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Sunshine Coast News Oct 27, 1971

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 Pj-0"ins_aliltpary  Vifit__-la:,.:;e.   C;;: ;  The Sunshine  s not  A bypass whichdoes not involve passing ? thirough already  (populated areas wffii its -pattern  of roads has been approved by  the Regional District board at  its October meeting Thursday of  last ,week. -  Prepared by the planning section, it was placed before the  (board and given its approval  with, one exception. Mayor Wally  Peter-so-., Gibsons representative on the board stated he was  adamantly opposed to it, without outlining why .he was opposed.  The Regional! Planner' ire-port  maintained the chosen route  may have the lowest direct costs  lout it appears to have the highest social costs for the area. The  report suggests that the social  costs, rather than the direct  cost should have the greater  weight and an alternative route  (possibly along the Hydro right  : of way) may be more desirable^  The Regional planning department's rea.sons for selecting a  ���change in location for the cutoff  follow:    ';"''"���". :';;"  An alternative to the proposed  route has been suggested by  many. This alternative would  follow an alignment close to,the  existing BC; Hydro riff-htrofrway  and would lie- to the;iiorth of the  Gibsons Heights residential area  Such an. alignment w^uld; res-  rict access to the highway, to one  or two points only and would  truly act as a bypass. This  would discourage its use for lo- -  cal traffic: The major point of  access would (be the existing artery of North Road. In this manner much of : the local traffic  would continue to use the existing arterials and would not encourage traffic'on minor roads  Seek vote soon on  Recreation Centre  The Sunshine Coast Recreational Centre, having placed' its  revised plans estimated to cost  $460,000 /before ithe Regional) district board now awaits the next,,  move toy the Regional board.     ^  The Recreation Centre  com- ���  mittee headed by Eric Hensch,  chairman, has obtained Regional Board's' approval to hold a  plebiscite but -when, and'how is ���  not determined. The board faces .  the problem of having a total  plebiscite for the entire Regional  district and-villages, or splitting  the plebiscite inito eight' section^  the six Regional area's and the  two villages with- each recording  its own vote, whether it favors  or is opposed. This would give  them the right to opt in or out.  A meeting with members ol  the y Re-creation Centre committee which is made up of Mr.  Hensch', R. Branca, Dr. J. Crosby, -Cliff Gilker, Larry Laborite  and Dr. E. Paetkau,,willbe arranged to discuss^^ plebiscite possibilities ::V.'v:''-''';''-  The Recitation Centre committee's proposal was placed before the Regional' District meeting of last week with the finance  committee reporting on it as  follows:     y      ���  Development of a recreation  area for the Sunshine Coa-st is..;  planned in several stages on DL  Lions offer  centre support  At their last general meeting,  on Oct. 21, the Lions'Club members voted, toy. a  great majority, to .  accept a resolution submitted (by  Lion Eric Hensch,  that the ��� service  club will allocate;  $2,000 ,to subsidize construction  of an entrance road in prepara- ...  tion for construction site of an  ice arena on District Lot 1506,  Roberts Creek area. The time  for this money to be used covers  the period Nov. 1 to next March  81. Club memibers also committed themselves to provide manual assistance towards this effort if and when required.  The Lions-have, financially  and otherwise, supported proposed recreation facilities a  great deal over the past three  years-. Without the support the  Recreation Centre committee  has received from individuals  and organizations, the area  would not be able to enjoy; the  advanced 9tatus of achievements  to date.  1506, which is a site of approximately 130 acres next to the property of the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country club. DL 1506 is  owned by the Crown, but avail-  -able to the district for public  use, i��, the board takes steps to  secure the land.  The submission of the Recreation Centre committee covers,  stage I ofcthe development only.  It is restricted to'albout 35 to'40  acres immediately next to the  golf course, with the rest of the  property remaining untouched  for the time being.  Sketch plans and estimates are  now completed for the construction of an ice arena, auditorium  and administrative building with  kitchen, and other facilities. Also  provided are parking facilities,  roads and trails at various levels.   ;;  The" arena is envisaged as a  multiple purpose facility with an  ice ring, which- can be covered  by flooring to be used for any  hall sports, such; as roller skating, etc. or as a hall seating  about 500 people and sliding  walls, allowing for smaller  rooms to be partitioned off. The  auditorium' is planned for a seating capacity of about 200 persons  The cost of building the complex including furnishings and  a certain' amount of equipment  and providing the parking areas,  roads and trails is estimated' at  $460,000. No provision has been  made for water supply. The Recreation Centre committee was  of the opinion that such supply  could be provided by the Regional Water Authority. However, as  the building will be at a ground  elevation of about 350 feet, it is  outside the present supply area.  It will be necessary to provide  water from Clack Creek, running through DL 1506 and carrying a good amount of water  throughout the year. We would  request our consulting engineers  to look into the feasibility of a  water supply from Clack Creek  to the centre.  The estimate of $460,000 construction costs was reached after the Recreation Centre com-  (Continued on Page 7)  I  ��� ���  To Ibe up-to-date on Sunday  you- must start Saturday or you  will be ahead of time. This  cmeans that you must put your  iclock back one hour Saturday  night -before retiring in order to  wake up at the right time Sunday.  -OmDMU  such.as Payne and Henry.  This alignment would have  longer grades and could" have  higher construction costs. -The'  provision of intersections may  also require extensive engineer-,  ing. Further, protective, mei--  sures would have to be taken to  preserve Gibsons water, source  as the highway woufcLbe placed  just north of the existing springs  With regard to land use, highway commercial development  could be kept to a minimum.  The existing residential development north of the existing  highway 101 would not toe dis:  turbed and can develop in manner consistent with existing  trends. Some problems may occur, however, in defining the  commercial area in 'Gilbsons  Heights and in co-ordinating the  various uses.  The alignment proposed by the  highways department is one of  least direct cost and it will per-  (Continued on Page 12)  Council will  check loan  for work plan ;  With the possibility of 75%  forgiveness under federal-provincial loans to cover work started this winter on municipal pro.}  jects. Gibsons council Tuesday ;J  riijght showed considerables-interest in the outline of .the program  as presented by Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs.  Council did not go into the  program in depth, preferring to  look it over before making plans  The program covers - work involving laibor on buildings, roads  sewage and other items. Applications must be in the hands of the  federal authorities by Jan. 31,  1972 but elegibility could extend  to March 31. Aid. Ken Goddard  was in the chair due to the absence of Mayor Peterson.  Aid. Gerry; Dixon advised in  view of Coast News suggestion  of dissension in council, that he  did not know of any. He was h>  formed by the Coast News that  lie was not involved iri any conversations with the editor.  In view of the garbage collection situation arising between  two collection! services, council  decided it would send put a .let-;,  ter to ratepayers asking them  for their opinion on garbage collection. Both services, Bob Kelly  and Sunshine Coast Disposal Services took part in the discussion  which- concerned the availability of containers to conduct a con  tainer collection service. Kelly  maintained' he could get them.  Ray Chamberlm said he had  them available now.  On the subject of the tiypass  road council' considered sending  the provincial highways depart? ;  ment its official stand on the  department's route. Aid. Charles  Mandelkau showed concern for  the safety factor involved in the  location of the road as well as  access possibilities. It was argued there should be a report avail  able on the upper levels project  which would' place it outside the  populated area- of that part of  the village. Council appeared to  prefer that report before making  any deicision.  As regards the acquisition of  Pratt Road in village boundaries  Aid. Dixon was of the opinion it  might be better for council to  find out whether Pratt.Road  people were in favor of the idea.  Aid. Charles M3andelkau suggert-  ed sending them an official letter seeking ���such- information. .  No action was taken.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 41, October 27, 1971.  10c per copy  owe en  in  �����.�����"���* > X  Gibsons council Tuesday night  decided Hallowe'en would be on  Saturday night for Gibsons instead of Sunday night, the last  day of the month,on which it is  usually held. Sechelt council has  picked Sunday night for Hallowe'en. -  Council ha d the support of  Gibsons Athletic Association for  Saturday night in view of the  fact that the association has  pooled with' the Volunteer Fire  Department and seryice club  patrols in their elftfort to keep  exuberant spirits from going too  'far in their idea of a celebration.  FIRST TO SIGN the affidavit of residency for commuter fares was  Mrl Ewart McMynn, Monday morning when the B.C. Ferries opened their office in the Coast News. He is assisted by Don Sleep,  B.C. Ferries employee. Commuter tickets are now available from  the Ferries' offices.  Gommuter fare plan     Board action  draws  The Gibsons ferry office at the  Coast News reports hfaving pro-'  cessed 100 persons into the commuter fa re scheme announced by  the B.C. Ferry Authority last  week. Sechelt and Madeira Park  have been reported on the quiet  side. The Sechelt office is in the  SMT depot and the Madeira  Park office at the Pender Har-  bour Fishing Resort.  A problem affecting non-commercial pickup trucks which aire  ,   cp^erat^;;by> ^^g^ manj^ _nm>  i^:.s6i��&'.$^  ;Y~*_tnd|$|^^  V _ed tofHorn fealbei Dawson in  Victoria ''outld^s^t_^'':��tuation:'  Dear Mrs. Dawson:  The newly announced, commut"  er fares got us a step closer to  the fare schedule in '.effect on the  ferries in the Kootenays1, but we  still have some 400 miles to go.  However, a considerable number of your constituents will not  be able to take advantage of the  new reduced, fares, that is the  owners of pi!ck-<ups'? panels,  campers and similar vehicles.  Why should a resident of this  area who uses a pickup for personal transportation the year  round, perhaps only to be able  criticism  to use a camper during annual  vacation, pay a higher fare than  he would tfor a car?  Why should a large family, who  cannot' accommodate itself in  comfort in a standard size car,  be penalized for its use of a  small panel or (bus?  Why should I .nyself, using a  small van converted to a camper, a: unit that incidentally is  neither as heavy nor as long as  a standard size car, not be able  to take; advantage ;of ^ new  ��� commutervfickiets,? .v, .',>���..:;,X.x--  X' ^;How tm&n^  your" ri-d-hg. Who ciin 't^sidlSotd  it, are forced-to pay extra, to use  a multi-puri-ose vehicle for their  personal transportation?   .  May I suggest that it would be  much faireri to exclude from the  new* com'muter fare, all yehi'cier*  licenced as commercial and allow the new rates on all others?  This would be easy to implement, as the two classes have  distinctly different licence plates  Perhaps this is just an oversight of the new regulation and  I hope in the interest of all those  aSfected that corrective action  will toe taken.  --JOE KEENE,  1719 Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Girls want to play soccer!  The initial girls' sports program meeting in Gibsons Athletic Hall was chaired by Mrs.  