and more the way of  the Social Credit government  and our experience of your government through the above mentioned minister over the past  . year has aroused anxious fears.  We are aware of a growing tide  of resentment7and protest  throughout the province aimed  at immoral policies and actions  by the government.  With regard to the present situation involving Mr.  Gaglardi ;  ' and his personnel appealing his  present   course   of  action,   w��-  strongly urge you to intervene'  justly. If there is not-~a just r��s#j  olution we, along with others in 7:  this community, intend to take  the following action:  We will document the events  of the past year - which have-  spoken to us of immoral government actions and we will circulate this document on a province  wide basis, to churches, news  media and private individuals,  asking them to voice their protest along with ours, to your  government. Copies of this let?  ter are being sent to various  persons and organizations, in order that they may prepare to  assist in this endeavor.  We would request a prompt  . reply from your office concerning this very urgent matter.  -^Revs. P. KEANE, O.M.I.,  J; STOKES and  J. WARE, Smithers, B.C.  MRS. M. ANDERSON  Mrs. Maude Hammon Anderson, 80, Halfmoon Bay, formerly  of Boston Bra, died Oct. 15 at  Burnaby. The funeral was held  Monday at 2 p.m. at the Family  Chapel of Harvey Funeral home  with Canon Greene officiating.  Burial was made in Seaview Cemetery.  She leaves her husband Jim,  two nieces, Mrs. Robert Henderson and Miss Barbara Ladner  of Nanaimo and a nephew William Ladner of Vernon.  l  5  9.  10  12,  13  14.  16  17  18.  19.  20.  21.  22.  25.  26.  .27.  28.  29  30  33  34  36  38  39.  ACROSS  Wash  Happy  Italian ;city  Lassoes  In an  inclined  position  Made of  grain  Presiding:  officer  Navy-  rank  (abbr.)  French  pronoun  Electrically  charged  atom.  Opposite  of him ���  Political  party  (abbr.)  Penalty  Marks  of battle  Caste  Associate  Timid  Youngster  Back.  Enemy  Plural  suffix  Firefly  Bind  again.  Dude  Tout de.  HOwS  1. Supp.o  2. Assumed  name  3. Son of Odin  4. Bettors'  concerns  5. Cry of pain  6. Bank  accommodation  7. Likely  8. Becomes  more  intense  9. Apples  (inf.)  11. Sleep  sounds  _ 5. Parent  19. Hawk  parrot  20. Arid  21. Fisher,  man's  bait  22. Cavalry  swords  23. Camera  shot  24. Like a  certain  brew  25. Shore  dish  27. Theatre  lobby  sign  29. Swift  ay's Answer  ERE  ODEE  7 EH  !��� -_.E-_.E__  K  ______  '  nran bee  iH__._3nCE__Q_-E  PUSES   __Di]-l(T  131 AWT  30. Henry ���  actor  31. Command  32. Tortoise  ���34. Obtains  (dial.)  35. Fade '���  37. Cravat  40. Finished  41. Obnoxious  OT>��  42  guard  IV  !**���  26  __  y*  2.  ���41  _���*  _7  m  i��  ��+ .  w*  IS  27  10  15  25  *b  40  *2T  V  135  19  I.  |||L  66"  Ifwestq$>  alladvertisiji  prices go down?"  m  We put this question to Professor W. H. Poole from the  School of Business, Queen's  University. Professor Poole  knows the.business world from  both the academic and practical side. His objective com-  ments are worth reading.  PROF. POOLE: The editors of  the Harvard Business Review  asked the same question. They  found that 85% of businessmen  did not think that eliminating advertising would change the cost  of products."  Here's the crux of the problem:  advertising is one factor���and  frequently a rather small factor���  that determines how a product is  sold. It's a selling tool. Like salesmen, store displays, packages, the  type of store it's sold in, and so  forth.  If you eliminated advertising���  the other selling factors would  play a larger role. Isn't it logical  that a manufacturer would have  to add more salesmen or build  bigger store displays or find some  other ways to compete? Probably  the new methods wouldn't be as  effective and they could be more  costly. Advertising is really a very  inexpensive way to sell products.  NOTE: You, the consumer, can  do something about "bad" advertising.  Write for your copy of the industry's Code of Ethics. The address is Advertising Standards  Council, 159 Bay StrCet, Toronto  116, Ontario.  Read the booklet. Keep it  handy. If you see an advertisement that you think breaks or  seriously bends the rules, fill in  and mail the complaint notice enclosed with the Code booklet.  "I think  hiring lady  mail  carriers was a mistake. They  seem to be aching to open  every letter." ':  Delegates from  Roberts Creek  Mrs. C. Raines, president of  the Roberts Creek Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital, and Mrs.  M. Grose, left Monday to attend the annual Hospital Auxiliaries convention at Georgia Hotel in Vancouver.  The. local auxiliary meeting on  Monday was unable to conclude  . all issues brought up but it was  a rewarding meeting and many  subjects were covered.  The decision on the annual  December coffee party will be  made at the Nov. 9 meeting at  8 p.m. in the Library, also open  house to visitors and new members.  Through the kindness of Mr.  Charles Bedford, many fine articles were added to the stock  at the Sechelt Thrift Shop and  the Roberts Creek group reported a profitable day on Saturday  when they staffed the shop.  This group will cater still another wedding in November  which will bring the number of  weddings seorvaced to nine.  There have also been many teas  at homes, dinners and so on, all  successi-uUy handled, the profits  going to funds for hospital patient requirements.  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board: we work for better advertising.  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  , Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Fads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 880*2622  TRADE any old watch or clock (dead or alive)  and SAVE 10% on any  TIM EX Or WESTCLOX all guaranteed for a full vear  Choose from TIMEX: Men's or Ladies: $7.95 & up, less trade.  