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Sunshine Coast News Sep 27, 1972

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Array ''ic:t'.pri:a'i"':-'B.V  C.  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 1836.2622  Volume 25  Number 3& September 27, 1972  *ioc per copy  Chamber members  ��� ���������../'.  its  Gibsions and .District Chamber  of Commerce has reached a  point of decision ��� whether to  fold up or put on a drive for  members.  This was decided at Monday  night's dinner meeting at Cedars Inn when Aid. Winston  Robinson reported he was unable to; get a slate of officers  lined up f or ihext year;  Chairman Mike Blaney then  threw the subject to the 12  members present and it wtas  decided a letter would be sent  to businessmen of the community seeking their support to  continue the chamiber.  Various speakers maintained  there were quite a number of  businessmen who should be  members and on the executive.  Aid. Robinson, the chairman  and other speakers were of the  opinion there did not; appear to  be much interest in> the chamber's operation and they also  wanted to know where were  the people who should be mem  bers. There were things going  on in the community which required the right people on the  board.  Chaiflman Blaney commenting on the proposal now under  consideration 'by council for  development of the harbor,  said that the plan is staggering  in its concept and that more  complete details should be available in about two weeks'  time. Cha'irman Blaney is now  dealing with the organization  in Vancouver which has the'  development under consideration: -./'' ^     ���.:'  Chamber members also discussed the advisability of striving to get a larger grant from  the municipal council in order  to carry on its -tourism work.  This summer more than 2,000  person*, sigoied the tourist book  and in order to have someone  take charge of the booth it will  require a larger grant. Members voted that council be approached to see what can be  done for next year. Don Hoops  during discussion thought also  that people who benefitted  from the tourist influx should  carry more of the financial cost  of looking after visitors. Frank  Daugherty remarked that during the six years he has been  in Gibsons the growth of tourism has been phenomenal/The  tourist buck helped local businesses, he said.  Union - C.F.P. sponsor lecture  Local 2197 United Paper-  workers International Union,  Port Mellon and Howe Sound  Pulp Division Management,  will jointly sponsor a community project which wc_l include a filina lecture presentation and open discusslioh period on the subject of preventa  tive medicine, d-egenerative  .a-rdicvascular disease (heart  attack).  This joiintly sponsored meeting will be held on Tuesday  niight, Oct. 3, commencing at  7:30 p.m. dn ithe basement section of the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit buildling on S.  Fletcher Road (next to Gibsons   Municipal1  Hall).  Dr.    Erie    Bannister,    PhD,  and Mr. Jkck E. Tauntin, MSc,  will be the speakers discussing  the prevent:on of heart attacks  Second win for rugby team  and rehabilitation. Dr. E. Bannister ds currently the head  of the department of kinesiology of Simon Fraser University (attached to the Lower  Mainland Preventative Medical, Centre, Vancouver) and is  an acknowledged, jauthqrity fin  the "field of heart disease.  This co-operative venture  on behalf Of Local 297 and  Canadian Forest Products is  being carried out because of  the mutual concern brought  about by the number of incidents of this type of disease  in industry and in ithe community, and it is nopedthat  as many people as possible  will take advantage of the opportunity to attend this meeting and learn more, about pre  ventative measures which will  assist in combating this problem..  In the. second game of the  ruigjby season, Gibsons team  met Maple Ridge at Haney.  Maple Ridge got on the score  board first wiith a try and a  conversion early- in the opening  half. Gibsons scored shortly after with a good run by Bob  Johnson. The try was converted by John Crosby.  The game then ranged between the 25 yard "lines until  Larry Knowles carried the ball  in for Gibsons second try. It  was again converted and at  the half the score ,was 12-6 for  issina kitten  may be injured    :- . .      ������ ��� > ��� ���  .She was j ust a plain little  black cat With a white star under her little black chin. What  she lacked in beaiitiy she made  up in love and affection*.  She has never appeared angry nor has she scratched, bit  , or spit in the three years or  more We have had her.'  If I could find her or knew  she was dead I would feel badly but Lrealize I can do nothing. Not .to know if she is hurt  and that I cannot help her is  frustrat-nig'. v  Perhaps a car struck her  and she is slightly hurt and is  hiding and afraid as she Was a  very sensitive cat. If anyone hit  a cat Tuesday night, Sept. 19  on' Pratt Road, please phone  Mrs. F. Mullen at 886-2685.  Gibsons.  The second half saw Ken  Johnson and Bob Emerson  score tries on good team efforts  and good ball handling. Both  tries were converted toy John  Crosby. Late in the game Gibsons was penalized and Maple  Ridge scored three ��� points on -  a penalty kick. The game ended with the score 24-9 in favor* of Gibsons.  Thisvweek Gibsons has a bye  but the following week, Oct; 7.  they meet the Ex-Brits, orie of  .the older, more established  teams in the league. Th_ game  will be played at Elphinstone  High School at 1:15. Everybody  is welcome so come out- and  support your local team*.  25 at meeting  Twenty-five people attended  the Roberts Creek Community  Association meeting on Wed.,  Sept. 20. Mr. Ellingson reported for the Hall Committee that  the remainder of work on the  hall renovations should be com  pleted within six weeks and  that new, drapes for the stage'  would also be installed, '  A letter was read from Pender Harbour Ratepayers Asso-  diation outlining a. proposed  council of ratepayers associations and community associations. No decision was arrived  at as to whether or not the  association should join this  council.  Full hall! greets 1972 grads     Valedictory!  A completely filled* Gibsons  Elphinstone school hall attended Saturday* night's graduation  of some 82 students, with close  to 60 of them seated on stage.  Principal D. <L. Montgomery  was master of ceremonies who  after the��� invocation* by" Father  Fitzgerald, introduced school  board chairman Mrs. A. lia-  bonte, Aid. Charles Mandelkau  representing Mayor Walter Peterson of Gibsons, Mayor Ben  Lang of Sechelt and Chairman  Harry Almond of the Regional  board.-They complfiimenited the  students on their achievement  of graduation.  . -. Principal ^J^ntgomery* dus?-,  ing the presentation bf soholar-  shfps and bursaries reminded  the  large  audien*oe  that they  SOCCER  Soccer' season is upon us  once more and that means putting the Sunday roast in early  and putting the tools away to  spend the afternoon cheering  your youngsters on whether it  * be to a win or a loss. It is just  as important that parents participate on the sidelines as their  sons do on the field with an^  air of good, sportsmanship  albout them at all tiimes. The  kids appreciate your attendance so please come out for  their games.  There will be another coaches "Clinic from Fri., Sept. 29 to  Sun., Oct. 1 at Gibsons Elementary   School   Gym:   Mr.   Mike  3 Brooks, a B.C: Juvenile Soccer  Association instructor will be  . there again. All who attended  in February felt it was well  worm the effort; There will be  J. lectures, discussions and demonstrations on* and off the.  field and successful completion  by participants will' net them  the B.C. Soccer Co_n_n-ssion  coaching award, level J; Lunch  will also be served.  fOW LING  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week.  Carol Kurucz, 662, Tina Youdell 276. Art Holden 301, Red  Day 691. ^  Tues. Ladies: Carol Kurucz  662 (234), Tina Youdell (276).  Elsie Star (239).  Gibsons A: Don MacKay 606,  Art Holden 607, Frank Nevens  ('260), Lou Hume (233)/ ."*  Wed. Nite: Art Holden 660  (301).  .  Thurs.  Nite:   Red   Day   691   '  (258, 258), Doreen Crosby 637  (268), Dan Robinson 658 (269),  ^Vtavis Stanley   (229)...  Bantams: Bill Youdell 160,  David Wilson 206 (124), Noel  Fraser 329 (193, 136), Maureen Forsyth 186 (105), Kevin  Partridge 183, Scott Meda 163  (103), Norine Fraser 203 (119).  should be proud of the strong  support of organizations and  C;t zens who offer a large number of scholarships and bursaries thus placing this school  district as one of the top B.C.  communities which offers cash  "awards."'  He also read a cable from  Mr. and Mrs. P. Sluis of Gower  Point, now on tour in England  congratulating the school and  students. Their son Gary was  among the grads.  Following the presentation ot  awards Rev. J. Williamson of  Gibsons United Church delivered his advtce to grads talk after -which he distributed the  '"cfi^_olhas"!to '^raduatesr diie~ to  the, albsenice of Superintendent  R. Hanna wiho is hospliitalized.  The valedictory was delivered by Miss Cathy DeKleer and  the musical tribute to the  grads was sung by the Elphinstone tr!io of Cindy .Myslicki,  Ann and Jacquelne Inglis.  Grade 12 students prepared  the decorations; floral arrangements were toy Mrs. F. Keitois  amd Mrs. J. Wyi-gaert; senior  commeirce girls produced the  programs; Mr. Neil Campbell  the carpet; vMrs. M. Freer was  p artist and. the official photographer was Mr. C. Abernethy.  Top award winners were Eleanor Swan,- Sheahan Bennie,  Leslie Cryderman and Roland  Kerbis.  - (Awards and Rev: Jitti-Williamson's speech will be found  on inside pages.)  FIFTY YEARS of marriage was celebrated by Mr. and Mrs.  Ernie Lowe of Irwin Trailer Park, on Sept. 23. They spent a  quiet day at home to their friends and relatives.  Lockstead to meet council  Aid.   Ted   Hume   informed        The notice of motion to in-  Gibsons council Tuesday night  that he was put out by remarks made by Don Lockstead  newly-elected MLA. for this  area on the proposed highway  without getting both sides of  the story.  As a result council has arranged to meet Mr. Lockstead  at 10 a._n. Oct. 7 to explain to  him what the village is aiming  at in its planning. Mr. Lockstead is now on record as a  supporter of an upper level  '. highway.  An increase of ��*/_% for annual indemnities paid to the  mayor and aldermen was called  for in a bylaw given three  readings. The bylaw raising  council's indemnity will add $78  to the present $1200 for the -  mayor and $50 to the $800 for  aldermen.  crease council's indemnities  was moved at- last week's meet  ing by Aids. Dixon and Hume.  The increase would be effective from Jan. 1, as recommended by council's wage committee.  In line with this increase  council decided to increase the  Wage rate for Fred Holland,  works superintendent, to $750  per month.  Acting ;Mayor Charles Mandelkau occupied the mayor's  chair due to his absence.  ' A plan for three-tier terraced stucco homes on property off School Road owned "by  Mr. and Mrs. Larry Labonte  was discussed with Mr. R. Neville. As the project is still in  the (negotiating stage it was left  open for further discussion.  (By CATHY DeKLEER)  The first thing we learn  when we come into grade 1 as  the alphabet. These _tf little  letters form all the, words we  know ��� all the words we use  to think with. Tr_uns of  thought, when com_nu__icat���sd  to others, must toe expressed in  words. CoiramLnicatfion is essential to co-operation between  others around us. This contact  is fundamental to everyday  life..  The alphabet forms a principal part of - our lives, almost  unnoticeably. Yet the effect is  evident in our graduating class.  We have learned something of  Ambition, goals to strive for,  .Battles, to win on our way to  the future. '  Criticism is something we  have learned to appreciate, the  hard  way.  Determination is the fuel that  sees us through'life, while  Effort is our own STEP additive.   ���'������������'������ '-"':'���  y.  Frustration is what we suffer  from, all too often.  Guts: Not only are we full  of them, but we have to use  them.  ���Hope is a source of       . .?   :  Inspiration  Jubilantly '  Kicking with ideas. That  means no  Limits to our thinking by  any external force.  Many think Money means  happiness, but  Nobody seems to have -proved that theory, so we, must  make use of every  Opportunity to  Progress in our own way,  with our characteristcc  Quirks!  We all know that  Readin', 'Ritin' 'n' 'Ri_h_ne_ic  are our key to  Success. That key is ours to  Turn.  Understanding people around  you, and having them understand you .is  Vital to finding  X-actly what you -want im  life.  Why? That's the most persistant question in the world, th��  one we shall always foe seeking the answer to.  Yes is for positive thinking,  and a  Zesty attitude for life.  Band invited  At the request of the Regional Board, Chief Henry  Paull will represent the Sechelt Indian Band council at  Regional Planning Committee  meetings.  The arrangement came as  the result of a letter from the  Regional hoard's secretary,  Charles Gooding, who also informed, the Sechelt Band that  the board would be pleased to  meet with the Band council  whenever problems of mutual  concern occur. 