Joyce Suveges. Grades six and  seven were quite well represented. We feel, by starting with a  small nucleus of girls, that have  been left out of winter recreational programs, we can build  into this one other age groups  who are? interested.;      ^  - -  The'majority of girls decided  they would like to start. off with  outdoorr soccer.*Mi_. Gayle Pednault and Mrs. Maureen Sleep  volunteered to coach one team.  Miss Linda Szabo volunteered to  coach another.  When the bad weather chases  them indoors, they would like to  try a game called Hoc Soc, a  mixture of hockey and'soccer.  This game was introduced into  HIP BROKEN  Retunang from their trip to  Pemberton, Oct. 19, a bus load  of Sechelt area senior citizens  was awaiting the return ferry,  and when passengers alighted  from their bus a great Dane dog  knocked over Mrs. Lilian Swanson.  A doctor ordered her removal  to Lions Gate hospital where it  was discovered she suffered a  broken hip. She is now resting at  the hospital.  Gibsons Elementary School by  Mr. Rempel, P.E. teacher. Mr.  Rempel offered to assist in  teaching the coaches and girls  the fundamentals of the game.  The Gibsons Elementary girls  are really enthusiastic albout it  and have assured the Langdale  girls it was really great.  Spooks, goblins, witches ghosts  and everyone else are invited to  a Hallowe'en party at Dougal  Park on Saturday, Oct. 30 at  approximately 8 p.m. There will  be a large bonfire, fireworks display, hot dogs and pop tfor the  kids and coffee for the adults.  Helpers are needed, anyone  willing to assist please contact  Mrs. Nancy Douglas 886-2103.  Any suggestions to spook it up a  bit will also be appreciated:  Brownies meet  Gilbsons 3rd Brownie Pack  meeting at 3:30 Wednesdays in  the United Church Hall saw  three Tweenies transfer to the  pack. They were Terri Fiedler,  Shannon McGivern and Kathleen Hume. There were also two  additions to the Tweenies, Jaye  Josephson and Wendy Wallace.  Jacqueline Gaines was appointed sixer for the Fairies and  Nadine Smethurst, seconder. Na-  dine also received her Golden  liar along with Josephine Hogberg.  is described  as  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District Ratepayers Association  - has asked the Regional board for  better communication between  it and the board and also prefers  that the aboard do not act as censor on matters: of moral issue/  "It was resolved at our last  public meeting on :Oct. 6, that  our^Ratepayers Assodaticaii does  not approve of your official protestations against the proposed  marijuana legislation and the  y Amchitka blast, .u-y,.;^--:  ";'-tt was; further resolved that  the Sunshine Coast Regional District was not eTected for, or  authorized to act, as a censor  oh matters concerning moral is.  ' sues. ' ;  "It was resolved at our last  meeting, that we request the  Regional board to open the last  half hour or so of their meeting for general questions and.  answers. Upon -recommendation  of our executive, we offer the  following alternative, recognizing the potential problems;. -  "Because of the apparent lack:  of comimunication, we suggest  that lines of communication be  established with the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Ratepayers Association, in the form of a  responsible delegate attending  your committee meetings as well  as your regular meetings ��� with  the understanding that any conclusions of these meetings will  be pufolished upon approval of  the committee chairman or the  board as a whole.  "We further recommend that  a meeting between representatives of the Sunshine Coast Regional District and SCRDRA  take place to formulate the basic framework within this resolution, to the mutual satisfaction  of all concerned.  ���V. Anderson, secretary-  treasurer."  HOURS EXPANDED  Beginning Nov 1, combined local auxiliaries of St. Mary's Hospital will be in charge of a gift  shop and information booth- in  the foyer every day except Sunday from 2 to 8 p.m.  The Roberts Creek Auxiliary  will be responsible for Saturday.  Members desiring to volunteer  for this duty may phone Mrs.  Lilian Thomas 886-7189. Shifts  will be from 2-5 and 5-8 p.m.  ZONING BYLAW READY  A consolidated version of the  Regional district zoning bylaw  and amendments has been prepared and is now available to  the public. It is hoped a revised  zoning map can be produced  early next year which will include all amendments made. Coast News, Oct. 27, 1971.  Mainly about people  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; . Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460- Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons cutoft problem  The location of a highway cutoff route, around Gilbsons has received another protagonist. The Regional District's planning comimittee presented a concept which has a good deal of merit, and it  was accepted by the board with the exception of Mayor Wally Peterson who was opposed.  Instead of involving the cutoff in an area close- Ito the present  main highway, the new plan angles from North Road in an almost  direct line to the present highway without itouching either Reed,  Payne, Henry or Russell roads. This makes sense when one considers a cutoff is -meant to increase the /speed of traffic flow.  Now we have three proposals for the cutoff, one announced by  the highways department, one iby the Regional Board and the Hydro line proposal suggested by Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Associ-  _ation. The latter itwo achieve simiflar objectives.  While the Coast News cannot verify comment that the Regional board's proposal was one \vh'ich the highways department favored at the start, it would appear to have been a logical plan, more  so than bringing the 'trafflic- down into a used village area. Are  we trying to divert traffic through Gibsons or put it in less populated areas?-  Mayor Wally Peterson's objection' to the Regional board's plan  is understandable because village planning is ibased on the cutoff  asi proposed by the, highways department. However public resentment to the department's proposal is such that governmiemt officials  cannot sweep it to one side and forget it.  When Mayor Peterson maintained that' if we reject the department's plan we might not get a cutoff at all, he went perhaps a step  too far because something wall.have to toe done about the volume  of traffic arriving and leaving by ferry.  While public objection to the department's proposal has blocked it for the time being and while the roads department has been  known to turn a blind eye and deaf ear to objectors, there are elements involved in the location of the cutoff that make some people  wonder.  One should not take for granted the. idea that a highway must  be built at the lowest possible cost. What is now going on* to parts  of the Upper Levels Highway in West Vancouver dispels this idea.  It would not (be an easy matter to explain that those improvements  are costing less than the original sections of highway invoivfed.  To quote the Regional board's conclusions on the problem it  would appear that "The alignment proposed by the department is  one of least direct cost and it will permit- definite boundaries to  develop among various land uses. However, this .route will distribute additional itraiMic over existing roadways, causing noise as  well as safety hazards. The by-pass would change the character of  the area north and west of Gibsons.  "The lalternatve, though not as optimal, from a highway engin-'  eering point of view, will not disrupt existing land use and traffic  patterns and will truly bypass a rapidly developing residential area.  From'the social point of view, the alternative is the beltter alignment, even though more structures may have to be relocated than  with the department's alignment proposal."  #  *  The 60s were the decade of the fabulous feast and the 7flts the  decade of indigestion ��� C. H. Witney, Canadian School Trustees  Association. ��� * .  The dollar still does about as much as you do for it.  People who want to tell everything they know seldom know anything they want to tell.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Lt.-Gov. George R. Pearkes  met old friends at Pender Harbour when he paid an official  visit to the area.  Councillor James Drummond  enquired from Gibsons council  whether expansion of the village  in view of' the Regional Board  activities, would prove pro-fat-  able to the village.  At a turkey dinner Gibsons  Kiwanis club entertained five  other Kiwanis 'Clubs from tibe  Lower Mainland area.  10 YEARS AGO  A motion from Pender Harbour members of St. Mary's  Hospital society to delay building of the proposed hospital was  defeated by a vote of 597 'against  to 250 in favor.  A Sechelt area delegation asked that grade 10 students ibe a-e-  turned to Elphinstone school and  that former bus routes be put  irdo operation.  G-beans   St.   Mary's   Hospital  Auxiliary reports its first donation to the hospital with $150  being added to the plumbing  fund.  15 YEARS AGO  Gale winds at 90 mph -with  torrential rains causing washouts were reported along the  coastline.  Fred Feeney was appointed  Gibsons fire chief and isome reorganization of the department  will Ibe- undertaken^ -���������'- ������. \  ' The new B.C. Electric power  line from Oheekye to Powell River is now in operation.  20 YEARS AGO  Federal authorities, are being  approached by Gibsons officials  to see what can be done about  ferry traffic on the wharf and  nearby area.  Charlie Lunn took over Peninsula Motor Products and was  named area General Motors  dealer.  James Sinclair (MSP takes the  stand that price controls would  not cure the inflationary trend.  (By  ED  THOMSON)  "I couldn't believe my eyes,"  siaid Mrs. Terry Thompson of  1119 Franklin Road, "when  through the rear view mirror of  the truck, I isaw a 1,000 lb. two  and a half year old bull moose  ambling down the road toward  me. I (was out of the cafb in a  flash, my 30-30 Winchester snuggled against my s'houlder. I aimed and squeezed off two quick  shots. The moose stopped right  there in his tracks and then fell  dead, quite dead in the tall grass  by the 'side of the road.  'Then buolc fever took hold and  I literally went all ito pieces,  screaming at the top of my voice  'I did it, I did it!' as Wiljo Wiren, my father-in-law, on hearing the shots and shrieks came  clumping/ through 'the undergrowth. He examined my prize  almost unbelievingly and then  told me to take it easy, 'You got  him-.'  "He was my witness to the  culmination of three long years  going along on iCa-U1 shooting  trips and never triggering anything bigger than a (rabbit, partridge or grouse, all of which  ended up in the camp stew pot.  By this time, my huslband Ed  and the rest of the gang, including by .sister Evelyn and  her (husband Norman Berdahl  came out of the bushes.oh the  run. I sort of pulled, myself together and then over-reacted all  over again. This time it was an  Indian war dance, wild war-  wihoop land all. performed on  that lonely muddy 'stretch of the  Alaska highway, 130 miles north  of D aws on Creek. . Sh eer exhil-  . aration and just a bit smug over  the rest of the party wiho were  all pooped out, aifter slogging  through miles of heavy underbrush, willow bottoms and  sloughs for three solid hours,  without even sighting What  might remotely resemble a  moose.  "Never again would the men  folk lord it over Evelyn and me.-  These -strong masculine types  who suffered us along on their  trips merely to provide tlhe  ���meals and clean up the camp.  After three yeans of lordly con-,  des'cension the worm had turned  and it wais a imighty good feeling  all over.  "That night in camp we were  joined by other memibers: of our.  party, including Ernest ��ou-  dreau, his son -Eugene and Jean  and Hal Jorgemsom who had had  no better luck. We really whooped it up out there under the  northern lights.  "Now if you doulbt my story,"  concluded Terry, "come along  and see the antlers for yourself.  I'll also show you the lucky bullets that Ed proudly says he's  going to have gold plated and  mounted on a plaque when he  gets around to it.'  Eight years ago almost to the  day, Wes Hodgson, Suhnytbank,  1570 South Fletcher, had the sia-  tisifaction of seeing a icaireful sel-  edtioni of his wife Phyllis' extensively published writings take  a more tangible shape, the first  edition of a delightful 60-page  book containing 27 crisply written articles and two broadcasts  given over C.B.C.  Within six .months, 'Autumn  Leaves' printed at itihe Coast  News, was a isellout. This, in  spite of Mrs. Hodgson'.