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Sunshine Coast News Oct 20, 1971

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Published at Gibsons. B.C.  Rhone 886-2627  Volume 24  Number 40, October 20, 1971.  10c per copy  Ban open Ferry commuter fares cut travel costs  dances      Closed ticket booths means 2-way return fares  at school  The school board decided at  its meeting last week that dances in schools be restricted to  approved organizations a n d  school functions.  Approved organizations would  be those that police themselves  such as the Firemen, Kiwanis  and kinsmen. The matter came  before the board as the result  of concern over teenagers* conduct at public dances.  The problem which has been  bugging the 'board for some time  concerning the rental of school  premises has resulted in a further move to review the policy  oh such rental and' a further  Condition has been imposed for  the time being that until the  question of insurance coverage  is clarified no dances at which  liquor is served are to fbe approved.  A recent dance created considerable disturbance and the  RCMP were called in. Elphinstone~ Auditorium was well-littered with broken liquor bottles  around the walls and at the entrances. The band, is reported to  have reached the point where it  hesitated to play fearing damage to their instruments. --��� w  The event was an open dance  organized toy students -themselves according to available reports and?att4flded-hy:a well assorted mixture of:��� non^iuAentSi:  7The school board gave::pemim-'  siori to Sec-ieft Volunteer iFire  Department, Sunshine Coast  Arts Council and the Sechelt  Senior "Citizens to use school  rooms.- '-7  The firemen asked- that one ibe  made available at Sechelt for  lecture purposes chiefly. The  Arts Council wanted. Elphinstone  gymnasium for. a Nov. 21 concert by the John Oliver school  choir. This was granted provided  there was no cost involved Iby  the board.  The {Senior Citizens Association sought a room- which- could %  be used Iby elderly people as  there was no recreation room  available in the housing area.  The board/ agreed they should  have a room for their use socially.     ;  Faced with a revitalized1 schooi  sports program the school board  at its meeting last week, explored ways to encourage it.  The school program "involves  local and area games in rugby,  sucee* and volley ball and1 it was  necessary' that some means of  transportation be arranged to  allow inter-school competition.  This angle was brought out by  Elphinstone school which asked  for board's consideration of the  problem.  A suggestion was made that a  small bus be purchased privately. The problem was turned  over to the transportation committee for study.  Use of school equipment by  Gibsons Athletic Association was  brought up by Trustee Bernie  Mulligan. The board decided  that caution be exercised. when  considering the public ~use of  school equipment.     \  A new aspect of the situation  was brought out when it was  explained! that sports organizations, could store their equipment in- school premises but  they would not be allowed- to use  school equipment.   .  Commuter fares and the purchase of two way ferry travel fares,  doing away with buying tickets at Langdale or Earls Cove is an-  nounced by the Ferry Authority. Both announcements are explained in stories below.  WINNERS of top awards in the  Canada Fitness program at  Gibsons Elementary School were  LB. vans to  return; cover  area  pperettiph Doorstep will be in  the7Sun_*me Cpa^^ area from  ;^.NQy���rV^l"���":to'\Npy.7$.���wi& two sur,  vey Tvans starting at Egmont  arid working down coast through  Garden Bay and Madeira Park  Nov. 1 and Halfmoon Bay, West  Sechelt, Trail Bay, Nov. 2.  On Wed., Nov. 3 the chest  survey vans will be at Selma  Park, Davis Bay and Roberts  Greek. Thursday and Friday  they will be in Gibsons area  with vans at the lower and upper levels.  An advertisement containing  times and places will be included in next week's. Coast News.  Dr. C.C. Mclean, Medical Director of Surveys for the B.C.  Division of TB Control would be  examining chest x-rays taken in  the Health Unit and residents  would have their results of both  tests within two days.  Secondary school children had  already received the TB skin  test in school and any student  with a positive reaction (red  bump) would1 receive a chest x-  ray when the mobile clinic is  located near their school. Over  nine percent of secondary school  children would show positive  while adults in the community  average around 28 percent.  Help required  Help is needed for First Gibsons group committee for Cubs  and Scouts. Positions still vacant are vice-chairman, secretary, treasurer and finance  chairman. There is also a need  for Cub and Scout leaders. If  you can fill any of these positions and help the young folk  please contact Bob White, group  chairman, at Gibsons Elphinstone Co-op store.  BOTTLE  DRIVE  Gibsons Boy Scout and Gub  ���packs Bottle Drive will be held  on Saturday, Oct. 23 from 9:30  to noon. Please have your empty bottles ready for these young  fellows. Anyone wishing to help  drive please contact Mrs. D.  Sleep, 886-2541 or Mrs. B. Douglas, 8862103. Gilbsons Athletic  Association will be assisting in  this worthy project.  Lily Mandelkau, Colleen-Kurucz,  and Velma Scrugham., The .awards were presented last Friday  afternoon by Mrs. Sheila Kitson,  school board chairman, at an  assembly of the school.  DR. C. C. McLEAN, Medical Director of Surveys for the Division  of T,B. Control, could well be termed the "man with the x-ray'  eyes." He has been connected with Operation Doorstep since the  big mobile clinics began their province-wide survey in 1958, and  during this period has read x-ray plates numbering into the millions  Dr. McLean, Who is a graduate of the Toronto Medical1 School, has  "been connected with tuberculosis work since 1938. The clinic will  be in Gibsons area from Nov. Ito 5.  Notice of motion tabled  A notice of motion to add to  the by-laws of the Roberts Creek  Community Association by amendments to the Letters Patent  was tabled until the November  meeting.  This disappointed those who  joined the association at the  Oct. 14 meeting and to members  who were ixresent for the first  time since joining some months  ago.  The question arose as to whether the by-laws were in accord  with the democratic system of  government, the inference being  that anyone should be permitted  to pay his dollar and immediately cast his vote or become  eligible for office. The amendment will state that only members who have been in good  standing for 12 months dating  from 30 days prior to the annual  meeting may hold office or vote  on money expenditures.  Mr. Ron McSavaney, reporting on the. refurbishing of the  Community Hall, stated \that the  Hydro's estimate for rewiring  was approximately $3,000. This  amount he thought to be too  large to undertake at this time  and suggested that the work  might be completed in sections.  Mr. Charies Barnes, chairman  of   the.  Centennial   committee,  was given a vote of thanks for  his effort in renewing and dec-  orting the hall kitchen. Much of  the work, it was revealed, he  had done himself.  Mr. Harry Almond, Regional  representative, was present and  answered questions regarding  the financing of the water program and other pertinent matters.  The verdict of those examining  the condition of Lockyer Road  was that even a weekly grading  would be useless, and that the  entire road should be rebuilt.  The association can only make  recommendations in road matters.  Because of the holiday the  November meeting will likely be  held on the 18th. Watch for a  poster.  FOR GIRLS ONLY  Grade six and seven girls are  invited to a meeting on Thursday, Oct. 21 at 7:30 p.m. at the  r Iv-ons Athletic Association  Ha1!. This is a chance to help  decide your sports programs in-  cludrng grass hockey, volley  ball, badmin-tn, soccer. If you  are interested but unable to attend this meeting, please contact   Mrs.   Jovce   Suveges,   886-  7264.  The hew fare setup means that  ^travellers from. Nov. 1 through  Langdale to Vancouver and  'through Earls Cove to Powell  River will riot" pay fares: They  will pay two way fares at Horseshoe Bay and Saltery Bay on  their return from Vancouver or  Powell River. -  ; At the same time the? Authority  has wiped out the half-fare days.  The new fare schedule will be $6  for autos for two one-way trips;  $2 for adults and $1 for half fare  travellers, there and back in all  cases.  Here is a copy of the announce  ment which is being handed travellers using the ferry system:  The British Columbia Ferries  is pleased to advise that a  change of system that will provide passengers with more convenience of travel will go into  effect for the above routes on  Nov. 1.  Commencing with the first  scheduled' sailing on Nov. 1, traffic southbound from Langdale  and northbound from Earls Cove  will not require tickets nor be  required to tender monies. The  ticketing at Saltery Bay and  Horseshoe Bay terminals will be  such that the fares coUected will'  cover 2 one-way trips on either  the Howe Sound or Jervis Inlet.  The altered system and the  cbnsquent change in tariff fates  will affect "all"y_oi__��''^'i-raMc~  whether commercially oif privately operated. The change of  fares is simplified and samples  of the prices are as follows:  Cash fare, good for two oneway trips: Automobile, $6; adult  $2; and half fare $1.  It is understood the closing of  ticket booths at Langdale and  Saltery Bay will not mean a reduction of staff as such employees would be used in other jobs.  Students join  protest group  Oh Sept. 30 and Oct. 6 groups  of students from Elphinstone  school joined students on the  Lower Mainland in peaceful demonstrations against nuclear  testing.  Though the proposed Amchitka blast was the particular point  at issue and the demonstrations  were directed at the American  consulate in Vancouver, the  theme was the banning of all  nuclear testing.  . The youth from the Sunshine  Coast, 35 on each of two occasions, provided their own transportation and most agreed this  was no small item to come out  of pocket money. Their only assistance was materials for posters which were provided by the  Royal Canadian Legion.  Workshops useful  Hart Doerksen, supervisor of  elementary instruction reported  to last week's school board meeting on the in-service program  for the district. The new project  ���mathematics and workshops in  the school were proving to be  very useful. Mrs. Hay who conducted the workshops would be  asked to attend again next year.  A new language program is  underway and Mr. Doerksen  commented that' children will  greatly benefit from this.  The new science program is  ahead of schedule and the staff  will be meeting next Tuesday  for discussion on how to improve the program.  The B.C. Ferry Authority announces, commuter fares will be  available for permanent residents of the Sunshine Coast from  Port -Mellon to Powell River  area including Gambier, Keats,  Texada and Savary Islands.  Such fares will be available  for passengers and passenger  vehicles and would be usable  starting Nov. 1. They will not  apply to trucks, buses, pickups,  panels and campers.  The savings by using commuter tickets would be 30 percent  on car fares and 50 percent on  adult and child fares.  To obtain commuter tickets it  will be necessary to fill out declaration forms at the following  places:  Coast News, Gibsons; Sechelt  Motor Transport, Sechelt; Pender Harbour Fishing Resort Ltd.  Madeira Park.  Books of tickets will be made  up as follows. Cars, $20, passengers $12 and half fares $6. Car  books will cover five round1 trips  and the passenger books 12  round trips.  There is no expiry date marked on the tickets.  St ?ierre busy  ail UIN. sesilohs  Important Memo from Paul  St. Pierre, M.P., to all constituents: Commencing Monday, Oct.  18, and extending through most  of the fall United Nations sessions I shall be even further  from Coast-Chilcotin than usual,  being based in New York as  Canadian delegate to the political comimittee of UN.  