Also Westclox: Regular and Electric ALARMS - Variety of styles and colors  THE BEST FOR LESS AT   frW^aW.I DRUGS El Consumers  hews and  vrews  Cor.sunr.ers' Association of Canada  11�� > -A-5-  ������'���:��_r*5 '������������..  Science and industry have  worked hard to bring consumers many products to remove  soil and present it from sticking to household surfaces; so  many, in fact, that houseclean-  ing is a job for the head as .well  as the hands. It is becoming  hard to keep track of what each  product does best and even harder to remember the damage that  can be; caused if the product is  misused.  The first rule for any cleaning job should be: Always read  the label. The labels on cleaning products should provide information on their use, handling, storage and disposal as well  as listing first aid information  and antidotes. .  Unfortunately, all manufacturers of chemical products have  not adopted adequate cautionary  labels, so do not use cleaners  carelessly. The chemical qualities that make them cleaning  agents also make them potentially dangerous.  Beginning June 1 of next year,  all consumer chemical products  must be labelled according to a  new <system developed by the  federal department of consumer  and corporate, affairs. The Hazardous Products Act, passed by  parliament last year, gives the  department authority to ban  certain hazardous products and  to regulate the sale, distribution,  advertising and labelling of  others. The new (regulations will  ensure that you are told about  the hazards, right on the product but until then, it is up to  you to be careful and heed the  instructions that are provided.  The second rule when you  clean is to use the gentlest product and procedure possible.  Scouring powders that act fast  and clean deep are great for an  old, dulled sink, but __i time will  mar the surface of a shiny new  one. Scouring powders: make  surfaces clean and bright mal__-  ly by abrasion. They should never be used on a material that  scratches such as on the plastic laminate counter surfaces,  chrome or any other plated or  highly polished metal surface.  It is wiser not to use the fast-  action powders: on new sinks,  bathtubs or stoves. Detergent on  (111Kill SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Holy Communion.  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  11 a.m., Church School  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st & 3rd Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  "" BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Root. Allaby, 886-2932  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service   Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  88(5-2660  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony  and Exhortation  Tuesday      Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  a damp sponge is all you need.  Oven cleaners may be either  a spray or the paint-on kind.  These strongly alkaline products  clean the oven beautifully but  can damage aluminum, linoleum, painted surfaces, baked enamel and wood as well as your  skin. The cleaners which work  so well on the porcelain enamel  inside the oven, can damage the  6      Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.  finish  on   the   outside of  your  stove.  Oven coatings are not cleaners but are actually a. silicone  spray to coat the oven surface  and keep spatters and food spills  from sticking. When sprayed on  a clean oven and allowed to dry,  spills and spatters wipe off with  a wet cloth.  Drain cleaners can be either  caustic soda (lye) or acid. The  caustic product generates heat  when added to water and removes grease by combining with  it to form a soluble soap. It must  be flushed away with hot water  before it solidifies. Acidic drain  cleaners dissolve grease. Both  can damage porcelain and other  metals and burn the skill, so  should be used very cautiously.  Toilet bowl cleaners substitute chemical action for scrubbing. They disinfect and remove  stains firom toilet bowls which  are made of vitreous china, but  they can mark less acid-resistant porcelain, so be careful not  to place the container on the  lavatory or tub where it _night  spill. r - .-r?"'"'7-  By the way, never niix a< toilet  bowl cleaner br an ammonia  product with chlorine bleach or  with a scouring powder that  contains bleach. The chemical  reaction releases poisonous  chlorine gas.  ^        7  These are only a few of Jhe  special purpose cieaners Ton the  market today. They are intended for specific tasks andthey  do make a homemaker's job easier but everyonemust be alert  at all times to the possible hazards.  _  Consumers' Association of  Canada reminds you to use discretion in the choice of storage  areas for these housecleaning  aids.v The cupboard under the  sink is too dangerous a place for  many of-these potentially hazardous chemicals'. Remember to  keep all cleaning products out  of the reach of ehUdren. Every  day, somewhere in Canada, a  toddler is poisoned by these  household helpers.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRL  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Rea. 8M-23Z1  Let us  build a new home  i?,'s,.i   ' *    , '      '  $5000  SECOND MORTGAGE  LOAN  FULLY INSURED  WITHOUT EXTRA  A Second Mortgage Loan to a maximum of $5000 with interest  lower than Federal N.H.A. first mortgage loans, is available  for construction of a new home.  TO QUALIFY:  1. You must be the first occupant of the home.  2. You must have lived in British Columbia for 12 months Immediately preceding the date of purchase or the date of  ^completion of construction of the home.  Providing payments are made promptly as required, 10% (up  to a yearly maximum of $50.00) will be refunded to you thus,  reducing the effective interest rate. For example this would'  .mean on a $5p00, 25-year loan, the effective interest now  would be 71/2%, " .'     '.  A $1000 Home Acquisition Grant is available as an alternative  to the Second Mortgage Loan and may be used for building or  purchase of a new home started on or after February 9,1968.  