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Sunshine Coast News Nov 4, 1970

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B.C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 42, November 4, 970.  10c per copy  / ���  Gibsons urged to be more mature over water  The Regional District; water  committee recommended, that  the board exert all of Its influ-"  erice to impress on Mayor Wally  Peterson of Gibsons" and .his  council to deal -in a somewhat  mature manner with affairs involving: water. >  Chairman Lorne Wolverton of  theRegional District water committee in his report to the board  Friday night of last week, said  that publicized c_Mci__n!in; Gibsons council is totally uncalled  for and if, they wishr to challenge  or speak on the subjects the Re-;  gional District board meeting is.  the | place to do it.  The report as made by Direc-f  tor Wolverton follows:  .. .��� ^ .  -The committee discussion centred on a' very disconcerting  press report of statements made  in the Gibsons council meeting  of Sept. 29 to a delegation from  a new section of the village.  These statements indicated that  neither the action taken by the  Regional District nor the problem within the district as detailed in the water committee re-  port of Sept. 25 were understood  ��� The water committee recommends that for the information  of Gibsons council, the district  water users, and the residents;  of Gibsons, the board of directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District declare in the  strongest possible terms that  none of its actions could be construed as jeopardizing the sup-  J_Jy- of wat^4^w4ces. to.atrylxKly  inside or outside "of the' municP  pality.. Furthermore,,in no way  can the district be held responsible for the refusal of the Gibsons council to install services to -  anybody within the village boundaries.  We reiterate our reply to the  Ski club needs  jacket crest  The Ski club has a problem.  Here it is:  The Tetrahedron Ski Club  needs your help! We don't know  who-we are. You can help by  designing ia jacket crest for us.  The creator of the winning design will receive a free year's  membership in the club.  The crest is to be shield-  shaped, approximately 2%" x 3"  Designs should be at least three  times that size, in up to four  colors, with the world Tetrahedron Ski Club included. All entries must have a name and return address,- and must be mailed to Crest Contest, Mike Willis,  Gibsons, B.C., by Nov. 11. The  winner will be notified and the  prize awarded at the Ski Club's  Ski Swap Nov. 13.  Village proposals of early September:  (a) We agree in principle.  (b) the proposed system, if  installed today, would cost the  present District users:  i. under the* Engineers proposal, an increase of 10% in  water rates.  ii. , Under the alternate committee proposal, an increase  of 5% in water rates.  (c) The Pratt Road and Rosa  mund Road communities will be  satisfactorily serviced without  the total system.  (d) The cost to the village  water user was not indicated..  We are not aware of a cbn_par-r  able, increase in rates.  (e)   The Village of Gibsons did;  not appear to be in immediate'  need of bulk water/ however tMs  needed to be coi._ir__ied: 7.7  (f)   We    also    recommended,  that the district be prepared ��� to?,  proceed  quickly - under  any  of  the following circumstances:  a.   Our Gower Point lower  pressure   zone   required1   the  well supply ��� and/or  ii.   The Village of Gibsons  CENTRE "Iii the picture is RCMP Const. Barry Roth holding a. cer^  tificate citing .him for^an act of bravery'by disarming an attacker  with a loaded rifle1 pointed at him. On his right is Supt. J. E. Gibbon who made the presentation and on the left foifmer chairman  of Gibsons council Wes Hodgson who drew the attention of the  attorney-general to the constable's bravery resulting in the ceremony which took place on Tuesday afternoon oif last week.  Intensive search ends;  wanted man nabbed  Art lecture  The Art Lecture series of the  night classes in Gibsons will  present Mr. David Hull of Vancouver speaking on Modern  Trends and Techniques in Canadian and American Art, on Friday, Nov. 6 at Elphinstone Secondary school, in the art room.  Mr. Hull is well qualified to  speak on many facets' of the;< art  world, being a graduate of the  CoUege of Art and Industrial Design in Newcastle, England, as  weU. as Vancouver School of Art.  For some time, he has worked  with graphic art in Vancouver,  as' well as conducting night  classes there.  The first half of the two hour  session, Mr. Hull will lecture  and show slides.. The last half  will be open to questions and  discussions, and those attending  may bring work done or in progress for criticism and comment  (one per person, please)  The RCMP search for Francis  Wayne Oliver, 21, wanted in  connection with two murders,  started at about noon Wednesday of last week when he was  reported in the Gibsons area. It  lasted until about 12:50 p.m.  Saturday at Malaspina Inlet, 25  miles north of Powell River.  , He and Geoffrey Ronald Oram, 22, also implicated - in the  murders were members of the  Powell River 101 Knights motorcycle gang.  In Gibsons area 11 or more  members of the force searchei  for Oliver by land and sea. He  was again reported seen at  about 6 p.m. The search continued with concentrations of  police and dogs working through  various areas. :-  Sometime late Wednesday or  early Thursday Oliver found his  way to Hill's marine dock where  he boarded a logger's boat and  moved out.  When the boat was reported  missing a search of Keats, Gambier Anvil and other islands followed with the aid of two tracking dogs flown in. Airplanes were  also used including RCMP craft  and hired.craft for conveying  men and dogs from point to  point.".; ���' ... .7-  Every inlet oh the islands and  Sunshine  Coast  was  searched;  PLAY DATE SET  See How They Run, a play,  will be presented Friday and  Saturday evenings, Nov. 27 and  28 at Sechelt's Elementary  school activity room and on  December 4 and 5 at Gibsons  Elementary school activity  room, director John Burnside  announced Monday night. This  hilarious farce is bound to delight" any audience.  Warnings were sent out by marine short wave for all boats to  be on the lookout for the missing  craft.  In the meantime the search  continued with the men not getting more than a couple of hours  sleep at night. Every possible  source.. was checked including  ferry terminals, hotels, motels  or wherever a hide-out was possible.  Squamish, West Vancouver  and Nanaimo police were alerted. In the meantime the searcth  by Cpl. L. W. Biggeman of Gibsons ROMP aided' by Staff Sgt.  S. Ferguson with headquarters  in the Gibsons RCMP office continued plotting the placing of  searchers and boats. By Friday  afternoon it appeared Oliver had  made ��� his getaway from this  area and the search spread  quickly upcoast.  Saturday morning police re-  . ceived' a report that the missing  boat was seen in Malaspina bay  area. Cpl. Biggeman and other  RCMP and dogs were loaded  into available aircraft and  flown to the area:. At the same  time a concentration of RCMP  boats and constables started.  Cpl. Biggeman leading a party of six surrounded the cabin  where Oliver and a jjirl were believed to be. They covered the  cabin and ordered Oliver to  come out. He came out quietly  and submitted to arrest. The  girl was later turned over to  her parents.  Checking the vessel which Oliver took from Hill's Marina,  police found that he had painted  on its grey side one word: Promises. Police have no explanation on his selection of that  word.  requires the bulk water supply from our well ��� and/or  iii.   It becomes economical  for   the   District   to   develop  \    areas not presently serviced.  We thus asked our engineers  arid Gibsons council for infOrma-  tioh upon which we may make  i our plaJhs.  In spite of the impressions left  % by the various press reports, the  Regional District has gone out  of its way on various occasions  to safeguard the water services  to all concerned within the  framework of the overall plan  by changing our arrangements  to adjust to changes made by  council.  The overall plan was conceiv-  .ed by Dayton & Knight, consulting engineers for both the village and the district. It was  , agreed upon freely by both  board and council. Encouraged  by the; wholehearted acceptance  of the; report by the munic&pali-  ty, the district went to plebiscite .  and was authorized by the residents ouMde the village boundaries feto construct the water  system.  . Part of the plan proposed that  the district purchase from the  village the supply section of the  1,735 voters  names on list  The   first   Regional   District  voters' list, contains the names  o| 7,735 owner electors plus 18'  '. tenant or resident electors' mak-  ^"jflgAa total-voters listr"of-tf,753,' it  - was announced at Friday night's  district    meeting    by    Charles  Gooding, board secretary.  Here is how the recorded population-stands in Areas A, B, C,  D, E, and F.  Pender Harbour  Halfmoon Bay  Sechelt Rural  Roberts Creek  Gibsons. Rural>  Langdale area  Total  Including  populations.  1789  1437  1194  1155  648  1530  7753  of the  two villages with Sechelt at 500  and Gibsons at 1,800 this gives a  total population of 10,053 of  which'4,920 are recorded in the  area from the Girl Guide camp  to Egmont and 5133 in the more  concentrated area from the Girl  Guide camp to beyond Langdale  Thorburn gets  term in jail  Robert Wayne Thorburn of  Gibsons was sentenced to two  years less one day in jail on a  charge of criminal negligence  connected with a chase that hit  90 mph in Gibsons area Oct. 11,  when appearing in Gibsons court  Tuesday.  He was also fined $300 on each  of two charges, one for having  more than .08 alcohol in his  blood and also on a charge of  failing to remain at the scene  of an accident. His drivers license was suspended for two  years. Sentences will run concurrently.  The difference between two  years and two years less one  day is thai the former means  penitentiary and the latter jail  only.  HOBSON REMANDED  Dean Alexander Hobson, appearing in court on a charge of  operating a motor vessel while  . under the influence of liquor  was remanded on a cash bail of  $300 until Nov. 10. Hobson was  placed under arrest when his  vessei grounded at the south end  of Keats Island and had to be  towed off and brought to Gibsons.  system within the village boundaries. Shortly before going to  referendum the council changed  their mind on this portion and  decided to retain ownership of  their system, particularly during  the early stages. While this  change created some difficulties in control of the supply system, the reduction in capital requirements for the district was  favorably accepted by the board  and after consultation with the  engineers was incorporated in  the plan.  The water committee stresses  that, this was the only change in  plans which was mutually  agreed upon before implementation. All further changes were  forced upon the district by arbitrary actions by the council  without prior advice to the district.  These changes include:  1. Boundary extensions which  cut through proposed district  service areas making marginal  areas unservicable by the district'alone.  27 Stipulation by council that  the  district  connections to  the  village system be made at one  point on Gower Point road under the following conditions:  i.   The pipe within the village  to be at district expense with  no revenue  available  to the  district (that pipe was originally planned iii district terri-7  tory and would have created  revenue to the district had the  boundaries not been extended,  ii.   No permission to take water  through   Gibsons'���'; to; the ���<.  Chekwelp and north;:::xy-?y^/������  iii.   This system -^lijiek^t'ior're'-'  ^yiev*B^^;Ohe,y  ,'7.3.f7 Retention by toeyillag^ cif-  the highest density and most economical   distribution   systems  outside the Vmage with the proposal that the district develop  and supply the very high cost of  sparsely populated  areas both  outside and inside the village.  (This has reportedly been referred to as a "very generous" offer by the way!)  The first change was beyond  the Regional District's decisionmaking power. The .latter two  changes, if fully incorporated,  would have increased the aP  ready high cost to the district  water users.  