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Sunshine Coast News Dec 15, 1971

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Array Proyinaial -Library,  Vic-boria,   _*���   C.  Published at Gibsons,/B.C."  Phone 886-2622  Volume 24  Number 48, De<*2_nber 15, 1971.  16c per copy  Election  results  REGIONAL BOARD  AREA A:  "  Tyner  323 (E)  ,   Crosby  77  AREAE:  Cramer  27  West  67 (E)  GIBSONS  FOR MAYOR:  Goddard  173  Peterson  225 (E)  Library board  faces problem  Gibsons council having received last week notification from  the library board it has1 not received its annual .grant from the  provincial library commission,  has decided it wiU inform the  ���commission that council has under construction a library which  is. being built according to commission specifications t  Sinlce then Gibsons library of-'  ficials have received a cheque  for $50 from the library, commis-.  sion, the situation as regards library finances for the coming  year may not be as bleak as expected.  ' Since the provincial commission some two years ?tgo laid  down specifications for the maintenance of.public libraries.which,,  called for the hiring of a staff,,  among other items,  thestoc&L  tenance as being costly and uri-  riecessaxy^wh'en -the_-e is an excellent volunteer' staff. * '  Chairman Jules Mainil at the  last two annual meetings definitely opposed the idea of dropping the voluntary effort for Gibsons library which has always  received a good rating from the  provincial commission.  Teachers fo be  lion-partisan  The Britislh ���Columbia Teachers' Federation has re-atf__r_ned  a non-partisan position for the  next provincial election.  The BCTF executive comimittee ''said that the Federation  will not affiliate with any candidates or political parties. However, the BCTF will ���contilntue to  criticize educational policies of  the (government, and' in particu- r  Iar the education finance policy  as it has done in the past.  BCTF President Adam Robertson says that letters from local  associations) indicated a consensus. "Most teachers," he  says, "have a definite opinion  on partisan politics ��� they want  no part of it."  The three motions1 passed by  the executive comimittee are:  Tha the BCTF continue to  maintain an independent poitical  stance thus reflecting the independent political.' stance of our  individual members.  That the BCTF continue its  practice of commending or criticizing goverhment educational  and/or the education programs  of other political' pasties.  . That, pruor to local and provincial elections the BCTF con-,  tiinue to _>lay -an active ibut nonpartisan role with regard to edu-  icaitionail problems and projections. .. ' XX'r:  *   Tra_-_c  problems   have   been-  heavy since' snow covered the  area and Granthams hill was the  main trouble spot along with the  conditions and the highways department, worked long hours to  try and keep the roads clear for  trai_f-��.       '   ,  ":*'-  ' -,".  .   .   , . - -   - T - _.        _��� The trucftc' above rolled into a  S^-y" -_-����?--2^8< fl^-^guilX just^ea^^tfee-S^tirn^when^  ^tn^reiry ��n3fr*"    """'       /  ', ^   the driver moved over too'.far  ROMP report three trucks had'   in order to allow an oncoming  flipped over ,due  to bad road    car to pass. -  Band likes appointments  j _, *  Mr. Clarence Joe, adtoinistra-  tor for the Sunshine Coast Tribal Council1/ this week congratulated the government in Ottawa for its recent appointments  of B.C.-. Indian leader Mr. Guy  Williams to the federal Senate  and Mr. Tom Berger, Vancouver  lawyer, to the B.C. Supreme  Court.  Mr. Joe said that Mr. Williams  has 'been a long time friend and  associate of Indian' bands on the  Sunshine Coast. As president of  ���the Native Brotherhood he has  assisted both these and other  bands in B.C. in solving many  problems. Senator Williams was  Re-elect chief  mH��uuni��uiin|mmHU��raiuuu��iurainmuuuuuuuuuuuuui  1:1 ', SHOW. CANCELLED ���:''  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  had to cancel-the Dirk's vMarion-:  eitte" S'h*ow on Sunday Dec. 12  on account of weather conditions  and are hoping to re-_jchediule  ��� _omet___e7in;:t^  Results of Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department Deoaimber elections   were   as   follows:   Chief,  Dick Rannii'ger;  assistant cMef,  Chris. Hummel;   captaims,   Ken  Grosby,   Murray   Crosby;    lieutenants, Ken Fiedler, Bernie Mul'  ligan;   secretary, Gerry Dixon;  steward, Vince Bothwell; chair,  John Wilson; entertainment com  mittee,   Charlie  Comeau,   John  Smith, Denny Carrol; publicity,  Steve Holland  The joint fire department budget was regarded as being too  hvgh, Aid. Gerry Dixon reported  at the last meeting of council.  The fire departments are that of  the village'.and niral area.  Under an earlier arrangement  the one fire department as an -  OTgamzation comest under two  jun'sdictiohs and both the coun-  jcil and the Regional board have  to approve the budget. Arrange-  ment_r have been .made for a  meeting to find out what could  be::approv���d.y,Y;:.";'- ���������...//.  answer your  CHRISTMAS SEAL  LETTER TODAY!  a key figure among B.C. Indians in getting the provincial and  federal governments to recognize the necessity for the,integration of Indian children into'  the public schools. He was: also  instrumental in getting the Indian people of B.C. on voting  lists.' >'-  The appointment oif Mr. "Berger is also receiving quiet approval among Indian bands. As  a lawyer and MLA Justice Berger has, in the past, successfully  represented' the bands of B.C. In  the courts and in the legislature.  Recently, Mr. Berger argued the  Nisih'ga land claim's case before  the Supreme Court of Canada.  Mr. Joe, who has just returned  from Ottawa where he served as  an official observer for B.C.  Indians in the Ni'shga case, said  the appointment of Senator Wil-  liiaims and Justice Beirger, two  well known figures in the fight  for Indian economlic, .political,  and legal independence, constitutes a recognition of the importance of these rights by the government of Canada.  $54,500 grant  The Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens Society at Sechelt has  been informed from Ottawa that  a Central Mortgage and Housing loan of $54,500 has been approved.  This slum, given as: a 50 year  loan, along with funds from the  provincial government and other  funds coll-icited locally will be  used for the, coristmclion of 11  new units with a lounge and stor  age facilities.' Dick Gaines, Gibsons contractor, has been awarded the contract for th.s construction.   ���  THRIFT SHOP DAYS  The Mini-Thrift Shop in Gibsons will be closed Dec. 16'., 23  and 30, and will re-open again  on Jan. 6, 1972; This changes  the dates which appear in ah  advertisement on page 1A.  Family Life problem classes  planned for Night School  Family Ufe Education was the  theme discussed' by the school  board ,at' its   Dec.   9  meeting  'when  a  delegation  headed  by  Re,v. ,Jjm W-Uiamson of Gibsons  United Church, outlined the plan  whichr would entail night school  courses', on   the   subject.   The  (board was heacrtily iri* "favor of  the.idea. R. R. Hanna, district  .superintendent is in full accord  Jwith thje .plan which would come  fonder /the' jurisdiction  of�� Glen  ;Bottenhei_ner, night school class  ^coordinator. ���     ,   '    " (  l Mr. Williamson quoted',Dr, S.'  R.{ Laycook's Famiy I_iving and  _ex  Education   where he" said  that   the   increase^ in   teenage  ^narriages and the 'high percentage  of   bireak-downs. in   these  marriages, as well as the large  number   of   illegitimate  births,  present evidence that our adolescents have not had sufficient  guidance - to   understand   both  tjheir physical and psychological  needs.   In   addition,  the  great  number of emotionally disturbed  delinquent   and   behavior-problem children in our caramuni-  ies can frequently be traced to  faulty family life education in  the home.  - 'Mr. Williamson explained that  the Family Division co-nmittee  of the Sunshine. Coast has been  deeply  involved   the past  two  s years in exploring and researching the needs of the community  regarding-resources dealing,with  i family problems..    /,     ' *"-* ^  ^ ~^!^ Tco^ttmurrities of jtheJSpa--  , shine Coast lack many profes-  j sional resource people such) as  resident social workers, psychiatric personnel and counselling  services. There is no co-ordinating centre in which the few peo,  ifessional people who are resident here can pool their resources. And most important,  there is little being done in pre-  Plan appeal  in Vancouver  An appeal for Vancouver residents to support the West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers' association drive along with representations to Vancouver daily  newspapers for news coverage  of their campagn was made at  last Thursday night's meeting of  the association in the Lepage  home on Pratt Road.  Preceding that meetihg the  combined executives: of the West  Gibsons association andthe Gibsons Heights assoc-atioii decided  to merge in an advisory planning comimittee. Frank Skid-  mo_e wall be chairman. Other  memibers are James and Dick  Gurney, Dick Derby, Mrs. W. C-.  SkeHett and Douglas Fraser.  West Gibsons Heights executive reported that it expects to  get about 1,500 signatures on the  petition now in circulation asking the provinc_al government  for a start on the construction of  a new road from Langdale  'through to' Pender Harbour. The  petitions have 'been spread  across the Sunshine Coast Regional District. -  .  ���1-   x's     ��� '  mum  venting   family problems   from  occurring.  The committee is concerned  that some aspects of preventive  work is started in our community and the committee feels that  Family Life Education, no matter on how small a scale, could  help in the community.  The committee feels that this  Family Life Education could  work best through the school,  whether for the students in  school or for adults in the night  school courses.  The committee then recommends that a night school course  be initiated on a small scale in  the month of February. The folv  lowing courses are suggested:  1st evening, Man and Woman;  2nd evening, The Tasks of the  Family Today and Signs of Trouble, in Families; 3rd evening,  Finance.; 4th evening, Single  Parent Families.  The topic of Man and Woman  would be the introductory session and would aim to develop  healthy concepts of masculinity and femininity and sensuality.  Continuing, he said the Family  Division Committee suggests that  either the school board or the  school staff ; present another-  course for young people between  the ages of 15-25. ,  The Port Alberni Family Guidance Association did a series on  A Man and A Woman last winter with over 200 participating  with the following topics*:  1st evening: Man and Woman, ~  Dr. Bufif Oldridge from U.B.C.  spoke on masculinity, feminint-  ty a��d liberation.  2nd evening: Courtship. Mrs.  Eila Lamb also from U.B.C  spoke on masculinity, ^ femtnini-  models, expectaioh of marriage,  pre-marital sex.  3rd evening: Marriage, Two  local doctors spoke on ttie romantic or real, sexuality, pregnancy, roles of husband and  wife.  4th evening: After the Honeymoon, A local lawyer and a local  accountant spoke on financial  concerns, case histories, young  and still studying, both working,  children, in early marriage.  Business people praised  Gibsons Athletic Association is  grateful to business people who  so readily agreed to become  sponsors for our new soccer  team, and thankful for the con-  ^ tdnued support of those that have  ' sponsored teams intiie past.'  ,_ Jt.wafe^hgcKytgli it^pgt-mfrn^-  and co-operation of business people that Gibsons Athletic Associ-  at'on was able to put 160 boys,  or 11 teams, and 22 girls, or two  teams on soccer fields, well uniformed, well equipped and under competent coaches and managers.  A soccer game ball costs $19.95  and a practise ball approximately $4 each, the enormity of this  accomplishment is better understood. Add to this uniform costs!  Without the business community's wholehearted assistance it  couldn't have occurred. All those  people involved in soccer, directly or indirectly, parents and  youngsters alike, thank each and  every owner or manager for  their support. Here are the sponsors, teams, colors and coaches:  Girls' Soccer  Gibsons Athletic Assn., Minis,  blue shirts, Gayle Pednault and  Maureen Sleep. Maxis, white  ���sihirts, Virginia Reynolds and  Pat Comeau.  Boys Division 4  Super Valu, Super Valu Raiders, red & white, Danny Berg-  naich.  Division 5  Elphinstone Co-op, Co-op Cou-  grasi Blue & white, Gil Musgrove  .-..-JSen'.;-Lucky ���Ddl-ar,~Ken*_rV_k-  ings, blue & gold, Erie White.  Division 6  ���Gibsons Shell Service & Howe  Sound 5, 10 & 15c Store, Caledonians, blue & white, Jock Bennett, Ray Whiting, George Dor-  ais.  Division 7  Kenmac Parts Ltd.,, Kenmac  Bombers, green & white, Terry  Connor and Bill Phillips.  Chess Enterprises Ltd., Chessmen, black & white, Dennis Suveges. ��� Y.  Twilight Theatre and Gibsons  Wes-fce-_i Drugs, Nomads, black  & gold, Andy Pelletier and Rick:  Wrayv ;,--:':^..../  Douglas Variety & Paints,  Douglas Flyers, tangerine _e  white, Bill Douglas, Dan Wheeler.  Divisions  Gibsons Athletic Assn.,  Mustangs, red & white, Rudy Kurucz  Pintos, blue & white, Kevin" Murphy;  Colts, green & white, Ken ���'  Nadon. ' ���  Thursday's Fine Arts program  The program for the Fine Arts  Night Thursday night at Elphinstone Secondary school starting  at 7:30 p.m1. Thursday opens  with a display of students' art  work plus a display from science  home economics, social studies  and industrial arts.  There will be a selection of  numbers by grade eight members Of the school band. Most of  these students had never played an instrument before September. This will be followed by  the intermediate band, mostly  grade nine students .  A fashion show which developed from courses of home economics, grade eight, clothing and  textiles. Participairts will be  girls from grades eight, nine and  ten.   '''.'' .���  Two numbers by the recently  formed stage band, largely from  the senior band, will follow.  Then the';combined intermediare  and senior bands will play. Next  will come a sextet playing excerpts from Mozart's Serenade  No. 12. The program will conclude with throe selections by  the senior band.  Cultural Fund grant made  CAROL SERVICE  All phristiah faiths are invited  to join in some singing of Christmas' Carols at Centennial Park  ���at 6:30 p_m. Friday, Dec. 23.  There will be choirs from several; local churches joining their  voices and minilsters of the var-  dous 'cong^regat-ons praying together in the hope that the dedication of the cradle scene will  help us to be united; in Christ as  we remember the birth of the  baby Jesus*.  Hon. Isabel Dawson, provincial minister -without portfolio^  has announced that Cultural  Fund grants have-been made to  three arts councils in this constituency.  They are the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council with a grant of  $950; Powell River Community  Airts Council, $1,515 and Ocean  Falls Community Arts Council,  $500.  The grant to the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council was sent to  Mrs. D. Dockar, president. A let  ter from W. H. Murray, chairman Of the Cutural Grant Fund  mentioned that the grant was  not as large as requested which'  meant that the Sunshine Coast  council would have to scale down  the grants that would be made  to organizations supported by  the Sunshine Coast council.  TOYS WANTED  The Hospital Auxiliaries are  asking for donations of toys and  donations for the white elephant  table of the Thrift Shop at Sechelt. Coast News, Dec. 15, 1971  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States and  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed. ^ l��!#!j^��i  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  More of the same!  