1. You must be the first occupant of the home for which application is made.  2. You must have lived in British Columbia for 12 months im-  .   mediately preceding the date of purchase or the date of  completion of construction of your new home.  3. Previously received Home-owner Grants will be deducted  from the $1000 grant.  Complete and send the following coupon if you wish further  information.  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  HON. W. A. C. BENNETT, P.C., Premier and Minister of Finance  G. S. BRYSON, Deputy Minister of Finance  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ���  i  i  B  Provincial Administrator, Home-owner Assistance,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  Please send me full information with regard to the  Q SECOND MORTGAGE  ��� HOME ACQUISITION GRANT  as I have indicated.  Name.  Address.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  8  1  I  I  I  1  I  I  .J Sechelt banquet   paul  P.M.: Well, all right, but I'm Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.  AUT GaTcj  PHOTOGRAPHER  C. ABERNEfflY  886-7374  The Sechelt and Di_*rict  Chamber of Commerce held its  third annual grand banquet- on  Saturday evening. President Joe  Benner welcomed all guests,  and introduced visitors' from Seattle., Gibsons and other places.  The social hour and the excellent dinner passed' by in quiet  contentment, then a complete  change of mood took place. This  was triggered off by the hilarious antics of comedian Ray  Parker and the follow up by the  swinging dance music of The  Travelling People, who literally  kept one and all on their toes  dance after dance. Styles of  dancing were as picturesque as  the dancers themselves, and a  member of the bar, Magistrate  Charles Mittlesteadt piled in vigorously and enthusiastically  At intermission a charity draw  was made in which Miss Lyn  Brackett drew first prize for  Mr. Neil Hanson of the Shell  Service and the second prize for  Mr. Erwin Benner.  ST.PIERRE, MP  Photostats  ���TAX PAPERS  ���LETTERS  '��������� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper*  Ph. 886-2622  VILLAGE  OF  (HBlOJIS  f^^��I3^^ i.;_y_��T:���:���,"!  77 Court of Revision ��� 10 a.m., November 2f 1970  Public Notice fe hereby given that a Court of Revision  will be held on Monday, November 2, 1970, at 10 a.m.> in the  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gib  purpose of hearing any complaints respecting the listof votv  ere-foFtiiis Village  tember 30, 1970, and to correct, revise or alter the list.  The list, so corrected and certified by the Court, will be  used for the annual elections in December, 1970, and subsequent elections or submissions, until a new annual list is prepared and certified in accordance with the Municipal Act.  October 6, 1970.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  ,?/  Sunshine Coast Regional District  COURT OF REVISION  VOTERS LISTS  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, {, and F  A Court of Revision will sit at the Regional District Of-  . fice. Davis Bay at 10 a.m., November 2nd, 1970, to hear complaints and correct and revise the List of Electors for each  Electoral Area.  The Court of Revision may:  (a) correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein; or  (b) add the names of electors omitted from the list; or  (c) strike out the names of persons from the list who  are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from  voting; or  (d) correct any other manifest error therein.  A copy of the list of electors for each Electoral Area is  posted upon the notice board at the Regional District Office,  Davis Bay.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  COAST-CTOLCOTIN  It would be an understatement  to say that the National Press  Gallery does not contain a high  proportion of inquisitive and  able reporters.^  Many of the more skilful and  entertaining Ottawa writers deal  almost entirely in punditry.  Most reporters attend house of  commons sittings only during  the question period which opens  each day's sittings. Partly for  this reason, all stories from Ottawa have a sameness about  them, in all newspapers, on all  television and radio stations, in  all parts of Canada, each day.  One of my more shocking encounters with the information  system came in a conversation  with a minister who told me he  was looking for a speech writer.  He is a particularly fluent man  and I pointed this out. "You, of  all men, don't need somebody  to write speeches for you." "I  know," he answered, "I hardly  ever read a speech. But you've  got to have a written handout to  give the press. Then I can- go  ahead at a meeting and make  my own speech and they've got  the handout to write from."  It will there.ore surprise  scarcely anybody that meanibers  of parliament and senators regard the national press corps,  as a body, with equal mixture  of fear and contempt.  They fear the gallery because  it is their primary means of  communication with constituents and, however unsatisfac- ;  tory that means may be, it's the  only game in town:to play. Their  contempt arises from seeing so  many reports in which the significant facts are as sparse as  pieces of pork in:a can of beans.  , Most MPs endure the situation  in silence. '''.'."!.,  __.''. notable exception is the  Prime Minister . who���'. scarcely  ever exertsj himself, to veil his  scorn of the- gallery. ^  . Once a year/ when hte attends  the annual Press Gallery; ball,  the prime minister produces^ a  slightly ���' clever speech (although  twice the usually dour Robert  Stanfield hasJ-ttiot!^hp^f^ttte|^r  wit at these festivities'). '��� -''^30'.  7 Another"_fM^  reporters is brusque in the extreme r-, no doubt to the dismay  of his personal staff who have  heard the saying that nobody 4n  public life wins a fight with the  Tpress.  