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Sunshine Coast News Nov 1, 1972

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 Provincial Library,  Victoriaf B, C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 836-2622  Volume 25  Number -4_r? November 1, 1972.  til  10c per copy  Establish study  team for highway  Relocation of Highway 101,  subject of considerable feeling  during the provincial election  period, is now in the hands of  a study team which will also  include highway location in  other parts of the Sunshine  Coast.  Here is the report district  planner E. R. Cuylits made to  the Regional board at its  monthly meeting Thursday  night:  : As a consequence of the recent meeting with the department df highways regarding  the relocation of Highway 101,  a study team will foe established under auspices of the  district's technical planning  committee which will meet  Nov. 8.  The core of the study team  will be Mr. S. Reynolds representing the department of  highways; Mr. T. Maftechuk,  department of municipal affairs, and Mr. Cuylits, of the  Regional district. Resource personnel will be drawn into the  study from other departments  when required.    V  Costs of provincial representatives will toe fborne by the  provincial government. The Regional District will be responsible for district employees.  This study will not only incorporate the "Gibsons problem  but will also look at highway  location in other parts bf the  district and in Sechelt; _  As Mr. Cuylits is now assisting Sechelt iri its plaiining, and  ���Larry Bufchari; 'Gilb_��^^plai-r  ner, will be invitedltp take' part-:  in meetings o_ the: study team,  both councils wiU have representatives in highway discussions/,.  The Regional Board in conjunction with village councils  A proposal for full time garbage dump maintenance replacing the present now-and-again  checkups is (being explored by  the Regional District board.  The present system is to  have a dump cleanup whenever  the situation demands it. The  board believes that now that  it has four dumps, Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt  and Gibsons, it might.be simpler to have a works depart-^  ment staffer with truck and  backhoe to keep these' areas  up to standard. This type of  maintenance man would be av?  ailable also for other urgent  maintenance work.  Director Hubert Slade, chairman Of the garbage committee  explained the proposal at last  Thursday's Regional bo ar d  meeting. It was explained1 that  the -Garden Bay dump''has ��� off/.  is taking a look at major street  networks which could overlap  village and rural areas. To further this study the technical  planning committee of the Regional board will spearhead the  project with the aid of provincial and municipal officials.  The first phase will centre?  on the Gibsons-Langdale area.  It is expected ta produce a report showing the location and  widths of the major street network which will adequately  serve the long range future  development patterns.  HARRY OLAUSSEN M.P.  surprise NDP election winner  $gy^J;0005i. Pierre, illiberal  aridJohn Pankratz, Conservative. /The vote was:  King, Soared- 727  Olaussier^ NDP 8,685  Fsm___^z�� C-ohs: 7,427  ^St^T^erre; Lib.        . ���. ��� \     8j369  Y^HeuWori the seat with a 316  majority.  Just as soon as a complete  tally of votes is available results will ibe published by the  Coast News.  ficial approval providing front  fencing with a gate is put in  place.  Secretary Charles Gooding  in his report stated that he  thought the cost would equal  the present cost of hiring similar help on a now-and-again  basis.  , A dump for Gambier Island  has been held in abeyance due  to suitable chosen land being  owned privately. CrO^vn land  is too far away, the board was  informed. Further exploration  will be done.  One of the problems connected with the Garden Bay  dump was the department requirement of a 10,000 gallon  water tank installed for fire  protection. Board members  wondered how in that waterless area it could be made a  possibility.  Tight budget control lifted  Amendments to the Education. Act were placed before the  district school board at last  Thursday night's bi-monthly  meeting. Bill No. 7, an Act  to Amend the Public Schools  Act passed the legislature and  contains the following changes:  Eliminates the necessity for  a referendum on teachers salaries in excess of a provincial  guideline. Arbitration is once  again binding, as in the previous legislation.  The budget level is restored  to 110% of the previous budget for all boards.  Boards may budget above  the 110%, level on adoption of  a bylaw which will require a  two-thirds majority of all members of the board. -  Mrs. Jessie Reitze seeking  assistance for children with  learning disabilities will be informed that the board was doing as much as possible but the  whole problem is undergoing  study and it was hoped some  solution could be reached.  The new school calendar was  outlined by District Superintendent R. R. Hanna. He explained that the Easter recess  was fixed as the fivie days from  the last Monday in March. This  would > in some years exclude  Easter , Monday which would  conflict with maintenance staff  ' CUPE union statutory holidays.  Easter Monday is one of them.  HALLOWE'EN QUIET  Both Gibsons . and Sechelt  ROMP report Hallowe'en was  so quiet dt was like any other  night. Lack of firecrackers cut  down on the celebration quite  a bit.   proteclidiisought  With Chapman Creek described by Mayor Ben Lang as  the "life and death of this  $rea," plans for its protection  have top priority.  The issue came before^the ,  Regional ~'bbWd'_!'''''m.ee'trri'-g.  Thursday of last week when its  application for water rights for  a million gallons a -day, was  questioned by the provincial  departments of fisheries arid  conservation, using low flow;  period figures as a basis.  The board maintains it can;  obtain   adequate   storage" be- '������.  tween Nov. 1 and July 1 each  year for its use. Director Lome  Wolverton maintained Regional^  demands   would  increase;xHe?  ekpected-in tne ld^  people would get the priority.  In view of the provincial department claim of low flow  periods, Director Frank West  suggested, that Dayton and  Knight, engineers who prepared the Regional board's report  on water flow be asked to present their views on the provincial estimates.  Iri the meantime a federal  fisheries branch meeting will  be held Thurs., Nov. 9 in Sechelt's Legion hall to discuss  area fisheries problems connected with streams.  Because of the importance of  Chapman Creek's water supply  which is the niain source, for  the Regional District water ,  system, considerable interest is  being shown and the board will  set up a meeting which will  Power Squadrons  meet in Gibsons  Alouette, Burnaby, Capilano,  Coquitlam, Fraser, Langley,  Norvan, Royal City, Seymour,  Vancouver and White Rock  Power Squadrons were represented when" the Sunshine  Coast group hosted the meeting  of the Pacific Mainland District  on Sat. Oct. 21.  While the members of the  executive met at the Cedars  Inn, the ladies gathered at the  home of Dr. and Mrs. J. Hobson for tea, where Vivian  Chamberlin and Rene Jardine  assisted as co-hostesses.  All.hands were on deck for  cocktails at the Cedars Inn at  7 p._n. followed by a smorgasbord dinner and dancing. A  friendly, happy spirit prevailed  and comments by various mem ���  bers of the crowd, indicated  that they welcomed the opportunity to meet members of  other squadrons in sucn an amicable atmosphere.  Billets had been arranged for  the visitors at the homes of  local Power Squadron members, and boats were made available for a cruise on Sunday.  The weather did not co-operate  fully but a good time resulted  particularly for one fortunate  fisherman.  include all officials involved in  the various phases of Chapman  Creek jurisdiction.  . The board ,has expressed its  desire for a joint study of the  watershed arid has pointed out  the urgency , involved. The  board wants logging limited  until the study has been completed.  The board's planning subcommittee also has in hand a  letter from the department of  lands indicating that much of  the land adjacent to Chapman  Creek below the water intake  is not within the jurisdiction of  the department. The committee will endeavor to obteiii information as to^'owriership of  such property. Also the fisheries department will be asked  for information regarding  stream bank protection. '  ., NEWLY installed president of  S_unshine Coast Kiwanis, Roy  Taylor, is on the right with  Past President George Cooper  and district Lieutenant-Governor Pat Widdifield. (Story on  an inside page).  Bylaw violation  results in fine  F. A. Reyburn, Regional District building inspector in his  report to the board for October said that Mr. Pitre of Redrooffs road was charged with  constructing and occupying a  structure without benefit ;of a  building permit. The case was  heard Sept. 8 before Judge Mit-y  tlesteadt and Mr. Pitre was  convicted and'fined $50.  Mr. Pitre has not removed  the illegal structure, Mr.; Reyburn reported, nor has he^contacted: the Regional board- office for a permit to bring it up  to the required floor area under zoning and place it on a  proper concrete foundation.  Time to think of Nov. 11  "If you can't remember,  think" has been the theme of  Remembrance this last few  years. Now as Nov. 11 approaches, it's.time to think, and  to wear the "flower that won  the peace" as the poppy is now  thought of.  On November 8 members of  Gibsons Legion will be calling  at your home to ask "Please  wear a Poppy." Thursday, Nov.  9 the members of the Ladies  Auxiliary will be visiting children of Langdale and Gibsons  Elementary schools. On Thursday Zone Commander Gordon  Clarke will attend the Remembrance Service prepared by the  Students Council at Elphinstone School.  Auxiliary members will visit people on the street Friday  with poppies. The week will be  a busy one for J. R. Wilson as  he calls on the businesses to  ask for poppy displays.  The service will be held Saturday, November 11 at the high  school. Any organization or  group desiring to participate  which has not made arrangements can do so by contacting  Peter Carey at 886-7719.  centre opens  Jack and Jill Childminding  Centre is the new name for  what was once Jack and Jill  Nursery School. Through welfare regulations it had to  change its name.  The centre has two teachers  one to teach the three year  olds, Mrs. Ema Scott, and  another Mrs. Atley to teach  the four year olds. The centre  operates two days a* week with  three year olds going from  9:15 to 11:15 and four year,  olds from  11:45  to 2:15.  The two teachers are qualified to teach in a childminding  centre. Mrs. Ema Scott was  once a playschool assistant in  New Zealand and Mrs. Atley  was an elementary school teach  or of primary grades.  The centre has been operating with a schedule to please  both the children arid the parents.  A general meeting is held every second Wednesday of the  month, where the parents participate in executive committees, as the centre is run  through the full co-operation of  all the parents.  At these meetings the mothers receive a written report  of their children's progress,  how they fit into the centre. A  general discussion with.their  teachers follows.  There are now 28 children  enrolled, with room for 12 more  So if you are interested in enrolling your three or four year  old to this centre, phone Pat'  Muryn  at 886-2767.  Wafer problem  Director T. G. London representing Halfmoon Bay area  on the Regional iboard brought  to the attention of the board a  McMillan-Bloedel proposal for  water mains in the Redrooffs  area.  While the board had nothing  before it frbm M & B, Director  Lome Wolverton, chairman of  the water committee outlined  the board's policy on water  supply and specifically to Halfmoon Bay area. He was unable  to give cost estimates without a  proper study.  