On the basis of getting voters to the polls Mayor Peterson earned his victory Saturday in his 225 victory over Aid. Ken Goddard's  173.  There are $98 resident voters in Gibsons and 40 percent of  them turned out to vote. If one considers ithe entire voters list for  Gibsons, numbring 1,191, only 33 percent of voters marked their  ballots.  Considering the weather perhaps the vote can be termed good  but when one classes it with a vote that was cast in the1 Pender  Harbour area, where roads are not as well plowed as Gibsons area,  more Gibsonites should have turned out.  In Pender Harbour's Regional District vote something like. 400  voters turned out to give Director J. H; Tyner a 323 vote compared  to his opponent F. W. Crosby's 77.  In the other Regional vote Director Frank West had no trouble in a small turnout to defeat his opponent J. A. Cramer, 67 to 27.  This means.the Regional District board will be unchanged in  spite of the howls and whoops this past few months. This is a wise  decision on the part of the voter because, unless a newcomer has  a considerable grasp of municipal affairs generally, it would take  him a year at least to get the drift of the whys and wherefores of  Regional board operations.' So with Mayor Peterson possibly back  on the job as Gibsons director on the Regional board iit looks like  the Regional scene will be unchanged.    ' ... v  Within two hours of the closing of .the poll Mayor Peterson  phoned the editor to congratulate him on helping him (the mayor)  to wm his election. Well, if the mayor looks at it that way, this  publication will be quite willing -to continue the kind of support th_  imayor feels helped him win;  In touch with nature  Keeping in touch with nature is increasingly needful. Ancient  scourges of the human race have gone; but new ones are appearing; and the greatest of these is the cutting of the umbilical cord  linking man with the rest of nature. .  Since a hundred years ago man has made greater-material advance than in all the rest of his existence. In doing so, he has replaced the fragrance of forests and fields Ijy the smell of comlbus*-*  tion engines and the reek of factories; he has overrun the wilderness and has hemmed himself into canyons of buildings; he has  swamped his senses; with impressions uM'erly foreign to the natural  way oif life. As Fred Bodsworth wrote in The Ontario Naturalist:  "If we go on as we are, we will destroy in the next century everything tbat the poets have been singing about for the past two thousand years."  The nature parks of Canada provide inviolate spots where arrogant man has. not yet intruded his modernity. They are part of the  original face of Canada. Tbey show us the world's primeval forces.  The national parks are not intended to fill every recreational  need or interest, but rather those which provide rest, knowledge,  enjoyment of nature and inspiration. ., . ���    .  It is the tendency of our machine civilizataoin to wipe out every  trace of what was once primitive wilderness. There ,is a certain  impiety in this destructiveness, as well as the moral illegality of  using how What belongs to the future.  The preservation of natural land is essential to civilization.  Only toy understanding natural laws which govern soils, plants and  animals, and their interrelations, can'man devise the best methods  of land management, agriculture, forestry, and animal husbandry.  The nature reserve is a control area, whctre natural changes can  be compared with man-made changes. (Royal Bank Monthly Letter)  5-10-20 years ago  r  Winners of the British Columbia Centennial '71 Color Photo  . Contest have been announced by  L. J. Wallace, General Chairman of the British Columbia  Centennial '71 coariimittee.  Close to 2,000 photographs  were submitted by the Sept. 30  closing date, from as far away���  as Switzerland. The rules stipulated that the.photos had to be  taken in British Columbia after  December 20, 1970, but anyone,  anywhere, was eligible to enter.  The most successful entrant  was Ho Tung of Vancouver who  placed first and second, in the  Centennial event category,' plus  five honorable mentions, to win  a total oif $800.  Another multiple, winner was  Barrie R. Jeffries of North Van-  codiivter with first, third and two  honorable mentions in the scenic class to win a total of $770.  The youngest prize winner is  believed to be 14'.year old John  Koop of Forf St. John.  A history of ethnic groups of  British Columbia, a limited edition hard cover book, Strangers  Entertained, is available from  British Columbia's Centennial  '71 camimitt��ee, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, and all book dealers throughout the province, at  $6.95 plus provincial sales tax.  Strangers Entertained is about  a part of British Columtbda's past  that is left out of the history  books ��� the vivid and 'tumultu*:  bus'history, of the ethnic groups  who built the province. These!  people came as strangers. Yet-  each helped to change the face  of British Columbia;- and each  was changed by the encounter.;  Immigrant British Columbi^s?  have been ^buffetted' by - $h5_  strains of migration, delighted or  disillusioned by their first exf  periences in the province, comj-  forted or hampered by the imrni^-  grant communities, welcomed  with generosity or spurned with  prejudice by the established so-  tciety. The book is the story of  how 46 ethnic groups experienced these varieties of fortune and  made the present' vigorous, ex-  pa n'ddng society. ���       1. >���.-'  Thi_ British Columbia Centennial '71 coirianittee project, produced with the assistance of the  Ethnic Organizations sub-com-  miifctee under, the chairmanship  of W: C. Koerner, is based on accounts prepared by the groups  themselves. These have been  combined dn a narrative by Dr.  John Norris of the Department  of History at the University of  British Columbia.  An extended introduction to  Strangers Erattertained provides,  for the first time, a comprehensive -analysis of the pressures on  immigrants~to British Columbia,  and an insight into the life of the  various elements of our population. ' . - . -..'.. ..  Strangers Entertained is a pioneer study with a purpose. Its  account of. the; past triiunphs  and disasters of the peoples of  ���the province should gtive all British Columbians a deeper under  standing of themselves, their  neighbors and their ���community.  ''TWis important Centennial '71  book will quickly become a collector's item," said L. J. Wal  lace, Centenniai Oommittee  'Chairiman, ''and a valued addition to any library, public or  private."     ' '   /  "��� **0*0*0*0*m*0 ���  ��� -i^ww^ ��� ������������       -___       ���----���-.---���        _��� ��� _���_.'���_���_ ������-^-_--^-_-_-^-_r_r__L'  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ***^^^^^gm^^^0***-********0*0+0*0**m0+0+0*0*0*0*0j*0*0*0*0***0m0*0m0*0  25 years of banking  FIVE YEARS AGO  West Sechelt's vote on amalgamation with Sechelt was defeated 91 against and 51 for.  In municipal elections in Sechelt Adele deLange topped the  aldermanic poll with 125 votes.  In Gibsons Ken Goddard was elected as alderman with 212  vote.s. Wiir-am Swain was elected mayor of Sechelt.  10 YEARS AGO  Mrs. Christina Broughton who  would have been 103 years old  on Jan. 19 died in Gibsons.  The Gerald Bilcik home was  destroyed by fire in Pender Harbour area leaving a family of  seven homeless.  G'tosons Dutch Boy restaurant  advertised a $1 turkey dinner as  a one day special.  15 YEARS AGO  A concrete bridge replacing  the temporary structure following a washout will be constructed across Mission Creek.  Ten business firms and residents on Sechelt's waterfront  road ask council for improvements to the area.  Heavy rains created troubles  for highways officials all the  way from Port Mellon to Jervis  Inlet.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Motor Transport will  start a through bus service to  Vancouver via the ferry. There  will be four trips daily.  The school board was advised  that unless water can be provided Pender Harbour school, it  will be closed.  Millwood was being sold af $8  per load.  With 'the Bank of Montreal on  the Sunshine Coast storting its  26th year of operation, manager  Frank Daugherty of Golbsons  points to the growth of the bank  system which now includes three  banking offices-.        7   ,;  The main branch is in Gibsons, with a second one at Sechelt and the third in Madeira  Park. The Gibsons branch opened in 1946, Sechelt in the early  part of 1955 and Madeira Park  late in 1964, plus banking facdlir  ties at Port Mellon which have  been operating several years.    '<���  Gibsons branch is now in its  26h year, the branch having  opened in December, 1946.  The bank opened for business  Dee. 9, 1946 as the sub-agency.  of a Vancouver branch, in ai  Fouilding which was formerly a  gairage. After a two-year operation it was raised to a branch  bank. .       .  The officer in charge of the  original sub-agency was J. Henniker, assistant manager of the  Vancouver branch at Carrall and  Hastings, on a part time basis.  He was the brother of Edward  (Ted)' Henniker who later managed the bank in Gibsons.  The first Gibsons manager was  John A. Theed and When the  bank was raised to a full time  branlch in 1948 he was succeeded  toy Thomas A. Larson. In 1953  ; Douglas B. -Smith became manager and remained until October  1956 when Ted Henniker took  over. He came from the Trail  branch Where he had served as  an accountant.  Appointment of T. F. Daugherty as manager was announced  by A. John Ellis, general manager for British Columbia, in  Vancouver, oh March 11, 1966.  Mr. Daugherty succeeded Edward Henniker, who moved to  Rossland in the same. capacity.  Mr. Daugherty joined the B of  M in Vancouver in 1954. He later served at another branch in  that city and at New Westmin  ister, before being appointed assistant accountant at Burnaby  in 1959. In 1960, he moved to"  Sidney as accountant and, two  years later, to Kamloops in the  same capacity. He came to Gibsons from the bank's Government street( office in Victoria  where he had been accountant  s:nce 1964.        -  Premieres  greeting  Once again, as we near the  end of the year, and as we prepare to gather with family and  friends, in thought if not in person we not only look back on the  memorable 1971, but ahead to  -, the second century of British  Columbia as a Province of Canada. "  The co - operation exhibited  throughout the Province on Cen-  tennal '71 projects and events  shows the fine spirit which has  helped British Columbia .to grow  and pros^per over the past century. I am sure the "spirit of  '7i" will continue' in the coming  years. '    *  The 'traditional wish of 'Peace  on earth���Good Will to all men'  is as valid a greeting .today as  it has . ever been. My famdly  joins' me in wishing you and  yours a very Merry Christmas  ���and a Happy New Year!  tmupiinoiiMm^  A  SPECIAL PROGRAM  One of the special programs  on .CBC-TV Christmas Day is a  pictorial essay on the Holy Land  ��� Helicopter Holy Land: In the  Beginning, to be seen at 8:06  pan. from coast to coast. You  can follow by helicopter the actual route of the Exodus from  Egypt, into the locations of the  Philistine Wars, the glory of Solomon, the Babylonian and Roman Invasions of Israel and the  Ibirth and crucifixion of Christ.  .J.<."-.'v/'  > Dec. 16 - 7:30 p.m.  ELPHINST0NE SECONDARY SCHOOL  Awm  BAND CONCERT AND FASHION SHOW  Order Yow Siibswtytiw Letters fo Editor  Editor: I think that the people  of Gibsons are extremey lucky  to have Mr. Boothroyd and his  theatre.  His rates are very reasonable  as compared to other regions of  southern B.C. For example, Rich  mond, $2.25 for adliilt admission,  and $1.75 for ohiidren over 14  years of age aocompaniied by the  parent, those under 14 years of  age not admitted.'  . If the child would like to visit  the festroom they must be ac-  campainied by a parent. ,  ���RON WEST, Chaster Rd.,  Gibsons. *  Editor:   Is   "justifiable  homicide" ever jiustiified?  It started again this winter, or  rather the urge was first felt in  that bad winter /about three  years ago, got stronger last winter arid now this riiorning on  awakening to see almost a foot  of show on the level. The urge  didn't develop until I went down  to put a letter in the mail' box.  I had heard the show removal  truck pass almost at day break,  which is commendable, but why  in God's name do they, send out  a fixed blade, that deposits! three  feet of wet snow in front of your  mail box, when it could be de-  posiited on the water side, all  the way out from the little park  near: Chaster's bridge, leaving .  the mail boxes that are all on  the high side .of Gower Point  road clear oif show.  Most of us winter dwellers on  thills road are senior citizens,  some like myself in the eighties  with cardiac troubles. One of  the greatest winter killers fors  our age group in. the winter is  snow shovelling. We have to  start at least 20 feet on either  side of the mail box, to enable  the mail van to reach the box,  which means a lot of snow re-  mbvkl. Not only this, but on a,  warm day "the ?now water runs  , across the road, and wiith freezing temiperatuire at niight, the  road is a sheet of ice till noon.  ���Surely there is somebody on  the rural council with brains  enough to rectify this absurd  method of snow removal, as I  am sure an adj ustable blade  must be- available on some ma-  ���chihe. Every time we find' our  mail boxes half buried, it's a  wonder the snow doesnt' nielt,  as we all get hot under the collar, and mutter, "I would like  to shoot the guy who did this."  '���J.;H. MARTIN  You can order  them af the  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  u     answer your  CHRISTMAS SEAL  LETTER TODAY!  Some ski hints  The Ski Touring department of  the CSA has come out with a list  of rules for cross-country adventurers that are. always worth repeating, especially with crosscountry gaining in popularity.  Never start "off on a long trip  without being in good physical  condition.  Leave a message as to where  Coast News, Dec. 15,, 1971.       3  you are going.  Respect the weather and the  weather conditions.  Follow the advice of experienced people who know the mountains.  Be prepared for bad weather  even on short trips. Always carry a rucksack containing an extra set of warmi clothing, food  and water.  GEORGE PEARSON, 85, is putting up his twelfth annual CARE  Christmas  Tree  on  Pender Is-  : land. A light is added for every  contribution    to    the    Pearson-;  CARE fund. Donations go to feed  hungry  children  overseas1.  ���Margaret Patterson photo  CORNERSTONE  Gibsons most unique revenue property ��� 2 duplexes sit-  ... �����..���:���        . ���       -  uated ori spacious corner lot, /beautifully landscaped with  a harbor view. 2 units have two bedrooms, fireplace and  car port and 2 units one bedroom. All electric heat. This  is real revenue property. For information and appointment  to view, call .  CHARUES EMGUSH LTD. ��� 886-2481  L  ^&i*i*i$l��i$i*��i$i��^  ���Kill  Bob  Floyd  Gladys  Dave  WE INVITE YOU TO COME IN,  .���-. ���������������  ���������������  <9S*  �����������������  SPORT $ DRESS SHIRTS  JACKETS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  WARM WOOL CAMKR GOATS & JACKETS  SWEATERS. Roll neck, Pullovers; Cardigans  TIES & GUFF LINKS     THIMGS  Plus many other suitable items for Christmas  ���������������  KteeeeeiMKmi  ON THE GIFT BAR  Something For Everyone  Wallets, Lighters, Shave Kits, etc.  *_*  GIF CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE and CHARGEX  MARINE MENS WEAR Gibsons  ���������������  ���������������  886-2116  MARINE DRIVE  ���*r.  filM<M��!*!*!0!$W0!$!*!*!*!*!��!^^  "^c 4      Coast News, Dec. 15, 1971.