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Sunshine Coast News Nov 22, 1972

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 25  Number-44p November 22, 1972.  ^Mc per copy  Elections in 6 of 10  resigns  Gibsons clerk of the municipal council, Dave Johnston,  advised council at Tuesday  night's meeting. that he planned to retire on August 1 next  year.  He also suggested council  should strive to obtain a,mature clerk to. start working  with him early in the! New  Year so he would have a good-  grasp of Gibsons municipal affairs. The junior assistant, Jim  Addison, who- joined the staff  in July, has returned to Nanaimo.  Council is now seeking a municipal clerk, a sewage plant  operator and. a building inspector., .   ���  Car accident  inquest called  Mrs. -"vlsupgrete Olsen, 72, of  Halfmoon Bay area, was fatally injured in an automobile accident about 11 pjn. Nov. .17  when a car in which she was  riding left the. road and struck  a pole.  ��� The accident occurred, on-the  Redrooffs Road and the driver'  was Mrs. Margrete Jorgenson.  "Mrs. Olsen was dead on arrival  at St. Iviary's Hospital. An inquest has been ordered by Cor-'  oner John Harvey but a date  remains to be set.  Oops! Sorry!  To correct the understanding  of school budgets and the 1110  percent allowable limit for  such budgets next year, amplification; on how this is put into  practice is necessary. Last  week's item was incomplete in  its explanation.  The district school budget of  last year is not the guideline.  Last year's provincial average  cost is the guideline and not  the school district budget,  which is usually higher than  the provincial average.  As a result this year's budget does not have more money  to spend outside of budget  -items.  BADMINTON TOURNEY  The largest badminton event  of its kind ever staged in this  province will swing into action  during the British Columibia  Festival of Winter Sports, Jan.  18 - Feb. 5. Regional playdowns  in 14 British Columbia communities will pave the way to  the finals at Prince George and  the Festival of Winter Sports  provincial badminton championships, Feb. 3-4. More than  1,000 badminton players will  be in the contest.  Out of ten seats on* the elec-     two seats.  tion block this year there will  be elections in six, the remaining ��� four '- achieving acclamations. ... .'..'..;.'....  Three seats up for election  on the Regional board were  filled by acclamation.  One out of three school board  seats was filled toy acclamation.  For Gibsons council there  will be four persons seeking  two , seats and for Sechelt's  council,   three  seeking  to  fill  Results of the nominations re  veal that Aid. Gerry Dixon  will not be on next year's  council likewise former; Aid:  Charles Mandelkau, who resigned in October. This will  give the mayor a different coun  cil for his second year of his  present term. He hoped at the  beginning of 1972 he would  have his 1971 council to assist  him.  Those marked with an X are  sitting members.  New Year sewers?  Making his report to coun- ':  cil Tuesday night Mayor Walter Peterson stated he hoped to  have the sewer system operating by the New Year.  Earlier the meeting heard  discussion on the situation as  regards the Prowse Road pump  ing station which is awaiting  attachment to the Hydro pow-  ' er lines.  Robert Coates asked cpuncil  if it was feasible for him to  build a four-plex residential  accommodation on Wyngaert  Road next to the former Union  Hall. Council preferred to refer it to its planner. The may-  or referred to the zoning bylaw which council has not yet  received msuhtaihihg that ;re-  commendationswere��the means  council had to work with. The  fact the village had no building  inspector was brought up by  Aid. Ted Hume.        ���.   ,  Council received a fcetifion  signed by six "persons opposing an apartment possibility in  the Abbs and School 'road area*  Low tender  It was tabled to join an earlier  petition in a similar vein to  await public hearings oh the  zoning bylaw. .  Additional sewer connections  beyond the present installations must await completion of,  the system, Clerk David Johnston informed Aid. Hume when  he enquired on behalf of people who want to build, if they  can |jet sewer connections. The  clerk said priorities would have  to be established after the new  system is operating. ���  The ' plan presented by  George McNicoll of Sunnycrest  Motel for an additibnal' six  units was checked by the plan- .  ner. He advised him to rede-  sigh his layout so he can have  29 parking spaces of 18 feet;y.���'",  Aldr Robinson inquired'as to  whether BE Electric has been  sent a letter stating they could -  not obtain .^ybusiness licence.  The '6ie__r"said Wei,' adding that  there was an apparent change-'  in the situation which might  alter things.  Sunshine Coast Disposal Services garbage collection tender  for Sechelt was turned down  by Sechelt's council when it  did not like tieing the cost of  such service to the mill rate.  The Disposal Services tender  based on a 1.5 mill rate which  for 1973 would have amounted  to $3060.60 was rejected. Coun-  cel decided, to retain Kelly's  service from Gibsons on a flat  rate of $3,600 for a two year  period. Aldermen were of the  opinion that the mill rate method of cost over a longer period might not be beneficial financially.  The location of Sechelt's  Christmas tree is not settled.  It was to have gone on the  Bank of Montreal proposed  building lot and as the contractor expects to start work  on the building shortly, another  site must be found for .the tree.  Sechelt's postmaster informed council that there would be  post boxes established at the  Canon  Greene senior  citizens  homes.   ;  Following the mayor's attendance at a Regional board sewer meeting. Mayor Ben Lang  informed council he would ask  Martin Dayton, water engineer,  to meet with council sometime  in January and that a public  meeting with Mr. Dayton be  held in February.  Council will see that signs  denoting village boundaries  will be posted as soon as possible. Reason for this is the  passage to third reading of a  firearms bylaw. This bylaw  would prohibit the carrying  and firing of guns in the populated section with other clauses covering the outer areas.  On the subject of bylaws,  Mayor Lang said he would like  to see some of Sechelt's bylaws updated, as they were antiquated and needed revising.  Such bylaws as those covering  accesses, culverts, noise and  others would need revision.  Screeching tires were declared  a menace and should be in the  anti-noise bylaw.  Buyers crowd bazaar tables  If they don't know what's  wronjg w^rdm, Ido!  OES members surpassed  themselves in the abundance  and variety of items sold at  their tea and bazaar at Roberts Creek Community Hall  Nov. 18. Buyers crowded the  booths which did a thriving  business, and the kitchen staff  had hard going to keep up with  the empty teapots and cake  plates.  Mrs. Ruth Harrison, worthy  matron,, introduced by Mrs.  Wilma Sim, convenor, greeted  the guests and then presented  Mrs. Margaret Swan, PM, who  opened the affair with a speech  on the vast amount of work  accomplished by OES members.   In  particular  she  men  tioned the busy hands of the  Elphinstone chapter members  who turn out hundreds of cancer dressings and pads working  together twice monthly, and  whose need of old flannelette  and clean cotton is constant.  Prizes won during the afternoon were: Door, Joan Covey,  Gibsons; quilt, Harry McWat-  ters, North Delta; rug Mrs.  Roy Taylor, Gibsons; cake,  Mrs. M. Crawford, Roberts  Creek; grocery hampers, L. Wil  liams, Gibsons; Mrs. Lil Flumerfelt, Roberts Creek; Edith  Fraser, Gibsons, and J. Dow-  die, Gibsons.  Once again members of OES  thank all patrons for their  splendid support.  REGIONAL BOARD  X   (Elections in Areas B, D and  :F.)  !  Area B: (Halfmoon Bay-West  Sechelt)  Miss Rita Relf.  \  Area D  (Roberts Creek)  ���   Director Harry Almond X.  i   Area F (Langdale)  x Director Lome Wolverton X  GIBSONS COUNCIL  .������������:  Hugh Robert Archer, teacher  Norman Richard Harris, millwright.  Robert John Harvey, merchant.  Kurt Hubert Hoehne, accountant.  ..  SCHOOL BOARD  ... .  T   Sechelt: Terence Booth X  Area A: Two to be elected.  Mrs. Mary L. Kingston, Halfmoon Bay, Housewife and cook.  Patrick J Murphy, Halfmoon  Bay,  administrator.  P. L. Prescesky Halfmoon  Bay, businessman.  Mrs. Kathleen White, Madeira Park, housewife  SECHELT COUNCIL  Two to be elected  ;   Aid. Norman Watson X  ;   Aid. Ted Osborne X  Dennis Shuttleworth.  lacrosse to  be resumed  Work is well advanced in,  clearing and> levelling Aground  for a lacrosse field on Sechelt  Band Reservation under direction of Teddy Joe, recreation director, with the approval  of Sunshine Coast Administrative Band Council. It is part"  of a long range program to reclaim this part of an important cultural heritage of the  Indian, the fast and furious  game of lacrosse.  Strictly Iroquois in origin,  it is still played by the Six  Nations Confederation, comprising Mohawks, Senecas, Cayuga's, Oneidas, Onandagas  and> Tuscorors, on vairious  Government reservations in  U. S. and Canada.  The Iroquois first adopted  the game as a training measure for war and as such was a  brutal pastime. It was used  most successfully to trick the  garrison at Fort MichlaMaki-  nac, where the Indians staged  winter lacrosse on the ice in  front of the fort. The garrison  became so interested in the  game they emerged from the  fort to get a closer look. This  gave the wily redskins an opportunity to grab their arms,  which had been concealed under the shawls of their women and to dash into the unmanned and. all but deserted  fort, and take over almost  without resistance from the  surprised garrison.  Lacrosse sticks are manufactured on the St. Regis  Indian Reserve in Quebec.  Handmade from hickory wood  they produce about 20,000 in  a year. Fully half this production goes to the United States.  In 1932 the Canadian Lacrosse Association, which controls the game in Canada,  made further major revisions.  The numbers of players to a  side were reduced from 12 to  seven and in 1953 to six. The  playing area was reduced from  1-25 x 110 yards to a maximum  length and width of 200 x 90  feet.  PARENTS RUMMAGE SALE  A rummage sale from 1 to 3  .pm., Friday, Nov. 24, will be  held in St. Aidan's Church Hall  by the Roberts Creek School  Parents' Auxiliary. Those desiring to have articles picked  up can telephone 886-2625 or  886-2593.  Sr. basketballers  tourney victors  (By JOAN BLOMGREN)  . Senior boys and cheerleaders  journeyed to Princeton last  weekend to compete in their  first, season's tournament, and  the first game for the Cougars,  as a prior meeting with Argyle  Pipers was postponed.  Friday morning they caught  the 6:45 a.m. ferry and at  Horseshoe Bay piled into Coach  Grant's camper and Mr. Dew's  van.  At Hope, the first stop, the  boys enjoyed their breakfast,  although most of their eating  habits were recorded on film  by Lita Allnutt and. Debbie  Bodenham*. Aifter lunch at  Manning Park Lodge, it was  back on the road, making  Princeton about 1:30.  At 4p.ni, they watched Sim-  ilkameen defeat Lumby in a  close _game. The next game  featured ��� Elphinstone against  Coliunneetza Cougars of Williams Lake. A .telegram addressed to the team was received. It head: "To Elphinstone Cougars: Good luck Iboys,  wish we could be there ��� Love  Sue, Kathy and Wendy."  This telegram, from three  former cheerleaders, was greatly appreciated as there were  hb spectators from Gibsons to  cheer on the team except for  Mr. Dew.  Elphinstone started by pressing Williams Lake into a running game, and manag^jfco  gain a '''i^d_Viead:'''At'':0ie;,' enct  of the ifirst half, they- were  only ahead by two points.  