2     Coast News, Sept.27, 1972,  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months; Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States an<  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.  Marginal operations  To some people the British Columibia. Federation of Labor's  submission to the Board of Industrial Re_atio__s seeking, a mini  mum wage of. $2.50 per hour sounds like _tgood thing.; Under  today's circumstances perhaps it is a-, wiise move on behalf, of  employees  involved  at  a mlihirnum wage "level.  However it is just another part 'of the general leaip-froggirig  of wages trying to catch up with profits that always increase  when wages climb skywards. This is natural. When'costs of  production increase, profit also increases and is affected by  the same inflationary trends that affect wages.  There is one paragraph in the brief to which one can offer  reasonable objection. It reads: "We suggest that any operation  which lis so marginal that it cannot afford ib pay its employees  enough to live on might as well go out of business because it is  no asset to our economy. British Columbia is not an impoverished province. Our natural wealth and technological development is such that we do not need to tolerate sweatshop indus-  rfies or individual employers who are unable to operate at a  minimum  acceptable  to British Columbia standards-"  This is being somewhat harsh as all small marginal industries  struggling to get themelves On a financial even keel are by no  means sweat shops. For example the Coast News and many  other weekly papers started out unable to pay the general  minimum wage scale. The owners of such businesses usually  are in the same boat as the employees and take sub-standard  profits if any. However they do make good and try to be fair  to thedr employees.  With the present scale of unemployment handouts in lieu of  earned wages why should anyone work for someone struggling  to build up a business. Being blilg is hot always a sign of success. Look over the list of big publications whiich priced themselves out of business. It is food for thought.  Whatj jhas changed!  ,Dcvlinig amongst some 25 year old newspaper clippings there  cropped one which attracted attention. It was a cartoon of a  ..-stockbroker husband checking over his lady's cash register list  of purchases from the supermarket. The underline read:   "At  .these prices you should have sold not bought."  f   3t is strange how things crop up which reveal that the more  we think we have changed, something comes along to stun us  with the fact we have changed so very little.  One can only ponder over the thought that df the world-wide  monetary situation was stabilized and wages, profits and prices  fluctuated with a range of a few cents over the year, whether  we would be any happier.  5-10-20 years ago  FIVE YEARS  AGO  Gibsons council decided to  put the name change from  Gibsons Landing to Gibsons to  to a vote during the municipal  election.  Canadian    Forest    Products  announces a forecast shutdown  of the mill anticipated in October will  not  take  place.  The Sunshine Coast Golf  and Counry club hopes that  golf will be played in August  1968 on the. course now being  laid out.  10 YEARS AGO  Terry Connor, Juvenile Soccer association president announces the first game of the  new league will be played on  Oct.  4.  The 1962-3 school budget  will be $825,131 covering 64  teachers  and  1,625  students.  Gibsons Board, of Trade asks  council for an improved garbage  collection in the  village.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons  PTA has  organized  with school teachers a Pender  Harbor    meeting    to    discuss ���  school  problems.  New power poles have been  erected     on     Sechelt's     main  street to carry improved street  lighting. -  The retarded children problem waS discussed by the  school board. The bcr.i q will  see if a grant can be c   .ained  '     20 YEARS AGO  Black Ball Ferries announces  it will start a service from  Horseshoe Bay to Nanaimoi.  The first TV set was installed in Sechelt's Tea Room.  Dr. H. F. Inglis urges the  board of trade to tackle garbage dumping in Gibsons area  and get things cleaned up. '  (By ED  THOMSON)  TV viewers will have the opportunity ttf seeing the opening  episode pf The Beachcombers,  the locally .produced __m_3|y--  oriented half-hour Sunday- evening show over CBC national  network, Sunday, Oct. 1.   '-  Phil Keatley, executive producer cautions Sunshine Coast  viewers not to be too surprised >  at the first two or three episodes,   which   somehow,  as* is  almost always the case, fail to  match up -with their conception  of life on the Sunshine Coast.  He points but this is an invar-  able reaction to those living in '.  the area in which a TV show1  is produced.     [���/'���'���* -.      v  ; According to Mr. Keatley, it  will take at least five or s_x  episodes 'for the family -audience to adjust, identify and  Warm up to the characters in  The Beachcomibers.   ;:  The; CBC   un!lt,sitationed   in  Gibsons silnce a year ago July  will have produced 181 to 20 of  the 26 shows 'budgeted' for. by>.  early October and hopfe: to complete   the   six   remaining   sequences,  before    packing    up ..*���;  sometime 'hi November. If favorable   audience   reaction   is ���(���  noted,   there  will  be   a   good  chance of ah additional 13 episodes   in   the   cards  for   next  summer for >a total of 39 half- ',  hour shows.  The cast and crew have settled down with greater, ease to  the production and the script  writers are turning out a much  better ratio than one out of  three possibly good shows, as  iin the first batch.  These favorable indications  along with the possibility of  marketiing the first 26 shows  overseas to Great Britain and  Australia might well clinch the  deal for the continuance of the  Beachcombers here next season. While not given to looking  into a crystal ball, Keatley arid  unit manager Bob Gray are  already anticipating' a second  year in Gibsons with production probably starling up as  early as March, 1973.  Speaking for the performers  and technical crew, Keatley  ooints out that although the  housing problem for the 32 or  more members of the unit is  still with them, everyone is  now much more happily ad- ���  justed, to local conditions.  The opening episod'e is entitled Partners,' in which the  yacht Norsal of Vancouver  and Smitty's work boat, sail- '���  ing under- ithe name of the  Persephone and piloted by Bill  Smith appear.  , This episode also serves to  introduce the continuing members of the casit, Nick Adoni-  das (Bruno Gerussi) in the  title role; Jesse John, local  teenager, Molly (Rae Brown)  a motherly type who runs  Molly's Reach Restaurant at  the head of the wharf and  most everyone else in the cast.  Hugh (Bob Bark) her young  grandson, Margaret (Nancy  Chappie) another member of  Molly's family. Ol' Relic (Rob  ert) Clothier) a : piratical  scrounger andMcCord, (Frank  Adamson) an accomplice. ��� Vari  ous other characters are added  from episode to episode.  Directing the series are two  Vancouver-based CBC Producers, Elie Savoie and Ken  Jubenvill, a freelance director.  These take turn-about from  show to show. Heading up the  camera department is Roy Luck )w, Director of cinema-  photography.  Terry Hudson, unit cameraman parked out on the village  dump six evenings in a row dn  hopes of getting a good action  shot of a bear that had been  seen riffling through ithe refute. In the meantime, the director, becoming impatient of  the non-appearance of the animal, imported a trained bear  from Haney. No sooner had  the stranger ��� started snuffing  in the debris than two half-  grown wild bears broke from  cover to keep the imported  bruin company, oblivious of  Hudson grinding away from  his point of vantage. This occurred right in the middle of  the day! "Which just proves",  said Keatley, "It's either a  feast or famine in this business  and always the unexpected is  bound to happen."  The magnitude':���";of the >task  of transplanting and n_aintaii_i-  ing a full-size castandcrew of  32 away from their comfort-v-  able air-conc_itiohed studio on  Bute St., Vancouver^ to the  fastness of the Sunshine Coast  can be staggering.'Accommodation proved to be an uncertain  factor, although residents from  Langdale, Hopkins, Granthams,  Gibsons and Roberts Creek  were cheerfully , cooperative  in   pooling   available  housing.  The transportation of equipment in six trucks and vans,  everything; from ai: generator  capable of .supplying ���electricity ���to''the.:*'^_I!ia.ige:' tor a screwdriver . keeps the unit mobile  as they move from location to  olocation,' thjtoughout  the farea.  The transformation of the  former B.C. Liquor Carnmis-  sion building at the head of the  wharf, into a fully equipped  .restaurant, even to a functioning kitchen, includes a costume  and accessaries ��� workroom  make-up room, warehouse f6r  a_i types of lighting equipment miles of cable and a  .great array of props, even to  a sea-going dinghy. ...,������������  Upstairs aire living quarters  for Molly,.her family and me-/  mbers of the crew, not forgetting the itaiad^tabnal (theatre  greenroom, where the cast can  snatch the odd minute pf relaxation between cameratak.es  and of course the unit mana*-  ger's offdice.  When it comes-to the amount  of film used up in both interior and exterior scenes, Phil  Keatley estimates roughly  that the cameras grind out a  total of at least 10,000 ft. per  episode of which only 900 or  so will appear on ithe screen,  or a total of 3*5_ miles of film  shot in the production of 19  half-hour episodes. This may  come as a shocker to people  outside the film business", said  Keatley, "but when you consider each scene may be shot  four or five ways and double  or even triple filming may be  called for to  ensure the best  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  into conkaderation the number  of retakes that may be required by the CBC's final panel  of judges and this, even* after  the episode is assembled and  possible take,  then by taking  to all purposes ready for release, can you- realize the justification for the overall mileage of film required for a tv.  series such as the Beachcombers".  \rxrv^rirtjxsTmrnj-xrirtr^~i~r^uJ^~yt^^-^^^^-~.t-t- -������-��� ��� -��      �� *-���_������_--_���*��� ��ww ��� ���**<>*w  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C  LIVE ALMOST  RENT FREE  YES, YOU CAN MOVE INTO THIS DUPLEX  AND IM YOUR TENANT PAY Vi YOUR PAYMENTS  FROM THESE TWO VIEW SUIF5 ON SARGENT RD.  F. P. $33250  K. CROSBY - 886-2098  Village of Gibsons  TAX SALE  10 a.m., MONDAY, OCTOBER 2,1972  The following property within the Village of Gibsons  will be offered for stale at the annual tax sale, 10 a.m.,  Monday, October 2, 1972., in the Municipal Office, South  Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, B.C. unless the delinquent taxes  due are previously paid:���  Folio Description Address  1.    601 Lot 4ol .Lot 16, Block 2,    Hwy 101,  '      * Dist. Lot 686, Plan 7759    - Gibsons, B.C.  2     795        .Lot 12, Block 3, of Blocks Seaview Rd.,  K & L, Dist. Lot 686,      Gibsons, B.C.    .  Plan 4028.  3.    941 Lot 66 of Lot 1, Block 7, Hillcrest Ave.,  Dist. Lot 688, Plan 7392.   Gibsons, B.C.    -  September 12,  1972.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Collector.  This is one  that West wood  There are over fifty  other styles to choose from,  .\ -.\  :*��__-  _     #*  P^s*  The Klldare has two bedrooms, ah L-shaped  living/dining room, a carport and over 1000  square feet df floor space.  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER   1  ]mssmm^^^^  ���'i  MM  mmmm^mm  BUUDING SYSTEMS LTD.  2 EWEK*, AVENUE, NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C. PHONE .2.-2.77  FROESE BROS. CONSTRUCTION  Highway 101, R. R. 1, Gibsons Phone 886-2417 Your Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week     take   advantage  of   this,   and  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  There are some pleasant surprises due some tame soon for  most persons born under this  sign. A lettter or communication of some description may  be quite important to you and  your future.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  A very beneficial aspect is beginning: to shape-up for the  Sign of Taurus. . This should  ���start to take effect near the  middle of October. You should  Books in Library  New Adult Fiction  Beloved   Exiles   by   Agnes  Newton Keith  The Flag Captain by Alexander Kent  Being There by Jerzy Kos-  inski  The   Regent's   Daughter   "by  Jean Plaidy  Adult   Nonfiction  B.C. History -- Personality  Ships of B.C. by Ruth Greene  _/ Bella Coola by Claff Kopas  Capilano ��� the story of a  river by James W. Morton  Ghost   Towns    of   B.C.    by ~  Bruce   Ramsey  Socials (B.C.) -- Continental Waterboy by Donald  Waterfeild  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning service 11:15  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  4th Sunday, 9 a.m. Communion  St Aldan's  .     Sunday School, 10:30 a.m.  