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Sunshine Coast News Oct 18, 1972

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Array Provihaial Library,  Victoria, B. C  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phdne 886-2622  Volume 25  Number-80: October 18, 1972.  V&   .'���-,:' yy-       .:  10c per copy.  Hig  to  While nothing official has  been handed out relating to  the meeting between the Regional District board arid Highways department over the bypass, cutoff or Highiway A, B  or C, it is understood the ;Clos-  ed meeting decided to wipethe  slate clean and start afresh on  a highway location.  This meeting, held Thursday  of last week was' airsuagedbetween the highways department and the Regional board.  Among those present was Don  Lockstead, the NDP member  for this area wnp has more  than once stated that he was  opposed to the lower road idea.  The following letter was  written after the meeting and  sent to the Coast News. It expresses the views of the writer  only..     X.  \- Editor: Last week the Regional District board held an  in carriera meeting to discuss  the re-location of Highway lbi.  Mr. Lockstead's request to the  board to allow /Gibsons Aid.  Ted. Hume to sit in on the  meeting, was refused. Instead  two lackeys of the Regional  Board supposedly representing  Gibsons Rural were invited to  attend.  The foregoing illustrates an  example of the continuing vendetta waged against the people of Gibsons village by one ;  dominating regional district  representative. More examples:  1. Sewage system, $200,000  extra cost due to his and his  group's meddling, 23 engineers  in Victoria said he was wrong.  He said he was right. He won..  But who pays? Gibsons taxpayers.'.,'  ,_. ,  2. Water system: The poorest pensioner in Gibsons pays;  more, than people on Gibsons  water lines outside the village.  This is due to the , Regional  board being dominated by this  obdurate   member/  But   who  pays? Gibsons taxpayers; A  3.' Now. with the aid of his  straw man planner he wishes  to run the highway above or  through our watershed adding  according to the highway engineers another $200,000 to the  cost of the road.  He can point to ia petition  signed by hundreds of people  including myself claiming the  highway should go above Reed  Road,: but the engineers found  costs .would be excessive and  grades would be too severe to  give Gibsons adequate connections. Their recommendations  should be accepted; Especially-  when fewer properties would  be involved and the dangerous  crazy .S-turn would be eliminated.  He will probably get his way  as he usually does and go on  to plague Mr. Lockstead as he  did \ Mrs. Dawson. But guess  who will pay? Gibsons taxpayers.  ���I. J. MacKENZIE.  Save Howe Sound drive starts  A committee of area-residents and representatives of  outdoor ana conservation  groups has met in common  cause on the broad issue of  detrimental encroachment by  industry on the river systems  and waterways of B.C. Specifically, this committee protests  the further development of a  superport on the Squamish  estuary.  Howe Sound is a magnificent  body of water 30 miles long.  At its head lies the town of  Squamish beside the Squamish  River mouth. Nearby are the  famous beauty spots, Shannon  falls, Chieftain mountain and  the Lions. Beyond is matchless  Garibaldi Park with its untouched lake and meadows,  Mt. Garibaldi and Whistler,  a veritable paradise for skiing  and mountain climbing, all  accessible by road and train.  At the entrance of the Sound  is Horseshoe Bay, once a love  ly setting being rapidly clogged by ferries for three destinations, Nanaimo, Sechelt  and Bowen Island. Many grow  ing communities dot the coast  line and  larger  islands, with  Highway work  stoppage brief  Cessation of provincial government road work in the Halfmoon Bay area last week was  caused when the roads department ran out of money, according to reports. A quick assessment of the situation resulted in Roads Minister Stra-  chan allotting $104,000 to continue the work. In the meantime the paving will be put  out to contract and started if  the roadbed is in readiness for  paving.  marina    facilities    to    service  them. Summer cottages and  long-established youth camps  complete   the   picture.  All the waterways of Howe  Sound were set aside in the  19B0's toy the Federal Fisheries dept. as a sports fishing  preserve. This fact plus its  proximity to a large metropolitan area and vast variety  of outdoor pursuits available,  swimming, fishing, sailing,  yachting, scuba diving, climbing and hiking,, has made it  unique for recreation. That  this facility for the public and  tourist visitors should in any  way be ruined is unthinkable.  Large-scale freighter traffic  would do this by congestion  and pollution.  The proposed coal bulk-load  ing superport would require  further dredging at the river  mouth. Scientists warn us this  poses- a severe threat to the  transitional food chain of marine life essential to* our internationally known salmon  spawned in that river system.  Long-term survival of this species holds the concern of sports  and commercial" fishermen  alike. A federal-provincial task  force was set up to determine  the role this estuary plays in  the propagation of fish stocks  on the three river deltas in  this region. Their report, due  mid-October (1972), should be  vital to decision-making. If it  is to receive unbiased appraisal by all government levels involved, public opinion must be  expressed now to demand sensible alternatives:  We appeal to you to support  this cause-by writing at once  to the Hon. Jack Davis MJ?.,  (Environment), Premier Dave  Barrett, M.L.A.S Bob Williams  (Environment) and Alan Williams of West Vancouver-Howe  Sound riding (Copies for our  records would be appreciated!)  AN ARCHITECTS- rendering  of Gibsons new sewage treat-  . ment plant, to (be located above  \Stewart Road. The contract  lias been let and groundwork  nas started on construction.  Students travel  to Oregon school  *. Thirteen Elphinstone Secondary School students left  Sunday to take part in an international high school exchange program at Eugene,  Oregon. They will attend classes at North Eugene High  School and will be hosted by  the American Field Service  Committee, a group of parents, -  students and teachers.  ,-=-  Elphinstone students have,  completely financed the cost  of their trip by raffles, bottle  drives, and bingo.  Students taking part are  Kenny Hariusei- Mike. Egan,  Cheryl Guelph, Karen Dombroski, Wendy Allnutt, Susanne  Jorgenson, Heather Harrison, -  Elaine Stevens, Valerie Sim*-,  mons, Bill Sneddon, Ralph  Johnston, Teresa Labonte and  Debbie Baba.  The students will be accompanied /by Frank Fuller, social  studies teacher. A group of  North Eugene students will  visit Elphinstone in the spring  returning the Canadian visit.  NDP  H.Q.  PHONE  The telephone number of the  newly opened NDP headquarters in Seaside,Plaza, Gower  Point Road, Gibsons, is .886-  2131.  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  Iii the Directory  This will he a tennis court soon  A joint student-teacher-community .������ tennis court construction program is under way" at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  This program will include three  courts on Elphinstone school-  property and will be financed  by student fund raising drives  and contributions from the  community.  Several generous off ers have  already been received from local business men. These include  asphalt surfacing from Bob  Dodyk, site clearing and earth  moving equipment from Dick  Rottluff and. Eric Inglis, and  building materials from Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  and Twin Creek Lumber and  Building Supply Ltd.  ���Preparation of the site and  construction of the courts will  be done by volunteer labor  from students, teachers and  coraxmunity " members.' Brad  Mathews (student) and Bob Al  sager have offered to operate  some of the machinerjr.  A tennis program, planned  for next spring includes coaching for junior arid senior ten-  is clubs, a tennis team for inter-school competition and adult tennis classes.  The school board at its meeting last week agreed that the  tennis court project as outlined to them by Mr. J. Weir be  approved and that financing be  reviewed at a later date.  Board retains seven trustee formkt  The school-board, at its meeting Thursday of last week decided to turn down the proposal that the board be reduced from seven members to  five, with one dissenting vote.  The dissenter was Trustee John  Hayes.  At present due to the resignation of Chairman Mrs. Sheila  Kitson the board is finishing  out the year with one less sitting member with Trustee Mrs.  A: Labonte in the chair. The  issue was raised by Trustees  T. Booth and John Hayes, both  of the Sechelt area. Trustees  William Malcolm and Bernie  Mulligan moved the motion  against reducing the board.  A review of counselling ser  vices-was i^esehtedi^by/M^ B.  :t���a^n'_na'"Mr" R."^ Srahlamf  The board expressed its satisfaction with the methods being  employed and complimented  Mrs. Rankin and Mr. Graham  for their dedicated interest in  this field.  Principal D. Montgomery  and vice-principal L. Grant reported on administrative matters. Elphinstone school was  back on a home room basis and  improvements have been evident. In answer to'Mr. Grant's  question regarding the boards'  opinion of the semester system it was revealed that earlier doubts have now disappeared and the board was in  favor.  Sr. Boys rugby team in tourney  (By JOAN BLOMGREN)  Elphinstone's Senior Boys  Rugby Team did quite well last  Monday in an 18 team tournament at New Westminster. Elphi won the first game by default over the absent Charles  Tupper team."  ���In the next game Elphi scored an 8-6 victory over Magee  C. This win rated Elphi as one  of the top five teams in the  tournament.  Elphi's final game was lost  to Magee A. Magee A was the  best rugby club in Vancouver  last year, and although the  Senior Boys played very well  Magee A's experience and superb ball handling proved to  be too much. Bill Sluis was by  far the outstanding player for  the Cougars, while Larry  Knowles did an exceptional job  at tackling. Both players scored a try each.  Last Tuesday afternoon an  under-13 rugby team from Sutherland played against Elphi's  Grade 8 and. 9 boys. With encouragement from Mr. Grant,  Mr. Montgomery and Mr. Gray  our boys went, on to score a  . 22-0 victory.  .. Elphi defeated Pender, Harbour 3-0 in soccer last Wednesday. Mike .Musgrove made 2  goals for the Cougars with Ste-  vie-Miles.adding a single.  ' ' Senior 'boys basketball will  jge^cftached,, this, year .jby,. Mr.  Larry  Grant   and   Mr.   Garry  Grey. With the players from  last year's team arid junior  boys that have come up, both  coaches feel that the Cougars  should have a strong team this  year. Mr. Grant will be starting Hell Week 1972, the last  week in October. Hell Week is  his idea of a conditioning program, and last year's ball players can tell you that it definitely lives up to its name.  Regular practices for boys  and girls basketball begin Nov.  1, with the boys first game at  a tournament at Princeton on  Nov. 17 and 18 and the girls at  a tournament in Haney on  Nov. 24 ad 25.  Ariother group in the school  who are practising hard for another basketball season are the  cheerleaders. A few senior  members from last year have  been teaching cheers to an enthusiastic bunch of girls every  Tuesday and Thursday after  school. These girls will become  this year's senior and j unior  cheerleaders. The cheerleaders  have also been operating a  milk stand every noon hour in  order to purchase warm-up  jackets for the Senior Boys  basketball team.  On Oct. 28 the Cross Country team will enter its first  meet at Stanley Park. Mr.  Stoochnoff, the cross country  coach, feels that Brian Evans  and Bill Sluis should, show  quite well in their events.  Bill \S_ie<i^^_-d -Mike>Fu__e-*  "explained the dperatiori'oi the  new student 'government and  the board was impressed with  the fresh approach of the students to their school affairs.  Morale appeared to be good  and a general improvement  was noted in the total school  environment.  Mr. Doerksen, elementary supervisor, gave a run-down on  the following elementary  school activities:  Athletics: Planning and proposals for cross country meetr  soccer, floor hockey, handball,  gymnastics, volleyball, track  meet, softball tournament. Aim  was for total involvement, every student getting a chance to  participate.  Music program: Music for  everyone. Choir, band, recorder groups. Possible Christmas  Carol Festival in conjunction  with Arts Council.  In-service: Hopefully joint  S.T.A.^board participation, Indian integration, new mathematics (four programs to  choose from) Language arts,  Social Studies, Art program.  U.B.C. Diagnostic Clinic: Dr.  Getz and a company of Ph.D.  students would ibe conducting  a diagnostician program.  