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Sunshine Coast News Jul 13, 1976

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.<  After many months of negotiations the Canadian Paper-  workers Union local 1119 has  signed a new contract with Canadian Forest Products in Port  Mellon on Thursday, July 8. -  ". Terms of settlement include an  80* an hour raise over the first  year ofthe contract, July 1, 1975  to July 1,' t976 and a 75* an hour  raise over the second year effective July 1st this year. The  375 union members have already  recieved the first increase as retroactive pay, Shift workers were  given a premium of 15* an hour.  Also included in the package  was a totally new company paid  pension plan, some changes in  life insurance policies and the  weekly indemnity plan and slight  increases in the amount of sick  pay given per week.  Pott Mellon was the last of  17 locals to sign tins contract  although ft had'been aproved by '  the Ani-Inflatkn Board about  six weeks ago. The union had  negotiated into its contract about  100 local improvements in working conditions. These included  such housekeeping items as new  lunchrooms, showers and washrooms.   ���'  The company had seemed slow  to   pursue   these   items   even  though'they had been agreed to  . a year ago, said local president ���  Ron McPhedran and they were  "therefore negotiated under their  contract. He noted that conditions  had been bad enough that the  Factory Inspector's department  .had been in Pott Mellon three  times in the past year. The union  has been guaranteed completion  dates of June* 30, 1977 for even  the major projects it has outlined.  . The original demands of the  union as presented in May of  last year have been considerable  modified over the  past  year.  Sea Cavalcade to  as  Gibsons Sea Cavalcades is on for Jury 30 to Aug 1 weekend. The  weekend will start with a- Teenage Wharf Dance and the Kinsmen  Beer Garden on Friday night. Friday w_ also mark the start of a contest for the best decorated boat and crew. The judging will be carried  out during the weekend with the winner being choaen on Sunday.  Saturday   night   will   be   a  A bird's eye view of Sechelt Junior Secondary vvhich will   be opened to students this fall.  $&&&&��<+ meeting * > c a lied: I&& y^v^^h^  ^-U.  ;  Sechelt Village Council announced at last Wednesday  night regular session that a public  meeting, called to discuss the  possibility of proceeding with  the Sechelt sewer project without  benefit of a refcrebdum, will  be held on Tuesday Jiuy 13 at  8:00 pm. Alderman Dennis  Shuttleworth informed council  that he would be unable to attend  and Mayor Harold Nebon agreed  to    read    Shuttlewoeth's    pre  pared statement at Ihe meeting.  Alderman Frank Leitner,  Sechelt representative to the  joint Airport Committee, told  last week's council meeting  that the runway lights are now in  operation for emergency and  private use. Leitner explained  that the new runway lights  meet MOT standards but added  that it was. still impossible to  receive proper clearance for commercial night use as sufficient  clearing, necessary for proper  sighting of the lights, had not  been completed.  The runway is now available  for 24 hour emergency use.  *************  The Village of Sechelt's  annual road oiling program has  now been completed and the  village works department have  .turned their attention towards  a 'section by section' study of  the paving and sidewalk situation.  Council noted that a request  for street lights in the Seaside  Village subdivision had been  submitted to B.C. Hydro but  that so far they had failed to come  up with the promised plan.  Pland to start paving of Boulevard and Medusa streets were  also discussed.-  ******ir *******  ��*" .'   "  Village Clerk Ton Wood told  last week's council meeting that  he had received a letter fromJust-  ice Minister RonBasford in response to the council's request  that the local cabinet .minister  submit their/application for forgiveness on the interest accrued  analoanforthearenacOmplex.  Basford informed the council  that though die government  had agreed to forgive die entire  $249,000 loan that the $8,000  Saturday will be parade day,  followed by a fair at the Kinsmen  Park. There win be competitions  and entertainment for both adults  and children. Saturday is alio  the day of the annual War of the  Hoses. ���  r^ I*si. week the iStfrnhmVCoast  Concerned   CHhsens   were   approached by a number of groups,  individuals and merchants that  wish to enter die parade. Next  week the break down of the various prize catagories for the parade will be completed. In the  meantime,     contact     Richard  Macedo at Marine Men?* Wear  or at his home phone, 886-7856  about your entry for the parade;  This   community   put   on   an  excellent parade last year and  can do as well this year, don't  wait, contact Richard about your  entry.  dinner and dance at the Legion,  the Kinsmen Beer Garden and  possible a street carnival.  Sunday's Sea Calvalcade  will be cm the sea, specifically  between Armours Beach and  die wharfs 'There wB be-GfVFD,  ��� water sports, boom-men competitions and the best decorated  boat and crew contest.  Higher wages, shorter work  weeks and extended vacation  periods have been sought but  were later set aside.  -'Morale is not that good',  stated McPhedran since the  wages of union employees had  been effectively controlled by  the. Anti-Inflation Board while  the company markets its products '  overseas and is hot under the control of the board. The company  can in effect, set wages at a low  level and not be restrained in  the marketplace. 'Wages are  being controlled, not prices and  profits' and profiteering results. '.  Trail Bay 7  beach safe i  A representative of the Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit announced  last Thursday that further testing  of the'coloform bacteria level in  Trail Bay have relealed no harmful bacteria presence and that  therefore it will not be necessary,  close the beach to swimming.  The possibility of the area  being closed to swimming was  reported to Sechelt Council last  week by clerk Tom Wood. Wood  told the council that one series of  tests had resulted in a coloform  bacteria count of 460 units per  100 milliliters, a level high enough to mean possible closure of  the Sechelt beach. The Health  Unit has explained that it was  possible that the initial tests were  taken at tides which reduced  flushing action and advised the  council to await the .result of  ftirthertestihjg.' \-   "-" ,-"  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit has not released die figures  from die series of later tests.  A message  from  the publishers  ment s  W. Parkinson, manager of the  small craft harbours branck of  Enviroment Canada is studying  alternate marina layouts for the  proposed Gibsons Harbour Development Plan. His.recommendation will be sent to the Village  for their consideration when the  Department of Public Works has  finished its analysis. The survey  will especially consider the cost  and efficiency-side of the development.  1977-8 has been suggested  as. the earliest possible date of  assistance to the project from the  federal government. Fisheries  has stated that it is prepared to  support a marina in Gibsons,  however, it anticipates there  may be some changes in policy  because of the impending ne  Fishing and Recreational Harbours Act in Parliament. Timing  and type of assistance to the project may then be changed.  UBCM correspondence  sparks discussion  The Village of Gibsons has  been ' informed by M.S. Evers,  President of the Union of British  . Columbia Municipalities (UBCM)  that a letter of thanks has been  sent to the provinkaal government for their action in reducing  the ferry rates to the Sunshine  Coast-Powell River area.:  ,. Also received by council was  some correspondence < about'  additional monthly per capita  charges, for social welfare. . A  number of smaller municipalities  having a population of under  2,5000 feel that this would place  a heavy burden on their tax  rolls. Robert J. Smith, the Municipal Clerk.:-; and Treasurer of  Tahsis has raised the question of  the right and authority of Mayor  Evers to speak on behalf of the  Union of B;C. Municipalities in  this affair and feels his actions  would be detrimental to the interests of the majority of those he  purports to represent. There are  71 smaller municipalities, and 67  over 2,5000. The issue has been  presented to council and tabled,  ft will be further considered by  council before it is discussed at  an upcoming, UBCM convention  in Vancouver. 7  An application; from Henry  John Smith for foreshore fronting  Lot 15, for moorage facilities has  been denied by council since it is  in conflict with existing planning  objectives.  An application for a business  license to sell farm produce at  North and Reid road by a farmer's  co-op is also under review.  drlmtt tfte JhmL ftteOBMnitad jtato * mm daaLmu  fMpt) mumm&tm ttfmt Jv JMfcf ft flMN tttnictfoo flfe* ^  mtfheti OMh  *^I^W I^^^^Hp wwmjW^P��0 *t i4 4     *  -*���-���-��� **<Ag {^jm_�� _m_ a__e_ turn __ tu_ df  mO^mi^^aaMimt^OiMMHewtta-t^o^  Is. D__tSiiM_l_0 c_nmrii editor of the fliM_>  * eoHDmiPlsV *MMf wwfiBflnM m ms tn  wNbo Doug fvttl/teke ow* the  IMo^MwpwOojiIpwoji. -A fmVjf  . wmtfWmmvwmmemg tqgoflMrio nnf yon no  ��� x.-, , MlftHMb m) * m Ifeft AMMf OdvHtwttL Of i  ��^2fll!