Morning Service 9:30  1st, 2nd & 5th Sundays  11:15 a.m., 4th Sunday  2:30 p.m., 3rd Sunday  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:30 p.m., Roberts Creek  Port Mellon  7:30 p.m. Sunday  1st, 3rd & 5th, Rev. D. Brown  2nd & 4th, Rev. J. Williamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed bycoffee break  Visitors WeJernte  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  . Morning Worship, 9:30 sum.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p_m.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Sunday Scihool 10 ajn.  'Worship Service 11:15 a_tri.  Tuesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  ISvening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth. 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 ���r  At Your Service  RELEASE THE SUN  THE BAHAI FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568  HOllSEforSM  BY OWNER  1597 SARGENT ROAD  GIBSONS  Phone 8869391  make the most of it.  GEMINI - May 21 o June 20  Avoid argu_n_hts with others  at  this   time   no  matter  how  right you think -you are. Remain  silent,  and in this way  you can; save yourself a lot of  ���needless  trouble.   If  you   are  ill, see your doctor.     ;  CANCER- June 21 to? July 21  If things seem "all up in the  air"   right   now,'  don't   worry  too much about it, as they will  all calm down back to normal  very    shortly.    There's    ao_he  "long   range   benefit"   cotaing  to you.  LEO - July 22 to August 21  Don't "go overboard" if you  should happen . to have a  stroke of luck during this  period. There's a good chance  that you will be "lucky" but  there's also an indication that  you might act foolishly. Play  it cool!  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Be careful! You are at the  "peak" of something or other  and as everyone knows, when  you're at the top, the only  way to go further will be  "down". This does not apply to  young children!  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oct. 22  If conditions are not extremely good in your life rig'ht  now, there must be so!me ad  verse aspect in your personal  birth chart,   (year and actual  time   of   birth.)   Then,   things  should be good.  SCORPIO -" Oct. 23 to Nov. 21r  If,  as Kipling said,  "you can  keep  your  head,   when  those  around you,- are losing theirs"  all will be well. 6n the other  hand, you just niight make a  bad blunder. Think carefully!  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 Dec 20  -Activities   dealing   with   real  estate,  money  and legal matters are all under most favorable   aspect    at. the   present  time.  You might tend to tire  yourself out with all this acti-...  vity. Try to relax a little;  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  You are right on the verge of  "something      big!"      Possibly  some  financial  deal  that you  have had "cookin'g" for some  time    now,    may   bear   fruit.  You   should   see   gains   from  past actions.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  A much brighter outlook is  opening up for Aquarius persons now. Business and dom  estic matters should be smoothing out nicely. However don't  take   everything   for   granted.  -Tou must work for what you  get.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  If you find tensions buildinig  up and bothering you, see  your doctor and ask his service, rather .than sit and brood  all by yourself. Your prestige  in business affairs is increasing rapidly.  (Copyright 1972 by Trent  Varro. All rights reserved.)  r  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CKIROPRACTER  Post Office. Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pjn.  Phone Office 885-2333  GIBSONS VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  FIREMEN'S BALL  HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  Saturday, November 4  VANCOUVER ORCHESTRA  Admission $3.00 each  I  Prizes  No Minors  9:00 pjn.  Refreshments  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer Association  AND  Gibsons Athletic Association  are co-sponsoring a  Soccer  COACHES CLINIC  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GYM  Fri, Sept. 29 ��� from 7 to 9 p-in.  Sat Sept. 30 ^ from 9 toi 5 p.m.  Sun, Oct. I ��� from 9 to 5 p.m.  LUNCH WILL BE PROVIDED  REGISTER NOW FOR COURSE  Small Boat Handling  AND  Safety Afloat  * Rules of the Road  * Seamanship  * Safety Afloat  ���* Mariner's Compass  INCLUDES INSTRUCTION ON  Aids to Navigation  * Charts and Piloting  * Manners and Customs  * Equipment and Boating Laws  Course Starts October 3rd, 7.30p,  at the Sechelt Elementary School Open Area  Registration will be held on the first night  For more .information call 886-7452  SPONSORED BY  SUNSHINE COAST WW* SQUADRON  Dedicated to the establishment of a high standard of skill  in the handling of small boats, power or sail  1  US  get more  home heating.  .'  ���    ' .���'.������������:*���'������'  '', .   ''*'.   '.' ;'        '������.;' '.'������      '     '      ���   '*  Most folks really don't pay  enough attention to their oil  heating system. Result: they  waste a lot of money Let us  go to bat for you. We'll examine  your oil heating system free.  In most cases we  can show you ways to  save money  For money saving tips,  call us today  R. HARDING & SON LTD.  1557 School Road, Gibsons  886-2133 _L     Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972.  Your Progressive-Conservative  Candidate ��� Coast-Chilcotin  BORN:  RAISED:  MARRIED.  EDUCATED:  CONSULTANT:  Winnipeg, Manitoba, 1938.  on Fraser Valley Farm  Family of four sons  Chilliwtaek High, UBC,  University of Toronto,  Oregon State University.  In resource and marketing  economics.  HEADED ECONOMICS DEPT.:  B.C. Dept. of Agriculture.  Represented B.C. at Fed.-Prov.  conferences.      .-,'��� .  John  PANKRATZ  >:  Progressive-Conservative Parly  Coast-Chilcotin Riding  '*���>���*.  ~M  lines lip more  courses  The first regular meeting of  the S_u_.__in_ Coast Power  Squadron at the Sechelt Rod  and Gun Club, Friday, Sept.  22, with Colimmander Ray  Chamiberlin in the chair, completed plans for the training  courses to be offered during  the fall and wfinter months.  Past Commander (Werner  Riehter officiated at the swearing in of four new squadron  memibers, Sara Gerring, David  Gerring, John' Kelly and John  Mercer. -Two members were  welcomed having" transferred  from the Nootka Squadron ait  Tahsis. Len and Edy Ryerson  of the Valley Ho Squadron attended as guests.  Plans have been finalized to  have the meeting of the Pacific Mainland District here in  October. This is the first .time  a district meeting has been  hosted by a Squadron and the  suggestion has been enthusiastically accepted. Visitors will  be billeted at the homes of local members. A tea is being  planned for the wives of the  executives and a fishing trip is  being organized.  Following the business meeting Jim Spilsfbury - delighted  the group with his presentation of slides and witty comment.  At 10 a.m., Sunday, Sept. 17,  boats of the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron converged on  a charted position to pick up  instructions for the day cruise  arranged by Cruisemaster Bob  Jardine. Clues led the crew of  the. Bunty to retrieve directives  from the base of the light on  Kunechin Island. These were  planned, by Gordon Hall and  placed by junior member Bill  Simpkins.  Courses were then set for  Clowhom Falls, w(ii_h navigational exercises en route. After  lunch aboard the boats, a tour  of the power house was followed by a happy hour at the  home of hospitable Clow-iom  hosts Jerry and __ynne Wellard  The boat turninig in the winning log was the Bunty, skfip-  pered by Don and Hazel Hadden with John deKleer and  Len and Suzanne Van Egmond  as crew.  DOOR PRIZE WINNERS  Winners of the Ken DeVries  door prizes were Gary McDevitt, Gilbsons, first, an area rug;  J. A. Morgan, Halfmoon Bay,  second, carpet sweeper; and  Marion Sowerbutts, G-bsons,  third, oval throw rug.  GOOD LUCK to C.B.C.  CONGRATULATIONS  PHIL KEATLEY BRUNO GERUSSI  Executive Producer Lead Role  Performers and Technical Staff  Elson Glass  Ritz Motel  Pink Elephant Laundromat  3. H. G. Drummond, Insurance  Gibsons Building  Supply  Peninsula Plumbing  Supplies Ltd.  Twin Creek Building Supplies  Kenmac Parts (1967) Ltd.  Ernie's and Gwen's Drive-In  Irwin Motel  Sunnycrest Motel  Sechelt Indian Band Council  Charles English Ltd.  Howe Sound Janitor Service  Henry's  Bakery  Gibsons Western Drugs  Gibsons  Electric  Shell Canada Ltd.  The Royal Bank of Canada  BE Electric Ltd.  Wyngaert Enterprises  Royal Canadian Legion, Br. 109  Ben's   Take-Out  Sunnycrest Esso Service  Cedars Inn  Ken DeVries Floor Coverings Ltd'.  Super-Valu  Coast Inn  The Village Store  Bank of Montreal  Nuts and Bolts  Jerry & Carmen Dixon  Fabric House  AIs' Used Furniture  New Bingo ckib project  The Elphinstone Recreation  group Hihgo club, after years  of bingo on Tuesday nights,  have decided to relax for one  week, and are undertaking a  new project, by sponsoring an  eight-day trip to Reno, for $68  per person, for double accom  modation. ThJis-amount include?  bus fare and motel accommodation. JTor further information and reservation phone  '886-9656 before Oct. 7.       -  The Bingo club during the  past years has assisted the  Com_n_u_iity Associiat-on, refur  bished the hall, supported all  the athletic efforts iri the area  and have also donated money  to organizations ���-outside the  area. They have also bought  equipment for the hospital and  helped the fare department.  Watch and See  For   CNIB  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Registration date will be October 2, 1972 for Sechelt Elementary, Gibsoiu Elementary and Elphinstone Secondary.  LINGTH OF COURSES:  Courses start the week of October 9 unless otherwise indicated.  \   -  Most courses have 20 sessions ��� 10 before and 10 after Christmas unless otherwise arranged with the instructor.  FHSAI��^  The program must be self-supporting.  Fees are payable the first night and are not refundable.  Fees range from $10 to $25.  FOR INFORMATION:  Contact: School Board Office ��� 886-2225.  Pender Harbour Area ��� Jack Tiernan, 883-2666.  Gibsons-Sechelt Area ��� 0. Rempel, 885-9462.  Elphinstone Secondary School  Lapidary Mountaineering (Rock or    Drama  Typing  Log Scaling  English (New Canadians)  House Construction  Keep-Fit  Bridge  Scuba Diving  Gibsons Elementary School  Adult Volleyball  Floor Hockey  snow)  Guitar  Carpentry  Photography  Welding  Industrial First Aid  Pottery  Macrame  Mathematics"  Automotive Tune-Up  Sewing  Defensive Driving  Sechelt Elementary School  Band Defensive Driving  HandbaU  Karate Yoga  NEW COURSES:  The public is invited to suggest courses not listed.  The BEA CIICOMB^RM  Premiere ovei^Channels 2 and 6  7 p.m., Sunday- October 1  Gibsons Radio Cabs Ltd.  Ann's Coiffures  Walt Nygren Sales  (1971)  Ltd.  Gibsons Hardware  Elphinstone Co-op  Marine Men's Wear  Gibsons Village Council  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  Gibsons Shell Service;  Peninsula Taxi  Ltd.  Nevens* T.V. & Radio  E. McMynn Real Estate  Dr. J. Pat Perry  Kelly's Garbage Disposal  Gray's Automotive  Dan Wheeler, Esso Agent  Todd's Dry goods  Funland  Kruse Drugs  Seaside Plumbing  J. Harvey Department Store  Len Wray's Transfer  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  D. G. Douglas Variety  Peninsula Cleaners  Finlay Realty  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  S                                                    i                         " ��� ���  N. Richard McKibbin, Insurance  Helen's t Fashion Shop  Coast Cable Vision  Smitty's Marina  Coin-Op Drycleaning  Anonymous  Coast News  Beachcombers Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972.     5  The second issue, of Raincoast Chronicles, -printed and  published by the BjC. Histor_-  cal Society, Madeira Park on a  federal Local1 Initiatives Program grant impresses one with  its excellent printing and artistic arrangement.  The nautical theme makes it,  pleasantly readable, Aimong  the items is Pioneer Steamboats of Vancouver Harbor by  Scotty Mclntyre, weil* illustrat"  ed and researched. Lighthouses  of the B.C. Coast foretells the  mechanizing of wiarning beacons to modern robot operation This d*s further enhanced  by delightful pen sketches of  Noel Day, marine artist, with  joint authorship of 'Howard  White, Raincoast editor and  Seottjy Mclntyre.  There is also Buddhist Columbia, Tsmayen Myths and  The Wanderings of an Artist,  Paul Kane at the Pacific, the  SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  laitter  containing   sketches   by  the early Canadian artxst-his-  ..torian, by Scott Lawrence, including  a  wealth  of hitherto  undisclosed material..  Towiboating w5ll* give a~ nostalgic tug at the hearts of all  tugboat men, past arid present.  Peggy McCaffrey covers the  subject with Capt. Len Higgs  ���of Gibsons adding a salty observation here and there from  his vast knowledge of tugboait-  irig up and down the coast.' The  wide selection of pictures of  these busy craft that have been  plying these coast waters siimce  1856 is highly entertaining.    ���  Les Peterson, advisory editor and Gibsons authority on  Indian lore and author of The  Gibsons story 'contributes Rain  coasl: Place Names and The  NaWhii'tti Country adds to the  stature of this issue of the  chronicles. B.C. Whaling and  The White Men by Peter Trower, associate editor, giyes a  graphic: description of the now-  vanished whaling industry.  This is illustrated by I__ida  .Prine. '������': .-���...'..v.  Two ode-length poems round  out this second edition of The ���  Chronicles; one on The Passing of Basil Joe by D.G. Poole,  Granthams and the haunting  Cargo Hulks by Peter Trower.  HB MICKY COE SAYS: ���  I $300 to $1100 off  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  I  I  I  I.  +*+*+0+0+*+0+**r*+**^+*+*+^+r++t++r++1*+*^+^^****^  We'll Beat Your Best Price on  Vs, % tons, 4x4, Econolines  Mm bros Mb m  phone collect ��� Micky Coe  I  I  I  _i  What.  so special about  BX.IMLK?  The lush pasturelands of the Fraser Valley... the green  roiling meadows of Vancouver Island, the Okanagan and  other interior regions. Add the finest dairy herds to these  rich grazing lands and you have the reason why every  part of British Columbia enjoys a continuous supply of  farm-fresh milk and other dairy products. In the warm  weather months, we have a tendency to consume a wider  variety of artificially flavored drinks;.. but there really  isn't, any substitute for the nourishing goodness of real  fresh milk. Make sure you and ybur family enjoy a cold  glassful.next mealtime. Also enjoy the delightful flavor  of B.C.-produced cottage cheese, yoghurt and ice cream.  Tbey come to you fresh from some of the finest dairy \  regions in North America.  A collection of recipes using B.C. dairy products is yours  for the asking. Just write:  W��^ aC. FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  5 trustee school board sought  Resignation of Mrs. Sheila  KMson as chairman of the  school board was followed at  Thursday nightfs board meeting last week with the appoint  ment of Mrs. Agnes Labonte;  vice-chairman to fill the chair  until the end of the year.  School board chairmen are appointed by the board each  year.  Mrs. Kitson. resignation  last June which it is understood the board did not want  to accept, was forced by terms  m the School act which states  that a written resignation  when delivered is irrevocable.  On this basis it was necessary  another chairman be appointed  After Mrs. Labonte was  y elected chairman it became  necessary to decide what to  do with the vacant seat on  the board. /.This prompted  Trustees John Hayes to' suggest that Trustee Terry Booth  had a plan to propose. He  thought.the board should look  into a five man board instead  of seven. This aroused Trustee  William Malcolm who wanted  to know what the two Sechelt  area trustees are trying to do.  He maintained a board of five  would  not   do  justice   to  the  area.  Discussion resulted in the  proposal that both motions,  one to fill the vacancy and the  other to curtail the size of the  board, be tabled on the basis  that both motions should await  a complete board. /Trustee  William Nimmo was on vacation and the chairman's resignation'' left two v&eant  chairs. The board agreed. -.  Waste Water Treatment  -  Systems  COMMERCIAL  Bio-Pure  HOUSEHOLD  Cromoglass  STANDARD MOTORS of Sechelt Ltd,  SECHELT, B.C.  885-9464  If you have decided to install electric heating.in your home, you're undoubtedly  looking forwardto enjoying the kind of comfort and dependability that comes with  the most modern system available. The key factor, of course, is the installation.  That's why we recommend that you ask your builder br heating contractor to install  it to Medallion standards.        '  The electrical industry put years of  experience and study into the develop-  mentment of the Medallion standards -  proven installation practices which are  your assurance of the quality and performance you are expecting, and paying for, when you install electric heating.  The Medallion standards mean that the  system has been sized correctly to insure comfort in any weather normal to  your area; that there is proper insulation to conserve heat and save money;  that there are approved controls to  maintain comfort and contribute to  more efficient use of electricity.  Baseboard and floor drop-in units, ceil  ing cable, wall units, forced warm air,  hydronic - there's a wide choice of  equipment to suit individual needs.  Electric heating gives you the opportunity of having individual thermostats  for room-byTroom temperature control.  It's clean, quiet and efficient- the most  modern system available.  What about operating costs? B.C.  Hydro will give you a written estimate  of annual costs of heating with electricity and any other information you  would like about electric heating. All  for free. Call B.C. Hydro Customer Advisory Service. They'll give you a warm  welcome.  B.C. HYDRO  BE ELECTRIC  GIBSONS Ph. 886-7605  McKENZIE ELECTRIC  WEST SfCltflT Ph. 885-9978  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHaT Ph. 885-213.  SECH.LT  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Ph. 885-2062 Graduates warned against I - It society  Addressing the graduates  Saturday night, Rev. Jim Williamson spoke on the subject  of On Being Tamed. The main  part of Ms speech follows:  Let's take a* look at an I-Iit  relationship type of society,  and you, the graduates, are  quite familiar with it. It is a  society in which we find much  boredom. How often have you  said or heard one of your peers  say, "Gosh, Fan bored." Remember the fox in the Little  Prince story said this: "Life is  monotonous. I am a little bored  because all men are alike and  all   chickens   are   alike."  This is a sign of an I-It type  of sodety; where people are  numbers ��� medical numbers,  registration nuimbers, social security numbers, ad infinitum:  numbers, not names. People  without faces, without personalities.  Have you noticed that when*  we inquire about a person, we  ask about what they do, and  how much salary they make,  . and where they live, but not  Who they are and what their  names are and what they axe  like. You see, we treat people  like objects and things, like an  it rather than a person, rather  than a thou.  I know people that have  names for their plants and talk  to them and care for them, but  will not talk to the person next  door.  I know people that will  spend hours with .a car and  care for it and make sure it *is  running properly, but will not  take time to be with a w_fe or  children, or care for the old  age person down the street. A  real sign of an I-It society.  I know students that can relate to a pinball* machine better than they can to another  student, i know adults that can  relate to the tube box better  than they can to a person. And  there is much boredom. And  why are we like this, and why  is our society Dike this?  Well,  I  don't know  all the  answers  to this question, but  some of the reasons are that  we let society mold us, rather  than we molding sodiety; and  that we are afraid to be ourselves and to be human with  other   humans;   that .we   are  afraid to be unique and to let  another person be unique; that  we think too much of self, and  not enough of others; that we  are afraid of being tamed or  attempting to tame others, because it means taking time, lit  means    establishing    ties,    it  .means    being-   responsible,   it  means taking a iilsk.  And these things are missing  in our society. One thing I  hear a.lot from young people  and from some adults also is  that "doing your own thing is  iwhat is important." it is important, but not if it means that  what one does, does not concern others.  It is important but not if it  means that fit harms others or  that it ignores others. So often  a young person will say' that  a certain thing doesn't concern my parents or f-lends or  communlity. It only concerns  me. - -  Using an old familiar line,  "No one is an island unto hiim-  self" is very true Whatever you  do affects others whether you  want it to or not. This is a  fact of life.. Because we live  in an I-It society, people think  this way. If other people are  jus* things, objects ��� then fit  doesn't matter. But think for a  moment ��� are other people  just things? ��� or are they another person ��� another thou?  When another person, becomes a Thou, a human being,  then it does matter when you  freak out on speed, or whether  you have sex with a chick or  guy, or whether you speed  dowoi the highway in a car at  75 miles an hour passing on  a double line on a hill with a  curve ��� like I saw the other  day.  It matters because others are  human beings, because they  are thous and not its,  I have attempted to <give you  my feeling of the type of sodiety in which you are living  and in which you will be participating.  But I  do  not want you to  think that I am a .prophet of     .  gloom and doom. I am not. I  believe    very    strongly    thafe  things are changing, and I be  lieve that you young people  are and will be the motivating  factor in the change. And I  hope that the next few words  that I share with you will help  you in your role in changing  society.  The first thing to remember  is that w<e have to start with  ourselves. Not -with clubs, or  students  councils  or with  or  ganizations, but with ourselves  Many of us have belonged to  groups but sitiE have felt the I-  It relationship, hence, we soon  become bored and frustrated,  and then quit. It is in my work  with people that I realize that  the" I-Thoii relationsMp is so  important. It is when you see  a terminally ill patlient dying  with cancer comforting a imian  with a hang-over, or a girl who  has been -in a wheelchair all'  her life caring for young people, or a poor person giving to  another, that you realize where  the action is. It is as the fox  says to the Lottie Prince, we  have to be tamed and. we have  to tame others.  In other words, we must get  past   the   numbers   game.   We  8     Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972.:  must see people as unique human beings. We must show  people they are needed, and  we have to be needed. When  this happens ��n a relationship,  then there is no boredom. Now  this takes time and patience.  May I suggest to you that it  is worth your time and patience to tame. another person; for out of this, comes understanding and love. People  do not take time today to get  to know? one .another >��� and  hence there is a great deal ��t��  _i__su_i<ier_4;__ic_j--g. "One only  understands; the things that one  tames/'1 ���'  What a difference it would  make in our sodiety af young  people would take time to get  to know an elderly person or  an RCMP officer. What a difference it would make if a  straighrt-est___d__(hn_ent type ol  person would take time to  know a long hair or some one  (Continued on Page 7)  long-distance  rate proposals  You would pay a lower  rate if you dialed your own  calls instead of placing  calls through an operator.  The B.C. Telephone Company has proposed a new longdistance rate structure designed to encourage customers  to dial their own long-distance calls within the company's  operating territory.  The rate structure has been proposed in an application to  the Canadian Transport Commission, which regulates the  company.  Member companies of the Trans-Canada Telephone System plan to introduce a similar  pricing formula for longdistance calls across Canada.  Within the B.C. Tel operating  territory, the proposals would  increase the cost of some  long-distance calls and  decrease the cost of others.  It is expected that the increases  would offset the decreases,  so that no net increase in  B.C. Tel's long-distance revenue would result.  Under the proposed rate structure, customers who dial  their own calls would not pay a three-minute minimum  charge. They would pay only for  each minute they talked*  This would mean, in most cases,  that calls of two minutes or less  in duration would cost less than  they do under the existing rates.  In some cases ��� particularly in  the case of calls over short  distances ��� a three-minute call  at the proposed rates would  cost more than the same call  costs now.  The three-minute minimum charge  would remain in effect on calls  placed through an operator.  Another major difference in the proposed rates is that  customers who dial their own long-distance calls would  pay a lower rate than customers who place their calls  through an operator.  Most calls placed through an operator would cost more  than they do under the existing schedule. The new rate  structure also proposes changes  in the special rates that apply  for night and Sunday calls.  By dialing their own caMs  between 6 p.m. and 11 p.m.  weekdays, and between 8 a_m.  and 11 p.m. on Sunday,  customers would get a  25 per cent discount on the  total cost of each call. ���������___������*._ _.  ,  Sunday calls you dialed  yourself.  Customers who chose to dial their calls between 11 p.m.  and 8 a.m. any day would get a discount of 50 per cent on  each call. During those hours you could call anywhere in  the province at a maximum cost or 23 cents a minute.  And this discount period would  v     apply for three hours more  than the late-night rate under the  existing schedule.  