Coach Larrie Grant was quite  confident, though, in an Elphinstone victory, as we were  getting a better percentage of  shots whereas Coliunneetza  tended to shoot from the outside. The game was actually  won in the third quarter as  they outscored Williams Lake  20-11. Final score was Elphinstone 64, Coliunneetza 50. In all  the game was a great team effort with the hustle of the  guards making the difference.  High scorer was Art Dew with  19. Wayne Smith scored 14,  while Brad Norris and Bill  Sneddon each added 8.  The next game saw Chase  Trojans defeat Immaculata  Dons from Kelowna 40-18.  Princeton Rebels easily Overpowered Lillooet Barons in the  fourth game.  In Saturday morning's consolation round, Williams Lake  recovered from their previous  defeat to beat Lumby -Timbermen.  Since both Elphinstone and  Similkameen won Friday night,  we played in the first championship round. The Cougars  overwhelmed their inexperienced opponents, Simiikameen  57-26.  Coach Garry Gray was proud  of the team effort displayed toy  our boys during the game. Scbr  ing was pretty well evenly distributed. Lee Wolverton and  Wayne Smith scored 10 points  apiece, centre Brad Norris 11,  and Art Dew and Bill Sneddon  ���7.. :-���-    "x   *''       '  This win placed Elphinstone  in the final championship  round. After four quarters of  matching basket for basket,  Princeton finally managed to  build j up a filight lead jover  Chase.before the;v^alv.'jt_usszer.  " They Cougars; did.-, not stay * to  watch Immaculata defeat Lillooet, but headed off to supper. We returned, half-way  through the consolation finals,  to see our favorite, Williams  Lake, defeated by Immaculata.  By this time the bleachers  had filled with loudly biased  members of the Princeton community. We cheerleaders had  (Continued on Page 10)  Fashion show Monday  The stage is all set for the  Festive Season Fashion Show,  in Trail Bay -Shopping mall,  Sechelt, at 7:30 p.m. Monday.  This important event in aid  of Gibsons Sea Cavalcade, is  sponsored by Campbells' Variety store, Uncle Mick's and  Betty's Sechelt Beauty Saloh  who will do models' hairdress-  ing. Tickets at $2 each, children 15 and under $1, may be  obtained from Mrs. Sandra Mor  rison at 886-7110 or Stead_nan's  store in Sechelt.  Following the presentation,  free coffee will be served and  a shopping spree in which all  modelled merchandise will be  marked down 20%, while a  10% markdown'will apply to  all merchandise at participating stores. Valuable door prizes  will be offered.  Commentator of the fashion  event will be Verria Sim of  Gibsons, assisted by style coordinators Neil Campbell,  clothing and fashions, and Uncle Mick and Betty McKay.  Models will be: Miss Sea Cavalcade, Shirley Hoehne; Vivian Peterson, Bobbie and Gail  Mulligan, Donnie Redshaw,  Betty Holland, Marilyn Greggain, Gail Smith, Sheila Paulsen, Shannon Stockwell, Mar-  lene Doran, Lynda Thomas,  Sandi Cavalier, Marilee Mulligan, Janet Thompson, Wilma  Sim, Dorothy Rodway, Wayne,  Becky and Jeffrey Sim, Kelly  Redshaw, Laurie and Heather  Mulligan, Carrie and Joyce  Spark, Clint Suveges, Lloyd  Mulligan, Michael Christiansen, Andre and Lisa Doran,  Danny and Tracy Strom, Lana  and Cindy Thompson. Commentator, Verna Sim.  Hall becomes busy place  Thirty-one members were  present at the regular meeting  of Roberts Creek Community  Association on Wednesday, Nov  15. There are so many meetings and affairs of various sorts  being held at the hall that it  is getting very hard to find a  free time and one meeting is  apt to overlap another.  Mr. Harry Almond answered  questions and discussed the  proposed re-zoning of a piece  of property in the area that  had recently been sold to the  Anavets. The members were of  the opinion that zoning regulations should not be changed  to suit one individual especially as it was known what the  regulations were before the  property changed hands.  A letter from Mr. Ian McLean was read in regard to rezoning of property. In this letter he stated that in his opinion it would be a very good  green strip set aside permanently along Roberts Creek  from Highway 101 to the mouth  of the creek.  The secretary was instructed to send a letter of appreciation to the Roberts Creek  Fire department for all the  work and many hours they put  in on our behalf.  It was announced that new  emergency lighting was now  installed in the hall. As the regular meeting would fall too  close to Christmas it was announced that the next meeting woud be on Jan. 17. 2     Coast News, Nov. 22, 1972.  Should doctors tell?  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.  What's wrong with voting  A requirement of the school board backed by teachers and  students is a proper gymnasium at Elphinstone school, which  has the largest number of pupils. This is the basis for Referendum II calling for an expenditure of $429,000 of which provincial funds will pay half, $214,500.  Another essential is an automotive shop in the industrial  arts section. The gym will cost $300,000 and the automotive shop  $54,000. The remainder of the funds in the referendum will cover equipment plus $23,000 for development of a site at Elphinstone school grounds.  Teachers and students are showing keen interest in this  referendum and plan an intensive campaign to put it across.  ���Students are looking back at the last referendum, May, 1970,  which passed with a vote involving only 1,201 ballots. Previous  turnouts were also on the low side. In 1|966 there 'were 1,033  voters and 1965 only 1,002. In 1965 the referendum was defeated  by 18 votes which were obtainable if there had been a driving  force at work.  After the 1970 vote the student council issued a statement.  Readers can easily guess why the students were so -worked up  over the size of the vote. Here is part of the statement issued  by the student council: ,  "Referendum Number 10 has passed, but the battle  for the education conscious citizens of the district is yet  to be fought.  'The referendum passed, but the disgraceful turnout of 12.3% is something the entire community should  be deeply ashamed of.  "Our school board worked extremely hard to get  the referendum through the minister's office and to the  taxpayers. Publicity was frequent and informative. Diagrams and posters were displayed at major shopping  areas, leaflets were sent through the mail to every  household, voting reminders were placed on parked  cars, signs were displayed on the high school lawn and  the Coast News ran no fewer than 10 voting reminders  in last week's edition. Board members approached various community organizations, the municipal councils  and the Elphinstone student council to stress the tmpor-  tance of the referendum. Why, then, with so much publicity, was there such an appallingly low turnout of  voters?  "Certainly the age old excuses 'I didn't know anything about a referendum,' or 'I couldn't make it to the  polls,' (free rides ���were available as advertised) are not  valid this time. J r  "It is becoming clear that the school board cannot  fight the battle for better education alone.  ; "All citizens must throw their weight behind our  school board if we are to see an improvement in the  school situation here. Citizens must shed their cloaks of .  apathy and get invlved in community affairs if there is  to be any progressive future for the area. They must  show their interest and. concern in every way possible.  This means they must vote when called upon to do so;  otherwise the present system of obtaining funds for  school construction will have to be replaced by a more  assured and effective means and the taxpayers, through  their apathy, may lose their right to vote in education  matters."  This partial statement speaks for itself. We hope the voters  will not let the students and teachers down.  Conflict of interest  The conflict of interest charges raised in the Vancouver  municipal election campaign accentuate the point that conflict  of interest appears to be a generality in British Columbia.  In the past, letters have appeared in lower mainland newspapers complaining or hinting of such a practice in this or that  community. Perhaps the provincial government is in a position  to assess the situation and do something about it. It can be a  creeping paralysis. We have enough creeping paralysis among  the voters how .without having additions.  5-10-20 years ago  v   FIVE YEARS AGO  Fred Feeney announces he  will oppose Wes Hodgson as  chairman of Gibsons municipal  council.  District: school teachers are  aiming at a nine percent salary  increase in negotiations with  the board.  10 YEARS AGO  Canadian Forest Products  pulp mill holds Open House so  the public can view its expanded facilities.  Gibsons Liquor Store was  burglarized and $3,500 in cash  plus $1,200 in cheques was  stolen.  15 YEARS AGO  B.C. Tel announces the purchase of Seohelt land on which  to build an automatic dialing  system building.  The 40,000 h.p. Clowhom  power station has been added  to the B.C. Electric's system.  Roberts Creek residents were  reported apathetic towards a  Centennial project.  20 YEARS AGO  Hon. James Sinclair, federal  minister of fisheries announces  a dam to be constructed, to  raise the level of Sakinaw Lake  Robert Telford announces a  new building in which the post  office will be housed plus  ground floor stores.  Death in the hospital has become a mechanical experience  that robs the dying of dignity  and prevents close involvement  between the physician and a  terminally ill patient  This is the opinion of Rev.  Bryan Pearce, chaplain at  Montreal General Hospital,  quoted in a two-part article  in Canadian Doctor magazine  which reveals an astounding  difference in attitudes between  physician and layman on the  matter of dealing with the terminally ill patient.  The magazine, which interviewed 55 laymen and 22 doctors on the subject of telling  patients that their illness  would result in death, found  the two sides diametrically op-,  posed.  Forty-nine of the 52 laymen  questioned said they would expect a physician attending a  dying relative to be as honest  and as open as possible. The  -three dissenting expressed the  feeling of probably not wanting to know what was really  happening.  If they themselves were the  patient, 45 of the 52 questioned  . said they would wish to know  all the facts "no matter what."  Of the other seven, four preferred a knowledge of their illness, up to but not including,  being told their disease was  possibly terminal. The other  three were unsure.  In spite of this, physicians  said there would be no situation in which they would deal  openly with a patient in regard  to that patient's illness ��� were  it terminal.  "What would be the point  in telling a patient that they  would probably succumb to  their illness. It might even do  a lot of harm by making the  patient lose all hope ��� lose all  his fight."  "As far as I am concerned,  speaking to a patient about the  severity of his illness is just not  my business.. .particularly if  the disease could be terminal.  It's a. private matter between  the patient and his family or  clergyman," one doctor replied.  On the question of prolonging a terminal illness by technological means, opinions were  split. Thirty-five of the laymen  felt they would want the life  of a relative prolonged as long  as possible. Fifteen thought it  was just holding back the inevitable and would, not be advisable. Two were uncertain.  If they were the patient, 21  said they would be against any  last minute effort to keep them  alive, 14 felt they would desire   such   treatment   and   17  were undecided..  The second article, published  in October, deals with the physician's attitude and' points out  that most doctors find it virtually impossible to discuss a terminal illness honestly and  openly with their patients.  "The physician," states a  Montreal psychiatrist, "is simply not trained to deal with the  emotional needs of the terminally ill. He is taught to deal  ���with all the physical problems  that may arise from an illness,  but he often finds himself at  a loss when confronted with  the fact that his patient's illness will in all probability be  fatal."  