Adult Education: Because of  Mr. Rempel's illness Mr. Doerksen gave a run-down of the  adult education co-ordinator's  proposals for expansion of the  evening adult classes.  CORRECTION  In last week's paper it was  reported that the resignation  of Aid. Charles Mandelkau  from Gibsons council would  take effect on Oct. 31. This was  incorrect as the resignation became official when accepted by  council.  C  OF C MEETING  There will be a meeting of  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce Monday night at  Cedars Inn when it is expected  a slate of officers will be elected Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia, $4.00 per year, $2.25 for  six months;  Eastern Canada $5.00 per year; United States am  foreign, $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class Mail registration number 0794. Return postage  guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  The Great White Father  The life of Canon Alan Greene on our rugged coastline is  . one that people can look up to and offer thanks that the world  can produce men like him.  There are not too many canons who swallowed the anchor  and it is a great pity the next step after swallowing the anchor  leads to that final laying to rest which we all face eventually.  He lived a full life and deserved the retirement he chose on  the Sunshine Coast, devotion to his little church in Redrooffs.  In Peter Trappitt's "Our Seagoing Parson" which he described as 30 lines of doggerel and which "could not tell the  complete story of 50 years of sacrifice by Canon Greene," Peter  write on April 1, 1960, the following:  He started as a student   just as green as green could be.  And when he graduated, why, he still was Greene, you see. v  He soon became a Big Gun, and Was very, very keen;  That's the reason, when promotion came, they called him  Canon Greene.  In Skipper's cap. and uniform, he sailed the briny deep  A shepherd of the Gospel to his scattered flock of sheep.  He prospered in his calling, and in due course donned the mantle  ���Of his famous missionary chief, the Reverend John Antle.  He was called 'The Great White Father' by the children of the  coast.  .  The man who never failed them was their everlasting boast.  He baptised 'em, and christened 'em, and steered 'em clear of  Hell;  He "married 'em, and preached to 'em ��� and buried, them as  well.  A wide open field!  The threatened demise of Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce should receive close attention. Naturally there are  some people who would ask what use is the chamiber and what  does it do?  It is not enough to bring out members to meeting after  meeting to take the usual trip on the verbal merry-go-round  which starts nowhere and ends at the saime place.  However, all is not lost as far as Gibsons chamber is concerned. There is the tourist endeavor which it has fostered for  several years. Elsie Star, reporting on last summer's work  stated that 1806 tourists passed through the Gibsons tourist  booth on Sunnycrest Plaza, the bulk of them appearing after  July 1. To accommodate them girls gave up 395 of their hours  plus 56 hours by Mrs. Star, a total of 451 hours at a cost of  only $207.84 including "salary" as the report states. There were  also 10 volunteer helpers.  Mrs. Star, in reporting to the chamber, wrote: "I sincerely  feel that allowing teenagers to operate this booth would be  very beneficial to the community. The girls who worked this  year have proven they are quite capable of operating the booth.  I have nothing but the highest praise for them." She also suggested application to authorities earlier in the year might produce a subsidy which would be of great help.  There are other fields which could be as productive for  chamber activities. There is no reason why a small committee  could not keep an eye on municipal affairs and ask questions  about things, they do not understand. There is a broad field available in that sector of comimunity life. Ari eye could be kept  on school affairs as well. It requires interested citizens who  will spend a little time in this line of duty.  Locking the doer of the stable after the horse has gone appears to be the name of the game in this area. A few people  mad about something would be a big help and there is more  than a suspicion some mad people are available.  5-10-2O years ago  FIVE  YEARS  AGO  Wolves were reported sighted by hunters in the Langdale  and Port Mellon area.  Construction of a public library started this week in  the Pender Harbor area.  The Barford report for the  Regional District board on the  use of area waterfront resources urged the preparation  of   a   waterfront   plan.  10 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbor Recreation  commission is striving to organize a recreation council for  the whole area.  Gibsons St. Mary's Hospital  auxiliary has decided to place  . 50 percent of its  revenues at  the   disposal   of   the   hospital.  A Ferry authority official  urged the Sunshine- Coast Tour  ist association to get after the  roads department to improve  area roads.  15 YEARS AGO  A two-story $8,000 building  ' for  Smitty's  Boat Rentals  on  the south side of the government wharf has been approved   by   Gibsons   council.  A bowling green or a public  library are Being considered  as Roberts Creek's Centennial  project.  A meeting of Gibsons  Board of Trade discussed  means of holding and obtaining members.  20 YEARS AGO  Imperial Oil has filled its  new oil and gasoline tanks recently installed in Hopkins  Landing area.  The 7 p.m. ferry from Gibsons left an overload, of 40 cars  due to Thanksgiving holiday  traffic. The last ferry left at  10 p.m. cleaning up the overloads.  Sirloin tip roasts at Sechelt's  Union store were advertised  at 79 cents per pound and rump  roast at 69 cents per pound.  Canon Greene walk Books in Library  .-*'���.  now a memorial  Art: North American Indian  Art by Erna Siebert  One of the largest and most  representative gatherings in  the history of Pender Harbour  assembled iri the Community  Hall, Madeira Park, one April  1960 night to honor Rev.  Canon and Mrs. Alan D.  Greene on his retirement from  active duty with the Columbia  Coast Mission after nearly 50  years of service to the coastal  communities.  It was Christmas in Spring  for the popular cleric and his  devoted wife, with over 300  enthusiastic well-wishers present to witness a series of presentations, coupled with a well  balanced program of entertain  ment.  Gifts to- the Canon culminated, with presentation of a  cheque for $950, on behalf of  the people of the coastal communities.  Responding with considerable feeling, Canon Greene expressed himself as deeply  touched- by the magnitude of  the gifts "showered upon himself and Mrs. Greene through  the generosity of his friends  of the Coast. Then (in order,  one suspects, to cover the emotion of the moment) he launch  ed into a series of reminiscences of [ his adventures during  his early ministry as a Seagoing Parson. These, related  in his inimitably numerous  style, soon had his audience  convulsed,  with   laughter.  Jim Cameron when present  ing the Canon with what looked like a plank of wood, explained how 16 years ago the  Canon had built a row of  small cottages along a walk  for his friends when they desired to get away from Vancouver and have a rest. Turning the three foot plank over  and holding it up so it could  be read the plank was finished on the other side with the  inscription Canon Greene walk  cut into the wood before finishing it off. This board later  marked, what is now a well-  defined walk in the St. Mary's  Hospital   area.  In the Vancouver Sun of  Jan. 6, 1960 Dorothy Howarth  wrote:  Canon Alan Greene has  made his last voyage on the  Anglican Church Mission ship,  the John Antle.  For 40 years "the skipper"  has ministered to a 2,500 flock  strewn some 250 miles between Halfmoon Bay and  Cape Scott. NoW at 70, he is re  tiring.  .Saturday, he began his last  voyage with his first duty before lonely Jedediah Island.  Putting on his black and white  vestments, he stood alone in  the prow of the 46-foot vessel  and performed the burial service.  Two curious gulls were his  only witnesses. They wheeled  and wept plaintively as he  scattered the white ash across  the clean dark sea.  "For   inasmuch   as   it   has  his mercy to* take the soul of  our dear brother, James Rid-  dell, we therefore commit his  ashes to the deep," he intoned  to sea and sky.  In death the 80 year old fish  erman, Canon Greene had  known for 30 years was, still  his dear old friend. He willingly carried out the friend's  wish that he be buried in sight  of his home off the island.  Normam Hacking, marine  editor of the Vancouver Province on' the same day wrote:  Canon Greene has devoted  practically the whole of his life  as a churchman to the wel-**  fare of the loggers, settlers,  fishermen and Indians of the  B.C.   coast. ^  He has brought them medical care, spiritual solace and.  entertainment. He has married  and christened and buried. In  some cases he. has christened  three generations of a family.  God's work and a seafaring  career have been the great  guiding forces in Alan Greenes  life.  His father was a clergyman, Canon Dicky Greene, of  Orilla, Ont., who was im  mortalized by Stephen Leacock as "Canon Drone" in  "Sunshine Sketches of a Little  Town".  Alan and his brother Herber  grew up in boats on Ontario  lakes    and    both    transferred  ��� their   affections   to   the   B.C.  coast.  During his student years at  Wycliffe College in Toronto,  Alan worked as a deck hand,  and purser on the Great Lakes  He tasted his first salt water  when he came out to Vanada  in 1911 to command the litttle  Eirene.   ���  For five years during the  First World War . he was a  chaplain overseas with the  Canadian forces, gaining a  knowledge of men; which was  to serve him in good stead  when he returned, to British  Columbia in 1919 to rejoin the  Columbia  Coast  Mission.  For the past 40 years he has  served-the mission without a  break, succeeding the famous  Capt. John Antle as superintendent in 1936.  For 17 years he was based  at Quathiaski Cove, and since  1936 he has sailed out of Pender Harbor.  He   has   logged   more   than  250,000  miles  in some  of  the  most dangerous waters in the -  world, yet  he  has never  had  a   serious    accident.  There were a few narrow  squeaks, he recalls. Once the  Rendezvous was cast ashore  in Johnstone Strait and he  spent the night on the rocky  beach. Next day3�� tide raised  his ship with little damage.  On another occasion she -was  thrown over on her beam ends  in,the treacherous Hole-in-the  Wall. Skipper Greene managed  to scramble out of the pilot  house and grab 'hold of the  keel. He thought his end had  come. ��� but  his  stalwart   little  pleased  the  almighty   God  in ship righted herself.  JASPER THE BEAR   _1���  [PARK PERSONNEL DEPT  BUY  CANADA  SAVINGS  BONDS  HW^  ^s  "He wants to buy Canada Savings Bonds  on our Payroll Savings Plan.  Is he on the payroll?"  GIBSONS   LIBRARY  New Adult Fiction  Little Dragon from Peking  by James Eastwood  The Berlin Indictment by  Erwin Fischer  Hell House by Richard Matheson  Listen for the Whisperer  by Phyllis A. Whitney  Endless Night by Agatha  Christie  The   Case    of   the    Crying  Swallow     by     Erie     Stanley  Gardner  Non-Fiction  Gardening: Gardening for  the West by Robert A Nicholson  Biography: The House of  All Sorts by Emily Carr;  Trails of a Wilderness Wanderer by   Andy  Russell  Travel: (Canada) Cheadle's  Journal of Trip across Canada  by Walter B. Cheadle; Notes  From the Century Before by  Edward Hoagland  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHiROPRACTH?  Post Office Building, Sechelt  WED. & SAT.  10:00 a.m. - 5:15 pan.  Phone Office 885-2333  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS. B.C  4*tt+m+*+*+tm0m*mm+*mtm0m0m0*w+0+)0+w**+*+*+^+*+w**+��***  The Corporation of the Village of Sechelt  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  MUNICIPAL VOTERS LIST  Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision will  sit at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt, on the FIRST day of  NOVEMBER next from the hour of ten o'clock until the  hour of twelve o'clock in the morning, for the purpose of  hearing and determining any application on the part of  any person to be added to the list of Voters, and remove  any names incorrectly placed thereon.  The list of Voters as corrected and revised by the  Court of Revision shall be that used at the Annual Municipal Election to be held in the month of December 1972.  October 11, 1972.  E. T. RAYNER,  Clerk.  A great  Christmas gift  id��  BONUS SUBSCRIPTION OFFER  Here's a gift package that will be remembered long  after the Christmas season: a year's subscription to  Beautiful British Columbia magazine p/us a full-color  1973 calendar-diary. You can give both for just $2 -  the regular price of the magazine subscription alone.  