��#N_* ^&}��'jgSg&  fla. ifap. font iwtlslr l��ji  t���BS  w& wW|l  ii#*^  ���'to"7^r?  fjX��>l Xj^ ^Aph>  II   inside  PAGE 4���CALVALCADE PARADE ROUTE  PAGE 6���OLYMPIC COVERAGE  PAGE .7���CBC IS BACK!  Twelve students have received employment through funding    Village property and parks has been underway since July 7th.  allocated to Gibsons under the MunicipalProgram ofthe B.C.       The students are under the control of a supervisor selected  Department of Labour. A seven week program to clean up    and fonded by the Municipality.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every  BBB Sunshine Coast News, July 13,1976  %     ~W^j, **,-** irv*r    ,Wf'*Y?!W*'3  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Published at Gibsons, B.C., every Tuesday  by Sunshine Coast News.  Publisher/Editor   Doug Sewell  Advertising Manager  Peter Reid  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to alladresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia $6.00 per year; $4.00 for six months  Canada except B.C. $8.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $10.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Derelict parents?  The Village of Sechelt is presently  considering the need for a noise by-law  designed to control the use of trail bikes  within the village boundaries. The  most unfortunate thing about this peice  of legislation is that if adopted, it will  only apply to the Sechelt area.  Trail motorcycle riding is an enjoyable  and exhilarating sport, for those who are  both old enough to handle the responsibility of guiding a motor vehicle and  for those youngsters who are able to  participate under strict parental guidance. However, trail riding can also be  a deadly game when allowed without  these restrictions. Approximately two  years ago, one Sechelt youth was killed  in an accident with a motor vehicle after  his unlicenced, uninsured motorcycle  wandered out onto a public road. How  many times do we have to witness this  type of tragedy before we deal with the  basic cause?  Ten and twelve year old boys have no  right to ride up and down the Hydro  right-of-way disturbing the neighborhood and creating a safety hazard to  both themselves and other members of  the public. If the bikes were totalt confined to a dirt track area the situation  would be more tolerable. The problem  lies in the fact that it is necessary to transit public roads in order to reach the right  of-way and to expect children of that age  to shut off the motor and walk the bike  home may be just asking a little too  much of their adventurous souls.  If approached, it would seem plausible that our local governments: may  be willing to set aside an area for trail  bike use. With proper adult supervision  what is now a safety hazard could easily  be turned into a promotion of safety  standards.  Let's give these kids a chance to enjoy  their sport, but only with someone  looking over their shoulder, away from  populated areas and public roads.  It's no fun writing obituaries for ten  year olds.  Time troubles  The Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens have managed to get the Gibsons  Sea Calvalcade off the ground. In the  hist week, the local dubs and organizations have shown considerable interest  in making sure that the event comes off  as scheduled.  The problems now fie in the amount  of time that's left to get the monstrous  organizational effort off the ground,  if Calvalcade comes off as well as normal  it will definitely be a small miracle.  With only two weeks plus left there is  far more work than the committee can  properly handle alone.  The committee's other major problem, as usual, is money. Fireworks,  prizes and trophies do not come cheaply.  If you feel you wuld like to either get  involved with organizing the weekend''  or if you have a few dollars you would  like to send along to help make our  village weekend a little brighter, get  in touch with the Concerned Citizens  at Box 1235, Gibsons, or call Coast News  at 886-2622 for further information.  No to AIB  The Supreme Court of Canada will  have by now announced whether the  federal ant-inflation program is constit- ���  utional. There is no doubt and it cannot  be disputed that the program has ur-  surped provincial powers as outlined  under the British North America Act.  Rather, the court wiD dwell on a question  of whether or not an emergency situation  existed when the policy was made law.  It is almost inconceivable that the  Supreme Court would rule a federal  program unconstitutional, yet if it does,  we will applaud with as much bravo as  we can muster. Perhaps then we will  not succumb to the British experiance  of ever increasing inflation in the tight  net of more stringent controls and  hardship on the common working man.  For it is not the working man, the  unions and proffessional associations  wanting more that are the prime movers  in inflation but rather the disastrous  monetary policy of the federal government which has allowed mountains of  paper money to be printed when there  are far too few resources left to balance  it.  lit'l'lTi'tTi'lTl 111  .from the files of Coast Noms  FIVE YEARS AGO  Regional    District    Ratepayers  association   plans    to    bombard  the   Regional   directory   with  a series of questions on   board  operations.  Gibsons Municipal beach dog  problem and use of the beach as  a battleground by teenagers is  bothering council members.  Dougall Park was dedicated by  Canon Greene and former mayor  Wesley Hodgson.  10 YEARS AGO  Selection of five trustees for the  new Sechelt Fire Protection  District will be made by a registered vote.  Five Japanese students from  Keio University, Tokyo, touring  the area said our twilights amaze  them because Japan's twighlights  are brief.  15 years ago  The new $100,000 Sunnycrest  Shopping plaza next to the Supervalu store opened on July 21.  The Royal Bank opens a branch  office in Sunnycrest Plaza area.  Gibsons council gives final  reading to a by-law calling for  closing commercial premises on  Wednesday afternoons.  20YEARSAQO  Madeira Park Post Office  which serves 110 families celebrates its first birthday.  Sechelt seeks a community  hall as its 1957 Centennial project.  Weiners and beef sausage were  on sale at three pounds for $1.00  25 YEARS AGO  Census figures reveal 710 persons and 305 residences make up  the village of Gibsor^.  Gibsons council spends $2,000  on resurfacing Metcalfe and Glen  Roads.  Gypsy Towers reporting on  Gower Gleanings reveals a heat  wave has hit the Banana Belt,  (Gower Point)  Sechelt Indians perform Passion Play, Circa 1902  Commentary  V-'>.  Pay more and get less government  Premier Bennett and his Socred  Circus have managed to stumble  through their first legislative  session with only three major  fatalities. McGeer, Vanderzalm  and Davis may not be quite the  knights in shining armour they  were last December, but ^ill  in all they have got away whh  most of their legislation. ]'f$  .r if the rest of their term turns  out to be anything like the last  few months Davey Barrett should  have no trouble in swinging the  fickle pendulum back his way.  The Socreds have created a track  record that any anarchist would  envy and because so much of  their legislation has been either  ridiculous or discriminatory  they have managed to get-away  with more than their share.  The kicked off the protest  cycle by deliberatly taking on,  and in the process alienating, a  large percentage of the population by way of raising the ICBC  rates about 100%. Minister of  Education and Banged Fenders  Pat McGeer rode out the storm ~  and   now;, four  months   later,  the-crown corporation is sending  out    press    fefeases   bragging  about it's 9.6 million dollar surplus (and our MLA is of the opinion that it is even larger still)  why create so many enemies by  ... initiating such.a _rge rate hike?  , If they didn't, budget for the sur-  " plus, it is obvious' they had no  idea of what was going on.  McGeer has since gone on to  other, more academic subjects  such as school graduation at  Grade 10. This is other an  elitest way to keep the working  class down or a personal way of  dealing with modem education  problems, depending of course  on which side of the fence you  straddle.  Minister of Human Resources,  the Honourable Bill Vander Zalm  was also quick to stick his neck  on the proverbial block. Through  a series of redneck moves, the  cabinet minister tighted up the  welfare system, removed the  right to welfare for certain classes  of recipients in low employment  areas and instituted a system of  dress and cleanliness that make  you look like an IBM esecutive in  . order to get the dole. No one jis  arguing that the welfare system  couldn't use some improvements,  It's jsut that Vander Zalm has  a bad habit of phrasing things in  a rather disagreeable manner that  '"'tends * to  injure'"those* !oh   the  bottom end of the economic scale  feel slightly more important than  their neighborhood junkie.  /Health    Minister    Bob    Mc-  . Lelland also did his best to get  the Sunshine Coast residents up  in arms. The thoughtless decision  to move the ambulances from  Halfmoon Bay to Sechelt so that  they would be 'near the hospital'  came close to alienating those few  residents who were still clutching  their unity cards. McClelland has  since continued in the same vein  of sanity by cutting back on both  health inspectors and nurses for  the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  the 40% provincial cutback in  health  services  appears  to  be  concentrated  on  the   Sunshine  Coast. Needless to say, McClelland is not a popular man  on a local level.but in the provincial popularity polls he is ahead  of McGeer, Vander Zalm and  local arch villian Jack Davis.  