The article points out that  dying patients are surrounded  by a conspiracy of silence, denial and dissimulation that dehumanizes them and increases  instead of easing their psychological suffering. Some doctors,  the article quotes a Harvard  psychiatrist, treat the dying  person as an object of dread/instead of human heings whose  thoughts and preferences matter.  It goes on to tell how there  is a desperate need of the hos  pital staff to deny the existence of terminally ill patients  on their wards.  Attempting to explain the at- .  titude of the physician, Canadian Doctor says doctors are  not trained to deal with death.  One nurse interviewed claimed dying patients are avoided  because most staff members  felt it was too late to help such  patients, and time could be better spent on those with a greater chance of recovery.  "Perhaps part of the answer," says the magazine, "lies  with the reasons medical professionals have chosen their  careers; the dying patient confirms for the physician that he  cannot cure all whom he treats.  In many cases, the terminally  ill patient is looked upon by  the physician as a sign of his  failure."  "Many medical professionals /  choose their career because.of  a desire to heal, to mend, to  put things.-right. A patient who  can no longer respond to the  physician's best efforts is often, for the physician, too much  of a reminder of his own limited knowledge."  The article concludes with a  quote from Avery Weisman, a  Harvard psychiatrist. "Doctors  would do well to encourage a  death-bed farewell. Perhaps,  most important for the patient,  is the desire to die surrounded  by those he loves. We can enhance the meaning of being  alive by touching the edge of  a life that is slipping away."  Mainly about people  (By ED  THOMSON)  From a foreign looking car  bearing Ohio USA license  plates came a tall young heavily bearded man with friendly  yet cautious blue eyes. He was  Terry Sachen who along with  his wife Dale had just returned  from a 15-month stint as road  manager for a travelling band  doing one-night stands over  all of the United States.  . Terry fell into this strenuous but interesting job ten  years ago. Born, raised and.  educated in Chicago, he and  his mother settled in Gibsons  six years ago ��� and it is here  he and Dale make their home  when not oh the road and it  was here he met his wife who  accompanies him on all his  junkets with the musical  group.  As band manager, Sachen is  responsible tor booking his  groups into hotels or motels on  arrival, handling the tickets,  box office, paying off the entertainers looking after expenses along the way and  checking the set-up at each  hall or theatre, booked in advance. He is also responsible  for supervision of lighting and  stage arrangements; scheduling  and purchasing air travel  fares from point to point and  where engagements are too  far apart for regular airlines  the company travels in privately chartered Liard Jets.  When the party travels by  air* a crew in a supply truck  follows by road with the com  pany's stage props, electrical  effects and the larger more  unwieldly instruments.  The band's repertoire, Terry  points out, is strictly youth-  oriented and runs the gamut  all the way from straight pop,  full rythm, soul music of the  negroid blues, rock and roll,  the so-called white blues, the  inevitable western or hillbilly  and popular combination of  folk-rock.  I was able to apply some first aid before  jo��g��t here. Doctor,"  MMAMMMMH  /***_*^%to**M*M*^0W�����^*M#*0*0M��**A��MV��rfW*MMM#*M*'**'**'M****^  Notice  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  MOVING  To Marine Drive across from Co-op and Bank of Montreal  DECEMBER 1st  HWHWWlMA'MMMWAMtflMAMWtMMMMMMMM^  yourself  short  This holiday season  make sure your letter mail  isn't "Short". Be certain that  you have enough postage  on the envelope.  Here are the rates for  mail under 1 oz.  Canada and U.S.A.  - Letter mail  (sealed - first class) - 80.  Unsealed greeting cards - 60.  All other countries fair mail)  Letter mail  (sealed - first class) -150.  Unsealed greeting cards-120.  Remember also the  dates for holiday mail.  December 13 for out-of-town  and December 17 for in-town.  For foreign  deadlines,airmail  surface letters  arid parcels,  please consult  your local  postmaster.  If you meet  our deadlines,  we'll meet  yours.  I*  Canada  Post  Postes  Canada  TAKE NOTICE  Residential - Commercial - Industrial and Personal  LOANS  UNLIMITED FUNDS AVAILABLE  NEED FINANCING?  _ Personal Loans-$500to $10,000  HOME REPAIRS ��� NEW CAR ��� FURNITURE ��� SCHOOL ��� VACATIONS, etc  1st Mortgage monies from 9%% up to 90% financing  2nd Mortgage monies from 12%. 3rd Mortgage from 16%, up to 100% Financing  Consolidate debts to one small payment, First payment after the holidays  Budget and Dept Counselling, past credit can be solved  Try our 1 day financing service.  You may say: "It's the Best Serving all B.C."  For Appointment Call:  OFFICE, 9 fo 6  _VES or WEKEND  - 873-3538  -683-3762  or 886-7672 TABLE TENNIS TOURNEY  Donald G. Neelarids, president of Canada Permanent  Trust has announced his company's participation in support  of one of Canada's most recently recognized sports, Table Ten  nis. Canada Permanent Silver  Rose Bowls have been roduced  for presentation to the champion men's and women's team  at the next inter-provincial  team championships to be held  in conjunction with the Prince  Edward Island Centennial in  Charlottetown, May 19 to 21.  NEWSPRINT TO PAKISTAN  British Columbia newsprint  producers have bid successfully  to supply Pakistan with what  is believed to be its first order  of Canadian newsprint. /Export  Sales Company Limited, a Canadian consortium, made the  sale of 6,075 short tons of newsprint on behalf of MacMillan  Bloedel, Crown Zellerbach  Canada, and B.C. Forest Products. Pakistan's total supply  of newsprint came from East  Pakistan, which now is the new  state of Bangladesh. This  source of supply has been cut  off.  Assn. for Children with Learning Disabilities  RUMMAGE SALE  NOVEMBfR 25 ���11 am. fo 4 pm.  ST. HILDA'S CHURCH HALL. ��� SecheH  ANYONE WISHING TO DONATE  Please contact Mrs. D. Gust at 886-9861  or Esther Reid, 886-2581  jijiji.n.r-iu" _ I-' '~ r ~ ; '     --------- ���  ���-�������-------  CORLEY'S MOVING OUT  BASEMENT SALE  ALL SORTS OF GOOD JUMK FOR SALE  Home Furnishings ��� Knick-knacks ��� Gimcracks  and What's Its  Gower Point Road, Village side of Pratt Road  SATURDAY, NOVFMBER 25, 11 am.  CAVALCADE  FASHION  TRAIL BAY MALL  Monday, Nov. 27. 7:30 p.m.  ADMISSION $2.00  SPONSORED BY:  Trail Bay Shopping Centre, Mr. R. Clayton, Pres.  Steadman's, Mr. Neil CampbeU, Prop.  Uncle Mick's Men's Wear  Tickets available from S. Morrison, 886-7110  or Neil Campbell, Steadmans'  F.R.P. (Fiberglass)  SEPTIC TANK  BY  "TRODAN"  Manufacturers of Fibertron Products  0+^^^+^m^+^+r*+lr*++*^^+*'  THE IDEAL SEPTIC TANK  Light and easy to handle, govt' approved.  Excellent for water holding, etc.  Available af your local  Building and Plumbing Supply Companies  or Septic Tank Contractors  Gibsons Phone 886-2953  SUPPORT SUNSHINE COAST INDUSTRY  RADIAL TIRE ADVICE  Consumers' Association of  Canada advises car drivers that  radial tires give longer mileage and better traction. But,  unless the original tires ��� on  your car, were radials, special  adjustments will be needed to  allow you to use them .because  of their different handling  characteristics. If you do use  radials, all tires on your car  should be radials, including  snow tires.  tmmimwmvtm^tumw+**wm+Tm+*mmmmmmmmmaMmmttt~~��+?+*  GUARANTIED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  SECHELT JEWELLERS  Heart fund exceeds goal  When Mrs. Constance Westell left Gibsons to attend, the  Heart Delegates Workshop in  Vancouver, November 5, 6 and  7 she didn't know about things  like advanced telemetry systems to safeguard infants on,  their journey into life, or vascular data processing, or enzyme identifying. She did know  that heart volunteers were responsible in a good part, for  the Heart Fund exceeding last  year's goal so that B.C. Heart  was able to allocate enough  funds to keep 20 vital research  projects working.  At the workshop she met  and listened to three top research scientists. Dr. George  Drummond, Dr. Henry K. Li-  therland and Dr. Molly Towell.  Dr Drummond took his listeners behind the scenes in research to the "basics" where  ideas are nurtured, tried and  eventually presented to the  physicians after strictly controlled testing. At this time  Dr. Drumcmond is 'working on  the effect of adrenalin-like sub  stances on the heart and seeking to identify enzymes-which  will maintain normal heart action in hearts under stress.  Dr. Litherland, a heart surgeon, is working on a computerized collation of case histories in the field of vascular surgery, a quick and detailed reference system for surgeons.  Dr. Molly Towell's work may  bring about the happy days  when children will be born in  this world without the spectre  of cerebral palsy, mental retardation and other birth defects. She is working with tele-  Christmas phone  call warning  B.C. Telephone Company has  issued its annual appeal to customers to plan ahead for their  Christmas telephone calls to  friends and relatives overseas.  Reservations are being accepted now for Trans-Pacific  and some Trans-Atlantic calls  for Dec. 24 and 25 only. Calls  on other days will be handled  on demand.  Customers are reminded reservations are not accepted for  calls to points in North America or to a number of points  in Europe and South America,  including Great Britain, France  Italy and Germany.  However, bookings are being made for all calls to Trans-  Pacific points such as Australia, New Zealand and the Phil-  lipines. Reservations will close  on Dec. 22. Bookings will not  be accepted on Saturdays or  Sundays.  Persons wishing to book  times for Christmas calls to  Trans-Atlantic points should  dial operator and ask to be  connected with Montreal overseas booking operator. Those  seeking to reserve calls to  Trans-Pacific points should dial  operator and ask to be connected with Vancouver overseas  operator.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE. TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  metry   and   electronics  equipment  to  study  heart   activity  and oxygen levels of the unborn infant to find out which-  infants are undergoing distress  before and during birth.  Wallace B. Haughan, CBE,  new president of the B.C. Heart  Foundation, said, that with such  vital examples of where the  heart dollars are spent he is  confident that the 1973 Heart  Fund goal of $565,000 will be  easily attained. Last year, he  announced, $390,613 was spent  on 20 research projects.  GIBSONS HEART Volunteer  Mrs. Constance Westell joins  ranks with Powell River delegates at an educational display  featured   at   the   B.C.   Heart  Delegates workshop held recently in Vancouver. Left to  right, Mrs. Peter Woloschuk  and Mrs. Conrad Norman of  Powell River with Mrs. Westell  of Gibsons.  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIR0PRACTER  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pan-  Phone Office 885-2333  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS; etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons ' 886-7525  M MICKY COE SAYS:  ��� m to woo off  i  I  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  We'll Beat Your Best Price on  y��, % tons, 4x4, Econolines  1  72s I  I  I  ��� BROWN BROS FORD 261-7111 |  I.  Phone Collect ��� Mlckf Coe  a  back home.  Remember the last time you placed a  long distance phone call home.  Remember the feeling of anticipation  and the flash of joy when you heard,  "Hi Daddy!"  Remember how you went through the  conversation bit by bit savouring it for  hours later?  Remember?  