The water committee has been  assured by our engineers that  the water supply for the district  is fully secured in spite of the  changes    necessitated   by   the  council's unilateral decisions. '. /  In the beginning of our negotiations    with    the   Dayton   __  Knight consultants, Mr. Dayton  advised,   and  followed through  with action, that they would include along with the engineering details a suggestion for arranging    the   finances,    water  rates, etc. He stressed that final  determination   of   these   points  was the board's responsibility.  This board has  always sought  and accepted the engineer's recommendations  in  the  physical  system, limited only by  available funds. We have, however,  accepted    the   suggested    rate  structure only as intended ��� as  a starting point for discussions.  The public criticism in council  of our handling of  these  suggestions by the village mayor or  aldermen is totally uncalled for.  If   they   wish  to   challenge  or  speak   on   these   subjects,   the  board meeting is the place to  do it.  .-.:*. The water committee recommends that the Regional Board  exert all of its influence to im-  ^.press ,onr mayor^j^Teounc^^  * dealihai somewhat more ma-7  ture manner with affairs which  are of greatest mutual interest  to the people inside and outside  of the villagej even if they do  not wish to subscribe to such  views.  Langdale  Langdale  water   system   will  become   part  of   the  Regional  District system starting Jan. 1,  1971, at the request of Langdale  water users, it was announced  at Friday night's monthly meeting of the Regional District  board.  The Regional District water  department has been working  on the Langdale project and has  selected the site for a test well.  It is expected that with clearing  having been completed that drilling will start sometime this  week.  The Langdale Waterworks Dis<-  trict in the Dayton and Knight  survey of July, 1968, reports 26  house connections but there  might be more now. The present  water system was incorporated  joins  up!  in 1963 under the Water Act to  supply water to the subdivision.  It has intakes on Spencer and  Hutchinson Creeks with a 10,000  gallon woodstave tank with gra~  vity distribution. The value of  the system is close to $11,000 at  1968 prices. There is a possibility of 50 connections when all  subdivided lots are occupied.  The district is capable of housing 2,500 people according to the  Dayton and Knight report.  At Friday night's board meeting Director A. J. Rutherford of  Area B, Halfmoon Bay, moved  a notice of motion for the November meeting, calling for a'  referendum on a water supply  for the area to be placed before  the voters along with the December election, of Regional  board directors.  Road names confusing  Confusion arising because  some thoroughfares in the area  have two names, one registered  and the other attached through  public use, was reported at Friday night's meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  board in its Davis Bay office.  It was revealed that these differences are creating a situation  fire departments do not like,  having had examples of misdirection to fires owing to uncertainty of the correct location of  the fire.  It was explained that the roads  department goes by official records where possible and where  there is no name they select one  In spite of this some official  names are not generally used.  As an example there has been  the long standing custom of using Beach road instead of White  road, the official name, in Roberts Creek. There is also Elphinstone road as it is generally  known but officially it is Flume  road to the highway and Lockyer road north of the highway.  It was also mentioned that the  telephone book does not help at  times as it uses names other  than official names. There is  also the Gower Point official  listings of First Street to 23rd  Street acording to B.C. Hydro  directory of streets and roads.  The board decided to write the  roads department for clarification.  ANGLICAN BAZAAR  A  held  mews  Christmas Bazaar will be  Saturday in St. Bartholo-  Anglican Church hall,  starting at 2 p.m. This bazaar  usually turns up with some excellent articles that come, in  handy, as Christmas presents.  .mxmmmxmmmmmmmmmmmmm Coast News, Nov. 4,. 1970.  Sonne odd ideas about democracy  By Paul St. Pierre, M.P., CoasMMIcotirt  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.  A good question!  Paul St. Pierre, Coast Chiicotin M.P., a former newspaperman,  does not think much of the type of reporting some of the Ottawa  Press Gallery members pass on to the public. He has a following  which numbers the editor of this publication.  "Where are all the reporters gone," he said, gesturing to the  press gallery a few feet from his seat in the Commons. He Said a!  good reporter is the "noblest work of God", more important than  editors, publishers, columnists or editorial writers. But the Press  Gallery, he said, failed to report parliament's affairs with objectively selected facts.  The handling of news down through the years reveals there are  trends or fashions. There were days when meetings were reported  in reasonable entirety. Today a wacky remark gets the headline,  and usually the wacky remark has been passed in jest or as a generalization. This is not confined only to the Press Gallery.  Newsmen can get carried away by their own ebullience in creating a man-bites-dog story. The nitty-gritty has no appeal because  they are incapable of translating common action into common understandable words.  It could be that our Press Gallery types are striving to achieve  what they will not let parliament do and that is to run the country,  their way. James Reston of the New York Times, in his book titled  The Artillery of the Press, poses in it the question, which comes'  first, the State or the Press? It is a good question.  * * *  Ever notice how as things get smaller, the price gets bigger?  And the most expensive way to celebrate your wife's birthday is  to not get her anything at all.  One of the nicest things about the future is that it comes a day  at a time.  <_ ^_ ��.*_  ���v* *v* *r*  That hovering' spirit  Under the heading Who's the Boss, Editor Neville Shanks of  the North Island Gazette, published at Port Hardy has this to say  editorially:  "A disquieting feature of last week's regional district was the  number of times members of the board said: 'We musn't antagf-  onize Victoria.'  "They were referring to the B.C. Hospital Insurance staff.  "It's a sorry situation when properly elected or appointed persons foci that, to get anywhere, they must kowtow to a group of  civil servants.  "If they are supporting a reasonable cause, there is no reason  they should not be forceful without being rude, firm without being  overbearing when they think things are not going the way they  ought.  "After all, who aio ill- people in Victoria working for?"  Some people become awestricken in or near the presence of a  cabinet minister, be he federal or provincial. But among those  people we would omit those serving in hospital, school, municipal  or regional governmental units as they are by no means enamoured by the operations of provincial cabinet ministers. Not by a long  shot.  Somewhere along the line the political dam is going to burst  and the spirit now hovering over the cabinet and civil service will  be numbered amongst the unemployed.  **.  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  At an all-candidate meeting in  Gibsons Legion Hall 175 persons  heard five candidates express  their opinions as to why they  should be elected.  A baby clinic was opened at  St. Mary's Hospital under the  direction of Dr. A. J. Cunningham, provincial district health  officer.  Gibsons Rural Centennial  committee has asked Gibsons  village committee to get cracking on its proposed Centennial  project.  10 YEARS AGO  October's weather developed  8.06 inches of rain with the normal being 4.59 inches. High temperature was 67 with a low at 35  Tenders have been called for  construction of a landing strip  at the Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal  airport.  The change-over from manual  to automatic operation of telephones was announced to take  place on Nov. 19.  A Public Utilities Commission  hearing has been set for Nov. 15  to hear argument on the application to close the cemetery at  Gibson Memorial church to future burials.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council decided it was  cheaper to subsidize garbage  collection than to go into garbage collection itself.  The school board reported the  increase in students amounted  to 12 percent over last year and  100 percent over 1946.  Some 200 persons turned out  for the annual smorgasbord at  Pender Harbour.  More than 100 Scouts, Cubs  and leaders turned out for a  rally at Roberts Creek Community Hall.  20 YEARS AGO  Jack and Jim Marshall announce the. sale oif their hardware store to C. L. (Lock)  Knowles.  After a five year fight the  proclamation amalga mating  Headlands district to the village  of Gibsons has been received by  Gibsons council.  George Hill was given council's approval to enlarge his  machine shop owing to an increase in business.  Ideas picked up while splashing around in a shallow sea of  words:  There has been more unity in  this nation during the past week  or so than I can recall. Unless  judgment fails me, a not improbable event, Canadians at home  in Coast Chiicotin have sensed  that the ordinary people of Quebec despise violence and terrorism just as much as anyone.  The people of Quebec are different, in this case, in that they  suffered most immediately and  directly from the professional  ���revolutionaries.  Another thought is that the  claim that the F.L.Q. was born  in the poor and the disinherited  is utter bushwa. It defames the  poor. It suggests that the poor  have lower moral standards than  Church dates  back to 1907  According to an immemorial  7 tradition of local Indians, Sechelt is built on the site of Cha-  taleeoh, the home of a tribe that  was always at war with neighboring tribes, and was finally  destroyed by them and by small  pox. Burning with fever, they  rushed into the sea, died, and  left mounds of their bones' on  the shore.  In 1868, Father (later bishop)  Durieu O.M.T. gathered the five  divisions of the Sechelt tribe at  Ohataleech and asked them to  build a church there, as well as  homes for themselves.  By 1872, the original church  was too small and a larger one  was built. It measured 15 metres long and seven metres wide  Again in 1889, a new church,  beautiful, with two towers and  measuring 27 metres long and  10 metres1 wide, with a 15 metre  facade, was constructed by all  the people. This church was dedicated to the Queen of the Rosary. This church was destroyed  by fire on January 14, 1906.  Father Pierre Plamonden  O.M.I., then resident priest at  Sechelt, immediately started a  building fund. By the end of 1907  the present (now destroyed) bigger and better church was built. '  The following written by> Mar- ,  ilyn Louie appeared in the February, 1963 issue of Elphinstone  school's Glad Rag monthly.  "The first church at Sechelt  was built in 1875 by our forefathers of the Sechelt Indian  tribe. All the labor was contributed free. Volunteers were  young and old, men and women.  The opening of the church was  attended by the largest Indian  gathering in our history. Clarence Joe 'has a book in which  the priest said it was the greatest assemblage of Indians on  record.  Then in 1906 that first church  burned down. Our present  church was built in 1907. The  money for it was contributed by  the Indians themselves. A head  carpenter was hired from Vancouver and it took 72 days to  build the church.  Altars and pews were all  bought by the Indian' Women's  Society. The altars were shipped  from Montreal. It is known as  the largest church on an Indian  Reserve in British Columbia,  and the name of the church i_  Our Lady of Lourdes.  LOCAL GOVERNMENT  EDUCATION PROGRAM  A project aimed at improving  the quality of local government  in British Columbia, sponsored  by the University of B.C. Centre for Continuing Education  (formerly the Extension Department) and the Union of B.C. Municipalities has received an $18,-  000 grant from the Donner Canadian Foundation.  The funds will be used over [a  two year period for commissioned papers and studies, instructional materials development  and evaluation in an educational program for local government  elected officials.  Since 1962 the UBC extension  department has offered more  than 80 courses, seminars, conferences and workshops dealing  with topics related to municipal  government and urban and regional planning.  