Transport and Communication  Minister Davis has proved himself to be .totally incapable of  handling his portfolio. The soon  to be a crown corporation, B.C.  Ferry fleet has lost a considerable amount of revenue due to  the rate increases and at the  same time has failed to provide  the necessary service. The residents cards were at best a  poor compromise and the local  resort and hotel owners as well  as the residents are still feeling  the bite. Even with a resident  card $10.00 for a round trip is  not cheap and the ministers latest  mutterings would tend to indicate  that other increases are just around the corner. For the tourist  industry on which many of us  depend for our bread and butter,  the 2-300% increase is still in  effect. The result is an economic  depression that is hitting every  business on the coast.  In addition to all this we are  now faced with such ridiculous  peices of legislation as thegov-  ernment Reorganization Bill and  cutbacks in all areas of the social  services from legal aid and community resource societies to the  status of women office and decreased funding; 'of tKer school  system.  In effect, the Social Credit  government has proved only one  thing in their first six months in  office. They have proved that  to their government money is  more important that the people  they represent and that a big  balance is not representative of  good financial management.  We pay taxes in order to receive the services we need.  Since last December we have  ended up paying more and more  for what is surely becoming less  and less. A Socred government is  proving to be a luxury we can't  afford, but then again, can we  afford another NDP raid on the  cash box? The alternatives are  not appealing.  The ferries are shuttling to and  for and the majority of the populace seems to have forgotten  its ire over the increased costs.  _' and decreased quality of services  proffered by the system. Gone  - too   are  most  of the  bumper  stickers advising a certain Minister to put what where, next,  one might suppose, the price of  gas will go up another ten cents  a gallon,  and the razzamuttaz  .will.all be on again.  What I'm becomeing aware of  is the: fact, that as one. thing  .. passes; another arises to take  its place; the people are still  .   .     . y  reeling from the shock of being  scewered from one quarter when  we are put upon from yet another  and again yet another after that.  The '���'���; Honorable ministers  have not been unmindful of the  hue and outcry. Far from it.  : Something must be done, and :  indeed, things have been done.  The new societies new accounting  shows beyond -a shadow that the  public insurance corporation can  gouge the public and be made to  show a profit just as high and  handsome as' it's private fore-  bearers.  The pattern begins to emerge  where the new price increases  (Oh no...how could you ever think  we were contributing to inflation,  we are just trying to catch up the  inflation caused by the other  guys...) are announced with  appropriate leaks and press con-.  ferences and a great deal of  sorrowful head wagging. Then,  await the backlash, and arrive at  a solution where everyone who  is at all reasonable has to confess ',  to the inevitability of the inflationary price increases, along  with the knuckling under to the  increasingly shoddy and incomplete services now hailed as a  credit to our social well-being.  The other great thing the ministers have put forward to deal  with the hue and cry is to muzzle  the Honorable members of the  opposition even more thoroughly  by Closing off his contribution  to the debate without' recourse  just whenever it happens to be  tea time, or whatever.  Shall the members of the Legislature rely on the privilege to  speak as granted or not granted  by the Legislature rather than on  the rules of the Legislature? It  would appear sol Whatever happened to democracy which allows  the challenging of rulings,.rules  of order and the continuation of  debate?   . '������ ^. -.-7.'"  Bill number 59, the Government; Reorganisation bill has  passed in the legislature. The  impetus .of the bill places all  mighty power in"ihe cabinet  which can only ierode our dem-;  ocratic system. And there's not  much we can do about it.  An official of the External  Affairs Ministry, called me up  the other day. The officail, who  has a reputation as a diplomat,  wanted to meet me for a drink.  Coming as it did in this news  parched desert like so much  manna from the heavens, I  hastily agreed to slake our thirts  at a little out of the way bistro  I know about over in Hull.  'Ah yes,' he said, gazing  through his drink at the unmistakably shapely quarters of a  passing barmaid, 'Just been at it  with the Old Man you know, and  we must get everything we can  on how the conspiracy of love  program is getting across to  the common man.'  'Conspiracy of love program?'  I rejoindered rather more hopefully than I .wanted to let show,  and then I quickly recalled those  were the very workdshe had used  at the opening of Habitat in  Vancouver, last month. 'Oh, er  yes, ofcourse. Wefl I think  it's coming along rather nicely.'  still trying to stall for time to  draw him out a little further on  the subject. 'One of the nice  things about it is its splendid timing, coming on the .eve of of the  opening of the Olympics, where  the whole world can take time  away from their .warring and  strife and play out their compet-'  ition on the playing field where  there is still some respect for  the rules.'  A kind of mist seemed to settle  over his eyes. 'Oh yes, the rules,  the rules. The rules we have  enshrined that cover the entry of  people into Canada.' More mist.  'You must understand, mustn't  you, that we are motivated only  by the purest of love in telling  those athletes from Taiwan they  must set aside their title, then-  flag, their antem and all those  petty nationalistic trappings they  wish to display here, that can  only get us into trouble with all  of our other friends.' This all  quite matter of faCtly.  Feeling it was about time to  press the point, I asked him how  he felt would go down with the  ministry   if  the  athletes   from  Taiwan were turfed out. Would  it not be setting a dangerous  precedent  for  any  country   to  muscle out the competition fo  any other it happened not to  like, just by producing a shift in  their diplomatic recognition?  ���   'Tut tut my boy, what we must  have here is leadership. Why if  Lord Killanin and his bunch of  IOC lackeys tries to withdraw  Olympic sanction for the games,  we'll just withdraw our 300 mill- ,  ion dollar support for the pound,  turf them out of the Grand Banks  with, our  billion dollars   worth  to Lockheed aircraft and sell our  grain to the Arabs. That'll teach-  them.'  'Wow,' was all I could muster.  'We must have order. We must  have the rules obeyed,' he said,  rising to his feet, his knuckles  whitening with his grip on the  table. I began to blush as some of  the other patrons began to give  us curious glances, and some began to leave. I began to look for  an exit myself.  'Well, what if the Americans  won't come because th IOC won't  and if the Russian won't come if  the Israelis do come, only they  only wish to come as long as they  can be sure the Arabs will then  stay away, along with their  South African supporters, and  with the African Nations demonstrating solidarity with Cuba,  demonstrating solidarity with  Russio, who will be left to compete?'  'COJO has an answer for that  too,' he said, 'We have a special  lottery all set up. Called Lotto-  lympics. Each cuntry gets up so  many millions as a balance of  trade deficit with us. There will  be lots of winners - one will get  the' Velodrome, on will get the  swimming pool and barged directly down the St. Lawrence  so they can hold their own Olympics and we get to balance the  budget. Pretty clever, eh?  Better get your ticket now,  they're going fast.'  I groaned inwardly. It's going  to be a long hot summer this year.  I shouldn't be here really.  I'm an agnostic.  h  K  y Sunshine Coast News, July 13.1978  (Continued from Page 1)  *************  A proposed subdivision on School  Road by Gibsons Realty has been  reviewed by Ron Buchan and has  been referred to the planning  committee of council. Ron Buchan  states in his letter to the Village  that 'in contrast to previous  efforts by others, the current applicant should be commended for  his attempts to solve the overall  subdivision problems of the area,  rather than simply those of his  own site.' The applicant has not  stated his interest in the lands to  be subdivided at this time.  ���it-ii **********  By-law number 293 effecting  re-zoning of three parcels of land  - reviewed at the recent public  hearing, Crucil and Hwy. 101,  North Road and the Wolfe Land  Development, received third  reading at the council meeting.  July 19th will be the date of  its final reading in the council  chambers.  *****.