Remember to phone.  B.c.m&  A phone is what you make it. 4     Coast News, Nov. 22, 1972.      flORX   WANTED   (COllfd.  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  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 10  Dec. 5: Port Mellon Hospital  Auxiliary Christmas Tea, Tues.  2-4 pm. Health Centre. Admission 50c. Door prize, raffle.  BIRTHS  PROCKNOW ��� Barry an  Colleen Procknow are happy to  announce the arrival of a baby  boy, Chad Andrew, 7 lb 12%  oz Nov. 16, 1972. Proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs Norman Procknow and Mr and  Mrs Edwin Husby.  DEATHS  OLSON ��� Suddenly on Nov.  17, 1972, Mary Olson of Halfmoon Bay, aged 72. Survived  by her loving husband George  and two daughters, Mrs. W.  (Ressie) Laking of Gibsons and  Mrs. P. T. (Mary) Houghton-  Brown of Courtenay, one grand  child and three sisters in England. Rev. Dennis Popple conducted a service in Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, Nov. 22  -at 2 pm. Interment in Seaview  Cemetery.   POLSON ��� Philippa, died in  ���St. Mary's Hospital, Seohelt,  Nov. 15. Survived by her husband Murray, her daughter  Jennie, her son Alan Murray,  and by her brother Stephen  Bodington. A memorial service  was held at the Unitarian  Church, Vancouver, on Nov. 21.  NOTICE  Federal  Local Initiative Program  1972-1973  Local groups or individuals  interested in undertaking community service projects within  the Village of Gibsons are invited to contact Alderman Winston Robinson through the  Municipal Office. Gibsons, 886-  2543, for information and assistance in making project applications.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  HELP WANTED  FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co.  Grapple operators  2 steel spar hookers  Rigging Slinger  Landing Man  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. Interested,  parties   call  Vancouver Radio Telephone for McNab Creek, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralda. After 6  p.m.   call   W.   Bradshaw   885-  2435.  Applications invited for  position of secretary-treasurer of Elphinstone Co-op  Association.  Applicants must have general accounting experience.  Write P.O. Box 76, Gibsons  stating qualifications  WORK WANTP __  Private duty nurse, 15 years  experience. Reliable baby sitting. Phone 886-7285.  Sewing, alterations and repairs. Call 886-2334 and renew old acquaintance.   _V\  SERVICE   Phone 886-2280  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111   TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson       886-2398  Odd jobs, $2 per hour. Phone  886-2686.   Backhoe available for drainage  ditches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 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  886-9331. ���   -   .  , OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.  MISC FOR SAU  120 bass accordion. Phone 886-  7393.  :  Chrome 6 piece kitchen set.  Phone after 6 pm. Phone 886-  2744.  ;    3 brush Moffat floor polisher  and disc sander. Phone 886-  9696.  Electric stove, $25. Phone 886-  9504. ,     ,         .       ���  Single bed, $40; 2 burner electric cooking plate, $10.50; tri-  light, standard lamp, $10. Ph.  886-7190.   3 pr children's ice skates, $2  each; Doll's hairdressing set,  $2; beginners guitar, $10; Ramblers Dizzy Dare set $2; assort-  ment of girls clothes. 886-7034.  Complete youth bed (with mattress, $25; car seat, better type,  $4; rocking chair, $5.50. 886-  2512.   Rural    mail    box;    umbrella  clothes line; bicycle exerciser;  exercise lounge. Ph. 886-9587.  ���_        . _  SERVICE  Phone 886-2280  Fuller Brush representative for  Gibsons rural, Langdale, Granthams and Hopkins. Mrs. Donna McCourt 886-7839.  AQUATIC PROGRAM  _  Five BGTV productions tapped on location at the Vancouver Public Aquarium will be  released Jan. 1 to 5 as part of  the regular CTV programming  for University of the Air. The  five-part series has been titled  Adaptations to Aquatic Life.  Producer; Michael Watt sstid  three lecturers were used t��  narrate the program which is  in full color. The color shows  the incredible range of markings on the fish and other sea  life.  "What happened to your Gypsy violinist?"  BOATS FOR SALE  - Heather, 80c and $1  Dwarf Japanese Azaleas  $1.25  GREENHOUSES  CREEKSIDE  Reed Rd., Gibsons 886-2421  FRUIT TREE  CLEARANCE  at reasonable prices  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES   886-9340        AVON  Gibsons Village:  ��� Mrs.   Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  Gibsons Rural  Mrs. Janice Peterson, 886-2*947  BUCKERFlELiyS FEEDS~  For Almost Every Need  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES   Gibsons, 886-9340  WYNGAERT'S  VTour Original  Health  Food  Store  Vitamins ��� Pure Foods  Food. Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb., $2.69  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 St S Sales, Pb.  885-9713, Sechelt.  WANTED  Band saw very good condition.  Phone evenings, 884-5335.  Wanted to buy, small coal and  wood heater. Phone 886-7238.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '59 Meteor, runs good. $125  Pihone 886-2647.      1957 Mercury M> ton, $200. Ph.  884-5308.   1970 Datsun station wagon, recent rebuild job, 30,000 miles,  33,00*0 miles Contact John  Spark 886-7025.    1956 Volkswagen for sale, in  running order, and good rubber, etc. Best offer. 886-7204.  11958 Mercedes 180 diesel. What  offers? Phone 886-2671.  1962 Pontiac Laurentiah auto 6.  New tires, excellent body. New  brakes (complete) Mechanically OK. Paint good, radio and  tape deck. Phone 886-9382.  PETS  German shepherd puppies. Ph.  386-2348 after 5:30 p.m.  FUELS  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  14 ft 6 in Sangstercraft with 80  hp. Evinrude. Phone 885-9046.  27 ft. mahogany lapstrake express cruiser; rebuilt 275' hp.  marine; ice ioox, 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, at  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  fORRENT  39 ft by 30 ft. building, for  workshop or storage. Ph. 886-  9500.   2 bedroom suite, all electric  almost new fourplex, Bay area,  beside United  Church.  Phone  886-9890.  ______/  Furnished duplex Roberts Ok.  fridge, electric stove, oil heat,  phone, for employed single per  son. $80 month. 886-9885.  Garage for rent, car or boat.  Phone 886-72*10. :  Suites at Seaside Plaza, heat,  electricity, garbage removal included in rent. Phone 886-2512. i  Waterfront  2 bedroom side by side du-'  plex,   unfurnished.   Available!  Nov. 1. Sorry, no dogs.  Gower Point Road. .[���  886-2887\.  ROOM & BOARD  Room and full iboard, for 2 gentlemen now available. Rose-  mere Guest House. Phone 886-  7146.  MOBILE HOMES  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We ihairwKe 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  T.V.  SERVICE  Phone 886-2280  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Ph. 886-2622  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, 886-9904 or 885-9327,  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stomping or  ditching powder, dynamite, el*  ectric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.   COMPRESSED AIR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.   Gibsons, 886-9303   FINANCIAL  WHY WATT FOR  MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Private party will pay cash  now for your agreement of sale  on land in Sechelt area. Box  2074, Coast News, Gibsons.  Home telephone 112.988-5598.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238        , Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Wanted ��� 3 bed. home on  view lot. Anywhere between  Gibsons and West Sechelt.  Must have basement and garage.  Wanted ������ 2 bed. modern  home with basement, A-O heat  on a semi-view lot. No gardens  to look after please: No lawns  to mow. In Gibsons area or  Roberts Creek.  If you have one of the above  ask for Wally at McMynn Realty.  Hopkins Landing: Large view  lot (61 x 172 ft.) Lot is gently  sloping with splendid outlook  over Howe Sound. Several very  good trees. FJP. $6,200.  Roberts Creek Acreage: Level  land .size 160 acres. Partially  cleared. Road frontage on  Beach Avenue is 160 ft. Water,  Hydro and phone available.  Close to store and. on transportation. F.P. $12,300. Terms may  be arranged.  Granthams: A compact home  with the absolute in views.  Two BR., A-O furnace. Beautifully landscaped lot. Delightfully finished interior. This outstanding view property is offered for only $16,500 with half  cash and balance on easy  terms,  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  MacGregor Pacific Really Ltd,  FIRST TIME OFFERED  Gibsons acreage, 7y2 acres  beautiful fertile land. F.P.  $16,800 ��� good terms at 8%.  Call: LORRIE GIRARD, 886-  7244 r 886-7760.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  PRIVATE SALE  Taxes $11 Clear title on 1 developed acre with year round  stream. Several small attractive buildings, wired pens for  the hobbyist. Insulated. 2 room  house and verandah. Foundation extension laid for addition  to house. Lumber and plans etc.  included. Easy terms or less  for all cash. 886-7285  EL RANCHO HARPER  By owner, 10 acres, with 3  bedroom home, Valuable gravel, barn, and workshop. Fruit  trees, perennial gardens, heal-,  thy soil. 2 miles to Gibsons.  $35,000. Phone 886-7065.  Langdale, beautiful view, serviced residential lot on paved  street, 79 x 165. Asking $5500.  Call 884-5371.  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.  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.  I REMEMBER I  I  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  I  1  TO HELP   I  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  ALL TYPES OF INSURAHC-  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Phone SS6-2O0O  MEMBER MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Nov. 25 '��� Trophy presentation dinner at SjC.  Golf &  Country Club house. 6:30 pm., Dinner at 7 pm. Tickets  available at club house, $2.00.  Everything for the family in this attractive 4 bdrm home  Entrance foyer opens to spacious living room with fire-y  place, dining room, galley type kitchen, large utility, completed rec. room, 2 baths, attached garage, W/W carpet  throughout. Terrific view and just steps to nice clean  beach and park. Large lot offers privacy and small kitchen garden. Fruit tre#_i etc. Easy terms on $33,500.  Acre lot in good location, fronts on blk. top road, lightly treed. Only $6,000.   -    ��� ^  Revenue now ��� retirement later! Smart little 4 room  cottage on nice landscaped lot with a view. Level and  short walk to P.O. and shops. $17,750 with cash to existing  8Y2% agreement. ��� ' ",,'  $3,750 is all you pay for this nice view lot in desirable  location.  Buy now and have the thrill of holiday entertaining  in your own lovely home. From the entrance foyer enter  a very spacious living room designed for gracious living,  dining room, breakfast room and dream kitchen. Large  private sundeck. Completed rec.'room, hobby room. 2 baths  A-oil heat, attached, carport Private woodsy setting. Attractive terms on $31,500.  Large Howe Sound waterfront lot, quiet moorage and  good road access. Ideal summer retreat. $11,500. % down.  Delightful new home in convenient location. Bright  comb, living-dining room, kitchen designed for easy care,  2 bdrms., full vanity bath. The ground level basement can  be finished the way you want 'with plumbing roughed in  for second bath. A-oil heat. Carport. $24,750.  Large view lot surrounded, with attractive new homes,  a real buy at only $6,000.  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  COFFEE MATE  11 oz.  ......  79c  TANG  LEMONADE  3oz.  ___. for __��VC  PICNIC SHOULDER  PLUMROSE  1 lb   $1.19  LEMON JUICE  REALEMON  25 oz   SUNFLOWER OIL  SAFFLO  24 oz.  59c  SARDINES  KING OSCAR ...  WILLARDBAR!  Bundle  20 - 5c ....:.....  STRAWBERRY  GARDEN GATE  W/Pectin 24 oz.    .  