others/that they are a subhuman class who lack the moral  fibre of the middle class or the  rich. I know no justification for  this claim, except a very reprehensible one which is called partisan politics. I predict that time  will prove that the F.L.Q. savagery was sponsored by men of  comfortable means who had no  worry as to where their next  meal was coming from if, in  fact, they ever had known such  deprivation; that instead they  were dilletantes, engaged in  what Jean Marchand calls the  rape of the conscience.  An NDP friend suggests' he  made a terrible mistake, not  morally but politically, in opposing the War Measures Act. I  disagree. His judgment of the  necessity of the measures was  not the same as mine, but his  right and duty to vote against  them should be unquestioned.  Parliament would be in bad  state if a measure such as this  passed without dissent.  I am indebted to Bruce West,  Globe and Mail columnist, for  these observations in a piece of  Press Gallery punditry. Mr.  West quotes the pundit as writing "Now we must be aware that  the bubble (of Trudeaumania)  is even more burstaible because  it is blown up mainly by the unthinking silent majority of average men who are notoriously  fickle."  Mr. West's comment: "How  do you like that for a disdainful  appraisal of those Canadians  who provide such a preponderant measure of the sinew, the  faith, the courage, the taxes and  ��� yes, the brains ������ which'permit this great country to function and thrive?  "This, writer, it would seem,  sees Canada as being made up  mainly of two groups, a kind  of intellectual elite and a scruffy kind of rabble."  My own comments are writ-   .  ten the morning after Montreal's  elections.  Odd, isn't it, that in a city  where pundits were telling us  that citizens were too frightened  to vote, a record number turned  out to vote? :  Odd, isn't it, that supposedly  expert observers can pontificate  publicly about the hidden support for F.L.Q. in Quebec (They  despise the violence but sympathize with them too, etc., etc.)  Yet when a political group which  containedv some F.L.Q. sympa-1  thizers submits itself to the voters of Montreal, it suffers a  defeat of - monumental proportions.  Odd, isn't it, that although pundits tell us that Jean Dnapeau's  opponents had the sympathy of  the poor and the disinherited,  Drapeau's majority in the slum  districts of Montreal was the  same as in the wealthy sections.  Odd> isn't it, that on the eve  of the election/ self-proclaimed  democrats wanted the Montreal  election postponed?  There are some very odd  ideas about democracy being  bruited about in this country.  PHOTOGRAPHER  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-23Z1  G. ABERNOHY  886-7374  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   .d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  a  ?  Royal Canadian Legion and Auxiliary  Pacific 109 Branch Standard ski races set  This season skiers from different parts of Western Canada  will compete with one another  through standard races at ski  areas in a program called Mol-  son Standard Races. The Standard races will be over easy,  open giant slalom, courses with  about 20 gates.  Awards will be given in accordance with-the skier's ability  to come within a certain percentage of the Molson Standard.  This standard will be set at Sunshine Village where all participating ski schoolswilt have representatives at the Pacesetter  Race. For men, the gold Molstar  pin signifies 20 percent or less  slower than the standard time;  silver, 20 - 35 percent and bronze  35 - 55 percent. For women, a  gold . pin will be given for 25  percent or less; silver, 25 - 40  percent, anil bronze, 40 - 65 percent. Primary objective oif: the  program is to build competitive  ANDY  iiif  interest among recreational skiers.  The CSA, western division, has  again been favorably loolged on  by the B.C. government with a  grant of some $21,000 to be used  to promote skiing in B.C. this  season. More than most governments, Victoria recognizes the  unique qualities of skiing in  terms of encouraging good  health, both'physical and mental.  Premier Bennett was one of only  three provincial premiers who  lent his name as a patron to the  National Ski Team's fund-raising drive this year. The others  were Premier Bourassa, of Quebec, and Premier Robarts of Ontario.  The Baha'i Faith teaches that  prejudice of all kinds must ne  forgotten.  Phone 886-2078 ��� 885-8285  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  Retarded* have  Christmas cards  Sechelt and District Retarded  Children's association is taking  orders for Christmas cards produced by retarded people. These  cardsx can be obtained through  Mr. A. Lynn in Sechelt, Mrs.  George Turynek and the Lo-Cs  (Mrs. Ten Hume) in Gibsons.  A solid state tape recorder  plus a tape library has been  presented to all branches of the  association by the Christmas  Family Ball Society of Vancouver.  The Sechelt district association has received its grant from  the provincial government so  that now $2,000 only is owing on  the school. Donations, tax deductible, are still being received.  Hon. P. E. Trudeau,  Prime Minister of Canada,  Parliament Buildings,  Ottawa, Canada.  Dear Sir:  I am writing on behalf of the  N.D.P. Constituency Association  for the British Columbia provincial riding of Mackenzie.  We, as an organization, protest the use Of the Canada War  Measures Act in dealing with  the criminals and murderers  who are using the cause of separatism in Quebec as a front, or  an excuse, to commit their cowardly and vicious crimes against  the Canadian people.  As you can see frbm the foregoing, we hold no sympathy for  the F.L.Q. We;do however hereby express our sympathy to all  groups legitimately seeking. social change or equality in our  society.  We expect your "keep cool"  message has been taken to  heart by most of the people  charged with the responsibility  of administering the law in all  levels of our society. But as I  am sure you are aware, there  are many reactionary "nuts" in  positions of trust, who are just  itching to use these extraordinary powers to persecute any  groups or individuals who do not  agree with the policies expressed  by their administration.  I only have to bring your attention His Honor Mayor Tom  Campbell of Vancouver as a  classic example. He has already  stated in the press that if he  can, he will use these powers on  draft dodgers, hippies, yippies,  and other forms of transient  youth and protest movements.  Where this kind of person would  go from there is anybody's  guess, and, while in our Opinion  Mayor Campbell is bad enough,  we are sure that he would not  be the worst of many in our  country.  While we do have faith in  your integrity in dealing with  this horrible situation, and do  wish you unqualified success in  leading our war against these  criminals, we do not think we  could express the same faith,  had some of your predecessors  taken the same step, .and who is  to say what the future will bring  in the way of prime ministers.  In other words, Mr. Prime Minister, we are fearful of the possible results of the precedent  you have set.  We therefore support the position taken by our national leader, Mr. T. C. Douglas, that the  laws of. this country should be  adequate to deal with this type  of criminal. If. they are not,  change them through the usual  channels and make them adequate.  In closing we urge you and  your government to rescind the  use of the Canada War Measures Act as quickly as possible  in order that the democratic  process of protest and controversy may continue in our country in a free and open manner.  Thanking you and your colleagues for any consideration, I  remain,  ���Fred R. Corley, President,  N.D.P. Constituency Ass'n,  Mackenzie, British Columbia  GET YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  63�� each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  .HIM SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Holy Communion  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  11 a.m., Church School  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong.  Joint Service 1st & 3rd Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby,  886-2932  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  ,  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday  School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  880-2060  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 a.m.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tues4ay        Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  to 20% off Everything  Television, Record Players,  8  Cassettes.  Furniture painted & unpainted,  Rugs & Carpets  Everything for the Home  RADIO & TV SALES  MARINE DRIVE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2280 Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.    [Q5|  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent   consecutive   Insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1  week after insertion.  Legal  notices  20c  per  count  line. Phone 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Nov. 4, 5, 6  at 8 p.m.  Sat.  Matinee, 2 p.m.  80 STEPS TO JONAH  Starring Wayne-Newton  Entertainment  for the whole family  Sat.,  Sun. Mon.      Nov. 7,  8,  9  THEY  SHOOT  HORSES  DON'T THEY?  RESTRICTED  Starring Gig Young,  best supporting actor, and Jane Fonda.  Tues. Wed. Thurs Nov. 10, 11, 12  ALFRED THE GREAT  David Hemmings  Nov. 7, Sat., 2 p.m, St Bartholomew's Christmas Bazaar, Parish  Hall    Nov. 9, Card Party, bridge and  Crib, 8 p.m., Sunshine Coast Golf  & Country club hall.  Nov. 14, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Anglican church hall, Job's Daugh-  ters, rummage sale. -  Nov. 21, N.D.P. Dance, Roberts  Creek Hall, 9 p.m. to 1.   BIRTHS  Alan and Lois Brodie of Gibsons  are very happy to announce the  arrival of their lovely little chosen daughter, Erin Louise,' on  Oct. 28, 1970.       '   ���  DEATHS  ANDERSON ��� October 26, 1970,  Martha Anderson, of O'Shea Rd.  Gibsons, in her 85th year. Survived by her loving husband,  Gustaf; 1 son Andy, Gibsons; 1  sister, Mrs. Breta Aim, of Kel-  Iihier, Sasfc. Funeral service  was held Saturday, October 31  at 11 a.m. from the Family Chapel of Harvey Euneral Home,  Gibsons, Rev D Morgan officiating. Interment Seaview Geme^  tery, Gibsons.  ROWSELL ��� On Oct. 31, 1970,  Suzy Elvina Rowsell of Granthams Landing, in her 66th year.  Survived toy her loving husband,  Jack; 3 daughters, Mrs. Brian  Dawson, Texas, Miss Maureen  .Rowsell, Toronto, Mrs. Georgina  Martin, Granthams Landing; 1  son Ralph, Montreal, 12 grandchildren, 1 brother Ralph Bishop oif Jacksonville, Florida; 2  sisters, Mrs. Eva Bungey, Sag-  Hr. Long Island, N.Y., Mrs.  Annie Andrews, Sag-Hr. Long  Island, N.Y. Funeral service  Thurs., Nov. 5 at 1 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. J. Williamson officiating. Interment  JSeaview Cemetery.  ;SCOTT ��� On Oct. 31, 1970, Wal-  ter Oscar Scott of Seaview Rd.,  Gibsons, in his 90th year. Funeral service was held Nov. 2,  under the auspices of Jehovah's  Witnesses, from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  ^CHAFER ��� On Oct. 31, 1970,  ifgirry Herman Schafer, of Ma-  ideii-a Park, in his 64th year.  Survived by his loving wife  Ruth, 2 daughters, Mrs. Ruby  Smith, Bellingham, Wash., Mrs.  _ Jo-Anne   Pickering,   Bainbridge  Island, Wash. 5 grandchildren.  <grraveside service Fri., Nov. 6  at 2 p.m. at Oceanview Cemetery, Burnaby. Rev. D. Morgan  officiating. Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, Directors.   CARD OF THANKS  My sincere thanks to the doctors  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for their good care  while I. was a patient.  ���Frances C. Warn.  HELP WANTED  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, Mrs.  ,M. Freer, 886-2555, or Mrs.  J. Neilsen at 886-2601. Coco  ,belongs to Chris and Margie  Christiansen, Langdale.  PERSONAL  A lone farmer on farm seeks  housekeeper and companion.  Must be over 64. Will answer all  letters. Confidential. Box 2003,  Coast News.  WORK WANTD  Competent woman will give  sympathetic day care to elderly  person, also light housekeeping  duties. Reasonable rates. Phone  886-9331.  Day work. Reliable person, $1.50  per hour. Phone 886-9979.  Work by hour by contract. Lots  cleared and slashed. Phone 886-  7174  Interior or exterior painting.  Will spray, brush,or roll. Phone  886-2512.  Will give day care in my home.  Phone 886-7484. .  