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Sunshine Coast News Nov 24, 1971

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 Proyln^ia.1  Library  VI atari a v-.' B.��,;C.  The Sunsliiiie  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 45, November 24, 1971  10c per copy  are  ���  meeting  7  Last week 120 invitationsto a  Guide arid Brownie ladies auxiliary coffee party were sent to  mothers of Brownies; and Guides.  On Nov. 19, seven interested mothers attended the meeting .to  find out what and how their  daughters were doing. .There  are, of course, maiiy valid reasons why some mbthers cquld  not come but seven ont of 120 is  a very poor average.   ;. -  On hand to, give informa*tiott  were Joyce Smerthurst, lieutenant of the 2nd Guide Co. and  Evelyn Shadwell, Brown Owl for  the 2nd Brownie Pack. Chairman Joan Malhman*, again stressed the need for a Brown Owl  to replace Mrs. Shadwell.  j As help from mothers does not  seem to be coming, the yearly Christmas bake _ale is cancelled and in its place, a No  Bake sale is being held whereby $1 will be asked from each  girl's family. It must be remembered that without mothers,  there is no L.A. Without the L.A.  there is no fund raising. Without  funds, there are no trained leaders and without leaders there  are, or will be, n�� Guides or  Brownies.  Mothers will get letters about  their donations the week.of Nov.  29 and wil be reminded of the  next L.A. -^neeting, Jan. 21 at 10  a.m-. in the,,Anglican hChuirch  hall. Coffee'will tje semejd and a  bSToy sitreF will bT>n"h^^for^M  those wishing to bring their children. Transportation to and from  can also be arranged. Help us  to find our lost mothers!  to start  Opposition' to the highway department's cutoff is showing  signs of increasing since Gibsons council declared a hands-ofif  policy for the Regional District  (board.  As a result a public meeting  will ibe h-eld in Gibsons Rod and  Gun Clubroom Friday night at 8  p._n. when a petition will be organized* covering the widest possible area to get the greatest  number of names.  Two briefs, one from West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers and  the other from Gibsons Heights  Ratepayers and letters also appear in this issue and among  them is one from Fred' Holland,  a Henry Road resident and maintenance engineer for Gibsons:  Editor: As an aififected party  and property owner pn the proposed Gibsons Cut-off Routei  Highway 101, I feel I must reply  to the articles appearing in the  local papers of Nov. 17.  I was elected chairman of the  group of 70 concerned property  owners of land on which this  route travels.  On July 28 a meeting was ar-,  ranged with Mrs. Isabel Dawson  and Department of Highways to  question why this route had been  chosen and also find if alternate  routes had been surveyed and  studied. We had agreed to supply a meeting place and discuss  this as'-the land owners directly,  involvedr  However, Mrs. Dawson saw fit  to arrange ,lhe meeting in Gib-  ss petitions  sons village" chambers. The general public became aware of this,  meeting and the building being:  too small the meeting- was mov-;  ed into the Public Health build-;  ing. .'���'-' ,'..', "''lll-X- ������- Hi:!:!-1.  The outcome of;that; meeting  by a voteiy indicatedwithout ^dissent, that' the people in the^area  concerned wished1 the road; rer.  located to a higher level, also:  that the people involvedi vwukr  ibe informed: as: to the putcom^  of further engineering and study*  Our first information on this  matter seems to be we must  read it in the local papers.  Gibsons council was well -rep^;  resented at this meeting- and  members of the Chamber of;;  Comimerce were present^ but  none stood up to be counted;d_ti:-  ing discussion of this matter.  -  Now we read where.the May?  or and Council are concerned0  that the Regional District:-has;  entered the picture., Why ;not%  Ninety-five percent of ttie area|  involved is in Regional territory.:-  Only four parcels of land in-  the recent extension of .village  boundaries^ are affected by the  road and these people have registered their protests.  Let's look at some of the happenings. At one time planning'  had considered eliminating Brothers Park. *-- ]-  It took the Highways department  three* summers  to  make"  , three survey cuts in places not]  400 feet apart, to come up with I'  their favored route.  j ] 1  ence  Then it took from July 28 to  October 28, only three months;  to examine routes A, B and C.  The answers: higher cuts and  gradient, worse winter conditions, greater costs to cross  Chas ter and Gibsons creeks a nd  water works problems.  One would imagine  that this  road was  being  relocated  half;  way up Mount Elphinstone. Gib-1  sons and Chaster creeks must be  crossed in any road location.  As to the added costs thought  should 'be given to the future  when more land for a road will  be required. Dp they then move  the road to the northward elevation?  It appears that from the start  something is still in behind the  woodpile. And there is no intent  to consider, change.  ��� The planning bit would make  no difference wherever the interchange came' about. Water  sheds have been fenced before if  this is.. needed. Gibsons water  shed gets a shot of spray via  Hydro every two years.  Would it not be better lo plan  a corridor for highway, Hydro  and other utilities, with room for  future expansion, rather than go  through an area already established with roads, schools, parks  and development? l  I am afraid that much public  support is going to be needed to  prevent this grave mistake..  ���FREDL HOLLAND.  P.S.:  Try this for size:  Offer  to  purchase  land on proposed  ignite $700 per acre^on ./cleared  JaiH^Knownf sale.Jil ~teni$Mf>p  development " on    same ' route,'  * $5,000 per acre. "f *  An impressive candlelight ceremony saw Christine ; Irving,  Deana Bob, Jaimie McPHedfran  and Gail Head enrolled into the  2nd Guide., Company on Nov. 15.  Laws - were recited as each girl  was presented.  Badges were awarded to the  following girls by the company  lieutenant, Mrs. Joyce S_nethurst  Hostess: Heather Reid, Geraldine Fyles, Stephanie Gibson,  Jennifer- Blake, Vaiima Scrug-  han; cooks: Cheryl Penfold, Lou  ise MacKay;- collectors: Valma  Scrughan, Linda Lang, Janet  MacKay; team sports: Geraldine Fyles; bakers, Heather  Reid; pet keepers: Janet MacKay. .'���.������ '::  (Girls.receiving, stars were: 1st  year,, Coll-een Kurucz, Jennifer  Blake, '* Sheryly Stromqiuist;. 3rd  year, Deana Boto, Liridlai Lang,  Christine irviriig; 4th year,  I.ynh^ Wheeler, Colleen Hoops,  Stephiinie Gibson, Janet MacKay, Yyorine Inglis, Cindy: Beaudry, Janet Scrugham; 5th year,  Geraldine: Fyles, Dianne Peltier  Heather Reid, Valnia Scrugham,,  Heather Wright; 6th year, Cheryl'Penfold. /  ''������'.:Aifter.;."'thW.- ceremony RCMP t  Cpl. Lou Biggeman and Cst. Harold' Anderson spoke on drugs  and the mothers wh0 were pres*-  ent went home perhaps a little  more .informed than parents, not  dn attendance but equally as iri-  forimed as their daughters.  The harmful effects of marijuana, L.S.D., speed,-mescalin,  hashish and heroin were discussed as well as the things to  look for in order to determine  whether a youngster is using  drugs. Corporal Biggeman stressed the dangers of using any  and all drugs with the added  danger; of impure drugs containing lethal poisons. Also discussed was the exorbitant cost -of  drugs in order to make some  dishonest and unscrupulous person 'wealthy"��� and the fact that-  one drug almost invariably leads  to another and eventually the  point of no return is reached.  * "I don't care whether they are  in or out. We were trying to take  in our water system,'.' Mayor  Wally Peterson said when a letter, outlining Pratt Road action  in voting to not join Gibsons  municipality was brought before  council.  The letter from Mrs. B. Skellett, West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association supplied the  32-jl8 vote, reported at the re-  LISA PEDRINI  who mapped the homesites of  Sechelt Indian band on a 34x60  inch wall map in the- council  room of ,the Sunshine Coast  Grand Council of Indian Bands  ap Sechelt. Basics of the map  come from an original prepared  by Les Peterson from information given by Clarence Joe, Basil Joe and1 Reginald Paul. The  reproduction is the result of a  social' studies class project.  Oops! Sorry!  Dropping a paragraph due to  lack of space created a wrong  impression of Frank Daugherty's  remarks at the Chamber of Com-;  merce'meeting iriJast week's paper. The -dropped'paragraph explained that ��� Mr. Daugherty  mentioned the fact it was not  only on this occasion that what  he termed disturbing votes, came  from Chamber meetings.  cent meeting of the association.  Later a letter from R. Gled-  son, Kearton Road', asking for  a water line from the Pratt Rd.  line, requiring a two inch line  Ifor over 1,700 feet. He had been  refused Iby the Regional board  and sought help from Gibsons.  The mayor suggested air council could do was allow him to tie  on' to the Pratt Road line. It was  argued that if the Regional'  board; was to utilize the Pratt'  Rd. line as previously offered  Mr. Gledson could be helped.  Mental health  talk tonight  George Kenwood, executive  director of the Canadian, Mental  Health association in B.C., is to  address a public meeting in Gibsons on Nov. 24 a 8 p.m at Elphinstone secondary school  Mr. Kenwood will speak briefly on the topic of Mental Health  and the Family Situation, and  then turn the meeting oyer to  questions and answers.  Mr. Kenwood, a former phy-  chiatric nursing instructor, has  (been CMHA's executive director  for 16 years and has an extensive background in the mental  health fiefcU 'V':-  Wateh itill  Starting Dec. 1, police in Gibsons will commence roadblocks  throughout the area and these  will continue until after the new  year. Police will' be watching for t  drinking drivers and defective  motor vehicles. \  Motorist's are als�� reminded to  pay more attention to the 30  mph pedestrian signs on Highway 101. These signs are posted  on Highway 101 from the village.  boundary, hear Park Road, to  the Surisfcine Coast Trailer Park.  The speed limit in this area on  ���school days is 30 rmph when children are walking on the highway.  Editor: I think that the village  council of Gibsons and the department of highways should use  a little more foresight and not so  much hindsight in planning of  highways.  The residents of this area have  two very good examples of lack  of foresight, one is the Upper  Levels highway through West  Vancouver, and the other is the  straightening of the road in the  'HaMmoon. Bay area.  Because of lack of planning in  'West Vancouver it is costing the  taxpayers of this province many  millions of dollars. The Halfmoon Bay road, as straighened  is again a duplication of the  Upper Levels, although not quite  so costly but following the. same  pattern.  Costs to the taxpayer of the  future are assured in future re-  ' buildling;- due  to  lack of planning.  The  department of highways  motto of-'Building for the Future  "should be changed to Building to  assure   expensive   replacement  and relocation tomorrow.  If this is just a bypass, what  are they going to do when they  get to Davis Bay, Selma Park  and Sechelt? Will these peaces  require one, two or three other  bypasses?  In my opinion this should be  considered as the start of a hew  highway, which is sorely needed  in this area. The traffic pattern  of ithe past three years proves  the need for a direct route to the  upper section of the area.  What does the future hold if the  ���direct route on, or adjacent to  Hydro right-of-way is not used.  Periodic rerouting and rebuilding and a waste of taxpayers  money ,due to lack of foresight  and proper planning now.  ���E. E. PRITTIE  nmpittum\ttUTOMttM\tt\ui\\\\ttum\UMiiffiiiiumMtt  NO FOUL PLAY  Concluding their investigation  into the death of Richard Slack,  13, of West Porpoise Bay road,  the RCMP have termed the occurrence as death by misadventure with no foul play involved.  ���!iiiiiintiM)umiuniiinm!Hiiiimmmmuunmi��nmmnuraum��i  up to merchants  At Tuesday's council meeting,  merchants monopolizing parking  areas on Gower Point Rd. drew  criticism \when Mr. W. YoiideM  appeared on behalf of sonie merchants who were favorable to a  two hour parking limit instead of  oneJiour. It was revealed during  discussion that merchants themselves were the chief violators  of (parking hours. Mr. Youdell  was oif the opinion that a two-  hour limit would only compound  the situation.  Aid. Ken Crosby maintained  the bylaw be enforced or forgotten. The idea of the RCMP running around chalking car'.'tires  did not meet with favor by council or Mr; Youdell who thought  policing unnecessary and simple  co-operation would be better.  Mayor Peterson wanted some  method of approaching violators  so a letter will be sent out to see  what results occur. The item  will a_so be placed on the unfinished business. ���  Nominee opposes  council attitude  Winston Rcftinson, one of Gibsons merchants, has announced  he will seek election as alderman  on Gibsons council. Mr. Robinson ran in last year's election  and polled 140 voles.  One of the reasons Mr Robinson is running is because he is  opposed to Gibsons council's attitude towards the bypass highway. He feels the use of cultivated land for a highway is unreasonable in view of the fact  there is so much uncultivated  land nearby on which an excellent road could be built.  crew  It was Oyez! Oyez! Oyez night  in Gibsons Health Centre when  some 60 or more guests of GitK  sons and Area Chamber of Commerce gave the CBC Beachcomber movie crew a sendoff and an  advance welcome for their return next April.  ':';f'>T__e'scene.'aided by the Oyez!  bell ringing Wesley Hodgson resulted in the presentation of a  scroll to Bruno Gerussi, in the  Beachcomber leading .part, with  copie? going'to all other members WE the cast present and j in  -othej^parts d_-the- cdhrtCr^* "���  Larry Labonte, chamber chairman " introduced Mayor Wally  Peterson who complimented the  CBC crew on their work in Gibsons area. Mr. Gerussi replied  that he arid the crew found it  extremely pleasant to work here.  He found understanding and cooperation which he termed absolutely wonderful.  Here is the wording of the  scroll which was prepared by  Mr. Hodgson:      .  Be it known to all and sundry  that His   Worship  the  Mayor of Gibsons, the President and members_ of the  Gibsons Chairiiber  of Commerce and all residents living in this area are desirous  of showing their appreciation  and wish to extend to:  BRUNO GERUSSI  his associates, the technical  crew and the CBC-TV cast'  engaged in filming the production of the -  BEACHCOMBERS  Therefore be it RESOLVED that we wish them well  and wholeheartedly do offer  every courtesy and consideration, trusting their stay  among us will be both pleasant and productive.  FURTHER:  This we do affirm by the  signatures hereunder and in  proof thereon we affix the  Oifficial Seal of the Municipality of GIBSONS, British  Columibia, Canada, Monday,  this 22nd day of November,  1971.  WALLY PETERSON  Mayor, Corporation of Gibsons  LARRY LABONTE,  President,   Gibsons   Chamber  of Commerce.  