He suggested that the ratepayers request the board provide them with an estimate of  cost of servicing a specified  area from a source which might  be provided from Trout Lake  by M & B.  2 women  victims of  accidents  Highway fatalities took the  lives of two women, one occurring Friday and the other  Sunday.  Mrs. Vera Sallis, 75, of Halfmoon Bay was fatally injured  when struck by a turning car  at Mason. Road and Sunshine.  Coast Highway about 5:15 p_m?  Friday. The driver was turning  into Mason road.  Driver of the car was Scott  Pollock of West Sechelt who  faces a court charge laid by  the RCMP. An inquest will be  held. ���'���>'".  Mrs. Jessie Christiansen, 54,  of North Road, attempting to  cross North Road during the  incoming ferry traffic at 8:20  p.m. Sunday was struck by a  car driven by Gregory Harrison who was travelling in the  other direction. An inquest will  be held.  Noon films for  lunching students  (By DEBORAH McNEVIN)  Three films will be shown  Thursday noon at Twilight  theatre and for the sum of 25  cents students will be able to  spend their lunch hour there.  Rob Ashby proposed the idea  and supported by Allan Crane,  librarian, and Ray- Boothroyd,  theatre manager, agreed. Films  to be shown are The Ride, Evo-'  lution and The Bear and the  Mouse. The Ride, a silent movie is in the Chaplin style. Evolution is an animated comedy  concerning-the Darwin theory.  The Bear film, an Aesop fable,.  is an animal picture.  - Profits from the venture  will be split three ways, the  theatre, the Student Council  and a school candy concession  at the theatre. If successful,  the project will be repeated.  Elphinstone students are giving consideration to the establishment of a student lounge in  the school building. It could be  used as a smoking area and  coffee lounge. At present students who desire a smoke can  do so in an outside area at the  back of the school.  Ambulance costs  given to board  , After hearing Warren McKibbin outline the financial  situation of Cunningham's Ambulance Service at Halfmoon  Bay, the Regional board was  directed to write the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service requesting advice on its policy of  assistance to Regional Districts  for ambulance service.  The issue was brought to the  attention of the Regional board  earlier by Mayor Ben Lang of  Sechelt and Mr.McKibbin provided the financial picture  which included as a starter  $25,000 investment in equipment. At present Sechelt council provides a subsidy of $600  a year to provide service for  Sechelt residents.  CHRISTMAS  BAZAAR  Ye Olde Christmas spirit  should start palpitating about  now with St. Bartholomew's  annual Christmas bazaar taking place on Sat., Nov. 4 starting at 2 p. m. in the Parish  hall. This annual event does  help some folk to get Christmas gifts well in advance.  rmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmssm Coast News, Nov. 1, 1972.  Potlaeii minus bear stew  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 foi  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  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.  Phone 886-2622  P.O. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  An unusual event!  It does not happen often but when it does it is like a breath  of fresh air blown into our world of trite phrases, particularly  during an election campaign. -  What has happened is that a book by a, retired pundit of  UBC and reviewed by Harry Edinger, associate professor of  classics in UBC Reports publication, has supplied that breath of  fresh air.  The writer of the book, Dance to* -he Anthill, is Professor  Geoffrey B. Riddehough who retired two years ago from the  ��� UBC department of classics. An example selected by Mr. Edinger, the reviewer, reads like this:  After Listening to a Learned Paper  The part is numb on which I sit.  The rest of me now envies it.  Sample number two bears the title Goldilocks and reads  like this: ** ..     .     ���        ���  Her hair right to the present day  Retains its golden hue.  It hasn't shown a trace of grey  Since 1962. ;  The book contains 114 pages, and-according to Reviewer  Edinger, a selection of limericks as might be anticipated, crowns  the volume. This was once an underground form of verse, in  the older sense of "underground." Most of the classics have now  been collected and printed. Prof. Riddehough's examples hardly  challenge the censor, but will nevertheless delight the collector.  Such fine Canadian names as Bloor, Namu and Lillooet have  been dealt with authoritatively, perhaps decisively.  It could-make a nice Christmas gift to those with a turn  of mind towards puns.  '..��������� i  A nine percent ceiling?  The B.C. Teachers Federation reports an agreement in committee has been reached between the Surrey teachers and the  school board which calls for an overall increase iri benefits of  9.3% with 9 percent going to an increase in salaries.  We point this out because usually an announcement of the  first agreement sets the pace for the majority of other school  districts. It is also a subject which could come within the priorities which were discussed in an editoriallast week.  Educational costs in the main come out of taxation and salary requirements come from the school board budget with some  special grants, not large amounts, possible from the department  of education. Salaries take up more than 70% of the budget.  With the Barrett (NDP) government having deposed, the  Bennett (Socred) government which kept all education costs in  a tight straight-jacket one can wonder what the Barrett government will do. The department will operate under- the Bennett system until next year's session of the legislature but in a  more loose fashion than did Socred Education Minister Brothers.  That 9% increase in salaries which Surrey teachers have  within reach will most certainly not be overlooked by teachers  in other school districts. However the provincial government  has more financial room in which to place priorities than does  the taxpayer in our school district. It may be able to afford increases. It is going to be an interesting wage agreement period.  What teachers will get will influence what the union maintenance staff desires when it is their turn.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  October's rainfall was a record with 14.87 inches. The  closest rain figure was 13.91  inches in 1961.  The Regional District board  passed bylaws for garbage re-  /ferendums in Pender Harbor,  Sechelt and Howe Sound areas  Indian Reserve school pupils  from grades one, two and  ���eight have been absorbed into  school  district schools.  10 YEARS AGO  Considerable concern is being felt iri Roberts Creek area  over the proposal to dispose  of the Community  Hall.  Gibsons Library opens Thurs  day morning to accommodate  people from Gower Point area.  B. C. Hydro held a cooking  school with modern equipment  in Elphinstone school auditorium.  Gibsons Legion has loaned  its Earl Haig Camp in Roberts  Creek to the Boy Scouts association.  15 TEARS AGO  Plans to organize a district  board of trade covering Ifowell,  *. River, Pender Harbor, Sechelt  and Gibsons were discussed  at a Pender Harbor meeting  with 250 persons present.  A survey is under way by  B.C. Telephones to ascertain  telephone requirements for the  next   20  years,.  Questions   are  mounting  as  to why  Gibsons  couricil  does.  not  pass  a bylaw prohibiting  cattle to be on roads.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Kinsmen arranged a  party for youngsters for Hallowe'en.  Gibsons PTA met with Elphinstone school council so  the PTA could see how the  council conducted its meetings.  Graysons of Port Mellon advertised Christmas Gift food  parcels for Europe and Great  Britain.  Fifteen boys and girls met  in the United Church to form  a choir under the direction  of  Mrs,   R.   Vernon.  By Ed Thomson  Not long ago, in Gibsons, a  reasonably acceptable re-enactment of the ancient and honor  able custorii Of Potlach occurred. It took place at Molly's  Reach, headquarters for CBC  unit filming the Beachcombers  and was conducted with all  the panache of old time traditional feast, minus the bear  stew!.  According to the script, Pat  John, the Sechelt lad who is  doing a superlative job in the  role of Jesse, and as Potlach  host, was in deep family disgrace on failing to produce  this succulent main dish, claws  and all, in spite of diligent  surveillance of the village  dumpy where a mother bear  and cubs were seen recently.  However, the event came off  with a bang, attended by 36  relatives men, women and  children, bussed in by Jerry  Dixon, from the Sechelt Reserve, along -with as many extras as-could be jammed into  Molly's Reach. The out-of-town  contingent was co-ordinated  by Father Fitzgerald of the  Sechelt Residence. Six children also took part, two of  them being Tommy and Gloria  Joe who were in riative costume. Pandemonium was let  loose in the night in the glare  of floodlights as the cameras  ground and guests gorged  themselves in a manner that  would have produced, approving grunts from their respected  forebears. The visitors all the  while, eyeing the piled up  gifts of blankets, housewares,  djlotihing and foodstuffs, all  laid out in prodigal /array.  Everyone dug in and ignoring  the cameras, enjoyed themselves thoroughly. Just like old  time Potlach, . even without  bear stew, said an elderly  couple from the Reserve.  Certainly, if the measure of  enjoyment, so evident in the  group at Molly's Reach, con-  British Columbia's Wildlife  Review published ��� in Victoria  \>y the department of recreation and conservation is one  of those magazines published  four times yearly that are  worthwhile. Its art work is  superb and the general run of  its articles cover the broad,  field of its name Wildlife.  W. T. (Bill) Ward is its editor.  For example its Autumn  1972 issue contains some interesting facts of British Columbia weather as .follows:  Vancouver Airport records  an average of 42 inches of rain  annually, but downtown Vancouver receives slightly over  60 inches. Ladner, only 10  miles or so from Vancouver,  receives 38 inches of rain in  an average year, a little over  half the amount experienced  in the heart of Vancouver City  The heaviest recorded rainfall in the Province occurs at  Henderson Lake, west of Alberni Inlet, where 262 inches  falls each year.  Below is a listing of the  average rainfall recorded annually in some of the larger  West Coast cities, followed by  the figures for some British  ���Columbia   communities.  Some Canadian snow records  have been set in British Columbia.  The greatest snow-fall recorded in one winter season  was at Kemano (Kildala Pass),  880 inches of snow, winter  1956-57.  Greatest fall in one month.  202 inches at Kemano (Kildala  Pass),   February   1954.  Greatest fall in one day, 43  inches at Premier, January 15  1949.  Greatest fall in six hours, 12  inches at Revelstroke, January 24, 1951.   ,     .      '      '  A new record for precipitation measured in one day was  set October, 1967, when 19.26  inches of rain fell at the  climatological station at Uclue-  let, Brynnor Mines on Vancouver Island's west coast.  Extremes of  heat  and  cold  Lowest temperature ever  recorded in Canada was: Snag  Yukon Territory, ��� 81 degrees  February 3,   1-947.  tributed in any -way to the  success of the Beachcombers  sequence, 'Potlach', this segment could be one of the highr  lights of the episodes the local  CBC unit hope to complete by  early December.  The term Potlach has intrigued me ever since my arrival  in these parts five years ago,  fresh off the prairies. So I  finally took the problem to  Clarence Joe, that wise and  knowledgeable Sachem of Indian lore and manager of the  Sechelts Band.  "Oh-ho white brother! Potlach, big feast in old days, before church and government  stepped in to put lid on savage  rites of Indians. So you want  to know about Potlach? The  maker of the feast invites relatives and friends. Hundreds  of our people come in canoes  from all up and down coast.  