FRUIT COCKTA  MALKIN'S  14 oz    REFUSE BAGS  BETTER BUY  50s  .. In Court  Credit Unions show strength  Festive fruit cakes  Tracey Degnar Tame was  fined $50 for driving without  a driving licence. Mr. Tame  gave his address as Gibsons.  Harole Allen^ Gibsons, was  fined $15 for violation of the  Small Vessel Regulations. Mr.  Allen had no markings or numbers on his boat.  Ronald Charles Evans, Gibsons was fined $15 for violation  of the Small Vessel Regulations  in that he had no licence for  his boat.  Edward Hill, Gibsons, was  fined under section 66 of the  Forestry Act for the improper  procedure of . handling and  marking logs. Fine was set at  $25.  Patrick Cromie, Gibsons, was  fined $200 or 10 days for possession of marijuana. The court  was told Mr. Cromie had plants  growing in his house,  Gary Barber, Gibsons, was  fined $10 under the Regional  District by-laws for having  farm animals in-a district zoned as strictly residential.  Real estate operators are finding use of our Xerox machine a  valuable asset in the copying bf  map locations. ���        .  Coast News ��� while you wait  Preliminary statistics for  credit union development in  British Columbia indicate that  the phenomenal growth, of  1971 is being duplicated in 1972  George S. May, chief executive officer, B. C. Central  Credit Union, told a meeting  of  credit  union  managers  in  Kelowna.  Mr. May explained that the  combined assets of the 208  credit unions operating in the  province" increased (by almost  20 percent as of June 30, 1972.  If the trend continues, and  there is every indication it  will, asset growth could pass  the 36.39 percent increase reported in 1971. he said.  , The combined assets of  credit unions- in the province  totalled $5��5,300',000 as of  June 30 compared with $472,  500,000 at the beginning of  January. ,  The demands for loans from  credit unions is already ahead  of the year previous and indications are credit unions will  establish also a new lending  record in  1972.  Economic indicators, Mr.  May said, are now established  on a strong growth trend  which is expected to continue  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & IHSURAMtt  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.      Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  SIDE BY SIDE DUPLEXES ��� 4 units in all, two 2 bdrm  and two 1 bdrm. fireplaces, utility rooms, fridges, stoves,  sheds on large landscaped view lot one. block from ocean.  Move in one unit and rent three out or straight investment. Good terms on $57,500 as illness forces sale. Mtge.  money available on this.  54 ACRES -with a view of Howe Sound and Georgia Strait,  real, holding property at $1,300 per acre.  VIEW ��� 2 bdrm, *V_- basement home, fireplace, carport,  sundeck, ensuite plumbing, insulated, workshop.. Panoramic view of Howe Sound from this modern home, $22,900.  VIEW ��� 2 bdrm home with basement and carport on Hillcrest. Fireplace. Newly remodelled. $23,500.  GOWER POINT AREA: % acre beach lots, 100 x 268, easy  to clear and some nice trees. Close to ibeach. $5,000 - $6,000.  A good investment. All services in or available.  Jack White ���  Ken Crosby  886-2935 Jay Visser ��� 885-2300  ��� 886-2098 Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  into 1973. The accompanying  high level of consumer spending and residential construction will be reflected in continued expansion and development    of    Britisb.    Columbia  credit unions, he said.  The organization of the first  credit union by Friedrich Raif-  feisen in Flammersfled, Germany  occurred  in  1849.  Credit unions came jfco Canada in 1900 when Alphonse  Pes jar dins organized the first  caisse populiaire at Levis, Quebec, having patterned it after  the Raiffeiseh banks of Germany. From Canada the caisses  populaires spread to the Uni-  ted States in 1909 where they  became known as credit unions  The first U.S. credit unions  were also organized by Des-  jardins.  Today in Canada there are  4,311 credit unions, caisses  populaires and caisses d'econo-  mie. Combined they have assets of $5.6 billion and serve  the financial needs of more  than 5,808,000 Canadians.  . Premier Dave Barrett when  commenting on co-operatiyes  said he firmly believed that  people are the greatest resource of this province. By  placing the emphasis on people  involvement, credit unions of  British Columbia have been  able to enjoy unprecedented  success.  With inflation causing considerable stress on our economy, the task of credit unions  in helping more British Columbians gain financial independence takes on even more  important *significance.  By combining the savings of  members and utilizing them  to fullest advantage right with  in our own community, credit  unions dir-etetly involve the  people of the local area.  IOOF meeting  On Thursday, Nov. 16, the  Grand Master of British. Columbia, Bro. Warren Godfrey  and his wife Glenis paid an official visit to the Sunshine  Coast IOOF Lodge No. 76, at  the home of DDGM Bro. T. B.  Shiith.  A dinner was prepared by  Sister Eileen Smith, Sister  Madge Hansen and Sister R.  Breese after which Bro. Godfrey spoke briefly on Odd Fellowship. .  Sister Shad with her (husband Wally attended, Sister  Shad is vice president of the  Rebekah Assembly of B.C. Bro.  Godfrey and his wife stayed  at the home of Noble Grand  Brother Frank and Sister May  Walker.  It's never too early to plan  for Christmas, and many a  homemaker will soon realize  that there may not be enough  time to get everything done  before the holiday season is in  full swing. This is the time to  prepare the variety of delicious  desserts, cookies and bars that  you will want for holiday entertaining.  ... The home economists of Agriculture Canada, Ottawa, have  a delightful Christmas recipe  leaflet, available free for the  asking. It contains recipes for  fruit breads, bars, cookies and  desserts that may be stored either in the refrigerator or freez  er, before serving. For a copy  of this leaflet entitled "Festive  Foods", publication 1407, write  Information Division, Canada  Department of Agriculture, Ottawa K1A 0C7.  While  you  are  waiting  for  your copy of the leaflet to arrive, the home economists suggest that you try two of the  recipes  from  it.   The   Festive  Fruit Cake batter may be divided into two to make two  different cakes; both store well  in the refrigerator. The Chocolate Rum Balls will keep one  month in the refrigerator and  longer in the freezer.  FESTIVE FRUIT CAKES  BATTER:  1% cups butter  2 cups sugar  6 eggs  2 teaspoons vanilla  3% cups sifted all-purpose  flour  ���V_ teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon baking powder  Cream butter and sugar. Beat  eggs and vanilla. Stir in sifted  dry ingredients. Divide batter  in half.  CITRON CAKE  .  1 pound chopped candied citron  ���% cup chopped walnuts  Fold in citron and walnuts.  Turn into 9x5 inch loaf pan  lined with two* layers greased  brown paper or freezer paper.  Bake at 300��F until a skewer  Coast News, Nov. 22, 11972.     5  inserted   in   cake   comes   out  clean (1% to 2 hours). Cool in  pan. Makes 1 cake.  CANDIED FRUIT CAKE  1 pound mixed candied fruit  ���%  cup slivered almonds  Fold  candied  fruit  and' almonds into remaining half of  batter.  Proceed as for Citron  Cake. Makes one cake.  CHOCOLATE RUM BALLS  2 cups vanilla wafer crumbs  2 cups sifted icing sugar  ���V. cup cocoa  % cup chopped walnuts  a/_. cup dairy sour cream  1 teaspoon rum extract  Vz cup chopped -walnuts or  chocolate shot  Combine crumbs, sugar, cocoa and walnuts. Blend in sour  cream and rum extract. Shape  into   1-inch balls  and  roll  in  chopped walnuts or chocolate  shot. Chill. Store in refrigerator. Makes about 4 dozen.  Christmas Bells and  Christmas Chimes ��� Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  *0+^*+r*+P+0+0*0+0+0+**0*0+**0+0+^0+0+++0+**0*0+0+0*0+0+0+*+t  To The Ratepayers  of  Gibsons Municipality  Dear fellow Voters:  Once again the time is here when we choose the members we wish to have  represent us.  I believe the ratepayers of Gibsons have for years enjoyed the benefits of  excellent municipal government with reasonable restraint.  If has been my wish for many years to serve as an alderman, and with!  serious consideration I feel I am in a position to serve this community fo the benefit  of all concerned- :xf  I am 42 years oldr married and a family of 5.1 feel I have been successful  m work and business.  I believe my experience will be of value in promoting good government  in Gibsons.  Progress with report.  Your support is sincerely solicited.  Be sure fo vote Saturday, December 9.  Sincerely,  N.R. Harris  DOLLAR FOODS  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE - GIBSONS  PRICES If F��aiV��� THURS., FRI.. SAT.. MOV 23, 24, 25  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  37c  79c  65c  ��� for  $1.79  .,-/*�����?���_'  SSSS��  ���*ss��ftep��s&_3i��  ���wr .  -  FRH  CHICKEN  B.C Grown, Fresh  Whole, Grade "A"  lb 49c  TOMATO or VEGETABLE SOUP  4 fo. 49c  MIX or MATCH  AYLMER, 10 oz.  ALPHA BITS  POST  15 oz.  COFFEE  ROAST  CROSS RIB  99c  lb.  POT ROAST  BONELESS  Plate & Brisket  lb.  POT ROAST  CHUCK OR  ROUND BONE  79c  lb.  MAXWELL HOUSE  1 lb   79c  MARGARINE  HARVEST  3 lb.   69c  GRAPEFRUIT  FLORIDA      10 ��_$!  NUTS & BOLTS  TUFFY  7 oz.  39c  CHIP DIP  BLUE, DILL, GARLIC, HERBS, ONION  KRAFT  8 oz   49c  CAULIFLOWER  B.C. LOCAL   29c  ea.  TURNIPS  CANADA No. 1  9c  lb.  PEARS  ANJOU FCY.  CANADA  . .  2L ibs. 39c Your Horoscope ^  By Trent Varro  ARIES -March 21 to April 20  The .upsetting action of Maris  has gone from your chart. To  put alt in a few words, your busi  ness ' activities should be  smoothing out and the "new  starts" that you've made are  all highly favored.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  A tremendously surprising  benefit could come to persons  born between April 21st and  May 6th. Be ready, if this  comes and act wisely. Altogether a good, time for Taurus  persons.  GEMINI -May 21 to June 20  It would, be wise at this time  for Gemini individuals to "take  a back seat" and carefully observe just what really is going  on around them and not jump  to conclusions.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Some very surprising developments are due. Depending  upon just where Saturn was  at tthe actual time, of your  birth will have a lot to do with  the sphere of your life that  this affects.  LEO - Jnly 22 to Angnst 21 ..  Take a good long look at what  you have accomplished in ^ the  past and see if there isn't  some way you can improve  your life. The planets are with  you now, giving great support  to worth-while ventures.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Of course individual horoscope  charts vary, and are hot all  the same; but generally speaking the aspects are good for  this entire sign. Use ithe wisdom you've gained in the past.  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  The upsetting period you may  have experienced recently is  rapidly disappearing and a  most beneficial time is coming  up. You stand to gain in  money matters if you are careful.    .  SCORPIO *-��� Oct 23 to Nov. 21  Be careful this week that you  don?t let some trivial event in  your life cause you ito toss  away a chance of making great  strides in future development'.  Blurred vision might cause you  to'rebel.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  A remarkable change in your  NEED FLOOR COVERING?  CARPETS  TILES  LINOLEUMS  For coverings thai please  Ken DeVries  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  886-7112  Closed Monday ��� Open Tuesday through Saturday  9 ��� 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9  A great  Christmas gift  id��  &**��<���  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine p/us a full-color  1973 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1973 Spring, Summer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offeV 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 NEWS  6     Coast News, Nov. 22* 1072.  