Refreshments were served before and after the presentation.  KINSMEN MEET  About 30 Kinsmen from various clubs in the lower mainland  met Sunday at Gibsons Legion  hall for a Lower Mainland Zone  Metro Council meeting. This is  the first meeting of its type to  be held in this area. Arrangements for the meeting were  made by the Kinsmen club of  Gibsons, and a luncheon was ca-  ered to by the Kinette club of  Gibsons. 2       Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  IWf  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 perVear, $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.  Unity offers strength!  Formation of a Grand Council of Ohurdhhouse, Squirrel Cove-  Sliamon and Sechelt Indian bands offers the suggestion that coastal Indians are waking up to the fact that unity is strength. The  official opening of the Grand Council ha_l with its big council table  is a step in the right direction.  These bands note that other bands have taken on administrative  powers, some in the form of municipal admdnistration and seem to  be getting along fairly well. Administrative life is necessary these  days so we ica-n live to the best of our ability. Our Indian friends  are coming around to the same point of view.  The brief presented to Indian Affairs Minister Chretien pointed  up such questions as housing and a wider allowance of responsibility for their own actions, a necessity if they plan to administer  themselves on a wider basis than previously. Mr. Chretien advised  them to do more for themselves in order to get the best advantage  ol government policies This is good advice but red tape has a  habit of muddying things up. One can only hope Mr. Chretien's advice contains sufficient leeway to give the bands courage to do  something and also get the Grand Council in the mood to believe  the department' means what its minister, says.  Mr. Hanna's O Canada  Not too long ago Mr. R. R. Hanna, superintendent of district  schools after hearing a rather unsatisfactory singing of O Canada  at an Elphinstone .school function, comimented that he would like  to see singing become a feature of school curricula. ::-������������?"' f ���  '...I--:- ���������>; -   -   *'.������������'.-������:;���  ���'   ���    '  ���' '".���:.������     '���"-' ���' i>AX     >_    i'-u.     ������:������������   fi ���;   ������������.���--''};;  If he sought but a good example forpuSpils to follow, he should  have attended the concert Sunday by the John Oliver Secondary  School Choir. They sang G Canada so spiritedly,it was a pleasure  to sing with them. They attacked it with clarity, vigor and at a  pace beautiful to hear. Naturally when you have a fine 75 voice  choir to stir one into giving out with our national anthem ��� it  does help.  If Gibsons Elphinstone scholars could produce the type of Choir  singing the John Oliver students did they would have no difficulty  in filling the auditorium. The John Oliver choir was excellent. However it was a pity that the support of the Arts Council' in bringing  the choir to this area was not all that good. It will be a long time  before Gibsons will hear anything better than this choir produced  for an audience which might have reached 200.  Those who take so much time to make up their minds are probably 'short of material.  No government -can be long secure without a formidable opposition. ��� Benjamin Disraeli.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Earl Dawe letter branding  three alderman with a conflict  of interest allegation as the re-,  suit of a real estate deal has  been termed a smear attack.  Municipal' Minister Campbell  has decided on a vote to see if  West Sechelt wants to join Sechelt municipality.  Gilbsons Chamber of Commerce supports the move for a  Centennial swimming pool for  the area.  10 YEARS AGO  A brief from Gibsons merchants protesting building a post  office at Winn Road was passed  to Ottawa by Gibsons Chamber  of Comimerce.  Early settlers recalled the dedication of St. Hilda's Anglican  church in Seohelt at a 25th anniversary supper.  A top official of the Dominion  Bureau of Statistics is making  a thorough investigation of the  emission of many names from  the census covering Gibsons vil  lage.  Jerry Mathdsen, provincial  recreation consultant is not too  happy because Gibsons Recreation committee has failed to  function.  Bears have been busy raiding  apple trees in Roberts Creek  -area.  An area wide Boy Scout and  Cub function with Les Way, provincial president, present, was  arranged in the Roberts Creek  hall.  20 YEARS AGO  A Coast, News heading says  New Hotel for Gibsons in Off-<  ing, along with a four-column  picture. However, the decision  was not final..  Plans for a six-day week mail  service to Pender Harbour area  have been shelved owing to the  poor condition of roads.  With some areas from which  Gibsons gets water being un-  fenced and available to cattle,  the likelihood of water chlorina-  tion faces Gibsons users.  Mainly about people  (By ED  THOMSON)  Rae Brown, designated as the  female lead in the TV Beachcomber series, now well into  production toy CBC cast and crew  operating' in and out of Gibsons  for the past two month, strikes  one as a thorough-going pro in  every sense of the word, and  with it all, she is a delightfully  gracious, warm and entirely believable personality in her own  right.  Interviewed in her comfortable  quarters at the Irwin Motel and  Trailer Court, Mrs. Brown did  a flash-back on her experiences,  stage, radio and now TV. She  frankly admits that she is a  topsy-tUTvyish product of the  amateur theatre in Vancouver.  She also admits to no formal  stage training, but rather the  end result of the rough and tumble experience and self disciplining in whatever role turned up.  "You might call me a jack of all  trades," is her explanation.  Out Of amateur theatricals  came a long session in radio,  which prepared her well for a  leading role in the first television drama, The Vice, produced  by the CBC on the Coast around  about 1956.  She also did character lead in  Oliver, when it was so successfully produced here in 1965, then  went on the road with the company, playing Portland and Seattle. A year later Rae caught  a part in Sound of Music, produced in Vancouver and again  playing the Seattle, Portland cir-  cut.  Mrs. Brown spoke of her experience in the old Oriental Theatre in Seattle with its high tiered boxes and balconies and how  the players had to beetle back  and forth from the rabbit warren dressing rooms below stage.  A highlight in her theatrical  career was a fat part, in the first  Playhouse production, a feature  of the Vancouver festival, and  later toured the province. This  was^ Lister Sinclair's Shake--}  speare inspired World of | the  Wonderful .^Dark. She, recalled-  how complete the Indian folk; in  the audience identified with 'the  mystical quality of Sinclair's  drama wherever the show .appeared.  Mrs. Brown's son, Doug, as a  youngster 8 to 14 was in demand  as a child actor, but he soon  grew out of that phase as.he approached the gangling years and  is now happily married and living in Coquitlam.  As for her present'CBC-assign;  ment, the role of Molly in the  Beachcomber, Rae at first found  it just a bit strange, as she was  more   accustomed   to    heavier  tuuifflunimUBiu^  A REPEAT TELECAST  Canada's vast Arctic and its  abundant, colorful wildlife are  the subjects of an hour-long repeat telecast on Monday, Nov.  29 at 10 p. m. in color on CBC  television's The Nature o f  Things. Title is The Living Arctic, originally telecast March 3.  ������        * -' xs*:*  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  character parts. As sequence after sequence unfolds under the  expert direction of Phil Keatley  with whom she worked in Paul  St. Pierre's Cariboo Country,  and now, supported by a coiriipe-  tent cast and technical crew, she  finds herself quite at -home as  Molly.  For those who have watched  the filming day by day with  great interest, it might be interesting to run down the role of  Molly as outlined in the character sheet supplied by Suzanne  Finlay, CBC script supervisor  from Toronto, Who has been resident in Gibsons even before the  cameras first started to grind  out the 13 half hour sequences of  the Beachcomber.  sheet.)  So much for the character of  Molly; as for her slay in Gibsons, Mrs. Brown volunteered to  speak not only for herself, but  for all engaged in this CBC production: "What a real pleasure  if is to be working and living in  Gibsons and how very friendly  and interested we have all found  the folk in these parts."  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.. WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:00  Phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 880-2321  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  *0*0*0m0^+*i  ��^^f*^^0^0^0^0^fl^f^0*0^0^^^0^0^0^0*0*0*0*0mi^*^*0*^*0*0*0*0**  'fMOLLY CARMODY: Female  lead: Far from frail, Molly is  shrewd, competent and quite  able to take care of herself, also  warm and generous of nature.  Tough and strict with the children along with a sardonic sensie  of humor that rarely misses'.  "There is still a lot of the  frontier woman in Molly, she is  frank, capable, sometimes even  dauntless. A widow for some  years she operates' the cafe  called Molly's Reach in the little town of Gibsons, population  1,864 (or thereabouts) ��� nobody  seems to quite know.        .  "Her policy is home-cooked  meals and friendly service. She  also probably gives credit, and  wishes she didn't, but people are  more important to Molly than  money. She is sole guardian of  her two grandchildren, Hugh  and Margaret Carmody. What  happened to their parents, we  don't know yet, but they've beeri  with MoMy for a few years now.  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDKC0ATIN6  COMPLETE CAR CLEANUPS  ��  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEM0NT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD,  "She loves them in the way  that only grandmothers can; she  is eagle-eyed for their welfare,  but closenmouthed when it comes  to rules, advice and restrictions  'Molly has lived long enough to  realize that there is just so much  you can do for a child, after  that they will grow on their own  anyway. This attitude is reflected as well in the treatment of  her two boarders, Nick the  Greek and Jesse, the Indian lad.  She is not given to shooting off  her mouth, but has firm opinions, and whether they are right  or wrong, you can't help but like  the cryptic, humorous way she  puts them." (End of character  the  DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  PRESENT  The WALTZ  oftheTOREADORS  A 3-act play by Jean Anouilh  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALL - 8 p.m.  November 25. 26r 27  December 3r 4  Donation $1.25  Not suitable for Children  in a  Friends are fewer... the days  are long and often lonely.. ���  ,.  so small events take on great  ��   significance. If this is a       .  picture of someone you love,  someone who is out of reach  for regular visits... give her  a call.  When the telephone rings  she'll know someone cares.  B.C.T��L&  After 6 pm and any time Sunday when  most long distance rates are lower  you can call almost anywhere in  Canada, station-to-station, for no mort  than $1.95 for 3 minutes. Please check  your directory for details.  S.CTal.pjit_r  \ Trans-Canada  ' Telephone Systaa SUCCESSFUL DOOIE  Georgian Chapter, Royal Arch  Masons, held a successful Dooie  early this month. The usual $1  per ticket donation to the furnishing of the Georgian Room iri  St.   Mary's   Hospital,    Sechelt,  produced $99.  In addition, a fine set of rustic furniture made by Ed Eanou-  ette and donated by him to the  Georgian Chapter realized $110  for this same hospital room. Mr.  Lan-ouette's generosity was great  ly appreciated.  r4Vh***f*^-,*00\*0M  yy PROFESSIONAL V  ���fsALKMEN'S C.IUB V>'  E, E. (MICKEY) COE  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 277-9309  Brown Bros. Ford  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  DANCE  PORT MELLOII COMMUNITY  SATURDAY, NOV. 27  MUSIC BY PENN KINGS  Dance 9 to 1 Refreshments  Tickets available from Mrs. Carol Kurucz 886-2666,  Howe Sound 5 & 10, Don's Shoe Store  Coffee will be served at cilose of Dance  GENEVIEVE.BUJOLD, a country girl who has ventured to Montreal in search of work, meets Donald Sutherland, a young priest  looking for singers to fill his choir, in the Paul Almond film dn  Teichnicolor for Universal release, Act of the Heart. The romantic  drama, photographed entirely in and around Montreal, will bei  shown at the Twilight Theatre, Nov. 22,. 23 and 24.  Gibsons motorists help  A grant of $1,500 for cardiopulmonary research at St. Paul's  Hospital in Vancouver was announced by the Tuberculous and  Chest Disabled Veterans' Association ��� thanks to the generosity of Gibsons motorists.  TB Vet board chairman, William H. Burt, said in Vancouver  '"Now is the time  for all good men"  to lay away the Christmas gift  of your choice  for the lady of your life  Goddards Fashion Centre 1  NEED TEMPORARY  OFFICE HELP?  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  *M  SECHELT  SECRETARIAL  OFFICE SERVICES  . can supply skilled  ���Secretaries  . ���Stenos  ���Copy Typists  ���Receptionists  ���Bookkeepers  By hour, day, week or monthl  Phone 886-7326  Also offer PHONE-IN dictation  & typing service���same day   -  delivery  that the grant was made available from funds raised locally  in the TB Vets' annual province-  wide mini-tag auto licence campaign. Burt said the research  will be performed at St. Paul's  by Dr. K. W. Turnbull.  A similar grant for research  purposes iri the amount of .$4,000  was recently awarded to Dr.  James W. Morton, of the Uriiver-  sdty of British Columbia's lung  function laboratory, Burt noted.  He added that the campaign,  which provides employment for  chest disabled veterans and  other handicapped persons, also  has made grants for university  scholarships1, low-cost housing  and hospital visitations.  a, ��������������������  Your  Blood is  Always-  Needed  + !  BE A   I  BLOOD !  IDONOR *  ~w ��� ������.��� ������ ���������������  COMING UP DEC.H2.1971 J  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FESTIV\LOF  WINTER SPORTS  HIGHLIGHTING 17 MAJOR SPORTS CHAMPIONSHIPS ACROSS THE  PROVINCE IN CENTENNIAL YEAR. MAKE PLANS TO SEE BRITISH  COLUMBIA AND ATTEND ONE OR MORE OF THE FOLLOWING EVENTS.  BADMINTON-Victoria Dec. 9,10,11,12; BASKETBALL-Victorla Dec. 10,11.  BOXING - Prince George Dec. 10,11; CURLING - Trail Dec. 9,10,11,12;  FENCING - kelowna Dec. 4, 5; FIGURE SKATING - North Vancouver  Dec. 9,10,11,12; GYMNASTICS - Kamloops Dec. 4,5; ICE HOCKEY -  Nelson and Trail Dec. 3, 4; JUDO - Quesnel Dec. 11; SKIING-Whistler  Mountain Dec. 12; SNOWMOBILING - Revelstoke Dec. 11,12; SPEED  SKATING - Vancouver Dec. 10, 11; SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMING - Victoria  Dec. 10, 11, f2; TABLE TENNIS-Campbell River Dec. 11,12; VOLLEYBALL-  100 Mile House (Boys) Dec. 10,11; Kelowna (Girls) Dec. 10,11;  WEIGHTLIFTING - Abbotsford Dec. 4; WRESTLING-Oliver Dec. 3, 4;  Nanaimo Dec. 10,11.  See and enjoy outstanding sports events presented In many communities  throughout British Columbia.  