* initial  misgivings as (to the quantity.  Fortunately, ��� Wes won out and  the first'run of 500 copies soon  disappeared..  The (demand for Autumn  Leaves has persisted and so Wes  authorized a second revised edition of 250 copies; just off the  Coast News press. Again the publishers predict a quick take-up  of Autumn Leaves; contemplative reading for 'those in, or facing the uncertain period of retirement. A warm -and courageous collection of what Phyllis  ail-to-imodestly refers to as her  scri'bblings.'  In it the /reader will find heart-  tugging, nostalgic memories of  the prairies and brightly shining  bits of life on this beautiful, rugged sanctuary of the retired out  here in British Columbia's' Sunshine Coast. As a preface to the  special copy of this new edition  Wes Hodgson presented to his  wife, he- inscribed in part ;������  ". . .to Phyllis  This book is just one of several hundred like it and each  one is a token, symbolizing  the unstinted love, care, kindness and patience you have  given me over the years."  Minute message  Many will look at the problems of ithe. world and make the  statement, "Why does not God  do something about it?" But  ���the fact of the matter is God did  do something. Many, years ago  His Son, Jesus Christ, died on  the cross for you. "God so loved the world that He gave His  only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should  not perish, but have everlasting  life."  (John 3:16).  God did;all He could. He gave  Himself. This is*"'-the greatest  love story: in* the history of the  universe. Consider the scripture  which says, "God shows His  love for us in that While we were,  Cburcfo Service!  >��  Let The People Praise Thee, O God  yet sinners Christ died for us."  .(Romans 5:8) What more could  God have done? He is not responsible for the mess in the  world, you and I are. Yet we  have the audacity to blame God  while we go on rejecting .His  gift of salvation.       ���  Many today are lonely, depressed, lacking peace of heart  and mind. They have tried several things to satisfy a longing,  searching heart, but still have  only emptiness. Could I urge  you to lok to Christ today ��� experience His love and grace, it  will never let you down.  ���Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle  &**$">>?"<  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Morning. Service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4_t_ Sunday: 8 a.m., Communion  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 9:30 am  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st & 3rd, Rev. D. Brown  2nd, 4th & 5th, Rev. J. Willamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  . 11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome.  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Robt. Allaby, 885-2809  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.  i  ��� ��� ���      Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road'  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  ,   Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  % Sunday School 10 a.m.  ' Morning Worship      11 a.m.  Evangelistic Revival Service  7 p.<m.  Bible Study, Tues.      8 p-m.  Youth Service, Fri.    8 p.m.  Musical Singing Group  Monthly  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  %0m+*m****n~      -_^_w__-_���-i  8 T T O VH 9Q     WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE  | . LuLAJ X U O     OF CANADA LIMITED  1 1114 DAVIE STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C.  1 ANNOUNCJES  | THE APPOINTMENT OF  J George McNicoll  I OF    '������'.'  I SUNNYCREST MOTE ��� GIBSONS, B.C.  | PHONES ��� 886-9920 OR 886-7218  | AS OUR  1 Sunshine Coast Sales Representative  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia-magazine p/us a full-color  1972 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 1972 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, 1971 issue. Please order early. -  Order Yom Subscription  at Coast News  NAME ._- :   ADDRESS ������ -  YOUR NAME _ ���- ������-���____ Pot  Mrs. Audrey Bennie, deceased,  well known for her wonderful  community work, started the Inglis Memorial Scholarship Fund  in   1969-70   to   honor  the Inglis  young   people,   who   previously  had died so tragically.  David. and Myrna were the  children of Dr. and Mrs. Hugh  Inglis, long-time res-demlts of Gib  sons. To perpetuate their memory, the- Inglis Memorial Scholarship Fund was set up by  means of donations from friends  of David and Myrna, and their  parents.  If was hoped that the accrued  interest from the fund would be  enough to provide an annual  scholarship, sufficient in amount  to be of valuable assistance to a  graduate of Elphinstone Secondary school, who would be furthering his or her education at  University level. Unfortunately,  the interest on this fund has not  been higher than $100 ber year.  It does not take much imagination to realize that this sum is  very inadequate to assist a student in meeting the present cost  of living, tuition fees, text books  etc. An objective of at least $200  ���per grant, would (better assist  the recipient.  The first two winners of this  scholarship award were Dennis  Macey, 1970, Rick Gibb, 1971.  Both students appreciated the*  extra help the fund provided.  It is hoped that future graduates may look forward to a more  substantial assistance to meet  the rising costs, from this scholarship. Your contribution to this  most worthy cause, will be great  ly appreciated, and acknowledged, and may be forwarded to the  Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  branch.  Many people, especially in this  rural wooded area, have experienced the thud of birds on. their  windows, and hoped they would  be uninjured.  Frequently, the birds are kill-  ^a_|by the impact, but often just  stunned and .able |o fly again.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - l:tt  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 88f-23Xl  KEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  I  1  I  1  I  i  I  WANTED  Used furniture or what   '��1  have yon M  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE  BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons  ��� 886-2812  (By LILLIAN PRICE)  The latter was not the case a  few days ago, when a grouse  crashed through the third floor  hall window at Maple Crescent  Apartments, School Road, and  landed quite a few feet away in  the centre of the hall.  It was a sad sight, this lovely  bird was badly injured with a  broken leg and wing, and no  doubt had internal injuries also:  Jack Morris, who, together with  his wife Mary, manages the ap  artments, quickly and humanely  saved the bird from further pain  and suffering.  Mrs.   Isla   Service   has   been  visiting Mrs. Cloe Day for a few  days. Mrs. Service recently retired from her post as provincial  director of the Red Cross Youth.  Her retirement should have start  ed last May, but she continued  her duties until a replacement  could be appointed, which was in  September.  Last year,. Mrs.   Service was  working for the government on  special social work, and this respite with Mrs. Day and her family, has been very relaxing and  enjoyable. Mrs. Service hopes to  continue her active life, and is  at present considering two openings at the Vancouver General  Hospital in the, administration  department. Mrs. Isla ��� Service  has a signature almost identical  with the motto of the Red Cross  Youth organization, which is I  Serve.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  Coast News, Oct. 27, 1971.       3  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *    WEDDINGS  * * PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  Let's work together  to create jobs for  British Columbians  on social assistance  November 1 to April 30, the Government of British Columbia will pay 50% of the  wages or salary you pay to anyone you employ who is registered in the new  Job Opportunties Program and who carries a "Certificate of Opportunity"  People who are able to work don't want social assistance. They want jobs. They want the security  of a regular pay-cheque ... a renewal of confidence in their abilities and talents . . .a feeling  that they are playing a part in the dynarriic growth of this great Province.  Theycan'tcreate jobs for themselves. Only you can do that. And to help you the Government  of Britrsh Columbia will make it worth your while by paying 50% of the wages or salary for each  new job you create for-a person who has been a resident of British Columbia for 12 months  prior to November 1,1971, and who has been on British Columbia social assistance for the past  three months or more.  HOW THE PLAN WORKS  .1. Each social assistance recipient who registers in this program will be issued a "Certificate  of Opportunity."  2. This Certificate qualifies the holder for employment under the terms of the program.  3. If you employ a person having a Certificate, you will pay that person^ full wages or salary  and the Government of British Columbia guarantees to reimburse you half. This also applies  to fringe benefits if they are part of the normal terms of employment.  4. There is no limit to the number of people you may employ under the terms of this program.  5. The job opportunities you provide must be newly created and not jobs already available,  and they must involve a minimum of eight (8) continuous weeks of full-time employment.  6. The salaries or wages you, pay must be what you normally pay your employees in each job  category.  7. Claims for reimbursement of wages or salary will be paid by the Government on a monthly  basis. *  8. Anyone with a Certificate of Opportunity may be employed by you under the Job Opportunities Program at any time between November 1,1971 and April 30,1972.  COMPANIES, ALL PUBLIC BODIES, ORGANIZATIONS AND INDIVIDUALS WHO WOULD LIKE  TO CO-OPERATE IN THIS NEW PLAN SHOULD MAIL THE FOLLOWING FORM IMMEDIATELY:  BRITISH COLUMBIA GOVERNMENT  JOB OPPORTUNITIES COMMITTEE  Honourable Dan Campbell, Chairman  ���  ���  ���  ���  Hon. Dan Campbell, Chairman,  British Columbia Government  Job Opportunities Committee,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, B.C.  NAME.   We (I) would like to co-operate with the Government of  British Columbia in creating jobs for those on Social Assistance who qualify for the 50% British Columbia Job Opportunities Program for the period of November 1, 1971 to  April 30, 1972.  ADDRESS.  .PHONE No..  ���  I  I  I 4    coast News, Oct. 27,1971. ffQgn WANTED (Cont'd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions *_ price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week  after'  insertion-  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Pihone 886-2827  Watch For:  Nov. 3, 4, 5  When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth  Nov. 6, 7-, 8, 9, 10  Peter Rabbit,  and  the Tales  of Beatrix Potter  Nov. 11, 12  Melody  Nov. 13, 14, 15  Hotel  (by author of Airport  Nov. 16, 17, 18  Gun Fight  Kirk Douglas, Johnny Cash  Nov. 20, 21, 22  Wild Rovers  Nov. 23, 24, 25  Act of the Heart  Nov. 26, 27, 82  Pinocchio  at the Twilight Theatre soon  For tonight's show Ph. 886-2827  Oct. 29: St. Aidan's A.C.W. Fall  Bazaar, Fri., 2-4 p..m. Parish  Hall, Roberts Creek.  Nov. 1, Branch 38, OAPO Social  2 p.m., at the Health Centre,  Gibsons.  Nov. 2, Tues., at Legal Front,  Roberts Creek, Timber Trails  Riding Club rummaige sale, 1  p.m.  Nov. 12, Gibsons UCW Fall  Thrift Sale, Fri., 10 to 11:30 a.m.  C. E.JIall.   Nov 20, O.E.S. Bazaar and Tea,  Sat., 2 to 4 p.m., Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  Members of* any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast oari get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  BIRTHS  John and Nancy Manton were  blessed with their first child,  Michael Sean, 8:10 am., Oct. 21.  He is the first grandicihild off Roy  and Eve Harris and nephew to  Master Lee G. Harris, Granthams.  INMEM0RIAM  JOHNSON ��� In loving memory  of a dear husband, and father,  Raymond Johnson, who passed  away Oct. 25, 1969.  Nothing can ever take away  The love a heart holds dear.  Fond .memories linger every day  Remembrance keeps him near.  ���Eevr remembered Iby -all his  family.  HELP WANTED  Smart reliable ladies over 19  years, wanted to wait on tables.  Phone manager, 886-9931 for interview, between.hours of 6 and  9 p.m. ._.  Young   man  for   steady job to  train ifor laying carpets and lin-.  