We announce your gift with a greeting signed in your  name and the current Winter issue of Beautiful  British Columbia. The 1973 Spring, Summer and  Fall issues will be mailed as published.  This offer applies only to new and renewal subscriptions, purchased for $2 and commencing with  the Winter, 1972 issue. Please order early.  ORDER YOUR SUBSCRIPTION AT COAST NEWS Seek subdivision lot sizes  Some debate has occurred on  the subject of minimum lot sizes in new subdivisions and the  Regional District seeks comments on it from interested  parties. It is felt that the existing subdivision regulations  will result in the rapid disappearance of the rural-residential environment now existing  on the lower Sunshine Coast.  There is concern that the small  parcels permitted under existing regulations will result in a  crowded urban type of environment which should be avoided.  The existing regulations permit parcels with a minimum  frontage of 50 feet or i0% of  the perimeter, whichever is  greater, and a minimum site  area that can be as small as  7,500 square feet. Minimum lot  sizes are given as:  Community water supply and  community sewer system  5,000 sq. ft.  Community water system or  community sewer system but  not both 7,500'sq.ft.  Neither community water supply nor community sewer  system 18,000 sq. ft.  It is proposed that the minimum lot sizes should be raised  to 7,500 square feet, one half  acre and one acre respectively  and in no case shall the frontage be less than 75 feet.  There are advantages as well  as disadvantages to increasing  the lot sizes. Larger lot sizes  have the advantage of encouraging the rural-residential type  of development with large lots  and well spaced housing. A*ma  jor disadvantage to large parcels is the higher servicing  costs per parcel.  For example, the cost of water mains per parcel is significantly higher for larger parcels as the number of users per  mile of line will be low. Similarly for roads, sewers and  electrical utilities.. From an  economic point of view it could  be said that the smaller parcels  are more desirable.  A limitation to this' economic  argument is that there is a  maximum housing density  where service costs per dwelling will be minimized. Beyond  this  point large scale invest-  FOOTBALL  ACTION  ���tntiiiniimnimiittitw  The CFL, the AFL, the NFL  Follow your favorite team,.  See ALL the games and ALL  the action with CABLE VISION  innimiii  COAST CABLE VISION  .  SECHELT  Phone 885-2444  October 12, 1972.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  itte^oit Music Lovers  THE SUNSHIHE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  presents for your enjoyment  Tie COMRT GROUP  A VOCAL ENSEMBLE FROM VANCOUVER  IN RECITAL  8 p.m., Sat., October 21st  UNITED CHURCH HALL, GIBSONS  Admission $1.50  O.A.P. and Students $1  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Voters List  Court of Revision ���10 a.m. November 1, 1972  Public Notice is hereby given that a Court of Revision  will be held on Wednesday, November 1, 1972 at 10 a.m.  in the Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  fpr the purpose of hearing any complaints respecting the  list of voters for this Village Municipality which closed  at 5 .m., October 2, 1972, and to correct, revise or alter the  list. .  * ���      ���     ���  The list, so corrected and certified by the Court, will  be used for the annual elections in December, 1972, and  subsequent elections or submissions, until a new annual  list is prepared and certified in accordance with the Municipal Act.  Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972f.       3  ments are required before additional units can be served.  For example, a water system  is J_uilt to handle a certain  maximum number of users.  Once this ma__imiim is reached,  major investment is required  in new mains if additional  homes are to be served. A detailed analysis of each service,  (water, roads, hydro, etc.) will  reveal the point bf maximum  density where costs per parcel  (marginal costs) are minimized,      v .'.:���  Another aspect o_ this question of, minimum lot" sizes in  unsewered areas is health. It is  felt that, the 18,000 square foot  minimum ��� for   an   unserviced  parcel is too small as it is impossible to have an extensive  subdivision   of   suclh    parcels  with operative and safe wells  and  sewage  disposal  systems  on each lot. The lack of water  and/or sewage systems will re-  , suit in pressure on public bodies; such as municipalities and  regional districts to use public  funds to develop services that  should have been provided* by  the developer. For this reason  it was felt that the developer  should   be   discouraged   from  creating such' subdivisions with  unserviced   lots   'by   requiring  minimum parcel sizes of one  acre. It may then be more economic   to   the   developer   to  create a subdivision with smaller parcels which are serviced.  As many  areas of the Regional District have poor drainage conditions and as sewers  are not anticipated, higher density housing on septic type sew-  . age systems may result in effluent saturation that can be  harmful   to  health.   However,  low densities which  may reduce the health hazard could  preclude  the  development   of  sewers for many years to come.  Although  this  discussion is  far from complete, the points  raised indicate the heavy impact    subdivision    regulations  can have in this area. As this  subject  affects  all aspects  of  life on the Sunshine Coast the  Regional District hopes Vto receive  as many  ideas   on  the  matter as possible. Hopefully  these  comments could be received   before   December   15,  1972.  Third issue  in preparation  With number two of The  Raincoast Chronicles on new-  stands, Pete Trower, associate  editor reports good progress  on the third issue, which will  deal with the history of logging, featuring the first chapter of Pete's 80,000 or-so-word  autobiographical book on, early  west coast loggiing experiences.  This book will shortly appear-  as The Memoirs of a Reluctant Bush Ape, with illustrations by the author. The new  work along with has book of  poems, Between the .Sky and  the Splinters wall be published  at the Printing plant of the  B.C. Historical Society at Mad**  eira Park which produces The  Raincoast Chronicles.  Peter further reports that  the 3000 edit-on of the first  issue of The Chronicles "was a  complete sell out and encouraged by its' acceptance, the  currant book will be stepped  up  to  5000   copies.  Trower along with editor  Howard White recently attended the first two-day conference on Regional Publishing  ait Hotel Georgia where they  received much encouragement  and favorable comment. They  were able to extend distribution of The C-_ron-c.es light'  across Western Canada. Both  editor*s give a good measure of  credit to H. Minkley and the  staff of Canada Manpower in  renewing the origin al) grant of  the Canadian Government's  Local initiatives program.  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE;  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and other required paper.  Ph. 886-2622  The true feelings of young  people are seldom heard, a  meeting of Young Progressive  Conservatives maintained in  Powell River. The YPCs were  meeting with John Pankratz,  Progressive Conservative candidate in the federal election,  to pass on the group?s views  on a wide range of issues.  "Too often," Judy Wilson  said, "we are all treated like  kids until we reach the magic  age pf 18 and then overnight  we are expected to act like  adults."  "I- do believe in change,"  Pankratz told the group, "but  change must come from building on what we have. Clearing  the  decks   and   starting  from  scratch is often a painful and  dangerous way  for the  country to grow". ���     '  day.   But  we   can't  stop  now'  because  of frustrations  stem  ming from things like youth  unemployment. Political involvement by you, our young  people is manditory if our life  style is to flourish."  BATON LESSONS  ONE HOUR A WEEK  PHONE MRS. PAT MURYN  886-2767  *g  SEA CAVALCADE  FALL DANCE  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21st  Elphinstone School Auditorium  Music by COUNTRY CLASSICS  Tickets $3.00 each  Available at 886-7151 or 886-7557  Come and meet John, Peg and family at a Coffee Party  this Sunday, October 22.1-4 p.m.,  at the Snack Bar at the Shopping Mall In Sechelt  I_f A U l_f DIT  -^irwrfc  s*v    w  i e*�� u ,.i ?-   p-rVisapwMV*. o^t^.^m*- party. Coast News ,Oct. 18, 1972.  Gibsons rugby  team tightens  up to win game  Gibsons Rugby Club, playing  ��� their second home game, put  on an exciting show for the  spectators on Saturday- The  local team was hosting the established Ex-Rrits from Vancouver's East End.  In the early going it appeared as if Gibsons were not even  in the game as some sloppy  passing after the first scrummage allowed the Ex-Brits to  score an easy try, -which was  not converted. This early score  seemed to demoralize the Gib-  ! sons side and the Ex-Brits continued to out-play the locals.  A penalty late in the opening half was given to the Gibsons team and the Ex-Brits  kicked for goal leaving the  score 7-0 at the half.  In the second half Gibsons  appeared to regain some life  and began to press the Ex-  Brits in their own end. It was  i not until about half way  through the second half that a  good push from the scrum on  "the Ex-Brits goal line forced  the ball into the end zone and  Tom Blain dived on it for the  first Gibsons score. Gary Gray  added the conversion'.  Gibsons continued to press  and some poor passing by the  Ex-Brits allowed Bob Johnson  on a good effort to recover the  ball and after dribbling by two  defenders, he picked it up and  raced in for a try; The convert  was again added by Gary Gray.  In the dying seconds Gibsons  again was knocking and Tom  Blain after taking a pass from  Al Gould dived over the goal  line for his second try. The  convert -was unsuccessful and  the game ended 16-7 in favor  of Gibsons.  ' This was Gibsons third win  with only one defeat. This  weekend, Oct. 21, at 1:15, Gibsons hosts Surrey at Elphinstone 'High School. The fans  are thanked for their support,  and. the players hope to see  them again this weekend.  Have you rare sheets of music? If so we can copy them for  you on our Xerox machine at the  Coast News  ^*s>  Paving company operating  Another first for Gibsons. It  is Superior Paving Company,  the first hot asphalt paving  plant to go into operation on  the Sunshine Coast. It is located alongside Ray Johnson's  gravel it on the village dump  road. Bob Dodyk has opened  this badly needed facility. The  complete plant was brought  down from Kitimat and is capable of producing 50 to 60 tons  bf road paving asphalt per day.  The equipment includes a  paver and spreader box, two  road rollers, dump truck and  small grader. The crushed gravel will be supplied from Johnson's nearby pit. Startup of the  plant got underway ori two initial road paving contracts: the  Charles English subdivision on  A WINNING REPORT  The-1971 annual B.C. Workmen's Compensation report  has been awarded first place  in the annual report competition of the North American  Association of Compensation  Insurance Funds. The 24-page  WCB of B.C. report entitled  protection for the Breadwinners, won out over entries  from provincial and state  compensation boards throughout North America. Copies of  the WCB at 5255 Heather St.  the report are available from  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Pratt Road and the extension  of the upper level subdivision  on the Jack Whitaker property  at Davis Bay.  Several- more contracts are  pending and Bob is, ready to  take on anything from a government highways job to a  tennis court. Already he has his  eye on the badly needed paving of mariy of the side roads  and private driveways up and  down the coast. Associated  with him on the production  crew are Gordie Plojws, Tom  Slidon, Greg Gordon and Steve  Marshall. When the plant gets'  into full swing, Dodyk antipi-  pates a six-man operation.  Bob and his family have  been residents of Gibsons for  five years. He is well experienced in the road paving business, having sold heavy pavement equipment in Vancouver  several years, and been previously employed for two years  by Coast Paving Ltd.  _fl  ROBERTS CIOT PARENTS AUXILIARY  Third In 1111.1I CRAFT FUR  A Demonstration and Sale of Crafts  Friday, Nov. 3 -10 to 3        Saturday, Nov. 4 -10 to 8  Sunday, Nov. 5 -1 to 6  ADMISSION ��� Adults 50c, Children Free  Craftsmen interested in demonstrating please call 886-2760  or 886-7592 before Oct. 28 in order to reserve space.  VVMMWWWMWMMAMM  Now! Aprons and Bibs and  various summer stock  items now on sale at Miss  Bee's, Wharf Road, Sechelt.  NDP  OFFICE NOW OPEN  1538 MARIN. DRIVE  (Seaview Plaza)  GIBSONS  Headquarters for  Harry Olaussen  Federal NDP Candidate  Quality Farm Supply  Under New Management  Bob and Olive Wells wish to announce that they have  taken over the business from Nary Dorey effective  November 1, 1972.  