BRITISH COLUMBIA FESTIVAL OF SPORTS  Sponsored by the Amateur Sports Organizations of the province and th��  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  JL1L  DEPARTMENT OF TRAVEL INDUSTRY  ^^ Hon. W. K. Kiernan, Mlnister/R. B. Worley, Deputy Minister  For your Calendar of Events contact Chambers of Commerce,  Visitors Bureaus and Sports Organizations throughout the province.  Details of venues, dates and times are provided by sports organizations  at Festival deadlines and any changes or omissions are not the  responsibility of the Provincial Government.  Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.       3  A RURAL TEST  The federal government has  approved a $12,249 health grant  to the University of British Columbia to test the effectiveness  a nurse-physician team in an office practice of a rural area.  WELFARE GRANT  A federal welfare grant of  $40,554 has been awarded the  United Community Services of  the Greater Vancouver area for  its planned program budgeting  systems project.  Buy a  LOMBARD CHAIN SAW  from  NUTS & BOLTS  and receive FREE  1 extra chain  (except  Comanco),   1  Bumper spike,  and 1 set Carving Knives  Offer expires Nov. 30, 1971  Head, of the wharf  ���   886-2838  *��mmmsmm'?%  Cburcb Services  >�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service 11:11  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday: 8 a.m., Communion  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. Willamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST  Pastor Root. Allaby, 885-2809  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School. 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107     .  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School      ,   10 a.m.  Morning Worship      11 a.m.  Evangelistic Revival Service  7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues.      8 p.m.  Youth Service, Fri.    8 p.m.  Musical Singing Group  Monthly  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  Carpets!  Carpets I  Carpets!  SHAG CARPET  4 lovely colors  ^������95 per sq. yd.  per sq. yd.  with AA" rubber back. In stock  Orange Grove, Riviera Sand  Bluebell, Maple Maize  OUR VERY SPECIAL  A sturdy, hard wearing double jute back carpet, 100%  DuPont Nylon/ High low swirl��ng design. Made by Harding  Two colors only ��� Solar Gold and Fern Moss  OUR INSTALLED PRICE AI7.95  ^p i '      per sq. yd.  includes underpad, wall to wall installation,  metal trim in all doorways  with rubber backing. Ruby Red, Olive, Copper, Golden,  Seaspray, Forest Green; 12 ft. wide 5U3  ALL LOW PRICE S*"*  per sq. yd.  GENUINE OZ/TE CARPET  for in-outdoor use. 6 ft. and 12 ft. wide  5 COLORS  $2  .95  per sq. yd.  CARPET SWEEPERS  Large size ��� fjj ft -95 Smaller size Cg.95  Ken de Vries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-'_F112  mwuMmiMmwimwi-wi  jj�� rA_fHICN NEW/ MacLaren new  Brilliantly colored and practical ��� terry makes towels sio- easy  to wash and' dry. While most are  all cotton, some may include  rayon or other man-made fibres  to improve their afbsorbency,  strength and! dye-ability. All terry towels should be machine  washed and dryer-dried for best  results.  Wash deep tones separately  the first few times to remove  any excess dye. Use the regular  cycle on your machine but don't  use a chlorine bleach for deep  colored or monogrammed towels. Add 1 cup of an additive  such as Borateem with' your detergent, this helps keep your towels bright and absorbent. Dryer  dry your towels for the softest,  fluffiest result's ��� don't iron  them. Also be sparing in the use  of fabric softeners', otherwise  the towels will not absorb mois1-  ture. ' *  Bathroom panpets, area rugs  and lid covers all machine wash  beautifully on.the regular cycle  with' warm water. Add -J_ cup of  Boratee-m to the final,rinse for  extra7 softness. These items look  best when they are dryer dried,  but rugs with a latex backing  should be air dried since excessive heat will deteriorate the  backings, and could damage your  dryer.  For further washing tips,  write: The Washday Advice Bureau, Suite 29, 96 Bloor St. West,  Toronto 181, Ontario;  0. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SHOPH  FOR YOUR YARDGdODS _ Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  GILMORE'S  VARIETY  SHOP  SFWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  FABRIC HOUSE  Gibsons ��� 886-7525   , :  BASIC, SIMPLICITY & BUTTERICK PATTERNS   -  DRYGOODS AND ALL YOUR SEWING SUPPLIES  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  : For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  I    WESTERN'S  KODAK Instamatic X-15 Color  for clear, sharp pictures Kit includes film and magicube.  Mfg's suggest retail price -r- $27.95  WESTERN'S PRICE     r____-l_--_^������  KODAK Film CX126-20  Mfg's suggested retail price ��� $2.06  WESTERN/S PRICE   __*...__ -^   ��� --Tf  OLD SPICE Shower Soap ��� On a ccfd  "Mfg's suggested retail price ���$2.25?  WESTERN'S PRICE       _��� ��� _'.  GAMES FOR THE YOUNG AND OLD  Yahfzee  'Mfg's suggested retail price ��� $2.99  WESTERN'S PRICE __________  Scrabble  Mfg's suggested retail price ��� $6.49  WESTERN'S   PRICE   _______________   Monopoly  Mfg's suggested retail price ��� $6.95  WESTERN'S   PRICE   $21.99  $1.59  $1.49  $1.99  $4,98  $4.45  Also available for ideal gift giving are Wine Art Kits  for the Beginner and Experienced Winemaker  All ki^s contain Wine Art fine (quality ingredients    "  plus, explicit instructions  chairman for  Gibsons OAPO  Branch 38 OAPO Monday,  Nov. 15 meeting in Gibsons  Health Centre with William Haley as chairman for the election  of 1972 officers, chose L. D. MacLaren president; Mrs. Elizabeth  Halstead and Mr. H. W. Maske_l,  vice-presidents; Mrs. Rita Sil-  verton, secretary; Mrs. Gwen  Crosby, treasurer and Mrs. Ellen  Chamberlin, Mrs. E, Warwick  and Mr. R; W. Blair, directors.  It was announced there, would  be no social meeting in December but the regular meeting has  been moved ahead to Dec. 6.  Deadline for the Dec. 15 Christmas dinner tickets is Dec. 1.  The event will be held in Gibsons Legion hall starting at 6  p.m. At this event there will be  a draw for the 14 x 18 canvas  Spring in Garibaldi Park and  Diamond Head donated by Mr.  MacLaren, next year's president.  The picture is being shown at  FiLowerlaine and tickets may be  purchased there, other stores in  the area, or from the OAPO executive.  Carpet bowling, cards or da-rts  are available at the United  Church hall Thursdays from 1  lb 4 p.m.  Mr MacLaren on behalf of the  association laid a wreath at Gibsons Legion Memorial Remembrance Day ceremony. During  the closing entertainment there  was the added delight of fresh  pineapple brought back from Hawaii by Mr. and Mrs. MacLaren.  Indians will  be on stamps  . The post office has released  the schedule for commemorative  and special issues in its 1972  stamp program. Among these  will be the first of a new series  % of multiple issues on Canadian  ��1     Indians.    ^  J        The dates on" which the 1972  %���: stamps will' be issued follow:  j        March 1: World Figure Skat-  |f   : ing Championships. ..'���'���-'. '   ���-��������  H        April 7: World Health Day ���  J     Heart Disease  jj      ' May 17: 300th Anniversary of  J     the Appointment of Frontenac as  H     Governor of New France.  %        July 6: Canadian Indians (first  ��f     of a series).  % August 2: Earth Sciences, 24th  H International Geological Oon-  j . gress, 22hd International Geo-  j graphical Congress, 12th Con-  j gress, International Society of  % Photogrammetry, 6th Congress,  f�� Internaitional Cartographic As-  J    sociation.  g October ll: 100th Anniversary  g    of the Death of Cornelius Kreig-  |       hoftf.  1        November 8: Christmas issue.  m  C5_  I  MALT BEVERAGE KIT _.  |  LIQUER  KIT   __-__���_-  |  2 gal INGREDIENT KITS  |  JUNIOR BREWER KIT  % Make your own pop ���___._.  <t 7 qq 1 given award  CHECK THESE AND THE MANY OTHER  EXCITING CHRISTMAS ITEMS ON SALE  NOW THROUGH NOVEMBER 30th  YOUR FAMILY PHARMACY  v.  Gibsons  Western Drugs  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7213  Sechelt  Western Drugs  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  Phone 885-9833  Sid Bromley, R.R. 1, Gibsons,  was presented . with an honorary' life membership in the United Association oif Journeymen  and Apprentices of the. Plumbing  and Pipefitting Industry of Canada and the U.S.A. on Friday,  November 19, iri, Vancouver.  More than 150 tradesmen and  contractors were in attendance  at the dinner meeting at which  Mr Bromley and four other longtime (at least 50 years) union  members were honored. Among  those attending were Mr; Bromley's son, Gilbert, who is presi-  den of Westgate Mechanical Ltd.  in Burnaby, and grandson Gregory, who is an apprentice member of the United Association.  As a building tradesman and  union member for 50 years, Mr.  Bromley has participated in the  construction and maintenance of  many of the building landmarks  in the lower mainland. ,  Coast News, Nov 24, 1971.  Tape a spare fuse near the fuse  box to have it handy when you  need it.  Elizabeth R next  Beginning Sunday, December  5 at 9 p.m. on the CBC-TV network, Canadians will see the  BBC's much-acolaimed series,  Elizabeth R, a six-part, 90-Jmin;-  ute color series. Academy Award-winning actress Glenda  Jackson stars as Queen Elizabeth I in the series produced by  Roderick Graham.  The first episode, The Lion's  Culb, deals with Elizabeth's early years during her brother Edward's brief reign and her sister's reign as Bloody Mary. At  Henry VUI's death in 1547, Elizabeth was 14 years old: at the-  time of her accession' to the  throne as Queen Elizabeth I in  1558 she was a worldly-wise 25  Brownies busy  Brownies have been busy getting ready for the enrollment  which took place Wednesday  with the mothers-present. Gibsons 3rd Pack now has 22  Brownies.  Last week Jacqueline Gaines  received her Cook badge, and  Lynda Day was appointed a second of the Elves.  Seven girls received one year  pins and one girl her second  year pin-���  They also took part in the Armistice Day march, along with  Scouts, Guides and Cubs.  GREY CUP  Programs  will be on sale af Sunnycrest Plaza and Lower (Gibsons  FRIDAY NIGHT AND SATURDAY  Enjoy the game on TV with the official program  $1 each  Sponsored by the Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons and Dist'rct  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Saturday Nov.27  9.30 to 1.30 am.  Music by BRAND X  Pizza will be available  Pbone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  GIBSONS HARDWARE (1966) ltd  BE A BLOOD DONOR Highways planning veil of secrecy draws ire of ratepayer association  To the planning committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional Dis-  tict from the West Gibsons  Heights Ratepayers association:  During the two last general  meetings of West Gibsons  Heights Ratepayers' Association,  Oct. 14 and Nov. 11, the membership reviewed the so far  known details of the Langdale-  G-bsons bypass. The representative of Electoral Area E has  been requested to submit to the  planning committee of the Regional District our strong objections against the routing propagated presently by the mayor  and aldermen of Gibsons council and the department of-.highways. We have already sent you  a copy of our letter to the Hon.  W. Black, minister of highways,  dated October 20, for your information. The director of Area  E will submit to you our further  observations.  We read in the papers with  some surprise that the Mayor of  Gibsons expressed himself to be  unhappy with the Regional District's interferinig in Gibsons  planning. As this interference  was caused to a large extent by  our protests in conjunction with  the protests put forth by the  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association and people in Area D,  the -mayor should blame us rather than the district.  We are, of course, greatly obliged to the mayor and aldermen  to do all planning in Area E for  us, but should be forgiven, when  we suspect that our wehVbeing  and interests took only second  or third place aifter some Gibsons business interests. We  would have appreciated their  planning on our behalf much  more, if the mayor and aldermen had given us an opportunity  tov (be heard either through our  representation in the Regional-  District or directly by council  (with a distinot preference for  the first alternative, who would  act on our behalf.)  Our formal objections against  the present routing of the bypass  are two-fold:   Firstly,  we  take the strongest exception to  the fact that things had gone so  the information. It appears that  far before the public was given  all stages during the actual  planning were shrouded in a veil  of secrecy including the'negotiations with the highway de-  . partment, with the Regional Dis-  tric being kept in the dark about  what somebody planned for the  electoral areas. When* the final  conclusion of their studies are  presented to us as a worthy accomplishment, we then find the  mayor brushing aside any of  our observations as mere interference.  This is a matter of grave concern to our people, and such  procedures are just not good  enough. We expect much! more  frankness in matters of this nature, and if we had been let into  these "secrets" at the time when  the: plans were still under discussion our views could have  been given at least some consideration.  Secondly, we wish to object  strongly against the very poor  results oif all those secret <plan*-  ning activities, which' are now  presented by the mayor, the aldermen and the highways department, as the only feasible  solution to the problem. The  present plan creates an impossible situation to the people, who  will live north of the proposed  bypass. This by-pass will either  serve as such for orily a limited  number of years, when it no  longer will be a by-pass but go  through congested areas once  more, or it will successfully  strangulate natural and orderly  development of both sides of the  iby-pass. " .  One look at the map showing  the planned routing will make  it clear to everybody, but the  exipert planners of the by-pass,  that it will cut off the people  north of it from their natural access to all places of business,  recreation, church, etc., except  if they cross a 60 mile per hour  highway. Their children will be  exposed to the same hazard  twice daily on their way to and  from school. Community and  emergency services, such as garbage collection, fire fighting services and.ambulances can reach  the area only by facing the  sarnie dangefr. All this could lead  to manyF etaoin shrdlu omfwy  in cases of emergencies in the  affected area. And any speed  reductions on the highway would  weaken the whole reasoning as  to why a by-tpass is being constructed! Any location further  north would eliminate any need  for main highway crossings.  