Visits home will be more difficult, only three being firmly  fixed at present ��� Vancouver on  Oct. 23 for a dinner in honor of  Alexei Kosygin, chairman, council of ministers of the Union of  Soviet Socialist Republics; Nov.  10 at Sechelt for a visit by Indian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien and also on that day Powell  River to speak at a meeting arranged by the Chamber of Commerce.  However my parliamentary office in Ottawa will continue to  function as usual under my secretary, Miss Annette Leger, who  will be in daily contact with me  by telephone at New York.  Postage free correspondence  should be mailed to Paul St. Pierre, M.P., Coast Chiicotin,  House of Commons, Ottawa.  Change asked  Dr. T. C. Webb wrote the  school board objecting to serving citric acid lemonade at  Langdale school. He preferred  milk and chocolate milk be served.  Dr. Webb stressed the point  that schools were involved in  dental hygiene studies. The  board decided to write school  principals outlining Dr. Webb's  request and informing them of  the request for a dental hygiene  program. The point came up at  last week's board meeting.  tMuminittnitMttiiiiM  C OF C MEETING  The October meeting of the  Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce will be held Monday,  Oct. 25 at the Coast Inn.  t-.iuHiiniwm'nitmi'.HHunmnnnntmmmwwunraranrannnntt Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  PAUL  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States arid  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.  Our growing resource  Garbage ��� our only growing resource!  We promote the need for progressive, overflowing garbage  dumps, politicking to become the central core of town. Garbage  is already tha_mbing down two miles of mountain road, crushing  ferns and trees, dictating what we see and feel about our natural  environment. And. we encourage it! by buying over-packaged,  under-used non-recyclable, throw-away products. Defy advertising!  Learn to buy intelligently!  Ask yourself: Do I need this? Do I need to buy it new? Is this  product overpackaged? Is the product economically and ecologically sound? Is it plastic? Can I reuse or recycle the product and  the container?  Every individual produces five pounds of waste garbage a day,  65% of it is paper. Reduce your garbage and recycle what is reusable. Organization is half the battle; soon it becomes natural.  Think about it. It's the awareness that counts!   ��� (Contributed)  Apathetic ratepayers  An editorial from the White Rock Sun reads as follows:  "The meagre attendance at last week's monthly meeting of  the White Rock Ratepayers' Association says little for the level of  civic concern by residents.  "Mayoralty candidate Paul Winston who is president of the  ratepayers' association, rightfully tut-tutted residents for their evident indifference.  "But perhaps we shouldn't be too hard on the electorate.  "Oliten it seems local governments seem reluctant to encourage  feedback from the voters, preferring the less troublesome business-  as-usual approach.  "Council can become complacent with age.  "So, should the voters be faulted for apathy or has council  been remiss in not consulting the electorate often enough?  "An interesting question.  "Maybe some answers will be provided by election day, Dec.  11."  One could say Gibsons council has become complacent, and  perhaps not entirely through its own lack of action, because of  circumstance. The mayor last April made an announcement which  sort of promised a statement on planning prospects for the municipality in connection with water development. There has not been  a murmur since. True the public memory is short but there are  others who have an interest in future development and would like  to know what is going on.  Blissful ignorance?  The Elphinstone section of the Sunshine Coast should send  missionaries to the Vancouver Sun and the Ferry Authority. The  Sun, describing a picture of ferries passing each other, as one on  the run to Gibsons Landing, really does need some good __uss_on-  ary worflc on its editorial mind. There is no Gibsons Landing any  more. If became Gibsons some four years ago. And furthermore  the ferries stop at Langdale.  Now the Ferry Authority announces fare reductions on the Sechelt Peninsula. With the peninsula being 14 miles distant from  Langdale, the terminus for this area, that leaves out a lot of people  Would the Ferry Authority advertising writers please note?  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons United Church has installed pews donated by the  West Vancouver United Church.  The school board has decided  to press the government for special school fares on ferries.  Jolly Roger Inn -discovered a  good flow of water after drilling  about 240 feet.  10 YEARS AGO  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics has decided to investigate  Gibsons census figures which  showed only a 21 increase over  a five year period.  A painting of Prime Minister  Diefenbaker by Wes Hodgson  was presented to him at a Union  of B.C. Municipalities convention.  A request for an increase in  the numiber of RCMP in Gibsons  area will be made to the attorney-general.  15 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek Improvement  Association has asked for a decrease in bus fares to Vancouver when Lions Gate bridge tolls  were reduced.  Several Gibsons merchants  have decided to observe closing  all day Wednesdays.  Overtime parkers are once  again the subject of a Gibsons  Board of Trade discussion.  20 YEARS AGO  School Board Chairman Tom  Humphries urged the provincial  government to institute an overall plan for teacher salary increases.  Gibsons council has decided to  paint its fire hydrants red at  the request of firemen.  A 55,000 gallon water tank will  be constructed close to the present 23,000 gallon tank on Rocky  Road, Gilbsons.  ST.PIERRE, MP  Notes plucked from the week's  Ottawa diary and strewn about  for seed:  The Senate has responded to  the impulse of Women's Liberation and hired two girl -pages, -  This isn't liberation, it is revolution. Pages in parliaments,  have been boys, for lo, these  several centuries., But, beginning this week, in the Canadian-  Senate are two young ladies  from a local university who are  earning extra money by serving  as pages. They wear black vel-.  vet trousers, a velvet coat and  snowy linen shirts.  The house of commons continues to employ boy pages.  I have raised the matter of introducing girl pages with Hon.  Lucien Laimoreux, speaker of  the commons. Mr. Speaker suggested there might be hazards  to young ladies in- the commons  which would not be present in  the senate. He is a man of merry  wit.  COAST-CIIILCOTIN  them, necessarily less effective.  i?hey may be better than ours.  In a long discussion, T am left  With the impression that West  ��� Gerjnany has a very effective  democratic system -with much  power given to parliaimentary  committees, many strict curbs  upon the federaLministries and  very effective use of. the -talents-  of both government and opposition members.  My search for an Ottawa  automobile mechanic capable Of  making a wheelbarrow run  downhill continues. My little car  returns from the latest sojourn  in the garage none the better.  Mine are very simple questions.  Why won't it start, where does  the water go from the radiator,  where does the oil go from the  engine? The answers cost from  $20 to $60 depending on the  mechanic's rates, but over a  two year period I have not yet  sprung the correct answers.  There enters my office in the  bowels of Centre Block a Mr.  Van Delden from West Germany, one of the NATO Assembly delegates. We had met at  previous NATO sessions overseas.  Mr. Van Delden is elated to  find a great map of British Columbia on my wall. Moving his  finger to the Alberta side he  locates the community of Seebe.  "Yes, yes, yes yes, indeed yes,"  said Mr. Van Delden, Who is a  loquacious chap, "There is  where I was, Four and one half  years."  Apparently we sank Mr. Van  Delden's U-boat off Gibraltar a  war or two ago and he became  a guest of the Canadian government in a concentration camp.  He trots up to the commons  for question period, which he  finds to be differently arranged  from that of his own German  Bundestag where rules about the  asking of questions are much  more precise.  They are not, as he explains  On Wednesday, for the second  day in row, the Opposition moved to adjourn the house a few  minutes after it's day's session  opened. It is a curious procedure. There is first a voice vote.  From the volume o_ sound, Mr.  Speaker rules that "the nays  have it." But among the Conservatives, who put the adjournment motion forward, more than  five members stand at their  desks. This obliges a recorded  vote.  "Call in the members," says  the Speaker. Despite the fact  that almost all the MPs are already in their seats, the bells  must ring for at least 15 minutes to notify them that their  presence is required for voting.  The voting begins. Two hundred  and one MPs bob up in their  seats to bow and their turn  comes to record themselves for  or against. This occupies almost  ten minutes.  The motion to adjourn is defeated, as everyone knew before  . the vote began.  Who wants to  Minute message  . . .Every kingdom divided  against itself. is brought to des  olation; and a house divided  against a house falleth. If Satan  also be divided against himself,  how shall his kingdom stand?"  Luke 11:17-18.  Whenever a kingdom or nation is filled with strife and hatred, it loses its respect and becomes weak; so likewise with a  home.  Has the Church of Jesus Christ  lost its respect and become  weak, because of the strife and  hatred1 existing amongst the people of God?  Whenever we allow idolatry to  enter   in,   division   will   result.  Whenever we look to -buman  leaders, instead of the Word of  God, division will result. Whenever we let bitterness toward  our Christian brethren enter in,  division will result. I Cor. 3:3  says "; . .whereas there is  among you envying, and strife,  and divisions, are ye not carnal, and walk as men?"  Could it be, with such conditions existing amongst Christians today, we are just playing  church?  "If we say that we have no  sin, we deceive ourselves, and  the truth is not in us." I John  1:8.  ���rRev. Walter S. Ackroyd,  Pender Harbour Tabernacle  GburcbService?  ^   Let The People PraUe Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4ti- Sunday: 8 a.m., Comimunion  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 9:30 ajm.  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  waste a whole day of parliaimentary business by sending MPs  home in the early afternoon?  Instead, only 25 minutes is  spent in this ponderous procedure-whereby-the opposition registers its disapproval of something. I forget what.  Blake  C.  Alderson,  D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  H-E.S.   WED., THURS.. FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  <>ffice 885-2333���Res. 886-239  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ��_*___^#^%�����_P-_��^��--*i*-^^-*-;**-_��  Enjoy ill The Sports  ill The Tine  With (ME T.V.  COAST CABLE VISION  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  _���  stmasgift  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  Sundaiy School. 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  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  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 plus 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 $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1971 issue. Please order early.  Order Your Subscription  at Coast News  NAME '.___   ADDRESS __���_'_ '____   YOUR NAME , I  1  THURSDAY &  FRIDAY  until 9.00 p.m.  fhcm. Soup, to NuX....  PRE - INVENTORY and STOCK REDUCTION SALE  SPECIAL  SALE EVENT  A  Besides the extra special buys listed here, we have many more odds & ends priced to clear  S70CXVP(Wm��$��BVD6��r-P#K& FOODS!  Kraft Parkay Soft Margarine  1 lb. tub  Langis Appie iree FLAVor crystals _ oz. ���n  Sunrype Apricot Nectar  Heinz Red Kidney Beans  WITH PORK  Heinz Tomato Soup  Prem Luncheon Meat  Sun Rype Clear Apple Juice  HALLOWE'EN FEATURE  Robin Hood Flour  5/<  14 oz. tin  2/>Q  10 oz. tin mkm ^  12 oz. tin T1^  5*_ oz. tin    '^r%0  20 lb. paper bag  13 oz. tin  Peak Frean Biscuits  8 oz. pkg  $1.59  4/99  Smart You Shampoo  EGG CREAM LANOLIN  32 oz.  ^^-^��_~*_,%^^^  ASSORTED AND PLAIN VARIETIES  Libbys Peas and Carrots  DEEP BUTTERED  V. H. Spare Rib Sauce  MED., MILD, STRONG, etc.  China Lily Bean Sprouts  Metracal Biscuits  CHOCOLATE & LEMON FLAVORS  Christies Potato Mini-Chips  SALT & VINEGAR, BARBECUE  12 oz. tin  2/  49  11 oz.  20 oz. tin  49  29  6 oz. ��� % PRICE   T1/  39  Vancouver Only Detergent 5 lb pkg $] ,59  French Maid Bleach 128 oz   79  Pacific Milk _������_. 5/99  99  ?WCH>  FRESH OR SMOKED  Picnics ao  WHOLE OR SHANK 3^  FRESH GROUND  Hamburger  FROM THE BEST TRIMMED MEAT  Turkey Hindquarters  Boiling Fowl  Pork Riblefs  lb.  lb.  Tall Tins  2 Lb. tin  5 oz.  Neilson's Bundle Choc. Bars  Neslle's Quik  CHOCOLATE DRINK  Maxwell House Instant Coffee 10oz  Nabob Coffee  ALL PURPOSE VAC. PAK  Malkin's Apple Juice  Ralston Garbage Bags  GIANT SIZE 10s  rnnomi  1 lb. tin  $1.89  99  PAST SEASON ITEMS  To Clear At HALF PRICE  Spring Tension Folding Ch_irsEeg ?5 95 $4.69  GOOD QUALITY ���' CLEARANCE  Running Shoes assorted sizes ^ Price  BarBQSets V_ Price  7 Piece Woven Wood Salad Sets %��� price  (DISHWASHER SAFE)  Insulated Thermos Jugs Vi Price  Thermos Food Chests % Price  Capri Toilet Tissue  Malkin's Bing Cherries  Malkin's Assorted Peas  Maple Leaf Cheese  Mazola Oil  Shirriff's Instant Potatoes  Gaines Dog Meal  \ *,.  Gaines Dog Meal  Woodbury's Skin Lotion  48 oz. tin     J7  2/89  PINK TWIN PAK     __. V  2/.CO  14 oz. tin        V/  6/QQ  14 oz. tin ^ ^  SLICES, 2 lb. pack   3>| , / V  64 oz.      *pl��59  2 99  $2.19  25s     $T,._ZV  14 oz. Reg. ��1.39    4J if  9 oz. Reg. 99   O^  LOCAL  Broccoli  LOCAL  Carrots  BEEFSTEAK  Tomatoes  VALENCIA  Oranges  Lemons  _Z ms. 49  lb.  lb.  9c  29  / lbs. V V  6..,29  12 oz.  10s  Malkin's Fruit Juices - 48 oz. tin  Unsweetened Grapefruit  Orange & Grapefruit 5% sugar     C|JC  Orange .5% sugar  Grapefruit 5% sugar  59  Cloverleaf White Tuna  FLAKED 6i_ oz. tin  49  *^***^��^^��^^^^^^^��%  Westinghouse Lamps I.F. 4���_ 60> ^2/39  ^^��a*  Woodbury's Bath Size  TWIN PACK  39  **^***^+*<^+*-**^*^^  PRICES GOOD WHILE STOCKS LAST  THURS.r FRI./SAT., OCT. 21.22,23  WE RESERVE M RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITY  NO SPACE LEFT  to advertise all the many items specially priced to clear.  Look lor RED TAGS - in the Aisles - on the Shelves - on the Freezers  SIMPLY EVERYWHERE  Ken's Lucky Dollar Food Store Gibsons  Tel. 886-2563, 886-7323 (meat)  ito-s    imim*     ^mmfi.. Christmas card mail information  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  Canadians- mailing unsealed  Christmas cards IWs year will  have one rate for destinations- in  Canada and the United States,  and a choice of two rates for  overseas points-, the Post Office  department announces.  The rate   for  destinations  in  Canada and the United States is  6 cents. The cards smust be unsealed, and^they travel by surface mail. For overseas destinations, the choice is between the  non-priority (surface - airlift)  rate of 8 cents and the priority  (air mail) rate of 12 cents. In-  ADULT EDUCATION  ANY PERSONS INTERESTED  IN A MATHEMATICS COURSE  Please contact School Board Office ��� 886-2225  You are invited to hear  ALEX MACMALD  PUBLIC MEETI  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  SATURDAY, OCT. 23,2 o'clock  ALSO SPEAKING  IIII! I! V OLtn  FEDERAL NDP. CANDIDATE FOR COAST-CHILCOTIN  and the candidate seeking nomination for the  Mackenzie Contituency  COME WITH YOUR QUESTIONS  SPONSORED BY  Nl V\lll\niMNi VD.M1I I!  Elphinstone Secondary School  Fund Raising  Walk  START ��� Elphinstone Secondary School  FINISH ��� Davis Bay  Vi-WAY POINT ��� Roberts Creek  ��ATE ��� October 24  TIME ��� 11 a.m.  PURPOSE: To raise money for an offset printer which will  will allow us to learn to operate the machine, and to prijttt'  our own yearbook and school paper.  In the past, we have gone to the community for $1600  in pledges each year to have our yearbook printed commercially. With your support, this practice would no longer be  necessary, and the $1600 would stay in the comanunity.  Please support the students when they ask for your help.  We would like to thank the Gibsons Radio club for their  help in the past, and hope that they will be on Hand again  this year to provide communications along the route.  both cases,  the cards must be  unsealed. ���      -  For persons wis__ing to seal  their cards, the rates are as follows: To destinations in Canada,  7 cents (first class rate; automatically travels by air); to the  United States, either 7 cents  (surface) or 10 cents (air mail)/,  to overseas- points, 15 -cents  (automatically travels by air  under the new International All-  Up Service).  All rates quoted above are for  cards weighing up to one or two  ounces, depending on the cate^  gory. (Check with your local  postmaster.)  In 1970, Canadians mailed approximately 155,000,000 Christmas cards. The Post Office staff  of 48,000 more than doubles in  December to handle the extra  load..  The deadline dates for cards,  sent by surface are as follows:  Distant points in Canada arid.  the United States ���Dec. 8.<-'-*?  Other out-of-town points in'*;  Canada ��� Dec. 13.  Delivery within your own  town5���Dec. 17. r  Safety accrues  donation funds  Not   many people   outside  of-  Howe Sound Pulp Division employees are aware of the great  interest in zeroing in on targets  at Port Mellon.  During 1971 a program is in  effect whereby management contributes^ a sum of money to a  worthwhile organization as an  incentive award for each period  of 50 days worked without a lost  time accident. As or July 30, a  target of 50 accident free days  was reached whiich earned a $200  cheque. An employee vote has  resulted in giving the award to  the Sunshine Coast Retarded  Children's Fund. As of Sept. 18,  a further 50 accident free days  has been experienced arid by doing so we have 'hit another tai>  get; Ballots are now out to determine from Howe Sound employees what worthy organization they wish to honor with a.  donation of $300.  , Great company and employee  interest is- generated by this program and it is not to be construed as buying safety. No one  wants to get hurt. It is designed  as an incentive to be a little  more safety conscious each day  and it is gratifying to all when  we are able to hit consecutive  targets which allow the employees to make a nuimfber of donations to worthwhile organizations on the Sunshine Coast.  This art show  open to all  The Western Art Circle will  present a juried exhibition and  sale of paintings open to any  artist an B.C. from Nov. 15 to  Nov. 28 in support of CKNW Orphans Fund, in the Pacific  Chrysler Building, 898 Burrard  Street (at Smythe), through the  courtesy of Chrysler Canada  Ltd. Any artist wishing to participate may obtain entry forms  and further information by writing to: Western Art Circle, 1221  Bast 55th Ave., Vancouver 15,  B.C. or by phoning any of the  following numbers: 263-6461, 433-  6081, 321-8237. Closing date for  entries is Nov. 8.    .  AHOY  CAPP  COMMUTER FARES  for passenger and passenger vehicles only (excluding trucks, buses, pickups, pan  els and campers) will be made available fo permanent full time residents of the  Sechelt Peninsula (Port Mellon to Earls Cove) including Gambier Island a^nd Keats  Island and the Powell River District including Texada Island and Savary Island.  Residency forms are now available at  COAST NEWS                                         GIBSONS  SECHELT HOTOR TRANSPORT                       SECHELT  PINNER HARBOUR FISHING RESORT ltd., MADEIRA PARK  Monday, October 25th through Saturday, October 30th  i  Monday, November 1st through Saturday. November 6th  9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon & 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  You will be required to fill out these forms before a Commissioner of Oaths. No charge will be made for this service but!  this declaration form must be completed in order to purchase  Commuter Books  Books of tickets will be made up as follows:  Car ���$20.00  Passenger ���$12.00  Vi fares ��� $6.00  Residency forms also available at terminals  -  Commi  iter Books of tickets will be usable beginning Nov. 1  ,1971  ^imf  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ^FERRIES  Phone LANGDALE 886-2242 ��� SALTERY BAY 487-4333  REX ALL original 1 cent SALE  ENDS SATURDAY  GIBSONS  886-2234  KRUSE DRUG STORE  DEPENDABILITY ��� INTEGRITY ��� PERSONAL SERVICE  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-2726  SECHELT  885-2238 New strain of tomato produced  A new strain of tomato in Delta is the 'fire-balF grown by'Jack  Wolfe of 60B Street in Ladner,  the Ladner Optimist reports.  This year these hybrid's, were  marketed in the first week of  August.  "Hopefully," says Mr. Wolfe,  "the plants should produce until  sometime in October.  "In spite of the higher cost  of this type of tomato, many  people seem to prefer it because  of its lack of core and absence  of water and waste."  . The first shipment of over 600  lbs.left the Wolfe farm on the  sejventh of September for the local Super-Valu in Ladner.  In all thousands of pound's of  these tomatoes can be harvested  from a single acre as, in most  cases, 80 to 90 tomatoes are  grown on one plant, says Mr.  Wolfe.  In Court  On Oct. 7, Gordon Leslie Black  of Roberts Creek appeared on  a charge of possession of an offensive weapon, a .410 shotgun.  \ Black elected trial by the provincial judge and entered1 a plea  of guilty. He was remanded until Oct. 26 fqr a -pre-sentence report and is in custody until that  time. ������'���',  Herbert Mansfield of Gibsons  appeared on Oct. 12 and entered  a plea of guilty to a charge of  carrying a restricted weapon  without a permit. The weapon  was a .32 calibre revolver. This  charge arose as a result of  Mansifield threatening Jack Fitchett of Gibsons with- the gun in  regard to a family problem.  Mansifield was fined $50 and the  weapon forfeited to the crown.  RCMP have seized approximately 100 lbs. of marijuana as  a result of RCMP members  searching the wooded area in  the Roberts Creek area. The 75  manijuana plants, from 8 feet  to 11 feet in height were scattered* throughout the trees near  a creek. The seizure of these  plants was as a result of information, received from several local citizens.  These persons are commended for contacting the police as  this seizure represents approximately $10,000 to traffickers,  who have no concern for health  or the lives of the young people  they sell to. With the drug problem being as serious as it is today, parents are reminded that  they should contact the police as  soon as possible should they  have any information on drug  trafficking or the whereabouts  of any drugs and plants.  LICENSE  MANDATORY  Sportsmen are reminded that  effective April 1 next year, the  hunter training, conservation  and outdoor safety examination  becomes mandatory for all residents 14 years of age or older  applying for a first licence and  all resident hunters between the  aiges of 14 to 18 regardless of  whether they held a previous  (hunting licence. Qualified dn-  sitructor's names, addresses and  phone numbers can be obtained  by contaiotinig the Regional Fish  and Wildlife Branch at Victoria,  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  WANTED  Used  furniture or what  have yon.  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY  BEER  BbTTLES  Gibsons  ��� 886-2812  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE  BEST  SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  Can anyone grow this new addition to -the tomato family?  "Not so," says Mr. Wolfe,  who has spent years experimenting this <this strain of fireballs.  Mainly the success of this crop  depends on the soil as this particular breed needs none or very  little fertilizer and requires no  irrigation.  The soil where Mr. Wolfe gets  his best results is a sandy loam  which h'as had natural manure  mixed with the soil over a. period of many years.  Originallv  Mr.   Wolfe   started  to experiment with the 'fireball'  hybrid many years ago.  "It all started with just a few  seeds I got from a Chinaman,"  says Mr. Wolfe.  This year, with some help  from the Chinese helper, the  seeds were planted and raised,  then transplanted to Mr. Wolfe's  field.  