The new rates would not provide  any discount on the first three  minutes of night and Sunday calls  placed through an operator.  A 25 per cent discount would be  applied to the cost of additional  minutes only. The discount would  be in effect from 6 p.m. to 8 a.m.  weekdays and all day Sunday.  Most calls placed  through an operator would  cost more..  You would pay for customer  dialed calls by the minute  ��� no three-minute  minimum charge.  MISCELLANEOUS  * The three-minute charge, and the existing rates, would be retained for  customer-dialed calls between the following communities:  Bowen Island - West Vancouver, Haney ���Port Coquitlam, North Vancouver-  Whalley, Port Coquitlam -Whalley, Agassiz ��� Chilliwack, Bowen Island-Deep  Cove, Whalley - Whytecliff, Bowen Island-North Vancouver, Bowen Island-  Vancouver, Christina Lake-Grand Forks, Grand Forks - Greenwood, Whalley-  West Vancouver, Castlegar-Trail.  All operator-handled calls between these points, including person-to-person  calls, would be charged for at the rates proposed under the new schedule.  Under the existing rate schedule for long-distance: calls within  the operating territory of B.C. Tel, a surcharge of 25 cents is  charged for collect calls, calls charged to a third number, and  calls where the operator is asked to report back with time and  charges. Under the hew rate schedule there would be no "additional charge for these services, because the new operator-  handled rate would reflect the cost of the operator time involved.  Under the proposed schedule, calls made from hotel telephones, coin telephones, radio-telephones and toll stations, calls  made to Zenith numbers andcalls charged to credit card numbers  would be rated as operator-handled calls. (Continued from Page 6)  on a ^-nmune*; We would find  ���that"there'-.is a lot ^i-^~''.4fl-e  label or appearances.  And we all have to remember that we become responsible  for what we have tamed.  I pray" that you young people, just entering on adult life  and participating fully in our  socfety, will help change our  society and make it a more real  and human place to live.  I think that you have begun  already.  You  have started to  break down the barriers that  separate people, thev barriers  that society has imposed upon  us. You are freer with your  emotions and with- your concerns about society and people.  When you add re__x*n_ibility to  .hat, you have it made and  our society can be changed.  Two young, people, one a  graduate and one a past graduate of Elphfinstone shared with  me these words and helped to  tame me, and I end by __iar_i_g  them '-with' you:  Definition of Friendship:  Friendship is'the cornfortj-the  'inexpressible cc___fart of feeling safe with a person having  neither to weigh thoughts nor  measure words, but pouring all  right out just as they are, chaff  and grain together, certain that  a faithful friendly hand will  take and sift them, keep whiait  is worth keeping and with a  breath of comfort, blow the  rest away.  And love is, if you can put  these words into action, then  you can help to change society.  Go out and tame the world.  Awards  Student council awards (by  Mr. L. Grant) including scholarship and honor roll: Grade 11  Cheryl Guelph, Pomponia; Martinez and Lisa Pedrini, lst star;  William Passmore, flash; __ier-  esa   Labonte,    Ellen   __eh_r_an  and Heather Harrison, crests,  Pat Goodwin, honorable, mention.  Grade 12, including honor  roll: Ciana Watson, 1st star;  Eleanor Swan and Mary Mueh-  lenkamp, 2nd star; Sheahan  Bennie, Dave Bulger, Margaret  Gory, Cathy DeKleer, 3rd star;  Roland Kerbis, crest; Gii__ny AI/  sager, flash.  Citizenship, Grale 12: Eleanor Swan and Cathy DeKleer,  crest.  Honorable    mention,    honor  Coast News, Sept 27, 1972.     1  roll   only,   Linda  Mark English.  Guest   and  Here's what they mean to you:  The following tables illustrate the effect on charges for typical long-distance calls if the proposals  are approved by the Canadian Transport Commission:  STATION DAY  CUSTOMER DIALED  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO  MILES  Min  1  Min  2  Min  3  Min  Min  4       5  Min  1  Min  2  Min  ,3  Min  Min  4       5  ' -  *$  $  $.  $       $  $  $  $  $      $  Cranbrook  Kimberley  16  .35  .35  .35  .47    .59  .19  .33  .47  .61    .75  New Westminster  Aldergrove  24  .45  .45  ;45  .60    .75  .20N  .36  .52  .68    .84  Abbotsford  Vancouver  43  .65  .65  .65  .87 1.09  .26  .48  .70  .92 1.14  Vancouver  Victoria  64  .85  .85  .85  1.13 1.41  .32  .58  .84.  1.10 1.36  Nanaimo  Campbell River  85  .95  .95  .95  1.27 1.59  .35  .65  .95  1.25 1.55  Vancouver  Kamloops  164  1.40  1.40  1.40  1.87 2.34  .44  .87  1.30  1.73 2.16  Vancouver  Prince George  325  1.75  1.75  1.75  2.33 2.91  .56  1.12  1.63  2.24 2.80  Vancouver  Montreal  2312  3.00  3.00  3.00  4.00 5.00  .95  1.90  2.85  3.80 4.75  STATION NIGHT CUSTOMER DIALED  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO                MILES  1  Min  2  Min  3       4       5  Min,  Min  Min  1  Min  2  Min  3  Min  4   ���   5  Min  Min  ���'���''���'   ������_    .   '   ;������'���":-;"   '���' '  ������,.-:  ":���'%  ^ %  $      $     V  $  $  $  <���'%���'  Cranbrook  Kimberley             16  .30  .30  .30    .40    .50  .14  .25  .35  .46    .56  New Westminster  Aldergrove           24  ���40  :40  .40    .53    .66  .15  .27  .39  .51    .63  Abbotsford  Vancouver            43  .50  .50  .50    .67    .84  .20  .36  .53  .69    .86  Vancouver  Victoria           -   64  .65  .65  .65    .87 1.09  ���24  .44  ,.63  .83 1.02  Nanaimo  Campbell River     85  .70  .70  .70    .93 1.16  .26  .49  ���71  .94 1.16  Vancouver  Kamloops     ,'     164  1.05  1.05  1.05 1.40 1.75  .33  .65  .98  1.30 1.62  Vancouver  Prince George  \, 325  1.35  1.35  1.35 1.80 2.25  .42  .84  1.26  1.68 2.10  Vancouver  Montreal          2312  1.95  1.95  1.95 2.60 3.25  .67  1.33  2.00  2.66 3.33  STATION LATE NIGHT CUSTOMER DIALED  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO                MILES  1  Min  2  Min  3  Min  4       5  Min  Min  1  Min  2  Min  3  Min  4       5  Min  Min  ���?  ,'��<'           *  $  $  $  %      V  $  $  $  $      $  Cranbrook  Kimberley            16  .25  ���25  .25  .33    .41  .10  .17  .24  .31    .38  New Westminster  Aldergrove          24  .35  .35  .35  .47    .59  .10  .18  .26  .34    .42  Abbotsford  Vancouver           43  .45  ���45  .45  .60    .75  .    .13  .24  .35  .46    .57  Vancouver  Victoria                64  .50  .50  .50  .67     84    '  .16  .29  .42  .55    .68  Nanaimo  Campbell River     85  55,  .55  .55  .73    .91  .18  .33  .48  .63    .78  Vancouver  Kamloop.           164  .65  .65  .65  .87 1.09  .22  .44  .65  .87 1.08  Vancouver  Prince George     325  ���70  .70  .70  .93 1.16  .23  .46  .69  .92 1.15  Vancouver  Montreal          2312  1.00  1.00  1.00  1.30 1.60  30  .60  .90 1.20 1.50  NOTE: In exchanges where Direct Distance Dialing equipment is not now installed*,  calls that could otherwise be dialed direct would be handled by the operator at the  customer-dialed rates.  CALLS OUTSIDE B.C.  The Canadian Transport Commission has also been asked to  approve a new rate structure for  calls between British Columbia  and most other points in Canada.  the new rate system would be  similar to that planned within B.C.  Tel's operating territory. The only  differences:  A 30 per cent discount would be  applied to the total cost of customer-dialed calls placed between  6 p.m. and midnight, Monday  through Saturday, and from 8 a.m.  to midnight on Sunday. From  midnight to 8 a.m. every day, a  50 per cent discount would be  applied to Ihe cost of such calls.  A 30 per cent discount would be  applied to the overtime portion  only of operator-handled station-  to-station calls placed from 6 p.m.  to midnight, Monday through  Saturday, and from B a.m. to midnight on Sunday. From midnight  to 8 a.m. every day, a 50 per cent  discount Would be applied to the  cost of overtime minutes. ,-x'  Regular day rates would apply at  all times for the first three minutes  of operator-handled station-to-  station calls. No discount would  be applicable at any time on  person-to-person calls.  NO CHANGE IS PROPOSED AT THIS TIME IN RATES FOR CALLS  TO POINTS OUTSIDE CANADA.  STATION DAY OPERATOR HANDLED  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  :     TO  MILES  1  Min  2  Min  3  Min  4       5  Min  Min  1  Min  2  Min  3       4       5  Min   Min  Min  y x'  $  $  $  $       $  $  $  $      $      $  Cranbrook  Kimberley  16  .35  .35  .35  .47    .59  .50  .50  .50    .66    .82  New Westminster  Aldergrove v  24  ���45  .45  .45  .60    .75  .55  .55  .55    .73    .91  Abbotsford  Vancouver  43  .65  .65  .65  .87 1.09  .75  .75  .75 1.00 1.25  Vancouver  Victoria  64  .85  .85  .85  1.13 1.41  .95  .95  .95 1.26 1.57  Nanaimo  Campbell River  85  .95  .95  .95  1.27 1.59  1.05  1.05  1.05 1.40 1J5  Vancouver  Kamloops  164  1.40  1.40  1.40  1.87 2.34  1.50  1.50  1.50 2.00 2.50  Vancouver  Prince George  325  1.75  1.75  1.75  2.33 2.91  1.90  1.90  1.90 2.53 3.16  Vancouver  Montreal  23f2  3.00  3.00  3.00  4.00 5.00.  3.15  3.15  3.15 4.10 5.05  STATION NIGHT OPERATOR HANDLED  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO  MILES  1  Min  2      3       4       5  Min   Min   Min   Min  1       2      3       4       5  Min   Min   Min   Min  Min  $  ���?      ?       ?       ?".  $      $      $      $      $  Cranbrook  Kimberley  16  .30  .30    .30    .40    .50  .50    .50    .50    .62    .74  New Westminster  Aldergrove..  24  .40  .40     40    .53    .66  .55    .55    .55    .69    .82  .Abbotsford  Vancouver  43  .50  .50    .50    .67    .84  .75    .75    .75    .94 1.13  Vancouyer^     -i*  ^fctoria  64-  .65  .65    .65    .87 1.09  .95?  .95    .95 1.18 1.42  Nanaimo  Campbell River  85  ���70  .70    .70    .93.1.16  1.05 1.05 1.05 1.31 1.58  Vancouver  Kamloops  164  1.05  1.05 1.05 1.40 1.75  1.50i_,50 1.50 1.88 2.25  Vancouver  Prince George  325  1.35  1.35 1.35 1.80 2.25  1.90-1 90 1.90 2.37 2.85  Vancouver   .  Montreal  2312  1.95  1.95 1_95 2.60 3.25  3.15 3.15 3.15 3.82 4.48  PERSON DAY  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO  MILES  12      3       4      5  Min  Min   Min   Min  Min  1      2      3      4      5  Min  Min   Min   Min  Min  $      $      $      $      $  $      $      $      $      $  ' .  Cranbrook  Kimberley  16  .60    .60    .60    .72    .84  1.00 1.00 1.00 1.16 1.32  New Westminster  Aldergrove  24  .70    .70    .70    .85 1.00  1.05 1.05 1.05 1.23 1.41  Abbotsford  Vancouver  43  .95    .95    .95 1.17 1-3?  1.40 1.40 1.40 1.65 1.90  Vancouver  Victoria  64  1.25 1.25 1.25 1.53 1.81  1.60 1.60 1.60 1.91 2.22  Nanaimo  Campbell River  85  1.45 1.45 1,45 1.77 2.09  1.70 1.70 1.70 2.05 2.40  Vancouver  Kamloops  164  2.15 2.15 2.15 2.62 3,09  2.35 2.35 2.35 2.85 3.35  Vancouver  Prince George  325  2.75 2.75 2.75 3.33 3.91  2.8S 2.85 2.85 3.48 4.11  Vancouver  Montreal  2312  5.60 5.60 5.60 6.60 7.60  6.30 6.30 6.30 7.25 8.20  PERSON NIGHT  EXISTING  PROPOSED  FROM  TO  MILES.  12      3       4      5  Min  Min   Min   Min  Min  1      2      3      4      5  Min  Min   Min   Min  Min  ������ s  $     *     $      $      $  $      $      $      $      $  Cranbrook  Kimberley  16  .55    55    .55    .65    .75  1.00 1.00 1.00 1.12 1.24  New Westminster  Aldergrove  24  .65    .65    .65    .78    .91  1.05 1.05 1.05 1.19 1.32  Abbotsford  Vancouver  43  .80    .80    .80    .97 1.14  1.40 1.40 1.40 1.59 178  Vancouver  Victoria  64  1.05 1.05 1.05 1.27 1.49  1.60 1.60 1.60 1.83 2.07  Nanaimo  Campbell River  85  1.20 1.20 1.20 1.43 1.66"  .1.70 1.70 1.70 1.96 2.23  Vancouver  Kamloops  164  1.80 1.80 1.80 2.15 2.50  2.35 2.35 2.35 2.73 3.10  Vancouver  Prince George  325  2.35 2.35 2.35 2.80 3.25  2.85 2.85 2.85 3.32 3.80  Vancouver  Montreal  2312  4.70 4.70 4/70 5.35 6.00  6.30 6.30 6.30 7.25 8.20  *  IF YOU REQUIRE FURTHER INFORMATION, PLEASE CALL  YOUR NEAREST B.C. TEL. OFFICE AND ASK FOR YOUR  CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE.  B.C. TEL  'Scholarships and bursaries  ((presented by 'Principal: D. L.  Montgomery): Government of  B.C. 1st class, % of _cniversity  fees paid, Sheahan _3e__n_e and  Pam Gross; 2nd class, % of  fees paid, Eleanor Swan and  Mark English. Norman Mackenzie scholarship, $350, 'Mark  English..  Sechelt Teachers Association  (by Mrs. V. Douglas) #400:  Sheahan Bennie, Bob Solnik,  Dale Peterson, Pam Gross.  Canadian Forest Products  (by Mr. E. Sherman) $250 each  Mary Muehlenkamp and. David  Bulger.  Elphinstone Co-op (by Eric  Inglis, $50 each: Roland Kerbis  and Bob Solnik.  Royal Canadian Legion  branch 109 (by Mr. H. S. Morris), $125 each: Sheahan Bennie, Cathy DeKleer, Leslie  Cryderman, Mary Muehlen-  kamp and Eleanor Swan.  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140, Sechelt (by Mr. B.  Redman), $250: Dan Scott. Aux  -li:>ary branch (by Mrs. M.  Cook) $150 each: Linda Clayton and Diane Fisher.  Inglis Memorial Scholarships  (by Priincipal Montgomery)  $100, Virginia Alsager.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis cluib  (by George Cooper) $200, Roland Kerbis.  