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Sunshine Coast News Nov 3, 1971

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Array Provincia1 Li brary ,  Victoria, B. C*  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 42, November 3, 1971.  10c per copy  Edging close to the 1,000 -mark  applicants for commuter tickets  for ferry travel continue to apply at the three stations set up  tfor this processing. The three  stations are the Coast News in  Gibsons, SMT. office in Sechelt  and Pender Harbour Fishing Resort Ltd., Madeira Park. These  . offices are open for processing  -from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m.  to 5 p.m.,'to1 Sat, Nov. 6.  ��� The largest number, close to  500, has1 been processed through  the Coast News desk where fer-,  ry staffers look after the filling  in of the-necesla^try form  In the meantime Hon. Isabel  Dawson has; been enquiring into  the operations of tltie. system* and  is of the opinion there might be  minor, changes made to help the  commuter. "Here is a report from  her office in Victoria:    ..  "(Last Tuesday morning, I ai*.  ranged- to meet with Powell River's Mayor1 Cdiirrt and the president of the Chamber of Commerce, Mr. D. Simpson, so that  w�� could discuss the various  questions arising from the implementation ioff* the-n-ew'-rates..  ? "Upon return  to Victoria,, I  pointed out to fh& Ferry Authority, that^the person 'who'^traivel-v,  led infrequently or the perison oh?  ���a  fixed  income,   for  instance,  senior (citizens, might hot have  use foria (book of commuter tickets and;that consideration should';  be given to their being able to  take   advantage   of   cOn_muter  rates even^though;_thfey iwouldl  ��� iter, the meajnng ..off.,'; Qt&l term '  lers should receive consideration  under the commuter structure.  "During this past week I have  had meetings with the British  Columbia Ferry Authority. As a.  result of thorough discussion  with the Authority concerning  questions raised by Powell1 River  area residents I have recommended to the Premier that the  commuter rate structure be,  broadened to include those persons not wishing, to travel frequently.  "Two further points have been '  brought to my attention. These  are: current freight rates for  commercial vehicles, family vehicles; such as pick-up trucks, or  a family van not .used for com-  mercial purposes.  "In future, freight rates will  be set according to space occu-  pSed by the commercial vehicle  while on the ferry. In most cases;  the new rates will constitute a v  saving to those carrying freight  to Powell River and Sechelt  areas; and will be in line "with  the prevailing rates on the Vi'c-  toria*-Vancouiyer ferries', and the  Nanaimo-Vancouver ferries.  "The family pick-up or van not ���  used comercially, and so iden-'  tified,; will be charged at com-;  muter rates^ starting within a.  few,-days timeV.^'  ." "As I pointed out earlier ���-.  'in implementing any new system;,  much, wns��4ff)ation and discus^  Mon t^^^irfaice and various  ���pomts/anse which must (be furT  ther considered.,. v *������������'-��� *������-<-���- '���'������  1 '^e^|n^rtaiht/tKiiig is that  we iiildcw" :have ;coni_nuter tickets  Mid it i^y f^irig th^ivthese  indeed.,  rmmmMmssm  BREAKINS  REPORTED  Some five or six business pre-, 1.  .mises were burgled during Fri- ���>  day night and the weekend,. in j  one case, Chess Enterprises at >  Pratt Road on the highway* con-;;  siderable    destructive    interior^  damage was created1. RCMP alsoV  reported1 Elphinstone Co-op was;  (broken  into  and some  articles.'  stolen. However the police have;",  two juveniles in connection with,  this burglary.. ,.-' \��.  . ���: ���^���asked;-��^CT^_i_rtsJt^^ ,      ..  . _   -  ^SSmn-sori to: w^  ���' F^rry Aiuti^t^,< -wittl'&&$$&��� to '<&*-4'--^t^^^l^^'-^0'*^^  lUA/Ttna^./../ t>r__4 ,mv__glf - VuriiTit-       rftm-arrtin-pr    '  rHYltifs   y CriJVCie*rnin��r.  the v'p��e_dl^?_iidr-ii^_^^.*ol_tf  ine out that irrfrequent travel  re_hiaiitirig  .'points - c*HK*rnft-g.  their <i_se will be resolv-ted.' ���;  ABOVE IS a picture of the John  Oliver School* Choir which will  appear in Elphinstone school  gymnasium Sunday, Nov. .21 in,  concert, starting at 2 p.m.. This  choir has won many, prizes- in  competition during its life from  1946  with  45  members   to  the  present choir of 110. The' choir  was started- by Sherwood Robin:  son and taken over in. 1950 by  Teo Repel. It also travelled oyer,  seas singing in. Wales, England  and Scotland. It is being brought  to Gibsons by the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council.  ���?��  Golf Club  ]-! The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country cl_b annual trophy pre-  entation dinner at the clubhouse  ��>6t. 25. with Ray Witt as chairman and Ron McPhedran, mas J  ter of "ceremonies saw four hole,  in-one trophies presented. Reci-  Roof repaired  Last Saturday,. despite* some  snow, Dale and Thorne Underwood, Mike, Richard and Jamie  Egan, and John and Steve Sleep  cleared trees, scraped1 moss and  removed the dormers of Hopkins Landing Comtmunity Hall to  enable the Hoofing crew to recover it next weekend.  Under the guidance of Ron McPhedran and Dave Smethurst  this first phase of Hopkins Landing Centennial project was completed in less time; than was anticipated. A vote of thanks goes  to the boys who aire waiting to  see how the fathieirs do next week  end when the aluminum goes on.  pients were Bill Fraser, Don  Douglas, Dick Gaines and Ed  Sherman.  Hole-in-oners were informed  that when Molsions acknowledges  a hole-in-one the company sends  a crippled1 child to a summer  camp for one week.  . Trophies presented were: Jr.  Girls Uncle Mick trophy, Janet  ._ Clayton; boys, -Billy Sneddon  with Kim Gregory runner-up  Men's Spring Match shield,  Capt. Harry. Stutchbe-rry; Men's  Summer Match shield, Wolfgang  Reiche. Mixed four-ball, Walter  Morrison Memorial trophy, Mr.  Reiche and' Eva Mollick.  .-���;���". Senior; Ladies Kay Butler tror  phy, Jeian Mclntyre, runnex-up  Betty Turnibull; Mien's George  Mullett trophy, Pat Mulligan  * with Bernie Parker" ruriner-up;  Ladies dulb championshiip, Ernie Brown trophy, Virginia  Douglas with Doreen Gregory,  runner-up; Men's, Jam Bishop  with Pat Chenier runner-up. -.  The event wound up with a  dance.  _i  KM-. ���  Tourist booth  attracts visitors  Gibsons and District Chamber^  of Commence tourist booth in  Sunnycrest area, this summer^  was open 98 days covering a peri  iod of 601 hours and registered  1,577. visitors. |  Mrs.   Dorothy  Chad wick  was  hostess  and  volunteers  helping  were  Wynne- Stewart,  -Marilyn,  Robinson, Marie Swallow, Carol  Kurucz, Eleanor Crosby, Terry...  Delong,  Doreen Crosby,  Maryr  belle  Holland,  Marion Alsager/.  Candy Harrison,. Renee Robert^  son, Bev Roberts, ,Georgiiiief^Ka|V  sadyk,    Dorothea    Rose, '.B&irtf..  Roberts,, Val Roberts, Theres&j  Labonte,  Val MacLean.,; Janice.  May Saul, Cindy Kurucz, Betts|'  Topham, Ona.Burnett, Gail Rob|  erts.?anaV Eileen, Sallis.     : r  Visitors came from all' part|.  of.the world and those 'sJLg^iinl^  ; tKeig^^^bobk'vicam  iahd,^ Sebtfaiijl,; yi0estcJXeV^M  lands, -Gerrrtany,  Fianoe.v; Dert-r^:  markii;i.GJhile,r":^ :. Japan, v  Australia, Alaskd, Florida, Arizona, Nevada,' Illinois,' Maryland, Wisconsin, Wyoming, il'ex-  as, Kentucky, Nefbraska, Connecticut; . New York,- Pennsylvania,  Washington,; All points' in B.C.,  Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec and Nova  Scotia, N.W.T- and the Yukon.  Volleyball for  girls scheduled  Latest .developments in Gfo-  sons Athletic association programs include girls volleyball,,  which will start in early November, coached by Mrs. Sue Whiting and Mrs. Mary Sharp.  Mrs. Gloria Fyles has offered  to teach badminton, aifter the  new roof is installed at the Hopkins hall.  Mr. arid Mrs. Egan will assist  later on in implementing a grass  hockey clinic through their affiliation with the B.C. Grass Hockey Asooiatiqn. After the girls  become proficient in this sport,  there will be lot's of competition  with the Vancouver private  schools. llll  New name for  GAA required?  At the last general meeting of  Gibsons Athletic Association an  overwhelming majority of members voted for a change of name.  Because memberships- and programs cover Gibsons and surrounding districts, the members  felt the present name was too  limited.  If you have suggestions for a  new name, please contact members of the executive or write to  Gibsons AtMetic Association,  Box 604, Gibsons, before Nov.  15. A new name will not change ,  the status of memberships. This^  change is to do what the membership has requested.  LARRY LABONTE, president of Gibsons Athletic, Association, with  representatives of Gibsons United Chuixdi, Royal Canadian Legion  and the OAPO, threw the first ball to open carpet bowling iii thje  United Church Hall.   .   .  Carpet bowling arrives  Gibsons United Church, Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 109 and  Gilbsons-* Athletic. Association  worked together and became co-  sponsors of a Carpet Bowling  program. This co-operation and  whole-hearted support is unique,,  in that it is open to the whole  district rather than memibers  only projects of the past.  In the hall of the church, under the direction of Mrs. Louise  Hume; there will be darts and  cards for teams waiting for their  turn. to bowl1. ^Refreshments will  be" served. Transportation is always in short supply ��� if you  feel you could help out there,  please contact Mrs. Sandra Morrison, at '886-7110 and offer; to  drive someone to an enjoyaibde  afternoon.  This (has been a real; community effort showing groups can  work together for a common  goal, chuxchi . membersurisayi  Thanks go to the ��xecuj^e^pf  the OAPO for the^?siJigeiE^oii.^  " This recreation program������" is  open to all-of the comm��ni,ty.  The response to the suggestion  for a Community Hallowe'en celebration was great. More than  350 people turned out after, trick  or treat rounds we're over, to  enjoy a fireworks display, a  large bonfire, hot dogs with all  the. trimmings, plus- pop and coffee, at Dougall Park, Saturday.  The large bonfire was no match  for the low temperature of the  evening, but the coffee helped  a lot.  Proceeds which totalled $74.85  will be donated to UNICEF's  Save . the Children Fund. This  money will help provide food,  clothing, shelter and medical  aid for many.  Thanks go to many individuals and organizations* who helped, Beirt Mansfield and John Cre  rar for their fireworks; Jack  Earwaker, Mr. Crerar Sr., and  Gibsons firemen for their assistance in setting them off. Gibsons firemen, always generous  where children are concerned,  also donated pop for the occa  sion. Thanksialso go to the Fire-  belles for their" invaluable as-  sistaiice in tire kitchen, and to  Dori PearseU and helpers for  the bonfire; Elphinstone Co-op  arid Local 297 for hot dogs; Kinsmen for their hall and facilities/ and Ron Leachman, their  president, for his help in so  many areas, and to young people like Melanie Mansfield and  Lori MacLellan/who were really appreciated.  Gibsons   Athletic   Association  en sane  donated coffee, cream and sugar  and -trimmings for. the hot dogs'  as well as , co-ordinated the  whole eventag',- und-er^dir-ectidh  off.*Mrsi'Nancy-:Douglas;-who deV  serves a large houquet.\  Jack: Morris, vice-president of  the Royal Canadian Legion,  branch 109, got, into . the/right  spirit and took up a collection  which netted $27.85. To others  who want to help, send your donation to Gibsons Athletic Association, Box 604, Gilbsons. It will  be forwarded to the Save the  Children Fund with our thanks.  Special thanks to Tom Fraser  and his Sunday school class of  Billy Hume, Brian and Michael  Partridge, Jimmy and David  Douglas, Iain and Neil Fraser,  who rose to the occasion when  asked to help clean up Dougall  Park, Sunday morning in the  rain.  Donations help  "Charles Louis Gordon Bryant  of Gibsons died in his 90th year  Friday, Oct. 29. A private funeral was held in Vancouver under  auspices Of the Memorial Society  of B.C. and First Memorial Services Limited.  Mr. Bryant, a member of the  former J-B Furniture store company, leaves his wife Ethel and  three neices. He was a charter  member and past master of Mt.  E'l-ihinstpne Masonic Lodge, Rob  erts- Greek.  Mart Kenny, chairman of the  B.C. Society for Crippled Children reports that donations to  the Easter Seal fund and special  events to Sept. 30 amount to  $172,666, an increase of $22,494  over last year.  Plannirfg needs for 1972 are affected by increasing prices and  growing requests for assistance.  Transportation wall require $240,  000, accommodation will need:  $20,596, summer camp will need  $80,000 and $28,400 for special  help to some individuals and  groups. The Easter Seal fund  covers deficits in all these programs.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  With Christmas lurking just  around the corner the Saturday,  "Nov. 6 annual bazaar will open  its doors at St. Bart's hall with  fascinating gifts, home baking,  minceriieat and candy available.  There will also be a cup of tea  so come and do your Christmas  shopping the easy way.  Dry dance  policy to .be  School board polity banning  dances where liquor is served -  continues until such- time as clarification comes from insurance  - companies, the board was advised at last week's meeting.  J. S. Metzler, secretary-treasurer, iMoiurid the board that insurance coverage under such  circumstances has not been definitely clarified and until; word  is received -the ban still stands.  Use of Elphinstone school ac-*  cess road to toe rear of they  school for an emergency outlet  from the proposed senior citizens'  housing project was sought by  the Kiwanis cluib. This wa&  granted provided chains be plac-  ��d. across the -road to keep it  from becoming a public access  route. Sechelt senior citizens  have thanked the board for allowing them the use oif a school  room for social purposes:; ;    0  Superintendent R. R. Hanna  explained to the board the re-  quirements for the establishment'  of special classes and outlined  the need - for 4eveiopinjg such  classes. He also demonstrated  models for the mathematics program at Pender Ha-rbour school  and the board decided to expres5  its appreciation to the teacher,  Mr. B. Dombrowski and the stu-  - dents. '������" ; > ��� '  1 The. attitudes and concerns-of  .. B.C. citizens toward public edu-  i .cation will be explored soon during a province-wide ;series; of  heMinjpB; by the ^Coirtimissiori on  tto&^PilMic^^^ in Education.  x About ��Jfr home4>ased re^onal  coiiimissioriers will part-opiate.  in the probe, scheduled to begin  , in.Dawson Creek. Nov. 15. Hearings will be held Dec. .3 in West  ���L Vancouver arid Dec. 6-7 in Vancouver.   '  ..Eyeiycitizeri,:student and or-  ; ganization;; with;; ari::interest in,  education ��� is^being invited to. of-  ei- opinioris-i. tp th^_ co^nriiission.  VerbaH an^> written presentations  ��� can be iriacle during the hearings  arid briefs can be ^filedTwith the.  commission later this' winter.  The B.C. Parent-Teacher Federation is' sponsoring the commission, with additional financial backing already committed  (by Donald Brothers^ minister of  education^iarid the Educational  Research Institute of B. C.  Chief commissioner is Mrs.  Catherine Schoeri, president of  the B.C. Parent-TeaMier Federa-  tiori. At each centre .visited she  will be joined by several regional commissioners providing liaison with the community.  Purpose of the Commission is  to produce guidelines for a new  form of citizen involvement in  the schools. Membership in the  Parent-Teacher movement has  been declining in recent years!  Today it; stands at about 1<),000  in a province with 530,000 -cM-  dren enrolled in public- schools  this fall.  This subject was brought up at  last week's board meeting when  the board decided they would  hold the matter in abeyance for  the time feeing.  Heavy rainfall  on Oclober 25  Ocober weather resulted in a  cli'max of rain on October 25  when in that 24 hour period 2.49  inches of rain fell in the Gilbsons  weather area. Total rain for the  month was 7.45 inches, almost  one inch over the ten year average.  The lowest year for rain in the  last ten years was 2.68 in 1964  and the highest 12.22 in 1967.  High temperature was 66 on  October 4 and the low 31 on Oct;  28. There were 19 days with sun. 2       Coast News, Nov. 3, .1971.  A  rug  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  A shortage of aces  It's an entirely- new deck of. cards now showing in the diplomatic poker game and it does not appear that anyone has an abundance of aces, if any.  New realignments are in the making and old enemies become  friends while friends suffer frustrations usually of their own making, as evident from the predicament Washington now. finds? itself  iri in the diplomatic picture.  The U.S. Senate has killed the U.S. foreign aid bill which alsfo  hits, financial add received by UN. It is not expected this action  will reach calamity proportions, because President Nixon niight be  able to salvage considerable in this field.  Which,brings to mind words uttered1 toy Lester Pearson at t!hl&  conclusion of the Lefifingwell Lectures a couple of years ago. In  these lectures, entitled The Crisis of Development, he explored the  case of internatilonal problems in attacking the development of  have-not nations. He said:  "Why aid at all? Why should the rich' and powerful states, beset by new and old domestic problems of their own and burdened  with the mounting costs of trying to solve them, to say nidithing  about staggering expenditures for defense, feel any obligation to  &��_(_(__ o-tfrjar oi>untWies? Why should be surprised if the A|mea#cjan  taxpayer groans: "Guns, butter, outer space. All this and aid floir  two-thirds of the population of the world, and at a time when near-,  ly every country greets our aid with a banner, 'Yankee, go home.'  It is; too much."  "These are the, questions that must be dealt with if any part  of a country's gross national product is to go into foreign aid and  development programs. They are questions that go right to the  root of the present weakening of the will to continue, let alone  strengthen, development co-operation, particularly in- the United  States of America.  "It would be comforting to thank that the experience of 20  years of world co-operation for development has been/such that no  further argument for.aid is needed. Unfortunately, such is not the.  case. That there is a commitment for strong countries to help  weaker ones is not a proposition that gains.either easy or automatic acceptance. It is based oh a recognition of duty that only thosie  already convinced may find instantly persuasive.  "It might be easier to secure genera! and firm* acceptance for  a commitment to aid if it could be shown that failure to give it and  carry it out would produce catastrophic, and immediate consequences. This is not the case, however, even though the ultimate  results of failure could be tragic."  With the United States having lost considerable ground in many  directions internationally, a look back to the days of President de  Gaulle of France and his actions against NATO, also his general  attitude against United States erosion in Europe could lead hdlstor-  ians to find de Gaulle, while having helped save France from the  Nazi domination also foresaw the weakening of United States as  a power. You may remember he courted the Russians before Prime  Minister Trudeau did. However, Trudeau was wise enough to make  overtures to the Chinese.  *  *  The old ruler is often the difference between a smart pupil and  a pupil smart.  The average woman eats less than the average man according  to statistiics ��� and figures.  The (best rule of thumb is not to get it under a hammer.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Chairman of Gibsons council  Wes Hodgson in an article in  the Coast News expressed opposition to the formation of a Regional District *  Chrysanthemums featured Gibsons Garden Flower show with  Mrs. Marie Clarke winning the  top award.  Standing room only was the  rule at the annual church service  by Gilbsons Kiwanis club in Gibsons   United   Church.  10 YEARS AGO  The school district teaching  staff reached an agreement with  the board for an overall salary  increase of 2.95 percent.  Elphinstone Aero club called  its annual meeting to be held at  Fred Schroeder's home in Porpoise  Bay area.  The Sunshine Coast Tourist  association urged that a good  road map of this area be produced for tourist purposes.  15 YEARS AGO  The Lumsden and Clarke,  homes in Sechelt caught fire  two and one half hours apart  without heavy damage resulting. Both wives in the burned  'homes were sisters.  Council has arranged for the  purchase of land one mile off  North Road for Gibsons garbage  dump.  The Coast.News editor was appointed a director of the B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  20 YEARS AGO  Work is almost complete on  the $10,000 waiting room and  general office for Black Bail!  Ferries at Horseshoe Bay.  A half pound tin of sockeye'  salmon   was   advertised   at  46  cents.  A battle is waging over whether Gibsons should use wood or  cast iron pipes for its improvement of the water system.  r    (By ERIC THOMSON) ,  For the last 20 years I have  gone down from here to Brockton Point in -Vancouver to take  in an occasional rugby game.  There was a notice in last week's  Coast News that Eliphinstone  Secondairy School was introducing the game to Gibsons last Saturday, and requesting support. I  went, and it was well worth seeing. I hadn't been in the Elphinstone back 40, but years ago,  Mrs. Anne Burns, then School  Board secretary, > had me weld  the bits and pieces- of School  Board purchases there into a  composite plan, now the sports  ground.  The day was sunny, the ground  dry, the lines -carefully marked  out; Only the supporters were  missing. At Brockton Point the  games were played in the presence of the next of kin, but at  Eliphinstone up to half time when  I left, there weren't even the  next of kin there, the only grown  ups Ibeing Dave Parry of Roberts Greek, and'myself, of Hopkins Landing. The visiting team  came from Templeton Second-;  ary, a 2000-pupil school in -Hastings East.  This* was their first visit overseas,-and their sports master  told me that the number of documents these young men had to  have their parents complete in  order that their offspring could  cross salt water was an eye-  opener.  The two teams were about  equal in experience. Temple-ton  seemed lighter, and of a greater  diversity of ethnic backgrounds.  One noticeable difference was  that Elphinstone tucked their  jerseys inside their pants, but  Templeton didn't, probably in  line with- their soccer-playing  background in Hastings East.  . The game got underway, and  both teams had lots of speed and  quite a bit of combination, obviously from basketball training,  but one thing was iriissing, for  there was little low tackling.  Play was fast and clean, and Elphinstone got the edge and were  away to victory, a wonderful  boost in their new adventure.,  One thing which , impressed  me was the quiet and orderly  way both teams sat in a circle  around their respective sports  masters at half-time, while they  had their say. These lads could  have been at home on any  school- rugby ground in Scotland.  On my way home, it occurred  to me that this wasn't the. first  time *I; had'.been ori hand when  rugby was introduced. The first  time that I had this experience  was in 1911, in Scotland. The  Grand Fleet was more and more  making its base at Rosyth, on  the Firth of Forth, near Edinburgh. One day the secretary of  the Watsonian Club and I were  having a beer in an Edinburgh  pub, and we overheard two ordinary seamen wondering if they  could get a game of irugby in  Edinburgh. We made ourselves  known to them, and the secretary told them < that on any  Thursday afternoon, which was  practice day at Myresaid, the  Watsonian's ground, they would  be welcome.  Their shop was the Temeraire,  a new. dreadnaught, and on the  following Thursday, a four-horse  tally-ho coach, loaded with  . Temeraires, complete with bugles arid post-horns rattled up to  Myreside. The club had four or  five teams, and there was no  time lost in getting started. Our  naval friends, all lower deck,  had brought- an extra scrum half  so we dropped ours to give him  a game.    ,  It was something to have a  dour Scots pack managed by a  pint-sized Cockney. That gentle  man didn't know it at the time,  but we had several Internationa,  forwards in that scrum, including the legendary J. C. McCal-  lum, the Scottish captain, who,  to our delight, our sprum half  castigated for slacking. These  mate-lots really were the Fighting Temeraires, arid in hard  physical condition, and the only  thing that saved the Scots was  to open the bar at half-time and  let our guests go to it. They invited us to their ship for a lower dack Sunday afternoon, and  we were initiated into Navy cocoa, ship's biscuit, and issue tobacco, all strong medicine, and  the discomfort of a battleship on  a winter Sunday afternoon was  to cure us of all naval ambit-ions.  The word got round the fleet,  and I recall, teams from Agamemnon a ri d Dreadnaught.  Dreadnaught was new, and in  her were quite a number of supernumerary midshipmen from  Dartmouth Royal Naval Colege,  away down in Devon, for train-  irig, and in due course, the Wat-  sonians received a kind of challenge from these gentlemen for  a Saturday afternoon game. It  happened that the first team had  a home game that Saturday, and  the Dreadnaughts had to be satisfiedr with a match with the  second, or A team on the second  pitch. At that time the first team  had an unbeaten record, but the  second team could give a good  account of itself. So, 'that Saturday afternoon, the navy arrived,  accompanied by about a hundred  from the lower dack, who lined  the touch-line. '  We got a surprise when the  game started for these ieather-  lunged tars were; 100% for; the  Scotsmen; and their cheers attracted the spectators who, had  paid to see the first team. This,  unaccustomed appreciation J :of  our eifforts was like adrenalin,  and" we rose to the occasion to  wiri. We did not get a bid to visit Dreadnaught, but this visiting  led to the establishment by the  Admiralty of very extensive  sports ground near Rosyth for  the Fleet.  The next time I had to do with  this pioneering was in 1914, in  Toronto. Just before Easter that  year, there was a notice iri the  Toronto Star to ask that those  interested iri a game of rugby on  Good Friday, to meet in the bar  of the Grosvener House hotel.  There were almost 400 interested, and there was a kind of league formed, three English teams  North, South and West, one  Scotch, one Welsh, one Irish,  one from the Y.M.C.A., and one  for the rest of the world.  I was with the Scots, and we  practised in church basements,  had our Saturday afternoon  ga-mes in suburban cow-pastures  and were a Constant delight to  the sports cartoonists, who exaggerated the English factor. I  was interested in the North of  England men. They had been  Rugby League (professional) in  England, and even to play  against one of them invited expulsion in Scotland, but for a  start in a new country, the English Rugby Union graciously  white-washed them.  They were  smaller* arid older "than the rest  of us, but good sports. One of the  Scots was a namesake of mine,  and he turned in a useful forward game at the ripe age of 41.  In keepirig with Ontario ways,  our new brand of football could  not be played without a trophy,  and Goodeirham & Worts donated a cup the size, of a public  fountain.- It so happened, early  in July, that the West of England team and the Scots had to  fight it out for this cup. By this  time we had friends in high  places, and for the deciding  game the City gave us the toase-  ball grounds on Toronto Island,  and laid out. a proper pitch on  the beautiful turf. I was' a student in a 'big law office in Toronto, and my bosses in their day  had been prominent in sport, so  ��� I had to put up with quite a bit  of kidding as a Canadian playing  English rugby.  I got half a dozen free tickets  for this gaime, and gave them to  my bosses, and they came and  saw one of the best exhibitions  of rugby in my experience. Everything went just right, it was  a fine, hot day, and there were  several thousand to view the  novelty.' The newspapers* did us  proud, their comment was that  the game went right on with no  substitutions, it was fast, clean,  and at half time- the teams  Changed ends, took-a slice of  lemon, and went at it again. We  (Continued on Page 8)  ^0*^0^0+0++~*   -^  *+***+**0m0*0+0m0*^0*0*^^*0*^0*^0+^0*0+0*0*0+0+0^0*0+0*0*m  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  I  *0***0*0*0*0*0+0+0^l^^^^^0^^J*0^^^*0^0^^r^0+0^0^0J&*0+m  FREE CHEST X-RAYS  Protect your community, family and yourself from TB  and other respiratory diseases.  Have your fa-ee tests. Volunteers will call at your home when  clinics are in your area.  X-Rays examined by chest specialists of the B.C. Health  department for: TB, lung cancer, heart abnormalities and  other repiratory diseases.  CLINICS WILL BE LOCATED AT  Wednesday, November 3  Roberts Creek Post OflHce 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.mi-'  Selma Parfe Legion Hall  1 to 3 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary School _.  