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,    1749 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Do you want to save money on  land clearing? Have us cut  down your trees/Phone 886-7016.  Rug cleaning, window washing,  housecleaning, yard cleanup, and  miscellaneous labor. Call 886-  7016. __mm  DANA, THE ODD-JOBBER  p.U. TRUCK  Phone 886-7240  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. Pn.  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 886-2887  MISC. FOR SALE  Weaner pigs for sale Also fluffy  kittens free to good homes. Ph.  885-9751. .    '_  12 volt radio telephone.  886-2459.  Phone  Household furniture, including  near new fridge and stove. Ph.  885-2184. Ron McCourt, 1281 Mer  maid St., Sechelt.  FALL PLANTING  A few young fruit trees and  shrubs  still available)  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  Large oil range, water jacket,  $35.  Phone 886-2718.  Old bottles and jars. Could be  collectors items. Phone 886-7036.  4 burner gas stove, $30, plus 2  gas space heaters. 886-2330.  New  10  cu.  ft.   fridge, $197.50.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Girls for part time selling and  demonstrating a good household  product. Please write P.O. Box  517, Gibsons for appointment.  Gibsons and Sechelt.   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.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Oil heater.  Phone 886-2129.  Christmas presents in mind,  1969 3 horse Johnson outboard  asking $89.95, reg. $154.95. Diana pellet gun, excellent condition, asking $13.95, reg. $19.95.  Phone 886-2313, ask for Peter.  1 pair new wheels, inner tube  and snowtires complete, size  5.50x12, also fits 5.60 x 12. Phone  886-9531.   Moving, must sell 3 yr. old Inglis automatic washer. Phone  885-2346.  Hay, straw, oats for sale. Meat  cooler space for rent. Hough  Farm, 886-7527. "  Buy your 45 gal. trash incinerator from Sfechelt 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  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home or  at our shop. Ayres Electronics,  Sunshine Coast Highway in Gibsons, in front of E & M Bowl-  adrome. Phone 886-7117     .  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  Red or White Potatoes  50 lbs for $2.69  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  IF IT'S SUITS'.- IT'S MORGANS  88^-9330, Sechelt  Used chesterfield suite in fine  condition; box spring and mat-  tress. Phone 886-7301.   BICYCLE PARTS & REPAIRS  (Motorcycles included)  886-2937   7 piece dining room suite, $100.  Will sell separately. 886-2174.  Exceptional value, approximate-  Iy;$3200 worth of auto and diesel  mechanic tools for $1800. Dayis  call Simon, Tues. to Sat., 886-  7117 or see in person at 1754  Marine Cresc (Cozy Corner)  Gibsons, after 6, evenings.  BOATS FOR SALE  30 ft. double ender, 4 cyl deisel,  3-1 velvet drive, motor and gear  good condition. Boat needs work  $500. Phone 884-5374.  3969 "Frontiersman" 11' fibre-  glass cartop, oars, etc. $250. Ph.  886-2975. 1084 Cochrane Rd., Gibsons.  ^-_-_-__-^______m��___���-������_���_���        i ���--_���-.���     ��� i        i  r_������ !���  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 en  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons/Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425. '  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  I960 (Zephyr) Zodiac, 4 door sedan, automatic transmission.  Quarry, 886-9892.   '65 GMC % ton pickup, 17" split  rims, 6 cyl, 3 speed, long step  side, box, 53,000 miles. Very  good condition, never used commercially. $995. Box 2004, Coast  News.   '66 Merc pickup, V8, bucket  seats, tape player. Very good  shape. Offers. Phone 886-2096 or  886-9600.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For information re Vanda Beauty Counsellor Products, please  call 885-2436 or 885-9865.   Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990(4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-2355 after 5 p.m.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051 Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc ���  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers* and Firemen's    i  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE   .  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES    l  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas;  boat hardware *;  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-0803 f  COAST ��JEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  30' W-F ��� Level to beach all serviced/on paved road. Ceri-'"*'  tral location. Gibsons,,$7,000 F.P.  Large city lot, suitable for duplex or; F.P. $5,000.  West Sechelt Sea View: Modern 3 bedroom -home on 8 view  acres, close to beach on paved road. A real investment. Plus  a beautiful family home. Overlooking gulf and Trail Islands.  Seaview Estates ��� Gibsons: Imagine a homesite with a beautiful view of Keats Island and the Gulf of Georgia. This is)  Seaview Estates, a small modern subdivision of only 13 lots;  7 only available; this is a perfect spot to build your dreain  home for retirement. Only 50 minutes by ferry from Vancouver. Large lots, all underground services, caibleyision, close  to shopping and Gibsons Marina. Prices from $3600 and up  with good terms.  Gibsons: Waterfront Marine Supplies, Sporting Equipment.  This commercial business and building is well located1 to ensure a steady year round trade. Building consists of 3 stores  with revenue of $3500. Appx. $15,000 stock and equipment included, plus beer bottle depot. Ideal family business: Gross  income $50,000. Full price $66,000. Appx. V2 cash 'required;  owner may take boat as part payment.  Squamish: Mobile Home & Trailer Park site. Appx. 8 acres  ���highway & river front. Log lodge. This lias been remodeled,  bright knotty pine kitchen, large vanity bath," laundry room,  alsovroom for two bedrooms on second floor. Property ijs  located in Squamish on the road to Whistler in a handy area,  right on the river, real value $37,500. Terms.  Selma Park & Davis Bay: Beautiful high level lots, cleaned  with view of the Gulf of Georgia. All services, ideal retirement or cottage sites, beach, fishing, golf, shopping. Marina .  near by. $4,200, terms.  Sans Souci: Waterfront lots next to the Jolly Roger Inn; Secret Cove, Sunshine Coast- $6,500 up.  West Sechelt Sea View: Modern 3 bedroom home on 8 view  acres, close to beach on paved road. A real investment plus  a beautiful family home, overlooking Gulf and Trail Islands.  25 Acre Hobby Farm: Large barn, cozy 2 bedroom home, ap  prox. % cleared and cultivated. On Gibsons water supply.  Call for information re: this prime investment.  Roberts Creek: Modern 2 bedroom home on 6.28 acres, fronts  on 2 roads. Good for subdivision on permanent water supply.  $22,500 F.P.  80' Waterfront: West Sechelt facing Trail Islands. Fruit trees.  This unique building site offered at only $11,000 F.P.  700' Waterfront: Sargent Bay ���Sechelt area, 13 acres with  600' on Redrooffs Rd. $57,000, terms.  MacGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.  685-3153 ���loll Free  JOHN L BLACK: 886-7244 or 886-7316  GIBSONS DIVISION  C. A. Peter APERS: 886-7244 or 886-2991  SELMA PARK DIVISION  J. W. (Jack) ANDERSON: 885-2323 or 885-2053  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886r2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Village: Ideal or retirement. A neat, well cared for  one bedroom home, situated on  a quiet residential street, centrally located. View property.  Full price $14,750. Terms possible.  Gibsons village: A very well  kept, compact, two bedroom  home. Located on a quiet street.  Elect, heat. Well suited for retired persons. F.P. $10,500 with  $5,000 down. Reasonable terms  on balance.  Granthams: Four bedroom home  with a panoramic view. New full  concrete (basement which could  be utilized as suite or rec. room.  A-oil heat, elect. H.W. F.P. $17,-  500. Offers oh terms.  Georgia Heights: Very large,  mountain view lot. This property  has exceptional building possibilities for a beautiful home; as  it is unique as to location and  extent of view- F.P. $11,120.  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  Wally Peterson 886-2877  Immediate Possession  By owner in Selma Park, viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq. ft. on  2 floors. Lower floor walk-in entrance, 4 bedrooms, large rec.  room, 2 fireplaces, dble. plumbing, w.w. carpet, large sundeck  carport, features reg. rein. cone,  "fall-out" shelter, outbldg.,  workshop, 24 x 30 ft: attractive  grounds, approx. "Vi acre, f.p.  $48,000. Some terms. Phone 885-  9630.  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  room with washer and dryer  hook-up. Reasonable at $16,900,  terms. 1609  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  Highway 101,��� almost four  acres, all cleared. Warm southerly slope. Many mature fruit  trees and nut trees. Stucco and  log two bedroom home. $18,000.  Offers.  1644  Phone   C.   R    GATHERCOLE,  Gibsons 886-7015.  ALL EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  BOX 128, SECHELT  NOTICE  Where would you be if everything were to shut down tomorrow??? Only a Land Owner  could survive without stores, apartments, -for money. Here is  your chance to be a Land Owner as little down as $300 and  balance at $50 per month. We  have lots from $2500.to $3000..  ���f.     CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons, B.C.  WILSON CREEK: Buy now and;;  complete minor renovations to  your own taste then sit back and  enjoy- a cozy ^ Tidme. 4 lovely  rooms. Bright view living room  has fireplace, lge. kit. & dining  area. Part bsmt. unfinished.  $15,000 or cash to $6,000 6%  mort.  GOWER POINT: Seclusion and  privacy on this nicely treed view,  plot close to beach. Only $1500  down on full price of $5,000.  GIBSONS: Exceptional buy is  this level acreage with 2 good  homes, barn, etc. Attractive  terms on $25,000 F.P.  Attractive near new 4 room  cottage on serviced view lot.  Close to shops, etc. Covered patio, garage. Terms on $16,800. -  Prime location. 5 wooded  acres. Close in. $8,500, some  terms.  Over 8 level acres, mostly  clear, convenient location. Offers invited near $10,000 with  low down payment.  Lge. wooded lot close to ferry.  A real buy at $3,350.  LAST BUT FAR FROM LEAST  is this charming 3 bedrm., full  bsmt home situated in area of  new homes. Dble. plumbing.  Completed Rec. room. Personalized decor throughout. Must be  seen to appreciate. Only $26,900  and mort. available.  One only! 60' x 130' level lot*  well located,  $2,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  .        MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING       SERVICE  Village of Gibsons ��� Attractive  2 bedroom home, modern fixtures ��� carport & storage in  attic, including stove," fridge ���  washer & dryer. Fenced yard in  nice neighborhood. F.P. $17,500  with $6,500 down.  886-2481  Try ��� $2,750 cash for a nice  view lot on Seaview road, handy  to all amenities.  886-2481  Wanted ��� View acreage on Gam  bier. Good. cash available!, Call  Jack White. \  886-2481  Gower Point ��� lovely home on  acreage, which is cleared and  fenced, with gardens and fruit  trees. House very well built one  storey, shake roof, well positioned. Features large LR open  to DR and kitchen, knotty pine  panelling, acorn F.P. Three brs  and mod. bathroom nicely  grouped. Now is the time to buy.  $29,500 F.P. on terms.  886-2481  Gibsons Village��� Immediate  possession, 2 bedrm, all electric  home oh'Dogwood Rd. lot, close  to stores and _P.O. Has attached  car port, Pemb. bath. Full price  $16,000 with $6,000 down and bal  at $100 per month. Just like rent  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  7 large south and west panoramic view lots in new subdivision - Gower Point area - Terms  By owner, R. W. Vernon, 886-  2894. 7  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SLPP-JQES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  MOBILE HOMES  Trailer, 18 x 8, insulated, floor  heater, toilet, large shed, $1400.  Box 2005, Coast News.  .��� ���     i ,r ��� ��� "��������� ���   ���  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 886-2887 Undeveloped acreage wanted on  Sunshine   Coast.   Please   wi_te  giving full details to Box 2006,'  Coast News. Principals only. ������  HORRENT  Waterfront, Gower Point with  private beach.  2 bedroom duplex, unfurnished. . ���  2 bedroom cottage, semi-furnished.  1   large   older   type   house,  large fireplace.  R. W. Vernon  Phone 886-2887  Waterfront cottage, Hopkins  Landing. 1 bedroom, furnished.  $60. Phone 886-2566.  Roberts Creek waterfront, 3 br,  Ir. with fireplace; oil stove and  fridge. $125 month. End of Bay-  view Road. View this weekend.  Ph. 112-298-7763 after 6.  Modern furnished bachelor cot-  . tage, clean and warm. Hopkins  area, $50. Phone Bob Alley, 886-  7148.  :���' ���/ . -.  Modern furnished 4 bedroom:  waterfront home in'Davis Bay  area, available until June SO:  $115 per month. Phone 885-2871  after 6 p.m. References required  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  week or monthly. Commercial  crew rates. Full housekeeping.  Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  OFFICE FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  Large bright office ��� Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-  2861.  WANTED TO RBI  Small comfortable 2 bedroom  home, reliable party, Gibsons to  IRoberts Creek. References. Ph.  886-9946. 7  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.      .  Wood for sale by load or corfc  tract. Phone 886-2664 after 5  p.m.  PETS  Toy    poodle    pups,    registered  stock. Phone 884-5264 after 6 pm  Hybrid chickens and pullets for  sale. Phone 886-7285. '  Chinchillas for sale at pelters'-  price, including cages. , Phone  886-7246.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience Phone 886-  2601. .   .  The Baha'i Faith teaches that  prejudice of all kinds must he  forgotten.  Phone 886-2078 ��� 885-8285  Rain 12 inches under par  (By R. F. KENNETT)  October rainfall was well below the normal figure and temperatures ranged near the normal mid-30s oh clear nights to high  ���50s during the afternoons. Ground frost arrived pretty well on  schedule and for the most part October could be considered a  pleasant month. The precipitation so far this year is 12.25 inches  below normal.  WEDDINGS  Total Precipitation  3.32"  Days with Rain  Wettest Day  12  (19th)  .72"  Normal  Extreme  6.70"  14.62" (64)  1.75" (52)  13  20         (56)  7         (52)  2.08" (63)  Total precipitation from Jan. 1, 1970 to October 31, is 29^86  inches. The normal precipitation for this period is 42.11 inches.  If November runs true to form we should have iy2 inches of  snow and slightly oveir 7 inches in rainfall, highest temperature  should be about 55 degrees, while the lowest should be about 25).  Happy Hallowe'en parties  Approximately 80 young people  12 years and older met at the  United Church hall on the night  before Hallowe'en. These young  people came from the Anglican,  Baptist and Roman Catholic  churches in Gibsons, the Baptist church in Sechelt, the Sechelt Student Residence and  Port Mellon's Community  church.  The Revs. Jim .Williamson,  Dennis Morgan, Herbert Dunlop  and Bob Allaby and a number of  willing workers helped to make  the evening exciting and entertaining.  Some hilarious but often exasperating games were played  under the direction of Mrs.  Lorne Wolverton. The enthusiasm of the young people certainly was obvious as the activities continued. A time to eat  was quickly taken advantage of  in order to build up their recently diminished energy. This break  in the evening's fun allowed  those present to become better  acquainted with young people  from areas other than their own.  Following the lunch the young  people were led in singing by  Mrs. Ted Hume and Mr. Brian  Drader. Mr. Ted Peters gave a  brief devotional talk in which he  contrasted Hallowe'en spirits  and the God who is Spirit. He  said that the God who is Spirit  \s made known to us in Christ.  koviEiftws  80 Steps to Jonah, showing at  Twilight Theatre in . Gibsons  from Wednesday to Friday, will  feature Wayne Newton, Sal  Mineo, Mickey Rooney, Jo Van  Fleet and others in a general  audience type picture. The conclusion of the film is a joyful  one with a musical number, the  theme song of the film.  Starting Saturday and running  Sunday and Monday Jane Fonda  will be featured' in They Shoot  Horses, Don't They? The film  based on a novel of depression  years also stars Gig Young, Red  Buttons,    Susannah   York   and  At the close of the evening  Rev. Bob Allaby expressed the  desire to hold similar combined  gatherings more frequently. This  suggestion was greeted by an  enthusiastic response. Further  activities are being planned for  the young people.  Gibsons Anglican and Baptist  Sunday Schools held a Hallowe'en party at the Anglican  Church hall for children 11 and  under on Oct. 31. Approximately  55 girls and boys dressed in col- '  orful costumes were present.  Entertaining games, a mystery  filled shadow play and the singing, of choruses were highlights  oif the afternoon's activities. A  special guest was Rev. Jim Ja-  cobsen, a missionary from  France, visiting this area. Mr.  Jacobsen spoke briefly.  A lunch was served by the  ladies of both churches prior to  the departure of the children for  an evening of fun trick or treating.  CAMERON ��� MANDELKAU  The United Church at Gibsons  was the setting Sat.. Oct. 24 for  the wedding of Miss Wilma Mandelkau, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Charles MandelKau of Gibsons and Constable Stuart Cameron, son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Cameron of Morinville, Alberta.  Rev. Jim Williamson conducted the impressive double ring  ceremony. Mrs. E. Freer was organist and Miss Elaine McKenzie as soloist sang beautifully  the hymn, O Perfect Love.  The bride, given in marriage  by her father, was beautifully  gowned in an empire waist,  floor length trailing white lace  over satin gown complimented  by a charming veil of white net  held by a pearl tiara,^ the veil,  her something borrowed, from  a friend, Mrs. Paddy Richardson, The bride carried a trailing bouquet of tiny red roses.  The maid of honor, Miss Cathy Handelkau and bride's matron, Mrs. Carol Hercus were  gowned in empire waist gold  gowns accented by bouquets of  autumn flowers..  Master Paddy Dyer as ring  bearer in red serge was complimented by Miss Jean Mandelkau daintily frocked in floor  length white satin accented by  a scarlet sash.  Best man was Constable Don  Brest and ushers were Constable  Daryl Kettles and brother of  the groom Mr. Neil Cameron.  The bride's mother was attractively gowned in- a two piece  matching ensemble of turquoise  complimented by a matching hat  and wearing a corsage of a baby  orchid.  The groom's mother chose a  burnt orange two piece suit high  lighted by a beautiful yellow orchid.  Following the wedding a buffet dinner was served by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Roy&l Canadian Legion in Gibsons. Grace  was given by Mr. William  Wright. The tables were attractively decorated with autumn  bouquets, each bouquet adorned  with a silver wedding ring.  Mr. David Richardson was  master of ceremonies and Mr.  Norman McKay proposed the  toast to the bride which was replied to by the groom. The bride  and groom passed the wedding  cake to the many guests.  Prior to the bride and groom  leaving for a honeymoon in  -Kelowna, Prince George, Fort  St. John and points in Alberta,  the bride's bouquet was caught  by Miss Marilyn Hopkins and  the bride's garter by Roddy Dyer.  Out of town guests included  Mr. and Mrs. R. Elgen, Mr.  Bruce Cameron, Mr. Neil Cameron, Mrs. S. Nordstrom and  Mr. and Mrs. E. Cameron, all  from Alberta; Mrs. Caroline  Sandin and Mrs. Alma Staffer-  son from California, Constable  Hans Burki, Kelowna; Mrs. David Dyer and daughter Linda of  Coquitlam and Miss Lynn Ennis  and Miss Pam Boyes of Vancouver, x ���"������'������'  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  XEROX COPYING  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  COAST NEWS  BEFORE YOU BUY  New 24 x 34 Double Wide 2  Bdrm with 20* living  room, furnished .____ $8995  New 52 x 12  2 bdrm, furnished __ $6980.  New 48 x 12  1 or 2 bdrm _  Used - 27 x 8  Very  clean  _.  $5995  $1995  Used Travel Trailers  arid Campers from __ $995  Parts - Gas - Accessories  Other Models Available  REIMER  TRAILS* SALES  Phone 853-2815  32497 South Fraser Way  ABBOTSFORD, B.C.  886-7112  886-7112  Bizarre Bazaar    | NOVEMBER     SALE  I  , November 14 is the date, 1 - 4  p.m. the time and the hall at the'  United Church is the place for;,  the one and only Bizarre Bazaar;  by the Low C club. It will fea-:  ture novelties, a bake table and  Christmas cards in support of  ��he Sechelt Retarded Children's  Association. You could also just  come and have coffee.  Many people ask What is Low  C? You met some of them duri  ing the summer when they spent  two days outside the stores selling memberships to the Retarded Association. This is a group  of grades 8 and 9 sponsored by  the Uriited Church that meet every Tuesday evening in the hall  from 7 to 9 p.m.  They have discussions on topics of their choice, a time to  explore their faith and a time ���'  for fun and games. One of their  aims this year is to give assistance to the Retarded Association. Any young person in grade  8 or 9 is welcome.  Adult Education Glass Information  Registration and First Session  You Can Still Join Any of These Classes, Even If They Have Already Started  BALLROOM DANCING'��� Monday, November 2nd, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  HANDBALL ������ Monday, November 2nd, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary  INDIAN CRAFT ��� Monday, November 16th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementajry  MATHEMATICS./��� Tuesday, Nov. 2nd, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  LAPIDARY ��� Wednesday, November 4th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  ST. JOHN'S FIRST AID ��� Wednesday, November 4th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  BRIDGE ��� Wednesday, November 4th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary  WEAVING (Hand and Loom) ��� Thursday, November 5tJb, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt EJam.  WELDING ��� Wednesday, October 28th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  TYPING ��� Monday, October 26th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  ENGLISH FOR NEW CANADIANS ��� Mondiay, October 26th, 7:30 pan., Elphinstone;  HOUSE CONSTRUCTION ��� Monday, October 26th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  CERAMICS ��� Tuesday, October 27th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  POWER SQUADRON ���Tuesday, October 27th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary  VOLLEYBALL ��� Tuesday, October 27th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  KEEP FIT ��� Tuesday, October 27th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone and Slecihjelt Elementally  PAINTING (Art) ��� Wednesday, October 28th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  KARATE ��� Wednesday, October 28th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary  BADMINTON��� Wednesday, October 28th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  WOODWORKING ��� Thursday, October 29th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  ART LECTURE SERIES & WORKSHOP ��� Friday, November.6, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  FLOOR HOCKEY ��� Thursday, November 5th, 7:30 p.m., Elphinstone  UPHOLSTERY -��� Thursday November 5th, 7:30 p.m., Elpfoinstone  DEFENSIVE DRIVING -���Monday, November 9th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary  LOG SCALING ��� 1st week in January  SEWING ��� 1st week in January  NOTE: Each of the above classes continue each week on the same day as the fifrsU  session, unless changed by class and instructor.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE 886-9370 OR 886-7722  Is  is      H  __s ���_*  NOVEMBER SPECIALS  Prices so low ybu won't believe it!  RUGS IN ALL SIZES  WHILE THEY LAST  A FEW EXAMPLES OF MANY  10 x 7.5 Acrilan Plush  Color Turquoise OQ.95  $96. November Special "^"  8.9 x 12.6 Wool Plush ~ Color Fawn  Slight Damage __l._9.50  $160. November Special * ���V  12 x 11 SEIGNIORY,  Color, Sandelwood. A beautiful plain  plush carpet made of Acrilan carpet  fibre with elegant  appearance QQ CQ  $219. November Special       +*+*'  12 x 9.6 STAMPEDE  Color, Ultramarine Blue, Double jute  back, surface 501 DuPont yarn  Made to Last ��*C).50  $100*23. November Special   "^'  12 x 8.8 BAR HARBOUR  Color, Mountain Fern. A Two colored  mixture Acrilan, High-low tip sheered  Loop Pile T3.95  $115.50. November Special ���'������ w"  12 x 7.5 NEW HAVEN  Color Avocado. Thick, Heavy  Plush Acrilan  $120.   