The various contentions by the  planners of the scheme are extremely vague. The highway department" claims that the future  development of the slopes would  be impossible by any other routing. We fear that the same argument applies to the presently  proposed scheme in the same  degree. A further highway department argument is that their  proposal would provide for effective boundaries between land  uses. A by-pass further north  would do exactly the same thing,  if not much better, always depending on what the land use  should be. Su'ch land use will  be established in due course by  the Regional authorities, and  neither by the highways depart  ment nor by Gibsons village  council, who would hot listen to  our views anyway!  The highways department also  claims that any other routing  would create undesirable property separations^ but does not show  any less desirable property separations, either.  Excuses of engineering difficulties, lower highway stan  dards and similar arguments  against taking a second look at  their plans appear particularly  feeble to anyone who lately travelled over the upper levels  highway in West Vancouver.^  We are also completely unable  to.swallow the argument that.a  by-pass a few thousand feet  north of the present routing  could be detrimental to Gibsons  business. ;*".  We could bring forth! quite a  number of other reasons why the  so strongly appraised routing is  much more detrimental to the  health and welfare of the people  in the affected" area than to any  business interests by any other  route.  All arguments in favor of the  scheme have been made in a  very haphazard fashion in various verbal statements. They  will remain  suspect  untl  they  Sunshine Coast  Regional District Ratepayers Association  Monthly Meeting  Wed.r Dec, 1,7:30 p_m.  Wilsontreek Community Hall  Mam item on Agenda will be the forthcoming  Election of Directors for the Regional Board  have been put in writing and  can be exposed to a full scru-  iny. Perhaps,- if the arguments  have to be put in full detail and  in writing, the authors themselves imay realize, that their plans  are not so superior after all.  We do not argue at this time  that the present proposal is the  cheapest in dollars for the highway deparment, although we  would like to see some comparative figures and a full disclosure  at how these figures were arrived at. We believe, however,  that if a long range view is taken and people's health, welfare,  life and limb are given due conr  sideratqn, other alternatives wMI  not be more expensive.  In concluding this brief may  'we add the following sugges*-  tions: To avoid any recurrence  of   such  poor  planning   outside  the legal agencies, charged with  the   planning   function   for   the  Sunshine Coast, at least as far  as Area E is concerned, and to  miake the Regional District aware that we wish to be heard in  all  matters  of major planning,  zoning, land use, etc., it is requested that the executive and  working committee of our ratepayers  association be formally  appointed as the advisory planning   committee   for   Electbra-  Area E under sec 798 (c) (1) of  the Municipal Act. Our committee would consist of seven ratepayers, who we think are fully  qualified to serve in such capacity. Our elected director on the  board has undertaken to-support  this request.  ���West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers  Assooiation.  Beatrice Skellett,  Sec,  and  Mr. R. Derby, chairman.  MM WAX FLOORS MI  TRY  POLY SHIELD  ON YOUR FLOORS  Unique Supplies  Ph. 886-7404  New Space Age Formula  for new beauty and  a superior, permanent  lasting protection  Ultra Distributors Ltd.  Long Life Guarantee  Amazing new clear coating  Non-Skid��� Non-Slip  Use on boats, household furniture; concrete, brick, metals,  paints, varnishes,  etc.  Beautifies, waterproofs :and extends  life of all porous surfaces and finishes, interior and exterior.  ���,,. .....  0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^  R Cruice photo  The CAST and CREW of CBC's 'BEACHCOMBERS' want  to say THANK YOU SUNSHINE COAST for all the  wonderful HOSPITALITY and CO-OPERATION you have  given us. We'll see you again in the SPRING of 72.  I e      Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  WORK WANTED  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c   .  Subsequent Insertions }_��� price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week   after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE S86-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  MOVIES EVERY NIGHT  Phone  886-2827  Watch For:  Act of the Heart  Nov 26, 27, 28  Pinocchio  Nov. 29, 30, Dec. 1  Cry of the Banshee  plus  Bunny O'Hare  at the Twilight Theatre soon  For tonight's show Ph. 886-2827  Dec. 3: Gibsons United Church  U.C.W. Holly Tea and Bazaar,  2 p.m., Gibsons Church Hall  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Ledge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  DEATHS  McLEAN ��� On Nov. 18, 1971,  John F. McLean of Roberts  Creek in his 81st year. Formerly  of Vancouver Survived by his  loving wife Sally, 4 daughters,  Mrs. G. (Morag) Ritchings of  Vernon, Mrs. E. (Jessie) Lozan-  ski of Portage la Prairie, Man.,  Mis. K. (Luella) Luxton of Fra-  serdale, Ont., and Mrs. G (Joan)  Massaro of North Burnaby. One  sister in England. 13 grandchildren and 6 great grandchildren.  Mr. McLean served with the  Black Watch and was awarded  the D.C.M. Rev J. Williamson  conducted the service at the  Harvey Funeral Home, Nov. 22.  Rev. H. Lennox, D.D. conducted  a graveside service in the IOOF  section of Mountain .View Cemetery, Nov. 23.      '     V .,-:/': .. ���/   ��� ���:  SLACK ��� Ricky Slack, aged 13  years, died accidentally an November 13, 1971. Born in Kamloops May, 1958. He leaves to  mourn in passing his loving parents, 3 brothers, Donald, Mark  and Timothy, 2 sisters, Susan &  Jane, and grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Gray, London, England  also numerous friends. In lieu  of flowers, donations may be  sent to the boy waifs work in  Bogota, Columbia, c-o World Vision of Canada, Box 781B, WilV  lowdale 425, Ontario.   WEBBICKI ��� On Nov. 18, Muriel G. Werbicki of Gibsons, B.C.  survived by her loving husband  Rudolph, one daughter, Mrs D.  (Elaine) Lotski of Calgary, one  sister in Montreal and an uncle  in Edmonton. Private funeral  arrangements have been made.  CARD OF THANKS  Ron and Vi Slack wish to thank  the many friends and neighbors  who helped m the search for our  son and for the many kindnesses  during the past week. May God  /bless you each one. Sincerely.  ���The Slack Family.   10ST  Friday, long hair camel-Jieaded  goat, vicinity Reed and Chamberlin roads Phone 886-9893.  FOUND  1 black & white cat, long hair,  and 1 large black and white dog,  both friendly animals. Ph. 886-  9335.  Gold bracelet in Ken's parking  lot Sunday night. Now at Coast  News.  Found on Franklin road, by mail  boxes, 2 keys, one a P.O. key.  Now at Coast News.  HELP WANTED  Housekeeper - companion, over  -64, wanted by farmer Will answer all letters. Confidential. Box  2052, Coast News.  INVITATION  Applications needed for nursery  school teaching aides. Apply by  letter to Box 673,, Gibsons.  Female   clerk.   Apply  Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons.  Auto simbnizing, complete, $16,95  By appointment only. Call 886-  9692.   ���      ...  If you .think that special letter  would look better typed, phone  S.O.S., 886-7326.  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  i i  Dressmaking and alterations.  Phone 886-7589. Mrs. N. McKen-  zie,  1631 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  , All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331. v  Chimney sweep, stoves cleaned.  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  Experienced drywall, accoustic  & textured ceilings, now in Gibsons area, and serving the Sunshine Coast. Free estimates.  Fast service. Phone G&W Dry-  wall. 884-5315.  MISC. FOR SAU  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Crushed oats $1.95  Lay mash 2.35  Pig mash 2.30  Valley Hay $1 bale ���  Washington Alfalfa  Apologies for wrong number.  Correct phone  No.   is  886-7527.  Hours, 9 - 6 Tues thru Sat.  Closed Sun., and Mon.  Barn is now being remodelled  for improved service  Phone 886^7527  Pratt Road Gibsons  USED   PARTS  Wreaking 1963 FairTane, 1963  Chevrolet, 1964 Dodge. Body and  mechanical parts cheaip. 886-7114  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. only  2 snow tires, i4 inch, $10 each.  Phone 886-9988.  Crib, cuddle seat and car seat.  Phone 886-2704.   1 quarter horse type mare. Well  schooled.  Phone 886-9880.  Beatty ironer, portable stand  unit Ideal for motel-hotel use.  Good condition. Phone 886-2861.  Thor wringier washer, excellent  condition, $30. 1577 School Road,  Gibsons.  ���  Transistor radio, $20; toaster,  $10; hair dryer as new, $10. Ph.  886-7496.  ���   -  Four piece children's playground  set; spring action rocking horse;  also child's car seat. Phone 886-  7160.  ,  1 only new modern toilet, installed, $60. Phone 886-2762.  .  ��� !  " . *��� -'  Brown chesterfield! and chair,  $50; Beigt rug 14'10" X 12' with  underfelt, $150 .Phono 886-2960.  1 80,000 BTU gas furnace, 1 gas  hot water tank with B vent, $175.  Phone 886-2728. ,  Combination' range* 'and 20,000  BTU heater, natural gas, easily  converted to propane. $75. Ph.  886-2994, r  21" B & W TV, Electrohome,  good condition. Phone 886-2387.  1 Clare Jewell oil range, hot water tank and Coleman space heat  er. Best offer. Phone 886-2157.  Extension table, 1 chair, kitchen  lutensils, the lot for $15. Phone  886-9676.  -90,000 BTU oil furnace, complete  $200. Pihone 886-2887.     -  New 40 gal. Elco elec. H.W, heater, installed $100; Red bed sofa;  39" bed, 2good mattresses; tenor slide trombone. Phone 886-  2762. ���,*,..   ���Good local hay $1 per bale delivered load lots. Phone 112-946--1  6568.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For almost every need  Also  Lime, Fertilizer, Peat Moss  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Evergreens  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  MISC. FOR SALE (Confd)  FREE  Health Living Digest  just off the press  We Sell  Many health food supplements  Pure food products  Unbleached' flour, 25 lb. $2.69  Unpasteurized honey  Faiun fresh eggs  Organic potatoes  50 lb. bag, red or white  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, '886-9340  KNIGHT Mobile home, 2 bedrooms, with air conditioning, 10  x 46. Phone 886-2728. ������';>���;  "~       ~      AVON     .      .' :   ������:.;���;:  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.  Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  12' x 65' mobile home, with tip  out, 2 bedlrooms, only 2 years  old. Phone 886-7187.  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE  SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  ���   ^       886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Ballet lessons offered. R. A. D.  method. Roberts Creek. For information Phone 886-5522.  Are you living with an a-coholic?  For help call Al-Anon at 886-  . 2343, 886-7(235, 885-J9409. Meetings St. Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8  p.m.  A Alcoholics Anonymous.     Phone  '885-9534,    886-990(4   or    885-9327,  Mr. & Mrs. 885-9865 after 5 p.m.  ; For membership or explosive re  quarements contact C. Day 886-  V 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     *  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  Used down filled sleeping bag.  Phone 886-2550.  Well kept 16 ft. clinker cabin  boat with inboard. Also wood  stove. Write details, W. Oliver,  6930 Adair St., Burnaby 2, B.C.  2 bedroom mobile home, good  condition. Phone 886-9386.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1969 Dodge Polara 4 dr sedan,  VS, automatic, power steering  power brakes, radio, new tires*  tuned up. $1795.  1969 Plymouth Fury I 4 dr. se->  dian, V8, automatic, power*steer-  ihig and brakes, new tires, new  brakes, tuned up. $1895.     .��v  1969 Dodge Polara 500 Station  wagon, V8, automatic, power  steering, power brakes, radio,  chrome roof rack/ dual action  electric tail gate, vinyl interior,  J78 x 15 tires with extra tires.  Immaculate condition. $2895  1964 Buick 2 dr. hardtop, V8,  automatic, power steering, power brakes, radio, $480 motor  overhaul just completed. $795.  1965 Valiant V100 2 dr. sedan,  6 cyl.,- standard, new" clutch,  new tires, tuned up. $695  1962 Fa-eon 4 dr. Sedan, 6 cyl.,  standard transmission, radio,  runs real good. $395. '  CHESS ENTERPRISES LTD.  886-7114  FUELS  Firewood ��� Alder $20 a cord,  $10 y2 cord, any length, split,  delivered. 886-2467 eveningsv  Firewood for sale, 20" length, fir  and alder, dry, 1st quality $25  delivered and stacked. Phone  886-9584.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  fOR RENT  8 ft. camper, sleeps 4. Immaculate condition. Phone 886-2822.  2 apartments for rent. Phone  886-9672.  Large cement block bldg, with  overhead track, single and' 3  phase power available. 886--2046.  For rent to respectable couple,  2 bedroom furnished: home in  Gibsons. Older people preferred,  for about 6 months. Phone 886-  2139. .  3 bedroom furnishe?d .home, to  reliable party..Vacant. Phone  886^7769 after 4 p.m.  Clean, furnished 3 bedroom  home, waterfront, oil heated,  fireplace, $150 per month $100  damage deposit. References;  Post office Box 344, Gibsons.  Out of Gibsons village, 4 bedrm.  nished,   fireplace,  $125   month.  Call evenings 886-2681.  evenngs 886-2681.  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 row*-  dyism or dogs  allowed.  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-2884     :  1958 Austin  for parts. 886-9961.  1965 Parisienne 2 door hardtop,  good condition. $950. Phone 886-  9537. .      ,.  1968 Mustang fastback 302, 4 bbl.  chrome reverse wheels. HD suspension, low mileage, excellent  condition. Phone 886-2809.  x  MOM & BOARD WAHTB  Required, board & room in family home, or small suite in home  where some meals can be had.  Box 2053, Coast News.  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Eveiything tor your  building needs  BOATS FOR JAU  ���   XEROX C0PYBB  16 ft. boat with 55 lip. Evinrude  and tilt trailer. Good shape. $800  Phone 886--7219  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546  and 885-9425.  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.,  Coast News '.���-��� while you wait.  PETS  Standard poodle,  male,  $75  or  best offer. Phone 886-2546.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886"2481  Glen Road: Well kept, neat,  small 1 bedroom home on beautiful view lot, nicely stucco finish, also has porch, fireplace,  close to shopping and transportation. F.P. $12,900.  886-2481  Waterfront: Roberts Creek, 68  ft. of nice level beach on a long  wooded lot, has 2 two bedroom  houses, rentaible all year round,  excellent revenue property, close  to store and post-office. Terms  arranged on $37,500.  886-2481  2 Acres with a View: Reed Rd.  a real subdivision potential, corner property, $6600.  2l/2 acres with a view: Cemetery Road, good holding property $4,700.  Highway 101: 1.08 acres on village water, size 130' x 563'. Close  to shopping centre and transpor-.  tation. F.P $6600  Gower Point Rd.: Near new  two Ibedroom home on large 75'  lot, close t0 waterfront Large  L.R. with fireplace, hardwood  floors, vanity bathroom, sundeck, car port, full bsmt with  fireshed rec room. F.P. $26,300  oni good mortgage terms  886-2481  Langdale: What a view from  these lots, close to the water,  all approximately one half acre  and ready to build on. All services in with good building site.  