oleum. Apply Ken DeVries Floor  Coverings, Gibsons. _______  {Rougih -carpenter and maintenance man. Must have job opportunity os-rtif-cate. Write Box  2049, Coast News-, Gibsons.  Fuller Brush Co., $1.75 an hour,  plus bonus. Contact Ernie Ner-  ada, 3959 Gordon Ave., Powell  River, BC.  WORK WANTB)  Backhoe available for drainage  ditche?, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  Baby sitting and .miscellaneous  jobs done.  Phone 886-7543.  Stenographer, good worker,  wants part time or temporary  work. Can do payroll, typing,  shorthand, and operate numerous (business /machines. Likes  challengse. Quick and eager to  learn new thngs. Interested also  in work other than iregular office duties. Box 2048, Coast News  Fall plowing, $6 per hour. Ph.  886-2592.  __f you need a painter or paper  hanger, call David Nystrom, 886-  7759.  Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned,  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKenzie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  ELECTROLUX  SALES & SERVICE  BOB WALTHAM  885-9878  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  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.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  RESIN CLASSES now under  way. Tues. through Sat., $1 per  hour. Choose your days. Make  your own lamps, table centres,  etc. DALUS STUDIOS, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9817.  To learn how to cope with alcoholism difficulties, phone Al-  Anon at 886-2343, 8866-7235, or  885-9409. St. Aidan's Hall; Wed.,  8 p.m.  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Fairmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc. ���    -  _��.    ..    ���'-  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-8904 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, -rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons', 886-9303  -    MISC. FOR SALE  Two 9 week old weaner pigs, $20  each. Phone 886-2586.   Day bed, excellent .springs, clean  upholstery. Cheap. Phone 886-  2437 or 886-7104.  Buy a  LOMBARD CHAIN SAW  from  NUTS  &   BOLTS  and receive FREE  1 extra -chain (except Comanco)  1 Bumper Spike and 1 set carving knives.  Offer expires Nov. 30, 1971  Head of the wharf  886-2838  2 6.70 x 15 4 ply w.w. tires, never  used, $7 each. 2 7.50 x 14 4 ply  w.w. W-Wier tires, used 3000  miles, $7 each; coffee table,  iblond, step table to match, $6  each. Phone 886-2439.  Moving, ifurniture ifor sale.  Fridge, wringer washisir, 'bed  chesterfield and. chair, miscellaneous. -Reasonable. 886-7379.  iRare and unique (coffee' table;  $100; inlaid .end talble, $15; Tall  Swedish blue vase, $4; other suit  able gifts for Christmas. 886-9697  1 used stereo TV. cabinet, real  nice with low price. Phone 886-  2438. .  Palomino colored four year old  filly. Good natured. $120. Phone  886-7527.    ___  .  100 lbs. potatoes, $4.50 per sack,  delivered. Phone 886-9988.  1968 Ambassador trailer, 12' x  55'. Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Court, Space 12, at  the S-bend on highway.   FREE  Health Living Digest  just off the press  We Sell  Many health food supplements  Pure food products  Unbleached flour, 25 lb. $2.69  Unpasteurized honey  Fairm fresh eggs  Organic potatoes  50 lb. bag, red or white  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  MISC. EOR SALE (Confa  KNIGHT Mobile Jhpme, 2. bed-  Tooms, with air conditidhing, 10  x 46. Pihone 886-2728..: i  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For almost every "need  ��� .Also        ��� ���:_���  Lime, Fertilizer, Peat Moss-  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  New, 544 ft. of 1 x 6 spruce, 16  ft. length, 1 side primed with  aluminum paint. $60. One sale  only. Phone 886*-7559.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Crushed oats $1.95  Lay mash 2.35  Pig mash 2.30  Valley Hay $1 bale  Washington- Alfalfa  Phone 886-7572  Pratt Road       , Gibsons  FULLER  BRUSH  Jludi Hewitt  886-7408  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head of Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  AVON \     ���   '"  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.  Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food  $3.25  Wheat  $2.10  Cr. Oats ��� _' ��� $2.10  16% Pig Grower ��� $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North Road, Gibsons-, 886-7123  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,  886-2421  24 x 66 double width mobile  home. Reduced for quick sale.  Phone after 6 p.m.; 885-2153.  Chinchilla-!, breeding stock and  young. Reasonable price. Also  Muffed Tumbler pigeons. E. Sur-  tees, Halfmoon Bay. Ph. 885-9303  12' x 65' mobile home, with tip  out, 2 bedrooms, only-..,2 years  old. Phone 886-7187.  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 tranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb  885-9713. Sechelt  WAKTO  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  BOATS FOR SALE  For 'complete ''Information   on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  nsurance.    claims   -and   adjust  ���nionts.   contact   Captain   W.   Y  Higgs,   Marine  Consultant,   Box  ���....�����   Gibsons:  and 885-942.5.  Phones   886-9546  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1955 Chev halfton- pickup with  1959 1 ton heavy duty running  gear. Also 1961 Hillman 4 door,  new brakes all around, motor  near new. Phone 886-2438.  1966 Rover TC2000, tap . condition,, racing green*, mag wheels'.  First $1400 takes. Phone 886-7316  after 5 p.im.  1968 Ford y2 ton pickup, 20,000  miles, top shape. Reasonable.  Also set of Brophy camper jacks  Pihone 886-2539 or 886-9392.  PETS  Medium sized pups free to good  homes. Phone 886-7389.  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine, at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  Phone 885-9797.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  ��� ^.Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886*2481  Hopkins Ldg.: Nicely treed lot  50 x 141. $3,850. 886-2481  Gibsons Village: New 2 bedroom  view home in quiet culdesac.  W-W carpet. Utility and workshop in carport. All underground  services. F.P. $21,000. Very good  terms possible, or try your trade  886-2481  1 ���  Orange   Road:   9.5   acres  with  very good possibilities. Try your  offer on $13,500. Some terms.  886-2481  Acreage Special: Right on the  'highway just outside of Gibsons,  2 acres, on village water, power,  etc. Ideal for building on or subdivision. Going at $6,600.   ;  886-2481  , Invest in this property that has  just been subdivided, ready for  re-sale in the spring, 2y2 acres  on Cemetery Rd. with a view.  F.F. $4,700. Make an offer?  886-2481  Sargent Road: For only $6,300  you can buy a two bedroom cottage on a 66 ft. lot all cleared,  fenced and in garden. Property  also contains well built dble garage. Cottage rented for $75 per  month. It encroaches slightly on  adjacent property, a situation.  which will require correction after 24 months from date of purchase.  886-2481  1135   Franklin   Road,   Gibsons:  -Drive past this very attractive  home (our sign) located in a  pleasant residential area with  beaches across the street. This  house is only 5 years old, built  to N.H.A. standards, and it  would qualify for bank mortgage  For as little as $6,500 down it  could Ibe yours! F.P. $24,000.  Well .planned interior, three bedrooms, large living room with  FP, utility, etc. Arrange with  us tfor a look around inside,  which is immaculately maintained. Act Now!    ������,"���.���-.  Rosamund Road: Ask our Mr.  White about a small lot (70 x  110) ideal for mobile home type  of resMence.  Redrooffs Road: Some good sized lots on paved road, bus service,hydro, etc.  ' 100 k 500, partly cleared, drive  way in. $5,000. v  173 x 500, nice trees, road allowance one side, $5,500.  Waterfront lots in the same  area -���$10,000.  Georgia Bluff: View lot, level,  sdme trees, handy to park and  beach. Only $4950 with $1500 dn.  bal.. $40 per month at 8%% or  10% off for all cash.  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken- Crosby.��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons-Roberts  Creek  area:  Near Peninsula Hotel, a 5 acre  block of land, partially cleared,  with an orchard. Two B.R. house  in good condition. Just off Highway 101 with good road access.  ;Two streams on property. Hydro, phone and good water sup-  ���ply. Seclusion without isolation.  Excellent potential for develop-  iment. F.P. $20,000.  Gibsons Village: Large cleared, level lot fronting on Hillcrest  Ave, size 55 x 260 ft. One half  block to bus stop. Property within easy walking distance of both  schools, and shopping plaza. Hydro, phone and village water.  F.P. $3,300.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  BUSINESS OPPORTUNE.       I REMEMBER I  I  Grocery-confectionery,  Sunshane     H  Ideal   location,   volume     ���  Coast.   . ___       $120,000.     Waterfront    location.     m  Lease includes living  quarters.   VH  $25,-000 to handle. Principals on-     ���  ly. Phone 886-7460 or write Box  716, Gibsons.  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  FALL SPECIALS  Gilbsons Rural, 8.21 acres, already subdivided into 2 parcels  Fantastic buy for only $11,000.  GIBSONS CENTRE  Large, spectacular view lot 60'  x200'x60'xl50\ On paved road,  lane access at rear, only $4400.  RETIREMENT HOME  2 bdrm, lovely home, close to  stores, etc. View, fireplace, built  in range, oven, etc. Workshop an  basement; Buy this one. Only  $20,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  100'   waterffrontaige   lot,   very  private, good1 moorage, etc. Level, good building site. Priced to  sell. $8800.  John Black: 886-7244 or 886-7316.  SECRET COVE  90" waterfrentage, good cottage site, excellent investment,  close to Marina. Protected -moorage.  GOWER POINT  4.86 acres, nicely treed, gentle sloping property, with many  good ihomesites, driveway in,  water and power available, has  southern view of Gulf Islands.  Excellent buy at $13,750. Firm.  ROBERTS  CREEK  Two 5. acre'parcels-, $6900 and  $8900, terrific buy, immediately  adjacent to the Peninsula Hotel.  GIBSONS��� VIEW  2 bdrm cottage,  nicely landscaped, easy access to village,  ideal   retirement,   nice   garden  area. $14,900.  John Black: 886-7244 or 886-7316.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ��� 886-7760  Roberts Creek: Twelve acres.  Highway acess. Approx. 3 acres  cleared. $17,500. (1819)  Gibsons Rural: Two bedroom  home on sheltered lot. Attractive landscaping. Garden. Fruit  trees. Double carport. Short  drive to either Gibsons or Granthams. $15,000, offers.        (2159)  Retirement Home, Gibsons ���  Nice deep landscaped lot. Close  to shopping. Cosy two bedroom  home. Interior has been* completely renovated and' undated.  Sundeck. Double carport. Owner  moving, anxious to sell. Down  payment $7,000, good terms on  balance. (2261)  Gibsons Rural Subdivision ���  Large developed lot, paved drive  way. Three bedroom deluxe custom built mobile 'home set on  concrete; annex consisting of  family room, utility room and  carport. $23,500, terms.  Gibsons: Cleared view lot.  Reasonable at $3,300. Good  terms. (2327)  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gather-cole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  TO HELP   I  PROPERTY FOR SMI  Large level view lot at Langdale, all facilities. Price greatly reduced for quick sale. Phone  886-2591.  ' 2 large panoramic south west  view lots. Gower Point. R. W.  Vernon. 886-2887.  FUELS  SUNSHINE COAST  ENTERPRISES  Alder wood, any length, $20 cord  Phone 886-9988.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARI*.  I.EST  SELLERS  Ph  886-2622  YOU ARE INVITED!  Mon., Nov. 1, O.A.P.O. Social  meeting, Health Unit, 2:09 p.m.  Wed., Nov. 3, Hospital Aux.  meeting, bsmt. Health Unit. 1:30  p.m., All invited.  Pender Harbour: 44 acres with  800' shore. Prop, cut in half toy  main hlwy., older 2 bdrm home  and out bldgs. Tremendous possibilities here. Let us have your  ofl.'er close to $49,-000.  Roberts Creek: R2 zoned, -south  slope, 9*_ acres with hwy frontage. $5,000 dwn on F.iP. $14,000.  " Just steps to good beach.  Choice lot ready to build ori.  $4,000, half down.  Charming 5 room home featuring spacious rooms and double  plumlSing. Fireplace in liv. -ran'.,  lge. finished rec. room in lower  level. A-oil heat. Carport has  deck roof. Natural setting is the  theme of the landscaping. Attractive 'terms on $33,000 or discount for cash.