future   is   slowly  building up  in the horoscope for Sagittarius. This "change" is definitely for the better but it may  take time, before you realize  just how much benefit it cam  bring you.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan 19  The benefits mentioned in the  chart for Libra could also be  coming to those in Capricorn  at this time. The gains may  come _m_n_diat'ely, so dlon't be  surprised.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  The position of the planets at  the present time, will tend to  increase your importance in  the eyes of the world. If you  make the mistake of letting  this make you arrogant and  stress your "rigtos" you'd  only get into trouble.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  .You can learn a great deal  that will help you immensly  later, if you'll listen to the  right people. The doors are  open now to profit by studying the experiences of persons  that have been  "through the  mill." __       ���_.    ���*  (Copyright 1972 toy *rw*  Varro.   All   rights   reserved.)  SYNCHRONIZED SWIM  The second British Columibia  Festival of Winter Sports, Jan.  18 - Feb. 5, will feature yet  another major synchronized  swimming event ��� the Vancouver Island Championships,  Feb. 3-4 at the Echo '67 Pool  at Alberni.  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 Creel-  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. Iie-iner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 pm.  followed by coffee weak,.  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTICT  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  Morning Worship, 9:30 ajn.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30jwno.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Sunday Scihool 10 ajn.  Morning Worship .Service  11:15 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:-*5 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on "South. 7:30 pjn.  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 ������  At Your Service  THE DIVINE ART OF LIVING  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USB) FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  He. has owned 75 wolves  Wolves make great companions ��� but poor pets.  That's the experienced opinion of veteran animal handler  and wildlife cameraman Dick  Robinson, producer-director  and star bf Brother of the Wind  The Sun International Productions G-rated. outdoor drama about four wolf pups opens  a limited engagement Mon. &  Tue. 27 - 28 November at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons  Two shows each evening 7 &  9 p.m.  Robinson has owned over  75 wolves in the last 14 years,  but tries not to get too attached  to   them.  "The biggest problem with  having a wolf as a pet," he  says, "is that they almost become one-man pets. They're  fiercely loyal companions. If  they think their master is  threatened, they will usually  attack  without hesitation.   v���  Robinson credits' wolves  with having an intelligence  factor higher than dogs, which  descended from wolves and  jackals. This intelligence has  enabled wolves to survive in  large numbers despite the encroachment of man on their  territory.  While wolves are legendary  for   their   vicious   attacks   in  One year's Coast News  Subscription ��� $4.  the wild, they are usually one  of the most affectionate domesticated pets.  "But," warns Robinson, "the  danger of a pet wolf attacking someone or getting loose  and being shot is so great  that I would never recommend  that anyone other than an animal  handler   own  one."  ___��     _>__���__     C#4>____    An    4h__  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Nov. 25  UVE BiTERTAINMfflT  Pizia will be available  Pkone SM-__7_ FOR RESERVATIONS  This is one house  that Westwooc  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from,  The Sarratoga has three bedrooms, cathedral  entrance, fireplace, sundeck, utility room  and over 1060 square feet of floor space.  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER   1  f  ��mm* Is  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 EWEN AVENUE, NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. PHONE S.B-2S7T  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  Highway 101, R. R. 1, Gibsons Phone 886-2417 Coffee party  set for Dec. 15  Friday Dec. 15 from 10:30 to  12:30 is the date and time for  the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary coffee party. This  date was set at the November  meeting last week in St. Aidan's Anglican church hall.  Mrs. Gladys Ironside was in  the chair in place of the absent  Mrs. Newman and the minutes  were taken by Mrs. M. Grose  replacing Mrs. Mcllwaine, also  absent. It was announced that  a free ride from the post office would be available for  those needing transportation  / Mrs. M. Arbuckle reported  on what occurred at the Vancouver Auxiliaries convention.  For future dates two caterings  were reported.  Meetings for December, Janu  ary and February will be held  at 1:30 p._h. on the second Monday of each month. The December meeting will take place on  Dec. 11 in St. Aidan's Hall.  ���    a./;.'i ' L-\ii /. ���   ������'  What's . that   saying ���  elephants never what?  Editor: In the November 15  issue of the Coast News I read  where Mr< I>- Head was appointed as School Trustee to  fill the vacancy created by the  resignation of Mrs. Kitsori:  Mrs. Kitson resigned' in June  and since then the board had  considered cutting the number  of trustees from, seven to five.  We are led. to believe other  board 'business, in the past five  months, has been completed in  a competent manner and we  are within five days of closing of nominations for an election, and. we now have a board  that feels it is urgent to fill  the position. Why?  When the Superintendent of  Administrative Services sug*-  gests the board may want to  hold an election in place of  making the appointment at this  time, 'why wasn't the suggestion taken?  I know of a person who had  been approached and who was  considering filing his nomination papers.  I object to the timing of this  appointment and although I  have nothing against Mr. Head  I feel sure he would have filed  nomination papers at this time  and been more honored by the  democratic approach of an election.  ���Mrs. M. VOLEN.  Editor: Found, Thursday  morning, one small leg-hold  trap (same type as those dramatically illustrated on the National News on Friday) jaws  clenched on the grisly remains  of a raccoon's front paw. Dragged, we presume by the victim  to our house in search of food.  By catching in the vine under  the kitchen window the trap  with its trophy Of partially  chewed off paw and four fingers was jerked free.  Thursday night the .picture  was completed by a raccoon  with just one finger left on a  torn and ravaged stump of his  left paw, struggling valiantly  to cope with life Which is precarious at best for the strong  and infinitely more difficult for  a cripple.  The owner of the afore-men-  Ationed obscene and inhumane,  medieval device may have it  back by,applying in person to  the undersigned.  ���MARYANNE WEST.  13 take trip  (By DEBORAH McNEVIN)  Thirteen Elphinstone students under leadership of Mr.  D. Smethurst toured Riverview  mental hospital at the suggestion of Mr. J. Kampman of the  Canadian Mental Health asso-  cition for biology 12 students  interested in psychiatry. The  tour included viewing the Volunteer Centre, the Drug Rehabilitation centre and other  wards "in the hospital. ,.  Students who took in this  trip were Val Simmons, Cheryl  Guelph, Wendy Allnutt, Susan  Jorgensen, Christel Gehring,  Debra Baba, Theresa Labonte,  Elaine Stevens, Barbara Lees,  Tim Ripper, Lisa Pedrini, Peter English and Karen Dombroski. Students left Langdale at  9 a.m. and returned, at 6 p.m.  The trip was partially sponsored by the Kiwanis club.  Municipal  vote forum  Dear Fellow Voters:  In offering myself as an al-  dermanic candidate in the Gibsons Municipal Election, I feel  that the electorate should know  my aims for the future.  First, I have no axe to grind,  real estate or otherwise, but  rather am concerned that grow  ing as it is the village should  continue to grow in an orderly  fashion to the'benefit of all and  not to the gain of special interests. The proposed harbor  development should be the subject of a long hard look before  any practical steps are taken,  as without proper planning and  consultation of all taxpayers a  serious traffic problem could  easily occur in our more restricted, central area.  The high rise apartment  buildings at present associated  with the harbor development I  am totally opposed to without  any reservations!  Anyone with any feelings at  all for our environment must  shudder at the thought of four  stark, ten storey concrete towers blotting out the view of  the snow capped peaks of the  Coast Range.  Surely West Vancouver is a  striking example of how NOT  to beautify a shoreline area. I,  and I hope you too, have no  wish to see that kind of hideous  skyline despoiling our part of  Beautiful British Columbia.  If elected I intend to interest myself keenly in this and  similar items of vital interest  to all who live in the Village  of Gibsons.  Thank you for your interest  and your attention. I hope I  have your confidence.  ���N. R. HARRIS  Coast News, Nov. 22, 1972.     7  L^^^-^^-ai  RUDOLF NUREYEV appears with the National Ballet of Canada in a special TV version of Tschaikowsky's classic ballet The  Sleeping Beauty. Dancing opposite Nureyev, who plays the role  of the Prince, will be Veronica Tennant as Princess Aurora, and  Celia Franca, artistic director of the National Ballet, as Cara-  bosse the Wicked Fairy. Special new choreography is by Rudolf  Nureyev, and the Tchaikowsky score is conducted by the company's musical director George Crum. The Sleeping Beauty was  videotaped at Toronto's O'Keefe Centre in October and is produced and directed by Emmy-Award winner Norman Campbell  for telecast on the CBC television network, Wed., Dec. 20 at  8:30 pjn.  eaafyi/arters  J. HARVEY Co.  ROYAL ALBERT  Cup and Saucer  Coffee Mugs  ELECTROHOME  25  .00  $179.95  White  SPEED QUEEN  WASHER & DRYER  1553 GOWER POINT ROAD  886-2349 Indians discuss ftiture development  V"**}-^    - -,.   .* **. -  <       ��� *> ' /*��   ,. 'V-   ' **.  _*���.-.- -i  Need for referendum outlined  At the Dec. 9 elections,, the  board of school trustees will  present to owner-electors, Referendum No. 11, totalling $429,-  000 half of which $214,500 will  be paid for by the provincial  government a s school board  press release says.  The purpose of this referendum is to provide a new, freestanding gymnasium, and also  an automotive shop at Elphinstone Secondary school. The  present gymnasium was built  in 1952 for a much smaller enrolment and has now served'  the larger school and. community fox 20 years.  The lighting is poor, the floor  is wearing out, and while the  shower and dressing room  areas have been renovated  many times, the facilities are  sjill inadequate. With the increased enrolment, the school  must deny a full physical education program to a number  of students, or place up to 70  pupils in the gym with two  teachers. In either case, the situation is not satisfactory. A  new gymnasium will include  two proper teaching areas.  This does not mean the presr  ent gym will be vacant. Some  physical education classes will  still be scheduled there. Drama  groups, large discussion groups,  dances, films and lunch room  areas will also be accommodated. The community will have  greater use of the present gym  for public meetings, roller skating, adult badminton, adult education, keep fit classes, volleyball and floor hockey.  