Big shindig: doings go on for  weeks, iriuch feasting, singing  dancing, good talk and gifts  for everyone, just like your  Christmas but on a much bigger scale, all very skqpkurri."  "But what's all this about  bear stew? Surely you didn't  just go out and trap a bear,  then dump it into the pot,  claws and all?"  "Our ancestors great warriors and very .wise men. The  bear was a sort of father image  strong and fearless. That's why  sign of bear all over, carved  on rocks, our totems and Coun  cil houses. It is so."  "There are many kinds of  Potlach. Germans enjoy wiener  schnitzel, French consider  frogs legs and. pea soup very  special. Americans gorge on  turkey and pumpkin for  Thanksgiving. Jewish friends  specialize in gefelte fish. Englishmen great beef eaters. Negro brothers to south favor  chicken chittlins and watermelon. Even you Scots parade  in the haggis to commemorate  great poet Burns and patron  St. Andrew-,  chief ingredients  Lowest in British Columbia:  Smith River, ��� 74 degrees,  January 31,  1947.  Highest temperature recorded in Canada: Midale arid Yellow Grass, Saskatchewan, 1_3  degrees, July 5, 1937.  Highest in British Columbia:- 'Lytton; Lillooet, and  Chinook Cove, 112 degrees,  July  16,   17,  1941;.  Figures for average annual  rainfall (inches):  Victoria (Airport) 33.52 Victoria (Gonzales Heights) .27.41  Vancouver (downtown) 60.2  Prince Rupert (city) 94.4  Powell River 37.3 Nanaimo  41.5 Campbell River" 58.16  Squamish 87.6 Ocean Falls  176.8 Courtnay 55.6 Port Hardy   64.5  B.C.   TEAM  WINS  A B.C. Telephone Company  safety and -first: aid team arrived in Vancouver aboard a  chartered jet from London  after sweepirig top awards at  first aid competitions in England. The four-ihan B.C. Tel  Coastal construction crew, its  coach, manager and spares,  brought home with therri first  place honors- in two, competitions. In addition, they finished a. close second, iri a third  competition.  sheep guts! With Indians it is  bear stew, claws arid all, no  difference but don't quote me."  By mutual consent we left  Clarence's way-out comparison  on the relative international  merits of potlach and such,  hanging high as the proverbial  goose and made our way to  the door of the Sunshine Coast  Indian Administrative building  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  ***^^^^^^^^^*l%^*^^^,#��^^^*��*^^#l***^#%***%#^**^P��-_-t*����^^*��^^^^����*^^��*^^��*^��p^^��#^^��*i  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2_e2 GIBSONS, B.C.  *m^-^^^**^'+*+it***+��*+mt+mi****+*+0m*+0+Bi+*+*+*+*+**m  MMAMIWIAMMMAMAMAtfWWMMMWlMMAMMMM.  >RANK  E.  DECKER  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-224S  ' * .  Bal Block  Gibsons  Every Wednesday  I'fiH  A-i  *$+  _-w*^  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazinep/us a full-color  1973 calendar-d iary. You can give both for j ust $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1973 Spring, Summer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions, purchased for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1972 issue. Please order early.  ORDER YOUR SUBSCRIPTION AT COAST HEWS  ARE ON TAP in the Book week for children  Coast News, Nov. 1, 1972.  �����   NICKY COE SAYS:  I $300 to $1100 off  ��� MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  I  I  Well Beat Your Best Price on  i_, % tons, 4 x 4, Econolines  KB0WIV BROS FOMI266-  _ ���.-..,'  Phone Collect ��� Mjc|(y ((je  I  I  I  I  COMING TO GIBSONS!  COMING TO GIBSONS!  COMING TO GIBSONS!  World Famous Gospel Singers  The FpEBRiiNDS  FROM AUSTRALIA  See David and his Puppets  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  EVEJ.Y NIGHT ��� Tuesday, Nov. 7 to Sun., Hov. 12  at 7:30 p.m_  Pastor Nancy Dykes Phone 886-2660  THE FIREBRANDS ��� world  famous gospel singers from  Australia appearing each evening at Glad Tidings Tabernacle from Nov. 7 at 7:30 pan.  through to Sunday Nov. 12  with two services at 11 a.m.  and 7:30 pjm. This group has  sung at points all over the United States and in the Middle.  East.  Letters to Editor  Editor:. The recent verbal  obsenities, abuse and total disrespect for our Sovereign  Lady at Stirling University is  taken in a dim- view'toy the  Canadian people. We condemn  all  such  incidents!  What the students. did not  ponder on for one momenti  nor realize was a. cold hard  fact - that they were insulting  our Queen, the Chief Executive of Canada - our Head of  State - and Head of the Commonwealth of 500 million  people who freely acknowledge Her Majesty as* their  Queen,  Sir, we Canadians are stunned by such ignorant and ill  advised movements against  the Monarchy and. the fine  family who carry the title  "Royal" as a prefix.  Loyally a Monarchist, P. J.  Dickinson-Starkey, Regional  Chairman (BC), ��� Monarchist  League of Canada.  School holiday  Public schools throughout  British Columbia will be  closed oh Monday, Nov. 13, in  observance of Remembrance  Day, Education Minister  Eileen Dailly. has  announced,  Mrs. Dailly said she hopes  schools throughout the province will hold special assemblies on the Friday before the  holiday,  The Shannon has three bedrooms, 1&  bathrooms, and 1240 square feet of  floor space.  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 EWEN WENUC, NEW WESTMINSTER, S.C. PHONE S_e-2677  Gibsons will celebrate Young  Canada's Book Week Nov. 15  to 22 in its new quarters along  side the Municipal Hall on  South Fletcher road as Open  House . Week for public inspection..  Every year libraries across  Canada set aside a -week in  which special attention is  turned to children and their  relationship with books. The  most demanding task that society as a Whole has to fulfil  Grand master visit  A Rebekah and Odd Fellow  goodwill gathering Oct. 21 by  Lodge 82 was honored with a  visit -by Past Grand. Master  James Millar and his wife,  from Vancouver. Mr: Millar is  a cousin of Miss Mary Steele  of Gibsons, the district deputy  president of this area.  As entertainment George  Newsham and Bob Keeley  featured guitar and banjo  numlbers with Mrs. Ruby Hatcher at the piano. Mrs. Alice  French and Mrs. Jennie Reiter  supplied  comic readings.  Mr. Millar showed a film  of a bus load of Odd Fellow  sponsored students in New  York visiting the UN building  Mrs. Carrie Surtees won the",  quilt and as it is the second  time round the quilt seems to  be fond of Mrs. Surtees.  is the realization of the potential which lies in its children.  One of the best means of developing that potential is  through the use of books.  Books, hold the key to the  past, the present and the future.  Gibsons Public Library children's and young adult section  .is now -well arranged for easy  browsing. Pre-school borrowers have chairs and tables to  use. New books have been  added to suit all ages as the  youth department serves from  pre-school age to the 16-year-  old.  There is no registration fee  for borrowers but parents  sign a responsibility registration form for their children's  care of books. Library hour-  extend from 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays, and Saturdays and 7 to  9 p.m. and. Thursdays 7 to 9  p.m.      ���  WANTED  Used  furniture or what  have yon  Al'S USED FURNITURE  VIE  BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ���886-2812  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTB.  Post Office Building:, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pan.  Phone Office 885-2333  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 888-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  time has  come, the  walrus said,  to talk of  money things  Of savings-and interest-and credit unions too,  And how they can make money grow faster for you!  Credit unions throughout British Columbia have increased interest rates  on a wide variety of savings plans. Your savings earn more while fully  protected by the Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee  Fund. y  Now's the time to transfer your funds to a credit union.  It makes a lot of sense!  keep your interest high at your  CREDIT UNION  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST CALL  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT HON  WHARF AT COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  Interest Rates up fo 8%  PHONE  885-9551  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  MADEIRA PARK 8832236  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT UNION  (Port Mellon Employees Only)  Highway 101, R. R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-2417  1618 Sunshne Coast Hwy.  886-2833 4       Coast News, Nov. 11972.    ||��|p   WANTED   (COSlf'A  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions ������_ price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one   week   after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  Bafoy sitting in nay home for  three children. Phone 886-9997.  Carpenter wanted to finish  house. Phone 886-7174 -before 3  p.m.  Full time baby sitter required  in Roberts Creek area. Must  have own ride or transportation, 1 child. Please call 886-  9951.  WORK WANTED  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  E~& M BOWLADROME  Ladies new Wed. gmorning league at 10' a.m. Any ladies interested: need two more teams  to complete 8. Phone 886-2086.  Two couple teams ��� Join now.  Make up your own team, 4  players. Any information, Ph.  886-2086. Starting Mon., Nov. 6  at 8 p.m. _:.���  OPEN PLAY TIME  Every Saturday, 7 p.m.  Sunday, 2 pjm.  Come, get a strike on the red  head pin, and win a free game.  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons  Nov. 4: St. Bartholomew's  Xmas Bazaar and Tea. Sat., 2  p.m., Parish HalL ���  Nov. 6, Social, Branch 38,  OAPO, 2 p.m., Health Centre,  G-bsons.           Nov. 18: OES Bazaar, Roberts  Creek Community Hall, 2-4  p.m.  BIRTHS  BRODIE ��� Alan and Lois are  happy to announce the birth  of Lara Alayne, 7 lbs., 12 oz.,  on Oct. 12, 1972. A little sister  for Erin.    .  DEATHS  CHRISTIANSEN ��� Suddenly  on Oct. 29, 1972, Jessie Viola  Christiansen bf Gibsons, B.C.  Age 54 years. Survived by her  loving husband Albert, 2 sons,  William Ronald and Roy James  and one daughter Mrs. K. (Linda) Fiedler, all of Gibsons, .2  grandchildren. 2 brothers,; Roy  and Ronald one one sister Betty, all of Burnaby. Rev. David  Brown -will conduct the service  in the 'Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, on Wednesday, Nov. 1  at 2 p.m. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.  SALLIS ��� Suddenly on Oct.  27, 1972, Vera Sallis of Halfmoon Bay, B.C., age 75 years.  Survived by one brother and  two sisters, 3 nephews and a  niece. Rev. J. Williamson conducted the service in the Harvey Funeral Home Gibsons,  B.C., on Tuesday, Oct. 31. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Donations may be made to Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital.  CARD OF THANKS  A sincere thank you to Drs.  Swan and Paetkau, and the  nurses and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital for their good care.  Also thanks to all my friends  for their cards, flowers and  gifts.  ���Ester Sandberg.  ton  REWARD  Lost by elderly lady, large sum  of money in clear plastic pouch  vicinity Bus Stop, Gibsons,  Monday morning. Will finder  please phone 886-7649.  FOUND  Keys belonging to new lock  found Abbs Road, Tues.', Oct.  24. Now at Coast News!  NOTICE ~  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.   NOFWANTID  FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co.  Steel Spar operator  Faller  Grappler  Part time assistant time keeper  2 to 3 days per week  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. Interested parties call Vancouver Radio Telephone for McNab CreeH, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralia. After 6  p.m. call W. Bradshaw 885-  2435. ^   Agents for Electrolux Sales &  Service for Sechelt and Pender Harbour areas. Phone 886-  2989.  