In the meantime Howe Sound Farmers' Institute are  operating the business during the following hours:  "jam.  Tuesday'��� 1 to 6 p.m.  Friday��� 1 to 6 p.m.  Saturday ��� 9 am. to 6 pm.  From Nov. 1 business hours will be  Daily 9 am. to 6 pm.  Closed Sunday and Monday  Pratt Rd. West Gibsons  Phone 886-7527  SEAVIEW MARKET  ROBERTS CREEK  Charge of Store Hours  Commencing Sunday, Oct. 29, the store will be  CLOSED SUNDAYS for the winter months.  Thank you  SID AND MARY CAMPBELL  The "Little Vagabond"  announces:  Just 9 more weeks til  CHRISTMAS  The snow will be upon us soon so buy your Snow Tires  NOW, while quantities last  Light Truck Traction  OCTOBER 18 - 28  670x15 Belted 6 ply.__:__ _,  670x15 Traction Sure Grip 6 ply .-  700x15 Belted 6 ply _________  700x15 Traction Sure Grip 6 ply. ���_  650x16 Trailmaker 4 ply   650x16 Trailmaker 6 ply _-.._._._���...  600x16 Trailmaker 6 ply   650x16 Belted 6 ply _._.__._ ...  650x16 Traction Sure Grip 6 ply .   700x16 Traction Sure Grip 6 ply   750x16 Belted 6 ply   $44.95  52.45  36.45  30.95  47.45  34.45  39.45  60.95  750x 16 Traction Sure Grip 8 ply    47.95  750x 16 Custom Xtra Grip 8 ply __________   53 m 95  CHECK AND COMPARE OUR PRICES  Inquire about your fire size ��� Chances are if we don't  have a deal ��� nobody does  COASTAL TIRES  WHOLESALE SALES  RETAIL & SERVICE  BOX 13, GIBSONS, B.C.  MON. - SAT.: 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  CHARGE RADIAL EXPERTS  Phone 886-2700  PROGRESS.VE * CONSERVAT.VE ^ Your Horoscope ^  Coast News, Oct. 18,1972.  5  BUYCANADA  SAVINGS BONDS  START SOMETHING GOOD TODAY  Start something good today with  Canada Savings Bonds! They're the  go-ahead way to save for the.future  without worry. They're backed by ail the  resources of Canada and they pay good  interest year after year-  New Canada Savings Bonds yield  an average of 7.30% a year when held  to maturity. Each $100 bond begins  with $5.50 interest for the first year,  pays $7.00 interest for the second year,  pays $7.50 interest for each of the next  four years, and then pays $7.75 interest  for each of the last six years. On to.p  of this you. can earn interest on your  interest and make each $100 grow to  $233.25 in just 12 years.  Canada Savings Bonds are instant  cash. They can be redeemed anytime at  your bank at their full face value plus  earned interest.  Canada Savings Bonds are easy to  buy. They're available in amounts  ranging from $50 up to a limit of $50,000.  You can buy them in three different ways:  (a) for cash where you work, bank or  invest  (b) on instalments through the Payroll  Savings Plan where you work  (c) or on instalments through the  Monthly Savings Plan where you  bank or invest.  Go ahead! Start something good  today! Buy Canada Savings Bonds.  7.30%  AVERAGE ANNUAL INTEREST TO MATURITY  By TRENT VARRO  Horoscope for the next week  ARIES - March 231 to April 20  This should toe a very "lucky"  period for all Aries individuals. If your Ibpthday happens  to fall between April 6th and  April; 20th you will be specially favoured by the stars!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  A very short period of 'delays'  in .matters dealing with all aspects of communication is affecting your sign  at the pre-  Kinsmen add  5 new programs  Two Members from the King  men Club of Gibsons and District, Norm Peterson and Haig  Maxwell, recently attended a  fall council meeting in Vancouver of all 79 B.C. clubs.  Governor Percy Tinker of Kelowna and his executive outlined their program for the in-  suing  year.  The agenda included reports  from national treasurer, Mike  Birse, of Montreal and from  the ten various zones of B.C.  representing over 2000 Kinsmen. Also reporting was the  Kin village in Hong Kong, a  housing development for 56  families.  From a closer to home project, the Kinsmen Rehabilitation -Foundation of B.C. has  added five new programs to its  already most comprhensive  list of services of helping B.C.'s  disabled. The Kinsmen Rehabilitation Foundation, which  the people of Gibsons and district support during the annual Mothers March, boasts  that for every dollar collected  97 cents goes into direct or indirect service.  Local Kinsmen thank all  who support them in their projects enabling them to participate in these outstanding  achievements. The Kinsmen  Club of Gibsons is currently  planning an energetic local  project and wish to announce  that details will be available  shortly.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  -    have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  sest time. However this will  "clear itself" quickly if handled properly.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  There may be some antagonism evident between yourself  and others for the next week  or so. Don't let this deter you  from your cherished ideals,  but try to stay out of arguments!  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  The planets are lining up most  favourably for persons born  in tht sign of Cancer. News  from afar may bring some  quite unexpected gain during  the coming week. Stick close  to business.  LEO  -  July 22  to August  21  You may lay plans right now  for some great achievements  in the future. "Luck" and  carefully laid plans coulld  bring you much material gain  for years to come. In all eve/nts  be sensible!  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  The soi&r chart for Virgo indicates a strong possibility of  a "move" of some descripton,  either from one place to  another, or some important  decision in your private life.  Your chart is good!  LIBRA - Sept. 22 to Oc*. 22  Very favourable aspects are  now in your sign. A good  time to make new starts that  certainly should turn out well.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Everything is "callming dowm"  in the general chart for Scorpio at the present. Many problems that may have bothered  you im the past can be solved,  and you will have the stars  giving you much  aid.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 2fc Dec 20  Some gaiw and some loss may  occur during the next week,  but in the long run the "gains"  will outweigh the "losses." Be  realistic in your demands. The  next   year   of   your   life   will  I"  MICKY COE SAYS:  mark the pattern of "things  to  come".  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan.19  Right now is a good time for  you to "seek success" in. some  business transaction that perhaps has not worked, out as  well as expected in the past.  Gain is indicated if you are  careful!  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  The beneficial! and the poor aspects in your sign pretty -well  balance themselves out at the,  present. Don't be hasty in  your judgmest. The next week  may 'bring many changes for  ultimate  gain.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  There is a- great deal of activity indicated for the sign of  Pisces during the next week.  Remain ���calm, cool and collected, and above all, be tolerant  of others- This as important!  (Copyright 1972 by Trent  Varro.    All   rights   reserved.)  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Gibsons ��� 888-2481  Sunnycrest -Shopping Centre  I $10 to $1100 off  ON  LOW  MILEAGE  I  I  MESSAGE FOR TRUCKERS  We'll Beat Your Best Price on  y2, % tons, 4x4, Econolines  ���-1  72_|  I  I  I BROWN BROS FORD 288-7111 I  ���H _H.___.__  PaIIoa. ���_���__._._  _*_._. ^���  Phone Collect ��� tyjcty (q0  Vote for  Vote for Performance  Vote for Paul St Pierre  St Pierre, Paul  LIBERAL CANDIDATE  Authorized by Paul St. Pierre Liberal Campaign Committee G       Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.      j^JJJf% fQg J^[|  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS ~  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  Subsequent Insertions % price  Box Numbers 25c  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one  week   after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. ��� $4.00  USA and overseas $8.50  East. Canada $5.00  PHONE 886-2622  fOR RENT  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ON PAGE 12  Oct. 19. Sunshine .Coast NDP  cluib meeting, 8 p.m., at 1538  Gower Point Road (opposite  Harvey's Dept. Store) for the  purpose of electing delegates  to the Provincial Convention,  and dealing with general club  business.  Oct. 20: Gibsons U.C.W. Fall  Bazaar, 2-4 p.m., Church Hall  Home ibaking, gift items, etc.  Tea 50c.   Oct. 27: St. Aidan's Fall Bazaar, Fri., Parish Hall, Roberts  Creek, 2-4 p.m.  Oct. 27: Ski Swap Sale, used  ski equipment to swap or sell.  If interested call Mrs. E. Reid,  886-2581. Selling time 6 pjn. to  9 pjn. at Gibsons Athletic Hall.  Support Tetrahedron Ski Cluib.  FOUND  Pair of prescription glasses, on  Tuesday, on Beach at Gower  Point. 'Phone 886-7738.  Pure white young cat, 1 blue  eye, 1 green eye, on School Rd.  near Apt. complex Thursday  eve. Oct. 12. Phone 886-7270.  NOTICE  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  HELP WANTED  FLEETWOOD LOGGING Co.  Steel Spar operator  ' Gravel  Shovel  operator  Class A Mechanic  Landing man  Rigging Slinger  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return. Interested, parties call Vancouver Radio Telephone for McNab Creek, or write Box 110,  Port Mellon, -B.C. All enquiries  attention Tony Duralia. After 6  p.m. call W. Bradshaw 885-  2435.   Gas station attendant. Sunnycrest Chevron Station.  Carpenter, one month or more  steady work. Phone 886-7046.  WORK WANTED  Spanish  lessons.  Ph.   886-9997  TRACTOR WORK  Plowing ��� Discing  Posthole digging  Light Grading  Sam Lawson        886-2398  Private duty nurse, 15 years  experience. Reliable baby sitting. Phone 886-7285.   Phone 886-2733, Clean up garbage and general odd jobs.  Mature baby sitter, your home,  evenings only. Transportation  needed.   Phone   886-9615.  Backhoe available for drainage  dutches, water lines, etc. Phone  886-9579.   Guftar lessons, beginners to  advanced. Rock, folk, classical.  Locations in downtown Gibsons and downtown Sechelt.  Phone 886-2821.   Fall plowing, rototilling. G.  Chanman,   .K6-9862.   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  ~ COLLINS HANDYMAN  SERVICE  Duroid roofing and repairs,  diging, hauling, painting, car-  pentry. Ph. 885-2391.   TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109     Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  386-9331.   OIL STOVES  Chimney Sweeping  Cleaned and Serviced  Phone 886-2834 after 5 p.m.-  AVON  Gibsons Village:  Mrs.   Inge  Harrison,   886-2967  Gibsons Rural  Mrs. Janice Peterson, 886-2947  1 double iron bed and spring  and mattress; also Coleman  heater $25 cash-for both. Beach  Ave., Roberts Creek. Red and  write mail box.  1972 250 Honda Motorsport.  $800. 886-7204. .  CB radio, Zenith, with super  mag antenna and 78 ft. co-ax,  2 power pack, 3 mikes, $300.  Phone 886-7204.   "Wheel chair, freshly painted.  $28. Phone 886-2622 and leave  message.  Electric range with timer, $40.  Phone  886-7691.   Heavy breed hens, $1.25 each,  live. Phone 886-2592.  FRUIT TREES & SHRUBS  available  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  886-9340   Bed chesterfield, $9.95. F. J.  Wyngaert,  886-9340.   Auto, gas space heater, $20; 3  ���small electric room heaters,  $5.50 each; heating pad, also  misc. Phone 886-7190.  1 set Encyclopedia Britannica.  White leather, $200 (original  cost $600) or trade for fboat.  886-7661.   Annex heater or garbage disposal. Good condition. Phone  886-9346. .  Large oil space heater, $40. Ph.  886-2330.   BUCKERFIELiyS 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. Pb  885-9713, Sechelt _  WYNGAERTS  Your Original  Health  Food Store  Vitamins ��� Pure Foods  Food Supplements  Unbleached flour, 25 lb., $2.69  Unprocessed Honey  Farm Fresh Eggs  Gibsons, 886-9340  WANTED  Set of drums suitable for small  band. Phone 886-2925.  Used crib and high chair. Ph.  886-2665.   7 or 8 ft. cartop pram. Must  be in good condition. 886-2707.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1967 Datsun/1300, good running  condition. 886-7577.  1968 Beaumont deluxe hardtop  automatic, rear speaker, de-  fogger, nice condition throughout. $11795. J. Metzler, days,  886-2225, evenings 886-7398.  '64 Chev V8 standard, 2 door  sedan, 886-2587 after 5 p.m.  1968 Roadrunner, 885-2491 af-  ter 6 p.m.  '67 Malibu convertible, $850 or  offers. Phone 886-9601, ask for  Bill.  BOATS FOR SAIE  20 ft. cabin cruiser, fibreglass  over plywood, 90 horse Evin-  rudje. Needs some finishing.  $1800. Phone 886-7119 after 7  p.m.  27 ft. mahogany lapstrake ex-*-  press cruiser; rebuilt 275 hp.  marine; ice -box, galley, head,  sounder, etc. Phone 886-7268.  Beth Morris Yacht Sales Ltd.  617 Bidwell, Vancouver 5  Large selection of commercial  and pleasure boats available.  