November  Special  .00  EXTRA SPECIAL  Fern Green    ���    Solar Gold  A sturdy double jute back carpet ���  Nylon Face Yarn. Made by Harding  Installed over %" thick foam underpad  Our installed price includes Carpet,  Underpad, Door Trim, Labor *_F 0*j  Per Sq. Yd. . / "  WE CARRY:  Armstrong 12x12 Press & Place Vinyl  Asbestos Tile. No fuss, no bother.  Will go on almost any floor surface.  Reg. $3.50 sq. yd. ___t.15  November Special **  IC0N0 VINYL YARDG00DS  12  ft.  wide Vinyl  Surface Linoleum  Heavy  Quality, Ideal  for Kitchen,  Bathroom, etc. Five different patterns  November Special 4   QC  Sq. Yd.    *"  GENUINE  OZITE  CARPET  with  rubber  back.  2  colors  only,  Copper  and Golden. 12 ft.  wide.  Reg. $4.95 per sq.  yd.  3.80  November Special  For Wall to Wall Installation  November Discount  A BIG 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CARPETS, UHDEf(PAI)S, LABOR  m   m  .2    m  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY AT WYNGAERT ROAD, GIBSONS  886-7112  886-7112  mmmmmmm All about Iamb chops  During fall months fresh Canadian lamb is most plentiful and  reasonably priced. The lamb  -cuts are moire meaty and flavorful than spring lamb as they  come from a heavier and more  mature animal. Actually the  meat may be classified as lamb  until it is about one year old.  Canadian lamb has a distinctive flavor, is tender and juicy  and can be depended; upon to  provide a superb meat course.  The main cuts as explained by  the home economists of Canada  Agriculture are:  Leg of Lamb ��� A tender,  meaty cut for roasting. May be  sold as a whole leg (5 to 7 lbs.)  or as half leg (3 to 4 lbs.)..  Loin ��� May be sold as a  roast or partially cut through  for loin rib chops.  Chops ��� 1) Loin chops are  meatier than rib chops, have  small T-shaped bones and some  tenderloin.  2) Rib chops are triangular  in shape, less meaty than loin  chops, have rib bones and no  tenderloin.  3) Shoulder chops are usually priced less than either loin  or rib chops. They are not quite  as tender but are larger, quite  meaty and flavorful.  Shoulder ��� May be roasted.  It contains blade and rib bones  but blade bone may be removed  to leave a pocket for stuffing. It  may be boned and rolled if requested.  Stewing Cuts ��� Flank, neck,  breast and shank are good for  stewing or braising in broth or  tomato juice.  Lamb-in-the-Basket ��� This is  a method of packaging fronts of  lamb. It may provide three different dinners, shoulder roast,  shoulder chops and meat for  stews or curries.  Roasting Timetable:  Roast in 325 oven to well-done  stage, 180 on meat thermameter.  Leg, whole, 5 to 7 lbs., 25 to 20  min per lb.  Leg, half, 3 to 4 lbs., 45 to 50  min. per lb.  Loin, 2 to 3 lbs., 50 to 55 min.  per lb.  Shoulder, 3 to 5 lbs., 45 to 50  min. per lb.  Rolled shoulder, 4 to 6 lbs., 35  to 40 min. per lb.  Allow the longer roasting times  for the lighter weight roasts and  the shorter times for heavier  roasts.  When you buy lamb chops, allow one or two chops per person. If you are buying by weight  allow 'V6..to' Yz pound of chops  for an average serving. Loin  and rib chops are tender enough  to be broiled or panfried. They  may be cooked to the medium  or well-done stage depending  upon individual preference. Care  Should be taken not to overcook  them as the meat will become  dry.  Shoulder    chops    are    quite  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  meaty, and if marinated as in  the Curried Lamb Chops, they  become more juicy. The home  economists of Canada Agriculture also provide Harvest Casserole, a meal-in-a-d-sh which  looks as good as it tastes.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  "* Mrs. M. Nyblett, of Comox,  was. the guest of Mr. and Mrs.  B. Fellowes. during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fromager,  Beach Ave., have returned home  after spending a month on the  Jersey and Channel Islands  where they visited his mother  and sisters. A side trip to France  and other points of interest completed their vacation:  Mr. Stan Rowland has returned from a brief hunting expe^  dition into the hinterland.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Boyte were  weekend visitors at, the Galliford home. Mrs. L. Jackson, of  Vancouver, is Mrs. Galliford's  guest this week.  Mr. J. W. Ryce, with Murray  and Jimmy, are guests of Mr.  and Mrs. L. T. Kent, for a week.  The visitors are en route to  England from Prince George.  Mr. A. M. Main has returned  from hospital in Vancouver and  is happy to be back working in  his garden.  Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Felton  have as their guests for the  week, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Felton, of Victoria.  "Could he take some extra  sessions of character  building?"  AYRES  ELECTRONICS  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Gibsons  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Good today... better tomorrow  investment that  grows  Canada Savings Bonds help you  plan ahead���look to the future  without worry. They're Canada's  most popular persona! investment  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to buy for cash  or on instalments, in amounts ranging from $50  up to $25,000.  Canada Savings 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.  NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC  Pollution Control Act, 1967  Registration Of Discharges  Pursuant to Section 5 of the Pollution Control Act, 1967, all  persons (including individuals, firms, societies, corporations,  and all levels of local government, and all branches and  agencies of the Provincial Government) are required to notify the Director of Pollution Control in writing, on or beforte  December 31, 1970, of their discharging of effluent, sewage,  or other waste materials on, in, or under any land or into  any water. Waste materials includes all liquid wastes and  solid wastes, such as garbage or refuse, and spent chemicals  'etc.  ALL DISCHARGES EXCEPT THE FOLLOWING MUST BE  REGISTERED:  a) Waste discharges already under Pollution Control Per-  mit.  b) All discharges of domestic sewage emanating from a  single or double-unit dwelling.  c) All discharges of domestic sewage into a ground absorption field where the volume is less than 5,000 Imperial gallons per day.  Failure to comply with the above is an offence against the  act and.is punishable by a fine not exceeding one thousand  dollars or to imprisonment for a term not exceeding three  months, or both, if the offence is of a continuing nature, by  a fine not exceeding five hundred dollars Tor each day the  offence continues. ^i  Registration forms are available from all Government Agents'  offices. One registration form is required for each discharge  and the forms, when completed, must be filed on or before  December 31, 1970, with  The Director of Pollution Control  Water Resources Service  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  W. N. Venables, P. Eng.  Director of Pollution Control.  October 23, 1970. '  Christmas gift  Buy yours today where you work, bankor invest  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine plus a full-color  1971 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1971 Spring, Summer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions purchased, for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1970 issue. Please order early.  Order Your Subscription  from Coast News  NAME     ADDRESS   --- ���_..___ ____._. _. _.  YOUR NAME __.  es-7t-__ Events in. 197fr have ; proved:  that decisions in the labor movement are shaped by the rank  and file members, rather than  by union bosses, the executive  council of the' B.C. Feaffertation  of; Labor states in a report to  the Federations 151-1 annual convention; says a Federation release.  To prove its point, the council mentions a protracted dispute and strike between the.  Longshoremen and the Maritime  Employers' Association, settled  in February, during which the  union's membership rejected its  own negotiating committee's recommendations on three different occasions.  Although such action by trade  union members should once and  sSor all put an end to the fallacy  that the rank and file union  members are under the domination and  control of the union;  7 bosses, some politicians and in-  scene  to perpetuate this myth; the re-  dusti-ial leaders still work hard  port says.       ' r  Despite continual claims by  Labor Minister Peterson, Bill 33  has not aided labor-management  relations, the report charges. Instead, as the Federation warned.  Bill 33 has resulted-in employers  failing to bargain in good faith  in the hope the Mediation Commission will bail them out. The  report claims every one of the  Commission's recommendations  showed evidence of arrogance  and incompetence.  Unbelievaible and unrealistic  decisions from this discredited  Commission as well as weird  statements and actions by its  bungling chairman,. Judge  (John) Parker, are ample proof  that labor must never submit to  Mill  Jplll___^_,  COLUMBIA  British Columbia's  Centennial *7I Book  is on sale now  One hundred years ago, British Columbia became the  sixtfi Province of the Confederation of Canada. This new  book commemorates that event and traces the development of our Province from pre-Confederation days to  the present time. It is richly illustrated, with a wide  assortment of full-color photographs and a fascinating  text that is history, social commentary and biography  all in one.It Happened in British Columbia' is a valuable  ��� and timeless ��� addition to the literature of this Province, for yoUrowrr bookshelf or as a gift for friends and  relatives. It's available for only $4.75 plus 24^ Provincial sales tax. Order now by mailing your cheque for  $4.99 per copy with the coupon below.  Please send me.  in-  ��������  Hi-  :li  .iv  i  11/   Address.  copy(ies) of the official Centennial  '71 Book <_. $4.75* each. I enclose $  *Add 24.J per copy Provincial sales tax to orders for British  Columbia addresses. Money orders and (or) cheques payabfetO  the British Commbia1 Centennial'71 Committee.  Nam* :  I  I  I  II'--  I  Cay.  .Zone.  .Province.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  'I'  I  I  I  Mail this coupon and remittance to:  BRITISH COLUMBIA CENTENNIAL 71 COMMITTEE, I  -T-L^if!^N^UtLDTNGS, VrCTORfA; BRITISH COLUMBIA        I  compulsory arbitration, the report concluded.  The report uses examples to  support its claim. It mentions  the Operating Engineers' strike  against the Vancouver School  Board where use of Bill 33 by  the government put an end to  meaningful negotiations, resulting in an expediency settlement;  a lockout by the Construction  Labor Relations Association,  where Labor Minister Peterson  issued a back-to-work order and  referred' the dispute to the Mediation Comimiission, only to  backtrack a short time later in  the face of massive opposition  by unions affiliated to the B.C.  Federation of Labor who felt  convinced that no fair settlements could be reached under  the threat of compulsory arbitration; and a return-to-work order in the case of .a strike by 55  members of the International'  Brotherhood of Electrical Workers employed by MacMillan  Bloedel at Port Alberni, combined with a decree forcing the  electricians to accept the Mediation Commission's recommen-.  Union supports  soccer program  At a recent meeting of the  general membership oif Local  297, the membership voted to  donate $150 to the Gibsons Athletic Association, to be used in  support of that organization's  soccer program.  Three members of Local 297  were elected to attend the 15th  convention of the B.C. Federation of Labor at the- Bayshore  Inri in Vancouver, Nov. 2 to 6.  The thrtee delegates are Ted  Hume, Fred Corley, president,  and M. Nesbitt. Local 297 is also  submitting five resolutions for  consideration of the convention.  Three of the resolutions follow:       * ���     _'  That a joint committee of students and unionists be established to co-ordinate the mutual  fight for human rights, freedom  and dignity;  That B.C. Federation of Labor  give priority, to international  peace work by monetary and  educational means, and that all  international unions be urged to  insist on the same action;  That the B.C. Federation of  Labor admit the U.F.A.W.U..  the United Fishermen and Allied  Workers Union, into the Federation, upon their application for  admittance.  | STOKirf PJWtlil  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  dations   under   the   threat   of  heavy fines.  Other crises involved disputes  in the towboat industry; at the  Aluminum Company of Canada's  Kitimat plant; at three u-drive  companies ��� Avis, Hertz and  Tilden ��� the -latter still unresolved; in the hotel industry; in  \the post office; between the  Longshoremen's Union and the  Maritime Employers' Association; and at Pacific Press.  