X   '     ���  "Once the plants were in the  field, we were on our own,"  says Mr. Wolfe, "but the fireball doesn't need irrigatipn, very  little chemical fertilizer, if any,  and the plants are self-pruning  so the struggle is really over  once the plants are in the  ground."  The actual strain of fireball  that is being grown in the Wolfe  patch is a closely-guarded secret. "."..���������  About the only statement Mr.  Wolfe did make as to the origin  of the plants was that they have  been grown back east.  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERC0AT1NG  COMPLETE CAR CLEANUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ���' CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  Lets work together  to create jobs Tor  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 dynamic growth of this great Province.  They can't create jobs for themselves. Only you can do that. And to help you the Government  of Britrsh Columbia will ma|e itworth-your while by paying50% of theAvages or saiary 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's 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 COOPERATE IN THIS NEW PUN 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.  We (I) would like to co-operate with the Government of  British Columbia in creating jobs for those oh Social Assistance who qualify for the 50% British Columbia Job Opportunities Program for the period of November 1, 1971 to  April 30, 1972.  NAME.  ADDRESS.  .PHONE No..  ��� e      Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.     ANNOUNCEMENTS  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:  Million Dollar Duck  Pinocchio  at the Twilight Theatre soon  For tonight's show Ph. 886-2827  Oct. 23: Sunshine Coast N.D.P.  Club dance, Sat., Roberts Creek  Hall.   Oct. 24: Annual Harvest Turkey  dinner, St. Bartholomew's Anglican church, Sun., 5 pan. - 7 pan.  Adults $2, children under 12, $1  Tickets available at Kruse Drug  Stores.   Oct. 29: St. Aidan's A.C.W. Fall  Bazaar, Fri., 2 - 4 p.im. Parish  Hall, Roberts Creek.   Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  3673 Sechelt. It's Important!  DEATHS  BLAKEMAN ��� On Oct. 15, 1971,  Frederick Blakeman of Roberts  Creek in his 87th year. Survived  by 2 sons, Clare, of Nelson, B.C.  and Robert, of Roberts Creek, 9  grandchildren, and1 11 greatgrandchildren. Rev. David  Brown conducted the service in  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, on Mon., Oct. 18. Crema-  tion. ._   LOST  Pair  of man's bifocal glasses.  Phone 886-2622.  FOUND  2 keys on chain with shell. Now  at Coast News.   HELP WANTED  Fuller Brush Co., $1.75 an hour,  plus bonus. Contact Ernie Ner-  ada, 3959 Gordon Ave., Powell  River, BC.   WORK WANTB)  Fall plowing, ��6 per hour. Ph.  886-2592.        ,  If you need a painter or paper  hanger, call David Nystrom, 886-  7759. V_  Stenographer, good worker,  wants work. Can do payroll, typing, shorthand, and operate numerous business machinels.  Lakes challenges. Quick and  eager to learn new things. Interested also in work other than  regular office duties. Box 2048,  Coast News.   Practical nurse wants part time  home nursing, preparing meals,  and light housekeeping. Phone  886-9541.   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  88R-9331   We provide a complete tree service- for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to vour 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.   COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE  BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  Catch 22 says many things that  need to be said again and again!  Alan Airkin's performance as  Yossarian is great.   RESIN CLASSES now under  way. Tues. through Sat., $1 per  hour. Choose your days. Make  your own lamps, table (centres,  etc. t_a.TiT.t-s STUDIOS, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9817.  To learn how to cope with alcoholism difficulties, phone M-  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  Farmers* Institute. Stomping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps; prima-.  cord, etc.   Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990(4 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skin-divers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope,  canvas  WALT NYGREN  SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  MISC. FOR SAU  Director Mike Nichols has created a work of art. Catch 22.  Toggenburg kids, 3 months old.  One doe, one buck. Pihone Four-  O-Eight Kennels, 885-9469.   % bed and1 mattress, $15; elec-  ric broom $15. Pump for oil  drum, $5 and pail. Phone 886-  2964.  1968 Ambassador trailer, 12' x  55*. Can be seen at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Court, Space 12, at  the S-foend on highway.   FREE  Health Living Digest  just off the press  We Sell  Many health food supplements  Pure food products  Unpasteurized honey  Organic potatoes  50 lb. bag, red or white  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  KNIGHT Mobile home, 2 bed-  rooms, with air conditioning, 10  x 46. Phone 886-2728.  Rust colored bed chesterfield  and chair. Excellent condition.  $100. Phone 885-2096.   1 chesterfield suite, $55; 1 electric fridge, $50; 2 kitchen tables  $20; 4 chairs; floor polisher $10;  baby high chair, jolly jumper;  car bed, $10 for works; 1 chest  of drawers $5; Phone 886-7201.  Chesterfield and matching chair,  4 years old, medium blue color,  excellent condition. Phone 886-  2816 after 5 p.m.  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For almost every need  Also  Lime, Fertilizer, Peat Moss  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Electric range, 40", good condition. Phone 886-2348.  New, 544 ft. of 1 x 6 spruce, 16  ft. length, 1 side primed with  aluminum paint. $60. One sale  only. Phone 886-7559.  Lady's bike, $20; Philco washer  $50; utility trailer, $45;. 23"  Fleetwood TV $50; Chesterfield  and chair,  $15. Phone 886-2690.  1969, CL350 Honda. Phone 886-  2725.   1 Girl Guide uniform, size 10;  1 Brownie uniform size 8. Ph.  886-2604.  Canadian washer-spindiier, $40.  Phone 886-7054.   New Scandanavian teak furniture. Also color TV. Phone 886-  7466.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Crushed oats $1.95  Lay mash 2.35  Pig mash 2.30  Valley Hay $1 bale  Washington Ai-falfa  Phone  886-7572  Pratt Road Gibsons  FULLER   BRUSH  Judi Hewitt  886-7408  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330.  Seehell  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  Head of Wnarf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  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, J386-7123  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  24 x 66 double width mobile  home. Reduced for quick sale.  Phone after 6 p.m., 885-2153.  Boys English Glider bike, excellent condition. $29. Phone 886-  2551. .  Chinchillas, 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 ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Pb.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  WANTED  Timber,   any   quantity,   fir  .or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  Catch 22 is hard as a diamond,  cold to the touch and brilliant to,  the eye.        '  1961  Hillman  engine for parts.  Phone 886-2467 anytime.   Used cement mixer in good condition- Phone 886-7559.  Clothes dryer in good condition.  Phone 886-7582.  BOATS FOR SALE  For    complete    information   on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance;    claims   and   adjust  moots,   contact   Captain   W.   Y  Higgs,   Marine  Consultant.   Box  .339    Gibsons.   Phones   886-9546  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1968 Ford V2 ton pickup, 20,000  miles, top shape. Reasonable.  Also set of Brophy camper jacks  Phone 886-2539 or 886-9392.  ;  1963 Dodge 2 door hardtop. 318,  automatic, in good condition.  Cheap. Pihone 886-2983.  . 1962 Pontiac, A.T., P.S., recently  put on new tires, generator,  muffler and tail pipe. $150. Ph  886-9352.,   '68 Volvo 144S, automatic, radio  studded new snow tires. Pihone  886-7466.  PETS  Home wanted for male kitten.  Phone 886-7710.  Poodle clipping ami bathing in  your home or mine, at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  Phone 885-9797.  fflRRENT  Comes up like thunder. Marvellously impressionistic and real.  Catch 22.  1 bedroom apartment, centrally  located. Pensioner preferred.  Call 112-987-5414.    3 room furnished house on beach  immediate occupancy. $75 a  month.  Phone 886-7109.  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.  Orange   Road:   9.5   acres  with  very good possibilities. Try your  oiffer 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. -Coin-fir at $6,600.  886-2481  Invest in this property that has  just been subdivided, ready for  "resale in the spring, 2-J_ 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 garr  age. 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. standaards, 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 for a look around inside,  which is immaculately maintain-  edTAct Now!  Rosamund Road:  Ask  our Mr.  ��� White about.a small lot (70 x  110) ideal for mobile home type  of residence.  Redrooffs Road: Some good sized lots on paved road, bus service, hydro, etc.  100 x 500, partly cleared, drive  way in. $5,000.  173 x 500, nice trees, road -allowance one side, $5,500.  . Waterfront  lots  in the  same  area ��� $10,000.  Georgia Bluff: View lot, level,  some trees, handy to park and  beach. Only $4950 with $1500 dn.  bal. $40 per month at $y2% 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 supply. Seclusion without isolation.  Excellent potential for development. 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  Mobile Home 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 Vernons  886-2887 or 886-2894  RITZ MOTEL ��� Rates by day,  or week. Commercial and crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Elec-;  trie heat. 886-2401, Gibsons.  Port Mellon mill worker would  appreciate room and board in  private home. Please contact  Box 2047 and leave phone number.  YFROrCOPVlNG  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Coast News ��� while you wait.  FALL SPECIALS  Gilbsons Rural, 8.21 acres, al-  . ready 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 in  basement. Buy this one/ Only  $20,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  100' waterfrontaige lot, very  private, good1 moorage, etc. Level, good building site. Priced to  sell. $8800.  Lorrie Girard:   886-7244 or 886-  7760.  SECRET COVE  90' waterfrontage, good cottage site, excellent investment,  close to Marina. Protected moorage.  GOWER POINT  4:86 acres, nicely treed, gentle sloping property, with many  good homesites-, 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. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015  PROPERTY FOR SALE     ~"~  Large level view lot at Langdale, all facilities. Price greatly reduced for quick sale. Phone  886-2591.  ..;  NO DOWN PAYMENT REQUIRED. New 2 bedroom home,  view lot. Appliances included.  Phone 886-7466.  2 large panoramic south west  yiew lots. Gower Point. R. W.  Vernon. 886-2887.  ROOM & BOARD WANT��       FUELS  SUNSHINE COAST  ENTERPRISES  Alder wood, any length, $20 coed  Phone 886-9988.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  YOU ARE INVITED!  Sat., Oct. 23 ��� S.C. Golf & Country Club Trophy presentation,  dinner and dance. 6:30 to ?? Be  siire and come.  Mon., Oct. 25 ������ Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary bridge tourn. 7:30  p.m., Bsmt Health Centre, 'Gibsons.  WELCOME WOODS: Beautifully  treed level lot 125' x 200' Ideal  for that summer hideaway. ACT  NOW!  $2,200 with half cash.  SECHELT: Delightful year  round beadh level hope on 1  ac. Get away from the City and  enjoy the peacetfulness of country living with all amenities.  Bring ALL offers to $34,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nicely  treed acre close to beach, water  power* and phone at property.  Only $5,000 makes this a terrific  buy.  GIBSONS: Have you heard  about this cozy cottage on a-  view lot for only $6,500 cash?  Worth looking into. See us today.  Select location! New, modern  2 bdrm cottage, all electric.  