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2285  Everything tor ybut  ouiiding needs  R00Mf BOARD  Room and board for lady, $100  per month." Phone 886-2630.  fORRENT  Roberts Creek waterfront, 1 bed-  wom home available for retired  couple on yearly basis, furnished  or unfurnished. Ph. 112-922-4601  aifter 6 p.m.  Modern 2 bedroom cottage, automatic hot water and heat, stove  and firidge included. Adults only.  iRedecorated Phone. 886r9579.  2 bedroom suite at Granthams.  Phone 886-2641.  Posisession Nov.  1,  1 "bedroom  apartment,     newly    decoaratied,  suitable for couple. Phone 987-  " 5414. ���������������������/.:.. . XX-y-y y   ���������  3 bedroom fully furnished home,  freezer, etc. On acreage y2 'mile  from Gibsons. $140. Box. 2050,  Coast News.  ������ -_-��____----____--W---______M-^__---����-^l__---y--W_--~---_-^��---��-----  3 bedroom house with oil beat,  /���furnished and close to schools  and shops. ReSjBerences. 886-9941  days, 886-2791 evenings.  Mobile Hon\e Sites  Gower Point  500 ��� 1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs allowed.  The Vernon.  886-2887 or 8864894  thrift sale  Do you need to replenish your  house plant collection*? Are you  looking for Mtchen knick -  knacks? Or, do you want to find  an extra special bargain/in good-  cleanI used clothing: ifor your  f-aimily or yourself?_jf s-o, Friday, Nov 12. 10 a.m: to 11:30  a._n., is the date to remember.  The place, Gibsons Un-ited  Churclhy ifor their Fall Thrift  Sale;  You'-l find books of every  type, and there will be the fun  and excitement of bidding for air  tides of .special interest at the  bid table! Save your nickels and  dimes and keep the date free.  You'll siave even more when you  visit arid shop at Gibsons* U.C.W.  Thrift Sale!  Painting chosen  Local artist Greg Freedman  has had a painting selected for'  the 10th annual Federation of  Canadian artists exhibition now  open to Oct.-30 at Galerie Allan,  '213 CaiTal St., Gastown. Freedman's painting The Tree of  Knowledge was one of 30 works  selected from over 200 which  were presented .to the interma-  t'cnal jury of art instructors*  who selected the wo-rks presented at this show. Coast News, Oct. 27,11971^ ...^n5 r  BOWLINe  E & M BOWLADROME  High scares for the week:  Jean Jorigenson 676, Vivian  Chamber-in 301.  Kris Josephson 793, Harold  Jorgenson 306.  Ladies: Juanita Strosmiquist 232  Peggy Chenier 574. ' y  * Gibsons A: Frank Nevens 617,  Eric May 270, Mavis Stanley 660  (233), Buzz Graham 725 (300),  Kris Josephson 793 (250, 253,  290)..'   ' ������ V   .  Teachers: Bob McConnell 615  (272), Kathi Simpkins 641 (239),  Art Holden 651, Bob Audet 640  (258), Lynn Spark 241, Kathy'  ���Sal-L_s 236, Tom Stenner 627, Red  Day 630, Peggy Chenier 231.  Wed., 9 p.m.: -Mickey Parsey  264, Teddy Benson 234, Roy Taylor 600, Harold Jorgenson 751,  (306), Vivian Chamjoerlin 631  (301), Don MacKay 675 (271).  Thurs. Nite: Jean Jorgenson  676 (244, 239), Lorne Gregory  653,. Keith Johnson 647, Michael  Prokoperiko 262, Itiick Simpkins  712 (305), Mavis Stanley 629 (231  Bantams (2 games): Rick De*-  long 355 (186), Gerry McConnell  365 (186, 179), Cathy Starr 309  (159), Mark Weinhandl 367 (221).  Juiiiors: Paul: Scott 663 (255),  Kevin Prokopenko 621 (245),  John Volen 563 (236), Iris Vedoy  514 (219), Elin Vedoy 455 (164).  Walt Disney's $1,000,000 Duck  is another of those enticing comedies which delight audiences  and will be screened at Gibsons  Twilight Theatre from Wednesday to Saturday this week. _  From Sunday to Tuesday, Lovers and Other Strangers, a Cin-  eraima whijch ireveals the eternal  manwoman conflict told in bilar-  ious terms, will be shown. Gig;  Young, Anne Jackson and Anne  Meara are among the stars.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  Senior Citizens  membership 200  On Oct. ��� 21, the monthly meeting of the Senior Citizens- Association, Branch 69, took place  with 80 members present. The  branch membership has now  reached the 200 mark. The main  topic of the meeting was the tea,  bake sale and bazaar Sat., Oct.  30 tfirom 2 to 4 p.m. in Sechelt's  Legion Hall. .'��� ,  All members are urged-to (have  their contributions in at the hall  (by 1 p.,m. that day, or leave  them at the .Antique Shop, in  change of Mr. J. .Whaites*. Donations aire irequested for the tea-  tables, the sewing stall, the  plant table, the decoration- table  and the usual white elephant  .stall  "The president, Mrs. Madge  Hansen, announced that Provin-  cal ^President Mirs. Marguerite  Smith, who had planned to open.  the tea, was seriously ill. Mrs:  Miittleateadt has consented to do  it for her.  The Friday morning meetings  of the Handioralfts group have v  been discontinued.  . The ChiisDmas dinner party,  Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. in Sechelt' Legion Hall, was discussed and  tickets may be purchased at the  next meeting on Thursday, -Nov:  18 at 1 p.m. For the winteir  monthf, all meetings will open  at 1 pum. sharp.  - After the business session, in  a short program Mrs. Eva-Hayward' and Mrs. Mary Redsiman  played two lively piano duets,  followed by a humorous recitation by Mrs. Olive Clear.  DONATIONS MADE  'Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary after thanking donors Who  helped in the recent -rummage  sale announced that donations  would be sent to the Protestant  Home for Children, the CNIB  and the zone project, the Re- :  tarded Children's organization.  The auxiliary is now turning  its attention to the- Dec. 10; bazaar. Menijbers are now making  their annual appeal for old nylons?. : ��� ~n'y:'  ON  TAKEN FROM OUR BIO  Westfair Appreciation  FLIER IN THE MAIL TO YOU THIS WB-X  DUTCH OVEN FLOUR  All purpose, 20 lb  C0FFE��� BREAK INSTANT COFFEE  BETTER BUY MARGARINE  10 oz. jar  1 lb. prints  MALKINS VEGETABLES  , 14 oz. tins  CREAM STYLE CORN, Fey.  PEAS, No. 4, Fey.  BEANS, CUT, WAX OR GREEN  $1.29  $139  5 for 2pl  5 for Zp|  From the MEAT DEPARTMENT  ��� PRIME RIB ROAST C J QQ  $1.19  ��� BBEF WEINERS, Skinless g<Jc  From the PRODUCE DEPARTMENT  RIB STEAKS  lb.  lb.  lb.  BETTER BUY BATHROOM TISSUE  WHITE OR PINK (  SEVEN FARMS MILK  6 roll pack  79c  CELfRY  Fresh and Green  each  __�� for & VC  4fo49c  CABBAGE  APPLES  Tall   ___��� for  GARDEN GATE ORANGE CRYSTALS  3^4 oz. package.  PRICES GOOD Thurs, Oct. 28 to Sat., Oct. 30  We Reserve Ike Right to Until Quantities  Green, Solid Heads  Mcintosh & Delicious  libs'.'  886-2563. Groceries  GIBSONS  886-7323, Meats:  M  sic  WE HAVE MOVED TO NEW AND LARGER PREMISES  Formerly Flowerlane Florists  5t*&&  <��^-*w-_.  SEE! our New Black Light Room  Save On 8 Track Tapes  -Reg. $7.98.NOW $4.25  SHOP EARLY for XMAS and SAVE!  USE OUR LAY AWAY PLAN  RICHARDS  USIC   SHOP  Box 722, Gibsons  FOR SOUND REASONS  886-7598  jl_��<,    "-ays��C-.   ;?��_>���< 6       Coast News, Oct. 27, 1971.  LEGAL  Navigable Waters Protection Act  R.S.C. 1952, Chapter 193  JOHN H. HAiGSTE & ASSOCIATES LTD. on behalf of the Province -of Baitiish Columbia hereby give metice that they have  under Section 7 of the ��,./_ a *'  deposited with  ?he Mister of  ^s����_S:  B.C., a description of the site  and planst of Wharf, Access  Ramp and Public Mooring  Floats, -proposed to be constructed in the Shoal Channel'of Howe  Sound, at Plumper Cove Provin-.  cial Park on Keats Island in  front of Block B, D.L. 1468, Plan  10383, Group 1, New Westminster District'.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from the  date of the jpublicaition of this  notice JOHN H. HAISTE & ASSOCIATES LTD. on behalf of  the Province of British Columbia- will undeir section 7 of the  said Act apply to the Minister  of Transport, for approval of the  said site and plans.  Dated ithis 24th- day of September, 1971.  ���John H. Hadste & Associates  Ltd.  Consumers^  hews  and  views  -Consumers' Association of Canada  "���:*tr-fi!?^  The Canada Standard Size  (CSS) label on children's clothing means that the garments  conform- with established dimensional standards based on sizing according to body measurement rather than age.  The Consumers' Association of  Canada (CAC) was instruments  in having a Canadian Government Specifications Board committee set up in 1952 and, since  that time, association members  have taken an active part in the  work of the committee in cooperation with other interested  groups representing manufacturers, retailers and government  A combined CAC and Department of Consumer and Corporate Affairs national survey in  1970 on CSS interviewed the mothers of some 5,000 children and  obtained the opinions of 320 retailers.  Thirty percent of the mothers  had trouble buying children's  clothes that fit. The most common problems were badly ���proportioned garments and lack of  size   uniformity.   Only   57%   of  Legion 109 LA-  RUMMAGE and BAKE SALE  SATURDAY, OCT. 30 -10 a.m.-1 pm.  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  REFRESHMENTS  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERRATING  COMPLETE CAR aEANUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEM0NT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  SOLVE  consumers had ever bought CSS  garments.but those who had expressed unqualified support of it  and indicated that it was- not  sufficiently available. Retailers  also expressed approval (about  70% of those surveyed) tout they  too had very little information  on CSS'.  '-Manuf acturers may now apply  for a licence to use the CSS label and 190 manufacturers in  Canada are licenced to use it.  If consumers demand Canada  Standard Size garments, retailers can and will supply them.  Purse-size leaflets containing  measurement charts are available to both' consumers- and re*-  tailers" from Box 99, Ottawa.  Standards-, were produced for  some 75 items of children's: underwear and outerwear and the  charts have -measurements for  girls sizes 2 to 14X and boys 2  lo 20.  The label contains an easily  recognized coiled tape measure  showing the figures of two children with the words Canada  Standard Size included. Watch  for the symbol.  The advent of CSS labelling  is welcome news for parents who  have had the frustrating experience of finding out that garment sizing labels do not always  mean what they say and that  sizes can vary widely when produced by different manufacturers. Should CSS for adults be  far behind?  But the- CSS program is entirely voluntary and needs consumer acceptance and demand  to make it a snidces��. Consumers  need to think.- of children's  clothes in terms ��� of their body  measurements and buy on that  basis. The CSS label appears on  both expensive and inexpensive  gairtments, so regardless of price  range, for better sizing in children's clothing look for the Canada Standard Size label. If you  can't find it, ask for it.  If you have any questions on  Canada -Standard Sizes, write to  CSS, Consumers Association of  Canada, 100 Gloucester St:, Ottawa, K2!P 0A4.  Scout 50 years  Governor - General R o 1 a n d  Michener, Chief - Scout, Boy  Scouts of Canada, has granted  posthumously, the Boy Scout  Silver Acorn for especially distinguished services to Scouting  and the youth of the community  to Ronald F. V. Smyly, 5988  Dunbar  St.,. Vancouver.  Mr. Smyly was a member at  large of the Vancouver Coast Re  gioii public relations committee,  a position he filled for the past  17 years and lie_d at the time of  -his death on Sept. 11, 1971.  Ron had been writing a weekly Scout column in The Courier,  Kerrisdale district ,for over 20  years  your  The Saratoga,  3 bedrooms, 1066 sq. ft  mmmm^  Why pay rent for sub-standard quarters when you can invest in a spacious,  beautifuliy-built Westwood home like the Saratoga shown above? Let us show  you how you can acquire such a home, exactly tailored to your family's needs,  at a monthly payment comparable with rent. Get the full story today. You  could be in your own beautiful Westwood home this fall*  IHSTIUII0D HOmES  Westwood Building Systems Ltd., New Westminster  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  HIGHWAY 101, R.R. .1, GIBSONS  Ph. SS6-2417  Charter boats  excluded from  proposed licence  The boat licence proposed last  fall for non-resident sports fishermen in British- Columbia's tidal waters will go into effect in  1972. Fees for privately, owned  vessels will range from $15 to  $75 depending on vessel size.  The only change from the proposal, which was circulated to  the industry for study, was to  delete Canadian^owned charter  or rental vessels 30 ft. or over  from the plan. Those under 30  feet were not included - in the  original plan.  