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIH) ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  4c a word, Minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions -Me price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads  not  paid one  week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  COMING EVENT.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Fri., Sat., Dec. 24, 25  CLOSED  Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs."  Dec. 26, 27, 28, 29, 30  TORA! TORA! TORAI  Fri., Dec. 31     ?  Sat., to Fri.  Jan. 1 to 7 inclusive  LITTLE BIG MAN  Phone 886-2827  Members of any Oddfellows  Lodge now living on the Sunshine Coast can get in touch with  the local Lodge by calling evenings 886-9373, Gibsons or 885-  9673 Sechelt. It's Important!  DEATHS  EBERLE ��� On December 9,  1971, Anton Eberle of Sechelt.  Aged 75 years. Predeceased by  Wayne and Mary. Survived by  his loving wife Margaret, 3 sons  Matt of Grande Prairie, Alta.,  George and Adrian of Sechelt;  5 daughters, Mrs. J. (Arvilla)  Benner, Mrs. L. (Frances) Bailey, Mrs. J. (Adeline) Petul'a,  all of Sechelt; Mrs. J. (Jean)  Stapper of Kelowna and Mrs.  J. (Alma) Frederick of Prince  George. 26 grandchildren and 3  great grand*ch51dren. Mr. Eberle  served in the 1st World War.  Prayers were said In the Holy  Family Catholic Church Dec. 12  followed by Requiem Mass December 13. Rev. E. Lehner, cele-  brantv Interm ent Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  LOST  DO NOT HARM!  Tame, large raccoon pet, lost  Marine Drive area. Large' reward if found alive. 886-7591.  FOUND  Young orange cat wth white  markings. Extra friendly. Phone  886-7197.  WORK WANTB)  Responsible woman seeks baby  sitting, evenings only. Reter-  ences  siupplied.  Phone 886-2068.  Carpenter will d0 small jobs,  reasonable rates. Phone evenings 886-7461.  ~~ OIL STOVES ~~  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834  Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.  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  ���       ���     i    i��  m    i ---------      i���  i   i    -_-_-���--_-----__------^--T  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  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  Man's heavy hand knit sweater,  large size,  $22. Phone 886-7710.  Gas or o 1 range with tanks, $75.  885-2824.  Boy's black suit, size 16 to 18,  used once, $15; 2 pr. s'ki boots,  good condition, size 8 and 11,  $10 each. Phone 886-2581.  4* x 8' x 3/16 plywood, prefin-  frihed driftwood pattern (reg. $8)  safe, $5 a sheet. Phone 886-7051.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Woods 12 cu. ft. freezer, on  wheels, apartment size. 'Phone  886-7563.  Standard sewing machine with  icase, straight and reverse stitch.  Best condition.. $50. Phone 886-  2892. ���  2 nylon snow tires, near new  6.50 x 13. Phone 886-2978.   Seaiy double box spring and  matching mattress, clean and in  good condition. $50. 886-9849.  12' x 65' mobile home with tip  out, 2 bedrooms, only 2 years  old. Open to offers. Will accept  trade of property, vehicles or  Iboats, etc. Phone 886-7187.  Collier's Encyclopedia, full set  including 1969, 1970 y-eaiibooks.  As new.. Offers. Phone 886-9320  after 6:30 p.m.  23" black & white Admiral Consolemodel TV set in very good  condition and well kept. $55. 886-  7097.  Hoover Vacuum, like new, cost  $89, sell for $40. First class con-  diiton, hardily used. Phone 886-  7743.  1 Bossano accordion, cost $350.  Used very little. Sell for $225. Instruction records included. Ph.  884-5322.  ��� FREE ���  Health Living Digest  just off the press  We Sell  ���many health food supplements  Pure Food  Products  Unpasteurized honey  Farm, Fresh Eggs  Organically grown potatoes  50 lb. bags, $2.49  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gbsons, 886-9340  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  Crushed oats __. $1.90  Lay Mash _. 2.30  Kg Mash    .__...__ 2.30  Purina" Feed-  Local and Alfalfa Hay  Open 9 -.6 Tues. thru Sat.  Phone 886-7527  Pratt Road \ Gilbsons  Good local hay $1 per bale delivered load lots. Phone 112-946-  6568;  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  LIVESTOCK  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  FLOWERING SHRUBS &  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  if rrs suits - rrs morgans  885-9330, Sechelt  KNIGHT Mobile home, 2 bedrooms, with air conditioning, 10  x 46. Phone 886-2728.  AVON  Gibsons Representative  Mrs.  Inge Harrison,   886-2967  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb  885-9713, Sechelt.  WANTED  Girl's ski boots to fit size 6. Ph.  886-9335.  Timber, any quantity, fir or  hemlock. Phone 886-9670.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1969 Road Runner, 2 dr. H.T.,,  383 cu. in, radial tires. Financing  available. Phone 886-7032.  '66 Ford Galaxie 500 2 door hardtop. Real good shape. Phone  886-7250.  '  1965 Parisienne 2 door hardtop,  good  condition.  Phone 886-9537.  BOATS FOR SALE  Damaged 17.6 ft. Glastron deep  V, sleeperette seats, deck hardware, mechanical steering." $595  or best offer. 886-2765.  ' ' ���' ' ' ......  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Kiggs, Marine Consultant, Box  339. Gibsons. Phones 886-9546  and 885-9425.  1 8 year old bay gelding, gentle  with children; 1 8 year old black-  thoroughbred gelding, for ex-r  periericed rider. 886-7746.  pets-':��������������� 4xv.'.:4:. >hQ.  Kittens free to good homes. Ideal  Chr-stmias gift for dhildreh. Ph.  886^7051. :  V 1-     '-���   ':. .^'-r';4.-  PureSbred Maltese pups, 2 male,  6 weeks old, also female, 1%  years. Phone 886-2004: \ '     :  Poodle clipping and bathing in  your home or mine, at reasonable rates. Also poodle puppies.  Phone 885-9797. ,  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt   Phone 885-2283  Everything tor your  ���wilding Needs  MR RENT  Small house, 1 bedroom. F_ione  886-7069.  2 bedroom suite in new fouvplex  near United Church. All eleidi-c,  Private entrance. Phone 886-9890  Immediate occupancy, 3 room  cottage on beach, $75 per month.  Ph. 886-7019.  Mobile Home Sites  Gower Point  500 -1000 ft. from good beach  area. Each site with view of  the sea. Extra space for those  who like to garden. No rowdyism or dogs allowed.  The Vernons  886-2887 or 886-9319     -���..  PROPERTY FOR SAUE  Approximately 10 acres, 1 block  north of Highway 101 on Conrad  Road. Good subrdivision property. $15,000 full price. Mrs. Ballentine, Highway 101," R.R. 2,  Gilbsons. Phone 886-9557. ���'  Wall trade my $20,000 equity in  North Vancouver commercial  property leased at $325 a month,  for waterfront on Sunshine Coast  Phone 112-987-8585 or write Mr.  B. Nygard, 1405 Moody Ave.,  North Vancouver.  View lot, Langdale. Phone 886-  9567 or 886-9541.  Two large pah<3**rarnic view lots.  Good _^r_ngYW_Ster supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon, 886^2887.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Are you living with an alcoholic?"  For help call Al-Anon at  886-N  2343,   886-7235,   8854409.   Meetings  St.  Aidan's  Hall, Wed. * 8  ������p.m.        .x- 1"' ���  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534,    886-99014   or   885-9327,  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer' Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  ."      C0MPRBSEDAIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skin-divers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope; canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FUELS  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Hopkins Landing ��� Well built  OT cottage on big view lot. Furniture incKuded, ready to move  in. Could be enlarged and modernized. F.P. $12,000. (try your  offers).  886-2481  BE A PIONEER: Here's almost  3 secluded acres. with stream'  and marvelous view, located  above Beach Road, Gower Point.  Access from highway. JT.P.  $6,000, enquire re easy terms.  (MLS item)  886-2481  Onjy $6,500 down and $150 per  imonth could put you and your  family, into' a 3 bedroom: NHA  bud-t home only 5 years old. Located in the best part of Gib-  sons, handy to beach. Ask us for  a tour of this place, well worth  serious consideration for your  i-new home.  886-2481  Retirement or Starter Home with  a view over Howe Sound; neat  stucco one 'bedroom house with  part basement, f-replace, poiich,  auto oil heat, close to transportation and shopping. -Hull price  $12,900.  886-2481  ���Gower Point Road: Lovely well  kept 2 bedroom full basement  home on spacious 75 ft. lot, fireplace, hardwood floors, vanity  bathroom, finished rec. room,  close to the, ocean in a nice flat  treed area. Full price $26,300  with terms.  886-2481  Five acres and 3 bedroom! 1800  sq. ft home on highway 101 close  to shopping and schools. Partly  cleared, stream running through,  fruit trees. Home has" spac_o_s  L_R. and D.R.; Family room, kitchen, utility, auto oil heat, garage shed, all this for $25,000 on  terms. '  880-2481 *'  Waterfront: Almost 1 acre with  140' of level 1st class waterfront,  good swimming and easy boat  mjoorirag. Property/is landscaped  with very nice trees, lawn and a  natural pond with flowing water  from a small creek. 3 bedroom  lovely home in excellent condition. Fdireplace, dining room,  modern kitchen with breakfast  bar. Utility and pondh. Make  your appointment to see this.  Full price $52,000 ��� Possible  financing.  886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  Jack White -^ 886-2935  I_en Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Firewood��� Alder $20 a cord,  $10 i_ cord, any length, split,  delivered. 886-2467 evenings.  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  XEROX COPYING  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.  Coast News ��� while you wait.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  \yVy  :::,;; ���������'��� X \  2377  Retirement ��� Gibsons Rural  All set up ready for occupancy.  Carefree and: economical living.  Three bedlroom (12 x 60) moToile  home. On concrete foundation.  Attached1" family room and utility room. Paved driveway. Level  neatly landscaped lot in quiet  location. Regional water line.  Owners anxious to sell. F.P. $23,-  500 ��� offers.  Roberts Creek 1819  Twelve acres, partly cleared,  near golf course on highway  101. Corner property, zoned R2.  F.P. $19,500. Attractive terms.  EXCLUSIVE WITH  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Sechelt office 885-2235  C. R. Gathercole, Res. Gibsons  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  LTD.  EXCLUSIVE  AGENTS  Phone 886-7244  John L. Black ��� 886-7316  Lorrie Girard ���- 886-7760  886-7015  YOU ARE INVITED!  Mon., Dec. 20, .1971 ��� O.A.P.O.  Branch 38, Reg. meeting, Health  Unit, 2:00 p.m.  Roberts Creek: In quiet seclud-.  ed area, close to ibeach, 1 ac.  All   facilities   at   hand.   $5,000.  Easy terms.  <5ower , Point: Charming W-F  cottage, features fireplace in  cozy living room, all electric cab  kitchen wifith adjoining dining  room, 2 bedrooms, }_. bsimt. A-oil  furnace, utility. Terms on $28,000  Gibsons: Only $500 down gives  possession of fine view lot in convenient location. v  Once in a lifetime opportuni-  1 ty! Delightful 4 room ��� stlucco  bungalow on large, view lot.  Charming living room has fireplace, convenient kit. & dining  area, 2 nice bedrooms, and utility all on one floor. A-oil heat.  Terms on $20,000.  Granthams: Three lots side by  side, incomparable view. Buy all  three for only. $5,000 on terms.  Hopkins: Estate sale: On beautiful view property with attractive 3 ibdrm home. Convenient  cab. kitchen open to dining room  Spacious living room features'  slidang glass door to deck. Small  sewing room, finished rec. room  and extra sleeping room' on lower level. A-oil heat.- Attractive  terms on $23,500. -  ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER .  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  EWART McMYNN RWJY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Roberts Creek: Close to Beach  Park at Roberts Creek, a cleared .}*_��� acre block with view. This  is a potential three lot subdivision. F.P. $13,500.  Roberts Creek Waterfront:  2  waterfront lots, lightly treed and  easily cleared. Both lot's are level with an unobstructed view  across the gulf. Easy level access off Beach Ave. A very desirable, property in an area  where waterirdntage is difficult  to Obtain. F.P. for BOTH lots,  $25,000. OFFERS and TERMS.  M.L.S.  Roberts Creek: TWO br. house  with acreage Very centrally located. Has over 100 ft. frontage  on paved road. Phone, Hydro  and water. Close to store, library  and bus stop. Excellent retirement properly. Property will increase in value! F.P. $10,500.  MERRY CHRISTMAS  Roii McSavaney, 886-9656  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  PHONE 886-2622  HOUSE ~ LEAGUE  A game played at noon, Dec.  4 between t_ie Pintos and the  Colts, would have been played  Satiurday afternoon but was postponed - because of the heavy  freezing: raihV: H'      ;  However on Sunday the Pintos  went down to their first defeat of  the season. The Colts played  their strongest game-so far, open  ing the scoring by scoring two  goalls in the first half .Each team  shared the scoring in the second  half by scoring one apiece. Individual efforts were gilven by  boys on both teams.  KEN'S VIKINGS  In a game at Sechelt, Dec. 4,  Ken's Vikings went down to a  4-0 defeat at the'hands of the  Resident Braves; The jgame was  hard1 fought. The Vikings showed  much progress vpith lots ���of $eam  effort but the Braveswith much  more experience scored twice in  the first half and twice again  in the second."'-^.-:...X:1:- v��� ���������"���'"-���>. ������  Vikings' goalie Scott Verrec-  chia was a big asset in the game  as he made some extraordinary  saves. Outstanding player�� for  the Braves were Harvy Flevian,  Tom Oari and Louie Alvin and  for the Vikings Brent Lineker,  Robert Mutch and jfeff Moore.  Some new faces are desired  for the auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion branch and the  number of members is becoming smaller and smaller.  The auxiliary reportsJt had a  good day for its bazaar and the  prize winners were Elsie Mould,  door; Cliff Beeman and Cliff  Wells, grocery hampers; - Milly  Thyer, picture? Agnes Fossett,  cushion; panda bear, Neil Flumerfelt; doll, Flo Ii-fcSavaney,  and Olive Provincial, table centre. Luckynumber,Ruth Meade  and mystery box, Marie Preston.  ''  NO SUBMISSION;    (  As a matter of principle the  B.C. Wildlife Federation wall' not  make a suhtmission to the Pollution Control branch iiiqu-rynext  March concerning technical measures for pollution control in the  mining industry. The federation  made the declaration in a brief  presented to the pro-v-nciai cabinet Dec. 9. ���.:,.���.!.^y-.r..,:������ ix^.-^-  The Wildlife Federation said  the inqpiry.gives the appearance  of soliciting public opinion hut  in fact the public is being asked  to provide information which the  general public does not have.  GET YOUR MAP  SUKHINE COAST  63^ each  at the     '  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) location of Fire &M6re^  (8} Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or RCMP.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES FOR THE  FESTIVE  SEASON  GIFT GIVING - ENTERTAINING  GOOD EATING  Just a few banner items taken from our Flyer  4 pages of festive foods - in the mail  INSTANT COFFEE  MAXWELL HOUSE 10 oz. jar  TOMATO JUICE  LIBBY S FANCY 48 oz. -tin  NIBLETS CORN  WHOLE KERNEL, Canada Fancy        12 oz. tin  SUNRYPE BLUE LABEL  APPLEJUICE  Canada ifa_cy '���; .48 oz. tin  $1.79  43c  STRAWBffiRY JAM  MALKINS PURE 48 oz. tin  $1J9  JEILO JELIY POWDERS  ASSORTED FLAVORS 3 oz. pkg.  LIBBY'S FRUIT COCKTAIL  CANADA FANCY  MALKINS MEAS  CANADA FANCY, Assorted Sizes  4ter45c  2"r59c  2^43c  TURKEYS   ^ advertised in our flyer. Order now to secure the bird of your choice. Gift Certifcafes available.  QUALITY MEATS  ��.- BLADE ROAST  Tfjff ��� Canada Choice; Canada .Good  lb.   ^ ^ ^m  45c SIDE BACON  CROSS RUB ROAST  Canada Choice, Canada Good  SAUSAGE MEAT  lb.  99c  lb.  lb.  EMPEROR GRAPES  * * * -        ��  RED DELICIOUS APPLES  ; m, Forney.  lb.  4 lb.  FRESH PRODUCE  BRUSSH SPROUTS  SWEET POTATOES  49c  lb.  libs  49*  ^���^*��<*0��^^^*��^^^*��^����*����**-i%*^^-%0����������*��*��->^��-^^*����*#***��*��0��*^^^^^*  CORSAGES  A good selection  while stock last at  69e98e  1.19  GOLDEN DANE  Mackerel Fillets  Wt oz.  45c  GIASSWEAR  18 pc. Punch Bowl Sets  Water Jugs ._.:���..__._. .���.  6 oz. Tumblers, heavy base ........ ^ for  $7.95  89c  2��, 49c  CANADA DRY CANNED POP SALE  All the favorite flavors  |  Case 24 tins : ...._-.....  $3.69  79���_99c  ^nd  TOYS  Good choice of Small foys and Stocking Fillers  Mini Model Vintage Autos  Dick Tracy & Star Trek  target shoot fun guns   Little Dream Girl Gift Sets  ���Necklace and ear ring  ���Brush, Comb & Mirror  ��� Many others all   Grouping of  Educational Type  and wood toys   Grouping of  foys valued from .  99c fo$ 1.39 ��� ALL...  49e  99  ,1.99  88c  (Exchange value on case of tins is 48c  at Reclamation Depot)  LUXURY BUTANE LIGHTERS  The Ideal Gift  -dBBITlEY  No Cotton, No wick  PRESTIGE       Beautifully shaped,  Styled and Engineered  $4.95  $9.95  X  GRANT^^  they are better because they are made with  Pure Fruit Juices  Tom Collins  Whiskey Sour  Screwdriver  Mai Tai  99  26 oz bottle  USE   CDIC A CCAI   containers to store your  holiday  rI\IW"V"-fLAL ieft0yers^ or pre-mixer. Frig-O-Seal  containers are durable and pliable, with a secure snap lid.  Guaranteed by manufacturer for one year. Choose from  a wide range of shape and sizes.  "Round"  Square _fCO_p�� 5lO_P  Space Savers 32 oz. W^C 64 oz O^C  s  886-2563, Groceries  GIBSONS  FINE FOODS  CELEBRITY  Cocktail Sausages  18 Count __-.:.- -..  M*CAR  ���Dutch Onions stuffed with Pimento  ���Pitted Martini Olives  4 oz. Jars  TOSCA  ���Artichoke Hearts  14 oz.  39c  79c  ���Spanish Olives stuffed with Anchovies     4Qr  COMUR Portugese Golden Smoked Sardine Fillets  in pure Olive Oil 4Qr>  3^4 oz. ~^v.  ^^^^*M��****��MM**��������**l����l����*��*^M'-��^*MV,********'***************^^^^M'^'-*��*^'M^^  PANTY HO^F   ~~��ur satisfied customers have testified  run 11 nujt    as to ^ good quality -^ m of our  ONE SIZE Panty Hose. Beige & Spice  Regularly Featured at   pair  BEAUTIFUL WICKER BASKETS  .-������������ *  Varied shapes, forrolls,  Candiesar  Fruit Gifts:_.___________________________________  $1.00  CHRISTMAS CARDS  Still a selection left for those  last minute mailings  Box of 20, Assorted   ��� __ __  ���-^Arjgood selection of cocktail peanuts;  <3i$��X"���"���'rx?x 1-1 Spanish peanuts, cashews, mixed  nuts, dry Toasted nuts.  FOR TO BEST, (HOOSE PUHTB--  ' *0*0+0m0*0*0*0*0*0*0m0*0^0*0mm^*0*0**t***0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^*0*0^^^^^^  iesr Toffee  A SIZE TO AT EVERY PURSE  *^0*0*^0*0*^0*0*0*0*0*0*0*0^*0*0*^0*0*0*0*0^***0^mj0*0*0*0^^*0^^**^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  PASCALL'S  White Heather Chocolate and Toffee  Tins ^i^^  MACKINTOSH  Quality Street Chocolates and Toffee  32 oz. tin ___���____:__���____..   $3.50  RILEY'S Variety Toffee  5% oz. tin SIR*.     15 oz, ttn $2.25  BUCK MAGIC by Rowntree  lib.  V/2\b.  $1,30  $2.50  $4.25  MATCHMAKERS  ���To flavored  Chocolate Sticks  Coffee  Peppermint  Orange  MILK CHOCOLATE BISCUITS  BY CADBIKY'S ��� Made in England  ���Coffee Cremes, 7 oz  ���Fingers, 6 oz.  ���Wafers, 6 oz.  ���Regals, 6 oz.  Dollar Foods  ,'.'������ *  886-7323, Meats jg  6       Coast News, Dec. 15, 1971.  Taselia Shoppe  SALE CONTINUES  the CEDARS INN  wishes you and yours  'MERRY CHRISTMAS  anda  PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR  OUR RESTAURANT WILL BE CLOSED  from DEC. 22,71 to JAN 9, 72 inclusive  Are You Ready  FOR WINTER?  OUR SNOW TIRES ARE SELLING FAST  SO COME IN AND GET YOURS NOW  g  YES! WE II ill]  .��_���*.  m  ALL SIZES  llS  ALL BRANDS AND SIZES AVAILABLE  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  All PRICE INCLUDE MOUNTING  COME IN AND TALK A DEAL  COASTAL TIRES  SAT - MON., 8:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  FRIDAY EVES. BY APPOINTMENT  Ph. 886-2700 CHARGEX  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  Consumer  news about  ski pants  Ski pants, which maybe worn  for a .variety of winter sports,  ���require a warmth, type of fit  and'toughness of wear that isn't  required for less strenuous recreation or casual wear.  , The fabric must have considerable weigh* and body ���since  .these slim pants will be worn in  cold weather without bulky clothing underneath. A satisfactory  fabric will weigh 16 to 19 ounces  per square yard, have a -two-ply  stretch nylon warp (lengthwilse,  yarn) arid be closely woven.  Warp stretch pants have a stirrup or under-instep strap. There  is also a two-way stretch available in a few of the aotiive...  sportswear pants.  In the most suitable type of  fabric the filling yarns running  across the stretch warp are usually non-stretch wool or viscose  or a blend of the two. The per-*  icentage Of stretch yarn, usually  . stretch nylon in the fabric is a  good guide to fabric quality for  both the amount of stretch and  recovery as well as wearing  qualities. Look for at least 30*%'  ���to 40% in ski pants. _ ^*  Workmanship quality will affect the life of your pants. Look  for seams that are wide and  careifiully finished. Make sure  there is no ready seam slippage.  Look also for a reinforced crotch  plus a well-ifinished waist band  and zipper opening. Check the  stretch, especially along the leg  seams. Examine the ankle ior a  simooth, flat fit without turn-up  on the foot* and a comfortable  stirrup.  - All stretch pants will bag at  the seat and knees after heavy  and prolonged .wear but a good  quality garment should recover  its shape in about half an hour.  However, if the processing of the  stretch yarn has been poor or  ���wOrkmanshiip inferdor, the gar*-  ment may not recover its' shape;  If the stretch Jalbr~c was cut _e|-  fore? it had-fully.- relaxed, -the  garment may shrink later in dry  Icleahing. These, uhfbrtunately,  are factors you cannot check in  the store.  If you are paying top prilce in  the hope of getting top quality,  you would be well advised to buy  from a replutalble manufacturer v  or retailer who will stand behind the product.  When it comes to carding for  your purchase, check the labels  and hang tags. If there are no  care instructions included, protect yourselfby getting the sales  clerk to wrote on your purchase  slip whether the pants should  be washed or dry cleaned Finally, never hang stretch pants up  by the foot straps; either hanig  them from the waist band or,  better still, fold them in a drawer.  Students help  by serving tea  At the last meetrig of the year,  of Branlch 38, O.A.P.O., Monday,  Dec. 6, at the Health Centre,  Gbsons, a one mnutes silence  was paid, in tribute, to the memory of George Mould, for many  years  vice-president of Branch  38. .;.  The recreatonal program, held  each Thlursday afternoon at the  United Church hall, is proving  popular. Mrs. Hume's Low C  group provades and serves' tea,  which is appreciated1.  A thank you goes to Mrs. Ellen Chamberlin for her faithful  work as.Sunshine Convenor, and  to Miss Mary Steele for her generous contribution. Details of  the members (-hristimas dinner  have all been worked out and  it should be a happy-evening.   ;  The raffle this month was a  bottle of wine, donated by Mr.  Bob Blair, and won by Mrs.  Lena Kawiuk.  The meeting was followed by  tea wtih special Christmas refreshments.  The meetings for January are  Social, Mon., Jan. 3, and the  regular, Mon., Jan. 17, both at  2 p.im. at the Health Centre,  Gibsons.  LOOK MOM ��� NO CAVITII-S!  Skana, the pet killer ��� whale at  the Vancouver; Aquarium goes  through her regular dental check  up and passes with flying colors.  Skana loves to have her gums  and long pink tongue rubbed by  her trainer.  SEYMOUR RE-OPENED  Mount Seymour Provincial  Park in North Vancouver has  been re-opened following a- nearly fitve-month closure for road  repairs and improvements ito  other facilities. Re-siul-lacing of  the access road has been completed, and with the exception  of some work to be fdniished on  the cafeteria and minor'adjustments tp eleotrioal equipment  on the tows, everything is in  readiness for the expected influx of skiers.  May I express my great appreciation to  all voters of Area E who turned out last Saturday to cast their vote in spite of terrible  weather.  I shall continue to the best of my abilities  to justify your confidence in me.  Frank West:  Director, Area E  ������-.>'.���'. ���'���'*'  A *w _���';-�����'���  ^**H\  . &MI&   ��.  ��� -*<���**  HENRY'S  BAKERY  HAS ADDED A MEW  REFRIGERATED  '>L.?��-  SHOWCASE  to expand the line of Bakery Products  available on the Sunshine Coast  &$,''}'       -''^a*_  Wf&&4%?  .    >,. J .< ���_���  ^  HE CAN NOW PROVIDE A FULL LINE  OF EUROPEAN BUnER CREAM CAKES  as well as his usual excellent  BREADS, COOKIES, PASTRIES & CAKES  GOODIES  ���a*^'  V^.z  ORDER YOUR\  FRUITCAKES  NOW  HENRTS BAKERY  SUNNYCREST PLAZA Ph. 886-7441  *����.  SsSj Coast News, Dec. 15, .1971.  Welcome to the  Floorshirie Coast  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning   ,  RUG SHAMPOOING  ��� Phone 886-7131, Gibsons��:  DUBE CONSTRUQION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2919  G & W DRYWALL  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE'ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-53i5  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots ,  And Recreation'Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  L11>.  '-.     SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy- Equipment Moving  ��� & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE 'ESTIMATES  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP ON WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating'  Building & Alterations   ���,��..  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1, .*  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116 '���*  TASEUA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods '��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  ���        Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour'  Used Refrigerators for sale  Phone. 886-2231  "rom 9 a.m. to ,5:30 p.m.  Res. !886-99-9       ^  LAND  SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  ylxr SURVEYS;;.  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  ���'���������/'       Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  HARDWARE  APPUAHCES  Sechelt ~-885-f(>713^  SUH^WAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 ., xi'^tf^PfHtfo^ {  Can us for your d-sposal heeds  when renovating  or spring deaning  Containers available  SIM ELTTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ���'.     MFG-yl'x-x--.-  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ^- Gar, truck arid boat  / ';,-/..      seats etc.   ".'."���'.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK CHJARANTESED  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310 T 886-9819  ORNAMENTAL IftON  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  NkW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY:  GAMBIB. CONSTRUQION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505,. Box 522, Gibsons  GIBSONS M&RIHE SERVICE Lid.  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 WAIL  * Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Sprayfex Sparkle Ceilings  Free.Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free estimates  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  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  .     LINEWORK  *   886-7244  CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  .-.'  FISHING SUPPLIES  JCXIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9_��0  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 Ud.  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast  < General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  x- ~ ���' Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  I.ACK'S NURSiRV  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping,  Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone  886-2684  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  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  BttLMcPHEDRAH  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & 5UPPUES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  EXPERT REPAIRS  y;--y< .v.;^W'���;      1 ::'ll  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERf  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on -_B HakM  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  1 HR.  COtN 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 172, Sechelt, B.C.  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALK, 886-7515  Gibsons, B.C.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  l-TD.  SALES   &  SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  W. PHILIP G0RD0K  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756.  jFalanm 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  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-77.9  *mm  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Write Box 709. Gibsons, B.C.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., RoDerts Creek  Phone 886-2551  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  v   Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 lo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  SIC0TH BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimales  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterltaes, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Lfd.  Machine  Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  \.XX-   Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  J  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  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  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help m need  to foe directory  A bachelor's lieart!  The bachelor who can's or.  won't cook, and': the travelling  salesman who eats most of his  meals on the road may flbe headed for heart trouble, says the  B.C. Heart Fotmdatibn.  Eating habits that emphasize  foods rich in saturated fat_ and  cholestrol ��� the bacon and eggs,  hamburger and French fries,  meat with gravy and coffee with  creamr route: followed by so  many who constantly eat out,  can speed the development of  hardening of the arteries.  Usually, says the B.C. Heart  Foundation, the items mentioned above are loaded with animal  (saturated) fats and/or cholesterol, which influence coronary  artery disease, the forerunner of  heart attack. Clearly, the Ibach-  elor or salesman is on a spot.  However, moderate changes in  eating habits may get him off it.  The B.C. Heart Foundation,  therefore, offers this heart-helping advice, which applies to  anyone who eats out often: ������0  Go easy on the roll ���and biscuit  basket.  Commercial  types  HOT TB-O  Extensive medical research brings hope of  surer recovery to minions  of people throughout the  world who suffer from  tuberculosis and respiratory disease.  Christmas Seals help support your TB-associations'  war ob TB and RD. It's a  matter of Uf* and breath.  usually are made with butter,  eggs, whole-" milk, cream or other  saturated' fats. .  __sk your -waitress for margarine instead of butter. Margarine and most vegetable oils  contain poly-msaturated fats*  which can help lower cholesterol Wood levels.  Ask your waitress to load up  the* appetizer tray. You'll relish  nibbling all you want on celery,  carrots, radishes, scallions, pickles and the like.  You can also halve; your fill of  salads, providing you use oil  and vinegar dressing. It's tasty  and your salad will have neither  saturated fat nor cholesterol.  