Panoramic view from aU sides.  Attractive terms on $39,000.  LISTINGS WANTED  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES   OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING S.PPUE*  Sechelt.   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor you.  building needs  Movie News  Can an average family really  find true happiness with a pet  duck that has a special talent  for laying eggs with yolks of  solid gold? If you want to find  out see Webfoot Waddle,- a fine  feathered Pekin discovery at  Gibsons Twilight Theatre next  week. The picture is The $1,000,-  000 Duck.  This week up to Friday you  can see Willie Wonka and the  Chocolate Factory which is  classified as entertainment for  the whole family.  For Saturday, Sunday, Monday  and Tuesday the restricted Catch  22 based on the Joseph Heller  hovel will see Arthur Garfuntoel  and Alan Aricin head an all-star  cast in this, at times, hilarious  film.  You'can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columriar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons .��� Ph. 886-2622 Pizzas for young folk  Pizza seetmis-to be the young  crowd snack. TDhis savory dish  of Itaflia.1 origin was introduced  on this continent following the  Second World War. Ready-made  pizzas may be purchased uncooked, from re_i-gerated coun--  ters in supermarkets, or made-  to-order, from take-out pizzerias  or restaurants, or those who  wish to make a pizza quickly  there a-re basic mixes available.  However, the home economists  at Clanada AgriciufttiUTe,. Ottawa,  have provided their recipe for  those who wish to make the  whole pizza at home.  For the uninitiated folks, pizza  is Italian for pie. However, it  has come to be* synonymous with  a special open pie whose crust  is a yeast dough. The dough is  patted into a circle, covered  with a highly seasoned tomato  sauce and a cheese topping, with  one or more kinds of meat and  vegetables to dress it up. The  , crust may be made from a recipe for white bread, using the  amount of dough equivalent to  half a loaf of bread. A tea biscuit crust thinly rolled is another possibility, but a yeast  crust is more authentic.  A purchased spaghetti sauce  makes a satisfactory quick  sauce. Each pizza may have a  different topping, or one half a  pizza may diiiffer from the other  half. The family members  should be pleased to taste various combinations and voice  their preferences in time for the  next party- The usual cheeses  are grated Canadian-made Italian types such as Parmesan,  Romano and Mozzarela; old  (Canadian cheddar may be substituted if desired but the flavor is hardly in keeping with  (this typical Italian specialty.  1 While the pizza is hot, it is cut  into pie-shape wedges. Pizzas  freeze satsifactorily when frozen  before baking.  CRUST  1 tablespoon sugar  % cup lukewarm water   -  1 package dry yeast  3 cups biscuit mix  1 tablespoon oil.  Dissolve sugar in water and  sprinkle in yeast. Let stand 10  Plan coffee party  ��� Roberts Creek Hospital auxiliary monthly meeting Oct. 4 in  St. Aidan's Church Hall arranged to hold a coffee party in  Roberts Creek Library on Dec.  10. Plans were also made for  catering to a wedding at Sechelt.  The next meeting on Nov'. 8  will be a dinner meeting in the  Peninsula Hotel commencing at  7 o'clock on Nov. 8. The auxiliary asks all,who donate clothing to the Thrift Shop to make  sure that such goods are clean  and saleable.  minutes and stir in biscuit mix.  Knead slightly and roll or pat in  one 12-ihch circle. Place on  greased cookie stheet or pizza  pan. Brush with oil. Makes 1  crust.  TOMATO SAUCE  1 cup chopped onion  4 cloves garlic, crushed  1 tablespoon butter  1 28-ounce can tomatoes  1 5-J_ ounce tomato paste  V/-l teaspoons salt  2 teaspoons sugar  1 tablespoon crushed  oregano  ^4 teaspoon crushed chili peppers  Saute onion and garlic in- butter until onion is transparent.  Add remaining ingredients arid  simmer uncovered until thick  (about 30 minutes) stirring occasionally. Makes 4 cups, enough  for 4 12-inch pizzas. Spread 1  cup on crust. Refrigerate or  freeze remaining sauce.  TOPPING  V_ cup (2 ounces thinly) sliced  pepperoni  2 cups  (8 ounces)  sliced sau-  teed mushrooms  Yz cup grated Mozzarella cheese  V4 cup grated Parmesan cheese  Place pepperoni and mush-;  rooms on top of sauce and spring  kle with cheese. Bake about 20  minutes at 425 deg. F. Makes 1  12-inch pizza, enough for 2 main  dish servings or 4 serving�� as  a snack.  In place of pepperoni use one  of the following: 4 ounces sau-  teed ground beef seasoned with  salt and pepper; y2 pound (about  .7) browned sausages, cut in  thirds; 1 cup (4 ounces) thinly  sliced weiriers; 1 2-ounce can  anchovies, chopped; 2 ounces  thinly sliced salami.  In place of mushrooms use  one of the following: 1 cup sau-  teed m-uchrooms and Vz cup  green pepper strips; lA cup sliced olives; 2 tablespoons chopped  onion; 3 medium peeled! sliced  tomatoes; Vz cup onion rings;  8 to 10 sliced cherry tomatoes.  In place of Parmesan, cheese  use -V4 cup igrated Romano  cheese, and in place of Mozzarella and Parmesan cheese use  V/2 cups (6 ounces) grated old  Canadian Cheddar cheese.  For informaton, and more  ways., to use all kinds- of Canadian made cheeses send for your  free copy of the booklet 'Cheese'  publication 1396 to the Information Division, Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa,  K1A 0C7.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Overcome  5. Imitator -  9.  Gantry"  11. Store event  12. Sloan  .Wilson's  "A "  (2wds.)  15. Harem  . room  16. Lady rabbit  17.MissVicki's  husband  18. Half, a score  19. In  opposition  20. Resident  -7(suff.)  2l:Cbntrived  -22.. Wild pig  23. Discard  26. Masculine  27. At that  point  28. Turf  29. Increase  engine  ���  ��� speed (si.)  30. Cape -  cottage  31. Astern  34.Before  35. Regret  36. Mar's  -   .  realm.  37. Shakespeare's  "The "  (2 wds.)  40. Beef fat  41. Cov..t.ze  42. Roil  call  reply .  43. Feat  DOWN  1. Inebriate  2. Baffle  3. Jordan's  capital  4. Egyptian  solar deity  S.Colorado  resort city  6. Buddy  7. Euphoria  8. Musical  event  10. Railroad  porter  13. Source  14. Corundum  21. Face Today's Answer  (si.)  22. Naughty  23. Disseminate  24. Hold  dear  25. Part  of IRS  26. Unpretentious  28. Acidulous  30. Greek  island  31. Cognizant  hhhhq bbsb  hog. s_-0 age  HEB   HHH   HBH  HSB __Bt_n  Hi___a__ hc-SHS,  East] nH_c I  bdd isHH mea  C___a   SHE   QBBI  fO_3C._0__t-I---i.C3US  aBna    doeih  32. Untrue  33. Brought  to bay  38. Thrice  (Lat)  39. Williams  Gibsons St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary Oct. 6 meeting Tsaw  four new memibers welcomed by  Mrs. Mason. They were Mrs.  Joan Covey, Miss Clem Cruick-"  shank, Mrs. Marg Langdale and  Mrs. Emmaline Davis.     ...."������  Volunteer chairman, Mrs. G.  Richards reported the auxiliary  shop, would 'be opened in the  hospital foyer about Nbv. 2 and  will also serve as an information desk for visitors." A cart  will be taken from room to room  with a variety of small articles  for purchase by patients.  Mrs. G. Davis and. Mrs. H.  TWhiting reporting on the first  bridge tourney of this season on  Sejpt. 27 had nine tables playing  and first prize winners were  Mrs. Whiting and Mrs. Davis  with Mrs. L. Peterson and Mrs.  L. Parr, second The door prize  New type of  Ottawa cheque;  design changed  If you're one of the six million  Canadians who will be receiving  a cheque from the federal government this month, look for a  new design, a new color and the  recently adopted federal symbol.  The new look was announced by  the Hon. James Richardson, min  ister of supply and services and  receiver general for Canada.  "Federal governiment cheques  were changed for some very  good reasons," the minister said  "The new cheques are designed  in such a, way that will make.  them extremely difficult for an  unqualified recipient to cash."  Mr. Richardson added that the  change also represents a major  advance, in the standardization  of sizes and colors of all cheques  issued by the Government of-  Canada.  The new-style cheque will  have a light green background  and the bar and maple leaf federal- logo will appear on the upper left hand corner; Two larger maple leafs will also appear  in the background design.  .:_ The new card cheques will be  mailed early next week while  paper cheques in the new, design  will be introduced in April of  1972.  '  was won by Mrs Matthews. The  next bridge will be held Oct. 25  at 7:30 p.un*. in the Health Centre basement, Gibsons.  Thanks were extended to Mrs.  Butler of Kay Butler Realty for  her -generous offer to assist with  advertising space to publicize  auxiliary activities; to Ken  Strange for two silver cups for  winners  of the highest aggre-  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.       7  gate scores during the auxiliary  bridge season and to John Harvey of Flowerlaine Florists for  the donation of a beautiful Italian   glass   vase   for  a  'bridge  prize. Since it is not the auxiliary policy to seek donations  from merchants such donations  are appreciated.  The next auxiliary meeting  will take place Nov. 2 in the  basement of the Health Centre.  CLOSED  SUNDAY and MONDAY  until further notice  INN Gibsons  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  PHONE 886-2827  EV__.NINGS at 8 '       "  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  Oct. 20, 21, 22  Sa��., Oct. 23  MATINEE AT 2 p.m.  &,*.'." _L-,___- ^iy%^K '���$  '7'.����__!__��� mm __ '-mi'Lxi'"      ��'-���_  ���~~i  mu  m  FALE SALE  CONTINUES  at  1   Helens Fashion Shoppe  p  FORTREL PANT SUITS     ie���*��* C 9 7 flfl  SPECIAL..^>_(_i # %\J\J  SLIP ON FORTRR PANTS COQC  SLIMS   ^>Oe^_/  SMUGGLE GOWMS $4.95^ $5.95  Come in and see All our Specials  Helens Fashion Shoppe  GIBSONS ��� 886-9941  mmmmmmmmmmmmmsm  m  Entertainment  for the Whole Family  Sat., Sun., Hon., Tues.  Oct. 23,24, 25, 26  at 8 p.m.  RESTRICTED ��� No admittance to persons under 18.  Warning: Some nudity, disgust and violence  B.C. Film Classifier  NEXT WEEK  FROM DISNEY  LOVERS  4 OTHER STRANGERS  WHY NOT GET YOUR SNOW TIRES NOW?  AVOID THE RUSH AND THE SLUSH  IN STOCK -  B. F. Goodrich TRAILMAKERS  Goodyear SUBURBANITES  Dunlop SILENT TRACTION  TRAILMAKERS  4 ply NYLON  SUBURBANITES  4 ply NYLON  C78 x 13  C78 x 14  E78 x 14  F78 x 15  SILENT TRACTIONS  BELTS)  $25.68   F78 x 14          _         _    $22.00   E78 x 14... $26.70  $22.10   G78 x 14                         $26.00   F78 x 14 $27.78  $24.18   700 x 13 .... $21.00   G78 x 14       $30.19  $21.00   F78 x 15        $23.00   H78 x 15   $31.03  Inquire about sizes not advertised  Wide Oval Retreads - $19.95    Retreads (Reg.) $15.45 - $15.95  REMEMBER! ONLY 10 WEEKS TO CHRISTMAS  COASTAL TIRES  CHARGEX  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-27M 8       Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  For your printing Ph, 886-2622  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  Municipal Voters List  Notice is bereby given that a Court of Rivis-on will -sit at  the Municipal Hall, Seehelt, on the second day of November  next from the hour of ten o'clock until the Jhour of, twelve  o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of hearing land determining any application on the part of any person to be.  added to the list of voters, and remove (any names incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised (by the Court  of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December, 1971.  E. T. RAYNER,  Clerk.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  VOTERS LIST  COURT OF REVISION  10 a.m. .November 1,1971  Public notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will be field on Monday, November 1, 1971, at 10 a.m. in the  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. for the  purpose of hearing any complaints respecting the list of  voters for this Village Municipality which closed at 5 p.m.,  September 30, 1971, and to correct, revise or alter (the list.  The list, so corrected and certified by the Court,.will be  used for the annual elections in December, 1971, and subsequent elections or submissions, until a new annual list is prepared and certified in accordance with the Municipal Act.  