Sechelt Motor Transport (by  George Hopkins) $150: Cathy  DeKleer.  David Hill Memorial Scholarship (by Mr. J. A. McNevin  and Mrs. Hill) $200, Wendy  Gurney.  Parents Auxiliary to Roberts  Greek school (by Mr. Montgomery), $50, David Bulger.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter Order of the Eastern Star (Iby  Mrs. R. Harrison), $100: Leslie  Crydertman.  Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital (by Mrs. F.  Lewis) $300, Leslie Cryderman  Sechelt Chamiber of Commerce (by Morgan Thompson)  $100, Pam Gross.  Trophies (by School Board  Chairman Mrs. A. Labonte):  Cfoke Trophy for outstanding contribution Sh music, Roland Kerbis.  Lome Smith Trophy for excellence in Industrial Education. Ken Wing.  Elphinstone Trophy ��� Top  Academic-Tefchnical prog, scho*  ar. Margaret Gory, Gr. 12.  Headlands Trophy, Top Academic student aggregate, Eleanor Swan, Grade 12.  Dave Rees Trophy, Top academic student aggregate, Janice Mullen, Grade 11.  Nor  awarded this  year for  ���lack   of   qualifying   students,  Coast News and Bob Fretter  shields.  Prizes:  French Consulate book,  Sheahan Bennie.  Gibsons and District Kinsmen Club, Social Studies I'll,  Eleanor Swan.  Doreen Stewart medal for  best senior typist, Ciana Watson*.  Helen Bezdeck Pin and trophy for best research essay:  Eleanor Swan.  Gibsons Building Supply $25  gift certificate to Ken Wing,  top Industrial Education student.  SUNSHINE  COAST  CREDIT  UNION  r 5*  NOW 8     Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972.  Help needed!  If you can cope with small,  noisy energetic boys who want  to be Scouts and Cubs your  services are required by Scouting authorities in Gibsons area.  Phone Ozzie Hincks at 886-  7896 or Mrs. Douglas at 886-  2103 and they will be pleased  to acquaint you with their requirements. Leaders are wanted for these boys and unless  they step forward it would be  a gloomy outlook for Scouting  in Gibsons area this season.  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY SEPT. 30  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  "Shis is our lowest priced room,"  OAPO membership 200  ELPHINSTONE RECREATION GROUP  8 DAY TRIP to RENO  Leaving Sechelt Oct. 28  $68 per person  (double occupancy)  includes bus fare and accommodation  For further information and Reservation  Phone 886-9656 before Oct. 7  ' There was a good attendance for the first fall meeting of Branch 38, OAPO at  Gibsons Health Centre with  Mr. MacLaren in the chalir,  Secretary, Mrs. Rita Silverton  announced the membership is  now over 200. One minute's  silence was observed for Mr.  Burt and Mr. Reg. Adams. So  that Branch 38 ��may have a  record of its visitors, Mrs.  Louise Barnes has given, a  Guest   Book.  It was suggested the presi-.  dent ask Keith Wright to ooime  to a meeting and let the members know how the Kiwanas  senior citizen's housing is proi-  gressing and what a single and  double unit wiill be Hike.  Mrs. Telford suggested that  other organizations and authorities be contacted to see  if 'it is possible for a senior  citizen's rest home be erected,  Carpet bowling has resumed  with ' Tom   Vincent  in   charged  on Thursdays 1.30 p.m. United;  Church   hall.   Memibers   wish--,  ing to participate in pin bowling should meet at the Bowla-  drome Gibsons, i.30 p.m. Tues-  Maybe it'S time We met. My staff and! are in the  business of helping people witfra wide varietyof needs that  involve money matters. One way that we can assist is in offering helpful  ideas to aid in good money management. For instance we have  joint accounts, personal chequing accounts and current accounts, each one  with its own particular advantages. Why not   :  come in to see us soon and go over  your own individual, banking needs.  Remember, we can help make it happen.  Community Corner  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  OPEN  Tuesdays ��� 2 to 4 *p.m.  -Thursdays, 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays ��� 2 to 4 p.m.  Gary McDevitt,  ROYAL BAN K  serving British Columbia  Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2201  day afternoons.  Mrs. Lena Kawiuk will be  the tea convenor for the balance of the year. The monthly"  raffle of a lace tablecloth was  won by Mr. Torn Vincent.  Members are remanded that  nominations will take place  at the Oct. mee.mg, with election of officers in November.  Alec Bourden, of Wardair^  a guest showed a filim on Hawaii the members then breaking for tea, after which, Mr.  Bourden showed a film on Britain and Europe. The two'  films were enjoyed by those  making the trip to Hawaii! in  October, and for others a bat  of  nostalgia  for Britain.  Sodial meeting wiU be held  Oct. 2., and the regular Oct.  16, both at 2 pm., Health  Centre, Gibsons.  Health staff  shows increase  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  announces the presence of it-  newest stlaff members,. Mass  Nida Davediuk, public health  nurse, Mrs. Susan Frizzell, pub  lie health nurse, and Mr. Jack  Scimers, public health inspector. Miss Davediuk lis the new  public health nurse for the  Sechelt to Egmont areas. Mrs.  Frizzell becomes the pubifalc-  health nurse for the Roberts  Creek to Davis Bay areas, and  Halfmoon Bay. Mr.. Jack Som-  ers is the new full-time inspector. ������..;���;       ���   v  The health unit will continue with its regular services to  the area, such as child health  conferences, visits to t h e  schools, 'adult immunization,  nursing care and other specific  programs.  Expectant Parents classes  will be held at the health unit _  in Gibsons, commencing Wednesday, Sept. 20 at 7:30 p.m.  Pre-registration as perferred.  Fathers are most welcome.  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Auxiliary plans  tea  Watch and See  'For   CNIB  Robers Creek Hospital Auxiliary held their first regular  meeting of the fall* season at  St. Aidan's Church Hall, Sept.  11. Satisfying reports were sub  mitted hy various convenors of  contmittees. After some discussion it was decided to hold a  membership tea on^Wed., Sept.  27 in S. Aidan's Hall from 2  to 4 p.m. Mrs. Bessie Rowtoer-  ry volunteered to convene it.  Mrs. Gladys Ironsides was  appointed voting delegate at  annual convention in Vancouver on Oct. 18 and 19.  The annual coffee party will  be held early in December an  St. Aidan's Hall. The date will  be corafirmed later. The next  meeting will be a week earlier  due to Thanksgiving, on Oct. 2  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES,  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7535  FEDtBAL N.D.P. CANDIDATE  Harry H. Olaussen  42 year old bachelor; born  and raised in Cliina; world  traveller and multilinguist  "My interest is PEOPLE. ��  elected, it will be an honor  to SERVE you as a Member  of Parliament. In the meantime, can I be of SERVICE  to you?"  Home Address:  6887 Fairmont St.  Powell River, B.C.  Authorized by Coast-Chilcotin Federal NDP campaign  committee.  This new symbol  stands for  We believe there's something special about the  quality of foods grown right here in British Columbia. To back up that belief- and to help you  recognize B.C. food products - we're introducing  a new "home-grown" B.C. symbol. You'll be seeing  it on signs, labels and cartons.��� and wherever it  appears, you can be sure you're getting a geniiine  B;C. product. You'll also see the symbol in a  province-wide advertising campaign for B.C.-  grown products. Look for the new "home-grown"  B.C. symbol and give your support to our agricultural industry.  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA $500 REWARD  will be paid for information given fo Box 2073, Coast  News, leading fo the conviction fo fbe satisfaction of the  advertiser of the person(s) responsible for the death tot  a '69 maroon Datson pickup, 1 to 2:30 a.m., Sept. 23  All replies confidential.  JEAN MILWARD  Member of the International Dance Teachers Association  (London, England)  Qualified Tuition iii  Classical Ballet and Tap Dancing  Classes commence First Week in October  Please Register in Advance  Phone 886-7887  Coast News, Sept. 72, 1972.     ��>  Carey home.  For her wedding trip to Mexico, the bride chose a beige  checkered suit.  They will live in Gibsons on  their return.  -_-_---_-------__---H_HBHHHHHBn  MEVEHS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  ADMIRAL  SALES & SERVICE  To aU Makes  Phone 886-2380  .   +^^+^+r++r++^+^+^+^m0+m^+^+��++r+>rt^t0^n0^f+^^^^t^f+0+m1+i0+mW^r++t1+0+'  For your wedding photos  phone Peninsula Photographers  i. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYER  has moved to  opposite  SELMA PARK STORE  Phone 885-2688  1  BLAIN ���  CAREY  In a double ring ceremony on  Sept. 16, 1972,' in Gibsons Uni-  led Church, Rev.> J. Williamson  'united in marriage Gloria Rose  Carey and Tom. Frank Blain,  son fo Mr. and Mrs. Lome  Bla_n, Victoria, formerly oi  Gibsons.  The bride, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Bruce Carey, Gibsons, was given in marriage by  her father. ' .  Her gown was long white  lace,   with elbow  length  veil...  She carried'a crescent shaped"  bouquet of pink roses and stephanotis.  She was attended by her sister, Esther Kathleen Carey, in  a long yellow gown, with  brown accessories.  Mr. Norman . Blain was his  brother's best man and ushers  were Peter James Carey and  ���Rick Milligan.  Thes bride's mother chose a  green' dress and the, bridegroom's mother -wore a blue  suit.  A reception was held in the  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S CHURCH j  AMNUAl I  iimksi;iii\u>iYu;i!   I  Sunday, October 15r 1972  at 5:30 and 6:30 p.m.  in the Parish Hall  M  |   Adults ��2.00  Children 12 and under $1.00  EXPANSION     SALE  CONTINUES THROUGH JO OCTOBER 14  INDIAN CORN  BITTERSWEET GREEN  A beautiful multi-color shag, medium length tuft.  High lustre nylon yarn of the finest quality.  With 5/16 thick underpad and labor to install included,  our total price per square yard  $10M  ���S 2i*=5  MANDARIN ORANGE 183/. sq. yd  44 sq. yd.  CHERRY RED 2%y2 sq. yd.  /x��i_P7:_rct'_n  >_P_rT_r_> ~mt* mandarin or.  IWl&l    1 Uixr ���g green  CHERRY RED  A very heavy kinky twist, made of nylon yarn. Heat set.  Suggested retail persq. yard ���$17.95  This reduced price includes 5/16" thick underpad as well as labor to install  Per Square Yard    $14<O0  ^**^^^+*+^^  MIKADO  ANCIENT GREEN  STERLING GOLD  ALGERIAN ORANGE  PERSIAN PLUM  A thick, medium length, two tone shag, made of nylon yarn.  With 5/16 thick underpad and labor to install included,  our total price per square yard ________ .   w^^O  HARDING "SPECIAL  95  EGYPTIAN GOLD or MOSS GREEN  The high performer for a low budget. 100 percent DuPont  Gold Label yarn. High-low swirling design. Tip Sheared.  With 5/16 thick underpad and labor to install included,  our total price per square yard     $/���"**  rr  ��  Indoor-Outdoor Carpet. Use it wherever you like it.  Will not rot or mildew. 12 ft. & 6 ft. wide. 5 colors.  Per Square Yard    $2*75  OZITE mi/RATEX"  With rubber backing, for all kinds of purposes.  12 ft. wide, 6 colors.  Per Square Yard  Carpet Roll  Low - Low prices. Sizes from 12" to 5r  Room Size Rugs  Too many items and prices so low we will not mention them  in this ad.  And of course, we install all carpets and linoleums sold by us.  Our staff is highly qualified and all workmanship is absolutely  guaranteed.  ON ALL LINOLEUMS in stock for the duration of this sale ���  10 percent discount.  886-7112  JUST ARRIVED: Linoleum roll ends marked down fo half price.  Ken DeVries Floor Coverings Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons  886-7112 1Q   Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972 gyQgft   WANED   (COlti'lD  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a Word, TniTriitijiyifi 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 386-2622  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 12  Oct.    2,    Social,    Branch    38,  OAPO, 2 p.m., Health Centre.  Oct. 15 ��� St. Bartholomew's  Church Annual Thanksgiving  Dinner, Sunday, 5:30 and 6:30  p.m. in the Parish Hall. Adults  $2; children  12  and under $1.  BIRTHS ^3  VANSTREPEN ��� Born to Mr.  and Mrs. J. W. Vanstrepen,  Roberts Creek, on September  2.0, 1972, at St. Mary's. Hospital,  ��� their second son, weight 8 lb.,  12% oz. A brother for Sean.  MARRIAGES" ~~  Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Hayward,  Aldergrove, B.C., are pleased  to announce the marriage of  their daughter Linda May to  Mr. David Alexander Leslie,  son of Mrs. Marjorie E. Leslie,  Gibsons, on September 23, 1972  at Gibsons United Church. Rev.  J. Williamson officiating.  CARD OF. THANKS ~_  Many thanks for kindnesses  Many thanks for kindnesses  our friends. Special thanks to  Dr. Hobson and Dee Bolderson.  Thank you all for your cards,  letters and kind words.  ���Sincerely,  Amy Blain.   We would like to express our  gratitude to the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital, the doctors  and nurses who attended Nancy, in particular Drs. Paetkau  and Gerring. Thank you also,  to the blood donors and the  people who helped at the scene  of the accident. Our expression  of gratitude go also to the people whose thoughts and prayers helped us through a difficult period.  ���Doug and Lil  Honeybunn and family.  iTwish to thank" aU my kind  friends for the beautiful birthday cards and lovely 'gifts.I received While in St. Mary's  Hospital. A special thank you  to Mr. and Mrs. Alf Whiting  for their kindness. Also a thank  you to the nurses and staff and  Dr. Hobson.  ���May^ Swanson.  urn  Small black female spayed cat,  white spot on throat, vicinity  Pratt Road. Finder please  phone 886-2685.   NOTICE  For Latter Day,Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546. *  HELP WANTED  FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co/  Rock driller  Heavy Duty. Mechanic  FaHer  Grapple Operator  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. Interested,  parties   call  Vancouver Radio Telephone ftor McNab Creek, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralia. After 6  p.m.   call   W.   Bradshaw   885-  2435.  Carpenter, one month or more  steady work. Phone 886-7046.  WORK WANTH)  Young man age 34 seeks position  as  Progressive Conservative Member of Parliament for  the.    Coast-Chilcotin     Riding.  Born in Winnipeg and educated  at Chilliwack High, University  of   B.C.,   Toronto   University,.  Oregon State University. Raised    on   Fraser   Valley   farm.  Headed B.C. Dept. of Agriculture   Farm   Economics   Dept.  Has represented B;C. at federal-provincial conferences. Fully  experiencd  in* many  facets .of  government. Available October  30.   To   secure   services   vote  John Pankratz. .  Wanted, houses to build or remodel. Johnston Building Contractors. Phone 886-2695.  Private duty nurse, 15 years  experience. Reliable baby sitting. Phone 886-7285.  Mature baby sitter, your home,  evenings only, transportation  needed.   Phone   886-9615.  Trustworhty lady would like  caretaking or any like employment, good accommodation.  886-7285. '  Backhoe available for drainage  -itches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579. .__  Guitar lessons, beginners to  advanced. Rock, folk, classical.  Locations in downtown- Gibsons and downtown Sechelt.  Phone 886-2821.     .  Fall plowing, rototilling. G.  Char-nan,  886-9862.    FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  "COLLINS HANDYMAN  SERVICE  Duroid roofing and repairs,  digging, hauling, painting, light  carpentry. Ph. 885-9568.  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  TRACTOR WORK  Posthole, auger  Plowing,  discing and grading   886-2398  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 J>p.m._  MISC. FOR SAU  5 months buck goat, $10. Phone  886-9862.   Lowery organ, mahogany finish, 2 keyboards, bass pedals.  $575. Phone  886-2381.  G.E. base type electric heater,  as new. $25. Phone 886-9831  Moving, must sell, 2 fridges,  Hoover washer and spin dryer,  other household articles, plants  etc Crib and high chair. Phone  886-9988.   Underwood typewriter, model  No. 11, in good condition. Guaranteed suitable for small business or foo_rie use. $75. Phone  386-7157.   Rural route mail box, mounted  $8; child's rocking chair, $5;  both like new. Ph. 886-2512.  Fibreglass boat, approx. 10 ft.  2 power saws;, 1 Jackal!* jack;  packing box irons; camper.  Brummell, Lockyer Rd., Roberts Creek.      "  BUCKERFIELD'S FEEDS  For Almost Every Need  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340/      ELECTROLUX  SALES  &  SERVICE  Phone 886-2989   '.'.*.  PROPANE SALES & SERVICE  Winston Robinson  886-7226  if it's suits - rrs morgans  885-9330. Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges: C & S Sales, Ph  885-9713, Sechelt. ��� _  WYNGAERT'S  Your Original  Health Food Store  Vitamins ���- Pure Foods  '"������ Food. Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb., $2.69  Unprocessed Honey  Farm Fresh Eggs  Gibsons, 886-9340  FLOWERING SHRUBS *  EVERGREENS  PEAT MOSS & LIME  CREEKSIDE  GREENHOUSES  Reed Rd., Gibsons,  886-2421  WANTED _____  Regular  size   table  tennis  tables. Phone 884-5338.    PETS  Free kittens. Phone 886-9831.  LIVESTOCK  Care, sihelter and good pasture  for pony or horses. Phone 886-  7285.   6 year old mare, adult's horse,  well trained, responsive. Phone  886-9909.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1959 Dodge, motor excellent,  less than 12,000 miles. $100  Phone 886-2727.  BOATS FOR SAU ~  26' houseboat  New 120 hp. Mercruiser I/O  under warranty. Comfortable  live aboard boat. Best offer  around $5000. See Dave at  Gov't Wharf, Gibsons.       27 ft. mahogany lapstrake express crUilser; rebuilt' 275 hp.  marine; ice fhox, 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  ROOM & BOARD  Room and full board for 2 gentlemen now available. Rose-  mere Guest House. Phone 886-  7146.      ,  WANTED TO ROT  2 bedroom home, Roberts  Creek or Gibsons, for one adult, 2 children. Good references  886-2787.  ft)R RENT  4 room cottage, permanent  tenants, $55 month. References.  Inquire at Granthams Landing  store, or phone 112-939-9650...  Long Bay, Gam'bier Island.  House and floats, $90 per  ���month. Own 'boat a must. Ph.  886-7194 evenings.  Small wint'eirized house, long  term lease. Phone 886-7285.  3 bedroom unfurnished waterfront home. No children. $160  per month. Phone 886-2470.  30 ft. furnished trailer, services  connected, 1 or 2 adults. Big  Maple- Motel, 885-9513.  At Bonnie Brook Camp and  trailer park, 1 mobile home  site available Aug. 23. Ph.  886-2887.  Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826.   BUSiNHS OPPORTUNITY  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Men or women to re-stock and  collect money from New Type  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area. No* selling. To qualify, must have car,  references, $1,000 to $3,000  cash. Seven to twelve hours  weekly can net excellent income. More full time. We establish your route. For personal interview write: including  phone number  B. V. DISTRIBUTORS LTD:  .  Dept.  "A"  1117 Tecumseh Road East  WINDSOR 20, Ontario.  MORTGAGES  1st & 2nd Mortgages  RESIDENTIAL  COMMERCIAL  RECREATIONAL  We handle all types of real estate   financing including  builders loans. Fast appraisal service  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 MARINE DRIVE  WEST VANCOUVER  Phone 926-3256  PROPERTY FOR SAIE  3 view lots for sale by owner.  Phone .886-7009.       __.  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gow-  er Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2887.  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.   Beautiful view lot, 50' x 268'.  Full price $4,000. Easy terms.  Pihone 886-9815.   MOBILE HOMES  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone after 5 p.m., 886-  7301. .���*.������  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find  the help  you need  in the Directory  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  YOU'RE INVITED  Sept. 30, ���- Dance at S.C. Golf  & Country Club.  In Prestige Area:.Modern post  and beam waterfront home.  The spacious open plan lirving  area has cut stone fireplace,  ceiling to floor view windows,  sliding glass door to p*rivate  sundeck from living loom.  Comb, kitchen-breakfast area  overlooking the rear rock garden. Mahogany and avocado'  decor and-features noatching  built-ins. 3 bdrms:, 1 ensuite.  Vanity 4 pc. bathroom. Large  unfinished bsmt. and separate  utility. Possession on $18,000.    .  Large   lot   with   exceptional  . view.   All   services   available.  $6,500.  "Only $31,500 full' price, excellent terms available. Attractive 5 room basement home.  The spacious living room features Roman tile fireplace,  large view windows and entrance to 13 x 24 covered deck.  Convenient kitchen with adjoining breakfast room. Dble.  plumb. Completed rec. room.  Large dry storage area. A-oil  heat. Grounds simply landscaped. ���  HaM (block from good beach,  65' x 130' level lot. $5,250.  Gibsons: Near new home consisting large L-shaped living-  dining room'with fireplace and  view windows. Family size kit-  cnen, vanity bath. Full basement features completed rec.  room, lge. utility area with  washroom. Furnace room and  large "cold" room. Economical  hot water heat. Grounds at-  tractiSvely landscaped and fenced. Matching garage. In_medi-  ate occupancy. $29,500 and  terms can be arranged to suit.  Davis Bay: Retirement revenue  side by side duplex on quiet  street. Each unit consists 4  nice rooms and 3 . pee bath.'  Close to beach, etc. Terms on  $35,000 F.P.  Women golfers elect officers  ___,     LISTINGS WANTED!  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons: Three br. house located on a nearly ������}_��� ac lot. Home  has a large pleasant living rm.>  with an attractive fireplace.  Stove, fridge, freezer and  drapes are to remain with  house. Home also has a one  br. self-contained revenue suite  Property conveniently 'located  to shopping, schools and theatre. F.P. $38,000 with . $15,000  down. Try your trade on down  payment. ,  Gibsons: Business location with  large building located on 100  ft of waterfront property. Separate suite foe owner. Enquire  for full particulars.  Granthams: A compact home  with the absolute, in views.  Two br. A-O furnace. Beautifully landscaped left. Delightfully, finished interior. This outstanding view property is offered for only $16,500 F.P. with  half cash. Bal. on easy terms.  and a large corner lot. All ths  can be yours-for $22,000.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-9656  MacGregor Pacific Realty Ltd.  FIRST TIME OFFERED:  15 acres plus, farm on Hwy  1,01, Gibsons Size 350' x 2000'  ���with road allowance on side  and back. Terrific potential  here. Presently a working farm  with vegetables, : goats and  chickens/Large 4 bdjrm house  and outbuildings on property.  Ample water supply, good lev-,  el land, approx. % cleared and  cultivated. This is truly a fantastic buy for only. $56,000.  WATERFRONT,  GIBSONS  Lovely large lot with cottage  that rents year round for $70  month. Good beach, safe moorage. All this for only $16,000.  Call:  LORRIE  GIRARD,  886-  7244 r 886-7760.  In spite of inclement weather  50 women gathered, at the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  club, Sept. 20, for the ladies'  annual meeting, luncheon and  ' trophy presentations.  Ladies' tournaiment winners  were: Club Champion, Virginia  Douglas; runner-up, Eva Mol-  lick; 2nd flight, 'Wilma Sim;-  runne-up, Priscilla* Leith; 3rd  flight, Vera Munro, runner-up :  Betty Turnbull* 4th flight, Doreen- Matthews'. and 5th flight,  Glenna Salahub, runner-up,  MoGra Clement.  Senior Ladies' Tournament  winners were: Champion, Jean  Grey,  runner-up,  Betty Turn-  bull; -2(nd   fiigiht, '.Jean   Mcllwaine, runner-up Lee Redman;  3rd   fiigiht,   Kay   Mittlesteadt,  runner-up Dorothy Morrow.  Officers for the coming season are: Captain^ Belle Dube,  co-captain, Norma Gaines; secretary, Dorothy Morrow; treasurer, Jean Mcl_waine; publicity  Priscilla Leith, and match committee, . Doreen Matthews and  Lucille TVIue-Her. "  During winter months the Ha-  dies will hold a card, party oh  the second Wednesday each  month at 1 p.m. in the clubhouse. The first will be on Oct.  11 under the direction of Ann  DeKleer.  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  REDROOFFS ��� Big level lot, lovely trees, $6,000.  POTENTIAL -^ 4%  acres near Rosamund, with  deeded  . Hoads three sides. Level land, $8,500 asking.  VIEW ��� 2 bdrm. modern home. F.P., sundeck and carport.  Guest house. $23,000.  BELIEVE IT ��� A new 2 bdrm home for only $13,000',  near Sechelt on 101.  SARGENT ROAD ��� New 3 bdrm. home with panoramic  view of Georgia Strait. Fireplace, W-W carpet, dream kitchen. F.P. $29,700. Talk to us about this one, we can arrange mortgage financing.  WATERFRONT ��� 50 ft. in the Village of Gibsons, use it  for cottage or commercially or just hold on to it, at today's price of $11,000 on terms as low as $2,000 down.  SCHOOL ROAD ��� Gibsons, one acre of land, suitable for  apartment use, or multi-dwelling. F.P. $12,500 cash.  SARGENT ROAD ��� Revenue home or. two family dwelling. 2 bdrm. suite. downstairs and. 3 ibdrm* suite upstairs  with lovely view from both. F.P. $33,250 on terms.  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR *TtEE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser  Mike Blaney ���  - 885-2300  886-7436  FUELS  Ald^erwbod for your fireplace  br stove, by cord or 1% cord.  Place order now. Phone 886-  7292.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9536  ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you are concerned about  somefoner with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidants Hall, Wed.y 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  quareanents contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Fanners' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima*  cord, etc.  COMre  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  v   RECHARGED  ..   ' Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Gibson��^ 886-9303  New games for adults and  children at Miss Bee's ���  Wharf Road, Sechelt.  CONRAD E.WAGNER/DPM  PODIATRIST  FOOT SPECIALIST  Will be at the  -  BELLA  BEACH  MOTEL  Diavis Bay  OCTOBER 2nd, 1972  Phone the Bella Beach  at 885-9561 for appointments  Crochet Lessons  lOJessons $10  PHONE ROSA GIRARD  '.