****'****  It has been announced by  Village Clerk Jack Copeland, that  the 'final tuning of the Resident  Identification Cards has been  completed' and it is felt that  most trouble spots have been anticipated. The 1976 property  tax notices have also been sent  out to all. property owners within  the village. July 15 (4:30pm) is  the final date for payment without a 10% penalty charge. The  Department of Highways has confirmed that they will share with  the village the 1975 cost over  expenditure; of $2,921. B.C.  Ferries has also sent confirmation  of their cost sharing agreement  with the Village of Gibsons.  Dayton and Knight Ltd have  been contracted to inspect the  work of the Glassford Road. Developers and a certificate of completion should be ready soon.  Basic drainage is going in at  the site of the Municipal dog  pound at Henry and Reid road.  It is hoped by council that the  municipal    by-laws    governing .  dogs running at large will be  enforced in the fall.  *************  Tests have been completed in  the, lower harbour and village  area indicating a definite advantage to firenghting would  result from the shutting off of  all other near streets during a  fire. The disadvantage of air in  the lines resulting from the  shut off are minor in comparison  with the hazard of fire in the area.  A suggestion from the fire department to have four parking spaces  at the wharf alloted for emergency fire fighting use is being  considered by council.  The area around the boat  launching ring in Gibsons has  now been widened and deepened.  Local boaters should have little  difficulty in launching their small  craft from this she.  Permission has been granted  by council to close off the wharf  for a Teen Dance to be held on  July 30th. The dance will be  supervised by the Legion and it  is restricted to people under the  age of 18.  (Continued from Page 1)  plus in interest accrued on that  loan must be paid by the arena  association.  The federal 'participaction*  group was also not interested  in coming to the arena's rescue  as they stated they were only  interested in assisting with funds  for events or games that were  held on a national level.  Copies of Basford's report  were forwarded to the arena  association who will have to  absorb the cost from within  their operating budget.  *************  A resolution passed at last  Wednesday's council meeting  authorized village staff to pro-  . ceed with rototilling and planting  of the new feil at Hackett Park.  Alderman Thompson and Leitner  moved that approximately  $3,000 be made available for  the park project.  **************  Sechelt Council agreed to consider a new by-law which would  eliminate the use of trail bikes  within village, boundaries at  last Wednesday nights meeting.  Village Clerk Tom Wood  explained that local youths were  riding the unlicensed, uninsured  vehicles up and down the Hydro  right-of-way creating both a  noise problem and in effect  destroying public 7 property.  Wood informed the RCMP of  the problem and was told as  officers they could only act  when the bikes were seen on  the road. ������."-'.  Mayor Harold Nelson noted  that one boy was killed by this  ' type of problem a couple of years  ago and stated that he felt  parents were rather derelict in  their duties.lt was further noted  that the bikes were often seen  on public roads and that they  created a very definite safety  hazard.  Village Clerk Tom Wood  will draft up a by-law during  the next two weeks for council's  consideration at the next regular  meeting.  Letters to the Editor  MSA DOUBLED  /jEditor:     ;        ���������";'.,.������.  -y,': lam wondering^ howmany of  our citizens are under "the false  impression   that   our   medical  bills are all paid for under our  . Medical Services Plan?  I have just received a bill for  $107.56 for professional services  rendered while my mother was  in St. Pauls Hospital in Vancouver  I certainly was not made aware  of the fact that there would  be extra charges and if so when  a life is at stake who would  not sign a consent form. Papers  like that are only a form of  blackmail.  Are they really so poor that  they have to charge amounts like  this over and above what the  Medical Services of B.C. .-pays  them?  Is it not enough that as citizens  and taxpayers we supply the institutes of learning, pay and  donate to supply the hopitals and  equipment and to be told what  doctor is going to be able to use  'them. - X  Our medical premiums have  been doubled and the hospital  per day charge has gone up  400% and noe we are being billed  over and above what our insurance pays.  ' It is hot easy to question these  actions as anyone might need  their services and advice forour  loved ones or ourselves at any  ' time, but I find it hard to accept.  Sincerely,  MRS.M.VOLKEN  DEADLY STUNT  Mr. Sewell:  I would like to tell you of a  little incident that happened  while driving a friend to work  the other morning:  We were travelling along  Highway 101 between Twin  Creeks Road and Len Wray's  corner, when we spotted a beer  bottle in the middle of the other  lane. Had anyone come around  the corner at any speed they  could have quite possible hit it.  -The result on the wet pavement  could have been deadly.  I drove taxi for quite a while up  here and 1 have seen just about  every stunt in the book, but this  is the worse one yet. j  ��� I hope the person who put  the beer bottle there has a very  guilty conscience. He will never  know now what would have hap-  oened had someone hit it. With  not great credit to us we pulled  off the side of the road and received the bottle and disposed  ofrt.  Thank   whatever's   up   there  that no one was hurt.    Thank you for the opportunity  to speak out once again.  Yours very sincerely,  CHERYLE���ANN E. JAY  BCGEU  Sir; ,  The other night at the Legion  had the privilege of leaving some  of the concerned citizens members trying to convince an executive member of the Port Mellon  local ofthe Pulp Workers Union  to sponsor an event in the Sea  Calvalcade sports events, which  they did! I also listened to the list  of things this local does in the  community every year - quite  impressive - but they are working  for the largest employer in the  area, 350.  Now the point of my letter,  I belong to a union ofthe second  largest employer in the area,  200 plus at the BC Ferries - I  don't know how many at the Dept  of Highways, Wildlife: service,.  Parks Board, and the Forestry  service - we all belong to the  BCGEU, just different locals;  This union as far as I can see  contributes absolutely nothing  to the community. I cannot think  of one constructive thing, whether financially or morally or with  volunteer help, I would be glad  to be corrected on this matter  but until I am I will quietly be  ashamed to be a member of a  do nothing but threaten to  act off your ferry service union.  WHATNEXT?  Dear Sir;  Thanks for your recent commentary;  Maybe some group could point  out to Mr. Davis that in  1976 '  Canada has high, high, interest  rates - his ferry leasing deal will  cost bags of taxpayers money!  The most, ridiculous decision  Davis and Bennett made, was  early mthe;game,hanKly to sell  S.S. Prince George, to be an unnecessary restaurant in Nanaimo  instead of a potentially first  rat tourist attraction and foreign  exchange earner on the Coast  Steamer route Vancouver to  Stewart. Mr. Davis has come up  with more bad decisions as the  . months roll on. The final bitter  end is his leasing plans for the  3 new ferries. What next?  Thank you for a good weekly  paper.  Yours Truly,  TOTALLY TURNED OFF  TAXPAYER  THANK YOU  Dear Sir;  I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Retarded  Association, all the parents and  friends who planned and put  so much thought into my retirement party.  I will treasure the paintings  done by our local artist Joan  Warn and Vivian Chamberlain.  '- At this time i would like to  thank all the people and service  clubs of the Sechelt Peninsula  who have donated so generously  over the past years. Without your  help our classroom coulds never  have operated.  A very special thank you to  Gibsons Lions who were responsible for our additional classroom  and for supplying our preschool with much needed equipment so vital for their development.  In our struggling years a special thank you to these volunteers:  L. Hume, L. Macey,JJorgenson,  V.Farr, I.Peterson, D.Turynek,  Mrs. Swanson, S. Wahpert, E.  Willis, C.Dalglush, K.Nygren,  Rey. R.Allabue, Rev. F. Napora,  and many others who did short  duties.  Thank you to the last years  teachers,   aids  and   volunteers  for your support and friendship.  To the Retarded Association  who worked relentlessly to better '''  the  lives of these children,  I  thank   you   for  your, support.  All the time and money volunteered and spent has certainly been for a good cause, (hie  measure of the success of the  school is the fact that next year  one half of the students will be  integrated into the school system.  Future successes like this one  is only possible if everyone  continues to donate time and  money. I urge everyone to support the Sunshine School for  never was the money better spent  than in helping these exceptional young people. Again, thank  you, all.  Mrs. Legh  Gibsons.  CONTEST  Due to lack of public interest  the Queen Committee has been  forced to cancel the Miss Sea  Cavalcade contest this year.  We sincerely thank all those  who gave their support and interest and only hope more community spirit wiD be shown next  year.  The retiring Miss Sea Cavalcade dance wiD stiD be held on  Saturday July 31/76 at 8:30 p.m.  in the Royal Canadian Legion  HaU. Tickets are available from  die Legion, phone 886-9931 or  call Gibsons Realty 886-2277.  