UjS. charter and rental .vessels  will be classed as commercial  and pay the same licence fees  as fishermen inthe salmon fleet,  from $100 to $400.  Proceeds of the licence scheme  will go into a fund; to build coho  and spring salmon hatcheries.  It is expected $400,000 will be  collected the first year.  Here is how the licence plan  works: Charter or rental vessels owned by: Canadians and  servicing non-residents will not  pay a fee.  Private non-resident boats under 15 ft. will pay $15; boats 15  to 29 ft. will pay $25; those 30  to 39 ft. will pay $50 and those  40 ft. and over. $75.  Charter or rental vessels under 30 ft. owned by non-residents  will pay $100.  Charter or, rental vessels 30 ft.  or over owned by non-residents  will pay $200 for vessels under 15  net tons and $400 for those over  15 tons. *  The licence will, be in the form  of a decal which must be attached to the boat. Licences; will  be available from any office of  the Department of the Environment, Fisheries Service, and  mail applications, will be receiv-  'ed..  Issuing offices will be set up  during the summer. periods at  such points as Bedwell Harbour  where a large number of U.S.  vessels clear customs.  1 REMEMBER I  B HELP YOUR B  RED CROSS I  i  TO HELP   I  All The Time  With (ME 1.1.  COAST CABLE VISION  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  SUPST/NG with  BARGAINS m  Harping  Carpet Tiles  12 LOVELY C010RS ��� Self Stick  Rubber Cushion Back. Long Wearing.  Protel Polypropylene Fibre. Minimum  waste. Easy to clean 69c  Design your own pattern  i  .J***^**^*^^^^^^**^^^^^^^^^^���_P*^^^����**^^^^^^^^^^��^*��^^��  8  .95  sq. yd.  INSTALLED  Tip Toe  A Beautiful Shag Nylon, hard wearing-  Easy to maintain. 11 lovely colors  to choose from.  Installed price includes- carpet,.  underpad, laibor, door trim. ���  ���+^^j**^0*r^*^r**0*��*0*m^tm^0*i^^m^^0*0*0*0m0*tm0***0^^+0+0*r***r*+*+  RUBBER BACKED SCULPTURED CARPET  2 Colors��� Green/Gold  $5.95  12 ft. wide  sq. yd.  -^******^*��  with canvas back  6'7" wide  sq. yd.    *|) I oV _J  Woodgrain ��� Granjt  Rubber Backed  12 ft. wide sq. yd.  $3.80  ��MM��MMMWWWW^NMWM<WWWW<ii��^^^^W^^W^^^^^W^^^  Indoor-Outdoor  sq. yd.  $2.95  Mats  18" x 27", Bound Edges <��| JJ IJ  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112 ���  Coast News, Oct. 27, 1971       7  CONRAD E. WAGNER, D.P.M.  PODIATRIST ��� FOOT SPECIALIST  will big in Dr. Webb's office in Sechelt  opposite Si Mary's Hospital  on Monday, November 1  FOR APPOINTMENT PHONE Dr. WEBB, 8867005  NOTICE  Due to the change in the fare structure ol the  B.C. Ferries there will be some alterations in bus fares  on all routes between Powell River, Sechelt Peninsula  and Vancouver.  These changes will be effective Nov. 1,1971 and  for further information contact any terminal depot of  this company.  S.M.T. Coach Lines Ltd.  I 6% I  1        DOES THIS FIGURE INTEREST YOU?        I  1 Why not look into your Credit Union's Special Deposit Plan! J  You may  ,, deposit any amount you wish ��� anytime  You may withdraw any amounf you wish*  anytime   ' j  >er annum ����  e minimum %  uired to       j  .% The Credit Union will pay you interest at 6% per annum  jj  calculated quarterly and paid semiannually on the minimum  j       quarterly balance ($100 minimum balance required to  J* .* '���'."- earn interest) B  p     Counter transactions only. Cheques can not be honored     %  I DROP IN AND SE2 US TODAY j  |        WHILE YOU A#E IN THE OFFICE, ASK US ABOUT        |  |    THE 7% TERM DEPOSITS ��� FOR LARGER BALANCES    |  |        SUNSHINE COAST PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES   %  I fQFIW UNION fWDIT UNION 1  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  SECHELT  Phone 885-9551  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES  CREDIT UNION  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2833  't  .  NOTICE  * '  FOR TKI CONVENIENCE OF OUR CUSTOMERS  From Nov. 1 to Christmas  MORE HOURS  litWVN in lita  will have additional staff to handle phone orders ONLY  on Mondays  Also another phone  886-7515 and 886-2231  AT EATONS  CHRISMS COMES EKE  SOME CHRISTMAS CATALOGUES STILL AVAILABLE  Recreation Centre discussed  request the function of acquiring land for public use has been  prepared by our secretary-treas-  urer, has been approved by the  finance committee. As soon as  the resolution has been approved  by the authorities and our letters patent amended, DL 1506  should be acquired formally  from the Crown.  (Continued from Page 1)  mittee and their architects visited a number of existing facilities in the lower mainland and  did considerable survey work in  the field of recreation in- general  and hall requirements in particular. The Recreation -Centre com  mittee also interviewed a- large  number of recreation directors  and people in responsible positions for administration and operating other centres and is  firmly Convinced that their  scheme incorporates the best  possible features for any recreation centre.  A pre-constru-ction operating  budget claims that, once the centre is fully established, the annual subsidy to make up for deficits should not exceed $10,000  to $20,000. However, we have to  be, fully aware that' this stage  would only be achieved after operations of a number of years.  During the initial period an annual deficit of a considerably  higher amount has to be budgeted for.  The Recreation Centre Committee anticipates that the centre will be operated Iby a board  of citizens, who are either appointed directly by the Regional  Disltrict or elected toy an association, which is formed for the  purpose, with the Regional board  approving the members of the  centre committee. The complex  would be operated in a similar  way as the hospital is operated  by the hospital board, which is  responsible, to the BCHIS for all  its activities, and would require  approval of their annual budgets  and be responsible for operating  within the budgets.  Before the Recreation Centre  committee can proceed with any  further work, particularly require their architects to start  with working drawings, it has1 to  have the endorsement of the Regional Board and the approval -of  the ratepayers. So far, the committee has spent between $4,000  and $4,500 in investigating the  feasibility of a recreation centre  and preparing plans. The funds  have been raised from voluntary  donations and the committee  rightly thinks that future expen-:  ditures should be- covered by  those Who will ultatmaitely benefit from the facilities, the taxpayers. .    ���  As a very rough estimate based on the capital cost of $460,000  annual capital service instalments would require about $45,-  000. A further sum of about $45,-  D00, at least for a few years, to  cover the annual deficit would-  be necessary.- ;  Provided that all electoral  areas and member municipalities would partieiipate in the  scheme and taking present assessment values into consideration, the cost to the taxpayers  would come to albout 3 mills.  The finance committee, therefore, makes the following recommendations  to the board:  In view of the tremendous  work done so far by the Recreation Centre committee" and the  ADVERTISEMENT  PIONEER FIRM  Burritt Bros. Floor Coverings  Ltd., pioneer Vancouver carpet  ifirm, 'has; served the lower mainland   for  sixty-five   years.  The  firm's policy is- to offer its accumulated  knowledge* in  guidance   through-   the   bewildering  confusion of -choices in (carpeting  available today,  and to use its  own fully-trained service depart  ment to make installations  unsurpassed anywhere. Faithiful ad  herenee to this policy results in  the  slogan   "Every job  a  permanent ad." Reference and repeat   orders  constitute   a   very  high proportion of > all business  done.  Ed and Charlie Burritt, carrying on their father's work, have  the pleasure of dealing with second and some third generation  customers. Ed Burritt, forty  years with the 'firm, has made  this home at Gower Pt. for seventeen years, and has been able to  offer personal service to hundreds of Sunshine Coast residents. This service is available  to anyone by calling 886-2453.  P.S.: Watch for carpet tips to  follow.  widespread support indicated by  a postcard vote conducted by the  committee some- time ago, the  finance committee believes that  the matter should be submitted  to the taxpayers for their views.  To help individual directors in  assessing the potential of a recreation centre, the boaird as a  committee of the whole, should  arrange a meeting with -the Recreation Centre committee, in  which the detailed sketch plans  and draiwings could be inspected and any questions be answered.  The directors have.to decide,  whether the vote should be taken as an .over-all vote, when 60%  or more of the voters in the district approve the by-law, or whe  ther the votes should be taken  area by area with the councils  of the member municipalities indicating participation by their  villages or otherwise.  The Regional board has also  to decide at an early meeting on  a date, on which the pleibiscite  is to be held. The Recreation  Centre committee has suggested  a tentative date in February  1972. We have to realize that'  financing of the project cannot  be undertaken through the Municipal Finance Authority. It  has to be accomplished! by other  means of selling bonds or deben  tures.  In this connecton these is a  possibility of certain federal  funds becoming available under  the recently announced federal  one billion dollar spending program, which provides certain allocations for municipal purposes  and a special high labor content  allocatian to private or ptdblic  corporations. From reading the  papers I am inclined to believe  that a project such as the Recreation Centre has a good  chance to qualify.  The Regional board should  also take immediate steps to acquire DL 1506.  A resolution to  SMART  FASHIONS  AKEA PAIIY  _��"iflpta     AFFAIR AT  ____________      '���������xx   __���  Goddards Fashion Centre Ltd.  g  i   SUNNYCREST PLAZA  | GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE |  SECHELT S  INVITATION  To all organizations, unions, clubs and private parties  ��� to discuss any banquet dinner meeting, reception,  social gathering, etc. planned for the upcoming season.  We offer full facilities oji our premises and can also  cater to your party on your premises.  CEDARS INN  RESTAURANT - M0TIL ��� CATTRIN6  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� 886-9815 ��� GIBSONS  BI9  UG'S Appliances  886-7244 ��� after 6 m^, 886-7560  GRAY CUP SPECIAL  Price $569.  Ill  Price $569.00  MOTOROLA 19" 0UASAR Portable Color TV  with INSTAMATIC color tuning  Replaceable Plug-in Mini Circuits     ���Bright Picture Tube  Illuminated Channel Numbers     ��� Pull-Push On/O_f Control  Dipole VHF Antenna     ��� Bowtie UHF Antenna  High Impact Polystyrene Cabinet In Walnut Grain Finish  SPECIALLY PRICED FOR A LIMIT: D TIME ONLY! SENIOR CITIZENS BRANCH 69  TEA & BAZAAR  Sechelt Legion Hall  Oct. 30 - 2 - 4 p.m.  Admission 50c  Rescue hind is problem  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act, this will advise our  member customers that it is our intention to make a payment in proportion to patronage In respect of the yeair  ending the 31st day of October, 1972/and we hereby  hold forth the prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  Elphinstone Co-operative  Association  GIBSONS, B.C.  OPERATION  DOORSTEP  FREE CHEST X-RAYS  &TB SKIN TESTS  Protect your community, family and yourself from TB  and other respiratory diseases.  Have your free teste?. Volunteers will caill at your home when  clinics are in your area.  X-fRays examined by chest specialists of the B.C. Health'  Department for: TB, lung cancer, heart abnormalities and  other repiratory diseases.  CLINICS WILL BE LOCATED AT  Monday November 1  Egmont P.O.  -  ���____;______ 1 to 3 p.m.  Garden Bay (Pender Harbor Auto) -----:������ 5 to 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Liquor Store . ���_ 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Tuesday, November 2  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School 1 to 3 p.m.  West Sechelt Elementary School 5 to 8 p.m.  Trail Bay Shopping Centre, Sechelt 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Wednesday, November 3   ;  Roberts Creek Post Office ���___' ... 