Phone 687-6681. Capt. Martin  Higgs, Sales representative, 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  FUELS  Dry cedar kindling , $12 load  delivered. iPhone  885-2474.  COAL  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Phone 886-9535  Furnished 2 bedroom waterfront home at Halfmioon Bay,  till June 15. Phone 885-9534.  4 room house, Inlet Road, Se-  chelt. Phone 112-922-4038.  2 bedroom (mostly furnished)  waterfront home, Gower Point  area, Nov. 15 - Mar. 31. Oil  furnace/fireplace, garage. $200  mo. to responsible party. Ph.  11J2-263-6565.  Unfurnished 3 bedroom home,  $135 month, near school and  store. References required. Box  100, Roberts Creek.    ''  Small winterized house, long  term lease. Phone 886-7285.  Modern furnished 1 bedroom  cottage. Roberts Creek wf. Oil  heat. Adults only. Ph. 886-9885,  after 6.   Mobile home, 10 x 46, 2 bedrooms, $128 per month. Phone  886-2512. ,  Mobile home space available.  Phone 886-9826.  ROOM. BOARD  Room and full iboard for 2 gentlemen now available. Rose-  mere -Guest House. Phone 886-  7146.  WANTED TO RENT  Wee house by the sea, by 2  working gals. Phone 886-7309.  Gibsons area, winterized furnished cottage or house for older couple from Nov. through  to April. Phone Paul Dampier,  YMCA, at 886-2025.   PROPERTY FOR SALE  Acreage for Sale  14 acres, treed, southern slope,  Langdale are'a, R2 zoning. Ph.  886-2861.  PRIVATE   SALE  Beautiful flower strewn park-  like acre with year round  stream and fascinating children's houses, etc. Enclosed pens  and buildings for birds or ?  Large bed sitting room and  modern kitchen finished and  verandah. Foundations for extensions laid. Lumber, etc. supplied for building bedrooms,  etc. Walking distance to beach  and park. $17,700. Terms to  responsible party only. Less for  all cash. 886-7285. Xxx'  Two large panoramic view lots.  Good spring water supply. Gower 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, .    PROPERTY WANTED  One or two acres, suitable for  building. Phone 886-7449. No  agents please.  Private party seeks 1-3 acres,  R2, water, power. Region ���  Langdale - Roberts Creek.  Cash. Phone 886-7168 after 5  p.m.  MOBILE HOMES  Like new, 12' x 51' 2 bedroom  mobile home, all colored appliances. Phone aifter 5 p.m., 886-  7301.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 886-2343,  886-7325, 885-9409. Meetings St  Aidan's Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday, 8:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic hall.  For membership or explosive re  quirements contact C. Day 886-  2051, Lockyer Rd. Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.   COMPRESSIDJJR  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS  RECHARGED  : Skindivers available  for salvage work  Marine Hardware  Fibreglass, paint, rope, canvas  WALT NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.   Gibsons, 886*9303       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  Charles English Lfd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  COME IN AND PICK UP YOUR FREE BROCHURE  OF SUNSHINE COAST PROPERTIES  Jack White ��� 886-2935  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Jay Visser ���- 885-2300  Mike Blaney ��� 886-7436  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  ALL TYPES  OF  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 866-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Gibsons Rural: Level % acre  fronts on blk. top road. $6,000  or near offer.  Illness forces the sale of this  immaculate 1000 sq. ft. bsmt.  home. Family type kitchen,  spacious living room with fireplace, and open to dining room  wfhich features built-in china  and linen cupboards. 2 nice  bedrooms, 3 pc bath with small  vanity. Full basement. H.W.  heat. Completed rec rm. Utility Cold room and washroom.  The view lot is -fenced and  nicely. landscaped. Matching  garage. Suitable terms arranged on $28,500 F.P.  Delightful Georgia Heights  lot. Only $6,600.  . A family home to be proud  of. Main floor features 3 nice  bedrooms, large kitchen with  counter-top range and wall oven, lots of cupboards. Spacious  living room has lge. Roman  tile fireplace and open to living room. Vanity bath. Lower  level has 2 large finished rooms  each with fireplace; storage  area, furnace room, utility and  small office. Large level lot  nicely landscaped. All for the  unbelieveably low price of  $32,000.  Large commercial lot in  prime location, double road  front. $18,000.  .. X'MX'. ' <    '���''' ��� ���'     ..;  . You can't go wrong buying  this attractive, new 2 bedroom  home. Combination living-dining, modern cab. kitchen, vanity bath. Full basement ready  to finish as in-law suite. A-o  heat. Attached carport. Close  to schools and shops. $24,750.  Charming 4 room bungalow  in attractive setting with a  view of Salmon Rock and  Strait Attached carport. Easy  terms on $20,000.  Development acreage in sunny location. Creek thru one  corner. Asking $39,000 for 37  acres.  LISTINGS  WANTED.  MacGregor Pacific Realty Lid.  Wilson Creek: Enjoy absolute  privacy and contentment in  this lovely 3 bdrm homie with  spectacular view in exclusive  area. Approx. IVz acres beautifully landscaped and treed  prop. Workshop, outbuildings  and private driveway. MUST  BE SEEN! F.P. $39,500. Finans-  ing  available.  Farm: Over 15 acres exceptionally good level land, approx % cleared and cultivated,  ample water, etc. O-T large  house and outbuildings. Road  allowance on 2 sides plus 340'  on highway 101. Terrific investment. FJP. $56,000 (Offers)  Call: LORRIE GIRARD, 886-  7244 r 886-7760.  LIVESTOCK  3 yr. old ���% Arafb horse. Offers.  Phone 886-7577.   horseshoeing'  886-2795  FINANCIAL  WHY. WAIT FOR  MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Privtate party will pay cash  now for your agreement of sale  on land in Sechelt area. Box  2074, Cotast News, Gjjfosons.  Home telephone 112-988-5598.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll  find the help you need  in the Directory  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248  Box 238 Gibsons, BX.  Notary Public  Gibsons: Waterfront���Here is  a ibeautiful home and guest  cottage sitting empty that just  needs your tender loving care.  All offers considered.  Hopkins Landing: What is  wrong with me. I am a'very attractive 2 bed. home, well kept  newily painted and nicely landscaped gardens. Please bring  an offer for me. I have been  sitting here and nobody seems  to care.  Gibsons Bakery Outlet and  Health Foods Store: Last time  offered. We have too many  other commitments, so can no  longer operate this store. We  are closing the doors. Complete  business including delivery van  only $6,000. Open to offers.  Good terms.  Gibsons   Business   Properties:  Buy now at fall prices. Why  wait until spring when the  prices are higher and. there is  less selection.  Hopkins Landing: Executive  jhome ��� 75 ft. waterfront. The  best beach on the coast. Large  family home in excellent condition; yard nicely landscaped;  large asphalt covered play area  small patio. Area is* level from  house to beach. Unsurpassed  view of Howe Sound. An excellent 'buy at $47,500 F.P.  Gibsons Rural: Fully modern 2  B.R .home on a very large level lot. Nice fireplace and rumpus ' room; Quiet rural surroundings. F.P. $26,000.  r  Roberts Creek Acreage: 600 ft.  pf road frontage. 2% acres of  well treed level land. Very suitable for subdivision br recreational home. Close to waterfront, store, post office and.  golf course. FJP. only $13,500.  Offers and terms.  Vince Prewer, 886-9359  Wally Peterson, 886-2877  Ron McSavaney, 886-965<>  What's   this���an  imposed  'cooling off period?  Scouts planning  area nut drive  Sunshine Coast District Boy  Scouts meeting at Camp Byng  with Ivan Smith as chairman  decided to order 70 cases of  nuts for the annual nut drive  and distribution of the cases  ���was arranged.  Mr. Smith reported that Ross  Gibson would be moving from  Gibsons and that Gibsons area  should make an appointment  of someone to succeed him.  Jack Adair informed the  meeting of the condition of  Vancouver Coast Region finances and why it was necessary to raise the assessment.  A desert is a place getting less  than 10 inches of rain a year.  Parts of British Columbia are  desert by this definition.  ���L . . ���  Watch and See  For   CNIB  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  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.  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  BROKEN SHRIMP  NOLA  4 oz. tin   49c  VEGETABLE OIL  MAZOLA  32 oz. btl.  99c  SOUP  PURITAN  TOMATO   OR  VEGETABLE .  810OZ.JJQ  tins O/V  ALPHAGHETTI  LIBBY'S ;.."*.-.  PEACHES  Halved or Sliced  LIBBY'S ix.X   CAT FOOD  NINE LIVES   STRAWBERRY JAM  GARDEN GATE  With Pectin  24 oz. tin   65c  VIVA TOWELS  2 ROLL PACK  each   59c  SAUCE MIX  SPAGHETTI  LAWRY'S, 2 oz. p!  PICKLES  SWEET MIXED  HEINZ, 32 oz. jar Ashes of Canon Greene spread on sea   Coloring winners  JL iWinnoro   ���__�����_���   + _�����__   T.n_��l��������   T_._l  "!We mourn the going of the  last of the great sea-going  priests," said the Rev. Eric  Powell, Diocesan Director of  Program, representing the Bish  op of New Westminster in a  final tribute to Alan Greene,  Canon of the Anglican Church  of Canada, at St. Hilda's, Sechelt, last Friday.  The timbered ediface and  churdh hall were filled to capacity with an overflow standing in the wjarm October Indian  summer sunshine of the church  yard.  The simple gray casket with  a beautiful spray of red roses  and white carnations was conveyed to the altar rail by six  old Redrooffs friends and  neighbors from -where the beau  tiful A-frame Church of His  Presence stands bereft and  lonely as if in silent mourning  for the loss of its builder and  priest.  The active pallbearers were  Hugh Duff, Reginald Dierks,  Pat Murphy, John Wiliams,  Richard Laird and James Cooper.  The honorary bearers were  Canon Minto Swan, retired di-  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch Pads  Rubber Stamps   ,  Ruhber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  Envelopes  Files,Folders '  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  ocesan priest; Rev. Pat Ellis,  St. Helen, Surrey, previous superintendent, Columbia Coast  Mission; Rev. Barry Jenks, St.  James, Nanaimo, and representing the Bishop ot British  Columbia; Rev.,David Brown,  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons,  together with other dignitaries  including Ven. Stuart Faulks,  St. David, Westview; archdeacon of Sechelt, and Rev. Dennis  Popple, incumbent at St. Hilda's. The Anglican service for  the dead was followed by Holy  Communion of clergy and immediate members of the family, with Rev. Popple as celebrant.  "Here indeed was' a good and  Rebekahs hold  fall bazaar  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82  fall bazaar was opened toy B.C.  Rebekah Assembly vice-president, Mrs. Hilda, Schad of Plow-  ell River who journeyed down-  coast with her husband Wally,  for the event. Mr. Schad is a  past district grand master.  Other officials attending included Mrs. Carol Thomson,  district deputy president; Mrs.  Bernice Hopkins, past assembly treasurer and Mrs. Florence Boniface, past noble grand  The petit point picture ���Was  won by Alite Roberts of Gibsons, M. Henchke the electric  mixer and Lorraine Conroy the  knitted set. Mrs. Tillie Single-  hurst won the door prize and  Isobel Draper the child prize.  Pouters included /Alice  French, Carol Thomson, Hilda  Schad and Phyllis Hanclford.  Stalls were supervised by May  Walker, Emily Parsons. Mrs.  Whaites, Mary Steele and Jen-  hie Reiter; raffle tickets, Winnie Keen; door, Evelyn Begg;  Eileen Smith was refreshment  convenor assisted) by Mary  Kingston, Ruby Breese, Lorraine Conroy, Hilda Clancy and  Ray Fitzgerald. Carrie Surtees  was general convenor.  Nofole Grand Madge Hansen  arrived (back from her trip to  Hawaii with Mildred Whitaker,  -in time to attend this event.  OHMS AND STRAWBERRIES  There's a unique strawberry  patch at the Agriculture Canada Kentville, N.S., Research  Station. All the plants in it  are fitted with tiny. silver  wires. They are having their  electrical histories recorded to  match against diggirig dates  this fall and survival rates  next summer.  godly man," said Rev. Powell,  "a man who acicnowledged in  the true Christian spirit, the  power and preachings of Jesus  Christ, a man of strong conviction, infinite humility, warm  and compassionate. Alan  Greene will long be remembered by those humlble people of  his vast parish, 250 miles up  and down the coast, which he  covered for so many years as  captain of the Columbia Coast  Mission ships, bringing solace  and salvation to lonely loggers and their families on the  farthest and most remote inlets, also a word -of cheer to  the tugboat and log haulers,  fishermen, miners and the Indians of Kingcome and Bella  Coola."  Senior citizens well recall  with thanks the Canon's efforts  to provide them with Greene  Court, a comfortable retreat  for latter retirement years.  