Cost is $5.00 per person. Live  music and light buffet.  Thank you  Queen Committee 1976  WMWMWMMMMMMMMMM  Yon w_ be pleased to know that  we can now offer yon the very  good 'Lama Seewd* Candies.  Come aad see on  MISS BEE'S, SECHELT.  WNMWMMnMWaWMMWM  81  ���Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek���  SATURDAY, JULY17th  from 11 am to 1 pin  PATIO GARDENS DINING LOUNGE  HALFMOON BAY  l  Open   5-9 Friday and Saturday only  For Reservations  Call  . 885-9607  GOVT I NSPECTED ��� FRESH     FRYING  CHICKEN HALVES  GOV'T INSPECTED    GRADE A BEEF  CHUCK STEAKS  GOV'T INSPECTED REGi  GROUND BEEF  SHRIMP MEAT  ������ ��&��  LB 75$  $2.99  J GRILLTIME  ^ CHARCOAL  BRIQUETTES  ^    20 LB BAG       $2.29^  MIRACLE WHIP  SALAD  DRESSING  $1.66  V  480ZJAR  FORTUNE WHOLE  TOMATOES  CHOICE GRADE  190ZTIN  V J MILKO  ^ -^SKIM MILK  POWDER  5LB BAG     $3*09  WHITE SWAN  ROMPER  2 ROLL PACK  CREST  iOOMLTUBE  ��5��z 3/.89o>  NOLA  BROKEN  SHRIMP  4.25 OZ  890  DETERGENT  POWDER  ^\      10 LB BOX       $4 .4Q  ALLENS  FRUIT  DRINKS  favors 2/880}/"^  48QZTINS T f  B.C. GROWN  CHERRIES  NEW ZEALAND GRAN NY SMITH  APPLES  , 39$  3 lbs $1.00  We reserve the right to limit quantities  ��SUPERVALU  More than the value is super and wete proving il every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  �� Sunshine Coast News, July 13.1976  *��*tt'Si����*KJg'Wi  Souffle is always elegant fare for entertaining, but this one, using  imported Dutch cheese, is also foolproof enough to make anytime.  Holland Cheese Souffle  FRIGHTENED to try making a souff!6? There are  stories about hostesses asking  guests to tiptoe into the dining  room so the souffle won't fall.  The souff 16 recipe below, developed  by  Kay  Spicer,  using  Holland  imported   Edam  or  Gouda cheese is almost foolproof  and  a  good  one  for  beginners to try. Kay reports  that the test souffle was reheated   several   hours   after  photography and rose again to  almost its original height.  1     cup milk  Va,    cup all-purpose flour  3     egg yolks, slightly beaten  Wi cups shredded imported  Holland Edam or Gouda  6     egg whites  16    teaspoon cream of tartar  Shake or whisk milk and flour  together to thoroughly blend.  Cook, in saucepan over medium low heat, stirring constantly, until mixture thickens.  Stir a small amount of the hot  mixture into the beaten egg  yolks; return yolk mixture to  hot sauce; cook and stir two  minutes longer. Blend in grated  cheese; remove from heat. Stir  until cheese melts. Add cream  of tartar to egg whites. Beat  until whites form stiff peaks.  Carefully fold cheese sauce  into egg whites. Pour into  ungreased 8 cup souffle dish.  Stand in shallow pan of. water.  Bake in preheated 325t,F oven  for about 45 minutes until  golden and firm to the touch.  (Do not open oven until souffle has baked at least 30 minutes.) Makes 6. servings.  Printed Pattern  This is Your Life  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20    LIBRA  -   Sept.  Great good fortune could quite  easily fall into your lap quite  unexpectedly any time now.  There's one thing that's fairly  certain; if good fortune comes, it  will come as a complete surprise!.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  ��The- individual charts of persons born in Taurus will vary  widely this coming week. The  year of your birth will govern this.  For some, conditions are good;  for others, things may get a little  "bogged-down."  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  Lay low. and be "quiet as a  pussycat" and you won't go far  wrong. By assert ing YOUR rights.  YOUR wishes. YOUR ideas, and  YOUR feelings at this time, you  could set yourself 'way back.  CANCER ��� June 2l to July 21  A very fortunate and beneficial  time now for Virgo. Tremendous .  gains could be yours if you take  advantage of the breaks. A baby  born this week will be "lucky" all  its life. ,  LEO - July 22 to August 21  If you have sincerely learned the  lessons life has endeavoured to  teach you in the past, all should  go well. There is no harm in  putting your trust in friends.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept 21  Peace and quiet should be the-  keynote right now for Virgo.  Don't on any account, throw  yourself aggressively into business dealings that can get you all  on edge."  22  to   Oct   22  Venus, your ruling planet, is  probably doing much to help  stabilize what otherwise would be  a rather turbulent time. Whatever  you do, DON'T lose your temper!  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Conditions in the sign of Scorpio are better right now, than  they have been for years. It's up  to you, as an individual, to make  the most of this most favourable  condition.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  The only thing that might be  bothering Sagittarius persons  right now, is in the romance  department of your life. The path  can be a little rocky, but it will  clear itself very quickly.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  To be quite honest, astrolog-  ically. this coming week will not  be one of the better ones in your  life. As long as you know this, and  can make preparations, it won't  catch you off-guard.  AQUARIUS - Jan.20 ��� Feb 18  Conditions haven't changed much  from what they were last week for  Aquarius. If you are enjoying a  holiday, have, fun, and relax The  more serenity you can achieve  now. the better things will be  later on.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mai.20  This is a good week to "sweep  away the cobwebs" of uncertainty in your mind and face the  tacts fairly and squarely. You'll  gain a lot of respect, if you do this  .honestlv.  (Copyright Vsi<i by Trent Varr*. All rights reserved.)  ===*  COMPLETE  HOMEBUILDING  SERVICE  For Fast and Efficient  House Construction  and general contracting  E. C. INGLEHART  CONTRACTING  886-7857  FREE QUOTATIONS BY REQUEST  m  m  i  Clutter-free, slenderizing!  Printed Pattern 4741: Women's Sizes are 34 (38-inch bust  with 40-inch hip); 36 (40 bust,  42 hip); 38 (42 bust, 44 hip);  40 (44 bust, 46 hip); 42 (46  bust, 48 hip); 44 (48 bust, 50  hip); 46 (50 bust, 52 hip); 48  (52 bust, 54 hip).  $1.00 for each pattern���  cash, cheque 'or money order.  Add 15* e'ach pattern for first-  class mail and special handling. Print plainly Size, Name,  Address, Style Number. Send  to Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress  Ave., Scarborough, Ont.  M1T4P7.  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money 1 Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free'  ! pattern coupon, 75$.  Sew and Knit Book S1.2S  . Instant Money Crafts-... SI .00  Instant Sewing Book ... .SI.00  Instant Fashion Book ...SI .00  I  4741  34-48 ^      .   0i  Cowrie St  SEWEASY  J7  i-  885-2725  The Sea Calvalcade parade will be held  on Saturday, Jury 31, and will follow  the route indicated above. The dotted  fines at right indicate the marshalling  area and-the procession  will  begin,  on Marine below the Coast News office  and proceed to Kinsmen Park, the scene  of many of the day's activities.  I  I  I  I  I.  The staff of life  It's everywhere. Fondue is  invading many homes and can  be found on numerous menus  when you go out for a fine meal.  In the summer, since you want  to keep the house as cool as possible, fondue meals are a delicious answer. There is the traditional cheese fondue, fondue  bouriguignonne and many  varied desserts.  My favorite fondue, next to  cheese, is a Japanese tempura  dinner. One of the most positive  sides to the meal for the cook is  that it hardly takes any time for  preparation since aU of the cbok-  ing is done at the table.  The superb delicacy of good  tempura is achieved by using  fresh vegetable oil and by' serving the tempura within seconds  of emerging from the oil. It is  them dipped into a thick, warm  sauce and eaten.  While the vegetables are  cooking, I include a Japanese  salad to nibble between tidbits  of tempura. On my serving  board I usually arrange cubes  of eggplant, whole mushrooms,  rings of onion, fingers of zuc-  cini, ovals of carrot and strips  of green pepper. Scallops,  shrimps and prawns are also  very good but I prefer fish in  !TED HUME!  SERVICES  by DONNA GAUUN  1  I  I  I  the salad.        ,  Here are the recipes for the  salad, batter and cupping sauce:  KYURIMONI (CucumberSalad)  1 cucmber (slivered)  1 tsp. salt  Vi cup vinegar  2 Tbsp. soy sauce  2 Tbsp. mirin (rice vinegar)  shrimps  marrony (Japanese noodles)  lemon slices to float  6 Tbsp. vinegar  6 Tbsp. lemon juke  Va tsp. monosodiumglutamate  (optional)  Vi small onion, finely chopped  1 cup dashi (fish stock)  1 tsp. sesame oil  (1) Heat sesame seeds in fry  pan until they pop'/a. Pound in  a mortar.  (2) Combine all ingredients  and bring to boil. Simmer 10  minutes.  (3) Garnish  with  radish   slices  ��� :<������... Batter  1 egg  V* cup flour -���':���������'.  V* cup cornstarch or corn flour  Vi cup water  Vatsp. nutmeg  Vi tsp. baking powder (optional)  Tempura Dipping Sauce  2 Tbsp. (pounded) sesame seeds  1 cup light soy sauce  He can't have gone far, I  broke his leg yesterday.  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  Grand Opening Sale   As  A Toyota Dealer Continues  $200.  