5 to 8 p.m.  Thursday, November 4  Gilbsons Post Office ���  1 to 4 & 5 to 8 pm.  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Friday, November 5  Gibsons Post Office .__. 1 to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Sunnycrest Shopping Pla?a  1 (to 4 & 5 to 8 p.m.  Christmas Seals  Fight  Respiratory  Order Your Subscription  at Coast News COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  HEVBB RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To aO Makes  Phone 886-2280  PAUL  ST.PIERRE, MP  UNITED NATIONS, New York-  Some short, notes, important or  otherwise:  By the time this appears in  Coast Chiicotin, the entry. of  Coanim'unist. China to the United  Nations will probably have been  decided. However, the opening  day of the debate was memorable.  -Albania, proposer -of the resolution to seat the people's Republic of China's chair, dealing  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  COAST-CHILCOTIN  in the language of the old Cold  War in attacking the United  States;  The United States, which favors admission of the Communist government to the Security  Council but seeks to retain some  seat at the UN for the Formosa  regime, deploring the 'slanders'  of the Albanian; delegate;  Nationalist China, abandoned  by the United States as the  prime representative of the Chinese nation, trying to make the  best of what is a very had situation for Chiang Kai Shek's government;  Canada, in a very short arid  unemotional speech, declaring  that the charter provides only  one seat for China arid that this  must be occupied by the government in Peking;  Being among the first day  speakers, Canada was one of  those countries featured in the  New York Times next day story.  Thereafter, as the same arguments pro and con were put.forward by delegates of some 60  other nations, newspaper attention dwindled and was largely  replaced in newspapers here by  stories about investigation into  New York police corruption.  A New Y or kY policeman,  against whom there is evidence  of graft, has appeared before  the investigating commission  and on television to explain that  everybody's doing it���- taking  payoffs from prostitutes and  drug pedlars and enhancing their  regular salaries by $600 to $800  per.month. .xll-" ���'���  A member of the police commission appears on television to  plead with the public to consider  that the evidence of an accomplice to crime is somewhat suspect. (In our law, the uncorroborated evidence of an accomplice to a crime is not accepted,  NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC  .  ���_y��� ��� i  REGISTRATION OF  DISCHARGES OR EMISSIONS  TO THE AIR PURSUANT TO  SECTION 5A(5) OF THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT, 1967  All persons (including individuals/ firms, societies/ corporations and all  levels oi government/ subject to jurisdiction of the Province of British  Columbia) who immediately prior to January 1,1971, were causing or  permitting the discharge or emission into the air of any contaminant from  essentially an industrial source are required to so notify the Directory  Pollution Control Branch, in writing on or before December 31, 1971  respecting the type of contaminant, and the rate and location of the  emission.  Failure to comply With the above is an offence against the Act and is  punishable by a fine not exceeding $1,000.00 or to imprisonment not  exceeding 3 months, or both; if the offence is of a continuing nature by  a fine not exceeding $500.00 for each day the offence continues (Section  20A of Pollution Control Act, 1967).  ONE REGISTRATION FORM IS REQUIRED FOR EACH EMISSION  Registration forms and more detailed instructions are availablefin your area from  the Pollution Control Branch at:  VICTORIA  KOOTENAY  LOWER MAINLAND  NORTH  OKANAGAN  SOUTH CENTRAL  1106 Cook Street  Victoria, British Columbia  818A Baker Street  Cranbrook, British Columbia  711 Stanley Street  Nelson, British Columbia  313-6th Street  New Westminster, British Columbia  Professional Centre  Room 312 - 1705-3rd Avenue  Prince George, British Columbia  Court House  Vernon, British Columbia  1050 West Columbia Street  Kamloops, British Columbia  Completed forms are tobe filed on or before December 31,1971, with:  THE DIRECTOR OF POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH  WATER RESOURCES SERVICE  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS  VICTORIA, BRITISH COLUMBIA  W. N. Venables, P. Eng.  Dated: July 30,1971 Director  Pollution Control Branch  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS, FORESTS, AND WATER RESOURCES  WATER RESOURCES SERVICE  POLLUTION CONTROL BRANCH, VICTORIA, B.C  but American law is different.)  At the same time, hundreds  of New York plainclothesmen  have, been transferred to other  duties.  Much of the public debate  seems to centre on the question  of whether some or all are involved in payoffs. ;  The city is cleaner than when  I last spent some time here  three years ago, perhaps because garbagemen's salaries  have been raised to the $11,000,  mark. The air is brisk with sea  breezes from Long Island Sound.  Consolidated Edison's towering  smokestacks beside the United  Nations huildings seem to be  emitting less steam and smoke  than I remember.  But two members of the Canadian Mission were mugged recently in trying to enter a restaurant, moving in the public  domain only a few feet from  taxi door to restaurant door.  The 12 year old son of another  member of the Mission was beaten on Seventh Avenue at 11 a.m.  He was going to a music lesson  and they took hiis guitar.  Rifle bullets were fired into  the kitchen of the Soviet Union's  Kellys settle  in parish life  Mrs. A. M. Harper of New  Brighton, Gambier Island, recently returntd from a holiday  in England during which she  spent a week with the family of  (Rev. J, H. Kelly, former vicar  of St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  and St. Aidtan's, Roberts Creek,  who sent greetings and kind' re-  memlbnances to their friends and  parishioners of the Sunshine  Coast.  Rev. Kelly's term of office  with the Leper Mission is now  complete and he is happy to be  back in parish work, his first  love. His lovely old church, St.  Michael and All Angels is quite  large and beautifully furnished,  with a igood sized lady chapel  where Rev. Kelly holds week-day  services.  The vicarage is comfortable  and roomy with a lovely lange  garden half of which is- planted  with strawberries and the other  half with flowers. Mrs. Kelly  picked more than 100 lbs. of  strawberries last summer which  were sold at the annual garden  party.  They are all very busy, with  Barbara still at St. Andrews,  Scotland, where she hopes to  graduate next summer with a  Ph.D. degree. Anne is now a  teenager and is as tall as Barbara was in Gibsons. Their  hearts are still in Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast to where  iUey would like to return.  ambassador. A child of one of  the Japanese mission's memibers  was killed not long ago.  Most of the mission's telephone switchboard is out of order. Telephone repairmen are on  strike here.  The economics of the city defy  comprehension. At my hotel, the  laundering of a sMrt costs 95  cents,  plus one-third additional  Coast News, Njov. 3, 1971.  for-24 hour service (The 24 hour  service takes longer than 24  hours.) Five blocks distant a  store is selling new shirts for  $1.99.  In the same store I discover  that I can buy a new foandker-  dhdef for less than ray hotel  charges me for washing one.  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Saturday Nov.6  9.30 to 1.30 a.m.  Musk by THE CHAHGING MINDS  Piua will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  INVEST  in a  The Untie!-,  3 bedrooms, 1287 sq. ft.  Rents are soaring. Apartments are becoming a luxury. All signs point to 1971  as the year to build. Let us show you how you can solve your housing problem with a Westwood home. Saves time. Saves labor. Gives you more house  for your building dollar. Enjoy a home tailored to your family's needs. Move  in this fall.  UIESTUIOOD HODIES  Westwood Building Systems Ltd., New Westminster  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  HIGHWAY 101, R.R. 1, GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2417 Senior volleyball girls win  On Oct. 27, the Senior Girls  Voileylball team travelled to  Squamish to participate in the  Howe   Sound   playdowns.    The  girls played very well and de-  Brake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30 - 5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 ��� 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-23ZI  feated both Squamish and Pem-  berton in best of five series,  three games to one. The girls  now enter the North Shore zone  for playdowns to enter the B.C.  provincial tournament. Congratulations, girls!  Another Elphinstone team was  also victorious. The Senior boys  rugby team defeated Pender;  Harbour 14-0. This was Pender  Harbour's first game, but in taking the defeat the team should  be congratulated on its fine hustle and effort throughout the  game.  Scoring for the Cougars were  hooker Tom Blain, break forward Gary Slius arid* winger  Brett Cryderman. Dave McDon-  old rounded off the scoring by  converting the try by Gary Sluis.  ���UUHTFII1RAL HOME LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  A COMPLETE CHAPEL OR CHURCH SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST  J. ROY PARKINS, Funeral Director  A MEMORIAL SERVICE IF DESIRED  Phone 886-9551  SUNSHINE COAST RATEPAYERS  Nov. 3 Meeting  Cancelled  C10JE0 UNTIl AFIK DK*EMWR 1j��  HEW LOCATION:  ACROSS FROM KENMAC PARTS  SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE  Phone 886-2891  GUM MARINE SEKflCES LT1.  m  .  "Winter Has Arrived"  v  The first snowfall ol the year this early could jmean a  long winter, so come in and get your fcnowfires now.  For our customers' convenience we will make  appointments to serve you Friday nights  8 Weeks to Christmas!  COASTAL TIRES  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  "Wholesale"     "Retail"  Ph. 886-2700      Mon.-Sat. 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m.      CHARGEX  Brett Cryderman also came very  close on two other occasions  when he entered the goal area  only fo he tackled and knocked  out of bounds.  The Cougars' next game is on  Tuesday, Nov. 2 when they travel to Vancouver to play Prince  of Wales.  Basketball season will be  starting within a month- and already the Senior Boys' basketball practices are well under  way. Coach L. Grant is really  giving the boys a workout in  preparation for the up coming  season. He feels his team could  be a real contender.  The other Elphinstone basketball teams will be starting practices shortly. The Junior boys  started practicing on Monday,  Nov. 1 in preparation for their  big basketball tournament to be  held on Dec. 3 and 4. Seven  teams will be coming from various parts in the Lower Mainland to participate.  Anyone interested in referee-  ing basketball games please con.  tact Miss J. Wilson of Mr. G.  Gray at Elphinstone Secondary  School. ���  Letters to Editor  Editor: Regarding handicaip-  ped. children, Mr. and Mrs. Gen.  era! public (and God knows,  I'm typical) are aware of the  situation but- not concerned  enough to get intvolved. Unless  we ourselves are directly involved ,we decide it is not our  prdblem and that our smug little- lives have plenty to keep iis  busy without getting stirred into  this.  But we are cheating ourselves".  Fortunately there aire a number  of people that do not have fo get  involved but have been guided  into this fieM for many reasons.  Mrs. Gladys Legh is a beautiful  example, a rare gem in our community, as teacher at the Sunshine Classroom. She can tell  you. of the contact with these  children as. an, Andeslcrijbable  thrill with a flavor all its own.  This rich experience is ours for-  the taking -r-.all it -requires' i$ ������:  'exposure. ':;x'l:f 1 'ly- !lx:.  The 'Sunshine Classroom is apparently a setup unique to British CoiumbiaM have not myself  seen, but aippa_rently there are  (buildings for retarded children  surrounded by 12 foot wire fences, completely cut off from the  regular  public  school   system.  Why? These: children are right  now labelled and -misunderstood  and   therefore   mistreated   by  other children as well as adults.  Because   we   ourselves   have  been directly affected and there-  Ifore involved we have a share  .   in this experience and it provides  for a  fulfillment in  life  otherwise unachieved.  So let's all be involved and  make this classroom setup an  example to set a precedent  throughout the province. Let's  bear in mind that a -misunderstood, mistreated child is hurt  and ibecomes a prdblem to his  family and ultimately to society.  ���Walt, Clara and family.  CARPET FIBRES  An understandable confusion  exists today in the minds of  prospective carpet buyers about  fibres and yarns used in modern  carpets. National advertising by  large fiibre^makinig concerns, and  brand-name carpet ads sponsored and subsidized by the fibre  (makers appear, to give unlimited  endorsement to a specified fibre.  This is nonsense. A carpet made  of any fibre may be inadequate  because of construction of both  the face yarn and/or the carpet.  This inadequacy may be, and  frequently is, compounded by a  salesman who, through lack of  practical carpet knowledge may  recommend a carpet to be used  where it will not give adequate  wear, or -more often, where it  will not maintain appearance  with wear.  Buirritt Bros, have (maintained  a leading shop and installation  crew for sixty-ifive years, and  ���measure performance of materials from this vantage point.  For personal service:  Ed Burritt, Gower Pt., 886-2463  .  (Advt.)  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help ytu need  in the directory  Kinsmen hold  Fall Council  in Vancouver  Kinsmen of District 5 which  encompasses all of British* Columibia, held their Fall Council  meeting at the Blue Boy Hotel  in Vancouver on Oct. 9, 10 and  11. The council includes the District executive committee under  the leadership of Governor Ken  Leaney of Langley, nine deputy  governors representing nine  zones throughout British Columbia, plus club presidents tfirom  76 clubs representing 2020 Kinsmen memibers in B.C. Past President Tucker Forsyth of Gibsons  Kinsmen club attended.  One of the District 5 Kinsmen  projects is raising funds through  Mothers March for the Kinsmen  Rehabilitation Foundation which  serves   the  disabled   of British  Columbia. The Foundation held  its annual *meeting on Sat. Oct. 9  alt the Blue Boy Hotel in conjunction with Fall Council. The  directors   and  zone_ representatives of the Foundation which is  100%   controlled   by  District  5  Kinsmen are responsible for administration and distribution of  approximately $300,000.  ���-' In addition to the Fall Council  business   meetings   on. Sunday  and  Monday,   the overall   program was highlighted by a Work  shop program. Members of the  District 5  executive  comimittee  were moderators of these workshops   covering  topics  such   as  club administration, budget and  finance, Kinsmen education and  expansion, Rehabilitation Foundation   programs,   by-laws   and  constitution     and    information  from  the  National  Association,  moderated   by National   repre-  CR0WHURST APPLIANCE  SERVICE  FAST SERVICE  REASONABLE RATES  ON SMALL APPLIANCES  ^PHCWyE 886-7775  1637 Marine Drive, Gibsons  COLOR PRINTS, regular size  from Kodacolor, Fujicolor &  G.A.F. negatives   8 for $1.44  OASSETTES,   30  minute  Compact, 2 pack $1.44  VIEW MASTER REELS  Complete Assortment      $1.44  MEN'S WORK SOCKS  Size 11, 2 pairs for $1.44  DOLL ~ with closing eyes  only $1.44  MODEL KITS  up to $2.25 value  $1.44  sentative Secretary ,Bob Mmr  from the Toronto area. The success of the meeting was indicated by the attendance there with  73 of 76 clubs represented with  an overall attendance of 180  Kinsmen from communities  throughout the province.  CAN  YOU  SEW?  The Red Cross   Workshop  at  Roberts Creek needs helpers for  straight seam sewing. If you* can *  help out phone Mrs.  Reece  at  886-2892.  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971.  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  <**0***^**^^^^*0*^m**0*0+0+0*r***^^^^^^^0*t^^i0*^^*0+0+0v^^^*^^m^^^^m  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechetf  MONDAY, Nov. 15  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818    .  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  *^****0*0*0*0*^*0*^^^S0+^^^^0*0^^0  t   �����l-^^^N^^^^*^^*^^^!,*^^^^ - '  �������  Did You Know?  __��-  FIBREGLASS SEPTIC TANKS ARE MAD* LOCALLY BY    f  "TROD AN" 1  , '���____!���  They are light (140 lbs.), easy to handle and conVenienfiy j  packaged. Assembled measurement 4' x 8' requiring less  depth jn difficult areas.  Available at your Building & Plumbing Supply Dealers  orJ^ptic Field C6W  FIBERTR0H PRODUCTS  BY  WRODAN  99  I  886-2546  RUBBER GLOVES  2 pairs $1.44  QUEEN SIZE PANTY HOSE  fits 160 - 210 lbs.     2 pair $1^44 COTTON  DELSEY Toilet Tissue  . 5 packs of 2 for $1.44  LADIES &MISSES TIGHTS  2 for $1.44  PHENTEX YARN, 2 ply or 3  ply, 1 free pattern  2 balls $1.44  FOAM CHIPS  2 packages $1.44  TOWELS ��� a real buy  2 for $1.44  ANACIN ��� 100s  2 bottles $1.44  LADY ELLEN MAGNETIC  ROLLERS 2 for $1.44  SOUTH MAID CROCHET  2 for $1.44  SIPRAY COLOGNE ��� Compare with famous name spray  colognes .        2 for $1.44  ..'*.' - "  BRIDGE MIX CANDY  3 pkg. $1.44  TOOTHBRUSHES ��� Buy one  flor the family '��� $2.94 value  6 for $1.44  SILICONE IRONING BOARD  COVER & DELUXE PAD  harve a spare 2 for $1.44  Family Size  CLOSE-UP TOOTHPASTE  5 oz. tubes 2 for $1.44  NOXEMA Spray Deodorant  Anti-perspirant, super dry  2 tins $1.44  ���****^^0***^*****+*****+*+++******0*0*0+0*0+0^*0m0^^*0>&^+0^^^^^^^^^*^*m^^*0^*0**  STEDMANS  ���DEALER���  Campbell's  Variety Store  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  885-2335  Call 885-2813  your Stedman Dealer SPECIAL  NUMBER and listen to recorded merchandise specials. New  Specials Advertised Every Day.  Listen to recorded Club notices  each day from 2:30 p.m. until  4:00 p.m. Just call 885-2813. Club  organizations please note, if you  wish to advertise free, please  type out your message, name of  organization, Ihe event, time and  place and leave it at Campbel's  Variety Ltd. No phone call announcements will be accepted. Mainly about people  (By  ED  THOMSON)  This is a bit about Ray Boothroyd, Gibsons' angriest young  man, manager of the Twilight  Theatre and it is rumored soon  to become outright owner of the  Sunshine Coast's only place of  movie entertainment.  According to Ray there is a  broad streak of petty larceny inherent in nearly all of us,1 not to  'mention dishonesty in thought,  word and deed. Nor are these  traits by any means confined to  *-politicians,' bunco steerers, con  artists and the like. According  to Mr. Boothroyd the average individual does not always speak  the truth, but rather that which  will make him look well in the  eyes of the world around him. In  the theatre business you really  get to know what makes people  tick. ������������.������.  It might be that he has a point  there, because Ray has been in  the entertainment business in  England and Canada1 for the  past 17 years. One thing is certain, he knows his way around  show biz. This is evident by the  efficient way he and his altogether nice wife Pam, operate Gilbsons flicker palace.  As the interview continued,  Ray suddenly confronted the interviewer eyeball to eyeball and  almost truculently warmed to his  favorite role as the angry young  man.  Sure, perhaps he stuck his  neck out more often than wisely  to speak his mind; no, he didn't  like hurting peoples' feelings,.  but he just couldn't abide sleazy  dishonest, tactics.  Speaking of the credibility gap  Ray claims that it did not exist  only among politicians and tihose  iri public affairs who ought o  know better, but incredibility  was the name of the game all too  often played by the public in  general.  In the old days it was labelled  barefaced lying; today it is considered a smart ploy to stretch  truth to the ultimate limit. When  both politicians and the public  conduct themselves in this manner, where will'it all end?  We let this question hang fire  as Boothroyd had run. out ,iOf  steam, both agreeing the whole  thing was a mess and a shamie.  Ray started but in the entertainment world in the old Lew-  isham Hippodrome in England  as line boy, or as we know it,  spot-light operator. This was followed by a stint in the arniy.  Back on civilian street, Ray  (became sound engineer in  charge of the sound panel at  ttie Houses of Parliament in London (both Commons and Lords).  This was followed by similar  duties at Lambeth Palace. Later he also covered the Royal  Henley Regatta,; the Fairnbor-  ough Aerobatics show and then  enrolled1 in a course at Milan,  Italy on advanced movie projection.  Somehow or other Ray also  found time to operate a London  dance studio along with two  other-partners. It was' here he  met and fell in love with Pamela  . she of* the* lovely blonde hair,  kindly understanding grey eyes,  soft spoken voice, and pleasing,  half shy smile. She came to the  studio as a pupil and remained  to instruct the junior classes  and it did not take her long to  fail! for Ray's practised' blandishments arid become Mrs. ���  Boothroyd. Pam recalls they  also teamed up to perform exhibition and ballroom dancing.  Boothroyd rounded out his experience as spotman and pro-  east,   but became more  open-  DEPARTMENT  OF PUBLIC WORKS  . OF CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed  to the Supervisor o Tendering,  Department of Public Works,  Canada, 1444 Alberni Street,  Vancouver 5, B.C., and endorsed  "Tender for Float Renewal,  Horseshoe Bay, B.C." will be  received until 11:tfO a.m. (PST)  24 November, 1971.  Plans, specifications and forms  of tender can be seen, or can  be ofbtained1 through the above  DPW Vancouver Office.  To be conidered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the  conditions set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.    A  ���-D. A. Muir,  Supervisor of Tendering.  ular Latin Quarter theatre restaurants operated by Italians.  As Ray tells it, his Latin bosses  were an easy going lot and that  there are more Italians in today's Britain than in the days  of the Roman occupation.  Seekng a bit more elbow room  and opportunity, the Boothiroyds  �� came out *o Canada seven years  ago. At first Ray and Pamela  found Canadians cool and a bit  standoffish, particularly in the  handed and approachable as  they   came   west.   Arriving   in  Vancouver,   Ray   secured   employment at the old Lyric Theatre   ori  Granville   St.,  now   demolished.  Just six years ago the Booth-  royds found their way to Giibsons  to manage the Twilight Theatre.  They both tackled the exacting  job with zest and' sheer determination. Ray was not only  house manager, projectionist,  but combined these jobs with  that of policing the house, maintenance man, inside and put and  engaged in a week-to-week  battle with the film exhibitors,  . endeavoring to obtain the best  availabe attractOns and this ori  an all-too-limited budget.  Pam, the other indispensible  member of this close knit man  and wife team does her full  share in keeping the theatre  spotless, supervising the refreshment counter, cashier, and with  all this, succeeds in mothering  two lively youngsters, Mark, 7^  now in grade two at school and  Karen, Zy2. Besides all this activity, Pam keeps house in the  snug double-decked trailer and  annex at the rear of the Theatre,  which serves as off ice and living  quarters. Ray is hopeful of ac-  . quiring a new and more permanent hiome  in  a proper  at  mosphere for the youngsters in  which to grow up.  The Boothroyd's find operating  the Twilight Theatre, seven; days  a week, rather confining to say  the least and Ray frankly admits they both could do with,a  month's rest; someplace away  from the 7 days a week routine  and where Pam would be free  of the cooking and housework.  All in all things are suddenly  looking up for the Boothroyds.  Ray has been getting a much  (better break at the film ex-  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971. 3  change with such good box office  features    as    M.A.S.H., -   Hello  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971.  Dolly, Patton, 20,000 Leagues  Under the Sea, Love Story, all  on extended runs and playing to  well attended house and more to  come, including Beatrix Potter's  Peter Rabbit.  Given a-few more years of  Pam's understanding care, along  with the added- responsibility of  a definite stake in show business  will surely mellow Gibsons angry young man and reveal the  really nice friendly guy that he  is under that prickly protective  exterior.  Go ahead and  you've  To buy a "new" home:  $5,000 Second Mortgage Loan or  $1,000 Home Acquisition Grant  A Second Mortgage Loan to a maximum of $5,000 or an outright Home Acquisition Grant of up to $1,000 is available for  persons buyjng a new home.  To qualify for the Loan or Grant, you must be the first occupant of the home and must have lived in British Columbia for  12 months immediately preceding the date of purchase or  completion of construction.  The Loan can equal but cannot exceed the difference between  the cost of the property and the first mortgage. This Loan or  Grant can serve as part of your down payment.  Previous Annual British Columbia Government Home-owner  Grants received will be deducted from the $1,000 Grant, but  not if you choose a Second Mortgage Loan.  /an "older" home:  $2,500 Second Mortgage Loan or  $500 Home Acquisition Grant  A Second Mortgage Loan to a maximum of $2,500 or an outright Home Acquisition Grant of up to $500 is available for  persons buying an older home.  To qualify for the Loan or Grant, you mu���t have been a tenant  occupying rented accommodation continuously in British  Columbia for not less than 2 years immediately preceding the  date of purchase.  Previous Annual British Columbia Government Home-owner  Grants received will be deducted from the $500 Grant, but not  if you choose a Second Mortgage Loan.  interest lower than on Federal N. HA.  first mortgages  If payments are made promptly there will be an annual refund  of up to 10%, reducing the effective interest rate on a 25-year  Second Mortgage Loan to 7V_%. For example, the monthly  payment on a $5,000, 25-year Second Mortgage Loan is $41.00  but the 10% refund would in effect reduce this to $36.90. On a  $2,500, 25-year loan the monthly payment is $21.00 and the  effect of the 10% refund would reduce it to $18.90.  Most Mortgages Fully Insured-���  without extra charge  Where applicable, if the borrower who is the principal support  of the family dies, the Government of British Columbia will  forgive the remaining debt. There is no charge for this insurance - nor are there any application, legal or registration  fees or charges. .  Annual Home-owner Grants  reduce your property taxes  Once you have purchased your new or older home you become  eligible for the Home-owner Grant of up to $170 annually - an  important factor in helping to reduce the amount of your  property taxes.  r  I  I  I  I  I  r  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  l  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION MAIL THIS COUPON  Provincial Administrator, Home-owner Assistance,  Department of Finance, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria, British Columbia  Please send me full information with regard to the  Second Mortgage and Acquisition Grant on:  NEW HOME  OLDER HOME  Name-  Address.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  THE GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  HON. W. A. C. BENNETT, P.C, Premier and Minister of Finance  G. S. BRYSON, Deputy Minister of Finance 4      Coast News, Oct. 27, J.971.  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 mm  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  mmmm (cm��_ mt. mjmma _   SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone  886-2827  Watch For:  Nov. 3, 4, 5 .  When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth  Nov. ��, 7, 8, 9, 10 ; ��� ���  Peter Rabbit,   and the Tales  of Beatrix Potter  Nov. 11, 12  Melody  Nov. 13, 14, 15  Hotel  Iby author off Airport  Nov. 16, 17, 18 ������      __      ���   '  Gun  Fight  Kirk Douglas, Johnny Cash  Nov. 20, 21,22  Wild Rovers  Nov. 23, 24, 25^ .  Act of the Heart  Nov. 26, 27, 82  Pinoccnio  at the Twilight Theatre soon  For tonight's show Ph. _*--_��_7  Nov. 6: St. Bartholomew's Christ  mas Bazaar. Parish Hall, Gibsions, Sat., 2 - 4 p.m.__   N^ 12, Gibsons UCW Fall  Thrift Sale, Fri., 10 to 11:30 a.m.  C. E.Hall.   Members of any 0??elS^s  Lodge now living <ht the Sihi-  <tfiine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge t>y calhng we-  nings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. ItV Important! _.  WW  REWARD /  iGold ring, opal centre, 2 diamonds and ruby, on Thurs. ferry  Phone 886-2786.  FOUND  Rrown and black puppy about.5  months old, with collar. Found,  on Monday. Owner please phone  .886-9349.v  HELP WANTED  Day care for 4 year old child.  Phone 886-9596.   Fuller Brush Co., $1.75 an hour,  plus bonus. Contact Ernie Ner*  ada, 3959 Gordon Ave., Powell  River, BC. .   