Members of the Legion branches turned out in their uniforms,  Mayor Ben Lang of Sechelt and  aldermen; Don Douglas, hospital board chairman, members,  H. P. Hubbs, F. H. (Bob) Nor-  iiiiiiLu-i, _?���; W. Leuchte, Mrs. I  Donlon, director of nurses; Mrs.  H. Gray, secretary, director in  charge of hospital, also the  RCMP were all preseiit to do  final honor to this kindly man  of God.  At the conclusion of the impressive service the recessional  party which included Alan's  widow, Dorothy; three daughters, Barbara Barnes, Toronto;  Catherine Tuck, Prince Edward  Island; Marjorie Greene, Vancouver; two sons, Alan of Duncan, B.C. and John, Toronto,  (unable to be present) together  with the attending clergy, followed the casket from the  church to the awaiting funeral  car.  On Thursday at 1:30 p.m. in  Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver, Bishop David Sbmer-  ville will conduct a memorial  service. Cremation will follow  the waters of Welcome Pass, a  and the ashes scattered over  befitting final resting place for  Alan Greene, sea and sky pilot of this nigged coast.  Winners for the Lucky Dollar Store Coloring Contest:  Steven Carey and Marion  MacLarlane, first; Dwight Swi-  vat and Barbara Jackson, second; Neil Fraser and Maureen  Forsyth, third.  Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.       7  Other winners were Jamie  Odcrmatt. Nina Nygren, Cathy  Hummel, Greggie Girard, Lor-  etta Rinaldis, Brian MacKay,  Kathleen Hume, Bobby Kettle  and Victoria Cruice.  Watch and See  For   CNIB  \fi* '< ���  GIBSONS VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES  FIREMEN'S BALL  HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  Saturday. November 4  VANCOUVER ORCHESTRA  Admission $3.00 each  Prize-  No Minors  9:00 pjn.  Refreshments  BRUNO GERUSSI on location at Gibsons, for the series The  Beachcombers in which he stars as Nick Adonidas, one of the  licensed beachcombers who make their living along the north  Pacific Coast, on CBC channels each Sunday at 7 p.m. in color.  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2. Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (P) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  .UCKY DOLLAR FOODS  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE - GIBSONS  PRICES EFFECTIVE OCT. 19, 20, 21  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  IT'S STOCK YOUR CUPBOARD TIME  49c  6oz.  tins  $1  23c  69c  FRYING  CHICKEN  FRESH WHOLE  NEVER FROZEN  GRADE A  ib49c  GROUND BEEF  FRESH  75c  lb.  SIDE BACON  EVERSWEET  Sliced, 1 lb., pkg.  95c  FISH and CHIPS  YORK FROZEN  20 oz. pkg. .......  TOMATOES  STANDARD  CLARITA . .  2_?59c  MARGARINE  BETTER BUY     ___���  ibs39c  CORNED BEEF  HEREFORD  85c  TOMATO KETCHUP  HEINZ  59c  CHEESE SLICES  SEVEN FARMS  16 oz. pkg   87c  TOMATOES  BEEFSTEAK  IMPORTED No. 1, lb.  SPINACH  Cello Pkg. SECHELT JEWELLERS  GUARANTEED  WATCH & JEWELRY  REPAIRS  885-2421  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  GET YOUR MAP  smmm coast  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  63�� each  8       Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.  Winter sports  start in January  The second British Columbia  Festival of Winter Sports,  Jan. 18 - Feb. 5, is fast approaching its target of close to  150 events in 75 communities.  "The response to date has  been great," said Festival Mana  ger, Bob Groulx. "We have on  hand now more than 70 events  in 35 British Columbia communities".  Sports involved currently  number 22. They are figure,  skating, vollyball, squash, synchronized swimming, water  polo, dogsled racing, ice hockey, speed skating, fencing,  ice boat racing, boxing, badminton, gymnastics, equestrian  archery, curling, skiing (cross  country and alpine)' snowmo-  bles, weightlifting, wrestling,  swimming and judo.  There are at least three  other sports expected to be involved in the Festival by the  submission deadline of mid-  October..  Close to 25,000 athletes will  take part  in  the  Festival.  Last year, in its initial staging, the Winter Festival had  91 events in 42 British Columbia communities involving 15,  000 athletes.  Development brief presented  STRETCH YOUR DOLLAR  AT  Ken de Vries  Floor Coverings Ltd.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway  at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  CARPETS ��� TILES ��� LUNHHJMS  CLOSED MONDAY ��� OPEN TUES. THRU SAT.  (9 to 5:30 ��� Fri., 9 to 9)  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Oct. 21  LIVE HTB.TA_N.-BIT  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  Featured at the Cultural-  Unity Conference conducted toy  the Sunshine Coast Local 148,  B.C. Assoc, non-status Indians  at the Sechelt Band's Administrative offices was a three-  part brief on the economic-  development policy, housing  policy and political involvement   policy.  All three were dealt with in  considerable depth, dealing  with economic development,  ownership, and control of the  Indiari's financial institutions  was of major consideration. *  On housing, the Association  took the stand that it is the  inherent right of every individ  ual, regardless of origin to  have decent shelter, especially taking into consideration  that large segments of the non  status Indian population in  B.C. lives in sub-standard and  totally     inadequate     housing.  One of the major obstacles  to decent housing is the acquisition of land. Unethical land  speculators have made real estate a commodity beyond the  reach, not only of our people,  but also the reach of a major  portion of the . general populace. This escalating trend of  land values has to be halted  without delay and the government as the largest land owner  should make available on long :  term lease at nominal cost,  Crown lands to individuals  who wish to build a personal  family dwelling.  The policy on unemployment  brought out the awareness of  need for employment for many  of our people. It was pointed  out that the motto of the organization, Social justice must  be won with pride and dignity, could not be achieved with  the atrociously high percentage of unemployment in many  areas throughout British Columbia. That all of bur people,  because of their cultural iand  historic 'background are willing to accept the puritan work  ethic.  FEDERAL W.D.P. CANDIDATE  II  Harry M. Olaussen  42t year old bachelor; born  and raised in China; world  traveller and mult-linguist  "My interest is PEOPLE. If  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.  As to political involvement,  it was regarded of paramount  importance that non-status  Indians through their association, become politically-involved. For too long our people  have been at the mercy of political manipulators, because  we have not had the necessary  understanding of the electoral  and 'government process.  One of the major challenges  of the BCANSI must be to motivate   its   members   towards  entering the mainstream of  the multi-cultural society, on  their own terms through  meaningful  employment.  Attending the conference  were Don Lockstead, N.D.P.  MLA, for MacKenzie and  three federal candidates for  Coast Chiicotin, Harry Olaussen, NDP, Paul St. Pierre,  Liberal and John Pankratz,  Conservative.  The session concluded with  a fund-raising dinner at the  Peninsula Drive-in Dining  Lounge followed by a dance  at Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  time has  come, the  walrus said,  to talk of  money things  Of savings-and interest-and credit unions too,  And how they can make money grow faster for youl  Credit unions throughout British Columbia have increased interest rates  on a wide variety of savings plans. Your savings earn more while fully  protected by the Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee  Fund.  Now's the time to transfer your funds to a credit union.  It makes a lot of sensel  keep your interest high at your  CREDIT UNION  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST CALL  SUJVSHINE CI01ST CREDIT UlVIOfl.  WHARF AT COWRIE  BOX 375, SECHELT  Interest Rates up to 8%  PHONE  885-9551  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  MADEIRA PARK 883-2236  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT UNION  (Port Mellon Employees Only) _  1618 Sunshne Coast Hwy. 886-2833 Health common sense iackin:  Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.       O  43DPMJ  Church  Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  M��rnlh_g 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. Wimamson  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Church  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  followed by coffee break  Visitors Welcome  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Gibsons, 886-7449  .. Morning Worship, 9:30 ajn.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pjm.  Thursday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  ^ 886-7449  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt  Sunday Sdho*ol  10 ajn.  Wednesday, Prayer and  Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Rev. W. N. Erickson (Pastor)  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member  P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on Youth, 7:30 p.m.  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 p.im,  Pastor Nancy,Dykes  "In His Service. ���  ^  At Your Service  THE REALITY OF MAN  THE BAHA'I FAITH  Informal Discussion  885-9568 ��� 886-2078  Teachers await  staff increase  The liaison committees of the  Sechelt Teachers Association  and the board of school trustees met oh Oct. .10 to consider  a protest from, the teachers  against the large class1 sizes in  Social Studies, English and  Math at Elphinstone Secondary  School, and their request for  hiring another teacher. Mrs.  Virginia Douglas, STA president,; pointed out that in this  academic area there are classes  of as many as 37, 38, 39 and in  one instance 41 students, and  that this presents an impossible learning situation.  The teachers reminded the  board, that the Hon. Mrs. Eileen  Dailly, new minister of education, had requested school  boards in the province that are  faced with the need for additional teachers, to petition her  department for relief.  On Oct. 13, Mrs. Dailly announced that school districts in  the province have received  $633,870 to hire 184 additional  teachers, teachers' aides, substitute teachers and. needed resource materials.  This school district has, thus  far, not taken advantage of the  minister's offer for financial  aid. In fact, the board informed  the teachers during the meeting that an additional teacher  was "not warranted at this  time," and indicated that Mrs.  Dailly was too "open handed"  with the public purse and it  was , the boards' responsibility  to "keep the lid on," the STA  release said.  The STA has noted that the  board, upon receipt of a grant  last week, has hired another  teacher at Elphinstone to work,  in special education for a period of one year. However, although this action is highly  commendable, it has not reduced the pressing need to  ease the class sizes in the academic areas through the hiring of an additional teacher for  that purpose.  It is hoped* the teachers  state, that the board will consider its stand against requesting aid from the department of  education when aid is needed.  "Let's face it ��� When it  comes to health, human beings  as a rule just don't possess ordinary every day common  sense," said Dr. Eric Bannister Director of the Lower  Mainland Preventative Medical Centre, associated with the.  Human Performance Laboratory (Kinesiology) Simon  Fraser University.  The doctor was speaking before a group at a public meeting sponsored by Local 297 the  United Paper Workers International Union, Port Mellon  and Howe Sound Pulp Division in Gibsons, jointly chaired  by Don McNevin, president of  of the Local and Ed Sherman,  Mill Manager.  Assisting Dr. Banister and  in charge of projection equipment, and conducting various  tests was- his associate J. E.  Taunton, Mrs. Cherry Whittaker, Regional Director, B.C.  Heart Foundation was also on  ���hand with a good supply of  literature, ��he opened the  meeting on the grim note that  51% of death rate was occasioned 'by overweight, cigarette  smoking and hypertension.  Dr. Banister stated that the  alarming increase of deaths  attributed to the cardio-vascu-  lar disease constituted a grave  national problem. The loss  last -year to the gross national  product in Canada alone was  1.7 billion dollars ��� B.C. Dept.  of Health Services and Hospital Insurance cited heart dis  ease as leading cause of all  deaths in males between 40-  49 yrs and mortality rate moun  ted to 37.6% or 499 persons  per 100,000 population. Describing the several characteristics of the so-called coronary  profile, these included heredity, obesity, low physical working capacity, elevated rest, exertional blood pressure and  smoking more than one pack  of  cigarets a day.  