FACTORY  REBATES  CONTINUE  ���Specials  continue  on  pro-owned  All make parts and  Service Department  CALL, 886-7919  APPROVED AUTO  REPAIR SERVICES  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Agents for  NORTH SHORE MOTORS  (TOYOTA) LTD.  Dealer Licence #01342A  WINDSOR  PLYWOOD  AUTHORIZED  Essw  j Equipment  i   Dealer  FURNACES  ��%M$??U-  vESfr  ?00  ��rt  ***  see0'  **** ��fo*\<*  *   *  ������ HOT WA TER HEA TERS [  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARMAIR  <5? **  HEATING SYSTEMS    i  CALL  886-2951  SB*  'THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE'  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  886-9221  J I  *.  * ^���wur-mew^mr ���  Sunshine Coast News, July 13, 1976  'Oh deer me!'.. .(If you look close you will see three)  CRS directory almost complete  The Directory of Community  Services being compiled by the  Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society is now almost complete and will be going to the  printers before the end of July.  It is hoped that this Directory will  provide residents with an easy  reference as to what is now available in this area in the fields  of health, welfare, education,  recreation and social life gatherings, and give a contact address  and number for those interested  in joining a group or benefiting from a service. Over 200  organizations, from Port Mellon  to Egmont, have been contacted  and will be listed in the Directory-organizations providing  services in the fields of health  (eg. hospital, medical clinics),  education (eg. schools, special  schools and associations, preschool .play groups)..- religion  (churches),  recreation (eg.   lib-  raries, sports dubs, musical  societies), government (municipal, provincial, federal), associations such as the Okl Age  Pensioner's Associations, the various community associations  and ratepayer's associations,  and service clubs and organizations such as the lions, the  Kinsmen and the Legions. The  Directory, when printed, will  be made available to all interested groups or persons at'  a nominal cost of $1.00-51.50 a  copy. It will be put together  in looseleaf form, and will be updated yearly or as often as  needed.  Every care has been taken to  make the Directory as comprehensive as possible, but inevitably some organizations will  have been missed. The Society  is very anxious that office bearers  ; of any society7*or orjpnuAtioa .  that   has   not   been   contacted  should call the office (885-3821) to  tell the Society of the omission,  or submit details of their organization to Box 1069, Sechelt,  as soon as possible.  Care has also been taken to  ensure the accuracy of entires  in the Directory, but again there  are certain to be many inadvertent errors. - Office bearers  or hours of service may have  been changed since the survey  was carried out, so that information given is now out of d ate, or  names may be wrongly spelled.  In order to ensure that listings  are as accurate as possible at  the time of going to press, the  Society particularly request office  bearers to check that the entry  for their organization is correct  by calling 885-3821 between  8 am and 4 pm on weekdays.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have Vou  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons  886-2812  MMMMMWMWMMMIMIM^^  DON'T TAKE CHANCES  CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  >-^K^K0X^K^M^K^>C0X0V^>'  TODAY" S  ANSWER  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  886-7112  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway GIBSONS  In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER-885-2923  ACROSS  1 Be anguished  5 Argument  (hyph. wd.)  10 Do in  11 Harvest  12 Grotto  13 Bellowed  14 Smelter's  concern  15 Chant  16 Paton's "���  the Phala-  rope"  (2 wds.)  19 "-is hell"  20 "The  Untouchables" hero  21 Pundit  22 Fourth  Estate  - 24 Encountered  25 Remainder  26 She's "back  in town"  27 Not operating  28 Snare;  seductive  woman  31 Headband  33 By way of  34 Eastern  rite  Christian  35 "~of the  D'Urber-  vffles"  36 Return  to ���  37 Poverty  38 Having  fringes  39 Virginia  . willow  DOWN  1 Style  of  neckwear  2 Light, mild  cigar  3 Make  merry  (3 wds.)  4 Private ���  5 French  river  6 State  (Fr.)  7 Fluster  (4 wds.)  8 Adolescent  (hyph. wd.)  9 Commanded  t_@@��]H  hhbo. goEinEira  QOHQOB   DBBS  SHED @OHHHKH  BEEQlflD @SH  iHSSJEiaa   iHQB  BOOBS      BEJBH  11 Hominy ���  17 For  fear  that   .  18 Dolt  21 Seaman  22 Abundant  23 Elegant  24 Merriment  26. Subsequently  28 ��� out  (apportioned)  29 French  river  30 Fettucine,  e.g.  32 Take on  cargo  35 Prefix for  light  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  H:00a!m. Holv Communion  St. Aidan's  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.in..  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G; W.Foster  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m.���St. John's.  Davis Bay .  11:15 a.m.���Gibsons  Office ��� for appointments  Tues���1,-4  Wed. ���1-4  Fri���9:30-12:30  886-2333  BAPTIST CHURCH  ���   Pastor F. Napbra  Office  886-2611.   Res.   885-9905  CALVARY - Park Rd. Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening   Fellowship   7:00   p.m.  1st. 3rd and 5th Sunday  Thursday  ���  Prayer  and   Bible  'Studv 7:<)()p.m..-  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat., 2:30 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church. Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AH Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  tfev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady  of Lourdes Church  on  the  Sechelt Indian Reserve.  9:00 a.m.  at  The  Holy  Family  Church in Sechelt.  11:00 a.m. at St. Man's Church  in Gibsons.  Phone 885-9526      '  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road     .,  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed.. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  These days life is quite hectic.  Twenty four hours don't always  seem to be enough to squeeze  in a whole day. I have become  a student at U.B.C. I'm getting  a glimpse of the pressures  . my children feel, and it ain't  easy folks.  , Monday morning the race  begins at 4:30 am. I wake up,  leap out of bed, get dressed,  put on my makeup, and pack my  bag in time to get out of the house  and catch the 5:30 ferry to Horse-,,  shoe Bay.  I started out taking the car  into town, but with the ferry  rates, and parking, I decided it  was better to walk on and bus  ft than having to learn panhandling in my few spare hours.  I have a place at the YWCA and  spend Monday thru Thursday  in my little fifth floor furnished  room. I feel like a city slicker  now. it's fun being a busy woman  living in the city and going to  school. It's especially nice  because I have my family to  return to on the weekends.  Every morning catch the number 10 to U.B.C. where I spend  the day working on improving  myself. Everyone is quite friendly  I've made some new freinds that  I hope to keep for a long time.  I feel a new sease of importance,  and self-worth. It used to be a  penny for my thoughts and now  it's a dime. Being at U.B.C. is  good for me, I feel more and more  confident, but I still prefer  Mrs. to Ms.  After a full day at the university I hop on the bus and go home,  to the Y that is. I'm usually  too pooped to do much in the  evenings, but sleep. It has been  quite a few years since I did this  school girl act.  It's the same schedule  until..  Friday,   when  I   pack  up   my  laundry and head for horseshoe  bay.  It's   a beautiful  relaxing  bus ride along Marine Drive, and  Carolyn Bichler  I enjoy it thoroughly. If the  ferry hasn't left I make a dash for  it, napsack and purse flapping  behind me as I run. I'm not  one of your better sprinters.  Panting and with a parched  throat, I board, eager to reach  Langdale and be home. It's  exciting coming home after not  seeing everyone for a week.  We all hug and kiss. Mister  waggs and jumps on me, he is  so happy to see his mother, and  even Stan, our cat makes an  appearance to see what all the  commotion is all about. As  the song says, it's so nice to go  travelling, but it's oh so nice  to come home,..  NOW OPEN  HAPPY MOPPERS  JANITORIAL SERVICE  RESIDENCES   STORES   GARAGES    OFFICES  YOU NAME IT, WE CLEAN IT  886-9218-886-7100  B.E Goodrich  'We're the other guys9  no charge for balancing  on special items  Coastal Tires  886-2700  ONE MILE WEST OF GIBSONS  ON HIGHWAY 101  ��� CHARGEX  ��� MASTERCHARGE  MAXWELL HOUSE  Instant  COFFEE  10 oz. $2.89  SAFFLO  OIL  FOR SALADS  OR FRYING  �� $3.29  ALTASWEET  HONEY  SOLID \NH\TE  2 LB.  PKG.  $1.49  KRAFT  MIRACLE  WHIP  SALAD DRESSING  3202 $1.09  PARKAY  MARGARINE  3LB. PKG  $1.49  KON-TIK1  APPLEOR  ORANGE  48 OZ.  BUSTERS  DOG  FOOD  25V2 OZ.  29C  KRAFT     _  DINNER  MACARONI AND  CHEESE  7V4 OZ.  4 $1.00  FOREMOST  ICE CREAM  ALL FLAVORS  2 LITRE  $1.39  Pork LOIN  ROASTS  $1.69  BREAKFAST  DELIGHT SLICED  BACON  1 LB. PKG.  $1.69  OKANAGAN  CHERRIES  Shop  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Thursday, July 15  to Saturday July 17; SunshineCoast News, July 13,1976   Twilight  SSOI2S  Man Who Would'be King  The Gibsons Athletic Association is once again sponsoring  swimming lessons. The lessons  will be offered every day in four  10 day sessions. Two sessions  will be held at Gibsons and two  at Hopkins. The first session  begins July 5 - July 16 at Hopkins. There are still openings in  this session for all classes except Floaters.  