For the main course, concentrate on lean meats, fish and  poultry, baked, broiled or roasted. If a sauce is served on your  meat, scraipe it off. Remove th _  skin from the turkey and chicken, to avoid most of the' fowl  fat.  If you like milk, try skim milk,  or buttermilk and yogurt, made  from skim mi__\ You can have  cocoa made with low-fat milk.  Naturally, you should eat sparingly of rich desserts: What's  left? A large variety of fresh  fruit, or canned fruit without  added sugar, gelatin fruit whip,  puddings if made with low-fat  milk, ice milk and sherbet in  moderation.  Good eating habits alone won't  reduce the risk of heart attack,  or. of stroke which follows the  fat-clogging, of an artery to the  brain. Other important risk factors to control include high blood  pressure, cigarette smoking, sedentary living, excess weight  andmother disease states such as  diabetes. l..l}  For more information on eating for heart health, ask your  local Heart Unfit or the B.C.  Heart Foundation, 1881 West  Broadway, Vancouver, for the  pamphlet The Way to a Man's  Heart. The Foundation also can  provide information about the  other risk factors.  ROOFING 4 JFLOONING  CALL STAN HBLSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  " -H-ft-*<-<_  Gower Pt. Rd: Ph. 886-2923  ROYAL BANK Of CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.an.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  Fri  Sat  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  10 a.m.  10 a.m. -  6 p.m.  3 p.m.  TWILIGHT  PHONE 886-2827  Thurs., Fr..,SaL  Dec. 16,17, 18  RED TENT  Sunday to Thursday  Dec. 19 to 23  BLUE water;  WHITE DEATH  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Lathers  6. Residue  9. Whole  10. Amazon  whale  11. Davis,  actress  12. "Old  Curiosity  Shop" child  13. Forage  plant  16. More  terrifying  20. For instance  (abbr.)  21. Impetuous  22. Hesitation  sound  23. Equal  24. Unctuous ,  25. Immense  26. Made in  4. Place  5. Pilfer  6. Close to  (poetic)  7. Window  ledge  8. U.S. gold  coin  10. Imply  14. Prevaricate  15. Consented  16. Grumble  17. Cause  .trouble  (2wds.)  18.���  de Pascua  19. Timid  23. Ag-  gres  -stve-  Today's Answer  _ie_s  25. Strike  27. Wrong  28. Endearment  term  31.���  geometry  32. Eyes   ;  34. Employ  37. Mineral  rock  nrc^ntEi nnnc  ttomPiE none.  FifnnnnrcnoH _je  tiEinn Ttn _ih__  wrcrara      ________  'nan ;���!_] cx-nK  G.I   FlMDUHIl-rp  npiEinFiBn  Eiut-ifi. Finnnr-i  i    nrnnn  38. "Ode on a  Grecian  ,��  39. Cyclades  Island  40. Before  27. Exclamation  29. of  Pines   .,  30>. Compass  point  31. Made level  33. Repeating  35. Troubles  36. Man's.  nickname  41. Flower  42. Mistake  43. Old   44. Feel  DOWN  1. Underwater  craft  2. and all  3. Behave Five Tweenies join pack  Five Tweenies were enrolled  :"n the 2nd Gibsons Brownie Pack  when Brownies and mothers: attended the Nov. 29 pack meeting. They were Dawn Atlee, Joanne Bradthwaite, Lori Ken-,  naugh, Sharlene Martin and  Brenda Leachman.  Third year stars were presented to Louise Wilson and  iJauri Hill and two year stars to  Lori Daugherty and Trendy Ve-  Toy. First year stars and golden  bars went to Tammy Wolanskd,  Shelly Tuba,. Bonnie Sahc^rson,.,  Audrey Kiene, Barbara Jackson,  Stephanie Esslemoht, Glenys  Davies, Yvonne Duncan and Betty WHsoh. '       ���  A writer's badge was presented to Lori Daugherty and a cooking badge to Yvonne Duncan.  After congratulations all around  songs and games" preceded refreshments which brought the  eiveniing to a'clbse.'1 !'������  The   long - awaited   Venturer  ���Cpmfpany.;.p_v^ at last  being j__*med^ under - the able  leadership of^^���Gpl. Biggeman.  u Boys ahsrwhere, (between the  .' ages of 15 a-nd 17 ihc-usive,-^  gard-essVof- ^he*th^yit_iey are  Scouts lor )ln^l'-a^0fmiteid^ to  regdlster Thu-_^^,-_^ec. .16 at  St. B_irtholom_w_^>tAng__cain  church; Hall, at 7 p.__i.  (Restaurant)  CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS  We wish you and yours  A MERRY CHRISTMAS & HAPPY NEW YEAR  BILL AND SAM  _������__ ���_  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  RESULT OF POLL TAKEN  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11,1971  I, F. Jean Mainil, having been (appointed Returning Officer for the annual municipal elections for. the Village of  Gibsons, declare the following to be a true statement of  the poll taken ��t the Municipal HaU, Gibsons, B.C., on  Saturday, December 11, 1971:���  MAYOR ��� for a two year term, 1972 and 1973  GODDARD, Kenneth E     173  .PETERSON. Walter D.      225 (Declared Bedell)  Ballots counted as Valid        398     J  Total Ballots Cast 398  December 11, 1971  F. JEAN MAINIL  RETURNING OFFICER  MANY AND VARIED were the  era-its1 displayed at the Roberts  Creek Crafts Fair Saturday and  Sunday at Roberts Creek Co__i-  munity HaM. Top, Barib Thompson and Renata Giraird s*how  some, of the dolls and other items  produced; by the Teen Handd-  craift's club. Bottom, Sue Fitz-  wilson demonstrates spanning, of  raw wool which she subsequently  weaves into many useful and  decorative articles.  New president  At the December meeting of  the Port Mellon Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, Wed., Dec.  8 at the home of Mrs. Margaret  Gill in Langdale, *there were 14  memibers present. A new- member, Mrs. Florence Harris was  welcomed into the group. ,y; >  At the request of Pre__deret,  Mrs. Gill, the nominating committee presented the new slate of  Officers for 1972-73f Presiden|,  Doreen Dockar; vke^pr__adent  Frances Watt; treasurer, Rita  Himcks, and pubMlcity; Mona  Smith,   x        -��� "'��� ;y  Mrs. Gill officiated at the traditional candlelight ceremony  for the installatton of off-cers.  Florence Harris will be installed  as secretary in January.  The  meeting  concluded with  the exchange of gifts ano_ a cte-v  liicioiisXChrasttnas luncheon....'   "  Cafe regulations  On April 1, 1972, a hew regulation; governing the operation of  food  premises   will   come  into  force throughout British Coluim-  bda. By Order-in-Council, all operators of _e_rta__^ants and cater-;.  ing businesses will be required  to have a valid permit issued on'  an annual, renewable ibasifs by.\  the local Medical Health Officer.  The regulationwill foe known as  Regulations Governing the San-  atatiion  and Operatibn of Food  Premises. Exceptions are those>.  premises in which only prepack*-^  aged non-perishable food is offered for sale and those premises  in  wMch' food' is  prepared  or  served by. voluntary caterers.  Movie News  At Gibsons Twilight Theatre  from Slunday to Thursd_y, will  ibe Australia'is Valerie Taylor,  one of the world's most renowned underwater experts who joined three oher divers in an expedition 12,000,imiles around the  world in .quest of the Great  White Shark, the deadliest coldblooded predator in the sea.  Oi-ieana Center Films' Blue Water, White Death, chronicles  their amazing larger-than-life adventure. A National General Pictures release.  The Great White Shark is con-  _5!idered Iby most underwater experts to be the master of the sea,  two thousand pounds of streamlined death, and compared to  other sharks, is like a Siberian  tiger to a pussycat. To seek this  vicious yet beautiful underwater  pred'ator, Valerie and her husband, Ron, skin-diving champions both, joined in a six-month  search around the world.  Adventure is part of Valerie's  composition, and for National :  General Pictures' release of  Blue Water, White Death, she encountered hundreds of sharks',  (swimming without protection  among them) moray eels, giant  turtles, large groupers and 5>ar-  raoudas.' At one point she even  went so far as to hand feed a  caranx and a barracuda'.  8       Coasit News, Dec. 15, 1971.  Christmas Seal  campaign shows  good strength  The Sunshine Coast Christmas  Seal campaiigh is running well  ahead of last year, according to  OVlir. J. D. Helmcken, president  of the B.C. TMbeaic-dosis-Cih-ust-  mas Seal Society.   *  So far $1,822.80 has 'been donated compared to $926.10 for  the same period last year.  There is an explanation ,for it  though. This year all Christmas  Seal messages were out on  schedule while there wais a slight  delay in mailing to some areas  last year, which meant residents  did not all receive their Christmas Seals at the same time, and  would, .therefore, not have had  a chance to return contributions as.early as thiis year.  This being a.busy time of year  when personal pressures are  heavy, gentle reminders to residents who have not yet contributed have been sent out. This  is a reminder, too, to use Christmas Seals on holiday mail. When  yo_,do, it indicates you are in  the fdigftt against tulbenculosis  and other ��� respiratory diseases,  such as emphysema' and chronic  bronchitis.  The province-wide campaign  which this year seeks $425,000  has now reached the $202,650  mark, compared to $173,357 for  the same date last year.     \  Change of name explained  Gilbsons Rod and Gftm Club",  now known as Gilbsons Wildlife  " Club, started back in 1950 as a  pistol club: The members a few'  years later changed their name  to a Rod and Gun club to encompass a group with widter interests. Again, to obtain a wider perspective for members, the  club has a name which better indicated', the club's, primary interest, the conservation of fish,  wildlife and wildemesis "areas.  The club along with some 140  outdoor minded clubs in B.C.  form a federation known as the  B.C. Wildlife Federation. The  federation has only three paid  memibers on its staff; a secretary, an executive director and  an assistant executive director.  These three do a fantastic  amount of work, besfidlesi co-ordinating the work done by the  five" officers and eight directors  which are elected to office by  delegates to the convention each  year.  These men come from all over  the province. They are all busy  with their own professions but  give'endless hours of their time  voluntarily, often at great expense-to-themselves, to further  the cause of the federation, the  conservation tof fish, all wildlife  the protection of its habitat, and  lib�� protection of our wilderness  and recreaitional areas.  For years .members of our outdoor clubs were, the only people  ��� concerned with conservation and  fighting "for our voiceless wildlife, levying fees upon themselves to pay for their demands.  Conservation has now become,  environment.  Highway meeting  Mayor W. D. Peterson at the  last council meeting hoped  that through a meeting with ttie  'Regional -board in connect-on  with the proposed bypass highway, the problem connected with  the location of the road might be  settled.  Council approved' njeetiJng with  Regional .board members and  highway department oMcials. No  date has been set for this meeting.  Basketball  *' On Friday, the Red Devils  from Pemberton travelled to El-  phinstone to play* the. Cougars.  The Cougars, playing thedt^ first  home game of a long, season,  outclassed a hard fighting Pemberton team by outselling them  25-4 in the first quarter and.  went on to win 82-37.  Top scorers were Art Dew, 25;  Bill Sneddon, 19;. Brad Norris10.  On Saturday the Pougars travelled to PoweU E_ver .to play,  the Tartans  of  Max   Cameron  and in a close game were defeated 58-46.  High   scorers   for  the  losers  /were Brad Norris, .13; Art *Dew,,  10.and Wayne Smith 9.  An newly formed Hobby Club  in Gibsons is seeking hew memibers/ anyone initere^d in gas  powered model airplanes, cars  and boats. The meeting place is  located at Roy Boutili'er's behind  Sunnyicnest Plaza.  Anyone interested in,the con  struction of models and the  ground work, is welcome,,, also  'spectators. For [information call  Roy at 886-7168 br Ted at 8S&2387  People featured in the picture  from left to right are Andy Alsager, Rd-in Bracewell, TFed,  Harrold, Trevor Quarry' and Roy  Boutilier.  Y'-.T^YjYVjYli-i  The future is in our hands.  Canada. We've got to help all those  people and pdrts of Canada that need  it most.  ��� There is a have Canada and a  have-not Canada.^ The have-nots from  coast to coast need* our help, if all of  us start caring and understanding our  fellow Canadian, surely we'll come together. If we don't, we'll come apart.  Do we want to have Canada, or have-  not Canada? Only we have the answer.  together,  together.  The advertising industry and your community Board or Chamber.,  Most Canadians believe in that thought.  Others believe in it, but won't lift a  finger to do anything about it. Not all  fingers are born equal. That's why, if  we want to keep this country together,  some need more lifting than others.  So what do we do about it?  There is a lot we can do. First  thing', we should start caring and understanding. Not [ust obout our own  neighborhood, bur about all of Bridge  A V��B3T��KC_-l__aC  answer your  CHRISTMAS SEAL  LETTER TODAY!  i  G��Of*&E, DEAR;; AS _ON& AS 'ifeo'f^e* CMJAt^V, SUPPqJS-?  VfcO SKIP OUT-To T?/<_r KITCH��H7 4ND  OS-ilT���TJVe F-W-te  <J/"JD-?f%"Thfe -ToFPiE:-?.   ~tft��H S&u/WfOHT-B&.IN& IKfTifUS  SAfiiOVJICHES.AMO -TftG C.P5-AND ;SA-_C_-f<S. V-Jci'Lt-  rmd TRe cr_aM cws/TFire _-ov-s/ef'VSH--_,p o  Box". Tf5*e PApef%. a,apkiws XfiFtetu t&e  SfCOWD   DRAW-T% OWTR-  __"Fr  IN Thte  PAMTP-V.   AWD /_._. HAve/\  ---ASS OFAlf-K  /NST_"AD OF TF/e  COFFEE  WANTED  Used - furniture or what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  -BOTTLES -"-  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  _.  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  MINI THRIFr SHOP  . 1678 Marine Diive  Will be closed December 23 and December 30  Open again January 6r 1972  j| Many thanks are extended to all those <who have in any way  jf contributed to the success: of the Mini-Thrift Shop.  1 A VERY HAPPY HOLIDAY SfASON TO ALL  *^.sl _ ? - *v  j.y*^ ._ .X  --������T  ���  .���,    _*���.  HIGHWAYS  iNii;\n i h Him hHiivrniT  1168  PURSUANT to section 3 of the Highways (Scenic Improvement) Act, 1968, all highways as defined in the  Municipal Act, lying within the corporate limits of Sunshine Coast Regional District, but not within the boundaries of any incorporated municipality, oh the request  of the Board by resolution, are designated for the purposes of that Act.  Dated at Victoria, B.C.,  this 7 day of December, 1971.  Dan Campbell,  MINISTER OF MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS.  BOWLING  Week ending Dec. 10  High scores for the week:  Elsie Star 308, Marybelle Holland   736.   Kris   Josephs*on   890  (443).  Monday (4 games): Buzz Graham 999 (337), Kris Joseiphson  932 (277), Lionel McCuaig 1055  (341), Fireeimani Reynolds 1035  (294), Mavis Stanley 904 (255>;  Gwen Edm'onds 904 (268).  Ladies: Pat Verhulst 227, Bonnie McConnell 614 (242), Maureen Partridge . 661 (267), Joan  Barnes 626 (247), Ann Sneddon  225, Elsie Stair 698 (308), Maureen Donaas 644 (258), Marybelle  Holland 736 (263, 250).  Gibsons A: Kathy Edney 245,  Bill McGivern 657, Buzz Graham  644, Kris Josephson 890 (443),  Frank Nevens 671 (261), Lisa  Kampman 293.  Teachers: Kathi Simpkins 603  (262), Peggy Chenier 650 (228),  Frank tfevens 637 (266), Dan  Weinhandl 677 (277), Ger^y McConnell 267, Fred Swanson 662  (250), Leo Daoust 603.  Thurs. Nite: Chuck Brown 608  (258), Rick Simjpkinsi 721 (286),  Hugh Inglis 653, Evelyn Prest  -687r(254).._i>,v^^,-   ~ ��� ��--. -.  Bai-tam's (2 games): Rick Delong 351 (189), Noni Parsey 372  (223), Cathy Star 299, Patty Star  275, Clint Suveges 279, Steven  Charleswontlh 429 (255), Kerry  Drake 277.  Juniors: High single to date,  Rod Powell, 310. Kevin, Prokopenko 677 (258, 229), Rod, Powell 597 (273), John Voien 638,  Lisa Kaimpmon 513 (221),~ Elin  Vedoy 504 (201).  E & M BOWLADROME  Week ending Nov. 26  High scores for the week:  Virginia Reynolds 717 (271).  Don MacKay 739, Frank Nevens  340.  Mon. 4 games: Freeman Reynolds 1131 (290, 284, 284) Frank  Nevens 971 (340), Dunstan Camp-  ibell 952 (326).  