The increased risk above  normal due to all these factors is 535%. On the whole  "Americans, Canadians" included are much more unfit than  Europeans".  As a deterrent, the speaker  recommended the- average person could well divide his meal  time and between meal intake in two, dump one portion in the garbage and still  have sufficient nourishment  on the remaining half of the  usual ration.  In certain aspects of prevention and rehabilitation of  health disease, exercise therapy  can be particularly  effec  tive. Film was shown on good  results obtained on group bicycle treadmill exercises with  cyclic or interval training five  days a week for 30 min. periods. During the training and  testing, the patients were constantly monitored by electrocardiogram.  The speaker concluded, by  pointing out in order to overcome lethargic rationalizing  with the thought that heart  attack or stroke could never  happen to you, is a tough one  to overcome, and a change of  life pattern is not always that  easy to achieve ��� but it can  and should be tackled now,  right now, if you would escape  the' crippling and all-too-often  fatal results of that first heart  attack.  A question and answer session completed a constructive,  evening.  1  It's a pity really, he only  drinks tobe sociable.  ��^+^++t+)^+^+^+^+^+tmt0+0+Mrm��0^r+��e��+^^l+^+^+0+m^+^+rr++t++r++0^0^r*+^^^m  Miss Bee will have a Cup  and Saucer sale on Thursday Friday and Saturday,  October 19, 20 and 21. Very  good selection of various  patterns. Wharf Road, Sechelt.  ++++  I REMEMBER I  I  I  HELP YOUR  RED CROSS  I  TO HELP   I  _���_���_��������� wB  GIBSONS U. C W.  FALL BAZAAR  FRIDAY, October 20 ��� 2-4 p.m.  Church Hall  HOME BAKING, GIFT ITEMS  DECORATIONS, etc.  TEA ��� 50c  WATCH  for CARPET SALE!  BURRITT BROS.  THE HOUSE OF SUPERIOR INSTALLATIONS  OFFER  BIGELOW QUALITY CARPETS  Coast Residents, See your flyer; or Ph. 886 2453  BURRITT BROS.  Serving the Lower Mainland for 65 years  3594 Main St., Vancouver - 879-8432  For your printing Ph. 886-2622  REXALL  3 MORE DAYS  ENDS OCT. 21  Gibsons Ph. 886-2234 Sechelt Ph. 885-2238  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD. Sunnytres, Pharm8t��Ph 88M726  DEPENDABILITY ��� INTEGRITY ��� PERSONAL SERVICE lO'   Coast News, Oct. 18, 1972.  __���  Question lax immigration laws  Canada's immigration laws  are too lax and visitors are  abusing our hospitality, according to Paul St. Pierre,  "We should, require immigrants to come in the front  door, not slip in through the  back door as too many now are  doing, applying for landed immigrant status after they are  already in the country. If necessary, we should introduce a  work permit system."  The Liberal candidate was  speaking at a meeting at Gillies Bay at the end of another  week of campaigning crisscrossing the southern portion  of Coast Chiicotin riding.  The schedule, in his own  car, Monday d'Arcy on Anderson Lake, via the Duffy Lake  forestry road to Lillooet for a  meeting the same day, sleeping  at 100 Mile House. Tuesday,  Horsefly area and Williams  Lake. Wednesday, breakfast  meeting with Finance Minister  John Turner as guest speaker  at other meetings in Williams  Lake. Thursday, meetings in  Williams Lake, Lac La Hache  and 100 Mile House.  At dawn Friday, St. Pierre  flew via the Pemberton Valley  route to Powell River for a  radio talk show with Hon.  Bryce Mackasey, minister of  manpower and immigration at  10:30 a.m. Spent the rest of the  day in Powell River, Sliammon  Indian Reserve and Lund and  visited Texada Island Sunday  befor e leaving again by plane  for meetings in Squamish.  At Sliammon Reserve the  candidate inspected "one of my  favorite projects," modern  homes from the former armed  services base at Ladner, which  had been obtained for two reserves iri Coast Chiicotin. Sliammon   Reserve   received   62  ONION  RINGS  Onion rings have reached  heights of popularity as a  takeout food in recent years.  They have also opened an area  of research for scientists at  the Agriculture Canada Kent-  ville, N.S., Research Station.  Sweet Spanish onions, favorite  for onion rings, often show  several clusters of growth  rings when cut, making them  useless for onion rings. In  time, scientists may be able to  tell growers how to grow only  single sets of large onion rings  houses and Sechelt 48. They  are being barged north from  the Ladner area.  The houses, which arrived  with scarcely a crack in the  plaster, are equipped with furnaces, stoves and refrigerators.  Money was made available  through Central Mortgage and  Housing for their purchase by  Indian families.  Throughout his speeches, St.  Pierre stressed the importance  to this section of British Columibia of Canadian foreign  policy initiatives to create new  international sea law -which  will adequately recognize the  right of coastal states to protection of their fish resources  and protection against seaborne  pollution. He has been active  internationally in this effort as  parliamentary secretary to external Affairs Minister Mitchell  Sharpe.  Park transfers  at Powell River  The transfer of jurisdiction  of three class C provincial  parks in the vicinity of Powell River from the local parks  boards and the Parks branch  of the Department of Recreation and Conservation to the  Regional District of Powell  River took place recently.  The Regional District of  Powell River applied for acquisition of the park lands for  regional park purposes since  the parks were considered to  have greater regional than local recreational significance.  The park boards and the Parks  branch agreed and the transfer was  effected.  The Regional district will be  responsible for the management, administration, and development of the three parks:  Myrtle Rocks, containing 61  acres and located 7 miles  south-east of Powell River at  Myrtle Point on Malaspina  Strait; Haslam Lake, 40 acres,  4 miles east of Powell River  on the south-west shore of  Haslam Lake, and Palm  Beach, 8 acres located at Lang  Bay on Malaspina Strait, 116  miles . southeast of Powell  River.  msm  b___b  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT of REVISION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that a Court of Revision will be held at:  REGIONAL BOARD CHAMBERS, DAVIS BAY  Wednesday, November 1, 1972, at 10:00 a.m.  to hear complaints, correct and revise the Preliminary List  of Electors for:  Electoral Areas A, B, C, D, E, and F  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  The Court of Revision may:  a. Correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein; or  b. Add the names of electors omitted' from the list; or  c. Strike out the names of persons from the list who  are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from  voting; or  d. Correct any manifest error therein.  A copy of the above cited Preliminary Lists are posted,  for public inspection purposes, upon the notice board as  follows:  Posted Location  Electoral Area  Covered  A  A  A  B  C  D  E  F  Garden Bay Post Office  Egmont Post Office  Madeira Park Post Office  Halfmoon Bay Store  Regional District Office  Roberts Creek Post Office     .  Elphinstone Secondary School  Hopkins Landing Post Office  Complete preliminary lists of all Electoral Areas are also  open for inspection by the public at the Regional District  Office, Davis Bay.  Dated October 12/, 1972. G. E. GIRARD  Assistant Secretary-Treasurer.  RE-ELECT  P  A  II  L  <$*}'.&.$*.  Ottawa KIA0A2  September 8, 1972.  S  T  P  I  E  R  R  E  Dear Paul:  You have once again been chosen by the Liberals of Coast Chiicotin to  represent them and you will therefore be our Party's candidate in the coming  election. In offering my congratulations, I would like to express to you my  sincere appreciation for the work that you have done as a Member of Parliament  since 1968.  Most of the more dynamic working relationships I have had with Liberal  Members of Parliament in the course of the last four years were forged ill the  Liberal Caucus, that very special place where the determined pursuit of a good  and worthy cause by a strong-willed M.P. who has done his homework is a  challenge to the leadership of the Party and to the government. It is with no  uncertain feelings that I say I have enjoyed doing battle with you in that forum;  more, it has been a privilege.  This should come as no surprise to the good people of Coast Chiicotin,  however; they are a hardy group of Canadians, and it takes hard work and tough  words to properly represent them in Ottawa. I should know; I have visited your  Constituency and I have met many of its people. You and they do each other  credit.  I am mindful, in speaking of that hard work, that you have been one of  Caucus' most ardent advocates of policies in respect of the Arctic that allow for  no misunderstanding of the assertion of Canadian sovereignty in that area. I am  grateful to you for that, just as I am grateful to you for your first rate  representation of Canada at the United Nations, at the N.A.T.O. Assembly and  at meetings of the Organization of American States.  Again, thank you'and all the best.  Very sincerely,  (signed)  P. JE. Trudeau  Authorized by Paul St. Pierre Liberal Campaign Committee SUNSHINE   COAST   DIRECTORY  ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Pb. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch ��� Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch ��� Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.an. - 3 p._n.  Fri., 10 a*.*m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Tues. 10 - 3; 4 - 5:30  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m..- 3 p.m.  Fri., 101 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  BEAUTY SALON  Gibson Girl & Guys  Centre  Styling  Downtown Gibsons  Seaside Plaza  WE REALLY CARE  FOR YOUR HAIR  Expert cuts, perms, color  Please make Appointments  ahead  886-2120  BOATS, ACCESOREES  CLIFFS BOATS  -.ACCESSORIES LTD.  BOAT  SALES  Pleasure and Commercial  FISHING  SUPPLIES  CLIFF OLSEN  Ph. 885-9832 ��� Res. 885-9400  Benner Block Box 324  Sechelt Sechelt  BRICKLAYING ~ ���  A. SIMPKINS  BRICKLAYER  has moved to  opposite  SELMA PARK STORE  Phone 885-2688  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2  885-2288-9  1 & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  ,       Ditching - Excavations  New Hall Sheet Metal BIdg.,  Porpoise Bay Road  1885-9666, 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  Phone 886-2357  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Sand & Gravel  Fill Hauling  Backhoe Work  Light Bulldozing  Evenings ��� 886-2891  Phone 886-2830  1  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  GRAVEL, SAND & FILL  Excavating,   Light   Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7109 after 5 p.m.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSJDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cahinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., ' Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  CHAIN SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt. 885-0626  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  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522, Gilbsons  Y. MARTEDDU  GENERAL CONTRACTING  or framing only  Remodelling, Finishing  All work guaranteed  If you want to try me  Phone VICTOR, 886-2865  R.R. 1, Henrv Rd., Gibsons  ROBERTS CREEK DRY WALL  Taping and Filling by hand  and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Free Estimates at any time  GOOD SERVICE  Phone 886-7193  ROOFING & FLOORING  CALL STAN HILSTAD  about your roofing or flooring  needs  Gower Pt. Rd. Ph. 886-2923  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Driveways - Walks  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 884, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9413  CLEANERS  1 HR  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ROYALITE CLEANING PRODUCTS  TOM SINCLAIR  Wholesale Distributor  Box 294 Sechelt  885-9327  DISPOSAL SERVICES   SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port  Mellon to  Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs  when renovating  or spring cleaning  Containers available  ELECTRICIANS-~  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  BET  SHE'S A  MODEL.  SOBER UP,  .SHE'S THE  WAITRESS '  m  '%%           I    mfm   emZffifPs ���    as ( bird likevou,) #0# <-rS?i  ���_m& ^7^W      H VJ^come?"/ JIS^L_~ff=z��m  H   iff ^3v      a��jWm     "~lf    ���'   ID - ^3s      ^-W/P  B        f^M~^\                                       i /^"SHE'S A^\                    1  H ������>������  NO-   <                                                   m \W^TKfc"5^y                          nj.  j|^-r^HURRV)                    r-7   cxr^B t/^~~_=__r�� fl           1  ARE VER  MARRIED,  DARUIN' ?  NO  fl  m  ELECTRICIANS (Cont'd)  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Maintenance and Design  24 hour Answering Service  FREE ESTIMATES  Bob Lambert        Ed Dolinsky  886-7605  Wyngaert Road  & Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  1F&'   2Wj�� hf^  .