October 7, 1971.  David Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that a Court of (Revision  will be held at:���  Regional Board Chambers, Davis Bay  Monday, November 1, 1971, a��10:00 a.m.  to hear complaints or correct and revise the Preliminary  Lists of Electors for:���      ��  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  The Court of Revision may:���  a. Correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein; or  b. Add the names of electors omitted from the lists; or  c. Strike out the names of persons from the list who are  not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from voting; or  d. Correct any manifest error therein.  A copy of the above cited Preliminary Lists are posted, for  public inspection purposes, upon the notice board as follows:  Electoral Area  Covered  A  A  A  B  C  D  E  F  Posted Location  Garden Bay Post Office  Egmont Post Office  Madeira Park  Post Office  Halfmoon Bay Store  Regional District Office  Roberts Creek Post Office  Twin Creek Lumber  Hopkins Landing Post Office  Complete preliminary lists of all Electoral Areas are also  open for inspection by the public at the (Regional District  Office, Davis Bay.  Dated October 8, 1971. G. E. Girard  Assistant Secretary-Treasurer.  Mainly  (By ED   THOMSON)  Picture this: You'sre on your  way up the ramp; at Gbsons  wharf, chilled, tired1 and soaked  to v the skin afite-f a tough day in  front of. the camera out on the  chops of the Sound, tossing,  around in Smitty's boat, John  Hemy, when some joker sticks  his head through the railing  above to sarcastically comment,  "Hey bud, as a beachco_h*bei;  you're a heck of a poor - amateur!"  What would you do?  Well, Bruno Gemssi, male lead  in the CBC'�� production The  Beachcomber, now being filmed  on. location in and about Gibsons,, had the choice of throttling the guy with his bare hands'  (well in keeping with his current  TV role) or ignoring the ill-timed  remark altogether.  He chose the latter, and along  with the technical crew, coi_tinu-  ed the way up to the company's  quite comfortable pn-location  headquairters, the former B.C.  Liquor Commission store at the  head of the wharf, transformed  into a restaurant, Molly's Reach,'  for the filming of the first seven  episodes of The: l-eac-icomber.  What the- man on the _ wharf  did not know was that Gerussi  had actually logged on this coast  before the call of radio and his  departure for the east in 1953.  Bruno still considers himself a  good logger at that though a bit  rusty, a-l of which -ends an added note of realismi to his role  as Nick.  Seated comfortably on a converted barber's chair in front of  the cast's shared, ibniightlylighted  make-up mirror, Gerussi relaxed  long enough to give an account  Your Horoscope!  Horoscope for the next week  (By TEENT VABBO)  ABIES - March 21 to April Z% .*.,-.������."  A pleasant experience is in store for  you in the next few weeks. -Tour bright  and happy - disposition has not- gone  unnoticed among your circle of acquaintances.  TAURUS - Aprl 81 to May 20 , X  Things are rather good in Taurus right  now. There's a Vmixed-up" . aspect  showing, but this should leave you by.  the end: of next week. Stick to WW*^  and'don't listen to rumors.  GEMINI - May 21 to Jane 80  A most perplexing problem may be  facing you. The best thing astrological-  ly to do is WAIT! The answer wiU  come   in   a   most   surprising   manner  later  on. >  CANCEB - June 21 to July 21 .���.  Everything should be smoothing out  well in your daily life right now.  Mountains that seemed pretty high.  wil probably turn out to be merely  mole hills. .���'''.  LEO - July 22 to August 21  This is definitely one of the lucky periods of your ife. Treat it wisely and  you should gain great rewards. The  opportunity for investment wiU present: itself ��� seek professional help  here. ������' ��� 77  ���   ������ Si  *:.  VKBGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  You may be feeling rather rebelUous  at this time, unwilling to accept routine. Take it day by day and let the  mood pass, as it win. There's lots more  in life for those who look on the  bright side. Your friends will help.  IJBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22 .__  den path', at this time. The tempta?  tions may be great, but this is no time  to  leave  the  'straight  and narrow.'  SCORPIO - Oet. 23 to Nov. 21     i  Things, are .getting better and better  each week for persons born under this  sign. Xn a couple of weeks you'll have1  everything   in   the   zodiac   'going   for  you' ��� make the most but of this:  SAGITTARIUS   -   Nov.   22   to   Dec.   20  Sagittarius persons may find themselves 'caught between two fires' this  next. week. It would be wise to take  no aggressive action, as whatever you  do is liable to be wrong. Bide your',  time! ��� ���:  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19,  A good aspect for business dealings is  indicated for Capricorn this next week.  Your intuition is the best guide to business success at this time.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18  There's a strange set of aspects surrounding-the solar sign., of Aquarius  that may be most: perplexing. This  should clear up quickly, but may leave  you a little "lost" at present.       7  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  The big question right now in Pisces,'  is your age. If you are over 60, that is,  born before 1911, you shouldn't have  any trouble at all. If you're younger,  you may have some "adjusting" to do.  (Copyright 1971 to Trent Varro  AU rights reserved)  ITVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER   FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERV1CF  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  ���' __�����. I   _mfc  r i- T i i   ^  people  oughly sure of himself, without  being the least bombastic: He  admits, ''he's a big boy now,"  ver almost twenty years,ago. '.-.  The star of the Beachcomber  is most knowledgeable and tlior-  of hims_ilf since leaving Vaiiicou-  qu.ite capable of hariidlihig Geriissi." This figureis, as he emerged from a su-ccess-ul background  in radio, to again click equally  well in television. In between,  camera takes he continued to  record'his hour and three-quarter radio show; "Gerussi" until  its termination Sept. 12. This  five-a-week rio-script informal  talk _!how has1 been a morning  feature of the CBC national and  regional networks for the past  four years. It is now going on 25  years since Bruno crashed tKe  barrier oh CBC radio and TV,  with timev out for theatrical  tours and .a personal appearance stint at Vancouver Festival  in 1959. He? is constantly on the  go, and with it, has learned1 to ���  adapt . himself to any circumstances or situation.  Unlike so many other Canadians in the performing arts, Gerussi is welLcontent to remain on  this side of the border. By way  of relaxation, he has become a  very proficient cabinet maker  and at present in the odd spare  time, is turning his hand to the  making-of his own furniture in  the comfortable Seclusion of the  John Black's summer cottage at  Roberts Creek, wthere he is quar  tered.  In the crowded makeup room  just off the restaurant set, during the interview, people oontinu  ed to mill around but Bruno on  his barber-chair throne, went  right ahead with his- makeup detail, glanced occasionally, at his  script, juggled a cup of coffee  and still managed to squeeze in  this interview.  A competent no-nonsense pro  and a thoroughly likeable down-  to-earth guy on camera and off  ��� that's Bruno Gerussi.  a-X-_��tV> >' .**..��>&;:���'>  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Legion 109 LA.  RUMMAGE and BAKE SALE  SATURDAY, OCT. 30 - 10 a.m. -1 pm.  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  REFRESHMENTS  <WW��MWW<��AWWWWMW��^^'  ANNUALSTEAk-IN  SWDAY, OCT. 23  7:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m. sittings  ��� .���   ���  GOURMET PRIME RIBS  LEGION HALL, SECHELT  Special Hors d-oeuvre served in waiting area prior to  and after dinner  Tickets $3.25  See Lion Keith Duffy for tickets ��� Days, 886-2201  Night 885-9806  FAJTHICN NEW/  To bring out the gypsy in your  soul are ruffled dresses' with  capes or boleros, skirts thai;  float just above the ankle paired  with blouses baring am expanse  of midriff. Or, try a forties look  in a trenchcoat made from water repellent cotton vistram.  Very feminine is a crocheted  suit of 100% cotton yarn.  A feminine custom too is em  broidered cottons, butteitflies  flitting to and fro, polka dots in  free fall, strawberry patches on  fields of white, flower gardens  growing in wild albandon. Extremely fetching when combined  with upito-the-ihinute styles:  And "a fibre that is both modern and traditional is- cotton.  Cotton is ariore than 7,000 years  old' but is finished with the most  recent process available. .  GIIM0RF5 VARIETf SHOP  SEWING NEEDS. BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt. Ph. 885-D341  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITYPATTERNS  ���_-N_M-^__-^_M-Hi_M-M-_H--^-M_M__^-^H__H__^-M-B-^-_Mi_M_i-^-M--M--Mi^-w  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  your  'The Saratoga,   .  S bedrooms, 1066 sq. ft  Why pay rent for sub-standard quarters when you can Invest in a spacious,  beautifully-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.  HMSTUIOOD HMUS  Westwood Building Systems Ltd., New Westminster  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  HIGHWAY 101, R.R. 1, GIBSONS  rh. 8S6-2417 TWO 80 FOOT glue laminated  Douglas Fir.:gird*e_s; are loaded  at the finishing plant in Burnaby  for near-1000 male road trip to  Nass River bridlge site in no-rtih-  western British Columbia. Four,  other 93 foot girders for ithe main  span will' be Shipped about September 15.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  63^ each  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS'  mi\n\\ii\\nn\nMntt\\\i\\iw\n\wnn\tt\nuuunnu\mttffluti)  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper)  Wi. 886-2622  An editorial on education costs  by Fred Allnutt in the Local 297  Guardian.  A detailed study of this province's education system has  proven beyond a doubt that the  Bennett government's formula  for 'financing education costs, is  far from equitable. The study  made by two B.C.. school trustees association researchers,  Walter Sawad-sky and Norman  Robinson, has revealed what  many concerned citizens have  suspected for a long time. If you  live in an outlying area, such  as the Sunshine Coast, a school  district that has a relatively  small school population spread  over a large area, you pay more  and your children receive an  inferior standard of education.  A report on the study published in the Vancouver Sun of  March 29, 1971 and for anyone  who took time to wade through  it, it makes crystal clear that  residents of the Sunshine Coast  as well as of most other school  districts away from ' the high  density areas are being badly  short-changed in what is without  a doubt the most important commodity your tax dollar buys ���  Education.  The study which is 77 pages  long and took nine months to  prepare states that the school  districts offering the; widest variety of educational programs  and so-called frills actually man  r  WORLD TRAVEL SERVICE  OF CANADA LIMITED  1114 DAVIE STREET, VANCOUVER, B.C.  LLOYD'S  ..g  '������__'  I  ANNOUNCES  THE APPOINTMENT OF  George McNicoll  OF  SUNNYCREST M6m ��� GIBSONS, B.C.  PHONES ��� 88G-9020 OR 886-7218  AS OUR  Sunshine Coast Sales Representative  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BY-LAW No. 57  A By-law to amend By-law No. 6, The Sunshine Coast,  Regional District Building By-law, 1967.  Citation: This By-law may be citeo. as By-law No. 57, the  Sunshine Coast Regional District Building By-law Amendment By-law, 1971. <  Amendment: By-law No. 6 is amended by the addition of a  new section numbered 2A as follows:  .^  V~2A 1. SWI_V_3V_1NG POOLS  (a) A swimming pool shall be enclosed with an adequate  ifence which shall be not less than four feet in height*  (b) Any gate in the fence shall be self-latching and the  latch shall be on the inside of the enclosure anjd  maintained: in working order at all times.  (c) The location of the swimming pool shall meet the  requirements���*. and provisions of the Regional District  iZoning,By-law .in respect of setback requirements1.  7(d) A ''swimming pool" shall include any constructed  pool used or intended to be used for swimming, bathing or wading which is over 20 inches in depth-.  READ A FIRST TIME this 30th day of September, 1971  RJBAD A SECOND TIME this 30th' day of September, 1971  READ A THIRD TIME this 30th day of September, 1971  Take notice that the above is a true copy of a proposed bylaw to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District Building  By-law 1967.  Dated at Davis Bay this 13th day of October, 1971.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary.  r scene  age to spend less. The school  districts that are hardest hit financially are operating alt high  costs because of geography  and/or climatic conditions.  High density districts such as  the Fraser Valley, Southern  Vancouver Island arid the Okan-  agan give the best education at  the lowest cost, while Vancouver  Island West, Ocean Falls, Queen  Charlotte,* Lillooet, Lake Cowi-  chan, Fort Nelson, Sechelt,  Ladysimith, Howe Sound and  Gulf Islands all found that operating costs far exceeded the  province's agreed share and had  to obtain additional funds to supply minimum service to their  residents.  The formula based on the average cost of educating 20 secondary students or three elementary ones, works quite well for  high density districts where a  large number of pupils can be  cared for in a relatively small  number of schools but in a district such as the Sechelt district  where the small number of pupils are spread out over such a  large area, the finance formula  simply does not provide enough  money to ensure that our schools  will have the necessary staff and  equipment to provide our children with an education on a par  to that received in city schools.  As in so many other cases, those  of us living outside the high density city areas are forced to pay  through the nose for an inferior  product. 7 ' , ���  '; The finance formula introduced in 1969 supposedly to  bring equal education opportunities to all school districts in the  province Was obviously not done  its job. If the Socred government  bad done its job, it would have  been the first to admit the shortcomings- of the pdian and have introduced changes to enable it to  do what it was allegedly intended to do in the first place.  Our provincial government  however sits in stony silence  like same smug Buddha waiting  patiently for, the public clamor  to become so loud that it dare  ignore it no longer, and then  with disdain it will throw a few  crumbs to the populace to appease them. Perhaps the promise of another road?  Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  See your favorite sporting events  IN COLOR AND COMFORT  at SUNNYCREST MOTEL  DAYTIME OR EVENINGS  Bring the family & friends ��� Coffee, etc. available  FOR RESERVATIONS Phone 886-9920  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  tou'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Saturday Oct. 23  9-30 to 1.30 a.m.  Music by THE PENN KINGS  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  WHERE TO GO  IF YOU HAVE A  PROBLEM.  All enquiries and discussions held in strict confidence  HEROIN  Narcotic Addiction Foundation of B.C.  2524 Cypress Street, Vancouver  Night calls  4:30p.m.to 8:30a.m. 738-4014  OTHER DRUGS  The House  1040 West 7thAvenue, Vancouver  24 hourphone  732-3301  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  Hon. D.L. Brothers, Q.C, Minister of Education-Chairman LETTERS  Editor: I would like to bring to  the public's attention, the deplorable condition of our own  Seaview Cemetery. Having visited the cemetery a day ago, I  was shocked to find the lack of  maintenance around the grave-  sites, both old and new. Surely  somehow the township could  spare the necessary funds to  keep the grounds in at least reasonable condition, as it is a very  small aorea and very sacred to  a great many people, as some of  the well maintained plots seem  to show. And these, I might add,  are a mere handful.  I myself took the liberty of  clearing away salal, ivy, blackberries, grass, etc., from a number of headstones which had not  seen sunshine in quite some time  Undoubtedly "there are relatives  who have moved from the area,  or passed- away, or simply do  not give a damn, but this is certainly no excuse to turn such a  restful cemetery into a 'boot-hill'  as it now appears.  With the employment situation  as it is at present one would  think a part time gardener at  least, would not break the back  of the area treasury. To watch  GIBSONS and DISTRICT  Chamber of Commerce  MEETING, MONDAY, OCT. 25  COAST INN AT 7:00 p.m.  ERIC HENSCH, Speaker  SUBJECT ��� RECREATIONAL PROSPECTS  PRE - INVENTORY  SALE  CHILDREN'S CLOTHING -8 yrs. and up  SUMMft PURSES ��� ODDMENTS IK JEWEIPY  HOVELTIES- GIFTS, etc ��� HP TO 50% OFF  ARTIST SUPPLIES-  CANVAS BOARDS, PAINTS, BRUSHES, CHARCOAL  SPRAYS, etc - MWNEY'S and RDEVfS  HALLOWE'EN-  CANDIES, MASKS, COSTUMES, etc  Gilmore's Variety Shop  885-934,,  SECHELT, B.C.     ����  ?__b__bb__i_i]qi_]  the summer youth program  standing around the highway  playing with- maehettes, it seems  only reasonable that at least one  of these people could be assigned to t'his task doesn't it?   .  A particularly sorrowful section is the balby area. Only one  is properly maintained. At least  someone cares. Another is the  veteran section. Is this all the  respect we can show these men?  It   certainly   seems  that   way!  Whoever is responsible for this  condition, must also have been  responsible for the zoning of the  GSbsons Rod and Gun club directly across the road. The entire situation must be a comedy  to visitors of the Sunshine Coast,  as to me that's exactly how it is.  How many times has a volley of  shot-gun or rifle fire interrupted  the private thoughts of a person  visiting   a   departed   relative?  God only knows, as this has happened to me twice in less than  a year.  This is a rapidly growing community. We are going to have  unfortunately, but certainly, a  good many more people buried  here. Just exactly how many  more years have to pass before  the persons with the jurisdiction  to enforce such a simple tasik,  will act? Graves without headstones in several cases are literally unmarked, as the wooden  markers are weathered so badly  as to be unrecognizable! Just  who is buried where? Something  has to be done if we want to include ourselves as civilized people.  It is not a matter of religion  or the responsibility of the sur-.  viving relatives. It is only a matter of comimon sense and respect for the dead, for the municipality to maintain this rapidly  expanding resting place, so that  we may at least not ibe embarrassed oif the conditions of our  only cemetery. Seeing is believing. Why not visit this boot hill  yourself. A few photographs  might open the eyes of the elders and produce some results.  When my battery runs down I  would like to be buried in Seaview, but if the conditions do not  change soon, I think I'll have to  pass. Anything would be more  beautiful than its present condition and three gun salute from  the local gun nuts. It certainly  is worth thinking about to those  of us wiho are alive. Some people must have a conscience!  ���ROY D. MaoFARLANE.  Editor: I wish to give a very  belated thank you all those who  CLEARANCE SALE  PRE-INVEHTORY SALE OF AIL STOCK  20% off all items  INCLUDING FISHING TACKUE ��� Rods, Reels, Lures, Nets, Crab Traps, etc.  SKIING EQUIPMENT ��� Skis, Boots, Poles, Gloves  CAMPING GBR; HUNTING KNIVES and POCKET KNIVES  HOCKEY EQUIPMENT ��� Sticks, Blades, Padded Gloves, Knee and Shin Guards  SOCCER SHOES; RUNNING SHOES  SN0WSH0ES; ROLLER SKATES  BOXING GLOVES; MUSCLE BUILDING EQUIPMENT  HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ��� Electrical Radios, Clocks; Dishes, Mops  TOOLS AND HARDWARE ��� Garden Supplies and Tools, Handles, Axes, Saws  CHAIN and CHAIN SAW Supplies; LUNCH KITS and TH!MOSES; TOYS  ��� -  A Wonderful Opportunity to purchase Christmas Gifts at Low Prices  Winston's Sporting Goods  s       Coast Newsy Oct. 20, 1971.  made Mae and M. Michel Pinus  and sons Yann and Marc, 11 and  6, ori their first visit to B.C. such  a happy one. Banticularly to the  personnel d-epartaient at Port  Mellon for their excellent tour,  also Mr. Wagema&ers of St.  Mary's Hospital for his tour of  the hospital and its new floor.  Both visiting parents met while  nursing in England. ,  Thanks also goes to the Medical Clinic for the. help given  when Marc was sick and had to  extend his holiday here for a  fifth week.  The visitors are now safely  back in their Paris home and  wish me to thank all their  friends on the Sunshine Coast  who gave them such generous  hospitality.  Mrs. Barbara Burns was our  next visitor. She is better known  as Barbara Greene on the BBC  and CBC. She started her coast  recording session in Sechelt by  taping Mr. Joe Gregson's memories in his 95th year. She travelled in the north country before returning to Toronto.  At present my sister Miss  Pauline Andrews is here from  Devon, England on her fourth  visit since 1962.  ���DOROTHY GREENE.  Editor: I wish to thank you for  the fine coverage that you gave  to the graduates of Elphinstone  Secondary School. We always  appreciate the interest shown by  you and your staff in the functions of the school1.  ���D. L. MONTGOMERY,  Principal.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  $100 funerals  can be ordered  At its recent executive meeting at the Vancouver Airport  Inn, the B.C. Funeral Services  Association agreed its members  will provide, on request, minimum services for $100.  "Most of our members have  always done this," C. E. Goheen  president of the B.C. Funeral  Service, explained. "We are  imesrely formalizing it arid making this official policy." ^  The association represents  most of the province's funeral  homes. He pointed out that the  $100 figure is $25 below the minimum advertised by some societies which charge $5 single and  $10 family me_nR>ership fees.  "Any member of the B.C. Funeral Service Association car-  provide the same service at lower cost and without any membership fee," Mr. Goheen said.  "We are not so presumptuous  as to dictate to others the form  a funeral should take. This is a  highly personal decision that  people should make for them  selves. Our role is to provide,  with dignity and consideration,  whatever services are requested."    ;T .;:���/������: 7-;  TO SEND CONDOLENCES  Ait the Sept: 30 Regional board  meeting Director Frank West of  Gower Point presented a motion  that condolencs be expressed to  the family of Alan A. Ec-dfbfd,  a volunteer fireman of Roberts  , Creek who died while fighting a  fire. The board also marked the  passing of Rolph Bremer of Oyster Bay, a memiber of the board  of variants. Chairmari Tyner requested the motion. '  CROWHURST APPLIANCE  SERVICE  FAST^YICE  REASONABLE RATES  ON SMALL APPLIANCES  PHONE 886-7775  1637 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Due fo increases in costs  Ann's Coiffures  (next to Co-op, Gibsons)  is forced \o announce a price increase  -Effective October 28, 1971  Phone 886-2322 for appointment  *^*0^^^^^^^^^^*0m0^^^^f^^^+0+*+^*^^^^**+tt^r*^^0*^rt*0*0m^*+r*mt*+^tT*^^t*+^tm^**^rm^rt+^^^i*^r*^^*^  BURST/NG with  BARGA/NS M  Mix & Match  Harding  Carpet Tiles  12 LOVELY COLORS-Self Stick  Rubber Cushion Back. Long Wearing.  Profel Polypropylene Fibre. Minimum  waste. Easy to clean 69c  sq. yd.  INSTALLED  9-95  Tip Toe  A Beautiful Shag Nylon, hard wearing,  Easy to maintain, 11 lovely colors  to choose from.  Installed price includes carpet,  underpad, labor, door trim.  GIBSONS ��� 886-9600 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  UPHOLSTERY  HAL & MAY AUBfN  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  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  INSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  ECHFLT TOWING & SALVAGE  I/TD. . ���  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  i ���'������������ ���  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  -   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  TASELLASHOP  adies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  ar ���  Yard Goods ��� Wool  1 and Staples���- Bedding  Linens  hi 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  -JOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  rt Mellon to Pender Harbour  )sed Refrigerators  for sale  ' Phone 886-2231  ' ^rom 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  '        ;  Res.   886-9949  ���������������������.