Ladies: Gloria Hostland 625,  Marybelle, Holland 662 '(249),  Verna Harris 233, Tina Vander-  horn 237, Carol Kurucz 639 (228),  Pat Comeau 618 (228), Virginia  Reynolds 717 (230, 271).  Gibsons A: Flo Robertson 232,  Graham Edney 633, Don MacKay  739 (308), Ron Evans 637, Dun-  slan Campbell 655 (25.7), Kris Josephson 651 (272).  Teachers: Red Day 609, Dan  Wehihandl 636, Ron Evans 286,  Tom Stenner 640 (256, 250), Re-  nee Robertson 228, Kathi Simpkins 600, Kathy Whiting 245,  Henry Koch 722 (285, 256), Frank  Sevens 738 (292).  v  Wed., 9 p.m.: PhU Gordon 693  '���*. 1(278), Lou Biggeman 259, Vivian  " fChamberlin/271, Roy Taylor 618,  UEvelyn Hogue 603 (253), Tedde  ^Benson 646 (223).  1   Thurs.   Nite:   Kedith   Johnson  1-607   (272),   Dan   Rctbinson   603,  Evelyn Prest 686 (241, 239), Kris  tJosaphison 646,   Dunstan  Ca>n_p-  bell   655,   Jean   Jorgenson   228,  ,Lorne Gregory 640, Harold Jor-  Igenson 672 (260).  Bantams   (2   games):    Cathy  Star 265, Patty Star 268,  Brad  rComeau 254, Bruce Brannon 391  f -<224), Stephen Charlesworth 265,  ':Allan Stewart 263, Kerry Drake  239.  ' Juniors: Paul Scott 647 (274),  ���Ksvin    Prokopenko   567    (235), '  John Volen 567 (208), Elin Vedoy  521   (187),  Lisa Kampman  445,  X173).  Week ending Dec. 3  . High scores for the week:  =- Tedde    Benson    275,    Evelyn  Prest 686; Alex Skytte 311,-IFree-  man Reynolds 311, Harold Jorgenson 672.  Mon., 4 games: Alex Skytte  9!)G (311, 290), Freeman Reynolds 950 (311, 241), Gwen Edmonds 959 (253, 245), Mavis  Stanley 894 (235), George Elan-  der 273. .  Ladies: Terry Turenne 633  (232), Carol Kurucz 663 (253),  Marybelle  Holland 226.  Gibsons A: Dan Robinson 624,  Alex Robertson 637, Flo Robertson 231, Kris Josephson 623, Paul  Gauce 623, Nancy Philips 226,  Dan Knowles 663, Carol McGivern 232.  Teachers: Kathi Simpkins 635  (235), Garry DeMarco 641 (251),  Dave Kennett 256, Torn Stenner  601, Kathy Reitze 261,. Henry  Koch 241, Frank Nevens 609, Ed  Gill 632.  Wed., 9 p.m.: Colleen Husby  225, Roy Taylor 664 (263), Dick  Blakeman 639 (261), Phil Gordon 611, Tedde Benson 613 (275)  Don MacKay 648.  Thurs. Nite: Evelyn Prest 686  (241, 239), Kris Josephson 646,  Dan Robinson 603, Dunstan  Campbell 655, Jean ; Jorgenson  228, Harold Jorgenson 672 (260),  Lome Gregory 640.  Bantams (2 games): Stephen  Charlesworth 354 (185),. Scott  Forsyth -253, Allan- Stewart- 262,  Kerry Drake 323 (198), Rilok Delong 335 (203), Heather Reid>256.  Juniors: Lisa Kampman 214,  Rod Powell 631 (310), Paul Scott  626 (274), Kevin Prokopenko 528,  Gerry McConnell 218.  LICENSE NECESSARY  Under the new licenc'hg regulations whiich will come into effect April 1, 1972, any person 19  years of age or older who has  notv previously held a British  Columbia hunting licence will be  required to pass an examination  before^being issued with a new"  licence.  ig  SECOND SECTION  , Dec. 15, 1971.    1A  To fhose ratepayers of Gibsons who voted  for me on Election Day in my effort to achieve  the Mayor's chair-1 offer my sincere thanks.  Ken Goddard  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  1971 ACCOUNTS  Customers of the Regional District Wafer Authority are  advised that accounts not paid by December 31, 1971  will be in arrears. If transferred fo the Provincial Collector for collection as taxes in arrears these accounts  will be liable fo the addition of interest at the current rate applicable fo such faxes.  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary-Treasurer  Did You Know ?  FIBREGLASS SEPTIC TANKS ARE MADE 10CALLY BY  "TRODA1S" I  They are light (140 lbs.), easy to handle and conveniently j  1 packaged. Assembled measurement, 4Vx 8' requiring less ��  jl - * ' H'  1 depth in difficult areas. I  I ��� I  |   Available at your Building & Plumbing Supply Dealers  |  | or Septic Field Contractors 1  1 FIBtRTRON PRODUCTS I  BY  "TRODAN"  886-2546  imnmusntt  mmmmmmam  o��"  %  <?r\~-  BE A GREAT SANTA  Choose from a variety of gifts  at a variety of prices at  Goddard s Fashion Centre Ltd-  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT  KRUSE DRUG STORES  SUNNYCREST PLAZA ��� 886-2234 GIBSONS ��� 886-2234  DIMMDABfLlTY ���  IMTEGRmr -^ PERSONAL SERVKK  SECHELT ��� 885-2238 National Philatelic  Stamp collectors will be able  to pore over the rare stamps,  philatelic oddities, first day covers, original drawings, essays,  proofs. Others will marvel as the  history of Canada unfotlds in min  iature before their eyes.  Where? In the national philatelic museum which the post office is now setting up. The museum, to be located at.the department's headquarters building in  Ottawa, -will.open its doors dn  April 1974, Or perhaps even before then.  "We are. setting ouiv sights  high/' says J:"<m Kraemer, the  ���man Ibehind the project and an  expert philatelist himself. "Our  goal is to display a collection  that includes items un'que in the  philatelic world as well as to  promote interest in Canadian  stamps both- inside and outside  Canada."  : The museum will house stamp  collections, artists' original  drawings, approved designs, imperforates, sheets of stamps and  artifacts associated w_th the postal service. Over the years since-  Confederation, the Post Office  has filed away unique and rare  phlilatelic items. These will be ex  hibited along with the donations  the Post Office has received  from collectors. '      ���  Although the emphasis will be  oh Canadian philatelic items,  stamps received from other coun  tries, through a Universal Postal  Union exchange program, will  be displayed on a rotating 'basis.  Postmaster ���Generaa Jean -  Pierre Cote has invited'25 philatelists, including the,directors of  philatelic societies representing  the collectors specializing in the  study'""dS" CaTriadian'" postage  stamps; to & meeting in Ottawa:  Mr. Cote wants to exchange  ideas with them concerning  plans for the museaim and the  acqusition of unique ^liilatelic  material.  ���'- - * ��� - ��������� ��� ������-. ������- :- .���..;.:.':. ��� *���  ; ���-  "In the past, too onany of our  rare Canadian stamps have left  Canada,", the Minister said.  "Many are in* the United States,  Switzerland, -Italy and elsewhere."  Re'eently, one of the two known  copies of the 1868 2-cent green  (on laid paper) was sold for  '$25,0-0 to an American dealer.  Most of the 12-penny blacks, probably Canada's best known  stamp, are in the hands of collectors in -Britain and the United States. '  A. proof book showing all the  cancellation devices used by tihe  Canada. Post Office prior to 1908  is in the Ph'latelic Foundation  dn New York.  Some of the unique Canadian  stamps which will be displayed  in the new museum are:  The 3-penny Beaver, Canada's  first stamp, issued in 1851, only  ten years after-.the. world's first  stafmp was produced in,Britain.  This was the first stamp ever to  depict an animal.  The  1928  Bluenose,   which*. is  generally considered to be one of  . the'   most    beautiful    engraved  Dtamps in the world.  The 1959 Inverted Seaway  stamp, prefbably the outstanding  example, in Canada, of an error  in printing. The post office has  a number of this inverted stamp  stored in the -vaults bl the Bank  of Canada.. _  The 1989 6-cent Christmas  stamp, with the denomination  m'ssing.  Despite the occasional errors,  Canada does much better than -  the world average.  "There have   been   very  few ;  mistakes,"   says Mr.  Kraemer. ;  "''Stamp collectors''Tiave'Tlo.^of  confidence^itfGanadi-wrt stamps;VS  "Our early Canadian  stamps "  have   the   distinction1: of   being  ambnjg ithe best engraved in the  worlds The  philatelists   coming  to v this meeting in Ottawa  are;  not all from Canada, -but they  are all serious collectors of Canadian stamps."     '������'.'  QVIr. Kraeimer expects to secure many interesting items  from old post offices which have  closed or are now closing. This  includes cancelling devices, -  scales, documents, proof books,  etc. .'���'..��  He also   hopes  the   Canadian 1  .public will contribute to the national museum by donating rare  stauips, bequeathing entire col-  l2C-'ons and providing financial  a^-ifitance. There exist very fa-_  voratole tax concessions for dona-X  ���tons of this kind.  "The money which is contributed will  help  us   to   acquire.  litems needed to fill in the blank,  spaces   in   our  national   collec-.  tion," Mr. Kraeimer said.  The* National Postal Museum  of Greatt Britain, founded in 1965,  received its  impetus when Mr, \  R. *M. Phillips donated his gol-d^  medal collect'on of 19-th Century*'  Great Britain. In addition, funds-  were donated for research and  for use by the museum in acquir-J  ing various philatelic items. ���'  The National Philaitelic Collection  of the U.S.A. received its!  ���lirst donation in 1866. Their col-'  ikietion   has   been   continuously  built   up   through  donations   of  specialized collections by phila- ,  agencies. -  -Several   coHections   have  already Ibeen given to the Canada  Post Qflfice. Among them are a  collection   of   Canadian'   postal  stationery, donated by the late  Professor R.  de L.  French of  Montreal, and a large collection  oif Canadian First Flight covers.  The covers were not mounted, so  telists and through transfers of  philatelic    items   from   federal  considerable work is* required to  mount and write up this large  collection before it can be presented to ithe puTolic.  llln connection with this museum, and with the co-operalioh of  the Royal Philatelic Society of  Canada  and  the  British  North  American Philatelic Society, the  Post Office plans  to set up a  com'mittee to authenticate Canadian stamps.  Mr. Cote has said that the phil-  ateila'c museum in the Post Office headquarters building would  be only temporary, with a more  permanent postal museuim envisaged for the future. :  "In this museum we visualize  the display area, a library, quiet  rooms foir research, meeting and  lecture rooms witih facilities for  projecting films, a microfilm  viewing room, staff? offices, necessary storage rooms, work  areas, a post, office, etc.," said  Mr. Cote.  "We have to. study a hundred  �����-/PROftSSIONAL V-  WsAUSMtNS CLUBT  M(MICKEY) COE  Btis.  266-7111  Res. 277-9309  Browh Bros. Ford  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Tonight there will be many  parties like this, and afterwards,  many cars on the road being driven  by men and women risking their  lives and the lives of others because  they drank too much.  They think they can drink and  drive safely. They justify it by saying  to themselves: "It can't happen to  me."  If they're told that over half  of all traffic fatalities in British  Columbia are caused by drinking  drivers, they shrug it off as if it  didn't concern them.  K they're told that experiments  by the world's largest car company  snow thatnot onedriver who could  pass a road safety test when sober  could pass it when slightly intoxi-  cated-Jthey cry, "Prove it!"  They only stop and listen when  they can't brake or swerve ,in time  to miss hitting someone. And all too  often it's too Tate to listen because  at Jast it has happened to them and  they've died in shock and agony.  This year, make it  none for the road.  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  COUNCIL ON DRUGS, ALCOHOL AND TOBACCO  Hon. D.L Brothers, Q.C., Minister of Education-Chairman  and one things, such as lighting,  room temperature, plastic;'covers for the stamps, cabinets,  etc.i" he said. -"Borl,example,  certain adhesives ��� used < in dasi-  plays can ruin a stamp because,  in time, they penetrat-; -tie* paper. Also, lighting can cause  some colors on a stamp to fade  or change color."        :.'������'-":.  Philately involves, more than  just collecting the stamips. "You  ha*ve,to know what each stamp  represents in the history of the  particular country," Mr.' Kraemer says.  ".Collecting postage stamps is  an easy way to learn history. I  hope thai' the schools will take  an interest in the museum. The  stamp collection is expected to  promote an awareness of our  country and pride in our cultural heritage.".  Some   of the  items, that will  2A   Coast News,- Dec. 15, 1971.  attract a lot of .attention in tihie  new museum are the sheets of  stamps without % perforations.  Thfese are press'proof;sheets and  progressive color proofs or, on  rare odcasions,, sheets contain-  cng an error in perforating.  Some imperforate" items have  gone into circiilation before the  mistake was spotted. This happened as recently-as this year  when.two partially.,imperforate  sheets of the Maple in Spring  stamp we're released as part of  the 26 million whilcSi went on sale  last April.' *- '������-.'-  "The amazing thing is," says  Mr. Kramer, 'fthat some people,  in order to make, the stamps! ,us-  afble, halve used'a'Sewing machine to piut; in the>pe^rationsl  If they drily knew' the ^fortune  they were throwing^away."  and one fo be remembered  A feojic) Prinfrng of the first djtiofl  is now available  at$1.06  ���'��� . ���    x     '��� 1 !���''-���  -  Ph.8&21_7  ������^^��#^��#%��^^^^^^^^^^^��_��^^^^^^^^��^***��^^^^**^��*^^*#^^^^,^^*^#*^��^��^*#-_,.^|��*^_>��-^*^-^*^^^^  Kinsmen CUih  of Gibsons & District  NewYecirsE^  Y.H.CA. HALL  (CAMP ELPHINSTONE)  9 p.m. - 2 a.m.  Dance ihe Hew Year in with the DREAM MERCHANTS  Dress Optionali Refreshments, Availalble $15 couple  Tickets Available from any Kinsman  *  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Public hearing  Amendment to Zoning By-law  Pursuant to s. 703 of the Mimcipal Act, a public hearing will  be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, December 22, 1971 at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall, Roberts Creek, B.C. to consider By-law 35(5) r��� a By-law to amend the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Zoning By-L_tw No. 35,1970. All persons who  deem their interest in property affected by the proposed By-  law shall be afforded an opportunity tok be heard oh matters  contained in the By-law.  The intent of the By-law:  1. To extend the RII Zoning in District Lots 1028, 1029 and  1491, Group 1, N.W.D. (Wilson Creek - Tyson Road area).  2. To rezone Lots 1 and 2, Dstrict Lot 5819, Group 1, N.W.D.  Plan 11339 from RII to CIL  Take notice that the above is ia synopsis of a By-law that may  be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis Bay,  B.C., at the times indicated, namely, Monday to Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m, and the synopsis  is not intended to be and Is not to be deemed to be an interpretation of the By-law.  Sunshdne Coast Regional District  Box.800, Sechelt, B.G.,  885-2838  Charles F. Gooding,,  Secretary-Tx'easurer Coast News, Dec. 15, 1971.   3A  Drive for hall     Your Horoscope  stirs interest  *prptn''T *  * 1 ,  There has 'been a good res-  /poi-se to the suggestion brought  out by Aid. Ken Crosby for ;t_ie  oonsftruiction of a oorrtmuhoity  type hall for dances and meet-  ngs in the Gilbsons area. * ,  -. Letters from Individuals and-  groups such as Gibsons Athletoc  clluib, Kinsmen, Firemen and  Pont Mellon Union are in (fatvor-  of it, .due to restnurtions placed1  on the use of school premises.  Editor: Aldenman Crosiby'_  bright idea of building a hall at  Brothers ParQc struck me as- very  interesting, and typOcal of Gibsons council, whose interests  only seem to go as far as the  top of the hill.     _   .  Suddenly,vabout ten years late,  the wants to build a little hall to  seilve the people of the viU-tge  of Gibsons, to be financed largely Iby^ the federal government; I  dqufat that $80,000 would build  'muohjof a hall at today's rates  of const_n-etdon.  I'm sure that Mr.' Crosby is  we'll aware that advanced plans  are in progress since the spring  oif 1970, to..'build a community  centre complex that wou_^s<__^y  the whole. anaa.\ Sal^ w^  centre being sponsored bypeoples  from (Seichelt ^ha:s   not; created'  much interest in Gibsons. I'm a  little surprised that hie wouldn't  Ibe interested in putting it in the  area of McDougal'l Park.  