The second sessions begins on  July 19 to July 30 at Gibsons.  There are openings for junior,  intermediate, and senior in this  session. The third and fourth  sessions at Gibsons and Hopkins  have openings for all classes.  Over 125 are enrolled to date.  Registration forms are available at the Coast *News office  in Gibsons. For information, you  may see the instructor before  10:00 a.m. or after 3:00 p.m.  weekdays at the Gibsons oe  Hopkins sites.  For any adults who are interested, there will be one class  a week. Anyone who cannot swim  or would like to improve then-  stroke should come along.  Our instructor is Miss Joanne  Green who will be assisted by  Miss Lynn Wheeler.  Based ,on Rudyard Kipling's  famed short story, John Huston  and Gladys Hill's screenplay  takes on epic proportions as  produced by John Foreman and  directed by Huston. Starring are  Michael Caine and Sean Connery,  two of the most reliable names  in films today, giving both comic  and dramatic readings to the  implausible but always vastly  entertaining tale. Filmed largely  in Morocco, with other exterior  shots at Grande Montee in Cha-  monix, France, and also made  at London's Pinewood studios,  CBC - OLYMPIC COVERAGE  the Persky-Bright/Devon picture is the type of rousing adventure most audiences still  enjoy. Kipling is excellently  portrayed by Christopher Plum-  mer, the original story being  based on an incident in his life,  while Saeed affrey has an important role as an Indian rifleman and aide to the leads. Caines  lovely wife Shakira has a breif  role as Conneiy's' eventual  downfall, in the person of a native girl, to whom he is attracted.  The top talent behind the camera  bears mentioning and praising,  wardrobe designer Edith head,  director of photography Oswald  Morris and composer Maurice  Jarre. In panavision and Technicolor, the film is mil of action  and humor with a downbeat  ending as Kipling's way of warning would be kings of their  probable fate. The only element  lacking is a strong love interest.  From Sunday CBC's AM Radio  will be taken over from 9:15am  to 10pm by an Olympic Magazine  There are a couple of times for  local programming Radio Noon  mid-day to l:pm and Three's  company from 5-6pm  The special Olympic Magazine  with hosts Harry Brown, Elizabeth Gray, Wayne Grgsby and  roving reporter Peter Gzowski  will provide instant sports reports but also cover the exciting  events generated 'around' the  games, as athletes, personalities,  and ordinary people from every  corner of the world gather in  Montreal.  There will be special reports  every hour at five minutes before the hour from 6:55am an  update of events to that moment.  CBC's David Cruickshank  National Co-ordinator for Olympic  coverage says 'CBC's Radio's  Olympic programming will  definitely not be television without pictures. It is format designed  to reflect the complete Olympic  panorama and will offer a combination of interviews musk and  background features about visitors to the games, the arts and  entertainment scene and all the  stories about what is happening  in Montreal.  WEDNESDAY JULY14  Coocem-8:03pm handicaps,  a repeat of the 1975 Ohio award  winning programme 'Stroke'  and "The World of JFL' which  won the 1974 Italia prize for the  Australian BradcastingCorp.  Democratic Gmvo_loa-10:15pm  One hour special report from the  Democratic Convention in New  York. Anchorman, Cam Cathart,  reporter Hal Jones.  THURSDAY JULY 15  Theme* and . Var___��-8:03pm  Part 2 of documentary celebrating the 100th anniversary  1874-1974 of American composer  Charles Ives.  Jazz radio Canad_-10:30pm Interviews with Stu Barnett and  Jack   Fulton.   Profile   of   Paul  Desmond  FRIDAY JULY 16  Canadian   Conceit  Hai-2:30pm  CBC      Winnepeg      orchestra.  Symphony  No  4 in  G  major,  Mahler.  Between Oorwtvea-8:03pm  Profile of Prince Edward County  in southeastern Ontario. One of  the earliest settlements in Upper  Canada.  SATURDAY JULY 17  Twenty first Oh_ptad-2:03pm  a musicial history ofthe games by  Pat Rose and Richard Ouzoun-  ian, a revue capsule history in  song.  Opera by Reqoc*t-4:03pm  your favourite music from opera  host Bill Hawes.  Conversations   with   Scientists-  5:03pm, host Bert nelson.  Music Chez Noaa-7:00pm Andre  Sabastian Davoie, piano. Sonata  in D, Mozart.  From the Proms-8:30pm, music  for a summer evening.  Anthology-10:03pm, Ihe Sport  of Love, a literary entertainment  to salute, the Olympics devised  by Henry Comor, a charming  and amusing collection of literary peices.  Music Alive - 11:03p.m. the Canadian Brass, convolutions, Gary  hayes  land 7 for 5 plus, Norma Bee-  croft  White fire for brass and electronics, james Montgomery.  SUNDAY JULY 18  Sunday   magazne-9:05am,   detailed look at the major news  stories ofthe week.  Olympic        Magazine-lOz; 03pm  until 7:00pm  Nation    and    Regional    News-  7:00pm  Olympic Wmp-up-7:13pm  Plnwhed    crystal   coasters    to  complement    your    colecaon.  Serious   Mnric-8:03pm   concert  from Vancouver.  Light Entortan__nt-9:03pm  drama from Vancouver.  Muak-from Winnipeg,  10:15pm  From the Shows-llHBpm  from  Edmonton.  MONDAY JULY 19 and  daly  through the Olympics.  Olympic    Repats-6:55am    and  five   minutes  before  the   hour  through the day.  Olympic Magaz_e-9:13 to noon  Hosts  Harry  Brown,  Elizabeth  Gray, Wayne Grgsby with roving  reporter Peter Gzowski.  Olympic Magaztae-lpm to 5pm  Three's     Conspany-5pm     from  Vancouver.  The World at Six-6:00pm world  and national news.  Olympic Magaz_e-6 :30-10:00pm  Music from Wimripeg-10:15pm  STAINED GLASS  Box 1021    Gibsons��B.C.  686-7380  Marsh World  Ducks Unlimited (Canada)  WHISTLING SWAN  (Cygnus columbianus columbianus)  Unless you live in Canada's Arctic where the  whistling swan breeds, you will likely have the  opportunity to see this magnificent bird only  during its spring and fall migrations. Even then  you will have to be an alert observer since these  swans commonly migrate at night and are very  wary during the day. Due to the threatened extinction of the whistling swan's nearly identical  relative, the trumpeter swan, both of these  species are protected against hunting. /"3k.  149-'75  want to really  clean up on a  new Admiral  washer or dryer?  Now's your chance. Our 5th Anniversary Sale Is going strong  and not only might you find the bargain you want, you might  win a color TV, too!  Sunshine Coast TV  Sales and Service  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-9816  FREE ESTIMATES  NEVER PAINT AGAIN  NO OBLIGATION  Aluminum   ft- SIDING ft   Solid Vinyl  NEW HOMES OR RENOVATIONS  SWIMMING POOLS  WE  INSTALL  POOLS  ��� ALL TYPES  In Ground  or  Above  Ground  In Ground Pools have interlocking  Copper/Steel walls  with Vinyl Lined Walls  PLEASE CALL  IF YOU WOULD  LIKE TO SEE  AN INSTALLED  POOL ON THE  PENINSULA  NO OBLIGATION  ��� MOBILE HOME OWNERS*  DEAL  LOCALLY  FOR SERVICE  TRAILER SKIRTINGS  METAL FIREPLACES for MOBILE HOMES  ALUMINUM WORKSHOPS and SHEDS  ALUMINUM CANOPIES and CARPORTS  GENUINE HEATILAT0R FIREPLACES     r AWN5NGS Y  I!  ��� No Foundation Required  ��� Perfect for Conventional  ��� Homes  ��� Perfect for Mobil e Hornes  ACORNS  FRANKLINS  ALL-METAL  CHIMNEYS  - Conventional  - Roll up  (AWNINGS THAT ROLL UP  AUTOMATICALLY)  20 Year Written Smoke-Free  and Burn-Out Guarantee  SUNSHINE PRODUCTS  DEAL LOCALLY  S8C 7J11 1     We Install Everything  FREE ESTIMATES  STRETCHERS  ��i' ��� ��* ���"^*as_#*#ii_i&  v '^xEIJ^J^ ^��>4r���ri?i  ^MOKED^p^fltES^iEAJD^tftEAt;  1 JM_ ."jUM^     lllllnilMMll      ��� '   !���!       _B_-*J   ��MiaHh./��^^     _ ���     *  ���<L  ���    ��������*���  K*5*"*  ' VH  l^W"v^\'%i'^mm^ff9mWl ^ iX9i'WImMI! JBBB) Pi  EAK  m%M$mkM  '��'51.13 PKG  $1.89 lb  $1.4911?  $1.79  mmmx:.7'm\b  j?y.��y*ife>?*^%*^y~* -fc^v^K. \ ��C  CO-OP POLY BAG OF   4-2 %OZ  LEMONADE CRYSTALS  LIBBY'S   FANCY  CREAM CORN ����  BOSTON  BEANS W PORK 1<��z  CO���OP LIGHT CHUNK  TUNA     6/2��z  SWIFT'S CANNED  PREMIUM HAM     / ���  SKIPPY  PEANUT BUTTER 3LB  SALADA 12QZ  ICED   TEA    TUMBLER  SUGAR SWEETENED  KOOL AID    <oz  CO���OP  CHEESE SLICES 1����z  690  39C  390  630  $3.39  $2.39  $1.09  2/550  $1.39  *i  Produce Special  j^x\ xx\*4m  \x  I* Ar j^�� f  �����      I  AGE  ) LONG ENGLISH >      -     ,  CUCUMBERS  B.C. GROWN,  CHERRIES  CANTALOUPE  FANCY PLUMS  h'lK sX'ii  4  ���u\  1X<  \ftj^**'4(*< ^ ^4^  CO���OP SWEET MIXED  PICKLES      aaoz  KRAFT  MIRACLE WHIP   ��oz  PURINA  CAT CHOW   1KG  KLEENEX ASSRT  PAPER TOWELS   �����  JOHNSON'S BARBEQUE  PEANUTS     i*��  CHRISTIES  RITZ CRACKERS 160z  STONEGROUND  BREAD      ,P-n-ieo?  $1.19  $1.79  950  980  $1.29  $1.05  480  5  ^  CO���OP  pIS^tlnAHyK  NO OBLIGATION    [  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS, FRI, SAT  JULY 15, 16 &.17  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PHONE 886-2522 Sunshine Coast News, July 13,1976  CBC  IS  BACK!  Don Lockstead MLA (NDP McKenzie in an interview with the  Coast News on Friday stated that  it has been difficult to make progress in the Legislature this last  session and that many programs  of the previous government had  been severely cut bade.  The government has made it  as difficult as possible to remain  an effective opposition he said,  because of the cut backs in their  staff and the increase in cabinet  power. He is concerned that the  Government Reorganization  bill is an 'erosion of the democratic system' and that despite  minor amendments to the bill,  it will allow cabinet the right to  transfer funds from department  to department, 'from hospitals  to highways' he said.  