An automotive option for the  boys would add. great usefulness to the industrial education  area. It is not intended that  this shop would turn'out fully  qualified, mechanics. However,  many boys are interested in the  operation and repair of cars  and motor bikes. Through this  interest, some boys might gain  useful employment in the local  garages, while others might  continue their education in  technical and vocational schools  The board has tried in the  past to up-grade the old gym.  A very active sports program  is underway and students and  their teachers require more  space, proper dressing and  shower rooms, and equipment  storage space. The proposed  automotive shop could be used  by both regular program students and adults in the adult  education program.  Brownies' badges presented  On Nov. W), with Mrs. A.  McKie, district commissioner,  chairing the first meeting this  fall of Gibsons Auxiliary to  Guides and Brownies, the most  important business was the  need to fill the positions of  chairman and secretary for the  auxiliary. As the attendance  was small, this was left until  the next meeting on Dec. 4 at  9:45 a.m. in the Anglican  church hall.  It was hoped more mothers  would turn out and. that some  would be willing to fill these  positions. The girl Rangers are  still on the lookout for a leader also. This is an opportunity  for someone who enjoys work  ing with teenagers to do a good  turn. Contact Mrs. McKie, 886-  2629 or Mrs. White, 886-2273.  Girl Guide calendars are be-  in gsold this month at 50c  Gibsons 3rd Brownie Pack  has had a busy beginning this  fall with a romping Hallowe'en party, an enrollment and  participation in the Remembrance Day services along with  other Brownies and Guides.  The following badges, bars  and stars have been presented  to girls from this pack:  Swimming badgs, Kathy McPhee; seconder, Lynn Pauloski,  and sixer, Annette Bob.  Golden Bar: Shannon Macey,  Deidre Dempster Gwen Bob  and Dawn Atlee.  2nd year star: Kathy McPhee, Joey Hogberg, Nadene  Smethurst, Jackie Gaines and  Annette Bob.  1st Year Star: Shannon Macey, Gwen Bob, Lynn Pauloski,  Dawn Atlee and Kathleen  Hume.  The enrolment of the new  Brownies on Nov. 15 "welcomed the following girls to the  3rd pack: Diane Perry, Vicki  Raw, Christine McPhee, Michelle Mayo, Shelley-Marie  Fyles, Sylvia Passmore, Susan  Brandys, Erin Prittie, Scilla  Webb and Barbara Birken.  Inquest rules death accident  On Nov. 15, an inquest was  held on the death of Jessie Viola Christiansen, killed in a  motor vehicle accident on  North Road. After hearing, all  the evidence the coroner's jury  came to the following decision:  "The jury unanimously concludes that Jessie Viola Christiansen met her death at approximately 8:20 p.m., Oct. 29  as a result of a car accident on  North Road in the vicinity of  the driveway to the Black residence. That death occurred al  most immediately as a result of  impact with a car driven by  Gregory Harrison. We attach  no blame to the driver of the  vehicle.  "The speed limit at the point  of the accident is 50 mph. Although this did not have any  bearing on this accident, we  the jury, recommend that the  30 mile limit be extended to  the Langdale Ferry Terminal..  "We recommend also that additional street lighting be provided in this residential area/'  At an informal Monday  morning meeting of the Sunshine Coast Administrative  Council, attended by Chief  Henry Paull, Clarence Joe,  business manager; Ted Joe,  Councillor and Derwyn Owen,  economic development consultant, highlights of the fourth  annual conference of B.C. Indian Chiefs at Prince Rupert,  Nov. 7, 8 and 9 were discussed.  The meetings were well attended by 180 Band Chiefs  from all H5 districts of the Indian Union of B.C. These, together wtith more than 300 delegates and observers filled the  three-winged Ptince Rupert  Recreation Centre.  Also attending for the first  time as active participants were  B.C/_ minister of education,  Eileen Dailley; provincial min-  ister of rehabilitation and environment, Norman 'Levi, and  minister without portfolio,  Frank Calder.  Mr. Calder pointed out that  with his appointment to the  cabinet, he fully expects his  people to make full use of his  official position, especially as it  would not be the policy of the  government to set up a separate department oif Indian Af-  For those very special  Christmas Tree decorations  ��� Miss Bee's, Sechelt  I-i-SK^O-*  w_F��&_J  _E_>r~p_!  ____'^'5_>f!___j  p&jyp*rg33  _�����-'* __!__-  TW_ ____mE__m  f t* __riSr_n,C-  ���jregSref  1/U-&  Top off your separates with  a bright granny cape.  INSTANT CROCHET! Two  granny squares for hood, three  rows of squares for cape.  Make "little girl" look, hooded  cape of worsted. Pat. 7259: one  size fits misses' 10-16.  SEVENTY-FIVE CENTS for  each pattern ��� cash, cheque or  money order. Add 15 cents for  each pattern for first-class mail  irig and special handling ��� to  Alice Brooks, care of Coast  News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto Ont.  Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, NAME, ADDRESS. Totally New 1973 Needlecraft Catalog crammed with knit, crochet  styles, crafts. 150 designs, FREE  patterns. 75c.  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Need-  Marine Drive 886-7525  fairs. He extended to all residing in the province the full  services of his office. He also  stated the provincial government was willing and ready at  any time to discuss the further  extension of services to the Indian people with the Ottawa  government.  The question of education as  well as economic development  for Indian people was high on  the list of priorities. Norman  Levi stressed it would be the  policy of the government to  explore the more immediate  needs of all Indians living in  B.C. He promised full co-operation   and   wherever   possible  immediate action after the formulation of ��� a policy to meet  the needs of each Band.  Clarence Joe, Sechelt Band  manager hopes to have further full-scale discussions with  the ministers of education, rehabilitation and economic development shortly.  "  IIANACiR  ./Ht *^_           So       i _4  I  I didn't get a raise, bat he  gave me one of his cigars!  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  _���__.   _____   ____________ _____________��� ______-^ *__________.  ___________���                    _____���       _____________    ._______���_.   ______      ____���  IWIIVLUI  TVLL  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of the  Village of Gibsons, B.C., that a poll has become necessary at the election now  pending, and that I have granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly  nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom votes will be received, are:  Two (2) Aldermen ��� each for a two year term ��� 1973 and 1974  SURNAME         OTHER NAMES    OFFICE         RESIDENTIAL  ADDRESS  Archer                Hugh Robert          Alderman     1196 Shoal' Lookout,  Gibsons, B.C.  Occupation  Teacher  Harris                 Norman Richard   Alderman     Langdale, B.C.  Millwright  Harvey               Robert John          Alderman     1570 S. Fletcher Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Merchant  Hoehne               Kurt Herbert        Alderman     1758 N. Fletcher Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Accountant  Such poll will be opened at the Municipal Hall on the 9th day of December,  1972, between the hours of 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., of which every person is hereby re-  .   quired to take notice and govern' himself occordingly.  Given under my hand this 21st day of November, 1972.  *  F. JEAN MAINIL,  Returning Officer.  4 More Weeks To Go  -1 WEEK ONLY -  LOWEST PRICES EVER ON  F78 x 15 WW Dunlop CW44 Snowys    ...... ... 2 to  (While quantities last only)  GOODYEAR  560 x 15 SURE IV 4 ply BW Reg. $20.95 SAU $19.45  C78 x 15 SURE IV 4 ply BW _ ._______ Reg. $22.29 SALE $21.95  678 x 14 SURE IV 4 ply BW ____________ Reg. $23.95 SALE $22.95  F78 x 14 SURE IV 4 ply BW .___..___ Reg. $19.95 SAljE $19.45  H70xi5P0lYG_ASSRW&BW_ _    Reg. $59.40 SAUE $37.95  G78 x 15 Belted Poly, Fibre BW _   Reg. $36.95 SALE $2 7.45  WHOLESALE  RETAIL  CHARGEX  COASTAL TIRES  BOX 13, GIBSONS, BC.  LOCATED QN S-BENDS  RADIAL EXPERTS  SALES  & SERVICE  Phone 886-2700  WE RENT  ANYTHING  Tools and Contractors Equipment, etc. If we haven't got it we will get iff.  W.NTO HOURS: 7:30 am fo 5.-30 pm Daily. Sundays 10 am fo 4 pm  U-DRIVE  Trucks & Vans  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD. Davis Bay, 885-2848 Eves. 885-2151  Our new Gibsons Shop opening Wed,, Nov. 22 - Next fo MacGregor Pacific, North Rd. 886-2848 SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  CABINET MAKING  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Hairis Block  Gibsons  Pit. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone S86-2700  RANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ������ Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thiurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.ni. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a_m. - 3 p.m.  Fri., 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  Gibson Girl & Guys ~~~  Centre  Styling  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  .ahead  886-2120  BOATS, ACCESORBES  CUFFS BOATS  4 ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES   TWIN CRHK LUMBK  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything fojr your building  needs ".  Free Estimates  Gibsons ... . - Sechelt  886-2291-2 885^2288-9  L & H SWANSON LTD.  IU_A��Y-M_X 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  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave.,   Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECKELT 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. Wallinder 8S6-9307  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.MARIBDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2856  R.R. 1, Henry Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CRfflt DRY WML  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7103  It says "Be careful - you are  in danger"!  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  MORRIE'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 needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  ' Containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  BE ElKTRIC 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)  AaON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LBVEWORK  886-7626. 886 7560  SIM HECTWC LM.  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  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 866-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7656  JANITOR SERVICE '  Welcome to the  Floorshlne Coast  HOWE SODHD  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  I       RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  .1  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  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning 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,  SScHelt "2-P_T 8852:06  PENINSUU PLUMBING  mmo & smim  On Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT WATER HEATING  S86r7017 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  Gilbsons B.C.  MISS BE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  I Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RENTALS  LEN WRAVS TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  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  ^ ���    & "Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS. PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Park-ike Setting  Phone886 9826  TRANSPORT  P. V. SERVICES LTD. _  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  8:30 ajn. to 4:30 pjn  Delta-kite in  sports events  It's called a Delta-Wing Kite.  It's wing dimensions are between 14 and 16 feet long and  up to 15 feet wide. The whole  thing is usually held together  by an A-frame and crossbar,  from which dangles a swing.  