������'���;"   886-7^77  Watch and See  For   CNIB  GI8S0NS UNITED CHURCH WOMEN        1  THRIFT SALE     {  Friday, Oct. 6- 10 a.m. -11:30 a.m.      |  CHURCH HALL j  WARM WINTER CLOTHING FOR ALL THE FAMILY    ��  WHITE ELEPHANT TABLE, BID TABLE, BOOKS 1 DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find ihe help you need  in the Directory  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  STEAMCLEANING  UNDERCOATING  SIMONIZING  ESSLEMONT EQUIPMENT  SERVICES LTD;  Phone 886-2784  \                 ��� -  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  .������-...     HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  '�����������.      10 a.an. - 3 &.mx  Fri., 10 a.m. - 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 am. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON !     ������.."���  Gibson Girl & Guys  Styling Centre  Downtown Gibsons  " Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ah����a���  ���'������  886-212Q  BOATS, ACCESORIES  T       CLIFFS BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES       i...x  " '. Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-_*nX CONCRETE  Sand "and Gravel  BACHHOES  Ditching,- Excavations  Office in Benner Block  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  SICOnE BULLDOZING Ltd.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  * CRANE and GRADER  SERVICE  Phone 886-2357  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave.,   Roberts Creel-  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SHOAL DEVaOPNENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fffl Hauling  Backhoe Work   -  Light Bulldozing  Evenings -^886-2891  Phone 886-2830 V~  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt        ; 885-9626  CONSTRUCTION  FLOATS ��� WHARVES  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathousts, etc.  G. WalKnder 886-9307  PAUL'S MASONRY  IF STONE IS THE GAME  PAUL IS THE NAME  Also Fireplaces and Bar-B-Q  886-7220   ���"  DUBE CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL BUILDING  and Repair Work  Specializing in Cabinet  : and Finishing Work  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-2019 Xih     ]  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  V. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed     '  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Henrv Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CRHK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN fflLSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower I^t. Rd.      \j- Ph. 886-2923  MORRIE-S CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt. Ph. ,885-9413  CLEANERS  | HR ~  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886 2231  R0YALITE 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 ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Maintenance and Design  24 hour Answering Service  FREE ESTIMATES  Bob Lambert        Ed Dolinsky  886-7605  Wyngaert Road  & Stuishine Coast Highway -  Gibsons  NURSERY  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  SIM Elf CTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  ��� .V:':!:\''T^*'Y*^Krs'tQ'Pdy  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates  Call Collect 581-6136  REZANS0FF HEATING  "Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254        ; ��  IRON WORK  PENINSULA  ORNAMENTAL IRON  m<^ RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  *  Welcome to the  Floorshlne Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  :  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray Buffing  and Window Cleaning  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phone 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE  SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine Shop       ^  , Arc & Aicty Welding  -  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886:9956  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  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,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING 4 SUPPLIES  On Sechelt Highway &;Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SEASIDE PLUMBING  &  HOT WATER HEATING  886r7017 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 BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RENTALS  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  885-2848  Rototillers, pumps,  jackharnmers  AU tools and equipment  7 days a week  8 a.m. to 11 pjm.  Sundays, 10 a.m. to 10 p_m.  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  . Complete instructions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  SURVEYORS  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5   ','-,   Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Seohelt 885-2332  TOWING  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ltd.  scows ��� logs  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425      -  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Park-ike Setting  Phone 886 9826  TRANSPORT  P. V. SERVICES LTD.  LOG HAULING  CONTRACTORS  Direct all enquiries to  Dispatcher ��� 885-9030  Office Hours:  ' X  8:30 a_a_. to 4:30 p_m.  SUNSHINE TRANSPORT Ud.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture-Moving  Warehouse:   Gibsons 886-2172  UPHOLSTERY  M^.   & UPH0LS1B.Y  Custom Boat & Car Tops  Furniture'��� Car, truck & boat  seats, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES  Samples shown on request  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  WE STOCK FOAM  BUI Weinhandl  886-7310 886-9819  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63�� each  Coast News, Sept. 27, 1972   11  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  This week we deal at great-  ,_���_��� length with ���the liaJbility'of  the occupier of l^nd for the  escape of dangerous things  that cause^ loss or injury to'Xa.  neighbour or. another person*.  In an earlier article we discussed briefly the problem of  the person who was burning  rubbish in his yard when the  * wind conditions changed. Ttie  fire escaped and burned down  a neighbour's barn'. The fact  that the weather conditions  were safe when the fire was  started was not an excuse to  to the person permitting^ the,  fire to escape and he was strict  Iy liable for all damage caused  Strict liability means* that the  person is liable even though  he may not have been negligent.  The classic case, on which  the rule of strict liability for  the escape of a dangerous substance is founded, involved the  storage of a . large supply of  water/in a reservoir located on  property that had been a mine  site. No one wasaware that  there were old partly filled  mine shafts near the reservoir  but when the reservoir broke  the water flowed through  these old shafts and flooded  a neighboring mine that wai  still in operation.  The occupant of the property  on which the reservoir was  built was found to be liable for  the damage caused even .though  he had not been negligent in  having the reservoir constructed and put to use. The principle derived, from this old case-  is that the person who. collects  anything on property that he '  occupies and that is likely to  cause damage if it escapes,  should be responsible for any  damage caused if an fact the  substance collected does escape   .  This principle has been applied where gas has been kept  in large quantities, where industrial water has been kept  under pressure and where a  chair ~tfrom a carnival ride  comes loose and injures a near  by--^concession operator. The  principle probably also will ap-  py where oil escapes from a  storage tank, where a pipe-line  ruptures and: the contents  spread causing damage, wheo^e  a noxious gas escapes causing  injury to persons in the sur-  rouncting area, etc.  As in; most matters concerning the law, there are exceptions to this rule. The following are the major ones: (1)  Act of God. Wliiere damage results from natural causes without intervention by man, Strict  liability is not attached to the  owner or oecupier of the land  frbm which the dangerous substance escaped. For example if  Ughtning strikes a tree in my ,  yard and causes a fire which  spreads to my neighbour's property; and destroys his house, I  will n*ot ibe held strictly liable.  (2) Act of Stranger: For instance where a vandal opens  the tap on a gasoline tank and  damage is caused to surrounding buildings the landowner or  occupant will not be strictly  liable. It should be noted, however, that although not strictly  liable the landowner or occupier may be held liable if it  can be shown that he was negligent in' protecting himself  against vandals, that is to say  circumstances where he should  have foreseen the possibility  of damage being caused by  vandalism..  (3) consent of the injureci  party. This exception is of importance to persons occupying  apartments or office buildings.  Let us take the case, for ins-  lance, where there is a pressurized water system for fire prevention. The tenant is presumed to have agreed to receiving the benefit of the system and therefore to have consented to any damage caused  by it. If it breaks and causes  damage to one of the suites,  the landlord will not toe strictly liable for the damage although he may be liable if  negligence on 'his part can be  proved.  It should be noted, however;  that the principle of liability  in these types of cases does not  apply where the substance is  considered to be natural or  usual an the given circumstances Coast News, Sept, 27, 1.72   13  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone  886-2622  ^^*^^^^&^*^*+^0+&+*+^^'+*+*+^^r**+*^^*0+4*+m0+0+0+tf  Have a look at the New  Golden Wedding-Anniversary Album ��� Miss Bee's,  Wharf Road, Sechelt.  +*++^^0+^*+*+0+0+*m0m*+*+*+0+0+0+&+0+]^0^^^*0+m0*0^+*i  In Court  BE PREPARED! II  HENRY'S BAKERY  AND  GIBSONS BAKERY  WILL BE CLOSED  FROM OCTOBER 9  TO ALLOW THER HARD-WORKING BAKER AND STAFF  A Wai DBSMD HOUDAY  Henry's Bakery only  WILL REOPEN NOV. 6  Anthony Lukashuk, Gibsons,  convicted on a chargei of niari-  juana possession was fined $100  or 10 days in jail. He was also  convicted of possession of cannabis resin and fined $100 or  10 days.  ^Joel Hartline, Gibsons, convicted for possession of cannabis resin was fined $100 or ten  days.  A.. juvenile received a six  months, probation for being a  minor in possession of liquor.  Mervin Keller, Gibsons,  charged with possession of ���  dangerous weapon received six  months jail , after the court  ���heard that he was threatening  persons with a knife.  Ken Strange, Gibsons, on an  impaired driving charge was  fined $300 or one month jail.  Leopold Lukashuk, Gibsons,  pleaded guilty to a change of  obstructing a police officer and  wsis fined $100 or ten days in  ���'��� jail.   ' ���    ;-':.,y  ,- ."���.  Marie ; Estelle Mutdh, Gibsons/ charged with impaired  driving was fined $50 plus another $50 fine for . failing to  take a breathalyzer test.  Terrance P. Cooke, charged  with impaired driving was fined $300 of 15 days jaiL He was  also fined $100 for failing to  submit to a breathalyze." test.  He gave his address as Vancouver. " - ���-.'���-'-���;  Bottle drive  Roberts Creek Cubs and  Scouts will hold a bottle drive  Sat, Oct. 7 to raise funds for  their arts and crafts operations. This drive will start at  9 'aim.- so if you (have bottles,  box or Ibag them where pos-  sifble and help the lads, in their  drive. ,  The regular meeting of Cubs  and Scouts each Wednesday  runs from 6:30 to 8 p.m. in the  Community Hall.  T  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA  886-7441  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  Sat., Sun., Mon.  Sept. 27, 28, 29  CORKY  GENERAL  Sept 30, Oct. 1, 2  HAROLD and MAUDE  GENERAL  PIZZAS   -   CHILI  .        CHICKEN & CHIPS  HAMBUR6ERS  FISH &  SPAGHETTI   ���   RAVIOLI  ALL READY TO TAKE OUT  HOME of 35c HAMBURGER  Ernie & Gwen V Drive -In  BRING THIS AD WITH YOU FOR  50c OFF ON $5 ORDERS  FALL SAVINGS EVENT c��?_t  BING CHERRIES  CO-OP, FANCY  14  oz. tins   ���   for  CO-OP, CHOICE  19 oz. tins     nEAYMJEC YORK SLICED  PtAvllM    l*oz. tins  3���79c  UKANvL   JUIvE    Reconstituted, 48 oz.    .   .  2 tor o9c  ORANGE CRYSTALS -^ *,  4���89c  PEANUT BUTTERr:^moe^  $1,09  f+           -                   C A 1 |/*r    OCEAN SPRAY 14 o_  Cranberry YAUtt *=>* - �����__,  2tor55c  Bathroom TISSUE T^'^T.  57c  PAPER TOWELS ^^  53c  CO-OP FANCY ASS'T.  14 oz.  .'.   KERNEL CORN  Poland BEANS  CO-OP  12 oz. tins  HARMONIE  14 oz. tins .  3 f���r79c  5���r99c  4,OT89c  6tM99c  EVAPORATED MILK  CO-OP  TALL TINS  5  for  DUNCAN HINES  ASS'T 19 oz. .       ...  FACIAL TISSUE  2 ply, 200s   ZiorO_>C  .      3for$V  QUALITY MEATS  PRIME RIB ROAST $1.09  DnDir DiruircPRESH'wHOLEor  r UKI\   F IVHIV3     SHANK HALF  GROUND BEEF 3,*.........  FRYING CHICKEN  PRODUCE FEATURES  lb.  lb.  BANANAS  ORANGES  NICARAGUA  SUNKIST LARGE  ... 8 ibs$l  w_bso9c  $1.99  LETTUCE  BjC. grown  19c  ea.  CUT-UP  FRESH FROZEN  49c  lb.  B.C. GROWN, lb.  PRICES EFFECTIYE THURS. FRI., SAT. SEPT. 28,29,30. WE RFSERVE TH5 RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOUR CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2522  _

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