Personally, I have a high admiration for Prime Minister Trudeau in this regard, and never  more than in a recent engagement with television and radio  reporters on Parliament Hill.  It was Wednesday, October 14.  The FLQ terrorists were riding  high. Troops had been called in  to Ottawa to guard embassies  and ministries.  The Prime Minister repeated  that he won't tolerate criminal  dissenti  "I think society must take every means at its disposal to defend itself against the emergence of a parallel power which  defies the elected power and I  think that does to any distance.  As long as there is a power in  here which is challenging the  elected representatives. . .1 think  that power must be stopped and  I think it's only. . .weak kneed  bleeding hearts who are afraid  to take these measures." This  is not new. He's said it before.  But there was more.  I have a transcript of the interview.  His exchanges with some in-  NEED A  PASSPORT  HOTO?  The Coast News  can fake it  for you  Phone 886-2622  terviewers display his typically  outspoken contempt of pundits  in a way that many other elected representatives must envy.  Here are excerpts from the  script.  Interviewer: Doesn't it worry  you, having a town that you've  got to resort to this kind of  thing (Reference to presence of  troops).  P.M.: It doesn't worry me. I  think it's natural that if people  are being abducted that they be  protected against such abductions. What would you do if a  Quebec minister ��� another Quebec minister were abducted or  a federal minister?  Int.: But isn't that one of  the.  P.M.: Is your position that  you should give in to the seven  demands of the FLQ and. . .?  Int.: No, not at all. My position is completely the opposite.  P.M.: What is your position?  Int.: My position is that you  don't give in to any of them.  P.M.: All right, But you don't  protect yourselves against the  possibility of blackmail?  Int.: Well, how can you protect everybody that is going to  be a possible target without a  much bigger military force, with  out putting somebody on everybody in the country, and turning it almost into a police state?  P.M.: So, what do you suggest ��� that we protect nobody?  , Int.: How canv you protect  them: all?  P.M.;:Well, you can't protect  them all.but are you therefore  arguing that you shouldn't protect any?  Int.: That's right.  . .P.M.: That's your position?  Int.: Right.  P.M.: All right. So Pierre La-  .porte wasn't protected and he  was abducted. If you had hindsight, would you not have preferred to protect him and Mr.  Cross?  Int.: Well, second guessing is  pretty easy, but you can't do it.  asking you to first guess now.  Int.: No, because it's impossible. .7;     '���"���' '���   '���' "   ���  int.;:..-. .(what about) the proposition.,' that; perhaps it would  be wise to useless inflammatory  terms than 'bandits' when yuo  talk about a bunch of people  who have the lives of two men  in their hands?  P.M.: You don't think they're  bandits?  Int.: Well, regardless of what  I think, I don't think I would be  inclined to wave a red flag in  their face if they held two of  my friends or colleagues with  guns at their heads.  P.M.: Well, first of all, I did  not call them bandits. I called  the people who were in jail now  bandits, who had been tried before the law and condemned to  a prison term and I said that  you people should stop calling  them political prisoners. . .they  are bandits.. .  Int.: . . .You said earlier that  . . .this kind of violence, what  you're fighting here, the kind  of violence of the FLQ, can lead  to a police state.  P.M.:Sure. That's what you're  complaining about isn't it?  Int.: Well yes, but surely that  decision is yours, not the FLQ's.  P.M.: Yes, but I've asked you  what your own logic is. It's to  let  them   abduct  anybody and  not give any protection tp anyone ��� call off the police, that  - seems to be your position;  Int.: No, I still go back to the  choice that you. have to make in  the kind of society that you live  in.  P.M.: Yes, well there are still  a lot of bleeding hearts around  who just don't like to see people with helmets and guns. All  I can say is, go on and1 bleed,  but it is more important to keep  law and order in the society  than to be worried about weak-  kneed people who don't like the  looks of. . .  Int.: At any cost? How far  would you go with that? How far  would you extend that?  P.M.: Well, just watch me.  GET YOUR NAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  TRAIL BIKES  Drop in and see the all new  GEMINI-MINI TRAIL BIKE  Specially Priced  Also some 1970 Evinrudes at reduced prices  Gibsons Marine Services  LTD.  Phone 886-7411  Sunshine  Coast  Kiwanis Chib  Gibsons  1  I  I  II  i  Sponsors of the Gibsons Senior Citizens Housing Project  WISHES TO ANNOUNCE  A FUND RAISING RAFAE  FOR A  25" Rogers Majestic (Phillips)  lull Console Color T\  Ticket, will be available Thursday Octtfber 15th from most stores and offices  Draw for the Lucky Winner fakes place  Thursday, December 10fh. 1970  Prize on display at Gibsons Hardware Ltd., Marine Drive, Gibsons  We urge all fo support  this deserving and much needed local project  ^iUigS  =Ss_,li_ia3 Harry Winn  The Oct. 15 meeting of tihe  Senior Citizens Association,  Branch 69, in Sechelt Legion  Hall, was attended by 75 persons. Two new members, Mrs.  May Barker arid Mrs. G. Mould  were welcomed by the president,  Mrs. Madge Hansen. A minute's  silence was observed in memory of the late Mr. Harry Winn,  who had been a faith_ul member for years.  Highlight of the meeting was  a talk iby Mr. Frank Way, president of the Federated Legislative Council, commonly known  as the FLC, formed by retired  pensioners of the CNR, CPR  and the B.C. Electric Co. These  pensioners realized each small  group was practically helpless  /by itself, and formed a council,  then sought to enlarge it by adding other retired groups.  