__^St . ffi  u1-^��-$���u^P���*Uhi._^ i  ���.-'-^���fflW^^^ S>5|  S (Cont'd) NURSERY SURVEYORS  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  ELECTRIC HEAT  LINEWORK  886-7244  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  FUELS & HEATING  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  ^   Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Yeairs to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  For Free Estimates  Call Collect 581-6136  REZANS0FF HEATING  Box 497, Gibsons  OIL & GAS  HEATING SYSTEMS  Financing Available  Phone 886-7254  IRON WORK  PENINSUU  ORNAMENTAL IRON  IRON RAILINGS  MISCELLANEOUS  Phone 886-7029 or 886-7056  JANITOR SERVICE  (  Welcome to the  Floorshine 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 Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Sfafion  "   Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MOVING & STORAGE   liHWRAY'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 & SUPPLIES  On Seohelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  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 8854425  TRAILER PARK      '  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  I_aundramat  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:  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p_n  SEASIDE PLUMBING |p COUlf  &  HOT WATER HEATING  88G-7017 Gibsons  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL  STORES  ~~~       C & s       ~~  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  EATON'S BUY-LINE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213      Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RENTALS'  Concrete Form Rentals  for all types of basements  Complete instructions  provided  Please Contact  FISHER FORM RENTALS  Phone 886-9951  Elwood Ellis Panchishin,  Gibsons, was sentenced to 60  days in jail on two charges of  break, enter and theft. The  court was told Mr. Panchishin  broke into the Sunshine Coast  Trailer Court Laundromat  over-night of Oct; 7-8. The  second offence Mr. Panchishin  committed was the break and  entry of the Coast Inn Cafe  on the same night.  Anthony Clifford Gibson,  Gibsons, was convicted on a  charge of break, entry and  theft of the Coast Inn Cafe,  and also on a charge of theft  under $200 from the Pink Elephant Laundromat. The court  was told the accused accompanied Mr. Pandhishin on the  break and entering charge.  For his first offences in adult  court Gibson was given a suspended sentence of one year  with probation. Two other  male juveniles are being held  in connection with the three  charges for which Panchishin  and Gibson were involved.  Robert Paul, Gibsons was  convicted on a charge of impaired driving received a fine  of $300 or 10 days in jail. His  driving privilages were suspended   for   one   month.  Stephen Littlejohn, Gibsons  was convicted on a charge of  impaired driving and was  fined $500 and his driving  privileges were suspended for  three months.  AERIAL SPRAY REPORT  A report called The Application and Distribution of  Aerial Spraying in Canada,  1971, can be obtained from the  Agriculture Canada economics  branch, Ottawa, K1A OC5, the  report is in response to inquiries about aerial spraying in  agriculture and forestry.  Point of Law  (By a Practicing Lawyer  Copyright)  This week we deal with  some peculiarities of the land  registry system that make  valid documents that might  not otherwise be so.  Q: I am buying a house and  applied to get mortgage monies from my credit union. The  Lawyer for the credit union  phoned me up about the mortgage and I asked him to handle the purchase for me as well  I went to his office to sign the  mortgage, but he didn't have  the deed from the vendors yet  and he said they were coming  in the following day to sign it.  He said to sign the mortgage  so I did. Now how can I mortgage land I don't own? How  could the mortgage be valid  when it is dated earlier than  the deed?  A: If the deed was never  signed the mortgage would indeed be meaningless. Assuming the deed was signed the  lawyer will register both deed  and mortgage in the Land Reg  istry office in that order. The  Land Registry office is not  concerned with the dates of  the documents. It is the date  of filing that is important. If  they are filed in the proper  order, they then become fully effectual.  Q: I signed an interim agreement for sale that read signed  sealed and delivered but it  was not sealed. I have always  heard, that it is very important the the seal be on there  when it says so. The agreement for sale has been registered, but is it valid?  A: It may indeed, be important, in fact vital, that a seal  be on a contract. A seal is necessary to enforce a contract  where the contract contains no  consideration, for example, the  provision for payment of money. We have dealt with this  matter extensively in earlier  articles. In this case the so  called interim agreement is the  contract and the agreement for  sale is the instrument for effecting the contract. In any  event the agreement for sale is  acceptable by the Land Registry office with or without seal  and is fully effectual upon registration.  Q: I sold a house under an  agreement for sale for $15;50O  at $90 monthly at 9}_% interest. The purchasers wanted to  pay it up earlier so I said they  could]. We agreed there was  $4,458.26 owing at the time  andi I signed, a deed that I got  from their lawyer. I noticed  later that the deed just said  that the consideration was for  $1. I got the $4,458.26 all right  but I sure was nervous for a  few days. The deed was registered. What if they only paid  me $1? Would the deed have  been good?  A: We can understand your  concern, but there was nothing much to worry albout. We  presume the lawyer said he  would pay you the $4,458.26  upon registration. He wouldn't  have said this unless he had  the funds in trust - or alternatively, he wouldn't register the  deed until he received the  funds to pay you. As far as  the Land Registry office is  concerned, the deed was valid  however, no matter what sum  was mentioned in it - or if  you were never paid at all.  If you hadn't been dealing  through a law office and the  purchasers had sold to a third  party and not paid you, you  could only have sued the purchasers for the funds. In other  words the third party would  have received a good title,  unless you could have slapped  a caveat in the Land Registry  office before the registrations  were completed. This would  have stopped everything.  That's better, that's better-  it wobbled that time. TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons ��� 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Sun., Mon., Wed., Thurs.  Oct. 18, 19, 20, 21  JOHN WAYNE  Oct. 22, 23, 25, 26  SWEDISH FLY GIRLS  THE COWBOYS  GENERAL  ALSO  DAGMAR'S HOT PANTS INC.  WARNING: Some brutality  and swearing  RESTRICTED  WARNING: A Sex Comedy.  Jack and Jill Childminding Co-operative  GENERAL MEETING  Oct. 18,8 p.m , Health Clinic Basement  Enrolment still available for all 3 & 4 year olds  NOTICE  As required by the Income Tax Act. this Will advise our  member customers that it is our intention to make a payment in proportion to patronage in respect of the year  ending the 31st day of October, 1973, and we hereby  hold forth the prospect of patronage payment accordingly.  Elphinstone Co-operative  Association  GIBSOHS. B.C.  "A     12   Coast New��, Oct. 18, 197J2.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME    ���  High scores for the -.veek:  Carol Kurucz 686 (282), Free  man Reynolds 861 (314).  Ladies: Diane Phillips 232,  Carol Kurucz 686 (282), Pat  Muryn 229.  Gibsons A: Clara Nygren 681  (233, 231), Marion Alsager 229,  Frank Nevens 739 (259), Freeman Reynolds 861- (314,, 283,  264), Jim Gurney 631 (258),  Don MacKay 610, Vic Marteddu  621, Gwen Edmunds 605, Ken  Swallow -652 (253), Dan Robinson 627 (268), Paddy Richardson 618 (246), Mavis Stanley  604.  Wed., 7 p.m.: Paul Scott 667,  (289), Tom Stenner 621.  Wed., 9 p.m.: Ursula Anderson 241, Bonnie McConnell 611  (236), Don MacKay 644.  Thurs. Nite: Ken Nadoh 607,  Mavis Stanley 618, Hugh Inglis  697 (269), Art Holden 602,  Maureen Sleep 235.  Bantams (2 games): Glen Sol  insky 226,. Clint iSluveges 289,  Patti Star 368 (188, 180), David  Wilson 303 (176).  Jr. bowling  The 1972-73 season is off to  a grand slam, as one of the  junior bowlers pulled off a  beauty in league bowl, a 339  and 738 triple. This is the highest to date this season by any  league, and 13 year old Brent  Lineker brought this honor to  the juniors October 7.  Trips for the bowlers are in  the -making and we expect several visits from other lanes for  competition meets between jun  ior bowlers.  ���Coach,  Mike Prokopenko.  Oct. 17 Brent Lineker 738,  (339), Kim Bracewell 562 (235)  Lisa Kampman 538 C2}13), Susan Vedoy 500 (210).  . Oct. 14: Scott Verracchio 640  (229, 238), Kim Braeewtell 631  (229) Jackie Inglis 606 (232,  245), Debbie Wunderink 500,  (192).  Cancer notes       More parking space for hall  The extent of the cancer  problem is suggested by the  fact that it occurs not c__ly in  people and mammals but in  birds, fish, lobsters, beetles,  ants,   bees   and plants.  Comparatively little is  known about events in* m!am-  maliajn cells, despite considerable progress in recent years.  One key step was taken in  1953 wihen Crick and' Watson  detenmined the structure of  DNA ��� the nucleic acid coiled  inside every __ving cell and carrying the code of heredity ���  which permits it to reproduce  itself and make an identical  cell in its own image.  Thie DNA contains the genes  which are respons-ble for  whether . the individual has  blue eyes or long legs, a capacity to compose music or become a murderer.  They probably also determine whether one can live to  be 60 or 90, and they may decide whether one dies of a  heart attack or of , Dancer.  Pamphlets and information  about cancer' can be obtained  by writing to: B.C. a_i**d Yukon  Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 968 West Eighth Ave.  Vancouver "9, B.C.  More parking space has been  added to the grounds of the  Roberts Creek Legion branch  hall with Albert Danroth busy  with his bulldozer.  Members have noted damage  to the Cenotaph and have expressed the opinion there does  not appear to be any respect  these days for those who fought  and died for their country.  Members are reminded that  the branch meets on the second Friday of each month.  The auxiliary rummage sale  was a success and donors are  thanked for their help. A bazaar will be held Dec. 1 when  the main raffle will be an oil  painting donated by Mrs. Helen Thyer of Richmond. It will  be displayed in, the public library.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  In Court  SECHELT  Charles Mandelkau of Gibsons appeared on a suntnoary  charge of impaired driving and  Was fined $300 plus one month  suspension of his driver's license.  RED CROSS  means  People  Helping People  ACROSS  1. Cashew,  for one  4. Moreover  7. Canary's .  (���residence  8. Sailors  10. Shade tree  11. Angry  i3. System of  weights  14. Air route  for birds  15. Coin (Peru)  16. Consume  17. Transportation  system  (abbr.)  18. Down   20. Grotto  22. Brief  24. Cavities  25. Traffic  sound  26. Jack's companion  27. Preposition  28. Expression  29. Corn spike  32. Lose  regard for  35. Scold  mercilessly  36. Instruct  37. Greek  island  38. Fodder vat  39. Hawaiian  cord (poss.)  40. Girl's  nickname  41.*������diem  DOWN   .  1. Former  French coin  2. Hideous  3. Golfer's pin  4. Askew  5. Not any  6. Pull  7. Dear (It.)  9. Suffer  hunger  10. Rocky  20. Moun- Today's Answer  tain ' -   ���  (abbr.)  12. Circuit  courts-  14. Grease  16. Time  zone  (abbr.)  19. Biblical  vessel  pass  21. Civil  Defense  signal  22. Tour of  duty  23. Venerates  24. Strike  26. Project  28. Mortise  and  ��� EBB   EOS  ________   HH  30. Cereal  grain  31. Secondary  33. Shower  I- ________<  sera noDia -  34. Arizona  river  35. Liberate  37.Gown;s  partner  CO-OP  BETTER BUYS FOR THE  BUDGET WISE  CO-OP  COFFEE rrU $1.69  vUUiYIE-)    VARIETY, 2 Ib. bag      5^^C  CORNED BEEF TlTTOS79c  ORANGE CRYSTALS  CO-OP  Qi/2 oz. pkgs.  NESCAFE  INSTANT COFFEE  10 oz. jar   CHEESE SLICES  KRAFT DINNER  PAPER TOWELS  KRAFT  2 lb. pkg-  4_.r89c  $1.89  $1.79  QUALITY MEATS  fUlf L     TRAY PACK      ......    -fcVC  SIDE BACON ���T 69c  CENTRE CUT ......       / 5^C  PRIME RIB ROAST $1.09  lb.  lb.  lb.  lb.  MACARONI &  CHEESE  7.4 oz   VIVA  TWIN   PACK      BATHROOM TISSUE  WAXED PAPER  CASHMERE  4 ROLL PACK  ZEE  100 ft. rolls  6for99c  59c  39c  33c  PRODUCE FEATURES  vAKKU 13      CELLO BAG        _fcVC ea.  TOMATOES 29c,  ORANGES r:._. 99c  P-RICB EFFECTIVE THURS.. FRI.. SAT. OCT. 19. 20. 21 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTTTB  YOUR CO-OP FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  Gibsons B.C. Phone 886-2522


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