Priced from $3,000 to $6,600  886-2481  Hopkins Landing:  On Marine  Dr.,   charming cottage on two  lots running up to North Road.  Well built, would ibe worth fixing  iup.  Contains living room,   sun  room,   kitchen,   bathroom   and  bedroom Some interesting furniture and china involved in sale.  Our sign on, look for Roseneath.  $12,000 F.P. (Try your offer)  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby <���886-2098  Jay Visser��� 885-2300  WEST SECHELT  - 180' waterfront, beautiful low  level beach, plus 2 acres approx.  ^ Beautiful post & beam, oil heat-  ed home, all view and level land.  $25,000 handles, bal. on good  terms.     :-  112' W-F ��� GIBSONS  One of the most magnificent  homes in Gibsons, truly an executive home, with a spectacular  view of Howe Sound, and snow  capped mountains. Completely  private^ wall-to-wall throughout..  Must be seen to be appreciated.  MUST SELL.  75' W-F ��� ROBERTS CREEK  Completely renovated 2 bedroom cottage, low beaich, excellent swimiming area.' Includes  matdhinig stove, fridge, washer,  dryer, Fireplace, patios. Ideal  for retirement, or summer hideaway!  John Black: 886-7244 or 886-7316  or 685-3133. y  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  4% acre farmette, 2 bdrm o-t  house, * fenced pasture and out-  IbiuMings. Excellent area, close  to Gibsons, with an aurora of  country living. MUST BE SOLD.  $15,800. V  GIBSONS '  tLarge huiidirig lots, excellent  location, close to everything, on  all services: MUST BE SOLD.  $3,500.  Lorrie Girard:   886-7244 or 886-  7760 or Van. Direct 685-3133.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard��� 886-7760  COAST NEWS WANT ADS       PROPERTY FOR SALE  PUPPIES ��� Lab X doberman  X wolf.'iphone 886-7065.  Free to good homes, medium  sized puppies. Phone 886-2913.   <  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine, at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  Phone 885-9797.   LIVESTOCK  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  1 good milking nanny goat, has  heen bred this fall $60. Phone  886-7285. ���'  Private sale by owner, in Roberts Creek, cozy small unfinished house, with lumber, etc. supplied to finish, on beautiful l_md-  sicaped acre with stream. Many  building sites for guest cottage  on property. Many attractive  "Children's nouses on property.  Utilities in. Close to beach, park  school, bus line, etc Reduced  for quick sale. Phone for appointment t0 view. 886-7285.  2 large panoramic south west  view lots. Gower Point. R. W.  Vernon. 886-2887.  YOU ARE INVITED!  COME JOIN THE FUN  Sat, Nov. 27 at the 19th Hole  "HOBO" DANCE  9; p.m. - 1 a.m.  LIVE busier  HOT SUPPER!  $3.50 (single)  Wed., Dec. 1, 1971: Hospital Aux  bsmt., Health Unit. 1:30 p.m.  Mon., Dec 6., 1971 OAPO Social  meeting, Health Unit, 2 p.m.  GIBSONS: Unfinished dwelling  on over 1 ac. fronts on blk. top  road in desirable; location. Work  on it in your leisure time and  have something really worthwhile. Try $1,500 down.  Charming 5 room home featuring spacious rooms1 and double plumbing. Fireplace in Liv.  Run., lge. finished rec room in  lower llevel. A-oil "heat* Carport  has deck roof. Natural setting is  the theme of the landscaping.  Attractive terms on $31,500 or  discount for cash.  Situated on lge. corner view  lot. Attractive stucco bungalow  featuring bright liv. rm. with  fireplace Spacious kitchen and  din. area. 2 bdrms 4 pc.. bath,  utility. Unfinished bsmt. A-oil  heat. Cash to 7% agreement.  , GIBSONS: Charming little 2  bdrm. W-F cottage. Nicely appointed liv rm has F-P, all electric kitchen with adjoining din.  rm. Cathedral entrance. ���}<_. bsmt;  A-oil heat. Utility and lots of  storage. Terms on $28,000.  HOPKINS: Just minutes to  beach, ferry and P.O. Attractive  3 bdrm home, cab. kitchen and  separate dining area. Spacious  liv rm Rec room and extra bdrm  in lower level. A-oil heat. Lge.  view lot. Cash to 6% mort.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL  TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  "'.��������� Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  ���. .-���service,:    .. itj   :.;  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-3248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  '       Notary Public  Roberts Creek: Very well built  house, has one extra large B.R..  House could be enlarged. Requires some finishing, but is  quite liveable as is. House is  well insulated, has 220 wiring.  Propane heaters, stove, fridige  and most of furniture. Close to  beaches. F.P. $12,300 with $3,000  down, bal at 8%.  Roberts Creek: Two B.R.  house with acreage. Very centrally located. Has 100 ft. frontage on paved' road. Phone* hydro and water. Close to store, library, and bus stop. A very suit*  able retirement home. Property  will appreciate in value. F.P.  $10,500. OF*'_��_i'3 I  Gibsons Village: Large, cleared, level lot, fronting on Hillcrest Ave. Size 50 x 260 ft. One  half blk. to bus stop and close  to shopping centre and1 schools. '  Hydro, phone and on village water system. Well priced at $3,300  F.P.     ���  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-12877  Roberts   Creek:" Twelve  acres,"  partly cleared, near golf course  on highway 101. Corner property  zoned R2.  Attractive terms on  $19,500. (1819)  Gibsons: Park like acreage only  minutes from schools and shops.  R2 zone. Two good dwellings and  oulbuildings, fully fenced, stream  Excellent for livestock* market  garden, orchard, etc. Terms available on $48,000. (2305)  Gibsons: Six adjoining blocks,  total 29 acres. Excellent soil,  two streams, dwelling. Convenient location just off Highway  101. Suitable for development as  hobby farm, market garden or  possibly trout farm Can be subdivided. $37,000, terms.  (2109)  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Seohelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  886-7015 Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers  Association brief to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:  With regard to the presently  proposed Gibsons Highway bypass, our association wishes to  make the following points and  observations:  Our. association maintains its  most definite opposition to this  bypass in its present location for  the reasons we presented to the  department of highways in our  brief on July 28, 1971. Those reasons were:  /  1. A bypass should go around  or circumvent, in this case, a  populated area. The present department of highways proposal  proceeds diagonally through a  rapidly developing residential  area creating severe severance  of properties.  . 2. The proposed diagonal  route would create many small  'badly shaped pieces of property  of no further use while at the  1 same time seriously devaluating  others.      .  3. The proposed route would  create serious* problems with the  supp_y of municipal gervices  suc��� as sewers, water, streets,  sidewalks, etc. The costs of these  problems would be borne by the  local taxpayers. At the same  time, local governments would  be deprived of much needed tax  revenue on lands occupied by  this highway. ������'  .4. A highway in the presently  proposed location would place  a serious1 restriction on the expansion of the village of Gibsons,   .y '���;..- :;  5. Many problem�� of access  would be created, to the areas -  north of the proposed route, for  school' children and other pedestrian traffic, fire and emergency  vehicles,   and  service vehicles.  6. The proposed route would  be a threat to the amenities and  aesthetic values /of our district  which are the; absence of large  quantities of vehicular traffic  with its associated problems of  air and noise pollution and personal . hazard.: ���: .���:  .7. The presently proposed  route lies a few hundred yards  parallel to the present highway^.  As we are all aware of how long  the present route has been obsolete, how can a new highway  so close to the brginal be justified as building for the future?  Our association proposed an  alternate route paraHeliwg: the  B.C. Hydro transmission line as  closely as possible. This route,  while eliminating all of the  problems which we outline with  the proposed department of highways route, presented a number  of desirable features, such as  greater .safety, higher speeds  and scenic qualities.  Aipparehtly a feasibility study,  has been done on the route  which we suggested and although the results have been  (biased against the higher route,  the figures show that it would  be feasible,"' if not desirable, to  use the higher route as we have  suggested. Discrepancies exist in  the report contained in the recent issue of the Coast News  such as:      ,  1. The grades and distances  issued indicate a climb to 900  feet above sea level while to the  best of our knowledge, the route  we propose lies very nearly on  ���the 700 foot contour or lower. If  soiteh is the case, most of 4he  additional steep 'grade and passing lanes wihieh the department  of highways re^ thisYroute  because of would be eliminated.  * 2. Deeper cutis and fills were  also sited as objections to the  higher route. While we concede  that greater, quantities of ma-  trial may i>e involved, no comparison wasI made between the  procedui^ Of cut and fill, which  would be possible on the higher.  route and the hauling of fill to  build a road bed through  the  lowest and swampiest areas in  the district as would be the case.  with   the   department   of  highways route.  The higher route apparently  involves more length of passing  lanes. We submit that the costs  of increased' passing lanes would  Jb'e offset by the necessity of  fewer intersecting roads with the  related turn-out lanes, traffic  sfiignalis, crosswalks and pedestrian overpasses.    .  .No comparison was'made on  the costs of property acquisitions. No consideration was given to the.costs which would indirectly be borne by the local  taxpayer if the department of  highways route was chosen.  We maintain that if all of these  factors are considered, the route  which we have proposed would  be the most favorable for all  concerned.  W-tih regard t0 the recent endorsement by the Gibsons Village council of the department  of highways route, we are at a  complete loss as to their reasons  for adopting this policy. At ouor  meeting with the department of  highways on July 28, a vote was  taken on the department of highways propos al. The result was a  unanimous vote of rejection. It  is clear then that the Gibsons  council did not have the wishes  of the people, nor the welfare  of the village under consideration when they chose to endorse  the highways department's proposal.  The only explanation for adopting this selfishi and narrow-  minded policy would seem to be  a concern for a small and temporary momentary gain from,  routinjg tourist traffic.by a shopping centre within the village  boundaries. We submit that if  Gibsons is to develop into the  prosperous and pleasant com-  irhiunity which it could be, it will  not be with this false-fronted;  lemonade stand type planning  _and aipproach to merchandising  and town planning.  In closing; we wish to emphasize that we are determined to  have this bypass located along  the route we have suggested.  The recent study by the department of highways has shown our  stand to be valid.  The people of this area are as  anxious as* anyone to see a new  highway for the Sunshine Coast,  but we are determined that it  will be built in. the proper Doca-  tion. We feel that this Gibsons  bypass is the first step in a new  highway for the district and for  this reason it is important to all  of the people in the Sunshine  ���Coast Regional District that this  byipass 'be. built in the location  where it will best serve the entire ���district-.  We, therefore, solicit the support of the entire. Sunshine Coast  Regional District in our stand' on  this matter.  ���'Gibsons Heights Ratepayers  Association. .  James Gurney, president; ���"���  Jaimes Cramer, v_ce-_>res.  ���Phyllis Gurney, secretairy;  H. E. LeWarn'e, trustee;  J^essie^'tartLstiainsehi, trustee.  CLINIC No. 2 PRIORITY  Hon. Ralph __o___nark, provincial minister of hospitals at a  Sunday meeting in Pender Harbour informed a large audience  he would make their request for  an emergency medical clinic his  No. 2 priority. He added that he  would turn"heaven and earth to  get the required clinic  ACCOUHTWG  & BOOKKEEPING  SERVICES AVAILABLE  Ph. 112-682-7668 after 6 p.m.  NOTICE   ;  lf JAMES A. OtAre  intend to mil for Director iii Electoral Area I  of Ihe Regional District  Interested partiesmay confacf meal 886-2316  Fine singing  by school choir  Those 200 or more persons  who attended the John Oliver  Secondary School choir concert  Sunday afernoon in Elphinstone  School and braved1 the coolness  of the auditorium, were enthralled by the songsters, 75 in number, who were truly delightfoil.  The program ranged all the  way from church music to the  light popular but it was- the  church music that the girls and  boys excelled. The Schubert 23rd  Psalm was done superbly by  the Brahms choir, composed of  girls1 only.  The entire choir showed the  ���effects of their weU-disoipIined  attitude and according to their  leader; Teo Repe_, they liked  tq sing church music The sound  they made reflected that.  They sang a lengthy program  of close to three hours -with an  intermission, but from, their opening O Canada to the final number including the piano solos, it  was the kind of a Sunday afternoon concert that a great many  more people of the Sunshine  Coast couldJiave easily offered  the (Sunshine Coast Arts Council more help. Mrs. Janice Mc-  Guire at the piano accompanied  to perfection. Mrs W. J. A. Dockar, president, introduced Mayor  Wally Peterson who welcomed  the choristers to the Sunshine  Coast.  Tuber sale  Do you remember the dahlias  in the flower sale for the senior  citizens? Many of the tubers  wiill be available on the first  weekend in December at the Su-  ���per-Valu store. There will be a  good supply of named varieties,  including the pink and white water-lily dahlias, and the dinner-  plate sized ones. Many of these .  tubers cost $1.50 each, but they  will be sold for 25 cents for the,  named varieties. The unnamed  ones will be even less expensive,  and all of them will jprqduce  beautif_l-dahlias iiext sumiheiv-  Pampas grass plumes will We  sold alKso. If you have any to  spare and want to donate them  to this worthy cause, please  call 886-2526 or 886-9812, and they  will be picked up. A few roots  of the Chinese Lanterns will also  be for sale.  Drop in and while you wait  we can make a copy for you on  our Xerox of any important document you have.  Coast News  In Court  Driftwood drama ambitious  Kenneth William Akeson and  David Walter MfcClinton of Sechelt appeared in court on a  charge of theft of auto, entered  a plea of guilty and were re-  anianded in custody until Dec. 7  Ifor a pre-sentence report. Court  was told that these two persons  .stole a 1970 % ton truck from  Mir. Paul Skytte of Roberts  Creek. Alex Skytte (son) followed his 'ather's truck and  when the youth, abandoned the  truick, he chased them and apprehended Akeson. MoClinton  turned himself in on the morning of Nov. 23.  