In my opinion, the $80,000  which he proposes to acquire,  "to build this small hall to serve  a. comparatively small' commun-  ilty," be used to far better advantage, going towards building  a centre that would serve the  whole area, at least- from Port  Mellon to say, Halfmoon Bay-.  and possibly all the-way to PenV  >der Harbour. ������'-~ ..I'l '��� l<it ���:..-,  1 IFossLbly, Mr. Croslby is; not  aware as to what lengths the  "coanirnunity centre have feone  since the original meetings,  which ihe attended^ I would be  most .happy to supply him with  s6me ,very : interesting informa-  ���tcon regarding plans,"cost financing, etc. -r-PAT QUARRY.  Horoscope for the next trsek  (By  TRENT  VABBO)  ARIES ��� March 81 to April 28 i  Your* judgment is shrewd and you  should be very active in business this  week, This is a good time for selling,  but not especially favored for buying.  Avoid strife over trifles.  TATOtUS ��� April 21 to May 20  New starts should work out well for  you- if they are carefully planned and  unmotivated by temperament. This Is  a good time to start new ventures that  can be quickly completed.  GEMINI ��� May 21 to Jane 2*  Publicity may tend to carelessness.  You may overlook some important  matter that you wiU only'have to untangle later. Legal matters are not too  highly emphasized. Be cautious!  CANCER ��� June 21 to July 21  This coming week you wiU be dealing  with news concerning hospitals, doctors, police work or new inventions.  This can be beneficial, if put to the  proper use.  LEO ��� July 22 to August 21  Look back at the past. If you find that  , you have made a lot of false starts  in life, this is the time to make a new  life for yourself. Make plans for the  future, they will work out well!  VIRGO ��� August 22 to Sept. 21  This is an excellent time-for love and  romance. You; should be more generous  with your affections. People like to  know they are loved. Your home life  should be most happy at this time.  LIBRA ��� Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  You are getting great astrological support in getting things.done that yon  may have been 'putting off' for months.  This is a good time to clear up business matters that have:been Changing  -BxeSxX;.;..    r.-;X:'-0x.     .  X,^ *.*:...  sdoBPiprr-- Oct. 23 to Nov: 21  Be. cautious in traffic or travel of any  kind.: Fire "and water; may also .present some problems. Otherwise, your  solar chart Is extremely good. Much  can be accomplished this week.  SAGITTARIUS ��� Nov. 22 to Dec. 20  New starts are favored this week, providing you keep your feet on the  ground and don't go overboard in  some foolish move. The astrological  pictiire is good, but there is a possibility that you MIGHT foul it, up!"  CAPRICORN  ��� Dec.  21  to  Jan.  19  The small irritations which may have  seemed to be in your way 'should all  ~ clear away most miraculously. Money  matters are in fine aspect for Capricorn   persons. . ';,���>;" ���*.  fAQU-UBjfcS/-.-��� Jan. 20 to Feb. 10   Jl  There are .things going on 'behind the  scenes' ��� that>. can ��������, lead   you':���". to   some  . very- rich, rewards indeed. If you wiU ���;������  bid- your time, and not try to push too '  hard, you should see many gains.  PISCES��� Feb. 19 to March 20  fin   all   probability,   you   are   making  ��� plans   for   next   summer,   your   keen  judgment now, will enable you to make  some terrific steps ahead if, you .think :  things out VERY carefully,    y  (Copyright 1971 by Trent Vawo.;-  ��� V  'All; rights reaerve_)v ���  FOR ALL YOUR FL00RCOVERIN6 NEEDS  ries  FLOOR COVERINGS Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS ��� TILES ��� LINOUUKS  We Feature a Large Selection of Drapes  ~ww~Wia_i;  "wwas^TOIfc^*, j  Cburcb Services  '^ Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. D. Brown  l��oc___K Servic* 11:11  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sui��!ay: 8 ajn., C&mmunlon  ' Breakfast  St. Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  2:30 p.m.,,3rd Sunday  11:15 am., 4th Sunday  /^UNITED  Gibsons United Churc*  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. Willamsoh  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  'Father E. G, Lehner -  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  "Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  ric^q^^fby^CT-^e^bTCak x:X  '*'-! ^ Visitors^ Welcomev:"':"'"'""'' "  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  s Sunday School, 10; a.m. ;  11:15 a m ./Worship Service  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C.  ~        - Phone 886-7107   ,;  Highway and Martini 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; WBERNAGLE^  "Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660 _  Sunday. School 10 a.m.  Morning Worship      11 a.m.  Evangelisticllevival Service  7-p.m.  Bible Sti$y, Tues.,     8 p.m.  Youth Service, Fri.    8 p.m.  Musical Singing Group  Monthly  Pastor Nancy, Dykes  "In"'His^iSfenrice^^C'^.Y/;.; 1:,X1  "At Your"Service  f*i  *��  mwm mmui home ltd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  A COMPLETE CHAPEL OR CHURCH SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST,  J. ROY PARKINS, Funeral Director  A MEMORIAL SERVICE IF DESIRED  Phone 886-9551  'rf  r  it_k__-*  'ftOltf CD*4e YOUlZG SniL   W4���_y/A/S 7W_-  Pumb t/em, tp jrs mazing y&v ��*:*���;?���"  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 219  GENERAL MEETING  DECEMBER 23 ��� 8 p.m.  R0E��n CRHK LEGION HAIL  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REM SALESMEN  t FREE CARD - 1st three games  LEGION 219  BINGO  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Thurs., Dec. 2 and 16  Bring one clipping of this ad for free card  V4'j$s&#Mj   *>h-x *v *%hi\ tim* U -xi>4-,  -.'<���' ;4ji  ''Y-*  ���^C '>*i-'^iX  ;mpiv6ti\frW& direct v/?v  to helpVoti _>e rea^yiorifiosefemer-  ' "��� W ^ ___, __��  *       _        J. 'w_u*" K * . ���.  2  >   >  v  \'/X T'-  vVuMA-VWV.'i-.V    -.VW  ./..%..%��.   <    ^.iV- ^"--i-V-vXMJV >V.V MAW vStf ^A/���^j^^*frW<M-VI-l-/������" ft W>*V IN  v  SOMEONE  LIFE  RICHARD'S  LP.s from 68c - Regular $5.29  8-Track Tapes from $4.25 ��� Reg. $7.98  CRAIG TAPE DECK (8-Track)  3126- Reg. $129.95-NOW $89.95  with speakers and one tape of your choice  STOCKING FILLERS GALORE!  COLOR TVs from $219.95  ELECTROHOME DEALER  Electrohome Model 861 Stereo  Record player and AM-FM radio  Regular $237.00  SPECIAL - $199.99  FREE CABLE INSTALLATION in available areas  with purchase of above YOUR CHILDS PHOTO  On Our  -. :tS3_��  mv,  FREE GIFTS FROM SANTA'S OWN BAG!  DON'T New regulations aimed at reducing wiater pollution by Canada's largest industry were tabl  ed in the House of Commons recently by t��.e Hon Jack Davis,  minister of the environment.  These regulations specify limits  on the waste? which pulp and  paper mills can discharge into  waters frequented "by fish.  ..;. The regulations have been developed by a joint federal-provincial-industry task force. They  will bring about a 70% reduction in pollution by old mills* and  elimination of pollution by new  mills to the highest degree attainable by the (best pollution  abatement technology available,  r Issued under authority of the  Fish-o-ies Act, the regwlatibns  will apply automatically to future projects. Old mills.however,  are in a special category. Schedules of Compliance will have to  be niegotiated for existing installations.  "We recognize that some old  mill�� will have d__fi_ulty complying with our national standards," Mr. Davis said. "They  were built at a time when pollution abatement wasn't a big factor in anyone's mind."  "Solid wastes create serious  pollution problems. Sludge deposits have clogged spawning  channels for salmon. Organic  chemicals also decompose and,  in doing so, take oxygen out of  water. They suffocate and they,  poison. Our regulations not only  cut down on solids -but also eliminate substances which are toxic  to fish."  Mr. Davis also said that "by  controlling solid1 and liquid  wastes we check pollution at the  factory fence ��� we opt for prevention rather than cure. We  create standards which are national in scope and elaiminate  pollution haivens in the process."  These new regulations set limits measured in pounds of pollutant per ton of product; not in  degrees of concentration as in  the past. "This is the most equitable approach for all concerned," Mr. Davis stated. "It means  that no mill can comply merely  by diluting its effluent with water"  These regulations are. also  unique in that they specify limits for each processing unit in at  plant. Thus the total pollution  quota for a given plant will reflect' the number and types of  processing units within it.  . :Mr. Davis stressed that the  new regulations are only a beginning. "They will be tightened  up as experience and new technology dictates."  "The new pulp and paper regulations can be compared' to  Canada's national building code.  Other governments, provincial  and local will undoubtedly incorporate these regulations into  their industrial pollution abatement programs."  VMr. Davis concluded by saying that similar regulations are  now being developed in co-oper-  ati'on with industry and the provinces for oil refineries, fish  packing plants, petro-chemdcal  plants and metal smelters and  refineries..  The deiparfement has established a $200,000 fund to support research into the reduction of air  /pollution by pulp and paper op-  eraitions.   ��� * _  In   announcing   the   program,  - < Environment Minister Jack Davis iSa.d the fund will be ad-Ministered by the Canadian Forestry  Service under the guidance of a  ;goven_ment4ndustry co-ordinating commiititee set up last year  to develop a $5.5 million five-  year program for water pollution  abatement research in the pulp  and paper industry. He said the  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ������ 886-2481  extension of the program to cover air pollution was 'advocated  un a brief sxtbrnitted to,;Ottawa  by the Canadian P_ttp and Paper  Association.  The co-ordinating committee  ' will assess proposals received  _ram, any research, organization  in. Canada and awaird contracts  to those which show the greatest promise.,  Mr. Davis'said that it was the  aim of the new prograan* on air  ito attack problems for which a  short - term" " solution   app^a^pd \  likely. He said prop^ajs|jMui|(^  be stfamitted immediately^ _l-aclfl'  CjBpted for support, fundi^cqipd;^  staff, in the fiscal year begin-?  ning April h 1*^72. 1      '^illl?  The minister said th__t|.^|wa-^>  ter prograan had already^;;|esuM/-;K.  ed in significant brea_ctm>ou^te|''  and he hoped that si__K_*ar %$sjadfs?-  would flow from the new federal  program.  ^���^E^'^Gp^vNs^/.-I^-,-15, j 1971.  Peniiisula  1m * #i^i_iif_^^  ������������������������������������������������������������^������������MMMMHiBI  ^������mmx^msim&x-xmm-- mmx^^yy^m^-xmxi  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  ^__$IC_?V__fFPj|  ���:'&$���        S-i:>Y::-::'  S:S        Ai>S*-  <i   lilS  ����i  s   i3?iitig   lllllif  (illii;  f'%i       ^XM&&  Let's be optimistic and assume  you don't have an accident. Or hit  any parked cars. Or speed. Let's assume you stay at the party longer  than you planned and had three or  fpurdrinks���enbughtodrinktomake  youvlegally impaired. AM in good  fellowship. All without malice. And  for some reason, you are stopped.  Here's what to expect:  1 Breathalizer  Police officers are extremely adept at spotting impaired  drivers. There are dozens of teiltale.  clues. If you are suspected, you will  be asked to submit to a breathalizer  test. This is mandatory and refusal  can result in serious charges. If you  have consumed enough to give you.  a .08 reading, you can be charged  with impaired driving. ' .  ^E Jflil Very likely, you will be  ___��� Uull jailed overnight. For the  average citizen, this is a terrifying  experience. Impaired driving comes  under the Criminal Code, and that  is just how you���������will be treated. Voir  will be fingerprinted, asked for alias',  relieved of your belt, tie, shoelaces,  and personal possessions, allowed  one phone call, and be placed in a  cell. In the morning-, your breakfast  will be si id; under the bars _f the cell  door.' You will find the night harrowing and have plenty of time to reflect.'  In the meantime, your wife and  children will be worried, distressed  and slightly mortified.  <^__> FillP'R The arresting officers  -__p i iiiuO report.corroborated  by your breathalizer. reading, will  normally result in a conviction. The  number of convictions is increasing  every year.Over 12,000 are expectr  ed in British Columbia alone durr  ing 1971. If the Judge lets you off  with a $250 fine for the first offence, you can consider yourself  lucky. For havjng accumulated ten  penalty points, the Superintendent'  of Motor Vehicles will assess you  a charge)of $25.00 which will be  used to pay for public information  ��� messages like the one you are now  : reading.Add to this the $50 to several hundred, dollars you'll spend on a  lawyer and you've dropped quite a  bundle. ���  - ,  M Suspension ^ ^  had so much as a parking ticket in  thirty yearsof driving, you can expect  to have your right to drive reviewed by the Superintendent of Motor-  Vehicles.On his judgement and your  driving record.your suspension may  be one month, three months, six  months, or even indefinitely.  5 Insurance  The costs don't  stop at fines  andjawyers. When your insurance  company hears all about it, your  insurance premium will be surcharged. That means your insurance  rates will soar until you can prove  yourself a good risk again. That  could take years if you have no more  problems. And here's another point  to ponder. Had you injured on killed  someone while impaired,' your  liability coverage was void anyhow.  Your insurance company will' pay  the claim, but they may demand repayment from you.  GPllhliritl/   Criminal'courts  I UUIIUiy   swarm with courtY  reporters. In some smaller com-,  munities, your conviction will make  front page news. They will list the-  details of your arrest, trial,; convic-'  tion, breathalizer reading; 'fine arid ���;���'  suspension. They -will print all this,^  along With your name and address,'  for ail your friends and business associates to read. It is the coup de  graceyou can expectaboutone week  after the trial.       : ;;    <  ���'>������ i ''���'������        .    ��� ���   "-. ������ '..'  '������./'���  these are the hard cold facts .of  how a jovial evening can turn into a  nightmare.The police have seen too  many dead children to have much  patience.The courts have heard too  many tragedies to give ybU much  mercy. And-that's the way it is; - -  Ef ym_ drink, don't drive  Government of British Columbia  IVlotor-Vehic.e Branch  ���-3  s_��  Hon. Leslie R. Peterson, CLC,  Attorney-General SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Point of law  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUR.  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 386-7131, Gibsons  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  audi Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  , and Finishing Work  All Work, Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  G&WDRYWAU  Experienced Drywall  Acoustic & Textured Ceilings  FREE ESTIMATES  FAST SERVICE  Phone 884-5315  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile west of Gibsons Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  '        And Recreation Area  j Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ,   . LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  _. Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FR___i^-__CIMATES-11...  A   COMPLETE PLUMBING  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  SHOP  ON  WHEELS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBW6  SALES & SERVICE  . Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph, 885-2116  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens r- Childrens  {Wear ��� Yard Goods --' Wool  |        and Staples ��� Bedding  j .     Linens  jDial 885-9331 Sechelt. B.C.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  ,      REFRIGERATION'&  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Osed Refrigerators for sale  Phone 886-2231  .From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  LAND SURVEYING  ROY 4 WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5      /      Ph. 681-9142  Zenith" 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to 01e��g Core  886-2938 885-M73  Call as for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  SIM ELTTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Seehelt-~ Phone 885-2062  WW  MFG  & UPHOLSTERY  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture ��� Car, truck and boat  seats etc.  FREE * ESTIMATES  Samples' shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  886-7310 886-9819  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  NEED. TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  STUCCO  NfcW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIR 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 886-7193  Phone. 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  > Free estimates   PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons -  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Tree Estimates call 886-2728  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  CUFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  '  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-MM  Benner Block *    Box 334  /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 Lfd.  Serving  the Sunshine' Coast  General Freight- from  Vancouver to all-points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 883-2172  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,  Fruit Trees, piants  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.R1 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 REPAIRS  ���-�����������    ,-<���-�����*'--'*IJM|"   -   -,--.     -**  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC  DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on aU Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  1 HR.  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  U H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons-, B.C.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ltd.    :���'���>".  SALES  &   SERVICE  Chain Saws ����� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-756*  _jFalaron Jfarm  Excellent facilities available  for boarding and riding  your horse  ���* Lighted sawdust ring  * Individual paddocks  * -V4 mile exercise track  * Bridle trails  Registered blood stock  for sale  R.R. 2, Gibsons  886-7729  JMlf!  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL &  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  On the Sunshine Coast  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495"  Write Box 709.  Gibsons,   B.C.  oceans.de furniture  & cabinet shop  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and bathroom  cabinetrj  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  'Phone 886-2551  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  ;  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  t 7. DAYS A WEEK  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  I^TtftCWIOE WORK ~  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  1 Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  \ Waterlines, etc.  Ph. ,886-9579, Roberts Creek  At the Sign of the Chevron  ; HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  4 MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine  Snop  A>_ & Acty Welding  \ Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  I Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, finishing  All work  guaranteed  If you wantito try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 2, Gibsons  for   ;���  Cycle Sales and Service  SEE  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  ALL MODELS AVAILABLE  SHOAL DEVEL0PMM LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light bulldozing  f Piione 886-2830  Evenings ���.886-2891  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Q. My late father-in-law, in  his will, divided his estate equally between Ms four cl-ildren;  there were no other provisions  dn. the will and he had four sbns;  My father-in-law, who was,well  off, paid the expense to fly the  entire fa_r_iiy to Hawaii, for a  family reunion and* on the return flight the plane crashed  killing everyone but two grandchildren. The doctor art the scene  of the crash said my father-_n-  law lived for about one hour after the crash but all other casualties died instantly. Fortunately, I did not go on the trip as  my husband and I had separated the week before. Do I get,  any of my father-in-law's money? Does it 'matter that I was  separated from my husband (we  did not have any children)?  A. No, it doesn't' matter that  . you' - were separated from your  \ husband at the time: r The 'Wills  Act, fortunately for you, passes  the share. that the sons would  halve received had they been  alive wihten their farther died, to  their children, ilf they had any,  or to their widows', if they did  not have children. Thus you will  receive the share your husband  would have received and the  grandchildren receive the share  vhedr fathers would have received and as no other family member is alive you will each get  one-third or, if the grandchildren  had the same father, you will  get one half and the grandchildren would split the other half.  Q. My husband died recently  and a week later I learned that  he had a misitress and left almost Qverything to her in his  will. I got one dollar and the  will said that anyone who attacked the will would not receive anything. I had a nervous  reaction after learning about the ,  mistress and on% the advice of  ���my doctor have left my job. Can  I get enough from my husband's  estate to live on? .   .  ROOFING & FLOORING  _CALL STAN H-LSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  -       HGPd_3  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURSv  - Gibsons: Mon. -Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m..  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m..  Sait., 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help yeu need  in the directory  Copyright)  A. You should apply to the  count to shave the will altered so  .that adequate provision is made  for your maintenance^ The Testator's Family Maintenance Act  provides /that such an application may be made within six  months from the time1 the will  in question, receives probate. The  court may make any order it  thinks fit and ...'.most likely will  consider your relationship with  your husband and your financial  status. Even though your nervous reaction occurred after  ��� your husband's death;, the court  will also likely consider your inability to work. The clause in  the will atte_rip*_ing to prevent  anyone from attacking the will  v/Jll hot prevent the,court from  making an award to you under  :he provisions of this act.  The Labor Scene  The B.C. Organizing Committee, composed of representatives  of the Canadian Labor Congress,  B.C. Federation of Laibor, International Brotherhood ol Electrical Workers, United Steelwork, Internaitional Association  ���of Machinists and International  Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite &  Paper Mill Workers, has launched a drive to bring memibers off  breakaway groups back into the  legitimate labor movement.  ��� Tom Gooderham, chai-rman of  the committee, announced that  ���m ore than 10,000 painuphlets; have  already (been distributed to members of the Pulp & Paper Workers of Canada, the Canadian Electrical Workers Union, Canadian Association of Mechanical &  Allied Workers' and the United  Metal  and Mine Workers*/     V  Mr. Gooderihaim' stated: "The  poor performance by these break  away groups, and the need for  unity in the difficult bargaining  expected in 1972 has Jed to ,this  campaign. As we point out in the  pamphlet, fragmentation of the  laibor movement, such as that  caused by the (breakaway groups  serves only the employers' interests. The labor'movement needs  these workers back in the house  of labor and they need to be  back in the house of laibor.  "We are pleased with the response at the plant gates, particularly in the P.P.W.C. operations where members of that or-  ganization showed great interest in the pamphlet and.considerable dissa-tisf action with their  organization's activities. This is,  of course, just the first step in a  corinprehensive ca-nipaiign, which  we believe is destined to succeed  in bringing a!oout greater unity  in the labor movement."  ������s:a  STEAM CLEANING  AUTOMOTIVE UNDBtCOATING  COMPLETE CAR CLEANUPS  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING ��� CAR WASH  CUT POLISH ��� SIMONIZE  FOR ESTIMATES AND APPOINTMENT  Phone 886-2784  ESSLEM0NT EQUIPMENT SERVICES LTD.  WINSTON ROBINSON  announces the starling  of a hew business  W. ROBINSON Propane  Sales and Service  SPECIALIZING IN INSTALLING, REPAIRING  AND SELLING PROPANE APPLIANCES  - WATER TANKS, FURNACES, HEATERS and STOVES -  886-7226  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  KEEP THIS COUPON!  It is worth $3.00 on a propane service call  until Dec. 31, 1971 Recycling Awareness  SA   Coast News, Dec. 15, 1971.  UNITED NATIONS, New York���  When the 1917 Revolution swept  Russia,- George Ignatieff was a  child. His parents' English governess smuggled' him and hiis  (brother out to Western Europe  where he was reunited with his-  parents and they eventually  made their way to Canada where  George was introduced to our  society as a laborer on the Canadian Pacific line near Nelson,  B.C.  A long time ago, we'll agree,  and muclh has changed.  George Ignatieff has been for  many years a Canadian ambassador and since 1968 he has bee***  Canadla'lsi permanent' representative to the conference of the  Committee o n Disarmamient  (UN) at Geneva. He is at present attached once again to the  Canadian Mission at the United  Nations here in New York where  both the first coonmi-tee and the  General Assembly are now debating plans and -pleas' for stopping and reversing the worldwide armaments race.  Mr. Igna,t:e*f was also our UN  Ambassador for several years,  so his reappearance has some of  the elements of a homecoming.  Moving wMi him from time to  tame in committees pr the corridors, I've been able to clbserve  the considerable wai-nith of feeling that exists between veteran  UN workers, even though they  be in opposing camps.  As first committee ended its  morning session the other day,  Soviet Ambassador Jakov Malik  met us as we were leaving and  pumped Mr. Ignatlefif's hand.  "He and I were here in the bitterest winters of the Cold War,"  said Mr. Malik.  From his tone it was clear "he  was speaking of the brotherhood  of opponents'. I was reminded of  Ihe Pathans wiho came out of  t'he Khyiber Pass in the late '30s  and demanded that the British  Rajh should award them ali the  Northwest Frontier Service medal because, after all, if it were  not for them the British would  COAST-CHILCOTIN  not have, had anybody to fight  and there would have been no  Pathan War and no medals for  anybody, would there?  All of which has been a rather  lengthy introduction to excerpts  from a speech of Ambassador  Ignatielff to first committee of  UN on Nov. 16. the subject, dis-  airma'men't. -  "Mounting public concern  about the dangers of a continuing nuclear arms race demands,  from this session of the United  Nations General Assembly a special and major effort to point the  way for progress in ridding the  world of the growing threat of  a nuclear holocaust. Further delay could only exacerbate the  tensions and fears on which the  nuclear arms race has thrived.  "The fact that unrestrained atmospheric testing continues in  Asia and in the PacidSc, the  startling growth 'in size of underground tests represented by the  recent test's in the U&SR'and  the United' States, and the^figures^published; in the -iani^l^rie-  poirt of the Sto:cl_fob_m _S_erna-  tiohal Peace Research Institute  demonstrating that the, rate of  nuclear testing has increased,*  all calls forcefully the ^attention  of this Assembly to the testing  issue. *  "In this context the XXVMi  United Nations General Assembly must not be satisfied with  mere exhortations to the testing  powers to take the cohceTps of  the world into account/We; would  hope that a concerned assembly  will bring forward a firm, and  precise resolution which would  be sulfifiaienitly realistic to' pei>  mat the expectation of some concrete results and which -would  adequately reflect the viewsi of a  world -weatry of delay, thus drawing to the attention" of all testing powers the necessity for early and effective action."   ��� .��.  Let's consider the trees! We  are a nation of paper wasters,  and trees must be cut to make  paper. How can we help?,.  1. Cloth wipes up better than  a paper towel, and is re-usable  to prevent jvasite, accumulation.  2. Today's synthetic fabrics  make cloth napkins, taibie cloths  and placemats almost as easy  a's paper to use, and they're nicer.    ,  3. Stop the 'barrage of throw-  away advertising by returning to  ���the sender.  4. Choose only white paper  products you can't do without,  cutting down oh. dye products  that may foul our waiter.  5. With Ghnisitmas coming  soon, give serious thought vto cutting down your greeting card  list. Local greetings can be sent  by donating' to variousi good  causes, and putting the message  in the paper.  6. Out down on overly fancy  gift wrappings ��� it's what's inside that counts!  7. Be careful when you cut  down' that Christmas tree, or better stall, buy a living tree. It  costs more, but if planted in a  tub, can be used for several  years, and enhances your ��� yard  all year.  Baha'i Faith  Informal Discussions  Tuesdays, 8* p.m.  886-2078  ��� ���������-��������� ��� ��� ��������������� ��� -ij-i-j-_i'_ l  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  ADMIRAL  SALES ft SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone, 886-2280  *>0*0*0*0^*0*0*^0*0  AGE  CUT TO 23  The senate of Simon Fraser  University has reduced the age  for mature student entry to 23.  In its im'ature student policy the  university has been admitting  students aged 25 or over who do  not qualify under normal admission requirements.  tmmamnnmmmnummtmn  ammmrnmmi  Blake C.  Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES.  WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30,-5:28  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:88  Phone  Office 88_-233S-Reo. 888-22H  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  Friday & Saturday  9.30 to 1.30 a.m.  Music by THRfEWAY STWfT  Piua will be available  Plume 8S6-247- FOR RESERVATIONS  i .  Give hours of entertainment every day  with a CABLE TV Connection  and PREPAID service for ONE YEAR  COST - as little as $68.75 if ordered before December 18  .. *��� *      . -     - .- ���' .  ORDER NOW fo ensure installation before Christmas  1' *1 i v *"  i ���*��� V        *  (In areas presently wired only ��� for additional information contact our office)  COAST CABLE  885-2444  Santa will be here  SAT.DEC.18th  PHOTOS WILL BE AVAILABLE  FROM 10 a.m. TO 1 p.m.  BY C. ABERNETHY  ENTER OUR XMAS DRAW-Win a 10-speed bike or numerous  other exciting prizes, on display in  ���v. 'w      <��� V  ^^^"^^m, 'X  &+&&*. s ^m-^x^v^ :  H  ���/  <?X  1  ���;H>  ^*MMt$A  ?&<  STORE HOURS:  Mon., Dec. 20  Tues., Dec. 21  Wed., Dec. 22  9-6 Thurs., Dec. 23  9-6 Fri., Dec. 24-  9-9 Thurs., Dec. 30  CLOSED��� Mon, Dec. 27  vxvm* r?  ****.  V*>'  &.'���  5*


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