Despite all these crises, the  Federation was able to piay an  ever-increasing role in community affairs, the report says. The  federation was represented on  such diverse groups as the Canadian Council of Christians and  Jews, the Industrial Development Commission and the Vancouver Opera Association. It is  actively engaged in setting up  improved communications with  Indian groups through the Union  of B.C. Indian Chiefs., It organized a conference on problems  of pensioners, attended by close  to 100 senior citizens; and it  provided' organizational and financial support to the United  Co-operative Housing Society, a  new group interested in co-op  housing.  The Federations' membership  grew by 6,000 members in the  past year, reaching 146,000 members of affiliated locals. In addition, thousands of federal civil  servants, members of the Public  Service Alliance of Canada, are  expected to join soon, the report reveals.  rAXUlCNNEWJT  Trying to keep dry while giving the baby a bath isn't the  easiest thing in the world.  But here's an idea from the  Canadian Cotton Council for a  terry cloth apron that'll cover  the mother from head to knee  while she's bathing her young-'  ster. An added feature of the  unusual design: is that it converts into a hooded wrap-up for  the baby when he's taken out of  the tub.  Made from a square yard of  cotton terry, the apron has a  triangular "pocket" on the bib  front that forms the hood. As  the baby is lifted from the tub,  the mother Covers his- head with  the hood and wraps hirn in the  apron skirt. Then, with her1 free  hand, she can slip the neck loop  of the apron off her head and  dry off the baby with the towel  apron.  A roomy and versatile style,  the apron also is ideal for backyard barbecuing, car-washing,  or any clean-up chore requiring  an absorbent and washable cov  er-up.  (Next week:  apron.)  How to make the  HOWE SOUND 5t 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852    For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-0343  K. CROSBY  For Real Estate on the  Syiiili^  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  SALE-S119 DAYS  THURS., FRLr & SAT. - H0V. 5r 6, 7  4 oz. Double Knitting Wool & Aran _ 1.19  5 oz. Mach. Washable Orion, Wool blends (any ply) ... 1.19  5 oz. Mach. Washable Polypropylene __ ���- 1.19  7 oz. Asst'd Clearings (any ply)  1*19  2 oz. pkg. precut Rug Wool, reg 79c pkg. 2/L19  With the purchase of a Studio Knitting Machine  Get a Machine Table, reg. $25.00 for only 1.19  We are combatting Inflation. Buy Mow and Save!  SECHELT  885-9305  Solve Your Housing Problem Now  THE SHANNON ��� 3 Bedrooms ��� 1240 squiare feet  Build a Lower-cost Westwood Home  Westwood homes are built by the component system. Wall units, roof trusses,  gable ends come pre-assembled. Erection is speeded, on-sdte labor reduced.  They save time, save materials and are  the ideal home for winter building.  Froese Bros. Construction will build  your complete Westwood home, or if you  wish, will carry it to any stage you desire, allowing you to finish it yourself.  If budget is a problem, ask us about new  low-cost Mark-70 homes. Trey're terrific!  Froese Bros. Construction.  Granthams Landing ��� Phone 886-2417  Westwood Dealer on the Sunshine Coast School fair at Roberts Creek  Roberts Creek School Auxiliary held a successful rummage  sale on Oct. 21. Members of the  auxiliary extend thanks to all  who so kindly devoted their time  and effort. Their next project  will be the Arts and Crafts Fair  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, and situate within  the boundaries of the Village of  Gibsons.  Take notice that the Village  of Gibsons, of Gibsons, B.C., occupation, municipal corporation,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following described lands:���  Block 2, of District Lot 684,  Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 4438, and  containing 4.51 acres, more or  less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is municipal  and school purposes.  Village of Gibsons,  D. Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  Nov. 4, 11  Nov. 27 and 28 at Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  The fair will be open on Nov.  27 during school hours for Roberts Creek school children to  view. On Saturday, No. 28, the  public is invited to attend the  display and sale of works from  10 a.m. to 8 p.m. An admission  of 50c will be charged. Refreshments will be available.  Craftsmen will demonstrate  the following: Pottery, weaving,  spinning, crocheting, and print-  making. Tentative arrangements  have been made for the following demonstrations: Basket  weaving, wood carving, leather  work, jewelry making, puppetry,  tie dyeing, batik and origami.  Anyone who wishes to participate in the demonstrations and  sale of their works should call  Mrs. Judy Schachte, 886-2717.  Arrangements must be made by  Nov. 21 to reserve space.  The Baha'i Faith teaches that  prejudice of all kinds must be  forgotten.  r  VETERANS AND THEIR FAMILIES  are invited to attend  the Remembrance Day Ceremonies  at the Cenotaph, at 10:45 a.m. Nov. 11  There will be a social and lunch to follow  Royal Canadian Legion  BRANCH 109, GIBSONS  EATON'S  have added another phone to better serve you  during the Festive Season  886-7515 - 886-7317  Catalogues available upon request  Boat Hauling  licensed under  Public Utilities Commission Act  FULLY INSURED  Gibsons Marine Service Ltd.  Phone 886-7411  Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons & District  \i;ir years m mi  High School Auditorium  9 p.m. to 2 a.m.  NOVELTIES ��� PRIZES  Dress Optional "Refreshments Available $12 Couple  Dance the New Year in with  FKEWKD  A western rhythan orchestra  Tickets from Tucker Forsyth, 886-7052; Ron Cruice, 886-9379;  Dennis Oliver. 886-2107, or any other Kinsman  Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  Pork prices  could decline  (By the Economics Branch,  Canada Dept. of Agriculture)  Pork: Prices will decline as a  result of larger seasonal supplies.  Beef: Beef prices are expected to remain firm.  Turkeys and roaster chickens  of all weights, geese and ducks  will be in adequate supply at  firm prices.  Broiler chicken and Eggs will  be in plentiful supply at relatively low but steady prices.  Apples: Supplies axe adequate,  prices will strengthen for Mcintosh and some other varieties.  Pears: Supplies are below average, prices will increase seasonally.  Potatoes: Supplies will be below aVerage in the east and  about usual in western Canada  for fresh market consumption.  Pricesv will remain about the  same.  Onions: Supplies are above average and prices will remain  weak:  Carrots: Supply will be high  and prices will continue low. .  Rutabagas: Increased supplies  and lower prices.  Hunting report  The fish and wildlife branch  monthly activity report on the  first week of hunting finds there  were 109 hunters in the Sunshine  Coast area over a 167 hunter-day  period during which nine deer  were shot. Texada is reported  to be good hunting ground by  the branch which gives 26 hunters during.a 47 hunter-day period shooting 15 deer.  Data gathered from the opening weekend to September 30  indicate the normal poor hunting success experienced at this  time of the year. The one exception has been the Bridge River - Lillooet area where 172  hunters have been checked with  26 deer (15% sucess).  Sidewalks out!  Pratt Road and Highway 101  do not meet warrants for either  vehicular or pedestrian traffic  to justify school crosswalks.  There are sufficient gaps iii traffic for children to cross safely  and the roads department is not  prepared to erect Caution Children Walking signs.  This information was given the  West Gibsons Ratepayers association along with their request  for sidewalks which was turned  down because the department  does not construct sidewalks in  unorganized territory.  is pleased to announce the opening of  OUR MEW SHOWROOM  FEATURING  1971PHILCO  <y&Fo(  Opening Week Specials  26" COLOR CONSOLE TV  Enjoy Superbrtte Widescreen Color In Your Home  23" BLACK & WHITE TV  Full Console  COMPONENT STEREO SYSTEM  4 Speed Changer, AM-FM Radio. 2 Speakers  *With jour Trade-in  SERVICE is no problem when you buy your new  Color T.V. from us. PHILCO's fine warranty is  backed up by our own service facilities ���. the best  in the area!  $695.00*  List $795.00  $239.94  List $299.95  $199.95  list $279.95  TEftMS AVAILABLE  OR  USE YOUR CHARGEX  CARD  Phone  886-7117  res  ronics  Sunshine Coast  Highway. Gibsons  Jl  Build the fast, economical Westwood way....  Save weeks in building  time...     start now...  move in by Christmas  Westwood homes go up in sections, not piece  by piece. Erection is faster with less on-site  labor. With most models your homes can be  under roof in one day ��� dry and ready for  completion despite winter weather.  The Saratoga, shown here, is just one of many  beautifully designed Westwood homes planned  to cut costs and beat inflation.  THE SARATOGA ��� 3 bedrooms ��� 1066 square feet  Land-West Construction is a dealer for Westwood Homes on the Sunshine  Coast. Phone us for full information without _tny obligation whatever.;  If you start now, you could be in your own Westwood home by Christmas.  LAND-WEST CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone 886-7244 Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  Point of law  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  (By   a   Practicing Lawyer)  Canadians are subject to massive doses of American films,  television and magazine articles  dealing with crime and U.S.  criminal law. It is not, therefore,  surprising that many Canadians  have formed the impression that  our laws and courts are similar,  if not identical, to those south of  the border. This is, happily, not  the case.  In Canada, the criminal law is  : solely a matter for the federal  parliament and is, therefore,  uniform throughout the country,  iwith minor variations from province to province. By the United1  , States Constitution, crime falls  to the individual states to pass  laws on, and there are therefore  50 different sets of criminal laws  ��� one for each state ��� and, of  course, federal criminal law as  well.  In Canada all judges are appointed and are independent of  any personal interest in any case  before them. In the U.S.A. many  judges are elected. They are,  therefore, politicians as well as  judges, a poor combination, and  must act with an eye to the next  election. Elections cost a great  deal of money, which few judges  have, and they consequently de-  pend upon their party for campaign funds. Political parties in  the United States, and Canada,  receive money from strange  sources ��� large corporations,  powerful trade unions, and some  times rich racketeers.  This sometimes results in an  American judge having great  difficulty being impartial when  one of his party's contributors  appears before him accused of  1 a crime. For important criminal  trials that attract widespread  public interest American judges  sometimes hire a public relations representative.  Prosecutors are also elected  in the United States. They are  appointed in Canada. They are  in a similar position to judges  when it comes to political pressures. An American criminal  trial is thus much more of an  ;? fadversary proceeding.;;: ��� ��� -  ! These factors result in much  wider use of the "cop out". This  is a proceeding whereby the defence counsel (counsellor in the  United States) makes a deal  with the prosecutor that the accused will plead guilty to a lesser charge if the crown (state or  .people in the United States) will  drop the original charge.  Thus a person charged with  murder is only convicted of  manslaughter or perhaps even  only of assault. Endless delays  and adjournments characterize  U.S. criminal procedure. In Canada, the judge will not normally  grant more than a few adjournments even if both defence counsel and prosecutor agree on  wanting another.  Appeals to higher courts appear to be most .numerous un-  AN HISTORIC SITE  The 150-year-old St. Stephen's  Anglican Church building in  Chambly, Quebec, noted as an  outstanding example of early  Canadian architecture, was declared a national .listoric site at  a plaque.-. unveiling ceremony  Oct. 18.  r even HAPPEN TO YOU?  shirt axes ok  SMALLER PWNEft  PORTIONS,  I'VE ALREAcy M0V/KP  tub. Bottom oveic as  FAK AStrWIU. (SO  THAT COLLAR!  