A   juvenile   appeared   on   a  .charge of possession  of  marijuana and was placed on indefinite   probation.   He   was   also  (Placed on a strict curfew.  Michael John Musgrove of  Gibsons appeared on three  charges, possession of a female  deer, using a .22 rifle to kill big  game, and possession of big  game with an uncancelled tag.  He was fined a total of $45 on  all three charges, the rifle was  confiscated and his hunting privileges suspended' one year.  Musgrove had been hunting on  Keats Island when he shot the  doe.  CROWHURST APPLIANCE  SERVICE  FAST SERVICE  REASONABLE RATES  ON SMALL APPLIANCES  PHONE 886-7775  1637 Marine Drive, Gibsons  Do Your Fall  Planting Now!  DWARF FRUIT TREES  APPLE ^ 10 Varieties  CHERRY ���.���-4 *arie��ej  PEAR ��� 2 Varieties  PEACH  PRUNE  BUCK CURRANTS  S3.0O  $3.25  $3.00  $3.00  $3.00  $1.25  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  FLOWERING TREES  CRAB, CHERRY, ALMOND,  DOGWOOD, MAGNOLIA  HAWTHORNE, etc.  ALSO A GOOD SaFQION OF FWWEMMGSHRUBS  SHADE TREtS AND EVFRGREENS  Creekside Grefenhouses  R.R.1, REED RD, GIBSONS -        886-3421  The Driftwood Players, the local Sunshine Coast drama dub  is putting finishing touches to  The Waltz of the Toreadors, a  three-act comedy-drama by Jean  Anouilh. The play will be performed in the United Church  hall in Gibsons on November  25, 26 and 27.  This production is perhaps the  most ambitious attempted by the  local group. It is a period piece,  set in France at the turn of the  century and is their first costume play. Stunningly effective  costumes have been created by  Miss Nest Lewis. Members of  the local community are guaranteed a visual treat.  In the cast are Colleen John-  **0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^^*0^^*  son, Nest Lewis, Lynne Green  and Pat Baker, all of whom  were featured in last year'�� successful producton of See How  They Run. A newcomer to the  group, in a prominent roite is  Doug Honeybunn, high school  teacher. The lead role is- being  played by John Burnside, who  has also been seen in other  Player productions.  In addition to the original and  authentic costumes and the increasingly experienced cast, the  Players for this production have  had their set designed by Jim  Barber, who has had profession-r  al experience in that area. All in  all the club is confident this will  be their most challenging and  entertaining production yet.  GIBSONS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION  ATKNTION ��� GRADES 5.6, 7 GIRLS  Volley Ball  . will start Thurs., Nov\ 25, 4 to 5:30 p.m.  at Gibsons Elementary School  Bring Shorts and Running Shoes  Girls interested but unable to attend this practice  Contact Mrs. Sue Whiting, 886-9890  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Wed, Thurs., Nov. 24, 25  at 8 pm1.  Genevieve Bujold ��� Donald Sutherland  ACT OF THE HEART  ADULT  Fri., Sat., Sun. Nov. 26, 27, 28  *'��*'��� iiMINV mWfB   PLEASE MOTE for your con-..  _<&& ���WH3T3 bL     venience: extra showings of  WNOCCHIO starting at 6:30  Two showings each evening  starting at 6:30 and 8:30  6:30 show out at 8 p.m.  8:30 show out at 10 p.m.  ST^ Matinee Saturday ��� 2 p.m.  Matinee price ��� all 75c  Evening prices: Adult $1.50  Child 75c Student 1.25  ftnocchio  Hon,, Tues., Wed. Nov. 29,30, Dec. 1  DOUBLE FEATURE ACTION HORROR SHOW  ztmm i%mn pm  melns new depths of  TERROR!  Vincent PRICE  Bene raws  cHHBST  B0RGMIN6  NOTE: This show Only starts at 7:30 p.m. 6      Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  Amendments for Water Bylaw  B.C. government's film branch  has captured two major awards  in the New York Industrial Film  Festival. The film titled A Face  in the Crowd won the top award  in the public relations, sales and  advertising category and also  captured the Angenieux Award  for outstanding cinematography.  Director of photography Bill Wiley accepted the awards in New  York on behalf of the govern-  men. He is shown above with  Hon. W. K. Kiernan.  The picture was made to commemorate the first B.C. Festival  of Sports held in 1970 and featured Steve Corwin, son of Mr.  and Mrs. George Corwin, 2561  Cavendish, Oak Bay.  A Face in the Crowd als0'captured a certificate of excellence  at a San Francisco Festival earlier this year. The film traces  the travels of Steve Corwin  throughout the province showing  him at many of the events during the. sports festival.  Amendments to the Water  Rates & Regulations by-law have  been drawn up to provide for  the sale of bulk water and to allow the r' establishing of bulk  water rates to diverse bulk buyers, when required. This will allow the Regional Distract Water  Authonity and the West Sechelt  Water Improvement District to  prepare their respective budgets  for 1972. il '  The main amendment consists  of a new section dealing with the  sale of water in hulk and to establish the basis: on which rate  structures should be calculated,  the board's finance coar_n_itiee  reports.  This basis is a daily consumption per domestic user of 30 cu.  ft. or 225 gals. A factor will be  the. number of users, to whom  the bulk buyer is distributing..  Also to be considered in a rate  structure should be whether the  bulk water sold is the sole  source of supply or only supplementing an already existing water supply. Water is provided at  the point of delivery at ground  level pressure only, leaving it to  the bulk buyer to transport the  water to the ultimate consumer.  As far as the West Sechelt  rate schedule is concerned, negotiations with the Improvement  District have not led to an agreement for a water rate., It has become vital to the Regional District that a final conclusion is  being reached now.  "We have good-reasons to assume that both Regional District  and West Sechelt have accepted  the recommendation) of our consulting. engineers   that   we  sell  bulk water to the Improvement  District. We also gathered from  statements made during water  committee meetings1 that the Improvement District is fully prepared to purchase bulk water  and to undertake the distribution  of the water to their own consumers and also to take the necessary steps to overcome some  ���difficulties experieniced in the  water distribution during last  summer.  The bulk water rate also took  into consideration the assoiimp-  tion that Region and West Sechelt , Improvement District  agreed that the latter would expand its boundaries to take, a  number of sufbdivisionis into their  distribution system at only nominal capital costs to the Improvement District.  As far as is known the West  Sechelt water system is* based  on 125 gals, per consumer day.  In pur rate structure we allow  225 gals, per consumer day for  150 consumers (slightly more  than presently serviced). The resulting allowance of 125,000 cu.  ft. per month at base rate appears generous and would1 allow  a considerable number of new  consumers to be added at the  West Sechelt allowance of 125  gal. peir day.  The rate for '-drawingwater in  excess of 126,000 cu. ft. per  month at 25c per 100 cu. ft. is  based oh the anticipated expansion of the Improvement District  when additional consumers will  be added to the system at very  little cost hut greatly increased  revenue to the Improvment District.  The finance committee recommended that the amendments to  the by-law and' the rate schedule  will be given the three readings  immediately and forwarded to  Victoria at once. Copies of the  byrlaw should also he made available to the trustees of the  West Sechelt Water Improvement District forthwith, with the  rates becoming applicable as of  January 1, 1972.  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  Peninsula  PHOTOGRAPHERS  >    "'">���    *    WEDDINGS  *    PORTRAITS  *    PASSPORTS  *    COMMERCIAL  C. Abernethy, 886-7374 or 886-7215  Christmas gift  Motel rales likely to increase  Travellers to British Columbia next year may find that  rates for some tourist accommodation establishments in the  B.C. government's 'tourist directory are higher than listed,  writes Eric Sanderson in Dogwood Trails, the voice of the hospitality industry.  The B.C. Tourist Advisory  Council, at a closed meeting in  Victoria last week, agreed to a  request from motel and resort  operators to allow them to boost  rates, in cases where rising operating costs make it unrealistic  to operate at the rates quoted in  the book.  But Oscar Dayton, chairman  of the government's Green Book  committee, told directors of  B.C.'s Chamber of Commerce in  the capital1 city that the increase  cannot exceed 10 percent and  that the hike must be approved  Iby the provincial department of  travel.  Establishments  seeking a  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. Greg deMontreve, of San  rancisco, spent a few days visiting his mother, Mrs. N. F. deMontreve.  Marie and Fred Wynyard, of  Winnipeg, have been guests of  the Raymond Braid family for  two weeks on their way to Hawaii for a winter holiday.  Miss Vivian Sanguinetti, of  Vancouver, visited the Newman  home during the week, the first  time in 20 years.  Ken and Carolyn Dalgleish  have rented their home on Crowe  Road and have departed for  Europe where they will' spent  the winter.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mac-  Leary have as guests Mr. and  Mrs. Burgess MacLeary, Mr.  Mrs. Angus McKay and Jimmy  and Andrew McKay, all of Victoria.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHUIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  change in rates to cover unfor-  seen .costs, will be required to  notify the provincial department  of travel in writing 30 days prior  to the date of effectiveness and  the hike cannot be put into effect until approved by the department.  In agreeng to the request, Art  Abram, direqtor, Tourist Accommodation, B.C. government department of travel, told the 40-  member Tourist Advisory. Council that a notation regarding possible rate changes would be  printed on a number of pages of  the 1972 Green Book.  ������-���---������^������-.^"������������������������������������������������������-���"���r "-�������������������- -����������������---- n_  FAT HAIR?  FOR WEAK, LIMP, FINE HAIR  TRY OUR FAT HAIR TREATMENT  Gibson Girl Beauty Centre  SEASIDE PLAZA, JDowntown Gibsons ������ Ph. ;886-2l20  WIGS! WIGS! ��� Sold and Serviced  Order It cm? Subs^tptixm  at Coast News  _s..  THIS CHRISTMAS  We'd Like To Help You  To Help Others!  HERE'S HOW: IF YOU DONATE $5.00 TO ONE OF  THE CHRISTMAS CHARITY FUNDS LISTED BELOW,  COAST CABLE VISION WILL PRESENT YOU WITH A  FREE CABLE VISION CONNECTION (or extra outlet)  -#���  \  *-.-.  \>fr*i  ��  ���^iiS?-  I  z?r'  mm  Note: This Special Christmas  offer applies only on the Sunshine Coast and only where  Cable Vision Facilities are presently available.  Here is all that is required:  Hand us a cheque or money order in the amount of $5, drawn  in favor of SUNSHINE COAST  LIONS CLUB, or LADIES AUXILIARIES TO ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  This SPECIAL CHRISTMAS OFFER will apply only  to provide service to new subscribers or extensions:  on existing installations. (It does NOT cover local  moves or surcharges, etc.)  COAST CABLE VISION  PHONE 8852444  ,.*'  We will endeavor to complete all  CHRISTMAS SPECIAL installations before Christmas, but this  cannot be guaranteed. THIS  SPECIAL XMAS OFFER IS  EFFECTIVE ON NOV. 15 AND  EXPIRES AT 5 P.M., DEC. 18,  1971.  us_s  ,v^<  ;.-v* Kitchen Carpets  One of_the most severe tests*  of carpeting in the home is1, of  course, the kitchen. We have  found that by not appearing to  -urge this use of carpet, that'  Jthose customers who do follow  our advice and install first-quality kitchen carpet, are delighted  by the results. Their recommendations provide a much appreciated growth of market.  Comparison of benefits inevitably is made with the traditional'  hard-su_tface kitchen floor. Carpet is more beautiful. Three^tone ,  tweed, and multi-colored printed ,  patterns   are available.   Carpet  is more comfortable and less tiring to work on. Carpet provides  the   hidden   acoustical   benefit.  Sound is deadened or modulated  throughout the kitchen,   dampening the tensiorinbuilding clatter of dishes, and cupboard door-  latches.   '   ''���'���' -  The final and critical comparison deals with hygiene and ease  of maintenance. Carpet is easier  to keep. This has been comprehensively tested and recorded in  large hospitals where significant  reductions in maintenance staff  have been effected.. These tests  have shown iniprovement' in bacteriological conditions.  We welcome inquiries and the  opportunity to explain these  tests, and to show the necessary  construction of kitchen carpets.  Burritt Bros., sixtynfive years  serving the lower mainland.  Sales, Service, Cleaning.     ~  Ed Burritt, Gower It., 886-2453  y (Advt.)  SCOUT NUT DRIVE  A Boy Scout hut drive will 'be  held Dec. 4 in Gibsons, Roberts  Creek and Seohelt. Funds from  this drive will be., used to cover  the Scout district assessment.  The drive will start at 10 a.m.  wnimiiiiimnwmnmmiim^^  Letters to Editor  ';--d1^:'''_!ie.:l^o':v4eW'S.;bn:thea<-  tre behavior;: I would like to  voice my approvai of Ray Booth-  royd's policy in the operation of  'tfaeV--Ttf^^t:;Tb<^tFe.'' I would  also like to indicate my concurrence with the. views that he  so aptly expressed on the ever  present problem of public behavior and ill manners in our  modern society.  ���VINCE BRACEWELL  WANTED  r '  Used furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  Senior Citizens hear Reid  were   extended  to   Mrs.  Batchelor.  Alice Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.      9  Sechelt Senior Citizens Association, Branch 69, met on Thurs.,  Nov. 18 in the Legion hall, and  one minute's silence was observed in memory of Joe Gregson.  President Madge Hansen introduced Principal D. L. Redd,  of the Sechelt Elementary school  who spoke on the need of removing all barriers', physical as well  as social, that exist between adults and the younger generation/  One etfifective method, he said,  would be for older people to attend some of the functions put  ori by the younger children, such  as their class movies and entertainments. Also, adults could  participate in their clubs. More  use of school buildings by the  general public, the taxpayers, is  essential, particularly in the evenings and weekends.  A start has already been made  in that direction, by making a  classroom available to Senior  Citizens on Sunday afternoons,  from 2 to 4 pjm. There have  been two such meetings so far,  and they have been well attended and very much enjoyed. Just  bring your favorite game, crib  or Scrabble, etc., or your knit-  Hospital near completion  ting if you just like to sit and  chat. Refreshments will be served. There js no charge.  On behalf of the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 140 auxiliary, Mrs. Gladys Ritchie, president, presented Canon Greene  with a cheque for $500 for a new  unit of Senior Citizens housing.  Canon Greene expressed thanks  and appreciation for the generous gift.  The nominating committee presented the following names for  the 1972 executive. Ail were accepted by acclamation. President, Mr. Dave Hayward; vice-  presidents, Mrs. Lily Dunlop  and Mrs Esther Wagner; secre-  ary, Miss Adele de Lange; treasurer, Mrs. Alice Batchelor; directors, Mr. Harry Sawyer, Mr.  