Will do housework by the hour  Box 2075, Coast News. '  Will bab-y sit in my home,  Granthams. Phone 886-2900.  Mature woman -wants domestic  ' work. Phone 886-2900.    Phone 886-2733, Clean up garbage and general odd jobs.  TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson 886-2398  Private duty nurse, 15 years  experience. Reliable baby sit-  ting. Phone, 886-7285.      -      '  Backhoe available for drainage  Pitches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579. .  Guitar lessons, beginners to  advanced. Rock, folk, classical.  Locations in downtown Gibsons and downtown Sechelt.  Phone 886-2821.   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING  MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111   We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal   income   tax?   Phone  -86-93-1.   OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  MISC FOR SAU  Enterprise oil stove, 2 barrels; electric baseboard heater,  . 115v. Odd pieces of furniture.  yPhone 886-9844 after 5.  500 gal. heavy duty lined water tank, $150; stand $25. Cast  iron bath with fittings, good  condition, $30. Phone 885-9469.  1939 Fargo % ton, as is; new  fuel transfer pump; 6 gal. stainless steel oxygen tank; cartop  carrier; tires, wheels and a  number of odds & ends of iron  pipe, angle iron,.etc.; 18 pieces  creosoted fir 4 x 4 x 20 ft.; 5  pes. fir 4 x 4 x 16 ft. Phone  886-7819.   Wringer washer, double laundry tubs. Good condition. Ph.  886-2984.       ���  Like new, stair carpet, turquoise, 10 ft. x 27 inches, $10;  table model electric sewing machine F and R stitching, $40.  Phone 886-9386 after 6:30 p.m.  Coldspot freezer, 19.2 cu. ft.,  $150. Phone 886-7766.       Electric pressure pump, tank  and connections, good condi-  tion. Phone 886-2174.   Cheap, 1 90,000 BTU counter-  flow oil furnace. 886-2887.  3 brush Moffat floor polisher.  Phone 886-9696.   Hoover spin washer, $75; 1 older type Viking clothes dryer,  $35; 2 homemade youth beds  with foam mattresses, $15 ea.  or $25 for both; 1 daybed, $10;  tent, $75; 1 dresser with mirror, $15; 1 phone stand chair  $15; phone 886-7568.  Heather, 80c and $1  Dwarf Japanese Azaleas  ���   $1.25  GREENHOUSES  CREEKSIDE  Reed Rd., Gibsons 886-2421  2 oil heaters; toilet, complete;  hand basin. Phone 884-5268.  ~~        FRUIT TREE  CLEARANCE  at reasonable prices  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES        886-9340   Trailer, 36 x JBO ft., now at Big  Maple Trailer Court, Trailer  No.    9.    Covered   porch   with  .workshop, new gas range, new  fridge, electric heating. Full  price $4,000. Cost $6,000! Keys  and information with Judge  Mittlesteadt, Court House, Seehelt:  ��� ~~- AVON ~~~  Gibsons Village:  Mrs.   Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  Gibsons Rural  Mrs. Janice Peterson, 886-2947  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd}  BUCKERFIELiyS FEEDS  For Almost Every Need  WYNGAERT   ENTERPRISES   Gibsons, 886-9340  ELECTROLUX  SALES  &   SERVICE  Phone 886-2989  WYNGAERT'S  Your Original  Health  Food  Store  Vitamins ��� Pure Foods  Food Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb��� $2.6&  Unprocessed Honey  Farm Fresh Eggs  Gibsons, 886-9340 :  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt    ___  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Pb.  885-9713.  Sechelt a  BOATS FOR SAU  27 ft. mahogany lapstrake express crufser; rebuilt 275 hp.  marine; ice -box, galley, head,  sounder, etc. Phone 886-7268.  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 Bidwell, Vancouver 5  Large selection of commercial  and pleasure boats available.'  Phone 687-6681. Capt. Martin  Higgs, Sales representative, ai  886-7424. ���  MARINE INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  FUELS ~ ~  Dry cedar kindling , $12 load  delivered. iPhone  885-2474.  ~~~ COAL "  Drumheller Lump.  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  mrenT~  Office and store for rent, Harris Block, Gibsons. Contact N.  Harris, Phone 886-2861.  Opportunity for established  . business to expand or try new  location at. 1562 Marine Drive,  Gibsons. Phone 112-987-5414 after 6 p.m.  Available 1 bedroom duplex,  new stove, fridge, wall-to-wall  carpet. $120 month. Phone 531-  0998.   Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage removal in-  cluded in rent. Phone 886-2512.  Roberts Creek furnished modern 1 bedroom cottage, all electric, oil heat, and phone.,Employed single or couple. $80  month. Phone 886-9885 after 6  Gibsons, 4 room newly decorated apartment. Stove, fridge and  heat included, $135. Phone 886-  7629.    1 bedroom house in Granthams  Landing, on Central Ave. Available immediately. $95 per  month. View Sunday. __^  Waterfront  2 bedroom side by side duplex,    unfurnished.    Available  Nov. 1. Sorry, no dogs.  Gower Point Road.       886-2887  Small winterized house, long  term lease. Phone 886-7285.  Mobile .home space available.  Phone 886-9826.  ROOM & BOARD  Board and room available for  1 working male. Ph. 886-7634.  Room and full (board, for 2 gentlemen now available. Rose-  mere Guest'House. Phone 886-  7146.   PROPERTY FOR SALE  By owner, 4 bedroom house,  GoWer Point Road, over 1 acre  land. Phone 886-9503.  $750 .One only well built 5  room house tp be moved by  barge. tp your lot for under  $2500. Complete, full wiring,  plumbing, oil stove and heater.  Very cozy. All No. 1 lumber.  Particulars phone evenings 112-  733-3438 or write J. Dennis,  2366 Cornwall, Vancouver 9.  EL RANOHO HARPER  By owner, 10 acres, with 3  bedroom home, Valuable gravel, barn, and workshop. Fruit  trees, perennial gardens, healthy soil. 2 miles to Gibsons.  $35,000. Phone 886-7065.   Acreage for Sale  14 acres, treed, southern slope,  Langdale area, R2 zoning. Ph.  886-2861.    Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES   OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B'.C.  Pbone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Nov. 4, 1972 ��� Card night,  bridge and' crib, club house at  S.C. Golf and Country Club. 8  p.m.  Nov. 6 ��� O.A.P.O Social meeting, Health unit, 2 p.m.  Nov. 8 ��� Ladies card afternoon  S.C. Golf &  Country Club, 1  p.m. All invited.  Gower Point Area: 100' w.f.  Cozy 4 room cottage, Vz bsmt.  Sun deck. Be sure to see this  at only $25,000.  MUST   SELL!   Immaculate   5  room basement home conveniently   located.   Comb,   living-  dining features heatilator fireplace, view windows and built-  in china and linen cabinet. Spacious cab. kitchen. 2 lovely bed  rooms, vanity bath. Completed  rec. room, utility. Furnace rm.,  large storage area in lower level  Full price  of  $28,500   in-     ���  eludes range, fridge, near new    I  washer and dryer, drapes. At-     '  tractive terms.  Large corner commercial lot  in prime location. Try your offer to $18,000.  Looking for a new home?  Here's your chance of a lifetime. Well situated near schools  and shops. Main floor consists  2 bdrms., full vanity bath,  bright living-dining "with W-W  carpet. Nicely appointed kitchen.- The full above ground  basement is all ready to finish as in-law suite or ? A-oil  heat, attached carport. Priced  below market value at $24,750.  LISTINGS WANTED!  PROP. FOR SALE  PRIVATE  SALE  Beautiful flower strewn park-  Jii-ke acre with year round  stream and fascinating children's houses, etc. Enclosed pens  and buildings for birds or ?  Large bed sitting room and  modern kitchen finished and  verandah. Foundations for extensions laid. Lumber, etc. supplied for building bedrooms,  etc. Walking distance to beach  and park. $17,700. Terms to  responsible party only. Less for  all cash. 886-7285.  Pender Harbour waterfront lot,  sheltered, deep, very accessible  to water making it ideal for  year round wharf. Water, electricity and road. $17,500 cash.  886-7374 or write Box 708, Gibsons.  MOBILE HOMES  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.im., 886-  7301.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We haaidle all types of real estate   financing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  ANNOUNCEMENTS ___  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343;,  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.    .  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-99014 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive re  quirem-ents contact ��C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  eord, etc.  COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skin-divers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  $1,250,000.00  This is the value of property sold this year to date  through our otfice  Your home or property could be part of our next  million dollars worth sold.  LIST WITH US TODAY  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  MacGregor Pacific Realty Lfd.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  LOW DOWN PAYMENT  You can purchase this lovely 3 bedroom home for as low  as $2,000 down, plus government mortgage. Your monthly payments will probably be lower than the rent you are  presently paying. This is a brand new home with wall-to-  wall carpet, V/i baths, utility room and lovely large  kitchen. View lot 80' x 125' Call ANYTIME for an appointment to view.  Call Lorrie Girard, 886-7244 or 886-7760  EWART McMYNN REALTY      FINANCIAL  LIVESTOCK  HORSESHOEING  886-2795  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons. B.C  Notary Public  IF EVERY ONE  If every one. who drives a car  could lie a month in bed,  With broken bones and stitched  up wounds, or fractures of  the head,  And there endure the agonies  that many people do,  They'd never need preach safety any more to me or you.  If everyone could stand beside  . the bed of some close friend,  And hear the doctor say "no  hope" before the fatal end,  And see him there unconscious,  never knowing what took  place,  The laws and rule of traffic I  am sure we'd soon embrace.  If everyone could, meet the  wife and children left behind  And step into the darkened  home where once the  sunlight shone,     '_ .  And look upon the vacant chair  where Daddy used to sit, .  I'm sure e_ch reckless driver  would foe forced to think a  bit.  If everyone would realize the  pedestrians on the street,  Have just as much the right-of-  way as those upon the seat,  And, train their eyes for children who run recklessly at  play,  This steady toll of human lives  would drop from day to day.  If everyone would' check his  car before he takes a trip,  For tires worn, loose steering  Wheels and brakes that fail  to grip,  And pay attention to his lights  while driving roads at night,  Another score for safety could"  be chalked up in the fight.  If everyone who drives a car  would heed the danger signs,  Placed by the highway engineers, who also marked the  lines,  To* keep the traffic in the lane  and give it proper spacer  The accidents we read about  could not have taken place.  And last,'if he who takes the  ���wheel would* say a little  prayer,  And keep inmind those in the  ���   car depending on'his care,  And make a vow and pledge  himself to never take a  chance,  The  great  crusade for  safety  then would: suddenly advance.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-965Q  WHY WAIT FOR  MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Private party will pay cash  now for your agreement of sale  on land in Sechelt area. Box  2074, Cojast News, GJibsona  Home telephone 112-988-5598.  Mormon elders  now in district  If d.uring the coming weeks  you are greeted at your door  with a cheerful "Good morning, we're the Mormon missionaries!" don't be too surprised for two young elders from  the Church of Jesus Christ of  Latterrday Saints have arrived  in the area. They are Elders  Joseph Bundy and Robert  Pechin.  Elder Bundy, from Washington, Utah, was formerly a geology student at Dixie College.  Vocal music was Elder Pechin's  field, and he hails from Richmond, "������,Indiana, where he once  directed Sing-Out, Indiana East  They have been called by the  president of the church to  .., serve as missipnjaries for two  years in the Alaska-British Columbia Mission of the church.  