At present, there are 16 retired groups in the FLC. Some of  these organizations, besides the  original three are B.C. Retired  Teachers, Old Age Pensioners,  the Senior Citizens Association,  Vancouver Retired Firemen,  B.C. Government Retired Employees, and ESC. Hydro. The  FLC representing 50,000 people,  is the only voice of retired persons recognized by the federal,  provincial and municipal governments.   l  Resolutions adopted by each of  these organizations' at their conventions, are sent to the FLC,  where they are processed and  presented to the different levels  of government.  Mr. Way spoke on .many other  topics1, stressing hearing aids.  He said a hearing aid clinic  could be set up in Sechelt, if  enough people are interested,  thus saving time and expense in  travelling to Vancouver.  Another vital subject was paramedics. This tewn refers to chi-  ropracters, podiatrists, optometrists, naturopaths, physiotherapists, and osteopaths. Last July,  rAJHICN NEW/  0. 0. D0U61AS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Pb. 886-2615  TASEUA SHOW*  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Pb. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5r 10r 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Fabric costs $10? Then with  careful style choice and good  dressmaking, you can create a  drses worth $30. One-third of a  garment's value lies in the fabric;  one-third in the style and  fashion-rightness for you; one  third in the woricmanship. Sewing makes dollars and sense!  Where there's a shirt, there's  a tie ... long and skinny, fat  and dotted, flowered or pais-  leyed. Wear with shirts sporting  long pointed button-down collars   and  wide - wider cuffs,  in  spring prints or luminous neon  stripes, in voiles and hopsack,  silks and penma-pness blends.  Pretty blue eyes became lively and sparkling when underscored by a dress of pale Dresden blue. Soft willow makes  hazel eyes turn wickedly green.  Warm camel is the perfect background for brown eyes, rich and  glowing. For maximum emphasis, choose a fabric the same  color but a softer shade than  your eyes. Brighter shades  make your eyes seem colorless  by contrast.  8       Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.  the B.C. government cut these  services by 50%, although according to their own figures;  there is a reserve of over7$30  million on hand. All persons  find out if an afternoon program  should protest these cuts by  writing immediately to their  provincial and federal members  of parliament.  Mr. Way touched on the $3  per capita grant, given to the  municipalities by the provincial  government, to be applied first  to free ambulance services.  The CBC has interviewed Mr.  Way, Mr. Yates of the OAP,  and Mrs. Smith of the SCA, to  find out it an afternoon program  of music and talk designed particularly for elderly people,  would be of wide-spread interest. As a result, listen in to your  CBC radio station On Nov. 7,  around 3 o'clock for the first of  these pngorams.  Mr. Way will be in Victoria  on Nov. 4 to present briefs to  the provincial government. A  hearty vote of thanks was given  him at the conclusion of his informative talk.  The meeting continued with  an announcement regarding the  tea, bazaar and bake sale in Sechelt's Legion Hall at 1:30 p.m.  Saturday, Oct. 31. Tickets are  being sold for the-raffle on Oct.  31, first prize being an oil painting of The Bluenose by the late  Alex Znotin of Gibsons. The second prize is a beautiful satin  cushion made and donated by  Mrs. Margaret Gibson. The third  is a magnificent wall-panel in  needlepoint, worked and donated  by Mrs. Madge Hansen.  The final bus trip of the year  will be on Dec. 1 to Vancouver,  leaving Sechelt at 8 a.m. and  returning earlier than usual,  leaving Vancouver at 4 p.m.,  thus getting home before dark.  Anyone interested phone 885-9772  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  ADULT EDUCATION CLASSES  Registration and first session  You can still join any of the classes offered  Welding  Sewing  Typing  English for New Canadians  House Construction  Ceramics  Power Squadron  Volleyball  Keep Fit  Painting (Art)  Karate  Badminton  Woodworking  Art Lecture Series  Mon., Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m.  Mon., Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m.  Mon., Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m.  Mon., Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m.  Tues., Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m.  Tues., Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m.  Tues., Oct. 20, 7:30 p.m.  Tues., Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m.  Tues., Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m.  Wed., Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m.  Wed., Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m.  Wed., Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m.  Thurs., Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m.  Thurs., Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Sechelt Trail Bay  Elphinstone  Sechelt &  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Sechelt  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  Elphinstone  The evening on which classes are held may be changed but the first session is to he  held as stated.  All other previously advertised classes are still possible but more (Students are needed.  Those interested are asked to do some recruiting and phone 886-9370 or 1886-7722. Final  attempt to start these classes will be made the week of (November 2.  AMD.  CAPP  date Nov. 19  Pioneers who qualify for special recognition during Centennial '71 Celebrations haven't  much time left to make their  presence known. Closing date for  application forms at the provincial Centennial office is November 19. and the forms must first  be processed by the local Centennial '71 committee, in your  residence area.  There will be two forms of  pioneer recognition presented at  ceremonies during 1971. Medallions will be: given pioneers' who  were either born in Canada or  resident in Canada prior to January 1, 1897, and are now residents of British Columbia.   '  Special centenarian awards  will also be presented. For purposes of this award, a centenarian shall be any person who ���  has attained or will attain his  or her 100th birthday by or during 1971, and who is a resident  of British Columbia now. Local  Centennial committees have ap-  pl|catioh forms and complete details. -*:\:yx y"''7.",.,;;  ANGLICAN DINNER  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  church annual Thanksgiving turkey dinner with all the trimmings Sunday, Oct. 11, ran out  of turkey and resorted to ham.  to satisfy the large crowd that  showed up. The turnout of members and friends really gave the  convenors of the event a lift  and they offer a big thank you  VILLAGE  OF  GIBSONS  Sprinkling Regulations Cancelled  Effective  immediately  water sprinkling restiic- (  tions   within   the   Village   of   Gibsons   are   hereby  cancelled.  David Johnston,'  Municipal Clerk  October 16, 1970  DUNLOP GOODYEAR B.F. GOODRICH  We have a large stock of winter tires  Plan ahead and get yours now while Ihe selection lasts  . .       ��� ��� ��� . ��� ���   .   ��� ��� .   - N   ���  Belted Wide Ovals $33-74 - $36 74  Celled "7$" Series $3098 ��� $35-98  4 ply "78* Series $1998 ��� $3098  Retreads:  "78" & "70" Series       $1325 ��� $20-60  TIRB AT VANCOUVER PRKES  COMPARE AND SEE  Ph. 886-2700 S-Bends, Gibsons  We need an individual who has a high level of drive and energy, a mature  and responsible manner, a desire to find solutions to increased sales and general  problems of a progressive hardware business, a complete knowledge of marfnie  hardware, electrical equipment and plumbing, * successful work history which  includes sales in similar positions and at least a grade 12 education.  The position offers an outstanding salary arrangement personal advancement opportunities, outstanding range of benefits and travelling expenses.  Applications from the fully qualified will be accepted in confidence until  October 31, 1970.  WILLIAM S. NIBSEN  PARKER'S HARDWARE (1969) LTD.  SECHELT  885-2171  ����  ^HKfflHHflN^^  CENT  Rexall  SALE  KRUSE DRUG STORES  Gibsons     ^     Sechelt  ENDS SATURDAY  October 24 Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.      �����'  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Ob* more thing ... when we took the X-rays we found.  gall stones." .  S]*i. I-,** �����  Point of law  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Several questions we; have received recently indicate some  misunderstanding of the procedure followed in our criminal  courts.  The first step in any criminal  case is the laying of the information. An information is a document. It is in fact an affidavit .  in which someone/usually a policeman, swears that he believes  another, the accused, has committed' such and such an offence.  Following this the prosecutor,  who is the person, usually a lawyer, hired by the government,  called the "Crown," to handle  criminal matters, lays a charge.  The prosecutor may not proceed  if in his discretion the evidence  is not sufficient to support the  charge sought to be laid.  The accused may or may not  be in custody depending on,  among other factors, the ser-  iousness of the charge. If he is  in custody the question of releasing the accused usually arises  and the accused may be released with or without bail.. Wher  ther the accused will be released without bail, that is on his  own recognizance, and if with  bail, the amount of bail to be  set, depends on a number of factors including the seriousness of  the r alleged- olfence, the "accuseds'_wo_d, and whether he  has roots in the community.  There may ibe one or more adjournments upon the application  of either side. If the accused,  pleads guilty, the matter can  usually be handled on the accused's first appearance. If the  accused pleads, or indicates an  intention to plead, not guilty, an  adjournment is' necessary^ for  the, crown to compel the attendance of its witnesses.  The usual procedure at the  trial, or premilinary inquiry, is  that firstly, the charge is read  to the accused and he is asked  to plead guilty or not guilty. The  plea is not taken, under oath.  The accused is riot testifying  when he makes his plea. He is  simply indicating to the court  the procedure that will be followed. If he pleads guilty the  prosecutor states, again not under oath, the prosecutor not being a witness, the version of the  facts as he understands them  to be from police reports, etc.  The accused then speaks to sentence. That is. he raises what-���-  ever arguments he feels will result in the minimum fine and/or  sentence of imprisonment. If  during this process it is indicated to the court that the accused:  has a valid defence, that is,  that he may not be found-'guilty  if there were a trial, the court  will order a plea of not guilty to  be entered in the record and a  trial will be necessary. This is  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO ��� TV ��� STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  (Copyright)  not usual and normally the sentence would be passed at this  point.  If the accused pleads not guilty, the trial or preliminary bearing commences. This has been  the subject of an earlier article.  At the end of the trial the accused is found guilty or not  guilty and in the case of a finding of guilty there follows the  speaking to sentence. If the finding is not guilty, the accused is  discharged. If during the course  of the entire proceeding, if the  accused is not represented by  counsel, and if there is anything  he does not understand, it will  be explained to him.  WATER SURVEY SERVICB  EXPERT BLASTING  Free Estimates  885-2304 886-2945  WINTER SPECIAL  Garages, Sundecks  & Extra Rooms  :10% Discount during Oct. & Nov.  r- on Insulating,  Roof & Eaves Repair  Free Estimates        Ph. 886-2070  BONDS CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING CONSTRUC1TON  RENOVATING, etc.  : Phone  885-2315  or write R.R. 1, Sechelt  JOHNSON'S MHfOHie  MAOnBttlKE  Floors ��� Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior   &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing, in  Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  /      P.O. Box 642, Sechelt  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel   ,  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA STUCCO  & DRY WALL  All kinds of Cement Work  Phone Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain; Saws -r- Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt" 885-9626  SECHELT TOWlNG & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS  ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help ytti need  in the directory  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSES.  COTTAGES,  FINISH, REMODEL  Phone 886-2417  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  ���'".'��� Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON EUCIRIC  Now  Serving  The  Sunshine  Coast  with  Qualify Wiring;  Phone 886-2690  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES     -  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R-.1;'V  Sechelt ^Pli.885-2  BULLDOZING  VERNON & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  ^  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard  Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  al 885-9331           Sechelt, B.C.  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone  886-2357  77'7\'7 ���;.'. FOR "������'  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  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  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spray lex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  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  JEtes.  886-9956  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12% ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  LAND   SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  G&WDRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box  684,   Sechelt  Phone 885-2360  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shhibs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E   DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  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  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage"  Waterlines, etc.  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BU NcPttfMU  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimated  886-7477  Circes M/T CONSTRUCTION  ����*        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 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  GIBSONS GLASS  Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  Box 259, Ph. 886-7122  A Complete Glass Service  Mirrors Cut to Size  Table Tops  Sliding Glass Cabinet Doors  FREE ESTIMATES  WINDOW REPAIRS  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244'  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gtsons SHBl Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell  products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuxi-iip  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sidles & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete   Auto   Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.. Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHU 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 an Makes  Phone 886-2-M  PARKINSON'S HEATING IM.  v    Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & JPratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store  Sc 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 Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  .Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons 1��   Coast News, Oct. 21, 1970.  FOR THE SPRING GARDEN YOU WANT  PLANT DUTCH BULBS  AH your favorites are here from Holland. The bulbs are clean, healthy and  reasonably priced..And there's a complete selection to give you the spring  garden of your dreams ... plant-now!  SECHELT GARDEN C.MTRE  885-9711  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Guests of Mi*, and Mrs.. Ben  Fellowes have been Mr. and  Mrs. Harold SenKler, of Vancouver. Also here to celebrate their  father's birthday were Harvey  Fellowes, from Whistler Mt.,  and Margaret from UBC.  Mr. Greg deMontreve, of San  Francisco, has been the guest of  his mother, Mrs. N. F. deMont-  reve, for the past week.  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie, of  Kamloops, the guest of Mrs. M.  Newman, left Sunday to meet  Mr. MacKenzie, arriving that  day at the airport from a three  month trip to South America.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PORT MELLON HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  FLEA MARKET  PORT MELLON COMMUNITY HALL  Nov. 21.��� 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.  ADMISSION ��� Buyers 25c, Sellors 75c  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION,  PHONE:  Mrs. Dockar, 886-2631 or Mrs. Gill, 886-7467  in_fxri-i~ii-~.r~iii~m~ii"*i**'B'~ ~  ~*  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  APPOINTMENTS  ,. ,.���...~.  JOHN L. BLACK  JACK W. ANDERSON  Andrew E. MacGregor, President of MacGregor Pacific  Realty Ltd. is pleased to announce the appointments of Mir.  John Black and Mr. Jack Anderson to management positions  in our Coastal Offices.  Mr. Black brings to the company extensive international experience in sales and management, most recently having  toured Canada managing the sales" program for a large Car-  ribean Land Corporation. He is bilingual speaking fluent  French as well as English. Mr. Black's proficiency in sales  was given recognition through his twice receiving the highest award offered by Air France in world-wide competition.  