WORK WANT��  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  Basket weaving and bead work  taught, $2 per 2 hour daytime  lesson. Phone 886-9988. __:  If you need a painter or paper  hanger, call David Nystrom, 886-  7759.; "  Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKen-  zie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in*Gib-  sons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  To learn how to cope with alcoholism difficulties, phone Al-  Anon at 886-2343, 8866-7235, or  885-9409. St. Aidan's Hall, Wed.,  8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  For (membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.           ..  -  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fihreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.   Gibsons. 886-9303   MISC. FOR SALE  NOTICE: For in*ormation on the  new 1971 World Book Encyclopedia, Phone 886-9318.  2 13'' snow tires, mounted, for  Corvair. Phone 886-9840.  24" chain saw, as is, chain'good  condition, almost new block. Ph.  886-7046 evenings.  Bafby buggy, $22; steam iron $8;  high chair, $8; side folding table  & 4 chairs (wood) $12. Phone  886-9584.   Day bed, excellent springs, clean  upholstery- Cheap. Phone 886-  2437 or 886-7104.  2 6.70 x 15 4 ply w.w. tires, never  . used, $7 each, 2 7.50 x 14 4 ply  w.w. winter tires, used 3000  miles, $7 each;- coffee table,  blond, step table to match, $6  each. Phone 886-2439.  OEtaire and unique coffee table,  $100; inlaid end table; $15; other  suitable gifts for Christmas. 886-  9697.  FREE  Health living Digest  just off the press  We Sell  ' Many health, food supplements  Pure food products  Unbleached1 flour, 25 lb. $2.69  . Unpasteurized! honey  Farm fresh eggs  Organic potatoes  50 lb. bag, red or white  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  if rrs suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt -  KNIGHT Mobile home, 2 bed-  vTooans,��witb-air conditioning, 10.  J x 46: Phone 81*6-2725$.  BUCKERFTELD'S FEEDS  For almost every need  Also  Lime, Fertilizer, Peat Moss   ,  ' Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Crushed oats  ' $1.95  Lay mash 2.35  Pig mash 2.30  Valley Hay $1 bale  Washington Alfalfa'"..  Phone 886-7572  Pratt Road   . . Gibsons  FULLER  BRUSH  Judi Hewitt  886-7408  WINSTON'S SPORTING GOODS  ��� ���::.,Jlead of Wharf  The one-stop Sports Shop  Gibsons, 886-9600  . AVON "  v     Gibsons Representative  Mrs.  Inge Harrison,  886-2967  J & S ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7123  NATIONAL FEEDS DEALER  National Dog Food $3.25  Wheat $2.10  Cr. Oats ____ $2.10  16% Pig Grower ��� $2.30  Complete line of feed  at reasonable prices  HORSESHOEING  Practical & Corrective  Graduate Farrier  North Road, Gibsons, 886-7123  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gilbsons,   886-2421  12' x 65' mobile home, with tip  out, 2 bedrooms, only 2 years  old. Phone 886-7187.   IAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED   DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS    -  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD  OF WHARF   886-2838  24 x 66 double width mobile  home. Reduced for quick sale.  Phone after 6 p.m., 885-2153.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713, JSechelt.  WAKED  Small used cement mixer. Phone  886-7061. __.  Canopy for %-l ton pickup truck.  Phone 886-7798.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  BOATS FOR SALE  ���      I���. ������ ��� i i ��� ��� -i i     -������   i \*  14' clinker boat with cabin, 7  hp. Bri'ggs & Stratton, newly  overhauled. Everything includ'-  ed, life jackets, anchor, fire extinguisher, oars. Can Ibe seen on  101 highway at Hopkins Landing,  or Pihone 886-7759.,  35 hp. Mercury with tank and  controls. Good condition. Phone  886-2929.  __  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Kiggs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1971 Pinto, excellent condition,  low mileage. .Reasonable. Terms  can Ibe arranged. Phone after 6  p.m., 886-7211.  '69 Ford sedan, clean, funs goodr  automatic $1095. Phone 886-2929.  '61 Vauxhafll. Good transportation. $195. Phone 886-2498.  1968 Ford % ton pickup, 20,000  miles, top shape. Reasonable.  Also set of Brophy camper jacks  Phohe 886-2539 or 886-9392.  PETS  Welsh  Corgi pups,   $20.   Phone'  886-2908.    Poodle clipping and bathing in'  your home or mine, at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  Phone 885-9797.         -___  FUELS  .     ���______B______________________________l________-*'-^-���_-��-_--^--^-i--^-���---��  Firewood ifor sale, 20" length, fir  and alder, dry;, 1st quality $25  delivered and stacked. Phone  886-9584.  SUNSHINE COAST  ENTERPRISES  Alder wood, any length, $20 cord  Phone 886-9988.  :-X y-,-:*'.:*..OOAlT^      ~ -  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS.  ������-���"������������.   Phone 886-9535  F0RRENT  Available Dec> 1, furnished 3  bedroom home, Hopkins Landing. Easy to heat, heatilat'or fireplace; secluded, on waterfront'.  886-7769.     -������'/������.:'        ;  2 bedroom house to rent in Gibsons area, $150 per month. Ph.  684-4072.  Furnished basement suite, suit  single person, $40 a month. No  children. Private entrance. Close  to '-stores and post office. Phone  886-7198. 1546 S. Fletcher Rd.,  Gibsons.  ���  2 bedroom house, semi-furnished  W-w carpet. Couple or gentle-  iman preferred: 2 miles from  Langdale. Phone 886-2983.  2 bedroom* home, Gibsons area,  fully furnished* Couple preferred. $90 per month. Must be responsible.   Phone  886-9849.  Possession Nov; ,1, 1 bedroom  apartment, newly decorated,  suitable for couple. Phone 987-  5414.   . 3 .bedroom house with auto-oil  furnace and close to schools  and shops. References. 886-9941  days, 886-2791 evenings.  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  WANTED TO RENT  Housekeeping room, or small  suite or* cabin in Gilbsons or  Roberts Creek area for young  working man. Phone 886-7477.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  building needs  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ...  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886*2481  ~ GIBSONS, Gower Point Road.  Lovely two bedrom home on  large lot (75x140) nicely landscaped. House only 10 years old.  El shaped living rdom^-ining  room with fireplaice. Full hard-1  wood floors. Complete basement  has finished rec room, extra BR  and work area. F.P. $26,300.  Mortgage avail if you can quali-  fv. Make an appointment today.  886-2481  STRATING IN BUSINESS?  Building available on large corner lot near Shopping Centre,  ready for you to move in. All  round office, shop, storage. Near  new. F.P. $27,500.  886-2481  GOWER  POINT  ROAD  near  Chaster   Vitew .lots,    close   to  beach, partly cleared:  $8,000 (terms) - 160'x200'  $7,950 - good siibdivn potential  - 75'x508'  886-2481  LOOK AHEAD! Redrooffs Rd.  is a coming area, ideal for re.-**  ���~ tirement  acreage  plans.  Consider these:  $5,500 - cleared, driveway, 100  x 500.  ���     $5,500 - road allnce one side-  173 x 520.  $8,000 - waterfront - 100 x 700  886-2481  REDROOFFS, house with  guest cottage. Listed for $15,500,  on terms, here's1 an attractive  small house on half an acre, only minutes to beach' and boat  launching. Nice living room, two  bedrooms, elect, heat, gas HW.  Room for expansion here. See  this one.  886-2481  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  Roberts Creek Waterfront:   2  waterfront lots, lightly treed and  easily cleared Both lots are level, with unobstructed view  across the Gulf. Easy access off  Beach Ave. Excellent property  in an area where waterfrontage  iis difficult to'obtain. F.P. for  BOTH lots $25,000. OFFER. MLS  Gibsons Village: A large lot,  (size .95 ac.) located in the central area  of Gibsons.  Land is  vlevei and has been cleared and  ^cultivated.   All   facilities   available. Sewer line now toeing laid.  tA valuable property: with excellent potential. F.P. $7,700. Terms  Vz down, ibal. payable at 8*4%.  Roberts Creek: Three B.R.  house .on (app.) % ac. lot, with  frontage on paved highway. A-O  heat, elect. H.W., fireplace, 4  pee. B.R. Recently refinished.  Owner wishes immediate sale.  F.P. $16,800 with $4,000 down,  Bal at 9y2%.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Have bona-fide purchaser for  two-5 acres ��� reasonable terms.  List today; th 6 MacGregor way!  Lorrie Girard: 886-7244 or 886-  7760.  NEEDED URGENTLY  House and Waterfront, Gower  Point, level to beach, have cash  customer.  ROBERTS CREEK  WATERFRONT: Delightful 2  bdiim cottage, completely renovated, low beach, good swimming, includes matching stove,  fridge, washer & dryer, fireplace  full bath, picture . windows  throughout, patios, FP $38,500.  This is a beautiful spot 'for a  summer or retirement home.  MADE TO ORDER-  For retirement or young family, 2 ibdrm, nicely landscaped',  good garden area, within walking distance to village. Lovely  view of water and Keats Is. Only  $13,000.  John Black:  886-7244 or 886-7316  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 88S-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 mdbile 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)  New, view bungalow, Gibsons.  2 bedrooms, Carport, fireplace  and wall to wall carpeting.'Low  down payment, financine. available. Jack Warn, 886-2681, eves.  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  OR. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015 *  YOU ARE INVITO!  Come on out!  Weather's fine,  Course is good at the  S.C. Golf & Country Club  Wed.,   Nov.   3,   1971,   Hospital  Aux.,   bsmt.  Health  Unit,   1:30  p.m.  SECHELT: Now is the time to  t'jbuy that W-F home! Let .us show  you this delightful 5 room yr.  round home on 80'. of clean  beach. Attractive terms on  $34,000.  ROBERTS    CREEK:    ty2    ac.  view acreage. Hwy. frontage,  Zoned R2. Only $5,000 dn. on  $14,000 F.P.  One lovely view ac. with water, lights and phone available.  5 min. walk to beach. $5,000.  GIBSONS: Handyman's Special! ,  Over 1 ac., 237' on Iblk top. Unfinished house.   Bldg.   mat. on  property. Easy terms on $8,900.  X BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Attractive 2 bedrom house, 2  view lots: Full price $13,900.  $1500 down to reliable party. Ph.  886-2010, or 886-9310. Principals  only.  2 large panoramic south west  view lots. Gower Point. R. W.  Vernon. 886-2887.  XEROX COPYING  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Coast News ��� while you wait.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-0622  I REMEMBER I  I HELP YOUR H  RED CROSS I  I TO HELP   i  appear sufficient  November Food Outlook by the  Economics Branch Canada Department of Agauculture, Ottawa. .-,'r '.:..'���.".  Pork: Supplies are plentiful  and some' seasonal price.weakness may be expected in the  immediate future.  Beef: Little change can be expected in beef prices. - ���     .  Eggs: Will be in plentiful supply at relatively low prices.  Poultry Meat: Broiler and  roaster chickens will be in adequate supply at firm prices.  Broiler turkeys will be in adequate supply at steady pirces.  Heavy turkeys, especially toms  (16 lbs. and over) will" be in  plentiful supply at relatively low  prices. Ducks will be in plentiful supply and geese in adequate  supply, at steady prices.  Apples: Eastern Canada supplies will be ample with prices  slightly lower. Western Canada  supplies will be adequate with  prices, steady.  Pears: Supply is adequate to  heavy with prices slightly lower..   ' .....,,/ .���-,-���       . '''��� ������'-    ... '.  Cranberries:    Adequate,   supplies and lower prices,.  ���-.. Potatoes:   Adequate   supplies  and declining prices.  In Court  Arnold Milton Blonigiren of  Roberts Creek, appeared on a  '���'charge of possession of an offensive weapon. This charge  arose as a result of an argument  between Blomgren and his wife  and a knife was used in a  threatening manner. Blomgren  was placed ori probation for two  * years.  Gordon Leslie Black was sentenced to six months in the Lower Mainland Regional Correction  centre and placed on probation  for three years.  John Chadwick, Gibsons, appeared on a charge of driving  a motor vehicle, having in excess of .08% alcohol in his (Mood.  A'motor vehicle accident was involved. His breathalyzer reading  was .17. He was fined $350 and  prohibited from driving for one  month.  John Charles Simpkins of Gibsons was fined $250 for driving  without insurance.  Ben Tabak of Gibsons was  fined $250 for driving without insurance.  Two juveniles were fined $25  for being minors in possession  ���of liquor. ,  Movie News  The Queen and Princess Anne  were present at the recent gala  London performance of Peter  Rabbit and Tales cif Beatrix Potter, the MGM feature-length ballet film presentation: performed  by memibers of London's Royal  Ballet to chp_:eiQigraphy ; by Sir  Frederick1 AshtC-i, one of the  leaders of the -British.dance  world.  Now the unique motion picture  produced by Richard Goodwin  and directed. by Reginald _vHils  from Miss Potter's cherished  children's stories on which generations of young;^people, have  been raised, comes to Gibsons.  At the London opening, the  Queen admitted to Sir Frederick  that her favorite Potter character when she was at youngster  was the hedgehog Mrs. 1_ggy-  Winkle. Sir Frederick portrays  the bustling Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle  in the film.  Some months earlier; Princess  Anne personally visited the company as it was busily re-creating  five of Miss Potter's most famous tales, adapted for the  screen by producer Goodwin and  his costume designer wife, Ohris  tine Edzard. The Princess, too,  had grown up on Miss Potter's  delightful lore.  It will be on the screen at Twilight Theatre, Gibsons, from  Saturday to Wednesday of next  week with a show on Sunday.  UNSIGNED LETTER  A letter to the editor signed  by "An Animal's Mother" has  been received but cannot be  used until the writer is* identified. If the party prefers a nom-  de-plume that can be. arranged. BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Bonnie 'McConnell  710   (285).  Kris Josephson 766,  Eric May  ,293.. '���' .; -.-���]���������;���: ������'-.���; ��� '-';  Ladies: Pat Comeau 676 (279),  Sue Whiting 256, Rita Hincks  252, Marion I_ee 621 (239, 227),  Bonnie McConnell 719 (285, 240).  Gibsons A: Buzz Grahaim 666,  Dunstan CampbeMi 678 (253),  Kris Josephson .766 (291), Eric  May 718 (293), Don MacKay 626,  Frank Nevens'- 670 (255), Carol  McGivern 679 (244, 255), Dan  Knowlesc 658 (252), Art Holden  631 (256).;     ~,1  Teachers: Frank' Nevens 629  (240), Art Holden ,739 (268), Dan  Weinhandl 698 (295), Dave Kennett 624.   x  Wed., 9 p.m.: Jam Drummond  621 (260), Roy Taylor 662 (254),  Dot Wright 233, Dick Blakeman  263...   /    ���-:������:>'-.  Juniors: Paul Scott 620, Leigh  Wolverton 597 (275), John Volen  561 (240), Ted Hume 229, Susan  Baker 460 (227), Elin Vedoy 505  (206), Iris Vedoy 487.  Bantams (2 games): Rick Delong 260, Patty Star 280 (161),  Gerry McConnell 293 (151), Stephen"Charlesworth 289 (153),  Scott Forsyth ,388 (268), Clint Suveges 261, Cathy Star 330 (199),  Mark Weinhandl 291 (155).  ^nuuffluimraumffiffiumuufflUMiiiranaffii  ittununmiuunuuiinmuumuPL.:  Division 7:  Teemen 5  P.H. Hotspurs 0  . kenmac Bombers 6  Douglas Flyers 0  Residential Warriors        8  Nomads 0  Division 5 & 6  Caledonians 0 .  Co-op Cougars 5'  Roberts' Creek 2  PjH. Roughriders 2  Division 4  Super Valu '   2  Timbermen . 1  CAR ON FIRE    ,  ���{,::.    'i- -' - >��� *'k;~;" k.-��. -'���>���',r -- ���; -_*������>���"������  ';'���. Tuesday anorning's fire call involved an automobile on fire in  the S turn area of the highway.  While some people directly interested in politics on the Sunshine Coast are active there are  others who do not feel that way  at all; The Liberal and N.D.P.  organizations in this area called  meetings, the liberals at Selma  Park where about 20 attended  and the N.D.P. at Sechelt where  a like number showed up.  Local Liberals at a meeting in  Selma Park Coimmunilty Ball,  Wednesday last week, urged bet"  ter commumcations between the  igrass roots; level dm this area  and headquiairters in Vancouver.  Members of the audience of  albout 20 persons who congregat-  ed to hear Allan Williams, the  Y-West. ��� Vancouver-Howe Sound  provincial MLA pressed their  point towards the conclusion Of  the meeting: M. B. Mactavish  was chairman.  Mr. Williams maintained the  Social Credit party was dyinfe.  it has stopped and things are  hot happening. The provincial  government has been relying on  big dams, the tallest buiidirig,  dlamihiing the Fraser River and  forgetting the little things.  One of the evils which will survive this government is their expropriation legislation which  fails to allow appeals. The Clyne  report *on expropriations which  is now about a dozen years old  is, collecting dust on some shelf,  hesaid. This trepjoort di!d give  citizens a break but nothing is  being done about .-'it. There are  now 25 separate ipieces1 of legislation; covering expropriations  and no person can affiford to take  such1 cases into court.       .  .  He maintained B.C. does not  have democratic government  with ministers having all the  ipower with no (balances such as  responsible appeal through proper channels. Neither is there  any possibility of questioning  ministers during the session with'  the opposition being throttled on  a time basis in the legislature.  Mr. Williams did not like government -Jdrvertising which was  being used liberally. He found  that in the case of the drug menace the literature handed out  .contains- nothing'-the jkverage  person' does ��not already know.  Mr. Williams did not agree with  the principle of the government  paying half the cost of an employed man. He wondered whether unions would stamd for such  individuals' taking over standard  jobs. Such BarnUm and Bailey  press aigentry he did not like.  He said that Ontario was  spending about 50 percent of its  ibudget on education and he felt  that the B.C^ igover_____ent will  have to do the sajme. Liibertal  ���policy was to take education'  costs off property, freeing the  home owner from this burden.  The government subidizes universities but lets the taxpayer  pay the full shot for lesser education.  Provincial surpluses could be  used for sewage costs and ease  ithe burden on the taxpayer, he  said, adding that the provincial  government was dying because  it was not moving ahead.  The New Democratic Party"  meeting in Roberts Creek was  supported by Don Lodbsifead,  John Pederson, Alex MacDonald, MLA, Harry Olaussen,  Coast-Chilcotin federal N.D.P.  candidate, Ken Barker and  Wayne Clark.  Mr. Lockstead objected to the  ruling which made non-commer-  cialily used panel trucks subject  .'to full fare when such vehicles  are used by people who are not  connected with any business at  all.  Mr. Lockstead was of the opinion that with "there being free  tolls on B.C. highways there  . should not be fares on the ferries as they are patrt of the  highway system.  - Mr. MacDonald, Vancouver  East M.L.A. accused the provincial government of selling out  our gas to the United States. He  was of the opinion that B.C. Hydro should have the chance to  build the pipeline to Vancouver  Island instead of the Malaspina  company.  As regards U.S. commercialization of sports he preferred to  see the Vancouver Canuck hookey team remain under Vancouver control even if it meant an  organization of fans which would  ' have control.-    i .._.%���*  Mr. Olaussen, a federal candidate for the NDP said in part,  "If the NDP fails to form a fed  eral government then let us see  to it that we form a strong and  effective opposition that will  speak for the average Canadian,  the underpriviliged and the handicapped:  "We have witnessed1 through*  the years the result of Liberal-  Conservative policies that have  left us with unresolved problems  with .regard to social and economic justice in our society. The  status of our Native Indians, the  status of our old-age pensioners,  the status of women and the status of the poor in this country  leaves much to be desired.  "The tragic consequences of  unemployment in terms of human suffering and degradation  are affecting the lives Of hundreds of thousand's of people  Rocky Sorensen of, Powell' River who is seeking the Progressive-Conservative nomination reports that in Decemjber, 1970, the  Trudeau government gave $11,-  700,000 to Procter and Gamble  to build a pulp mill in Alberta,  to create 393 jobs at the expense  .of the people in B.C.  Regional development, he says  set up by .the Trudeau government, in its present concept,  must go. To create jobs is one  thing but to give $12,000,000 of  Canadian taxpayers money to a  foreign company to put other  companies out of work is unreal.  What we must do, Mr. Sorensen maintains is that we must  stop paying to get rid of our resources and we must demand  and get more jobs for Canadians.  Buy a  LOMBARD CHAIN SAW  from  NUTS  &   BOLTS  and receive FREE  1 extra chain (except ���  Comanco),   1  Bumper spike,  and 1 set Carving Knives  Offer expires Nov. 30, 1971  Head1 of the wharf  886-2838  The Gibsons Rod arid Guri Club of Gibsons> B.C., has  redeemed all outstandingbonds(fqir their full face  value plus interest) from possessors of bonds who made  their holdings known in accordance with the notice  posted April and May, 1969. The Gibsons Rod and Gun  Club will not accept responsibility % any bonds issued  prior to; November 1> 1971.  Gibsons Rod & Gun Club  ��   Nov. 1/1971  Gibsons, B.C.   1  SlMMffiffi1  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Evenings  at 8  Wed., Thur., Fri.  Nov. 3,4,5  Sat., Sun., Hon., Tue., Wed  Nov; 6,7,8, 9, 10  Evenings at 8, Matinee Saturday, 2 p.m.    .  Technicolor ��� Rated General  Peter KsBBrr  xstgs m BEWtmx potter  WHY  FOR LESS ?  YOU GET TOP QUALITY AT THE LOWEST PRICES HERE!  PARKAY  MARGARINE  BLUE RIBBON  COFFEE  OAK DANISH  CANNED BACON  MIRACLE WHIP  WP, SAUCE  UlTRABRIK Pers. Size  TOOTHPASTE  CAMPBELL'S  TOMATO SOUP  3 lb. pfcg.  X-r. lb.  16 oz. tin  88c  32 oz. jar   1  JL   Soz.ibtls.    / |C  6 C$1.00  10 oz. tins  IIBBY'S  99c    ALPHA GEni  WESTINGHOUSE, 40, 60, lOOw  LIGHTBULBS  HERSHEY3  CHOCOLATE CHIPS  QUAKER OATS  NABOB DELUXE  TEA BAGS  SUNLIGHT  29c     LIQUID DETERGENT  14 oz. tins  bulbs for  12 oz. pkg  5 lb. pkg.  49c  39c  79c  GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE  b.c. macs, fancy  app��s 6*, $1.00  BANANAS -������7* $1.00  CARROTS 2,3 29c  MEDIUM LOCAL  ONIONS  H>.  9c  FROZEN FOODS  125s  $1.59  GREEN GIANT  NIBLET CORN  ��� GREEN PEAS  10 oz. pkg  9 oz. pkg  32 oz.  83c  ��m     pkgs    O^C  SIDE BACON  <=       ��� m  ,h 79c   BLADE ROAST  Superior Shctd - lb.    i ^\*  GROUND SHOULDER STEAK        :   79c  BOLOGNA  Ito.  Blade Bone Removed - lb.  By the Piece - lb.  85c  45c  CROSS RIB ROAST  lb.  85c  KENS LUCKY DOLLAR FOODS  886-2563, Groceries  GIBSONS  886-7323, Meats Get your printing af Coast News  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERCOATENG  COMPLETE CAR CIEANUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  rAXHICN NEW/  The introduction of panty hose  not only answers a fashion need1  but gives women comfort and  freedom never known before.  Washing of panty'hose is relatively an easy task but there 'are  a few hints that should be followed to make your panty hose  turn out as ifiresh and crisp as  the day you (bought them.  New stockings or panty hose  are so pleasant to put on for the  ifionst time because they have a  crispness about them that comes  from sizing ��� one of the final  steps in the manufacture of.  hosiery. You can do your own ,  sizing at home when you wash  them by simply adding -J4 cup  of an additive such as Borateem  to a basin full) of warm* water.  Allow panty hose to soak for 2-3  minutes. No additional detergent  is needed. Do hot rinse. Gently  squeeze out excess water and  hang fo dry. When laundered,  this way, .your parity hose are  actually getting a mild) re-sizing  bath.'  If you follow this easy process  the life of your panty hose will  . be prolonged and will keep them  odor free and as beautiful as the  first day you wear them.  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525  BASIC, SIM_PLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10v 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. -886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPUCITY PATTERNS  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9843  8       Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971.  Rugby veteran  (Continued from Page 2)  lost something like 24-18. August  1914 caime, and soon there were  no players left.  In 1920 my wife and I started our home on North Vancouver, near. Queen Mary School.  This then also housed a smail  high school. These lads had a  wish/ to play rugby, amd< as I  wasn't doing anything then, I  used to go up to Maholn Park,  and practise with them. Some  years later, under the guidance  of New Zealander Tom Stewart,  these young men becaime the  redoubtable All Blacks, who  were for years outstanding performers, and have since made  their names in business and in  the professions.  One.of these is Bob Normin-  ton, recently retired B.C. Hydro  manager, Sechelt. He was the  fastest man I ever saw between  the 25 yard1 line and the goal,  give him the ball, ��� and' he was  away like a rhinocerous.  One superb asset the All  Blacks had, and that was an active .girls' auxiliary. When these  young ladies put on a sale of  work, or a dance, it was a certain success. Quite a number of  these girls married members Of  the All Blacks team, and I  couldn't help, thinking that the  personable young ladies who  took out the slices Of lemon for  our young warriors last Saturday might take a hint.  For the introduction of rugby  to the Sunshine Coast, thanks go  to Mr: Gary Gray, of the Elphinstone staff, who, in a couple  of weeks, has done a wonderful  job in coaching and in teaching  these [boys the fundamentals of  the game that is played by gentlemen for the fun of it, and it  looks to be that he had good miair  terial to start with. The next  time they have a game here, go  and see them. It is a wonderful  thing to have Somebody on the  side-lines to boost the ego. I re;  member those preadnaughts.  WITH  PRICED  PORTABLE  I %  .^i  REG. 7"  FITS POCKET or PURSE  Sound wherever you go with this attractively  styled 6-transistor AM portable radio.  Complete with earphone, carrying strop and  batteries.  .'__    ^5^'  2475  r'*^p-  SANYO  TABLE RADIO  A  compact,  big  sound AM/AC/DC T  f��r��;  ���E!2" J~,de+ n*Li*,n?,Sl tuning, large oval speaker, built-in  caWnc?     _^L_T? w����*9ra����lIAFC,    folding    meta I    carrying  ������"���,,������ S handle.  2695  SANYO  AM/FM PORTABLE  Modern woodgrain-and-bfack pebble-finish   cabinet.   Slide   rule  S3  3495  MARSHALL WELLS  SANYO  AM/FM/AC/DC PORTABLE  Features Sanyo , Integrated Circuit  for extra, reliability and performance. Excellent tonal quality. Push-  pull FM antenna and built-in AFC.  OVER 300 STORES  SERVING  WESTERN CANADA  GIBSONS HARDWARE (1966) Ltd  OCT. BUILDING PERMITS  There' were 17 building permits to the value of $211,200  from Oct. 1 to 19 reported by the  Reigional disltrict building inspec  tor F. A. Reyburn'. This shows  an increase of ?20,600 over the  full month* of. Octoibeir last' year  when there were 11 buiUding permits. '  GARDEN GLEANINGS  A new -gardening information  series for urban and rural readers has been introduced by the  Canada Agriculture information  division. The series, Gleanings  from Garden Notes, has been  prepared by the division and is  based on the department's popular press article series, Garden  Notes, written by internationally  known horticulturist A. R. Buckley. ������'...'.  POTATO PROTEIN  The potato, generally down-  rated as a source of protein, has  gained status following studies  by Dr. M. S. Kaldy of the Canada Agriculture Lethbridge, Alta  research' station. The protein  content of fresh potatoes is only  about two percent, but with the  water removed it can run, as high  as 10 .percent, albout equal to  that of most cereals:  School population on decline?  Increase in the iHimber of pupils in distinct schools now totals 91 according to a Septem-  Ibetr estimate presented to members of the school hoard. There  is a deorease of 17 in elementary  classes and an increase of 108  in secondary classes.  High schools, Elphinstonie and  Pender Harbour, have 860 pupils (with 738 at Elphanistone and  122 at Pender Harbour.  In elemehtairy schools the total  is 1,576 wiitfli! the largest number,  544 at Gibsons school and 363  at Sechelt school. Madeira Park  has 203, Langdale 185, Roberts  Creefe 141, Davis Ray 56, West  Sechelt 38, Halfmoon. Bay 18,  Bowen Island 10 and Egmont 8.  There are 144 kindergarten.  pupils <at Ithsree schools, 'Gibsons,  proviricially. At present the larg-  Setcbelt and Madeira Park;  grade one, 187; grade two, 159;  grade 3, 210; igtrade four, 225;  grade five, 192; grade six, 235;  and [grade, seven 216.  The tabulation reveals that unless there is a population increase in the school ages in gr.  one, two and three, the school  population reaching _he secondary classes in years to come will  be reduced. This appears to be  the trend nationally as well as  est secondary' grade is grade  eight with 215 and the langest  elementary grade is (grade six  with 235:  7  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons -- 886-2481  GO/I HMD!  '.*������*. s   ,  ;f -J Xf '���#-*���<*  ������'X''   ,    ���%'"��� s%    '    ������ s ���.  >y  If you're looking beyond today,  plan ahead with Canada Savings  Bonds. They're the go-ahead way  to save for the future - without  worry.  Easy to Buy: You can buy them  three different ways; for cash  where you work, bank or invest;  on instalments through the  Payroll Savings Plan where you  work; or on instalments through  the Monthly Savings Plan where  you bank or invest.  Simple to Cash: Canada Savings  Bonds are cold, hard cash -  instantly. They can be redeemed  any time at their full face value  plus earned interest  Good to Keep: Canada Savings  Bonds are safe. They^re backed  by all the resources of  Canada and.they pay  good interest-year after year.  New Canada Savings Bonds yield  an average of 7.19% a year when  held to maturity. They're available  in amounts from $50 up fb a limit  of $50,000. .  Each $100 Bond begins with  $5.75 interest for the first 'year*,  pays $6.75 interest for the second  year, pays $7.50 interest for each  of the next five years, and then  pays $7.75 interest for each of  the last two years.  On top of this you can earn  interest on your interest and  make each $100.00 grow to  $187.00 in just 9 years.  Canada Savings Bonds are good  today, better tomorrow. They're  Canada's most popular personal  q# investment. Look ahead!  \Jfr Go ahead! Buy Canada  Savings Bonds.  average annual interest to maturity  GET MORE GOING FOR YOU! In defence of summer residents  Editor; I was much interested  to read in the October 6 issue  of your paper the brief presented by the . students of Elphinstone school to a recent public  meeting. Those responsible, for  the preparation of this brief are  to be commended for their diligence, sincerity and obvious concern about community situations  On one'.;'topic of the brief, however, I would like to suggest  that a little more' homework  would have been in order.  That topiiic is the one which  dealt with summer residents, referred to as transients, by. the  students; and I think that" had  more research gone into this  matter a less derogatory picture  would have emerged. The inference that the sumtmer resident  onily takes drmn, but never gives  to, the Sunshine Coast communities is neither fair nor economically sound.  What the students tend to,over  look is the act that during the  "three or four months" (to quote  quote the brief) that summer  residents occupy their cottstges  they pour many thousands of  dollars into the local economy  at the retail level. Consider the  dollars spent in three or four  months by a family of four or  five on groceries, hardware, fish  ing tackle and gasoline, to name  but four of the essentials.  Multiply this by the number of  summer residents coming on to  the Sunshine Coast during the  suimimer _m!onths, as the students  so emphatically noted,' and the  result of this arithmetic is a financial bonanza which goes to the  direct benefit of the business  community, and the indirect benefit of all permanent residents.  I w*ou'ld venture to say that  were it not for the influx of summer residents' money many of  the retail businesses on the Sunshine Coast' would not have  grown and prospered to the extent they have during the last 15  years. The economic growth of  our area has been.,'substantially  aided, not hindered, by the summer residents' dollars.  The students also accuse the  summer resident of deliberately  defeating, at the polls, measures  designed, to upgrade the. community services. Particular reference was made to school re-  FOR MI YOUR FLOORGOVfRING ppS  "        CALL0N;5       '    ."  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARI*F$ <�� TILES #  We Feature a large Selection of Drapes  ferendums. Again, I would suggest that this aspect be looked  at more carefulUy.  If the poil-jby-poll results of the  referendums are carefully examined it will be self-evident  that few summer residents bother to vote at all on these, issuss.  The number of votes cast, in the  areas, that could be classed as  being predominantly made up of  summer residences, when compared to the numtoer of eligible  voters will indicate that the summer resident is indeed, as the  students state, indifferent to the  local school- problem. An indifference that is silently expressed  by his abstinence from the polls.  (Rieferenduim- are defeated by  negative votes, not uncast ballots. '������������.'  Also the question of taxes, as  relating to both schools and general improvements, could have  been considered in more depth.  'Perhaps the students, not yet being landowners, are unaware  of the fact that the summer resident pays 100% of the taxes  levied against his property,  whereas the permanent resident  is entitled to the provincial home  owner grant which reduces the  property tax by $170. it is a  known fact that many perman-*  ent residents of our area pay  only the $1 in property taxes  each year.  Thus the summer resident is  Playing considerably higher taxes than is the permanent resident. Space does hot permit detailed elaboration on this point;  but I would ask you to seriously  consider the tax effect on two  identical pieces of property, with  equal improvements, one owned  by a permanent resident family  with school-age children, and  the other owned by a swimmer  resident whose family uses the  property lor only the two summer months.  A careful measurement of-the  divergent community needs of  each,   when   compared  to   the  ANNOUNCEMENT  Charles English, President .oif Charles English Ltd..  is pleased lo announce the appointment of Mr. Ken  Crosby as Sales Manager in this fast growing firm.  Mr. Crosby has been most successful as a Real Estate  Salesman wHth this company over the past few years,  * I ������'.'-���������'���:      : ".'���'���.���, '-  and has gained a wide range of knowledge fn the  Real Estate field. He has made many friends through  his efforts and services rendered to his clients.  This increase in management staff has been necessary to meet the increasing  demands on this firm which now encompasses many other phases of the Real Estate  business as well as the handling of Residential and land Sales and General  Insurance.  Among these are management and development of the Y.M.C.A. langdale  properties; new construction and financing by 1st and 2nd mortgages, Investment  properties and appraisals for Estate purposes. Mr. Crosby welcomes his many  friends and associates to visit him at the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre Off ice, Gibsons  or call 886-2481.  large variance in taxes paid by  each will quickly indicate which  owner needs community services and which one pays for  them. Were all the summer cottages to become the homes of  permanent residents. the tax re-:  venue would necesisarily fall  drastically.  I do not wish to be unduly critical of the conclusions the students drew in this topic of their  brief, and their willingness to  involve thiemiselves in community problems ��� is an admirable  characteristic I hope they will  continue to exhibit; but it seems  that perhaps too few permanent  resSdents of the Sunshine Coast  are aware of the very large economic contribution made to this  a rea, iby the summer cottage own  ers that are so often dismissed  as being merely -'summer complaints.'  Thank you for the opportunity  Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971.  9  to express my point of view.  ���MR. N. L. REID,  R.R. 2, Gibsons.  DR. RAY GAGLARDI PRESENTS  ROCK AND ROLL THE DEVIjL'S DECOY!  A documentary on rock music presented with over 400 deSS-  criptive slides and vivid sound track. See, hear and feel  how. today's modern music relates to the Christian Community. "Is it the Devil's Decoy?"  Parental discretion is advised under the age of 12        .  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE ��� 8 p.m. Fri., Nov. 5  Thanhs Again  TO ONE AND AU  MIX OR MATCH, Canada No. 1  QQc  ��� II  Prime Rib Roast  TOP QUALITY  Expertly prepared for easy carving  99  clb  .����..��......��.._.... ..._... _____________ . . - -_ 1 --i -'���L.nrinj-m.1  WATCH FOR OUR FLYER THIS WEEK  1015 OF MONEY SAVING VAtUESi  We would like fo congratulate Ihe local R.C.M.P. detachment for  their efficient and prompt apprehension of the persons involved  in our recent break-in  Thanks also to the local Trick and Treat goblins., This is the first  community where I have not had fo clean windows the next morning after Hallowe'en. Thanks  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2522  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU BETTER  (Mrs. C. Gucil) TASELLA SHOP Sechelt  Retires From Business Alter Serving The Area For 25 Years  All Merchandise 25% Off  ALL SALES FINAL - CASH and CARRY  TASELLA SHOP Sechelt 885-9331 lO     Coast News, Nov. 3, 1971.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  ^^0^*j^0^^^^^^*0*0*0+^^+0**^0+0*^*0*0**^^l^^0*0>^~  50TH ANNIVERSARY 44044* &&&&&'?,  Mr. and Mrs. Wally Berry of  Seehelt are celebrating their 50th  wedding 'anniversary Saturday,  Novemflter 20. The family will  hold an open house from* 8 to  10:30 ,p,m. in Sechelt's Legion  Hall. All friends are cordially invited to this happy occasion.  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  *    WEDDINGS  *   PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  FRANK E. DECKER.  OPTOMETRIST  D.O.S.  For Appointment  886-2248  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  Change Of Ownership  ALEX SWANSON has now taken over  HILLTOP MOTORS - Sunnycrest Plaza  PHONE 886-7343  To serve your automotive needs  PENINSULA MOTOR  DAVE WILSON  SECHELT  (1957) Ltd.  STAN MacUOO  KIEL HANSON  885-2111  New space age formula for new beauty,  superior and lasting protection  NEVER WAX FLOORS AGAIN!  Long life, amazing new clear coating  non-skid - non-slip  Also used on Household Furniture, interior & exterior  NOW AVAILABLE AT YOUR  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2442  ImW m&&, o*/��� Mom, *m& co*te'  maa> pmi/B yw&p m&ftAtt * *  Recycling Awareness  I    RECYCLE AND ENRICH  YOUR GARDEN  One of the (best ways to fight  pollution is to {return all organic material, from kitchen garbage to garden trash to the soil,  By so doing you enrich your soil  and grow better plants.  Gomipast-ng is an easy to arrange process. Essentially you  requiire air, moisture and bacteria. The basic recipe calls for  piling or heaping certain natural  ingredients in layers or mixed  proportions, providing the needed air and moisture-and turning  to assure contact of outer materials with the heat and bacterial organisms in the heap's ceri-  . tre.     ������/''���;[ "���'���'' ���������������.'���'" V  It is best if the compost pile  is of f the ground so air can get  in the bottom and1 ventilate the  mass. Dampening each layer is  also advisable as the presence of  moisture is vital to the growth  of bacterial *coloriies which in  turn break down the organic mat  ter. The speed of decomposition  depends on whether the; material  in the pile of soft and green  (high in nitrogen) -or woody  (like wood or dry straw).  A neat (method of making compost ���������__��� in large plastic bags.  These (bags can be sealed tight,  set aside for a couple of months  and come out smelling sweet.  Anything once Mying matter can  go in, except animal fats, bones  or woody twrigs, as they take a  long time to decompose. When  filling the bag, layer it with a  sprinlkfling of ground limestone,  or oyster shell flour and a> good  nitrogen source (which should  make up a quarter of the total  volume of the bag). Cow manure being the most common.  When filially mixed, (just shake  the bag) your starting compost  should have the dampness of a  squeezed out sponge. Seal it and  set aside in a warmish place to  cure. When the material looks  like fine (brown crumbs, and all  the bacterial action* is complete,  it will come out smelling sweet.  If it smells bad, you have opened too soon.  Other suggestions: Open piles,  piles behind chicken wire on  stakes; loose logs or boarding in  a frame; a barrel witJh holes  punched in the sides and elevated because the. rains are  heavy on the Peninsula; the top  of the finished piles should be  round or pointed, to shed water.  Build piles wh^pe surface drainage is good.  Compost enriched soil miakes  a   better   rooting   medium   for  your plants. It provides better  aeration   (plant roots   need  ai  as well as1 water), at the same  time, acting, as a moisture res*  ervoir. It makes sandy soil in  effect  heavier.   As   the  humus  carbon   dioxide   are   released.  White the heat warms cold soil,  material breaks down, heat and  air around lower plant leaves  the carbon dioxide enriches the  and helps1 produce better growth.  And most important the process  of composting naturally replenishes what you have taken from  the earth.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Annoy  6. Individual's  character  10. Steve or  Fred  11. Lawful  12. Be  outstanding  (3wds.)  14. Harness  .   strap  15. Actress  Sandra  16. Graceful  tree  "19. Gather  "crops  21. Was idle  23.Wyatt-���  27. Firm  28. Become  tangled  29. Word after  grace  30. Boat basin  31. Paradise  33. Speck  . 34. Singular  37. Apiece  39. Politician's  promises  (4 wds.)  44. Ward  off  45. Unearthly  46. Take on  cargo  47. Cuts  DOWN  1. Piece of  butter  2. Guidonian  note  3. Wapiti  4. Swerve  5. Stepped in  6. Part of  a min.  7. Zounds!  8. Body of  water  9. Takeoff  11. Heroine of  Conrad's  "Victory"  h  13. Made haste  16. Lohengrin's.  wife  17. Appear as  a threat  18. "The  Toddy's Answer  22. Commend-  Animal"  20. Fruit  able  24. Greedy  25. City in  . Nevada  26. Piece  :*.'���      of  ground  28. Dude,  mink,  '..Yetcv.  30.Food  32. Make a   in  34. Semiprecious  ' stone  35. Prima.  .      donna  HUGHE  nana h&jk  DBS   QiD-D-D  Via   a.  013  .HOBB   QBE]  BBtJ   GDDiOtll  BBSS       SQBSH  36. Feat-  38. Achilles  40. Anger  41. Hindu title  42. Caboodle's  partner  43.Q.K.  INVITATION  To all organizations, unions, clubs and private parties  ��� to discuss any banquet dinner meeting, reception,*  social gathering, etc. planned for the upcoming season.  We offer full facilities on our premises and can also  cater to your party on your premises.  CEDARS INN  RESTAURANT - M0TTL - CATERING  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� 886-9815 ��� GIBSONS  Cburcb Services*  '& Let The People Praise Thee,0 God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service 11:11  Sunday School, 11a.m.  41b Sunday: 8 a.m., Comtmnnlon  Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.  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. WiHamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church..  Father E. G. Lefcner  11 ajn. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Hobt. Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service T. p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  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., BSWe Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Yoath, 7:30 pjn.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABBMACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Morning Worship      11 a.m.  Evangelistic Revival Service  7 pjn.  Bible Study, Tues.      8 p.jn.  Youth Service, Fri.    8 p.m.  Musical Singing Group  Monthly  Pastor Nancy Dykes  'In His Service ,���  At Your Service  THANK YOU  ffphinsfone Secondary School says THANK YOU fo all those  who helped in Ihe fund raising walk ion October 24:  The Sunshine Coasters Radio Club  Royal Canadian legion, Roberts Creek  All those who pledged money to the walkers  The parents who provided snacks along the route  And, of course, to the walkers:  Ken Bennett  Sandy Bennett  Gail Blomgren  Kerry Blomgren  Ruth Blomgren  Susan Bunyan  Wayne Campbell  Tim Cotton  Shelly Currie  Waldo Dahl  Brenda Derby  Leslie Dixon  Susan Dixon  Dennise Dombroski  Karen Dombroski  - Richard Egan  Peter English  Brian Evans  Melody Farewell  Viokye Fearnley  Duncan Finlayson  Marg Finlayson  Cheryl Francis  Cindy Grafe  Kathy Grafe  Brenda Hall  Mona Hall  Cathy Hamilton  Maralyn Hansen  Janet Hart  David Hauka  FrankHavies  Gwenda Havies  Mary Ann Hensch  Ken Herrin  Debby HaH  Steve Hall  Roxanne Hinz  John Hojbsion  Laura Hooker  AJlfie Jeffries  Claude John  Pat John  Lisa Kampman  Randy Kacmpman  Gordon Kraus  Ann Kruse  Cindy Kurucz  Mary LePage  Eleanor Lonnetoerg  Georgina McConnell  Mike McKinnon  Cathy MacLean  Norman MacLean"  Colleen MicPlhedrlan  Michael Macklam  Kerry Mahlman  George Matthews  Norma Miles  Lord Montgomery  Kathy ManorO-t  Janice Mullen  Jerri Mullen  Shannon Murphy  Debbie Nesbit  Lorraine Nestman  Judy Newton  Tim Olsen  Tony QPetula  Trevor Quarry  Shelley Ratihhurn  Lori Rodway  Michele Rogers  Oharlaine Rudolph  Brenda  Sanderson  Maria Schneider  Ahlby Shuflita  Pam Somanetrfield  Karen Spencer  Jim Stew  Iris Vedoy  Pam Wagner  Pam Watson  Vivica Watson  Kathy Whiting .  Kathy Williams  Teresa Wilson  Patty Wing  Graeime Winn  Danny Zueff  Els Zuidema   '.'���'.-.  Joka ZuMewia  The purpose of the walk was to raise funds to purchase5  an offset press to enable? the students to print theft- own'  yearbook and school paper. In the past, we have gone to the  community for $1500 each year. With enough money, this  practice can be discontinued.  If you did not make a pledge to ja. walker, land "would like  to assist us in this project, please send your donation to the.  ELPHINSTONE YEARBOOK CLUB.       . Welcome te the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOW��  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning:  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131; Gibsons  UPHOISTERY  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your hoitte  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  1  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  '1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  .Laundromat -  Extra Large Lots '  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826     .  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  ,      SCOWS -w LOGS  Heavy -Equipment Moving  & Log Towing _  Phone 885-9425     >  SEASIDE PLUMBING  . vi; .FHJEIE.:_2S-_���  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  : iPhone 886-7017 or 886-2848  ���   SHOP ON WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  ;     SALES & SERVICE : ���:X  :'..���'���'. Hot Water Heating  I  Building & Alterations  . Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  j Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2118  TASEUA SHOP  ] Ladies"��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ���.. Yarii Goods'��� Wool  ^ X   and Staples ��� Bedding  \xll:     ,���'���������'  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  -    REFRIGERATION tc  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port. Mellon to-Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  ^rom 9 a.m. to 5:39 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Hobson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  ��� Sechelt ��� 885-9713 ������'  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  MFG  WW   & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Oar, truck and boat  seats etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GfUAORA-NTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310 886-9819  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  NEEDTIR5?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIK CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  at ESSO MARINE  Boat Raiding .  -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  R0HRT5 CREEK MY WAU  Taping and Filling by hand  "and Machine j 1 ^  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CRBK LUMBa  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  ^:Xl'netdsXxlly':>  Free estimates  PARKWSOH'S HEATW6 Ud."  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank bit.  Ten Years to Pay  . Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  ANDY  CAPP  ACTON HJECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CUFFS BOAH  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CUFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9409  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  Jfalaron Jfarm  ,' Excellent facilities available  V for braiding and riding  your horse .  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * XA mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock .  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons. 886-773?  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the. Sunshine Coast  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 Ud.  Serving  the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  1  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO,  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  1 also  ���'.���   VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pr��|tt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ���\ Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  MACK'S NURSBY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, ��� Plants  landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  8862684  1  COINOPDRYCLEANftS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  ��� ' .886-2231-': \  .. ���^..^.:.y,..FOR^XxX;Xxyl:,  Cycle Sales and Service  '.:..-.���������' , SEE >,  ON THE WHARF y  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  1'^ FRANK E- DECKER'  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSfK Lfd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R-1 Gibsons  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons, B.C.  Mt McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  (Copyright)  Q. I was- burning some old  lumber the other' day. The wind  changed directions and the fire  spread to my neighbor's property where it destroyed1 his barn.  He says I have to pay for the  barn. I say I dont' because con.  ditions were O.K. when I started the fire and I didn't know the  wind was going to change. Who  is right?  A. iSorry, your neighbor is.  When you knowingly have a dan.  gerous substance or element on  your property you aire responsible if it escapes and damages  your neighbor's property.. It  doesn't matter whether you  knew it would escape or even  whether you might have guessed  it would escape, you are liable  no matter what the cause.  Q. I have trouble with teenagers in the neighborhood cutting across my property. I have  asked them to stop and have  even put up a small fence but  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  *       R. RIRKIN S  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek.  Phone 886-2551  SIMElfCreiCM  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2962  *smm  M/T CONSTRUQION  GENERAL *  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine CX��st  Mike Thomas ������ 866-7495  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 ��o 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ud.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimate-  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Phone 886-9579  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  & MAJWrt SERVICE LM.  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  they just climb over it. Can I  fill my shot gun with rock salt;  and' let loose?  A. Not unless you want to  take a ride in the paddy wagon.  You can only use such force as  is necessary to make them get  off your property. The fact that  they keep coming back does not  permit you to use any force  greater than is necessary to J  make them leave again. If ybu  do use the gun you could be  charged under , the Criminal  Code and you would also be It-  alble for any damage you cause  the unlucky recipients of the  rock salt. Better try a higher  fence.  Q. We rent a house and the  front steps are very weak due  to dry-rot. My neighbor told me  that if somebody falls* through  the stairs and gets injured I will  be liable for the damages. Is he  cofirect? What can I do?  A.   Your neighbor is correct.  You a>re the occupier of the premises and you are responsible  for the safety of the premises to  people coming onto the properly.  Your  stairs at  present constitute a trap.. They do not appear  dangerous but in fact are. You ;  would be liable for the damages ''  caused   to   anyone   using   the  stairs except perhaps a trespas-  ser. You should tell your land-~  lord that the steps require repair as it is his duty to do so. .  In the meantime if would be ad-.  visableto erect a sign warning  of the danger and stating that -  anyone using the stairs does so .  at their own risk.  Horoscope for the next week  (By TRENT VABRO)  ABIES - March 21 to April 20  Special emphasis Is placed on social  activities this week. By all rights, you  should be reaping good gains. If you  have learned to profit from past experience. f  TAURUS  -  April 31  to May 20  Social   activities  may  tend  to  become'  a   little   "mixed-up"   this   next   wek.'  You would be wise to stay in the back-'  ground at any social engagements you  mayjiaye ,to���attend._  -^ '    ' y-;  GEMINI - May 31 to June 20  A  cold,   or  minor  illness   could  cause v  you to feel very run-down and depressed for a few days. Follow.your family doctor's advice, and don't try push- ���  ing too hard in business matters.  CANCER - Jiine 21 t July 21  The   romance   department   is   working'  overtime   on   your  behalf   once   again.  There's not a single planet in the So- ���  diac in poor aspect to your solar sign, y  LEO - July/33 to August 21  As long as .you  don't  let  your heart  run away with your head this week*  all should work out very weU indeed.  An idea may come to you "from out of  the blue" it might be worth-while following it up.  VIRGO - August 33 to Sept. 21  There's a strong possibility that many  Virgo persons may be leaving one typo  business and starting something new. ~  There's nothing wrong with this, as  long as you think about it very carefully first.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oet. 22  Life may seem a little dull for Ultra  individuals especially over the coming _  weekend. Keep your mind and hands  busy working constructively and you'll  chase away any feeling of gloom.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 Ho Not. 21  A highly romantic and exciting week  is indicated for Scorpio. There may be  a temptation to spend a little more  money than you should, but if you  don't go to extremes It shouldn't tipoet  your budget' too badly.  SAGITTARIUS -Nor. 22 to Dee 2*  Some impulsive action on your pact  right now might not work out too well. ���  If you're contemplating . a change of  some sort, you'll be away ahead to  wait until next month. Conditions then  wiU be more favorable.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  AstrologicaUy, right now is one of the  better periods in life for those born in  Capricorn. Every planet Is favoring  your sign. This is a splendid time to  expand your business interests.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18          Getting angry and losing your tamper  sometime next week wouldn't do you  any good whatsoever. If someone angers you, simmer down a blt�� ana  think in terms of common sense.  PISCES - Feb. 19-to March 20  By aiding others at this time, you'U  be aiding yourself tremendously, xou  have learned a great deal by past ex;  perlence. Follow the 'golden rule* I  enjoy the benefits life has to offer.  (Copyright 1971 by Trent Varro.  All rights reserved.)  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  M'S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons - 886-2812  WhVIL'JI^ik'llliTW'IJIi.'a-WBiJtl.'i.'WMCll 886-2346  J. HARVEY CO.  GOWER POINT ROAD  GIBSONS  OPENING  JEWELLERS  886-2346  > ...  Boutique Stereo  Original  s\*;VO*-_>  S8fM  E mmmm  : I Ji r*^  . *.an ektra degree &fm$effmce,  Color T. V.     Stereo's     Black & White T. V.  Boutique Stereo  Original  - ,.-   ^��*li,l��arfi��tPtttM3&  $299.95 with speakers  26',:-$749i.;95  2 Pff���� MODOH COLONIAL  Chesterfield Suite  Bed Style, Reg. $348.00  .95  2 PIECE HIGH BACK  Colonial Siiife $599.95  Country Scene Covering, Rep. $648.  2 PIECE  Chesterfield Suite  Green, Gold; feg $499.00  $459 00  Bed Chesterfield $329.00  Foam Mattress, Easy Operation, Reg. $369.00  COLONIAL  Swivel Rocker  Patchwork Design/ Reg. $ 126.00  $9995  *0*0*0*0^0*^^*^^^0*0*0*0+0*0+0+0*0*0***0*0*0*t*0^^^^0^0��0  BASSETT FURNITURE  COFFEF TABLES, END TABLES  UMPTABIES  3 Piece Table Set  Coffee Table, 2 Step Tables  .95  DECORATOR  Cushions  $lM   $7.50  $269.95 with speakers  95 with speakers  STORKCRAFT  Crib & Mattress  Cedar Chest  with lower drawer  $49.95  $79.95  MAnRESSES BY GRANGE  OPENING SPECIAL  COMPLETE LINE OF  CORO and BEAU GESTE  Crafted Jewelry  CHAINS ��� EARRINGS _ NECKLACES  HOPES ��� BROOCHES ��� PINS  WATCHES ��� RINGS ��� DIAMONDS ��� WATCH STRAPS  CLOCKS ��� Baflery, Eteclric and Wind  3'3" BRIGffTE  SPRING FLAIR  4' SPRING FLAIR  4'6" CARMEN BRIGETTE  SPRING FLAIR  BUTTERCUP  ROYAL BEAUTY  $57.50  $^���50  $71.50  $67,50  $77.75  $89.50  $10350  JEWELRY REPAIRS  FULLY GUARANTEED  LAMPS  PWE CAMPS ��� SWAG LAMPS  FLOOR LAMPS ��� TABLE LAMPS  BOX SPRING WITH LEGS FOR 1c  with every mattress purchase  FREE LONG STEM ROSE  FOR THE FIRST 250 LADIES  REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED  DOOR PRIZES  mmmmsmmmmmimmmmmmmmmrWmm mmmmmmsmmm  EASy FINANCING TO APPROVED CREDIT  g��


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