������_������______������������__._^_____________________.  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  | SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  hcouver 5 Pb. 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  186-2938 885-9973  fl us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  , Containers available  MFG  WVV   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ���- Car, truck and boat  seats etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310    ,     ������' 886-9819  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  ^^^^^^^^^jtTxyTm^^lx^l\^^x^^^!^!!!!^mmamm^  NEED TIRES?  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  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lid.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  - BUILDING SUPPLIES ltd.  Everything for your building  .  needs  Free estimates  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  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  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beaoh Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & 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  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points.  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Jfalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse ���.  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * Va mile exercise track  ���* Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale,  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7729  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886r 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MACK'S NURSERV  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide' Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFffi Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials .or  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  wim-a-fti  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��������� 886-749$  Write  Box  709,  Gibsons,   BjC  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK      ,  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons, B.C.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph  886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  1 HR.  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMEIRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  ,;   BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTI-C TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  \t the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  -Machine   Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  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 886-2839  Evenings��� 886-7091  Uoua c&m&9  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  (Copyright)  Things   are   seldom   what  they  seem,  Skim milk, masquerades as  cream.  High lows pass as patent  leathers,  Jackdaws strut in peacock's  feathers.  So said Mrs. Cripps in Gilbert  and Sullivan's H.M.S. Pinafore.  The application of this warning  is all but universal. Sometimes  it applies to words or phrases  in legal documents.  A good example is the word  guarantee ��� guaranteed good  quality, all work guaranteed,  s etc. What do these phrases mean  legally? The answer is not  much. Under our law, generally,  all goods sold must be of good  quality, unless sold by special  aigreement, for example, that  they are as is, or mechanics spe-  . -cial.  The law requires that all labors riiust be performed in a  good manner, and at least equal  to the standard or average in the  trade  or profession  concerned.  The word guarantee is often  used to mean warranty which is  a collateral term of a contract.  An example of a warranty is:  "This engine warranted to run  10,000 hours without maintenance." The fact that guarantee  is erroneously used will not,  however, relieve the vendor or  warrantor from his obligations.  A breach of the so called1 guarantee may even be a breach of  a condition which will give rise  to an action) for cancellation* Of  the contract and damages.  A condition is a substantial essential term of a contract, such  as: "This pump will lift 5,000  gallons of water per minute to  a height of. 300 feet." The true  meaning of the word guarantee  is that one is obliging himself  to pay the debt of another if the  other does not pay. Incidentally  a guarantee must ibe in writing  ��� but a warranty or condition  need not be, and in fact the law  Often implies their existence.  It is not what a thing-is called  ��� it is what it is that counts.  Our law looks to the intent not  the form.  The conditional sale agreement and the bill' of sale are frequently confused and often misnamed. If goods are sold by'con-  ditional sale agreement for a  down payment and monthly payments, they may 'be seized by  the seller if a payment is missed. ��� If goods are sold without  such a provision they cannot be  seized, even if the buyer never  pays for them. The title on the  document evidencing the sale is  not conclusive. It doesn't matter  very much what the document  is called. The important matter  is whether there is provision for  seizure in the event of a payment being missed.  A chattel mortgage is not the  same is a conditional sale agreement.- In fact, it is the opposite.  A conditional sale agreement  passes possession but retains  title. A chattel mortgage passes  title but retains possession, for  example a car owner mortgaging his car to a finance company  Again what the document is  called is not important, in either  case there cam be a seizure.  An interim agreement for the  sale of land is, if properly worded, a perfected contract and  there is nothing interim afbout it.  If broken it can be the basis of  a lawsuit as can any other contract, despite the misleading  name.  A document entitled quit claim  deed is often not such at ail, but  is, in fact, an assignment, usually of a purchaser's interest  in an agreement for sale or, in  other words, it is a document  evidencing a sale of land. Properly, a quit claim deed is only  used when a purchaser under  an agreement for sale is deeding  back to the vendor, because he  cannot meet the payments and  the vendor, thereby, avoids the  delay and costs of a foreclosure  action.  What is a letter of intent? We  don't know what this means. If  properly worded it may be an  offer. If accepted, there would  be a contract.  Many unpleasant surprises  await those who deal with legal  documents containing strange  words or phrases. See a lawyer  before signing.  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  ��&(<%*_   WEDDINGS  "*������ PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  ''V SAlfUWIN S QU-  E. E. (MICKEY) C0E  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 277-9309  Brown Bros. Ford  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C. BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  ���High scores for the week:  Carol Kurucz 720 (280). Freeman Reynolds 784 (307).  Ladies: Virginia Reynolds- 601,  Carol Kurucz 720 (240, 280), Pat  Comeau 623 (275), Marybelle  Holland* 229, Marion Lee 656  (226, 231), Gloria Hostland 614  (242.  Gibsons A: Bill McGivern 709  (267), Dan Knowles 776 (289,  267), Mavis Stanley 672 (238,  225), Randy Boyes 633, Art Holden 658 Freeman Reynolds 784  (307, 248), Kris Josephson 617  (280), Dunstan Campbell 617, Colin Swinney 287, Frank Nevens  753 (289, 264), Evelyn MacKay  240.  Teachers:   Ed Gill  746  (284),  Bonnie McConnell 254 Rack Wray  622, Red Day 616, Rick Simpkins  613, Ar Holden 617.  Wed. 9 p.m.: Jim Druinmond  631 (255), Ditik B_a__e_na_i 607,  Roy Taylor 684 (250), Jack  Clement 605 Bab Benson 647  Teddy Benson 618 (265).  Thurs. Nite: Rick Simpkins  624,' Kevin Prbkopenko 638 (264)  Lome Gregory 750 (260), Harold  Jorgenson 640 (272), Art Holden  678 (250), Buzz Graham 615, Ben  Prest 604.  Bantams: Clint Suveges 261,  Rick Delong 454 (299), Gerry  McConnell 367 (206), Cathy Star  2&1 (167), Sandra Whiting 331  (174).  Juniors: Kevin Prokopenko 682  (301, 424), Kim Rracewell 528  (204), Leigh Wolverton 505, Val-  ma- Scugham 443 (176), Elin Vedoy 454 (154), Randi Hansen 382  (144).  JASPER THE BEAR  AC  ***W'i.J-  Li  "Canada Savings Bonds are worth storing too!"  12     Coast News, Oct. 20, 1971.  Rugby team  in big win  On Sat., Oct. 16, Elphinstone  senior boys rugby team defeated Templeton 48-0. This was  the Cougars first win in three  starts. They lost their first game  to Magee- 14-0 and tied their  second game 4-4 to Wdndemere  In their 48-0 win on Saturday,  tries were scored by Bob Solmik  (21), Brett Cryderman (2), Tom  Blain (2), Gary Sluis (1), Steve  Littlejohn (1) and John Crosby  (1).  John Crosby also, converted  three of the tries while Tom  Blain rounded out the conversions with one.  The Cougars' next game is  Thursday, Oct. 21 against Argyle Secondary from North Vancouver. Probable game time will.  be about 2 p.m. so that all the  students at Elphinstone can witness their Cougars in action:  Come out and support your  team.  On Saturday, Oct. 26, Elphinstone Rugby team will' travel  to Ambleside Park in West Vancouver to play Hillside Secondary.  Here are some facts about  rugby:  A try is worth 4 points; a convert is worth 2 points; a penalty  kick or field goal is worth 3  points. ;  In rugby in order to score a  try the ball. must be touched  down behind the goal line. The  convert is then kicked from a  point parallel to the side line  running  through  this point.  A BOND SELLER  Newcomer to the B.C. payroll  savings organization is Charles  Moore, whose beat jumps from  Howe Sound to parts of the Lower Mainland in the current Canada Savings 'Bond campaign.  Squamish, Woodfibre and Seohelt, Port Coquitlam, Port  Moody and White Rock are  among his calls. With Royal Securities Corp. Ltd., Vancouver,  YOUR CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  IS GROWING EVERY DAY  More and more families are realizing the savings they can enjoy  by being a member of their own Community Owned Food Centre  This is your invitation to join now!!  Keep the profits at home and benefit from every-day competitive  prices; as well, the profits made in YOUR Co-op are used to make  YOUR store better equipped to compete and the balance is given  back to the owners, who are the Shareholders.  WOULDN'T YOU LIKE TO CUT  YOUR FOOD COSTS?  INQUIRE TODAY - Phone 886-2522  .  A COMMUNITY SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT  (FROM YOUR LOCALLY OWNED CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE)  The local Boy Scouts and Cubs, In conjunction with Gibsons AthMic Association-  will conduct a bottle drive, Saturday, October 23.  Please save your bottles and help to support  these worthwhile community projects.  Thanks  at YOUR COMMUNITY OWNED  CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  CAKE MIXES  DUNCAN HIKES 19 oz.  2for89  CANNED i A_f%  SOFT DRINKS    1UC  C0TTS. dii. of 24 $2.29  TOMATO JUICE  HEINZ 48 oz. OfOrTCI  PAPER TOWELS  KLEENEX 2 roll pack  pkg age  BLUE RIBBON Mb.  CO-OP TOP QUALITY MEATS  100% GUARANTEED  PORK RIBLETS  MEATY, ECONOMICAL  BOILING FOWL  CUT UP TRAY PAK  clb  SALMON -Frozen  C0H0, % or whole  FARM FRESH VEGETABLES  Mcintosh  HARVEST  Lots more  in store money saving values  15 lb. ctn.  ONIONS  B.C. No. 1 BOILERS  GRAPEFRUIT  WHITE OR PINK  Full of Juice  4for5&  Special Clearance for our Year End Stock-Taking  ������w^^^^***********-^^^  CANVAS SHOES CAc pair  CHILDREN'S SIZES  SCHOOL SUPPLIES  n price  WE HAVE  A FUU SOGCnON  Of HAUOWE'EN TREATS  AT REDUCED PRICES  We will be open until 9 p.m.  Thursday and Friday this week  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2522  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERV^  Serving the Sunshine Coast for over 54 years


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