Standing on the swing,  grasping the crossbar and making use of his weight and hands  a knowledgeable person ��� and  an extremely brave one ��� can  manoeuvre such a kite great  distances at dizzying heights.  Kite and pilot usually take  off from water behind a swift  boat, do their thing in the air,  and then land back on the water.  The second British Columbia  Festival of Winter Sports, Jan.  18 - Feb. 5, will thus create a  North American first Jan. 27-  28 at Kelowna's Big White  Mountain.  Similar flights occured at  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade water  sports two years ago.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing lawyer  Copyright)  Saving a lawyer's fee for  drawing a. will toy doing it oneself is one of the most striking  examples of false economy.  The mistakes and losses that  usually occur have only one  redeeming characteristic ��� the  person who drew the will is  mercifully spared the anguish  of witnessing the results of his  efforts. Here are a few examples:  T., a testator (one -who draws  a will) estimates his estate at  $30,000 and, very much desiring  that his next of kin, his sisters, inherit nothing decides to  leave his estate to his friends,  A, B and C equally, which he  proceeds to attempt to do by  drawing a home made will,  leaving them each $10,000. T,  however, may die much richer than he thought, perhaps 'by  an unexpected inheritance just  prior to his own death. The excess of $30,000 .would go to his  sisters equally ��� the very  thing he didn't want to happen.  A lawyer would have provided that A, B and C were to  share T's estate to the extent  of one-third each. Let us say T  thought about this possibility  and provided accordingly, himself. A may predecease T and  T may (1) not know of it before his death; (2) not have  time to make a new will before  he dies; (3) simply never get  around to doing anything about  it, or (4) not appreciate what  happens to A's share ��� which  will, of course, be divided  between the sisters. A lawyer  would have provided that the  shares of A, B or G, if any of  them predeceased T, were to  go to the survivors in equal  shares, or to their respective  estates or some other contingent legatee.  T. being an owner in joint  tenancy with A of real property wants to leave his entire estate to B and draws his own  ���will himself, accordingly. The  law, however, provides that a  will has no effect on a joint  tenancy and T's half of the real  property must go to A ��� although the will would be other  wise valid. A lawyer would  have converted the joint tenancy into a tenancy-in-common  at the time the will was drawn  and thus given effect to T's  wishes.  (To be Continued)  Canadians good  spenders on tour  Canadians spent $1,460 million on travel in 1970 ��� $68.30  for every man, woman ��� and  child in the country. The only  others close to that figure were  Sweden ($62.40) and Denmark  ($58.00). UjS. spending on foreign travel was only $19.90 per  capita, Statistics Canada reports.  If the total travelling and  visiting time had been spread  equally among the population,  every Canadian resident would  have been able to spend three  nights in the United States  and something more than one  in some other foreign country  during the year.  Despite the fact that Canadian tourists visiting the United States spent an average of  $85.64 per visit, compared with  $69.80 spent in Canada by the  average U.S. visitor, Canada  enjoyed a favorable balance of  payments on travel account  with the U.S. of some $146 million in 1970. That was the tenth  consecutive year in which Americans spent more in Canada  than Canadians in the United  States.  Overseas travel toy Canadians  has consistently been in a deficit position. In 1965, Canadian  tourist spending in countries  other than the United States  exceeded the spending in Canada by visitors from those  countries by $161 million. The  deficit in 1970 amounted to  $372 million.  For your printing Ph. 886-2622 Elphinstone basketball schedule  November 21 ��� Cougars at Argyle  November 24, 25 ��� Tournament at Sardis.  December 1, 2 ��� Second Annual Cougar Invitational. Teams  from Ladysmith, University Hill and Squamish.  Decemiber 8 ��� Cougars at King George.  December 15, 16 ��� Tournament at Edward Milne  January 5, 6 ��� Tournament at Powell River.  January 12, 13 ��� Tournament at Garibaldi.  January 19, 20 ��� Cougars at Pemberton.  January 26 ��� Max Cameron at Elphinstone.  January 27 ��� Elphinstone at Agassiz.  February 3 ��� St. Thomas More at Elphinstone.  February 9 ��� Cougars at Squamish.  February 10 ��� Pemberton at Elphinstone.  February 17 ��� Squamish at Elphinstone.  February 23, 24 -r- Howe Sound Tournament at Elphinstone.  March 2 ,3 ��� Tri-Zone Tournament at Squamish.  March 16, 17 ��� B.C. "A" Finals at Kelowna.  BOWLING    Tourney  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the* week:  Paddy Richardson 666 (300).  Frank Nevens 820 (334).  Ladies Tues.: Shirley Verhulst 648 (257), Irene Jewitt  653 (298), Elsie Star 247, Isabel Hart 618 (226), Doreen Mys  licki 603.  Gibsons A: Frank Nevens  820 (258, 334), Terry Maxfield  668 (260), Don MacKay 655,  Paddy Richardson 666 (300),  Art Holden 616 (255), Vic Marteddu 738 (269, 265), Kim Underwood 637, Gwen Edmonds  664   (250).  Wed. 7 pm.: Marty Meldrum  619, Fred Swanson 617 (265),  Art Holden 609.  Wed., 9 pm.: Bonnie McConnell 245, Bob Benson 669 (241),  Don MacKay 686 (825), Marie  Connor 244. Roy Taylor 738  (301, 263), Grethe Taylor 600  (263), Ed Gill 653 (256).  Wed. Ladles: May Jackson  658 (227), Yvonne Phillips 247,  Sylvia Rogers 230, Janet Nickerson 246, Agnes Labonte 230.  Thurs. Nite: Gerry Turenne  247, John Wilson 617 (272), Orbita Santos 608 (266), Vic Marteddu 660 (260), Mavis Stanley 246, Betty Inglis 254.  Senior Citizens: Mac McLaren 321 (222), George Foil 302,  Ernie Reitze 306.  . Bantams:   Noel   Fraser   289  (157), David Atlee 271.  Juniors: (Nov. 11) Pat McConnell 67 U (251, 222), Lisa  Kampman 528 (208), Dpreen  Scharf 215.  Nov. 18: John Sleep 704  (273), Scott Verrachio 553  (227) Lisa Kampman 551 (245)  Iris Vedoy 525.  SOCCER  Division 6:  Res. Braves 1  Chessmen 1'  Division 7:  Res. Warrior's 1  Caledonians 3  Teemen 5  Kenmac Bombers 0  Officers elected  by youth club  Elphinstone Secondary  School Red Cross Youth Cluib  first meeting, besides electing  new officers, decided on its pro  jects for the school year. The  officers are: President, Els Zuidema; secretary, Doreen Scharf  treasurer, Cindy Frykas and  poster chairman Joka Zuidema.  For the school the club is  collecting Nabob coupons to  get a coffee urn for use at  school functions. A generous  assistance is sought from members of the community in saving coupons for this project.  Phone the school and they will  be picked up.  For the community, the students plan to assist the senior  citizens.   As   an   international  project, they are paying for a  child in Bangladesh who will  need   an   artificial   limb   and  therapy treatments. They will  also  continue  to  support  the  school  in Greece which they  adopted in 1960 and to give donations when available to assist in provincial dental work  for secondary school students  who have no other resources.  (Continued from Page 1)  already heard a sample of the  vocal enthusiasm, of the crowd  and our only supporter Mr. Vic  tor Dew,-somehow looked awfully small and silent all of a  sudden. However, by offering  "Go-Cougars-Go" badges as  Compensation, we persuaded  the entire Williams Lake team  to yell along with us.  The lead changed continually in the first quarter ending  10-10. In the second quarter  basket for basket were still be  ing traded between both teams  until Brad Norris sunk the first  successful foul shot of the  evening. At half time the score  was 19,18 in favor of Elphinstone. Tension built in the second half when the Cougars  made seven consecutive points  to lead 29-24 and ended, the  third quarter ahead 34-27.  Elphinstone (made 24 points  to Princeton's 16 during the  last quarter, to win over the  home team 53-43.  Elphinstone played the entire game, except for a few  minutes in the second half, in  a man to man defense. BUI  Sneddon played very well defensively, as he checked, the  Rebels' high scorer, a player  much bigger than liimself.  Coach Garry Gray felt that Lee  Wolverton scored and played  well considering the amount of  playing time he had. Brad Norris led the scoring with 18  points, Bill Sneddon made 11,  and Wayne Smith and Lee  Wolverton' each added 9.  This meant Elphinstone had  won the first annual Princeton  Senior Boys Invitational Basketball Tournament. Brad Norris, our 6'5" centre, was chosen as a member of the Second  16   Coast News, Nov. 22, 1972.  All-Star team. Bill Sneddon  and Wayne Smith were also  picked as members of the First  Ail-Star team. Harold Teich-  geaf, a guard from Williams  Lake, was named most valuable player, and carried off on  the shoulders of his team mates  First place pennants were, then  awarded to all memibers of  Elphinstone's team.  If members of the community wish to see the trophy  brought back from the Princeton Tourney it .will be on display in the showcase in the  school foyer.  Next weekend the Senior  Boys will be competing in another eight team, tournament,  this time at Sardis, near Chilliwack. Competition is expected  to be."much tougher in this  tournament. The Cougars are  playing teams from Centennial,  Agassiz, Merritt, Esqinmalt,;  Langley Quesnel and Sardis  The Cougars play their first  game against an AA school,.  Langley.  ONE HOUR SPECIAL  An hour-long special to be  carried at 10 p.m., Tuesday,  Dec. 5 on the CTV network,  will feature the six finalists of  the Hear Canada Singing competition, sponsored by the Can  adian Conference of the Arts  and supported fey Molson Brew  eries. Viewers will meet the  winning songwriters and hear  their music performed by top  professionals.  NORTHERN SHINDIG  Yukoners are planning a  good old fashioned northern  shindig next year to celebrate  the 75th anniversary of the  famed Klondike Gold Rush.  But, what (party is complete  without music. The Yukon Territorial government and White-  horse radio station OKE_W have  organized a nation-wide song  contest, open to Canadian citizens or residents of Canada,  either amateur or professional.  Deadline for the contest is December 31, and the winner  stands to win. $1,000 in real  Klondike gold or cash equivalent.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help you need  in the Directory  FOOD BILL  CO-OP  ,<5>  FEATURES  SUN Un-fU-mONAL  Brother  of the  JfUNdL  I list    GIANT SIZE              //C  COFFEE ^XWELlHOBSE 89c  CHOCOLATE CHIPS ^Z. 57c  MINI PUDDINGS  TOMATO JUICE  ROGERS GOLDEN SYRUP  JELL-O 5 oz.  ALL FLAVORS, 4 pack  CO-OP  48 oz. tins   for  2 lb. bottle  89c  39c  KELLOGG'S  24 oz. pkg.  ..  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE  CO-OP  Reconstituted, 48 oz. tin  Coming Mon., Nov. 27  Tues., Nov. 28  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.  MIRACLE WHIP  SALAD DRESSING  32 oz   DOG FOOD  HUSKY  25^ oz. tins  69c  4,.. 89c  TWILIGHT  Gibsons ���  THEATRE  886-2827  Thurs, Fri, Sat. Sun. Nov. 23, 24, 25 & 26  WALT DISNEY'S  SWISS FAMILY ROBINSON  and  101 DALMATIANS  PLEASE NOTE STARTING TIME  SATURDAY ��� NO MATINEE ��� Starting time, complete  show, 5:30, out at 9 pm. Complete Show 6:50 out at 10:25.  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  PRODUCE SPECIALS  POTATOES "^ $1.29  CAULIFLOWER __aGBOVra 39c  UKAr L3    EMPEROR, lb.       ............    i Vc  BARGAINS IN MEATS  lb.  lb.  lb.  IV W L   TRAY PACK      ____iVC  PICNIC HAMS smo**, 49c  LAMB LEGS   new Zealand 89c  WE IHSBME THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PWCB fFFKTIV- THURS.. FRI.. SAT., HOT 23, 24. 25  YOUR CO-OP  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  Gibson. B.C.  Phone 886-2522


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