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Selma Parte Legion Hall������������������ ������ 1 to 3 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary School ��� _���  5 to 8 p.m.  Thursday, November 4  Gibsons Post Office.  1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Friday, November 5  Gibsons Post Office ���_ 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza ��� 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Christmas  Fight  Respiratory  Creation oif a-reserve fund'for  the Regional district as required  under the Muriieipai Finance  ' Authority act through which the  Regional board does its financing, is creating a prablem. This  was revealed at last week's  meeting of the board.  The finance icomniittee reporting to the board stated its- case  as> follows:  "Several aspects of the matter have to be discussed wjttih* the  district's auditor and a further  submission is to ibe made to the  Depiairfcment of Municipal Affairs  We also consider a visit to. Victoria, aifter the submission has  been made.  "There is no question that the  $75,000 .required for the Municipal Authority Reserve Fund con--  stittutes a serious problem, particularly as this requirement wais  not known at the time the water  bylaw was prepared and submitted to the ratepayers. It is hop- .  ed that the department -will look  favorably on our proposals- and  assist us in overcoming this dilemma, whicih adds ajbbut $8,000  per annum to our capital costs,  for which no revenue is provided  Even without this additional burden we have more than enough  difficulties in dealing -with the  interest charges of 1-3/8% over  the estimates, equivalent to  close to $20,000.  "We have also been  advised  that on the strength and accept  ance of the'-"-first debenture issue  in the U.S. market, the Municipal Finance Authority marketed  the balance of the first requirements in the amount of $1,258,700  in the Canadian' market "at the  rate of 7.803%. The MFA has to  be compflimented again for this  success-."  The Municipal Finance Authority has transferred $1,326,450  to the district, this Ibeihg the allocation of the net proceeds of  the recent debenture sale. The  debt to the Bank of Montreal  has been repaid and the balance  invested, in short term- deposits.  There is approximately. $100,000  par value still due to the iboard  and this is expected to be received shortly following the latest  sale by the authority.       .  Bill rejected  The Regional board at its October meeting last week decided  against paying Pender Harbour  Fire department $500 for quelling a fire which broke out at the  garbage dump. The finance committee delved into the problem  and found that new information  provided to the tooa-rd did not  zhange the board's legal position  and recommended that the board  should not change its' position,  denying the request.  8   "Coast News, Oct; 27, 1971.  BASE ROAD DISCUSSIONS  The Regional b-oalr-f's (planning  section reports __aivi-_g ihitiatfdis-  cussions with t-h^Y'depaorlnn  highways to establish- base roads  in rapidly developing areas. In  this manner _ioada*How!a*i_ces'ca_i  be requested - when subdivision  plans are submitted for approval. The de'partmei.t appears: tb  be willing to review this- matter.  and airrangements Ihave been  miade to esitablish ireigular meetings with' the local highway officer.  _ar  x.:XJ,AM NOW  EWART McMYNK REALTY  1589 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Office Phone 886-2248  Res. Phone 886-9656  Sunshine Goast Region  Ratepayers Association  WILL HOLD THEIR  MOOT^      MEETING  AT THE  WILSON CREEK HALL  November 3,7:30 p.m.  Carpet bowling organized  Branch 38, O.A.P.O., Oct. 18  meeting at the Health Centre,  Gibsons, with Mrs. Elizabeth  Halstead, acting president, decid  ed the Christmas dinner will' be  held Wed., Dec. 15, in the evening, at the Legion hall, Gibsons  so /reserve your tickets: early  with the secretary. Suggestions  for entertainment after dinner  are requested.  It is expected Thursday afternoons will be set for the carpel  bowling in the United GhurchV  Hall. The start of the recreational program and hours will be  announced later, as the equipment has been delayed.  On Tuesday afternoons from 1  to 4 p.m., in -the Fellowship  room at Gibsons United Church  a friendly afternoon with companionship, to do or learn a new  hdbby, to help with Red Cross  sewing, or just to relax and chat  over a cuip of tea has been arranged. All age groups are" welcome.  Letters of thanks will be sent  to Mrs. Freda Kerbis and Mrs.  Bernice Chamberlin for flowers  from the garden and sold in the  SuperValu store in aid of the Old  Age Pensioners housing, and to  {he United Church for providing  room for the carpet bowling, also Gibsons Athletic Association  for the equipment.  A good attendance is requested for the November, regular  meeting, for the election of officers. The monthly raffle was  won by IMirs. Hilda Lee. The  meetings in- November will be,  social iNov. 1 and the regular  meeting Monday, Nov 15, both at  2 p.-m. at the Health Centre,  Gibsons.  Peninsula Hotel  Saturday Oct. 30  9.3016 1.30 am.  Musk by SUNDAY REIGN  You can come in Hallowe'en Costume  Pizza will be available  Plione 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Snows  WHY NOT GET YOUR SNOW 1IRES NOW?  AVOID THE RUSH AND THE SLUSH  INSTOdc-  B. F. Goodrich TRAILMAKERS  Goodyear SUBURBANITES  Dunlop SILENT TRACTION  SUBURBANITES SILENT TRACTIONS  4ply NYLON BELTED  $25.6,   F78x 14.11:.___;._:.._.__ $22.00 E78 x 14..____.___._.._._..  $22.10   G78 x 14 __________________ $26.00 ;l78:x'14--______i_______^_-  $24.18   700 x 13.,.. __.__..___.._.. $21.00 G78 x 14,_.._._. ���....___���..__::  $21.00   F78 x 15  .. _. -.....-_. $23.00 H78 x 15 _____���.__:._____  Inquire about sizes not advertised  Wide Oval Retreads - $19.95    Retreads (Reg.) $15.45 - $15.95  REMEMBER! ONLY 9 WEEKS TO CHRISTMAS  TRAILMAKERS  4 ply NYLON  ���78 x 13 _ . __- .   C78 x 14  -_-._-- -._  E78 x 14 _________... __.__;  F78 x 15 -.      ,:._J  $26.70  $2778  $3019  $31.03  COASTAL  CHAR-GEX  Box 13, Gibsons/B.C.  Ph. 886-2700 Point of law  Welcome to the  Floorshlne Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  UPHOUTBtt  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Livingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  ^VW   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck and /boat  .   .'��� seats etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request ���  ALL WORK GU-1_-lAi^rII--BD  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310     - 886-9819  PEHIIISOIA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  UNSHM COAST TRAILER PARK  Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  scows ��� logs  ;i:.lx  Heavy Equipment Moving    '  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &." SERVICE,; -  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt --Ph. 885-2116  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESroENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LEMEWORK  886-7244  NEH)flRES?  .Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY     "  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  L  CLIfFSBOAK  6. ACCESSORIES LTD.  '".��� BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Seehelt  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684,  Sechelt        ���>*.  Phone 885-2360  jfalaron ^arm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your bofse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * % mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  " for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling y  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  ".;     Phone 886-7411  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ud.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Make*  .       also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THEREm^  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  MACK'S JIURSB.V  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss &_ Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone   886-2684  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  .   SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  TfflliiWP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  fear ���- Yard Goods -���- Wool  and Staples ���- Bedding  V Linens ���  ��ial 885-9331 Sechelt/ B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  [AJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  ort Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used -Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  ^rom 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res;  886-9949  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Hobson St.  ancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332 .  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ^885-9713  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  all us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ROBERTS (REEK DRY WAU.  .Taping and Filling by hand  !       ���       and Machine   xll,  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  ^vV'^^e;8^^1TOr';':;  Phone 886-2808      .  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIB Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  " ~-w^*-___-__w__-W-_____-_-W-^_----w--��wi_������_;���------_��-���������  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  ���  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay-  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  FOR  Cycle Safes and Service  .SEE ;';.*..  NOIsiBOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E- DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSraifd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  .  L <& H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand  and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666,  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gilbsons, B.C.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ltd.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  ANDY  CAPP  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  (Copyright)  "No man can toe tried twice  for the same offence." We often  hear this, but is it ���true? What  does it mean? Basically, in criminal law it means that the Crown  gets one chance to convict an  a-ccused person and if the trial  results in- an acquittal (i.e. a  finddfljg of "not guilty") that is  the end of the matter. Generally speaking the Crown cannot  go on laying the-same, or a similar change, over and over again-.  Another way of .putting it is that  an accused cannot be put in jeopardy.  The question, however, does  not end there. In a jury trial,  the jury may disagree, some  may vote guilty and some not  guilty. In this case there cannot  be a conviction or an acquittal  arid there is usually another trial  before another jury. How long  can  this go on?  Generally for  0CFANSIDE FURNITURE  <_ CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  -Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  SIM ELECTRIC Lid.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  IfflSi M/T CONSTRUCTION  _-_--Ba8oSaE__B__8__S____S-F   .  ""*.        GENERAL &.'  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons,  B.C.  ���������;��������������� ,.    ������    ..    i ..  VILLAGE Sim ^  GIBSONS '  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM fO fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Lfd  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  At  the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LM.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways ,  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Sfandard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  no longer than three trials. M  the Crown can't make the  charge stick by that time, that is  the end of the matter.  New trials may occur also as  a result of the decision of an  appeal court. Ajppeal courts do  not usually conduct trials or  hear witnesses. They rule only  on questions of law. They usually either allow the appeal or  deny it, . that is, either uphold  the conviction of reverse it. The  appeal court may, however, rule  that the trial judge made an error in the conduct of the trial  and order a new trial. The matter then goes back to the lower  (trial )courts for another trial  with the erring trial judge presumably feeling suitably admonished.  Rather than say that, a man  cannot ibe tried twice for the  same offence, it would be more  ���correct to say *hat an accused  can only be obliged to go through  the entire trial, appeals and possible re-trials, procedure, once.  