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  (Copyright)  der American criminal procedure. In Canada, normally, no  appeal to a higher court is taken. If any appeal is launched  leave must often be obtained. A  second appeal, to the Supreme  Court of Canada, is very rare  and this court, while vigilant to  the rights of all parties, does  not lean over backwards to find  some narrow technical reason  for acquitting the accused as so  often occurs! in the Supreme  Court of the United States and  other federal appeal courts.  Lastly, our courts are much  more dignified (an American  might say pompous). To a Canadian familiar with Canadian  Courts, American courts are  most informal. Disrespectful behavior that is apparently common in American courts would  not be tolerated in Canada-and  would in fact result in a finding  of contempt of court.  EARL'S COVE RESTAURANT  883-2747  Specializing in Home Cooking  Canadian and European Dishes  A GREAT PLACE TO EAT  Open All Winter  9 a.m. - Last Ferry  Mary and Joe Fraser  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  EXPERT BLASTING  Free Estimates  885-2304 886-2345  WINTER SPECIAL  Garages, Sundecks  & Extra Rooms  10% Discount during Oct. & Nov.  on Insulating,  Roof & Eaves Repair  Free Estimates        Ph. 886-2970  BONDS CONSTRUCTION  BUILDING CONSTRUCTION  RENOVATING, etc.  Phone 885-2315  or write R.R. 1, Sechelt  JOHNSON'S BUIIDING  MAmiHttNC.  Floors ��� Rugs  Window Cleaning  Interior  &   Exterior  Decorating  Specializing in  Paperhanging  Ph. 885-9715 after 5 p.m.  P.O. Box 642, Sechelt  ���_^_B_���^^���_______>______________���_____���_���  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 ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  CONSTRUCTION  WILL FRAME HOUSES.  COTTAGES,  FINISH, REMODEL  Phone 886-2417  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serving  The Sunshine  Coast  with  Quality Wiring  Phone 886-2699  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116 ...  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ,4 MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine  Shop  Aire & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  c & s  HARDWARE  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  SERVICE  PARKER'S HARDWARE  (1969) LTD.  885-2171  by  HARRY'S APPLIANCE SERVICE  Evenings 885-2359  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 8S6-270O  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  BULLDOZING  VERNON & SON  LAND CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887 or 886-2894  FOR  Cycle Safes and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  4 BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  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  G & W DRYWAU  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 HURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, 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  Waterlihes, etcT  Business  Phone 886-2231  Home phone 886-2171  BUMcPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  cn^cEx M/T CONSTRUCTION  ____________________tft__K  ���"8B��   GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7469  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ud.  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  Gisons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto   Accessories  ��� Ail Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHOL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9399  H0WES0DND  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  ADMIRAL  RUGS & FURNITURE  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING lid.  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 Makeg  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  OCEANSIM FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD    SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  In all price ranges  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFR Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons Coast News, Nov. 4, 1970.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Sylvia Bingley 650, Gloria  Hostland 256, Freeman Reynolds  861 (343), Don MacKay 744 (271)  Buzz Graham 279, Dan Robinson  270, Bill Ayres 718.  Ladies: Marion Lee 604 (245),  Judy Slinn 522 (221), Evelyn Ber-  dahl 205, Pat Verhulst 432, Mavis Wilson 505.  Gibsons A: Rick Simpkins 614  (265), Bill Ayres 718. (257, 230,  231), Buzz Graham 662 (235,  279), Kris Josephson 556 (214),  Dunstan Campbell 586 (237),  Paddy Richardson 580 (214, 219)  Sylvia Bingley 650 (221, 214),  Chuck Robinson 652 (241, 218),  Eric May 535 (216), Dan Robinson 654 (270), Lome Mason 649  (229, 209, 211), Alex Robertson  605 (240, 215), Virginia Reynolds  639 (235, 219), Freeman Reynolds 861 (259, 343, 259), Carol  McGivern 557, Frank Nevens  647 (249, 211), Len Ellis 529, Don  MacKay 744 (246, 271, 227), Mavis Stanley 539, Art Holden 560  (215, 201).  Teachers: Dan 602 (241, 223),  Dave HopMn 538 (230), Lottie  Campbell 553, Peter Mouzakis  541 (219), Shirley Hopkin 542  (212), Ken deVries 214, Fay  Flockhart 551 (237), Brad McKenzie 539 (224), Evelyn Shadwell 525, Art Holden 597 (211,  204), Melvin Jay 519 (245), Gloria Hostland 636 (213, 256), George  Hostland 637 (230, 209), Don Mac  Kay 629 (225, 210).  Thurs. Nite: Art Corriveau 516  (206), Mavis Stanley 599 (206,  204), Hugh Inglis 613 (207, 210),  Keith Johnson 585 (271), Taffy  Greig 624 (249, 219), Glyn Davies  647 (240, >247), Gwyn Davies 211,  Dunstan CampbeU 560 (215), Jim  Thomas 203, Evelyn Prest 610  (226), Kris Josephson 670 (254,  251), Buzz Graham 568 (213),  Pat Prest 563, Ben Prest 564,  Art Holden 698 (237, 237, 224),  Dennis Stevenson 500.  Juniors (2 games): . Louise  MacKay 227, Susan Baker 209,  Mike Hanson 262 (182), Garry  Horseman 218, Glenn Beaudry  204, Brad Quarry 328 (171, 157),  Alasdair Irvine 922 (176), Stephen Charlesworth 379 (158, 221)  Susan Charlesworth 236 .Deborah Hill 214, Bruce Green 282  (162), Abby Shuflita 222, John  Peterson 219, Randi Hansen 225,  Ann Inglis 214, Petra Peterson  332 (191). John Sleep 353 (174,  179), Elin Vedory 296 (155), John  Volen 306 (164), Jackie Inglis  209, Kelvin Honeybunn 240, Ricky Delong 407 (209, 198), Pat  McConnell 277 (161), Gerry McConnell 321 (188), Leonard Green  258 (162). .______-  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Guests at the Ben Fellowes  home on Crow have been' Miss  Barbara Forbes and Miss Debbie Forbes of Montreal, Dr. and  Mrs. T. C. Gibson, and Carla,  Vancouver, and Mrs. Edith Gibson, Hamilton, Ontario. Mr. and  Mrs. T. Kolstee, Vancouver, also visited during the week.  Mr. Ken Dalgleish's sister paid  him a short visit from Eugene,  Oregon.  Annette and Andrea Bernard,  twin nieces of Mr. and Mrs. Ray  G. Guest, came from New Westminster to spend the week.  Di and Marvin Duke, of Lakeside, 111., who are touring Canada, are presently visiting Mr.  and Mrs. V. T. Kendall, former  residents of Lakeside.  Mr. and Mrs. T. XL. Burns  have as their guests, Mr. Burns'  brother, Doug and his wife and  sons, Timmie and Ken, from  Victoria.  SOCCER     Christmas Seals in mail  A/iTGftfS  "Roland,  when you  finish  your kid's homework may  I make a copy?"  Division 7  Chessmen  Shop Easy  0  2  Kenmac Bombers  Residential Warriors  0  12  Local 297  Tee Men  0  5  Division 6  Roberts Creek  Cougars  0  7  Division 5  Super Valu  Tigercats  8  0  Totems  Gibsons Legion  1  1  More than 2,000 homes in the  Sunshine Coast will be receiving  their Christmas Seals this week.  They are accompanied by a  Christmas greeting letter, which  contains a health education message, an actual incident wMch  took place in B.C. this year.  It concerns five men and one  woman who were in contact  with each other being struck by  tuberculosis. One young outdoor  man unknowingly had the disease; the others caught it from  him. They were not alone but  among 537 discovered with active TB in B.C. within a 12-  month period.  This 67th annual campaign  seeks $430,000 to continue the  fight  against  tuberculosis  and  ORDER YOUR BICYCLES, TRICYCLES  GStfRATOR LIGHTS, etc  NOW  Be sure of Christmas Delivery  NUTS and BOLTS  ON WHARF ��� Phone 886-2838  other respiratory diseases.  Christmas Seals this year represent the Three Wise Men, and  are in the true colors of Christmas, red and green.  They will be accompanied by  a contributor's card, being used  in some B.C. areas this year for  the first time. The card, carrying the name and address of the  recipient, and space for placing  the amount enclosed, assures  the correct recording of the donation.' It was so successful  when first introduced two years  ago to some B.C. areas, that it  will now gO province-wide.  Mrs. Faye Lewis, Box 652, Sechelt, is the chairman of the  Sunshine Coast Christmas Seal  committee. She is assisted by  Mr. John Lewis.  Letters to editor  Editor: I would like to convey my sincere thanks to the  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dept.  and the R.CjM.P. for their ex-  vellent patrolling on Hallowe'en  night.  As   a   custodian   of   Sechelt  School District No. 46, this was  certainly   greatly   appreciated.  Again, many thanks.  ���Dorothy Szabo.  The Baha'i Faith teaches that  prejudice of all kinds must be  forgotten. "_���'������������ '-x-^-y  ������  Phone 886-2078 ��� 885-8285, *  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  I ARE BEST SELLERS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Wed., Thyrs., Fri., Nov. 4- 5, 6, at 8 pm  Sat Matinee, 2 pm  80 STEPS TO JONAH  Starring Wayne Newton  Entertainment for the Whole Family  Sat., Sun., Mon.  Nov. 7, 8, 9, at 8 pm  ACADEMY AWARD  BEST SUPPOftTING ACTOR  6IC YOURS    &  RESTRICTED  Tues., Wed., Thurs.  Nov. 10, If, 12  ALFRED THE GREAT  We are moving. We just don't know exactly the date yet. It's a Mystery.  If is for that reason that we are having a Mystery Sale - It's no Mystery that  we will be having good buys - All stock is of odd lines that we will not be  carrying in the new store - overstocks - plus our Flyer prices last until Sat.,  Nov. 7th, IfO. (  FRUIT OF THE LOOM  BOYS ATHLETIC SHIRTS, SM-ML, 8 fo 16  Reg. Price ��� Pkg of Two for $1.19  MYSTERY SALE ��� less than 880 pkg.  MEN'S HEAVY FLAHJtELtTTE SHIRTS  14y2fo17  OUR LOW PRICE��� $3.33  MYSTERY SALE _ i  MFJTS LANCER SPORT SHIRTS  AH our LANCER Shirts for Men and  Young Boys. Reg. $5 up fo $11 ea.  MYSTERY SALE price LESS than HALF PRICE  BUT HOW MUCH!!!  GARBAGE CAN LINER BAGS  Package of 10. Compare at 65c  MYSTERY SALE PRICE ��� 5O0  KIDDIES SHAG SUPPBS  Colors: Pink. Blue & Yellow  Our Reg. Price $2.29  MYSTERY SALE ��� less than ft 1.77  GIRLS'DENIM FRINGED VESTS  Sizes 8 to 14. *esular price $5-"  OUR SPECIAL PRICE ��� $3.00  MYSTERY SALE PRICE -    $ 1.88  BOYS ACRYLIC KNIT CARDIGANS  Sizes 2 fo 6X  Our Regular Price $4.98  MYSTERY SALE ��� less than $2.88  BOYS' PULL0V&R, ACRYLIC SUtlPES  Our Regular Price $5.98  Our Special Price $4.98  MYSTERY SALE��� $2.88  BOYS'V-NECK PULLOVERS  Maroon ��� Grey ��� Navy, 2 - 6X  Regular $2.98 ��� Special $2.40 '  MYSTERY SALE PRICE -    $1.44  MISSES  Misses up fo 14 years ��� odd lines of  slacks and Jeans  Stripes ��� Plaids ��� Checks ��� Plains  AU WILL BE MARKED WITH RED TAGS  Up to $7.95 value  MYSTERY PRICES!!! Possibly a pair of  14 jeans will be marked $1.99  but not higher than $4.88  Even if they are $7.95 Slacks  Misses BLOUSES WITH SCARF  Sizes 8-14  Regular $2.99 ��� Special $1.50  MYSTERY SALIE PRICE ��� not over  $ 1.33 ��� not be,ow 660  WE HAVE GOT ODD LINES OF LADIES SUMS  ODD SUES ��� COLORS ��� Sizes 8 - 44  VALUES up to $8.95  MYSKRY SAU? PRICE'��� not over  $4.44   not below $2.88  ALL MYSTERY SALE ITEMS ARE  ADVERTISED. YOU WILL HAVE TO COME  IN AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.  ASK THE STAFF IF THSY WOULD HAVE A  SPECIAL IN THEIR DEPARTMENT  PACKAGES OF 45 r.p.m. RECORDS  10 records ��� $ 10.00 value  Our Regular price 99c  MYSTERY SALE��� not less than 660  FRISBHS  Regular low price 69c  MYSTERY SAL? PRICE-r- 330  POLKA DOT PLASTIC RAINCOATS  Sizes 8 -14  Our Regular Low price $2.98  MYSTERY SAUE PRICE  not more than $1.88  HARDWARE DEPARTMENT  ALL WRENCHES AND TOOLS  RED TAG SPECIALS  NOT MORE THAN Vi PRHX  BOYS SHIRTS ��� Sizes 8-18  Marked with Red Tag  Regular up to $4.95 value  MYSTERY SAUE PRICES ���  not less than $2.88  MALLORY BATTERIES AT DISCOUNT PRICES  FLASH CUBES  Our low price $1.99  SPECIAL MYSTERY SALE��� $1.33  LIGHT BULBS  WESTINGHOUSJF. 60 and 100 watt  2 in package 39��  STEDMAN'S Dealer


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