Mr. Anderson is well known on the Sunshine Coast having  lived in Sechelt and being one of the most successful Real  Estate salesmen on the Coast for the past ten years. His extensive experience in sales, constouiction and land development are invaluable to our company in its service to our clients. Mr. Anderson is a member of the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club, Canadian Legion (R.C.N.), and Elks Lodge No. 2.  Both Mr. Black and Mr. Anderson invite their friends, clients  and associates to call them at our Sunshine Coast office, 886-  7244 or our Selma Park Field Office, 885-2323, for assistance  in any Real Estate need.  By BILL BERO  HELPING YOU catch more fish...  USE ATHREE-WAY SWIVEL, SINKER AND TRAILING HOOK RIG  FOR DEEP WATER BAIT FISHING.  _%% ^ "* ^ ^^ ^i m ^^ ^"^^^^ -*^ *^^ ^ ^ -P ���____���-a _-��� ���_��� _��� __. _-_t ���_���.-��� ���_���. ^��,^ ���*%(-�� rij-fc-n -n ���\ -IrT^jftiT  BUBBLE    BARREL-SWIVEL.  BAIT  ADD SOME SPLIT SHOT TO A SPINNING BUBBLE IT WILL KEEP  THE BAIT NEAR THE BOTTOM AND WILL NOT HAMPER THE  MOVEMENT OF LINE.  -^"^���,'' ~.*im*m m m^^m m^ .--.__ _.__��� _>_. -f-^. _��� -. -y |-t_r^|J_[r1| ^^fTf^f^_r,��J^.|  XXX  d  WORMS WILL STAY ALIVE IF YOU ATTACH THEM WITH RUBBER  BANDS RATHER THAN  BY HOOKING THEM THE REGULAR WAY.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Mavis Stanley 723 (294), Evelyn Prest 721 (271, 263), Sylvia  Bingley 285, Marilyn' Hopkins  283. George Hostland 755 (304),  Art Holden 720, 704, Freeman  Reynolds 716.  Ladies Tues. Morning: Bonnie  McConnell 613 (279), Pat Verhulst 525, Doreen Crosby 643  (224, 238), Judy Slinn 560 (257),  Iva Peterson 549 (201), Marion  Lee 526 (200), Pat Rickaby 613  (216, 232).  Gibsons Mixed A: Carol McGivern 660 (205, 253), Bill McGivern 623 (262, 208), Freeman  Reynold�� 716 (243, 213, 260), Virginia Reynolds 533 (238), Frank  Nevens 641 (241), Kris Joseph-  son 600 (238, 223), Buzz Graham  565 (218, 206), Dunstan Campbell 505 (202), Len Ellis 541 (215)  Marilyn Ellis 220, Don Mackay  546 (275), Dan Robinson 645 (220  230), Bill Ayres 561 (201), Rick  Simpkins 218, Hugh Inglis 508,  Helen Girard 521, Pat Edwards  524 (206), Mavis Stanley 605  (237), Art Holden 704 (237, 224,  243), Dave Harrison 601 (211),7  Sylvia Bingley 644 (214, 285),  Amy Brignall 554 (233), Chuck  Robinson 206.  Wed. Teachers Mixed: Shirley  Hopkin 546 (208), Hajnry Turner  552 (216), Gloria Hostland 514,  George Hostland 755 (304, 252),  Art Corriveau 211, Don Mackay  558 (210, 205),Bruce Campbell  606 (270), Lottie Campbell 530,  Peter Mouzakis 565 (207), Ron  Will-show 506 (200), Donna Jay  627 (243), Melvin Jay 568 (229,  205), Art Holden 659 (227, 244),  Dave Hopkin 649 (216, 254), Shirley Cryderman 204, Danny Robinson 533 (207), Marilyn Hopkins  660 (283, 232).  Thurs. Nite: Evelyn Prest 721  (271,  263),  Kris  Josephson  607  (221),  Buzz  Graham 558 (206),  Rick   Simpkins   575   (211),   Art  Holden 720 (263, 232, 225), Tom  Myslicki 242,  Al Edmonds  508  (209),   Mavis   Stanley  723   (211,  294, 218), Huglh Inglis 550 (203,  218),    Taffify   Greig   593    (206),  Keith   Johnson   566   (210,   210),  Paul  Greig 234,   Gwyn Davies  527 (213), Dunstan Campbell 223.  Juniors (2 games): Randi Hansen  246,   Petra   Peterson   246,  Graeme  Winn  292  (182),   Mike  McKinnon   226,   Larry   Lineker  2J2, Brent Lineker 214, Elin Ve-  dory 245, John Volen 232, Kevin  Honeybunn 313 (178), Daniel Zueff 341 (176, 165), Ian McKenzie  320 (167, 153), Brad Quarry 307,  (162), Alasdair Irvine 295 (180),  Abby    Shuflita    205,    Leonard  Green 318  (189),  Deborah Hill  265,   Bruce   Green   348    (227),  Ricky   Delong   382   (247).   Pat  McConnell 237, Gerry McConnell  206.  Division 7  Chessmen  Residential Warriors  Shop Easy  Local 297  Kenmac Bombers  Tee Men  Division 6  Rob. Ck. Thunderbirds   5  Madeira Park 1  0  0  o  3  0  12  Division 5  Timbermen  Tigercats  Super Valu  Braves  Division 3 7  Totems  - Sechelt Legion  6  0  4  1  0  0  ^    Accordion & Guitar  ^   Music School  plans to open in  Gibsons-Sechelt area  Those interested in beginners  or advanced, private or class  lessons  Phone Brian Swanson  886-7701 - 5 to 8 p.m.  In Court  John Alexander Gdbb, Gibsons  for refusing to take a breatha-  lizer test was fined $300 and his  driver's license suspended three  months.  Earl Gordon' Hart, charged  with having a blood content of  more than .08 alcohol was fined  $300 and his driver's license suspended three months.  Glen Thodeson was fined $50  for driving without due care and  attention resulting in an accident causing minor injuries on  Gower Point road.  BAHA'I  THE EARTH IS ONE COUNTRY  PHONE 886-2078  885-2885 ,  AND MANKIND ITS CITIZENS  CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS  FROM OCTOBER 26 fo NOVEMBER 9  Morrison Electric  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2690  | Thurs.. Fri.r Sat. Oct. 22. 23; 24 ��  |    NOTE: For this show only ��� Cointjnuous performance    f  1 TWO COMPLETE SHOWS I  Starting at 7:30 and 9:25  Out at 9:20 and 10:40  Matinee Saturday, 2 p.m.  MHIHIIHI��llltMlllfllllt��t��IH��IH��MIIHMt*MII��titlH��MI��ii��l)llii��iMI��M��l��HifMllt��lit*ittl��tllliiiii����iiii*tii  Sun.f Mon.f Tues.  Oct. 25.26; 27  at 8 p.m.  Up In The Cellar  RESTRICTS)   ��>��mi ���minm. nMiiitiM��mn��imninmiini��i��*tmt��mntiHMi*n�� '  TWILIGHT THEATRE  OCTOBER  BARGAINS GALORE  9.8 HP. Reg. $533  SALE  --_��� ���  20 HP. Reg. $646  SALE  ___..._   50 HP. Reg. $987  SALE  ��� ���_  65 HP. Used,  Reg. $1,000, SALE  1-18" Gilson Electric  LAWNMOWER  Reg. $89.95, SALE  Yardman  ROTOTILLER  Reg. $186 _ SALE  $427  $572  $800  Ic  $72  $149  30% SAVINGS on CHAIN J  20% SAVINGS on Marine Hardware and Knives f  10% SAVINGS on all Chain Saws. Oil, Gas Cans, ��  Tools (Axes. Wedges, Raffing Dogs, etc.) |  Rope, Fibreglass and Resins |  Chain Saw Centre  Cowrie St., Sechelt           Phone 885-9626 1  ��5_y  _��Ii_��_s39.R��__i_��_i__^39H_S_��e^_^^  OCTOBER BARGAINS-CHRISTMAS TOYS NOW IN  AT  GIBSONS HARDWARE (1966) LTD. 886-2442  A Marshall Wells Store

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