Your Horoscope!  (By IBEST VABBO)  Horoscope for ibe next week  ARIES  -  March 21 to April 20  Astrological aspects are setting themselves  up right' now to,bring you a  great  deal of benefit. This should be  one of the "better" times of your life..,.'  Make the most of it!  TAURUS - Apri 21 to May SO  If your birthday falls between April 21  and May S. take things kind of easy  this week. For other Taurus individu.  als everything should be "business as  usual" in your daily affairs.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 29  A letter, or communication from afar  may play _a large part in your life during the next week. Seek knowledge1 and  understanding, and you'll, gain greatly  by this.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Things are REALLY good for dancer  persons right now. You have the chance  to achieve your "dreams of success"  if you wiU only get down to brass  tacks and THINK!  LEO - July 22 to August SI  You may be "pushed" into doing some- '  thing you don't want to do, or some-  thing  you don't believe in. Don't let  this sway your high ideals or faith In  human understanding. .,..,..._,..  VIRGO - August 28 to Sept. 21,  Conditions are VERY aggressive in the  sign  of Virgo right now. It would be  wise  to  slow  a  bit  and take '�� >p_g ������  -range viewpoint. You may tend to lr--  ritate  others.  Be  careful.   :  WRRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Aquarius  and  Taurus  individuals  will  probably have  a lot to do with your ���  daily life this coming week. Be wise :  and listen!. They may nave much to >  teU you.  SCORPIO :'y dot. 23 to Nor. 81  Conditions' are "good, good, good" if  you are good yourself. There's no such  thing as a "shallow" Scorpio person,  you are either 'angel or devU' and  right now is the time to prove your  worth;  SAGITTARIUS   -   Nor.   22   to   Dec.   20  ��� If news should come this week that  shocks you, remain calm and don't become emotionally upset. There are  some fine aspects coming up for Sagittarius persons in the near future.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  Conditions this week in Capricorn are  much the same as they are for the sign  of Virgo, with one exception, that you  don't need to 'slow down." - Aggressive  action is favored.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18  Don't worry so much, and' you'll make  things a lot easier for both yourself  and those around you. The slight  trouble will clear itself Quickly and  bring much tranquiUty.*  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  You are going to find the "bluebird of  happiness" right In your own backyard  Older persons in this sign wiU achieve  something special.  (Copyright 1971 to Trent Vane  AU rights reserved)  _.  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  ' Backhoe Work  Light bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-7091  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  mm*. 1��     Coast News, Oct. 27, 1971.  , , . ���  Sketch club  to hold show  Members* of the Selma Park  Sketch Club will hold a -show of  their work at the Arts iOouncil  Gallery Shop in Sechelt to Nov.  6. This Ss their first showing in  the gaUiary and it is of considerable interest.  The five members to exhibit  are Jean Pilot, May Garnett,  Virginia -Crawslhaw, Ruth Slade  and Helen MicConnachie. These,  united somewhat in their background of Slaving attended sponsored aait classes by the West  Vancouver Sketch Club, fbegan  four years ago to meet weekly  in the Selma Park Cairanrunity  Hall, where now and then when  there was a tea same of their  work was shown.  They -paint largely in oils, although water color, pastel and  acrylic have been used also;  ami itfoey tend to do landscapes,  of local scenes as* well as some  florals and still liifes.  SOCCER     Bypass  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  PHONE 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri,, Sat,  0c��. 27,28, 29, 30  EVENINGS at 8  MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m.  If s J Charlie...  ^V^-SSSS^s^  awsfefoofc  foy$,3 2# karat  . omelet m a  TECHHiCGLCm* W  Sun., Mon., Tue.  0d.31rNov. 1f2  EPENINGS AT 8 p.m.  LOVERS AND OTHER  STRANGERS  Gig Young, Anne Jackson,  Anne Meara, Harry Guardino  Bonnie Bedlelia  Michael Brandon  METROCOLOR  RESTRICTED  ADVERTISEMENT  AN INVITATION  This announcement in the form  of an invitation is to all and  any businessmen and others to  try a weekend with- something  ditHterent, and1 it is particularly  directed to those who prefer  not to have any Church or pub-  Jic Religious1 observances- of any  kind. This ol course is their  prerogative. However the something different we refer to is an  attractive . 'presentation of a  "Way of Life" wfhdch all of us  want but do not see it sufficiently lived out or implicated so we  brand it a "Phony."  This invitation is to spend a  weekend at Hairison Hotel, Nov.  3, 3 p.m. until Sunday Nov. 7 af  12 noon closing. Here other men  and their wives will gather in  unusually simple, natural and  helpful fellowship with the best  of fun, 'but all deeply established  in a core which is Jesus Christ.  If you would like ito risk this  call 886-9331 anytime.  I     Gibsons Breakfast Groups  for Christian Fellowship.  Division 7  Teemen 2  Kenmac Bombers 0  Pen. Har. Hotspurs     12  Residential War_-Oirs     0  Nomads 0  Ghesstmen 6-  Division 5 & 6  Co-op Cougars 4  Roberts Creek 1  P. H. Roughridetrs        3  Ken's Vikings 3  Residential Braves1 3  Caledonians 0  Division 4  Roalcogor Riders 0  Timbermen 1  Res. Totems .0  Super Valu 1  House League  Pintos 2  Colts ���' 0 "  THE SCHEDULE  DIVISION 5-& 6  30 minuteseach, way  .All games sitairt at 2:00 p.m.  unless othearwise indicated.  1. Co-op Cougars  2. Robexits Creek  3. Pender  Hbi\   Roughriders  4. Ken's Vikinigs  5. Residential Braves  6. Caledonians  October 31  6 x 1   Gibsons All Weather  2x3   Roberts Creek  4 x 5   Gilbsons H.S. (1 p.m.)  November 7  1 x 3   Gibsons All Weather  5x2   Hackett Park. (12 noon)  4x6   Gibsons High chool  November 14  5x1   Hackett Park  2x4   Roberts Creek  3x6   Madeira Park  November 21  1 x 4   Gilbsons  6 x 2   Gibsons H.S.  3x5   Madeira' Park  November 28  2x1   Roberts Creek  4 x 3   Gibsons AW.  (1 pjm.)  6 x 5   Gibsons All Weather  December 5  1 x 6   Giibsoas  3x2   MJad-eira Park  5 x 4   Hackett Park (1 p.m.)  DIVISION 7 ;  25 imihlites eachway  All games start at 1:00 p.m.  unless otherwise indicated-.  ,1.   T-eemeh       y  2. ^Ken;iMac Bombers  3. 'Pender Harbour Hotspurs  4. Resident Wainriors  5. Nomads  6. Chessmen  7. Douglas Flyers  October 31  6 Bye  1 x 3   Hackett Park (12 noon)  2 x 7   Gibsions AU Weather  4 x 5   Haickett Park  November 7  5 Bye  4 x 1   Hackett Park  2x6   Gibsons -All Weather  3x7   Madeira Park  November^ 14  4   Bye  1 x 5  Hackett Park  2 x 3   Gibsons All Weather  7x6   Langdale  November 21  3 Bye  6 x 1   Gibsons A.W.  (12 noon)  2 x 5   'Gibsons  4 x 7   Hackett Pairk  November 28  2 Bye  7 x 1: liangdale  3 x 5   Madeira  Piark  4x6   (Haickett Park  December 5  1 Bye  2x4  Gibsonis All Weather  3 x 6   Madeira Baulk  5x7   Langdale  DIVISION 4  30 minutes each way  All games start at 2:00 p.m.  unless othecrwise indicated. .  1. Timbermen  2. Resident Totems  3. Super Valu  4. Roalcogor Riders  October 31  2x4   Hackett Park  3x1   Gilbsons High School  November 7  2x1   Hackett Park  4x3   Madeira Park  November 14  1x4   Hackett Park (12 noon)  3x2   Gibsons High' School  November 21  2 x 4   Haickett Park  3x1   Gibsons High- chool  November 28  1x2  Hackett Park  3x4  Gibsons High School  December 5  4x1   Madeira Park  2x3   Hackett Park  (Continued from Page' 1)  mit definite boundaries to develop among vairious lathd uses.  However, this route will distribute additional traffic over existing roadways, causing noise  as well as safety hazards: lite  bypass would change the character of the area north andr-west  of Gibsons.  The alternative, though hot as  optimal, from a highway engineering point, of view, wilhnot disrupt existing land use and traffic patterns and will truly bypass a rapidly developing residential area. From the social  point of view, the alternative is  the better alignment, even  though more structures may  have to be relocated than 'with  the department's alignment proposal.  Commenting on thex. highway  department's choice of route the  Regional planner said the department of highways recently  announced an alignment for the  relocation of Highway. 101 between Langdale and the Peninsula Hotel. According,tp the department, the proposed route  will have minimum grades and  will have the least disruption to  the area. x  The proposed highway department route will follow Langdale  Creek Valley and will then cross  the Gibsons plateau in a southwesterly direction towards Gibsons. West of Gibsons* the road  will run parallel1 and 1000 feet  north of the existing highway.  The route, as proposed, will  have five major intersections:  North Road just west of Chamberlin; North Road at Reed  Road; Park Road in Gibsons;  and Payne and Henry Roads.  This route will cut through the  rural-residential area of Gibsons  Heights and the north-west corner of Gibsons.  The proposed relocation of  Highway 101 will, in effecti add  an additional artery through the  Gibsons Heights area which basically parallels the existing arterial system. The highway will  permit through traffic to bypass  the congested area near Sunnycrest shopping centre in Gibsons  but it will not bypass the existing ruralrresidential area north  and west of the village municipality. ���.? '-;... ...--  The: highway as proposed, will  encourage the use of the presently quiet side streets throughout  Gibsons Heightst-North.- For example, Henry and Payne roads  will become access-routes from  the highway to Gower Point and  Lower Roberts Creek road. For  eastbound traffic, Payne and  Park roads will provide access  to the Gibsons' service/centre.  The highway will also disrupt  the semiisolated living pattern  that exists in the area. Between  Gibsons boundary and the S-  bend on the existing highway,  over 17 acres will be alienated  for highway purposes. Between  Gibsons and North Road, over  ^ seven acres will be involved.  That land lying within 500 feet  of either side of the highway  will be directly affected by the  sounds associated with highways  and the rural views will be disrupted. , ���'���;  Of greater importance will be  the fact that the highway will  create a (barrier between the  rural-residential land lying to  the north of the highway and the  schools and services in Gibsons  village. Problems will arise from  school children as well as local  traffic crossing the highway;  With respect to future land use  patterns, the proposed highway  alignment suggests a shift in  the development pattern will' occur. This is especially true west  dt the village where the two  highways will lie within a thous-'  and feet of each' other..The existing type of residential development will most likely -be.lie-.  . tarded and economic pressures  will encourage commercial use  in the future. This pressure will  be greatest in parts of D-L.609  and DL 689. Should, this occur,  the new highway will attract  further traffic to the area rather  than divert it.  The advantage of the highway  location will be that it can confine the commercial development to a restricted area- and  this use can be separated from  the. rural-cresidential. With this  in mind, the Regional board  should not encourage any commercial development on ; the  north side of the alignment,  should it be finalized.  at YOUR COMMUNITY OWNED  (MW)P FOOD SERVICE CENrRE  f *��� ��� ���  COMPARISON SHOWS  SWEET  TREAT  1$ oz. tins  3f41����  Candy Kisses  2 lb. bag  Eggs  GRADE A  MEDIUM  FRESH  79  2doz95c  TOP QUALITY MEATS  Side Bacon  No. 1  BY THE PIECE  39clb  Dinner Sausage  SEASONED  JUST RIGHT  SMALL LINKS  FROZEN FOODS  KING SIZE  IVORY  Personal  24 oz. GIANT  PEAS  PEAS & CARROTS   mm  MIXED VFGETABLESAfOr  2 lb, pkg. IVI  2  GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE  GOLDEN  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  GIBSONS/BX. ��� Rhone 886-2522  QPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU BETTER  Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 54 years


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