They have arranged their own  finances, as do aUMonripn missionaries, either from thbir own  savings or from parents or  friends at hoine, as they are  not paid.  The new liquid soap adver-  V tised on TV dear-thafc makt*.  washing-up sheer fun! A view from Soames Bluff  On one of the recent days of  Indian summer I had. a bird's  eye view of the village of Gibson's from a vantage point atop  Soames Bluff. There were  sailboats quiet upon the channel, pleasure boats riding at  anchor along the shore and  congregating with the fishing  fleet and other vessels in. the  harbour.  From that distance the  houses reaching upwards in  rows along the hillside merged  with the bright foliage backed  . by dark firs. It was easy to  imagine this, natural harbour  as it looked to George Gibson  and those aboard the Swamp  Angel taking shelter from  rough water in the strait, and  even before that when the  forest grew down to the waters  edge and a gentle people living in harmony with nature  beached their dug-outs to camp  beside the creek.  What was hard to visualise  was an artificial island in that  small encircled haven for  . small boats, with high-rise  buildings of steel and concrete erupting in discord, an  obscene gesture breaking the  continuity of land and shore,  an incongruity beyond belief.  But that's just silly sentiment, do I hear you say, and  you can't stop progress?  Is it silly sentiment to believe the elected representatives of the community have  a responsibility to ensure the  highest quality of living for  everyone, not just the affluent  and that an unobscured view  of the water and mountains is  an important part of that quali  ty? Is it progress to embark on  a venture which must result in  higher taxes for all and gain -  for who? The big city planners  and   developers?^  We are told the harbor development will result in increa  sed tourist business for Gibson's but who benefits from  tourists? Only a small sector  of the community and the  taxes on their increased profits  is not returned to the commuh  ity directly but the community as a whole has to provide  the services needed by the influx of population', as well as  putting up with the inconven  ience of overstrained facilities  line-ups, lack of parking space,  to say nothing of a sewage disposal scheme the village rushed . into because without such  facilities this development  could  not go ahead.  The critics who complain  about the extra cost have a  point, but the fault lies not  with those who endeavoured  to have full and proper discussions on the best naethod of  waste disposal for the whole  area, but with those who, aided  by the Pollution Control Board  pushed through the Dayton  and Knight proposals denying  the people their right to bring  alternate suggestions to a judicial hearing. The files are avail  able Which bear this out.  It is undoubtedly true that  residents of Gibson's are paying for a type of sewage treatment which is already ofoso- .  lete and considered unsatisfactory when alternative methods which recycle waste are  available. Is it progress to  spew out partially treated  sewage with the addition of  chlorine into one of the best  sport fishing waters of the  lower coast? Surefly> these  tourists are just a red herring?  Far from wanting the ubiquitous shopping centre and the  concrete egg-carton architecture which is standard across  the country, they are trying to  escape briefly #om that urban  jungle of noise"'aind high-rise  monstrosity which blocks out  the sky, seeking the peace and  charm of c"6unti*yf places to recharge  their  spirits.        .  What Gibson's has to offer,  and which cannot be valued in  dollars and cents, is its individuality, its leisurely pace,  that unique and unrivalled  backdrop of sea and mountain  peaks, the intimacy of small  craft clustered in a natural  harbor, and, if wise planning  for the good of all can be  achieved, a quality of life  Which could be a model for  other leisure-oriented com- >  munities. - Contributed  There are a few cups and  saucers and beakers still  at sale prices. Miss Bee's,  Wharf Road, Sechelt.  ���unit  THIS ENTHUSIASTIC group  of Elphinstone students are  raising money for the Sports-.-  Council. Frank Havies of Ohess  Enterprises offered a $500 donation to the council in return  for cleaning up and painting of  his premises at Payne Road  and Highway 101. The work  was done Sunday.  Basketball  workouts tough  (By JOAN BLOMGREN)  Senior boys have been working hard to get into top shape  for basketball season: Basketball practices, without basketball, started last Wednesday,  with emphasis placed on condition. Regular practices start  Nov. 1.  On Wednesday the boys ran  up to Gibsons Elementary  School from the tennis courts  in lower Gibsons. IThey then  sprinted several times up and  down the tiered playing field.  Back at Elphinstone, Coach  Garry Grey arranged a series  of weight training exercises for  the players in the gym. Wearing ankle weights, the senior  boys next hustled back and  forth from the basement to the  top floor watched by coach  Larrie Grant and a crowd of  amused students.  The same program wag followed on Thursday with the  run starting from Gospel Rock  this time. On Friday the. boys  ran from the ferry dock, along  North Road to Elphi.       ���  The Cougars first game will  be against Argyle Pipers in  North Vancouver on Nov. 15.  This game -will be a warm-up  scrimmage before the Princeton Tourney 6q Nov. 17 and 18.  ST. AIDAN'S BAZAAR  St. Aidan's Anglican church  ACW held their fall bazaar and  tea Friday, Oct. 27. Mrs. H. J.  Chaster opened the event  Home baking, hand knitting  and sewing, plants and vegetables Were for sale along with  Christmas cards and novelties.  Willing help made this a very  successful event. The door prize  was won by Mrs. T. Dennis arid  the mystery parcel by Mrs. J.  Marshall.  BUY A POPPY  l-HO ���Sage  Green  1 *V   12.0 x 9.6  INFLECTIONS ���Ivy  12.0 x 9.6  OLYMPIA *���"-*>-  v-uiriM       12Q x 1Q3  MONTERREY lf0^9n0white  JUBILEE ���Inca Gold  HARVEST LANE-^g^  Less 10%  Less 10%  Less 10%  Less 10%  Less 10%  Less 10%  NOW IS THE TIME  WE ARE CLEARING WHAT'S LEFT OVER FROM OUR SEPTEMBER  EXPANSION SALE  Room size rugs at already low-low prices - Now a further discount  of 10 percent off the reduced price  Here are a few examples:  KARDM6 SPECIAL-���^ ��*���� Reg   91.00 Red.     $65.00  Reg 189.90 Red. $139.00  Reg 164.00 Red. $119.25  Reg 108.00 Red. $83.00  Reg 155.40 Red. $116.00  Reg 225.00, Red. $130.25  Reg 122.95 Red.     $91.95 _��_,��%  CYttONE^^^-       Reg   96.00 Red.     $72.00 ^ _*  and MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM  SHORT ROLLS  ECSTACY-12x24.6  A lovely two-tone green heavy dense shag/with minor factory faults.  This carpet reg. priced at $13.95 sq yd.  and will go at the low price of $8.95 SQ Yd-  ERIN TWIST (2nds) Amber, 12 x 18.9  Rseg. Price $11.95 sq yd.  This balance piece will go for $5.95 S(l Yd-  TOWN AIRE OZITE, Burnt Orange 12 x 23.6  The heavy quality In-Outdoor carpet with rubber underlay attached  Sug. Retail price $7.95 sq yd.  This left over must go for $4.95 SQ Yd-  AND MANY, MANY MORE FOR LOW-LOW PRICES  Ken DeVries  Floor Coverings Ltd,  886-7112  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  886-7112 Coast News, Nov. 1, 1972.  Help expected!       ^ Your Horoscope. i  rPl-k___i     a^. .of _�����..-��_-      _-./���___ y-_._-__;1      V��o_>r_. " ^       ^ ^       ^  You'll have  to  be  quicker  than that Mr. Mason!  The district hospital board  hopes to obtain from provincial hospital authorities some  of the financial loss whic__ resulted from the slow occupancy of new hospital space. This  was due to con-ruction problems.  As a result of the slowdown  of occupancy the hospital expects a deficit of about $30,000  on this year's operations. Director Frank West who looks  after hospital finances for the  Regional hospital board said  negotiations are progressing  with provincial hospital authorities wjhich might result  in the deficit being reduced  possibly 50%.  K & B WELDING  NOW  DAWSON PRODUCTS (1970) Ltd.  BOX 128, GIBSONS                                         1  Office 886-7522                                   1  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Nov. 4  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  There is a long-range planetary aspect in effect now that  will benefit all Aries persons  for a long time to come. You  are starting to receive benefits from actions taken in the  past. This will broaden) your  outlook on life.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  There's a nice combination of  planets in the sign of Virgo  that should ease any worry or  tension that Tauriis persons  may be going through, at the  present time. Plan now for  future expansion.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  General conditions may not ail  be "milk aaidi honeyi" this  coming week for Gemini, but  for heaven's sake don't let it  "get you down." A much  brighter outlook is "just around  the corner." "  ���ANCER - June 21 to July 21  You possibly may be making  many new social contacts at  this time. These will undoubtedly be exciting but not necessarily of any permanent 'worth  Be cautious! and stay out of  trouble!  LEO  - July  22  to August  21  "Clear the decks for, action!"  There should be plenty of activity all around you now, and  for some time to come. Be  ready to take advantage of  what the  stars have to offer.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  There's a slight chance that  certain Virgo individuals  might let a fit of temlper throw  them ino a complete "tailspin"  this week. Thiis is not liable to  happen, but it could. Be on  your guard!  LIBRA  -   Sept.  22 to Ocjt.  22  Many Libra in*divdduals may  find themiss'lves faced with _  certain realities dealing with  human relationships that they  have never experienced, before. This can lead to a deep  understanding and knowledge.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  There are now, absolutely no  adverse aspects to the sign of  Scorpio in the zodiac. This; can  mean a brand new start in  practicality any worthy endea-  We'd like tO help yOU- Whatever your persona! aim  in life or your financial goal we can help make it happen. Today's  financing can get pretty complicated, but my staff and I can help you  uncomplicate it. We assist our customers in making the wisest and most  economical use of credit, to avoid paying heavy charges or excessive  interest. If you do need financial help why not come in  and discuss our flexible loan plans.  I'd like to talk over your money  matters with you.  Community Corner  Nov. 4: St. Bart's Christmas Bazaar  and Tea, 2 p.m.  Nov. 6: O.A.P.O., Gibsons Health  Centre, 2 p.m.  Nov. 18: O.E.S. Bazaar, Roberts  Creek Community Hall, 2-4 p.m  Gary McDevitt, Manager  _,  ROYAL BAN K  serving British Columbia  Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2201  your. Be wise in your choice!  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  You should try to keep minor  irritations from upsetting your  daily life duriig this period.  If you bear dn mind that they  are only temporary and will  pass quicMly, you'll feel much  better. ,  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan.19  There is a "���gaanlbler's chance"  that right now, you might "hit  the jackpot" but watch out!  You migih lose it all just as  quickly! Don't depend, on your  own intuition, seek expert advice.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  Any special "problems" that  may have proved irksome in  the past, especially those dealing with domestic ��� matters,  should    be    clearing-up    now.  You have many years' of benefit coming up fast.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  A most surprising turn of  events sometime early nexit  week could bring you great  gain. This will probably be  connected in some way with  writing, publishing or the communication media.    '  (Copyright 1972 by Trent  Varro.    All   lights   reserved.)  BRIGHTENERS!  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  PHONE 886-2622  BERNINA  Nothing can  Canadian djollar  tically has.  replace    the  and it prac-  Women* have always had the  last word, and now they add  Lib.  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  SECHELT JEWELLERS  H1MEY FII1R1L HOME LTD.  Serving the Sunshine Coast 24 hours a day  A Complete Funeral Service  at Moderate Cost  Memorial Services $235.00  including Cremation or Burial in local Cemetery  and transportation Chapel Service $25.00 extra  No Membership Fees Required  Phone 886-9551  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS MEMORY MARKERS  J. Roy Parkins Owner-Manager  BUYCANADA  SAVINGS BONDS  START SOMETHING GOOD TODAY  Start something good todaywith  Canada Savings Bonds! They're the  go-ahead way to save for the future  without worry. They're backed by all the  resources of Canada and they pay good  interest year after year.  New Canada Savings Bonds yield  an average of 7.30% a year when held  to maturity. Each $100 bond begins  with $5.50 interest for the first year,  pays $7.00 interest for the second year,  pays $7.50 interest for each of the next  four years, and then pays $7.75 interest  for each of the last six years. Oh top  of this you. can earn interest on your  interest and make each $100 grow to  $233.25 in just 12 years.  Canada Savings Bonds are instant  cash. They can be redeemed anytime at  your bank at their full face value plus  earned interest.  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to  buy. They're available in amounts  ranging from $50 up to a limit of $50,000.  You can buy them in three different ways:  (a) for cash where you work, bank or  invest  (b) on instalments through the Payroll  Savings Plan where you work  (c) or on instalments through the  Monthly Savings Plan where you  bank or invest.  Go ahead! Start something good  today! Buy Canada Savings Bonds.  7.30%  AVERAGE ANNUAL INTERECT TO MATURSTY Board rejects S T A argument  The School Board reluctantly has to take issue with a  statement submitted to the  press on Oct. 18 Iby Mrs. Virginia Douglas, president of the  Sechelt Teachers' association,  says the board in a release to  the press.  This is the third S.T.A. release in much the same vein,  "the impossible learning situations" (their words), that exist in this district.  Beyond   the   fact   that   the  statements being made are not  true, the trustees are concerned  over the effect such statements  have on the public image of  the large majority of excellent teachers we have working  wiith the children of this district and of whom the board  is justifiably proud.  It would be more in keeping  with their professionial standing, if the small minority of  of malcontents adopted a positive approach and stressed the  For all your automotive repairs  fo any make of car  WHEEL ALIGNMENT TUNEUP  AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION, etc.  SHAW RD.  Prop, Andy Vanderhorn  886-7611  MUNDAY MOBILE HOMES  INVITES YOU TO  OPEN HOUSE 73  Oct. 30 to Nov. 4 (9 - 9)  From Neonex, Brent-.  wood,'General, Leader  NEW MODELS:  and Safeway.  FACTORY REPRESENTATIVES g��  er from Neonex with a slide presentation. (Gerry Isherwood from Safeway,  Dick Conley and Gorden Doyle from  - General Leader: All to be available to  answer questions on construction and  styles of their respective products.  Free Balloons  for the kids.  Bank representatives to answer your  financial questions.  $200 OFF YOUR PURCHASE AND FREE  DELIVERY IF Y6U BRING THIS AD  FROM YOUR LOCAL PAPER FROM  OCT. 30 to NOV. 4.  "   MUMPAy MOBILE HOMES  MOiKIMGSWAY  BURKABY. Phone 437-1184  FREE REFRESHMENTS  advantages of recent changes.  Phasing out some of the district positions such as counsel-  lbrj full time adult education  director, music director, etc.  which were proving to be dead  weight situations, allowed the  board to implement a remedial  program, and placed remedial  teachers in the schools where  their talents were most needed  and could be most effectively  used* Taking a broader view of  the educational requirements  over the whole district the  board tries to give insofar as  possible,     equal     opportunity  The press release is also  suspect since the figures used  by the S.T.A. were those of  the initial scheduling of classes  at Elphinstone in September  before the settling down period, and therefore the issue  does not really appear to be  the so-called "'impossible  learning situations", but a  political one.  Even before the figures were  released to the press, reductions had occurred, and by attrition of student population  further reductions ���will be taking place in the next two  months. Subsequently, the second semester -will provide additional relief. In the 1971-72  school year the Elphinstone  enrolment decreased by 93  from a student population of  738, at the start of the school  year. This lends credence to  the feeling that the only purpose of this release is to discredit the board of school  trustees.  Mention was made of a grant  for the special education teacher hired last week. Again,  not factual. The board has not  received any grant whatsoever and the cost of the additional teacher will be borne  by local taxpayers. The teaching staff of this district has increased by four over last year  in spite of a falling enrolment.  We wonder what burden the  taxpayers are expected to assume when they already carry  90% of the educational cost  in this district. The new minister of education has made it  quite clear that the emergency  measures approved were only  for the balance of this year,  and next year's budgets would  have to carry the full costs.  The board, from the information it had, did not agree that  an emergency existed, particularly as the teaching staff is  already considerably in excess  of that provided for in the provincial education program.  CARPET SALE!  BURRITT BROS.  THE HOUSE OF SUPERIOR INSTALLATIONS  OFFER  BIGEL0W QUALITY CARPETS  BURRITT BROS.  Serving the Lower Mainland for 65 years  3594 Main St., Vancouver - 886-2453  Coast News, Nov. 1, 1972.     / 7  Canon Greene's  ashes committed  to sea near home  The late Canon Alan Dallas  Greene, writing as editor in  the December 1959 issue of  The Log, official publication  of the Columbia Coast Mission  commented on an old Vancouver sea-faring friend, Capt.  James Forbes Patrick, grand  old master of the Canadian  Pacific Empresses.  Alan recalled that the' ancient mariner requested he be  buried at sea when the time  came for him to slip anchor.  This came about and Capt.  Patrick was accorded a sea  burial, carried out by the  canon on board the tug La-  Dene. Her master Capt. Ed.  Taylor of the Vancouver Tug  Boat Co. rang off his engines  a short way out from Port  Atkinson, at a spot known as  Manson's Deep. It is the burial  place of many an old sea dog  including Alan's predeceaser,  Capt. the Rev. John Antle,  superintendent of the Columbia Coast mission for many  years.  Capt. Greene conducted the  Anglican Service for the dead,  ashore and later the committal to the sea from the tug  La Dene. Capt. Barber, ex  aminer of captains and mates,  rang eight bells on the ship's  bell. Following a moment of  silence, Canon Greene gave  the final benediction* for his  shipmate Capt. Patrick with  these words - "And so he  brought them to the haven  where they would be."  And so it was with the late  Alan Greene, last of the great  sea-going -priests, whose iashes  were cast over the glinting  waters of Welcome Pass on  Friday, just off shore from his  snug home and alongside the  Church of His Presence. Here  final committal service was  conducted from an open boat  by the Rev. Dennis Popple of  St.   Hilda's   Anglican Church.  Regional board  planners busy  Planning committee reports  presented to the Regional District board at its meeting  Thursday of last week revealed  considerable activity. Here is  what the reports showed.  The planning committee also:  Wants a list of all tree farm  licenses in the Regional District along with the expiry  dates of existing licenses;  Referred to Area D advisory  planning commission the matter of development occurring  on Lockyer and Haribury roads;  Again emphasized the importance of having the Royal Vancouver Yacht club lease at Secret Cove cancelled and that  provincial officials and Don  Lockstead MLA be again advised of the board's position.  A land use contract application near Lord Jim's Lodge  awaits reports from highways  and health officials before the  plan is considered further.  The planning sub-committee  recommended that a_j a public  hearing at Pender Harbour favored the bylaw to rezone to  Residential II a third reading  be given bylaw 35 Q0).  The same committee recommended following support from  Madeira Park zoning meeting, .  that frontages on lakes being  used for water supply be increased to make such frontage  15% of the perimeter. This concerned bylaw 35 (11). Bylaw  35 (12) to change the east  shore of Garden Bay zoning to  two acre lots was also recom-.  mended to he passed.  More barged homes to come  Gilbert Joe, executive director of the Sunshine Coast Indian Administrative Council, reports a successful Vancouver  financing mission, and says the  Band's Sechelt Housing project  is well advanced, in spite of  several weeks holdup in barging RCAF houses from Ladner, due to priorities with  other bands.  Resumption of barging the  remaining 28 units will occur  shortly. These houses include  one and two-storey, three bedroom bungalows and several  duplexes with three bedrooms  on each side and two with four  bedrooms.  All units are in A-l.condition, having been repainted inside and out and a number  come complete with electric  stoves and fridges.  Meantime the razing of the  weatherbeaten shacks on the  Reserve goes on. Two of the  new homes now located on the  waterfront are already being  used as transit places, housing  families whose old homes had  been put to the .torch. Footings  have been poured for all but  nine of the 20 homes already  on hand.  In the Band's new Porpoise  Bay subdivision, which will  have 24 of the transplanted  Ladner houses, the Rehousing  council is seeking a contract  for the extension of water supply from the Sunshine Coast  Regional District. Tenders have  also been called for septic  tanks for the Porpoise Bay  project.  The first occupants of one  of the new homes will be Benny and Gertie Pierre and their  three children. Mrs. Pierre is  the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Ronny Joe. The family recently transferred from the Katzie  Reserve. At the present rate of  progress, it is hoped to have  everybody well housed before  Christmas.  One hundred years ago grammar schools were required by  order to take daily weather observations.  HOLIDAYS ARE OYER  HENRY'S BAKERY  will re-open with their usual full line of  HIGH QUALITY BREAD AMD PASTRIES  on NOVEMBER 6  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Phone 886-7441  HUNTERS SPECIAL  Winchester Model 100, .308 cal  Winchester Model 1400,  Mk II 12 ga. auto  Winchester Model 94, 44 mag  Winchester 12 ga. pump  Savage Over and Under  222-20 ga.  Parker Hale Super Safari 270 win.  Alpine Supreme 30.06  Alpine Supreme 7 mm. Mag  CIL Anschufz 190  22 target with sights  CIL Model 310 .22  Cooey 64A .22 auto  CIL Model 125 .22  Marlin Lever Action .22  Mossberg .22 auto  Brno 8 mm  Remington .22 semi  Browning .22 lever  Winchester .22 lever  SCOPES  2 Leopold M8 - 4X Duplex  Weaver K6  Weaver K2.5  Weaver V22  Weaver D4  Winchester Model 190 .308 cal.  Leopold Scope MX-4X Duplex  Special  SAVE  REG.  $199.95  199.95  137.95  189.95  123.50  184.50  174.50  179.50  SPECIAL  $149.95  149.95  103.50  142.50  93.50  158.95  151.50  157.50  Ph. 8S6-9303  144.90  126.50  88.95  76.75  48.95  40.45  57.95  49.95  89.50  45.00  79.50  45.00  179.50  65.00  106.50  49.50  83.50  __-  82.95  70.95  93.45  73.45  69.45  59.10  50.40  42.90  21.15  18.00  14.50  12.35  Reg $199.95  Reg   93.45  293.40  223.40  ;  $ 70.00  * Ltd.  GIBSONS  WE RENT  ANYTHING  Tools and Contractors Equipment, etc. If we haven't got it we will get rt.  WDinK HOURS: 7:30 am fo 5:30 pm Daily; Sundays 10 am to 4 pm  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD. Davis Bay/ 885-2848 Eves. 885-2151  U-DRIVE  Trucks& Vans Roy Taylor Kiwanis president  Recreation Centre vote delayed  At a well attended 18th annual installation of newly elected officers and directors, Kiwanians and their wives dined  and danced at the Peninsula  Hotel Friday evenif-g.  Presiding at the ceremony  was District Lieutenant Governor Pat Widdifield of Vancouver. George Cooper was presented with his Past President's  pin in recognition of an excellent year in office, and warned  that his services -would, still be  very much in demand as director for the corning year.  Induction of the incoming  slate of officers included Roy  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required papen  Ph. 886-2622  Taylor, president; Ken Goddard and Ray Chamberlin, vice  presidents; William Haley, sec-  retary; Otto Odermatt, treasurer; directors D. Blakeman, J.  Munro, D. Smethurst, F. Lewis,  Bill Wright, Bill Murray, D.  Johnston and G. Cooper.  At the head table were Roy  -and Grethe Taylor, Evelyn and  George Cooper,   Barbara   and  Pat Widdifield, Bill and Norah  Haley.  District Lieutenant Governor  Widdifield cautioned Roy Taylor that a real year of activity  and achievement lay ahead  with major emphasis on completing the club's Senior Citizens 22-unit court to be located on North Road behind Elphinstone Secondary school, at  the earliest possible date. In  this and. all club activity he  could count on full support of  the membership.  "One tiling is certain, by the  time you have competed your  term of office, even as your  predecessor, you will surely  know what goes on in the club  and  community  at large," he  IV ANTENNAS REMOVED  FREE  This FRE SERVICE is available  during this month to existing  and new CABLE VISION subscribers  HELP US HELP YOU  BEAUTIFY YOUR COMMUNITY  COAST CABLE VISION  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  NOTICE of ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the  Rural Area "A" of School District No. 46 (Sechelt)��� thai I  require the presence of the said electors at the School  Board Office. Gibsons, Monday, the 20th day of November,  1972, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon for the  purpose of electing two persons to represent them, as  School Trustees. Nominations will close at twelve o'clock  noon on November 20th.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as  follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing: by two duly  qualified electors of Rural Area "A" of this School District. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination  paper may be in the form prescribed in the Public Schools  Act and shall state the name, residence and occupation of  the person nominated in such a manner as to sufficiently  identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will  be opened at:  Sechelt Elementary School  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Garden Bay Shell  Egmont Elementary School  on the 9th day of December, 1972, between the hours of  8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  i  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 1st day  of November, 1972.  J. S. METZLER,  for the Returning- Officer,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTE: Rural "A" of the School District is Electoral Areas  A & B of the Regional District.  said. -  Mr. Widdifield had a special  word for Bill Haley, the club's  peripatetic secretary ~ he felt  that in installing Bill, he was  inducting a well established institution, rather than an individual. Welcoming Gary McDevitt as a new member, the  lieutenant governor pointed  out that he felt the most important part of any Kiwanis  installation was the addition of  new memibers. He emphasized  the driving force behind Kiwanis was the sharing of life  with others in making a better  community, particularly lending a hand to the old folk, the  young and retarded.  Kiwanis was a two way  street; the harder you work,  the more rewarding you will  find your association, particularly in the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis, a fine cluib and one of  the most progressive on the  West Coast, he said.  Following the smorgasbord  supper and installation of officers, the Sunshine Coast Kiwanians and their wives spent  the evening pleasantly in dancing. Later many accepted Roy  and Grethe Taylor's invitation  to an impromptu open-house  party in their new home on  Hillcrest Avenue.  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Communion  St Aidan's  Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome   CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  . Morning Worship, 9:30 ajn.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pjm.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  \ Sunday Scihool 10 a_m.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 pjn.  Fri., Accent on "South, 7:30 pan.  Pastor G. w. Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays,  10 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 8 pjm.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���   _���_ Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHAI FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  Teacher   thinks   you're  ���  old   enough   to   do   my  homework   in   ink  now.  The vote on the $487,000 Rec  reation Centre proposed for  Dec, 9, municipal election day,  will not take place. The Regional District board at its  meeting Thursday of last week  decided not. to consider the  Dec. 9 bylaw and that a new  bylaw be prepared for a vote  at a later date.  The reason for the board's  delaying setting a future date  was because thie municipal  councils of Gibsons and Sechelt, which have blocked the  Dec. 9 vote, plan to hold a joint  meeting on Nov. 6 to set a  date.  The joint council meeting  will discuss other subjects of  interest to both and "will give  the two councils a chance to  exchange views.  Langdale 181  Seohelt 139  Gibsons 330  You have a total of 1,504  YES votes. All those enthusiasts should come forward with  $350 (possibly in the form of  debentures or bonds) and you  have $526,400 to build your  centre.  To scale, it down to more  suitable figures, the money  could be obtained on a payment basis of ��30 a month and  have the construction done in  three * phases . at four months  each. Your income per month  is $45,00-i) x 4 months equals  $180,000 for phase one; phase  two, $180,000 and phase three  $180,000. Total $540,000.  The $30 a month is only $1 a  day or two packages of cigarettes and surely if you want to  skate that desperately you will  make that sacrifice. It is better for your health anyway.  This $1 a day would finish  the cost of construction and, not  linger on indefinitely like the  29c a day cost as suggested by  the Recreation Committee.  ���V. H. ECKSTEIN..  Editor: Do you want your  recreation centre now and not  wait for the questionable vote  of your senior citizen, then  here is your plan. Your lists of  solicited YES voters in the district follows:  Pender Harbour 41 /  Halfmoon Bay 183  Selma Park 245  Roberts Creek 213  Gower Point 172  Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department  THIRD ANNUAL  $1,000 BINGO  ROBERTS CR��EK COMMUNITY HALL  8 p.m., November 11  Sponsored by Elphinstone Recreation Committee  Tickets available at Simpson-Sears, Gibsons  or phone 886-2474 or 886-9865  TO THANK YOU  FOR YOUR HELP  AND FRIENDSHIP  You are  ���     ���  to meet  NICK, MOLLY, JESSIE, HUGHIE, and 0Lr RELIC  at the private screenings of two films  from  "THE BEACHCOMBERS  99.  at  on  *.-���:���+  4  3:00 p.m.. Children only  5:00 p.m., Adults and Children Accompanied by Parents  The films are "PARTNERS", which many of you may have missed  when it opened the series, and "JET BOAT."  886-7811 SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTO  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs. .  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m..  Sat., 10 a.m.'- 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  Gibson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointment!  ahead  886-2-120  BOATS, ACCESORIES  CUFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BRICKLAYING  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYER  has moved to  '���*        Airport Road  next to Rod & Gun Club  Phone 885-2688  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBK  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Seohelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal BIdg.,  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666. Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 886-9579, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVEOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Cleaving  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Reach Ave.,    Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  '  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G. Walhnder 886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  and. Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Henrv Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and F_lling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  MORREE'S CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE  ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9413  CLEANERS   1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 Sechelt  885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES   SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon  to  Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal heeds  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  -CTCH. THIS WON'T  V "TAKE SER *s  VVERV PAR/  ^gfe       ;  O  ^^^^  ^HP^-flfr  >."r.v.-r rm  -                    H  H THE ONLY THING- I'VE  EVER OWED> 'IM ���>  --JS AGgU&GS/  t? ;  3/* m  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Maintenance and Design  24 hour Answering Service  FREE ESTIMATES  Bob Lambert        Ed Dolinsky  886-7605  Wyngaert Road  & Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  NURSERY  RENTALS (Cont'd)  ACTON ELECTRIC LID.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  UNEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt.��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  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 Collect 581-6136  REZANSOFF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE" "  i  ) Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUHD  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  J  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE   LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Lfd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing  Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Co_st Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pnming Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK. E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  .886-2248  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  C & S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RENTALS  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps, ..  jackhammers  All tools and. equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 pjm.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  "���:'���'���*!���      & Ldg^Towing'  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laiindromat  Extra Large Lots "  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  P. Y. SERVICES LTD.  LQG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  .  