J. Derby and Mr. Reg Smears.  Mrs. Hansen, retiring president  was presented with a corsage  with many thanks for a difficult  job well done, and appreciation  for all her kindliness v and understanding  The raffle was won by Mrs.  Rose Bernard of Roberts Creek  and arT extra raffle, a $5 bill  donated by Mr. Herbert, was  won by Mrs. Jean H'amon of Selma   Park.   Birthday   greetings  Th next bus trip to Vancouver will leave Sechelt at 8 a.m.  Wed., Dec. -1, returning on the  5 p._n. ferry. There will be another bus trip to see the Christmas lights on Dec 14, leaving Sechelt at 2:45 p_oi. going direct  to Oakridge for an hour.?.shopping or supper, then touring the  bright lights, returning on a  late ferry. If you require tickets, phone ; 885-9755. The fare  will be   the usual  amount  for  members, with an increased cost  to non-members.  The Christmas dinner will be  held Thursday, 4>eev 16 in the  Sechelt Legion' Hall, at 12 noon,  and will be for members only.  There are a. few; tickets left,  which may be obtained from  Miss Adele de Lange. There will  be no meeting m December. The  next will be on Thursday, Jan.  20 at 1 p.m. with the installation of new officers.  GIFT IDEA  R  FOR THE FAMILY WITH EVERYTHING  ?**?���><-.  T^L  1%  -~S��  DOUG'S  & Service  Hitachi & Motorola TV  Gibson; Moffat, Finlay  Gibsons  A Complete Stock of Parb  Specializing in Speed Queen Service  Phone 886-7244 days; after 6 - 886-7560  The long awaited extension to  St. Mary's Hospital is nearing  completion. It will double its  capacity providing for a total of  48 acute patients and 22 extended care patients. The extended  care section, located at the west  end of the upper floor, includes  a lounge and dining facilities for  the more mobile patients.  Open House!  Gibsons Elementary School library will hold an o-peni house  Wednesday, Nov. 24 ifrom 7:30 to  9 p.im. as a final salute to Young  Canada's Book Week.  A special display of Canadian  books, books about Canada by  Canadian authors/ will be featured, as well as filanstrips and  records of Canada.  parents and their friends are  cordially invited to visit the library and look through* some of  the wonderful books^ now availr. v  able for students for study purposes and just plain, wonderful  pleasure reading.  EXCLUSIVE ARTIST  One arti_t at Walt Disney stu-'  dios was so good at drawing expressions of slow burns, bewilderment, double takes and so on  that he was exclusively assigned  to such animation in Pinocohio,  the feature length cartoon production by WaUt Disney in color  by technicolor, at Twilight Theatre, ending Sunday.  To provide medical and social  -requirements of the additional  staff and patients, a number of  alterations and additions have  been made to existing facilities,  and most are already in use.  These include kitchen, laundry,  radiology, medical records, and  office facilities. An enlarged  physiotherapy room in the basement has been providing an ever  increasing service for a number  of months.  There are still a number of minor items to be resolved before  the expansion can be considered  fully complete. These are currently being resolved between  the architects, Underwood, McKinley, Caaneron, Wilson and  Smith, and the contractor, Bird;.  Construction;  ���"��� The hospital board is also considering  the   expansion  of  the ,  staff residence and the provision ^  of additional! parking facilities.  W>v  \h 3  v-  *-��!  thiidren t*�� prttctke good ten1id habih.  Posh trtftfw t^fr-Hb-pttit* h Hn <or cf*t!&��jt , , * -  . ��*_ TOa-rfc** -art c��p f�� I _*_..  Great for Shampoos, hand cream, ointment  ��� You'll find many uses      f  Just $2.89 each plus tax, or SAVE ��� buy four or more  and pay only $2.59 each plus tax  ORDER EARLY WHILE SUPPLY LASTS  MAIL YOUR ORDER AND REMITTANCE TO  BOX 261, SECHELT, B.C.  SORRY, NO C.O.D.'s  For 5 years I have been an alderman in Gibsons.  Now i ask your support in my bid for the Mayoralty. I offer the experience I have gained and  pledge to serve conscientiously and honestly if I  am elected.  VOTE  Ken Goddard | X  FOR MAYOR  NOTICE  TEST DRIVE A NEW  Celica Sports Coupe  RICHARD SNYDER, sales manager of Ram-Hill Motor. Ltd., North  Vancouver, has the pleasure of bringing to your locality the  No.1 Import  CARS AND TRUCKS  Mr. Snyder wishes to invite his past customers and friends and all interested  parties to join him at CHESS ENTERPRISES LTD., Payne Rd. and Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Friday, November 26 -10 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  Free information and literature on all models, style, prices, etc.  Trades appraisal and financing discussed  Come along to see me. Spread the good news and bring your friends  LET'S AU GET TO6HHR  Richard Snyder 1Q     Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  Premier will  open Winter  Sports Dec. 1  Prime Minister Bennett will  officially open the first annual  British Columbia Festival of  Winter Sports Wednesday evening, Dec. 1 in a colorful ceremony at the new 50-anetre Centennial pool in Victoria, festival  general chairman Ronald B.  Worley, deputy minister, department of travel industry, -announces.  First annual British Columbia  Festival Of Winter Sports will be  staged from December 1-12, and  (bring together more than 15,000  athletes who .wl participate in  events in all parts of the province.  Overall, the Festival will consist of 89 events in. 42 British  Oolumlbia centres*. The 16 major  Canada Winter Games sports in  the festival are badminton, basketball, boxing, curding, fencing,  fiigure skating, gymnastics, ice  hockey, judo, skiing, speed skating, synchronized swimming, tar  ble tennis, volleyball, weightlift-  ing and wrestling.  Last month, the major sports  were awarded grants to participate in the Festival by L. J.  Wallace, chairman of the British Columbia Centennial-'71 committee.  License needed  Sportsmen are reminded that  effective next April 1, the Hunter Training, Conservation and  Outdoor Safety Examination becomes mandatory for all residents 14 years of aige or older  applying for a first licence, and-  all resident hunters between the  ages of 14 to 18 inclusive .regardless of whether they held a previous hunting licence.  There are presently 675 qualified instructors within the province originating from various  local Rod & Gun clubs and other  organizations.  DRAMA ON G.B.S.  CBC Television producer Harry Rasky is now in Europe to  film sequences for a special dra-  ma-d'Oouimen'tary on the life of  G-aorge Bernard Shaw.  Your Horoscope!  Horoscope for the next week  (By TRENT VABBO)  ABIES - March 21 to April 20  Money problems may solve themselves  very  quickly this  next  week.  All you  have to do. is think constructively and  not "go off the deep end." Make plan-  now for  the future.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  Business pressures might begin to get  you down, but this Is only a temporary  aspect   in  your   sign,   and  should  not be taken too seriously. Things are  really much better than you think.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  You have the chance here to explore  some   new  and  untrodden  paths.  The  warning signs  are still up;   don't try  to   conquer   the   world   over-night.   It  won't work; but you can learn much  in human understanding.  CANCER - June 21 t July 21 ..  A lot of hard work will pay off handsomely at this time. You've got things  going for you, and should take advantage   of   this.   Be   cautious   when   it  comes to business dealings.  LEO - July 22 to August _il  Leo   individuals   should  be   seeing  the  results of work done in the past. Conditions are extremely good in your solar sign, and getting better each week.  .Bide  your time,  and THINKf  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Any seafaring man knows the wisdom  of heeding an adverse weather report.  When   the   storm   signals   are   up,   bo  wise, and take shelter. There's a little  storm    in   Virgo   right   now,    but   It  shouldn't last' too long.  LIBRA -  Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  Some    Very    surprising    developments  are shaping up in the sign of Libra.  This   could  mean  a  complete  change  of  vocation,   or  merely  a   "change  of  outlook." Whatever it is, it is for your  betterment.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  . The  solar chart for Scorpio is much  the same as it is for Libra this week.  Read  the  Libra paragraph,   and  gain  greatly. If, for some reason, you have  "turned against the world" now is a  good time to "get back In."  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 22 to Dec 20  Persons   born   in   this   sign   may   feel  that the rest of the world Is throwing  rock- at them. This is not quite true.  It might be that you are not listening  to the "other side of the story.*'  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  Persons born in this sign are "lucky"  beyond words right now. This is. not  "gambler's luck" but of a much more  subtle    nature.    New    ventures    now,  should  have  the   "strength  of  Gibraltar.'  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 to Feb. 18  Read the chart for Capricorn; it applies to you as well. There may be a  feeling of frustration, but it doesn't  mean very much, as you will see next  month.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  A cold or some other minor Illness  may have you slightly run-down and  irritable. Take your family doctor's  advice, and prepare for MUCH better times  ahead!  (CopyrI��rht 1971 by Trent Varro.  All rights reserved.)  Pupils explore movie production methods  Up the long ramp of the windy  rain-slashed Gibsons wharf they  came: 12 Grade 6 students of  Gibsons Elementary School, accompanied ' by their teacher,  Mrs. Joan Warne and Principal  George Cooper, from where tihey  had been inspecting. Smitty's  workboat, commissioned these  past three months by the CBC in  the filming of the Beachcomibers'  This was all part of Friday's  unexpected last minute invitation  from CBC's Phil Keatley "and  Robert Gray. The little group  had braved the chili November  morning to get a behind the  scenes view of television production.  , Now they crowded into the  welcome warmth of Molly's  Readhi, the movie headquarters  and setting for many of the in-  City population  shows increase  Metropolitan Montreal had a  preliminary population count of  2,720,412 in the 1971 census ���  an increase of 6% since 1966.  Toronto's metropolitan population grew 16% to 2,609,638, and  Vancouver's reached- 1,071,081,  up 15%, Statistics Canada reports.  Other metropolitan areas in  the top ten were: Ottawa-Hull,  596,176 (up 13%); Winnipeg, 534,-  685 (5%); Hamilton, 495,864  (10%),- Edmonton, 490,811  (16%); Quebec, 476,232' (9%);  Calgary, 400,154, (21%); and Niagara - St. Catherines:, 301,108  (6%).  The preliminary figures indicate that growth rates have  slowed ��down since 1966, due to  lower birth rates; and immigration. They also show that most  of the growth has occurred in  the fringe or suburban areas of  he larger metropolitan centres,  usually at the expense of core  cities and smaller towns and rural communities.  terior and exterior scenes: of the  eight completed half hour sequences of .next September's  new family viewing show The  Beachcomibers.  Once inside the group was taken on a conducted tour of this  fabulous world of make-believe,  by Bob Gray, CBC production  manager. Through the almost  dismantled restaurant, into the  completely equipped kitchen, on  to the make-up, wardrobe and  retiring rooms, out to ��� the sitorx  age area at the rear, where  hooded flood' and spot liigfhlts with  their miles of cable, along with  piled up boxes and crates of  props and costumes stood ready  for trans-shipment to the CBC's  Vancouver studio.  Then up the stairs t0 peer into Molly'��, the children's . and  Nick's (played by Bruno Gerussi) dismantled bedrooms. Fin  ally the highlight of the day as  the young people and their mentors . were ushered into the  screen room Here, the cameraman stood by to roll a batch of  the previous Wednesday's rushes  while Phil Keatley, the executive  directorrproducer and Bob Park,  one of the juvenile leads explained the bits and pieces of the  filmed action and willingly answered the innumerable questions  fired at them by the enthralled1  audience.  In the midst of this screening,  Rae Brown who plays Molly in  the series*, stopped by for a  friendly chat while on her way  to the ferry and home in Burnaby.  It was over all' too soon. In  parting, Phil Keatley promised  on the company's return next  March to complete the remaining ifive episodes, he hoped they  could hold another session and  might be able to screen several  of the completed and approved  shows. He was also most interested to hear that Mrs. Waxn's  class of grade sixers is well into producton, of their own film  version of the Beachcombers,  written,    drawn,    photographed.  and produced complete witt  sound by the young film makers.  While the Gibsons-flbased cast  and technical staff of CBC Beach  comber unit has dispersed until  next March, 12 students of Grade  6 elementary school arid especially the lad who got out of  a sick bed so as not to miss the  visit, will remember for many  a day the friendly CBC folk at  Molly's Reach.  HENRY'S  EXPANDING  CONRAD E. WAGNER, D.P.M.  PODIATRIST ��� FOOT SPECIALIST  will be in Dr. Webb's office in Sechelt  (BENNER BLOCK)  ON MONDAY, DECEMBER 6  FOR APPOINTMENT PHONE 886-7005  III WAX YOUR (MR AGAIN  New Fantastic Space Age Product  PURA-GUZE Auto Polish  Cleans ��� Glazes ��� Protects ��� Weafherproofs  THE NEW MIRACLE GLAZE  SHINES LIKE A DIAMOND  EXCLUSIVE ALL-CANADIAN PRODUCT  ALSO USED  ON  HOUSEHOLD  APPLIANCES  AND ALL NON-POROUS SURFACES  SPREAD ON  WIPE OFF  For a Mirror-like glaze that lasts ��� and lasts  -������and lash  Will easily outshine, and outlast  any other wax or polish  A Complete new breakthrough in auto finishing  using methyl silicone fluids  HOW AVAILABLE AT  Marshall Wells  GIBSONS  Kenmac Parts Auto **  GIBSONS  Sunshine Coast  UNIQUE SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-7404  SECHELT  .''���'���!  ULTRA DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  It may shock you but it's true.  If a pregnant woman is  addicted to heroin her unborn baby  will also be addicted to it. Withdrawal  symptoms are frightening for a grown  person. You can imagine what they aire  like for a baby only a few days old.  This is one of the many human  tragedies of heroin addiction that  doctors see in increasing numbers  throughout British Columbia. Heroin  enslaves its user at a cost that can  run to over $10,000 a year. An  overdose can cause coma or death.  Withdrawal causes severe symptoms  of nausea, cramps and diarrhea.  Possession carries a penalty  of up to 7 years in prison, and  trafficking, up to life.  If you're hooked on heroin  and want to get;off, see a doctor or  the Narcotic Addiction Foundation of  B.C., 252_ Cypress Street, Vancouver.  