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 ajn. to 4:30 p_ff_  Process cleans  mill wastes  Pollution control at pulp  mills has advanced another  step with the invention 'by a  British Columbia forest company of a process to separate  common salt and sulphur from  mill wastes. '  MacMillan Bloedel discloses  that its new process operates  on a continuous basis, the separated sulphur being re-cycled or re-used in the pulp  manufacturing process and the  diluted salt being returned  safely to the sea from which  it   originally  came.  The process system is being  installed at MB's Harmac pulp  mill, near Nanaimo, at a cost  of almost $400,000. After the  system has proved up in operation a similar system will be  installed at other company  mills having the same problem of excesses of salt in the  mill   process.  MB, which has applied for  a patent on the process, also  will make it available to other  pulp  manufacturers.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find the help you  need  in the Directory  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  Q. 1: I got hurt in a car accident. How does my lawyer figure out wihat I am entitled to  be paid for my pain and suffering?  Q. 2: I was in a car accident  and my lawyer says I should  accept the insurance company's  offer of $5,000 for a broken  hip and all my pain, and being in hospital, etc. I don't  think it is enough.  Q. 3: I tripped on a loose  rug end at the top of a flight  of stairs and fell down and  hurt myself. The store has offered m. a certain figure for  my pain and suffering, but my  lawyers say not to accept it  as I should get more. I want  to take it. How can I convince  him?  Q. 4: I was injured in a car  accident. The other side's insurance company's lawyers  have offered, for my pain and  suffering $6,000. My lawyer  wrote me giving me this information, but telling me I should  have $10,000, but to accept  $9,000, and asking for instructions. I don't know what to do.  Questions such as these are  asked fairly ofiten. They have  one thing in common, and  that is a woeful lack of communication between lawyer  and clienlt. It may be thie lawyers fault, ibut eadh of these  persons should go back to his  lawyer and discuss the whole  matter  frankly   with   him.  The first question is difficult tG answer. Briefly put,  such, cases are deedded in the  way previous cases have been  decided in the past. Of course  no two cases are ever exactly  the same. Your lawyer has to  comb*, through previous decisions of our courts, Perhaps a  great many of them, and then ��  arrive at a figure that is somewhat of an arbitrary estimate.  The other side's lawyer -will  be doing the same thing. If  the facts are not very much in  dispute the lawyers are usually  not too far apart. Great difficulties arise if the clienlt is malingering.  Oil he second -question you  should take your lawyers ad-  viice. He can quote you examples of how similar cases  have been decided in the past.  If you don't have faith in your  lawyer, discharge him, pay him  and take your file to another  lawtyer.  The answer to the third  question, simply instruct your  lawyer to accept the sum.  Have you perhaps exaggerated  your symptoms? He musit  have some reason t0 advise  you not to accept. At any rate  he must take your instructions.  In the fourth quesion you  musit now decide what it is  you want to do. You are going  to do one of three things, as  follows: Accept the $6,000; reject the offer and carry on with  the lawsuit, or offer to settle  for $9,000 and your lawyer will  re-open negotiations. Remember, A poor settlement is ibet-  ter than a good lawfsuit. There  are great risks in proceeding  though, to trial. On the other  hand, no one wants to take  less than he is entitled to.  Sooner or later you must either  fish or cut bait.  A word about malingering.  Needless to say this should be  avoided like the plague. Insurance companies don't pay  out a penny more than they  have to. Swinging the lead is  seldom successful. Tell your  lawyer the complete and strict  trulih. The lawyer for the insurance company can obtain a  court order for the claimant  t0 be examined by a neutral .  doctor, -that .s one other than  the insurance company's, and  in addition to the plaintiff's  own doctor.  Don't expect your lawyer to  believe    that   everything   you  say is gospel. He will, however  generally proceed, on the basis  that what you tell him is the  truth.  If lie  suspects  you  are  lying to him he may suggest a  settlement  tihat is lower than  the  facts   as   you   sta,te   them  would   indicate.   Naturally   he  won't  tell  you  he  doesn't believe you. At any rate it is not  important what the lawyer believes,   but   wihat, the   judge  believes   that   counts.   Judges  aren't   easily   fooled. BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Carol Kurucz 679, Tina Youdell 281. Roy Taylor 333, Art  Holden 748.  Ladies Tues. Morn: Doreen  Myslicki 251, Carol Kurucz 679  (257), Maureen Partridge 254,  Tina Youdell 615 (281), Irene  Jewett 249, Elsie Star 621 (228)  Marybelle   Holland   645   (244,  227).  Gibsons A: Frank Nevens 729  (312), Rick Hughes 619, Don  MacKay 682 (251), Paddy Richardson 664 (265, 246), Mavis  Stanley 660 (251, 237), Darlene  Maxfield 635 (225), Gunnar  Christiansen 688 (296), Terry  Maxfield 676, Freeman Reynolds 632 (283), Vic Marteddu  671 (260), Gwen Edmonds 61ff,  Ken Swallow 636 (266), Marie  Swallow 244, Dan Robinson 719  (283).  Wed.. 7 p.m.: John Bjornson  621 (260), Tom Stenner 624,  Ron Evans 673 (273), Art Holden 748 (291), Roy Smith 654  (266).  Wed., 9 p.m.. Roy Taylor 741  (333), Wally Langdale 644, Don  MacKay 641.  Ladies Wed. Morn.: Marty  Meldrum 224.  Thurs. Nite: Maureen Sleep  228, Jim Thomas 617 (251),  Ken Nadon 691.  Senior Citizens Eve MacLaren 223, Emile Scheidegger 288,  Winnie Waldron 291, Ernie  Reitze 326 (171), Beiva Hauka  275.  Bantams: Noel Fraser 261  (151), Larry Lineker 259.  Jr. bowling  Oct. 21: Scott Verracchio 198,  Brent Lineker 519, Jackie Inglis 515, Diana Pelletier 232,  Debbie Wunderink 202.  Oct. 28: Pat McConnell 506,  Kim Bracewell 543 (201), Debbie Wunderink 513 (213), Cindy Frykas 491; (217), Susan  Vedoy 485.  won  YOUR NEXT  PAIR  OF SHOES  AT  WIGARD'S  885-9345 SECHELT  Trojans battle  hard but fail  to beat Gibsons  Saturday afternoon saw the  Gibsons Rugby club host the  Trojans' fourth team at Elphinstone High School The field  was in good shape even with  the previous day's rain.  In the first half it appeared  as if Gibsons was going to  blow the Trojans out of the  park. Ken Johnson scored the  first try as Gibsons pressed the  Trojans in their end. The conversion attempt failed.  Gibsons continued to press  and a good run 'by Bob Johnson and a pitch to Ken Johnson gave Gibsons their second  try. Again the conversion -was  unsuccessful.  Still taking the ball to the  Trojans Gibsons was awarded  a penalty kick and John Crosby bounced the ball off an upright and through for three  points.  The Trojans finally got on  the score board but failed to  convert. Late in the half Gibsons again was marching and  Gary Gray popped the ball  over the Trojans fullback and  Larry Knowles fell on the ball  for the try. The conversion  again failed, and at the half  the score was 15-4.  In the second half Gibsons  team faltered and the Trojans  began to control the game. The  Trojans scored two converted  tries and. Gibsons was down  16-15. Gibsons then managed  to take the (ball down the field  and on some power running by  Gary Flumerfelt and a pitch to  Bob Johnson Gibsons managed  another try which -was converted by John Croslby.  Trojan continued to keep  Gibsons tied up but failed to  score and the game ended 21-1_  in favor of Gibsons.  This week Gibsons meets  Trojans fifth team. The game  will be played at Elphinstone  high school at 1:15  Miss Bee will give ten percent   discount  on  any   12  "Hallmark - Coutts" Chris-  mas items purchased at any  one time. Wharf Road, Sechelt.  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying of  map locations.'  Coast News ��� while you wait  SOCCER  ANYONE INTERESTED IN  rim iii!i;yn highland dak  CONTACT MRS. MAtyDELKAU at 886-2383  or MRS. WHALER at 886-9663  mm ww��i ww -_��������������������� miiinmn.mtini -_���*���_<��������������������_����  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Starting Wednesday  for  Seven days  CLINT EASTWOOD  DIRTY HARRY  ADULT Entertainment  WARNING ��� Some (brutality and coarse language ���  B.C. Director.  Starting Thursday, Nov. 9  for Five days  Matinee Sat., 2 P-ta.  BEDKNOBS and  BROOMSTICKS  GENERAL  Third Annual CRAFT FAIR  ROBERTS Lim PARENTS AUXILIARY  A Demonstration and Sale of Crafts  Friday, Nov. 3 -10 to 3        Saturday, Nov. 4 -10 to 8  Sunday, Nov. 5 -1 to 6  ADMISSION ��� Adults 50c, Children Free  Craftsmen interested in demonstrating please call 886-2760  or 886-7592 before Oct. 28 in order to reserve space.  Division 7:,  Kenmac Bombers  Caledonians  Division 5:  Ken's Vikings  Sechelt Wanderers  0  2  3  2  All games start at 2 p_n. unless otherwise indicated in Divisions 5 and 6.  DIVISION FIVE  1. Pender Harbour Roughriders  2. Ken's Vikings  3. Sechelt "Wanderers  Nov. 5:   .. '  1x3   Pender Harbour  2 Bye  Nov. 12:  2x1 Brothers Park  3 Bye  Nov. 19:  3x2 iSechelt, 3 p.m.  1 Bye  Nov. 26:  3x1 iSechelt, 1 p.m.  2 Bye  Dec. 3:  1 .x 2 Pender Harbour  3 Bye  Dec. A-O:  2x3 Brothers Park  1 Bye  Dec. 17:  1x3 Pender Harbour  2 Bye  DIVISION  SIX  1. Douglas Flyers  2. Chessmen  3. Residential Braves  Nov. 5:  1x3 Brothers Park  2 Bye  Nov. 12:  2x1 Gibsons A.W.  3 Bye  Nov. 19:  3 x 2 iSechelt  1 Bye      .  Nov. 26:  3x1 Sechelt  2 Bye  Dec. 3:  1x2 Brothers Park  3 Bye  Dec. 10:  2x3 Gibsons A.W.  1 Bye  Dec. 17:  1x3 Brothers Park  2 Bye  DIVISION SEVEN ^  All games start at 1 p.mT unless otherwise indicated;  ,1_ Kenmac Bombers  2. Caledonians  3. Nomads  4. Residential Warriors  5. Teemen  Nov. 5:  3x1 Gibsons A.W.  4 x & Sechelt  2 Bye  Nov. 12:  1x4 Gibson�� A.W., 12 noon.  2x3 Gibsons A.W.  5 Bye  Nov. 19:  4x2 iSechelt, 12 noon.  5x1 Sechelt  3 Bye  Nov. 26:  2x5 Gibsons A.W., 12 noon.  3x4 Gibsons AiW.  1 Bye  'Dec. 3:  2 x /I Gibsons A.W., 12 noon  3x5 Gibsons A.W.  4 Bye  Dec. 10:  1 x 3 Gibsons A.W.  5x4 Sechelt  2 Bye  Dec. 17:  4x1 iSechelt  3x2 Gibsons A.W.  5 Bye  Deer in Gibsons  A deer which apparently swam  from Keats Island landed on  the beachfront of the Mrs. Ellen Warwick property close  by the bus stop Monday morning. After getting its breath,  while neighbors got cameras  into action, it headed, for the  highway.  Neighbors guarded its crossing of the highway, stopping  traffic until it was safely on  the other side. Where it is now  is anybody's guess. RCMP received reports of roaming deer  but advised leaving them  alone.  CO-OP  FEATURES  MARGARINE .T�� 59c  MIRACLE WHIP _^r 69c  TOMATO JUICE rri 2���r89c  CREAMCORN^L 4���$1  11 UN LI     No- 1, 2 lb. tub             / VC  PUFFED WHEAT ���Z *_ 65c  - " \     .    *.     ���  KAI-JlN J    AUSTRALIAN, 4 lb. pkg.   ...... .    *P ��� ���*��� V  iWALNUlJ     CHOPPED, 16 oz. bag  /DC  /��/\rrrr maxwell house ��ft__  LUrrtt Reg.nb.bag_. oyc  QUALITY MEATS  GROUND BEEF 3 ib Pkg $1,99  SLICED BACON ^^^"^ 89c  *      * ' .  REGULAR HAMS =h__^      ..   69c lb  BUTT END             *   ITC lb.  LUNCHEON MEATS mac. & cheese, 6 oz. 3p__gs89c  PRODUCE SPECIALS  UKAl   LlKUl I      PINK OR WHITE     O for O VC  ANJUU   ���  LAIO   CANADA FANCY    *>" lbs.tOC  rciEbv BC GROWN 7    7Q_-  VLLLK, I    CRISP AND CRUNCHY     ���*- lbs. <*��� ^ V  I UrlAl Ul3    HOT HOUSE No. 1 ............    ^DC lb.  FROZEN FOODS  KERNEL CORN  ASST PEAS  CO-OP  FANCY, 2 lb. pkg.  CO-OP  FANCY. 2 lb. pkg.  53c  49c  RED CROSS  means  +  Petipjjy     ^  HelinlRpj)!  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS., FRI., SAT, NOV. 2. 3 and 4  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUAHTTTffiS  YOUR CO-OP  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2522  ^i&isfc^

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