If you're tempted to try the drug,  don't. The misery you will suffer  just-isn't worth it.  For more information, mail this coupon:  I Government of British Columbia  : Council on Drugs, Alcohol, and Tobacco  I Parliament Buildings,  ! Victoria, British Columbia  ��� Please send afreecoptj of "GET IT STRAIGHT  ��� - some fads about drug abuse.**  Name__  , Address.  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  Hon. D.L. Brothers, Q.C, Minister of Education-Chairman SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray btiffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPpOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  UPHOlSlfRY  HAL & MAY AUBIN  Samples brought to your home  Jvingroom furniture a specialty  Phone 885-9575  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUUDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  G&WDRYMH  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 88-4-5315  JNSWNE COAST TRAILER PARK  Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat     '."-*..  Extra Large Lots  And Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  ECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  'y ltd.  scows ��� logs  Heavy Equipment Moving  ���    & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE   ESTIMATES  K   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP ON'WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd.y R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph; 885-2116  ii6mm?  adies ��� Mens -,- Childrens  jar ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples --Bedding  Linens  .1 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  -JOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  rt Mellon to Pender Harbour  ised Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  ^rom 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.   886-9949  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  icouver 5 Pb. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  i'i $  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9T13  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  86-2938 885-9973  1 us for your disposal needs  when renovating /  or spring cleaning y  Containers available  WW  & UPHOLSTERY  MFG       ."wwilivi  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Oar, truck and boat  seats etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUA_*ANTE__D  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310 886-9819  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056 ,'  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIB. CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Boat Hauling  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-2891  We pay highest cash prices  for furniture  2nd hand items of all kinds  THE RENTAL SHOP'S  Second Hand Store  885-2848 anytime  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7103  Phone 886-2808  TWIH CRHKLUMBER  _ BUIIDWG SUPPIIB Ud.  Everything for jyour building  needs  ��   -       Free estimates  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lid.  ���yyX,   Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years; to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINE WORK  886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 8854400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  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 Lid.  Serving  the Sunshine  Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  MACK'S MURSBtV  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs; Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd,  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for  Sale  Member Allied Van lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ���Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  EXPERT REWIRS f  ',.������'���. to   ;  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  . /[ also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS & BOLTS  Ph. 1886-283:8  1  COIN OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY]  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box J72, Sechelt, B.C.  ~~^~~HH"*���MV��M_-K___M__��n���HW��r>���>--->-_-_____���  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons* B.C.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CEMIRE  LTD.  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  SIN ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in Ihe directory  m~.n,mm*��       <i<pmw��t    * tm..^Mr   Jfalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  * Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * % mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  L  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7720  KB WELDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886- 7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  wmm  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709,  Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 lo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ������ Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lid.  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 Bk��ck  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756.  FOR  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light bulldozing  Phone 886-2830  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  (Copyright)  Q. I have just sold my house.  Two and a half months) ago I  signed an exclusive agreement  with a rea_- estate salesman, this  agreement was for two months.  Just before the two months were  up the agent brought a Mr. X  over to see the house. X later  phoned me and made an offer  somewhat below my asking price  so I told X that if he could wait  until my aigreement with the  real estate salesman was up I  would not have to pay the commission and would sell the house  to X at his offered price. We did  this and now the real estate  salesman is demanding a commission. Do I have to pay him?  A. You will likely have to pay  the agent. Most exclusive agency  agreements provide that if a' sale  is made within a fixed period after the agreement has expired,  60 days, to anyone who was  shown the property by the agent  during the existence of the  agreement, then the co-mimission  will be payafble to the agnt. This  provision is designed to prevent  the vendor from delaying the  sale until the expiration of the  agency agreement in- order to  avoid payment of the agent's  commission.  Q. My wife and I decided to  sell our "house so we listed it  with a real estate agent. The  agent came up with a buyer  quite quickly and we sold the  house and paid the agent's commission. We have since learned  that the agent was also acting  for the people who bought our  house  and he  also received  a  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R;R. 2, Gibsons  commission from them. Can he  do this?  A. Unless the agent informed  you that he was also acting for  the purchaser and would be receiving a commission both from  the purdhaser and yourselves,  you should request that he return the icomimission to you. If  he refuses you can sue him for  the amount of the commission,  as the. agent must fully disclose  has other interest (because if may  conflict with your objectives, Lethe purchaser wants the property at a low price and you want  the highest price you can get.  Indians get  jobless help  The British Columbia govern-  men Job Opportuniies Prograan  is being expanded to include "Indian people, under agreemenL  with the federal Indian Affairs  department.  Municipal Affairs Minister  Dan Campbell, chairman of the  government's Joib Opportunities  commiittee, says the agreement  means Indian people who have  been receiving social assistance  for three months and have been  residents of B.C. for a year will  be able to apply for Certificates  of Opportunity. Employers who  hire Certificate holders in new  jobs lasting eight weeks or more  will be reimlbiursed for 50 percent of wages or salaries, including fringe benefits.  All administrative work will  be handled by the Job Opportunities committee but, in the case  of Indians, the reimbursement  will come from the federal rather than the provincial government. Indians will be certified  by the local offices from which  they receive their social assistance.  The Dominion Map Ltd. revised Sunshine Coast map is now  available at the Coast News  Need Money For Holidays?  Monthly Payments too flight Need a first tor second  Mortgage. Home Repairs! or a new home!  All your bills can be put into one' small monthly payment-  half of what you are now paying out  Act Now! Pay all you owe and have money left over  each month  Everybody's credit is good, if you have a weekly paycheck  Borrow $1,500 to $20,000  FOR INFORMATION CALL  Roger Huard at 886-7016  REID RD., R.R. 1, GIBSONS SOCCER  HOUSE LEAGUE  The Pintos and the Mustangs  played an exciting game Saturday. The play had both goalies,  Brad Grant for the Pintos and  Brian MacKay for the Mustangs  making some good saves. Jimmy  Reynold�� scored for the Pintos  early in the first half. Later Kevin White scored his second of  the season from a pass from  Jimimy Reynolds. There were  many opportunites for both  teams to score. Mustang�� goal  was scored: by Rene Comeau, his  third of the season. Other hard  workers were for the Mustangs  Tod Machon and for the Pintos  Michael Tyson. Any boy washing to play soccer, between the  ages of 6-8 years old, please contact Eric White at 886-7097.  12    Coast News, Nov. 24, 1971.  the visiting Caledonians.  Parents from both teams were  well represented and cheered  the hoys on, with lots of good  natured ribbing, tout most important all good plays were applauded by the spectators on  both sides. The soccer skills and  qualities of good sportsmanship  shown by the boys on both teams  were worthy of everyone's respect.  KEN'S VIKINGS  Ken's Vikings played their  strongest game of the season  Sunday against the top team in  Div. 5. The Co-op Cougars scored two goals in the first half  and one in the second half. However the score would have been  mnich higher except for some out  standing playing and hard dig-  tging by the Vikings and their  goal tender, Scott Verrecchia.  In the latter part of the second half, the Vikings were pressing hard but were unable to  score. Outstanding players were  Co-op Cougars, Raymond Boser  and Kerry White for the Vikings.  Division 7  Chessmen  Teemen;  2  5  Kenmac Bombers  Nomads            -  9  1  Res. Warriors  Douglas Flyers  3  0  Division 5 & 6  Co-op Cougars  Ken's Vikings  3  0  Caledonians  Roberts Creek  4  4  P.H. Roug-hriders  Residential Braves  1  4  Division _  Res. Totems  Roalcogor Riders  7  1  Super Va_u  Timbermen  0  2  An exciting soccer game was  played; at Madeira Park on Sunday, Nov. 14, between Division  5's Pender Harbour Roughir'.ders  and Gibsons Caledonians.  The long winding drive was  certainly worthwhile, as the  teams were well matched and  played hard for a 3-2 win for  ONLY FOUR FINGERS?  Why do Walt Disney animated  cartoon characters have only  four fingers and; wear gloves?  They are easier to draw, but,  more important, four fingers are  less confusing to the eye and  gloves permit smoother animation. Take a look when you see  the cartoon feature Pinocchio,  in technicolor, at Twilight Theatre, Thursday to Sunday.  90mt'*0^0*0*^*0m%t*^*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*m,  Basketball  Elphinstone Senior Boys travelled to St. Patrick's in Vancouver to play basketball. The game  was exciting and both teams  played very well, with the score  fairly even up to the last quarter when the Cougars took advantage of some mistakes and  started to put more and more  points on the board! and went on  to win 73-^8. Top point getters  were Wayne Smith, 22; Brad  Nonas, 20, and Art Dew 15.  Elphie's next' game will be at  Pender Harbour on Friday, Nov.  26. ' "������'.  The Junior Boys also played  a good game but went down to  defeat to a far more experienced  team.  ; There will be an eight team  tournaiment for junior teams on  Dec. 3 and 4.  B 0 W L IN 6  E & M BOWLADROME  High _cores for the week:  Carol' Kurucz 689 (303), Frank  Nevens 773 (285).  ..Mon., 4 games: Mavis .Stanley 915 (265), Gwen Edtaonds  924 (303), Kris Josephson 1071  (288).  Ladies: Marybeile Holland 614  (221), Peggy Chenier 619 (230),  Diane Phillips 256, Shirley Horse  man 243, Elsie Star 648 (298),  Carol Kurucz 689 (303, 226).  Gibsons A: Carol OWDcGivern  606, Bill McGivern 635 (287),  Freeman Reynolds 693 (286),  Eric May 641 (250), Don MacKay 629, Frank Nevens 707 (284)  Ron Evans- 664, Pat Edwards  657 (247), Lucy Shaver 244, Buzz  Graham 634 (254).  Teachers: Kevin Star 667, Henry Koch 628 (256); Frank Nevens  773 (261), Ron Evans 611, Rick  Simpkins 751 (276).  Wed. at 9: Tedde Benson 248,  Merv McQuarry 618, Penny Law  639 (237, 225), Roy Taylor 601,  Don MacKay 666.  Thurs. Nite: Keith Johnson  635 (265), Mavis Stanley 623  (237), Dan Robinson 644 (267),  Hugh Inglis 691 (264), Kris Josephson 690 (271), Buzz Graham  631, Jean Jorgenson 227, Lome  Gregory 658, Harold Jorgenson  612 (252), Jim Thomas 617.  Bantams: Stephen Charlesworth 324 (178), Allan Stewart  291, Kerry Drake 289 (179), Cathy Star 253, Sandra Whiting 255  Patty Star 259 (165), Bratl Comeau 262, Clint Suveges 252,  Rick Delong 357 (196), Heather  Reid 299 (172), Noel Fraser 285  (178).  Juniors: Kevin Prokoperiko  587 (228), John Volen 552 (224),  Kim Bracewell 209, Elin Vedoy  585 (242), Debbie Wunderihk 203,  A six game return match with  Sechelt was bowled Sunday. Aggregate scores were Sedhelt,  24,996, Gilb'sons, 24,447. Sechelt  team were the winners with 6.454  Ladies high six, .Peggy Chenier,  1248; menVs high six, Frank Nevens 1417. Ladies Single; Bonnie  MicConneM, 262; men's single,  Bill McGivern 355.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  MAD SHEET  SPECIALS  5 WEEKS TO CHRISTMAS  700x13    8 ply    TRAILMAKERS  825 x 14    4 ply    HIGHWAYS W-W  775 x 15    4 ply    TRAILMAKERS  775x15    4 ply  775x15    4 ply  735x15    4 ply  WIDE OVALS  F70 x 14 )  670x14 )  670x15   )  FIRESTONE Town & Country WW  PREMIUM500Highway W-W...  PREMIUM 500 Highway WW  POLYESTER  & FIBREGLASS  BELTED  WHITE  LETTERS  F78 x 14    P0LY6LASS    WW .  700x18    8 ply    TRME TRACTION  $23.50  $20.00  $21.00  $23,50  $27.50  $27.50  $36.50  $32.98  $45.95  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  ea.  COME IN AND TALK A DEAL WITH  COASTAL TIRES  Nellie  Old F^hwned  SHOP YOUR COMMUNITY OWNED  CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  SHOP THE toOPfOR  THEBESTMEAT  on the Sunshine Coast  PORK lillEII IS  REPEATED BY 1 Af* 111  POPULAR DEMAND J| *J     M  SPEND YOUR MONEY  WHERE IT DOES  THE MOST G000  NABOB ��� All flavors  SUNLIGHT Liquid  Reg. 87c  BY THE PIECE  GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE  1002.TOMATO  OR VEGETABLE  SHOP THE CO-OP FOR  ALL YOUR HEALTH FOOD NEEDS  We now have a good selection  GOLDEN  YELLOW  BOILERS  5lb59  c  Ph. 88G-2700  MONDAY - SATURDAY: 8:30 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  WHOLESALE - RETAIL  CHARGEX  YOUR CO-OP FOOD  SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.��� Phohe 886-2522  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU BETTER  ���f-^^^K^ilf^^K^^T^^M  **Tzj-f?%

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