Progress has been made with  the commuter cards although it  is 'no reason for dancing in the  streets' he said. The ferry rates  have had a drastic, effect on  hotels and tourist businessis  since people aren't travelling to  the area.. He would like to see a  general roll back in fares.  Lockstead does not forsee a  road from Port Mellon to Squamish as a possibility to be seriously  considered since the cost and the  terrain are so prohibitive. The  government position of leasing  rather than purchasing three new  On location near Gospel Rock  tiie Beachcomber's CBC crew  films a sequence for 'No one's  shepard' under the direction of  Don Williams.  Trainer     Harold     McOuDough  instructs  Duke to  'take  it  or \.  leave it' as he commands. The j  long   haired   German   shepard'  Duke belongs to North Amer- \  ican Guard dogs in Coqufelam and  works for the West Vancouver  city police when he is not in  the limelight.  Duke only misbehaved one,  considering upon dose inspection  one sees that the plot includes  juicy ��� cuts of beef 7 scattered  on the ground, a tempting dinner  morsel, h's hardly more than  surprising.  7: V&^C^J.^'      :..,.:��L^&:  Provincial Court  Substantial fines and licence  suspensions were the order of  the day in Provincial court last  Wednesday as many individuals  from the community were convicted on impaired driving  charges.  Ernest Albert Thompson fo  Gibsons was given a fine of $1000  and a licence suspension for 6  months for impaired driving. A  breathalyzer reading showed a  blood alcohol count ot .25 which  would indicate significant impairment and gross intoxication.  His many past appearances in  court on similar charges resulted  in the heavy penalty.  Claude Delois Sanders was  given a fine of $400. for impaired  driving in the SecheKarea.  David Brown Mervyn was  given a $200. fine, probation for  2 years and a licence suspension  for 6 months for impaired driving.  Breathalyzer readings of .23 and  '.24 were noted. Judge Walker  stated that by all rights Mervyn  should go to jail in view of his  previous convictions, however  Judge Walker was impressed by  his honest attempts to correct his  problem and a lesser sentence  was applied.  Margot Jeanatte Steel was  given a fine of $100. and a licence  suspension for 2 months for im  paired driving in die Madeira  Park area. Her breathalyzer  reading was three times the allowable limit.  Gordon Waters, 17, was fined  $25. for unlawfully having liquor  in his possession. He has a previous conviction for the same  offence.  Mathew Charles Ball came before the'court in attempt to have  a prior driver's licence suspension   removed,   Judge   Walker  agreed on the condition that he  use it only during employment  and to and from work.  Ben Jack was given a fine of  $100. and ordered to remove the  litter he had discarded illegally.  A dump of of boxes and household garbage had been left at  the edge of a logging road ���in  the Roberts Creek area.  400 Club  The second draw for the Lions  400 club took place on July 9th  in the Bank of Montreal in  Gibsons. Flloyd McGregor,  previous owner of Marine Mens  Wear, now retired in Gibsons,  won the draw of $100. Doug  Hicks, from the Gibsons RCMP  detachment drew the winning  ticket '  Ladies' golf  Tuesdays Ladies Day Golf  Tournament was called 'Bingo  bango; bongo' and the winner  was Adelaine Clarke.  On Thursday eight ladies  from the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club attended the Squamish  Golf Club 2 ball, best ball tour-  . nament and they had a -very  successful day. The winners with  the most points were Audrey  McKenzie and Eileen Evens.  They each won a prize.  Good luck to the three ladies  Lil bullied, Lil Fraser and Virginia  Douglas    who    are   competing ���  in the B.C. Ladies Championship  at Capilano Golf Club on Monday.  Tournament  Captain vs. vice-captain tour-'  nament with the losers buying the  lunch, admission to the tournament was a 'white elephant'  item. After the luncheon, our pro,  Rick McCartie demonstrated a  lesson on putting.  ferries with an additional 40  million being spent on a lease is  seen as 'absolutely ludicrous.'.  Lockstead states that h-has approached the ministers involved  and feels that there will be  funding of some sent for a public  health nurse. Since the Peninsula  Recycling project is 'strongly  reccommended' it wiD likely  receive support. The special  provincial fund for recycling  projects was originally set up  by Lockstead through Bob Williams in 1973.  Lockstead said he has received  letters and. information from residents of the area that a number  of local people had received cut  backs in their mincome payments  Forms the government had sent  to recipients must be completed  in full and returned to demonstrate entitlement to benefit.  Lockstead is concerned that many  people will not receive the ben-  eifits to which they are entitled  because of the 'qualification'  process.  Most of Lockstead's time will  be spent in committee this  summer. It is-possible that he  will.be on all party committee  to choose the Auditor-General for  die province. He, is presently  in the riding and plans to spend  the next few weeks visiting his  constituency.  Senior men's Softball  Results of July 1st Tournament  lst-Legion; 2nd-Roberts Creek;  3rd-Wndsor.  July 1st games: OTH-5 runs,  4 hits, 4 errors. Sechelt, 25, 13  3. W.P.-J.Gray; L.P.-RJoe;  H.R.-D.Lamb, D.HoQis.  Windsor, 0, 3, 3. Legion,  13,13,1. W.P.-F.Reynolds;  L.P.-D. Hicks; H.R.-F.Davies.  Sechelt, 4, 10, 0. R.C, 12, 18  and 0. W.P. -D.Hson; I.P.-  J.Mercer; H.R.-S.Vanstrepen,  I.Gray.  Windsor, 15, 12, 0. OTH,  0, li 2. W.P.-D.ReMs,.L.P.-R.  Joe, HiR.-B.turiock, D. Reitls.  RC, 4, 6, 0. Legion, 2, 4, 3.  W.P.-G.Ferris, L.P.-A.Skytte,  H.R.-A.Sytte, P.Gaines.  Windsor 8, 6, 1. Sechelt,  1,3,0. W.P.-D.Hkis, L.P.-J.  Mercer. H.R.-Jim Gray, B.  Turlock, I. yates.  Windsor, 1, 2, 3. Legion, 12,  14,  2.  W.P.-F.Reynolds,   L.P.-  ���'- D.Rehls,    ��.T.-B.Behnett,-;:  R.  Baba.  Legion, 9, 9, 1. R.C., 1, 5, 4.  W.P.-A. Skytte, L.P.-G.Helmer,  H.R.-F. Harris, R.Baba, B.  Bennett.' ;" '���'. ���  Legion, 6, 6, 3. R.C, 3,3,2.  W.P.-F.Reynolds, L.P.-G.Ferris,  H.R.-P.Gaines, A.Skytte.  Best pitcher of tournament,  F.Reynolds, Legion. Best Batter,  A.Skytte,' Legion. Most home  tuns, B.Turiock, Windsor.  League standings: Legion,  12,3,24. RC, 9,548. Sechelt,  7,8,14. Windsor, 5,7,10. S.OTH,  l,llv2. -  Games last week. July 6th,  Sechelt 0,3,5. Legion,   13,11,1.  1  1  1  NDP.  2ND  ANNUAL  PICNIC  CRUISE  ^:,��^:^:#oai# ���$&*?������������{���  ���"I  1  1  1  a  1  ���  ���  1  1  ���  j MALI BU PRINCESS J  J SUNDAY, JULY 25  j  ���Dining ���Sing-along  ��� ��� Salmon BBQ  1  ��� Coffee ��� Ttea  I' ��� Treats  S       ALL INCLUSIVE  S        $15.00 each  ��� ..  I Leaves Davis Buy 10:90 a.m.  I to Newcastle Island and re-  I turn  8:30 p.m.   For  tickets  I and Information:  I  S   PHONE 885-3394,  !   885-2781,886-7160  1  1  1  1  1  1  ���  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  The regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Board scheduled for Thursday, July 15, 1976 at  7:30 pm in the Board Room will also deal with all Planning  Committee matters for the month.  The Parks and Recreation Commission will hold a meeting  on Wednesday, July 14, 1976 at 7:30 pm in the Board  Room.  All interested persons are invited to attend the meetings.  Ms. A.G. Plressley  Secretary-Treasurer.  - ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian and British Paperbacks ���  This Is a volunteer self-sustain! ng  group, serving your community alnce January 1973  W.P.-A.Skytte. L.P.-J.Gray.  H.R.-F.Harris. OIH, 7,8,2.  R.C, 5,4,6. W.P.���CKohach.  L.P.-D.Elson.  July 7th: Windsor, 5,0.0.  Legion, 3,4,6. W.P.-D.Reitlo,  L.P.-A.Skytte.  July 8: echelt 7,9,1. windsor.0,  1,3. W.P.-J.Mercer. L.P.-D.  Hicks. Legion, 5,4,0. OTH,  0,2,4. W.P.-F.Reynolds. X.P.-J  HaU.  HOW'S  YOUR BUSINESS...  MINE IS PICKING DP.  JUST CALL  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  FOR FAST SERVICE   ON PICK UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  I THEATRE PROGRAM  ForJuly and August  Wed ���Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ��� July  14,15,16,17  MATURE  MAN WHO WOULD BE KING  Stars: Sean Connery, Michael  Caine,    Christopher    Plummer.  (Filmed in Morocco) Two  soldiers of fortune try to set themselves up as kings of a primitive  country. .7  Sun ��� Mon ��Tues ��� Jury   18,19,20  MATURE  MOONRUNNEKS  Stars: J��nes,W^iu%^7,,.;<  , ��� A i^ or>;^  leggers, operating in the Carolinas  fight to keep the family business  from falling into the hands of  a syndicate.  Wed ���Thurs ��Fri ���Sat* July  21,22,23,24  MATURE  LETS DO IT AGAIN  A comedy, sequel to the popular  'Uptown Saturday Night', starring  Bill Cosby, Sidney Poitier and  Calvin Lockheart. Directed by  Poitier.  Sun��Mon��Tues��Aug    8,9,10  GENERAL  ECHOES OF A SUMMER  Stars:   Richard   Harris,   Lois  Nettleton.  a contemporary story of the love  relationships in a family and their  experiences-sad, funny and  tender-during an extremely,  crucial   period   in   their   lives.  Wed ���Thurs ��� Fri ���Sat* Aug  11,12,13,14  GENERAL  WONTONTON  A    comedy    starring ' Bruce  Dern, Art Carney and:Madeline  fall of a canine film star. Set in  ttuS20&XX^X  Sun.��Mon ��Tues ��� July  26,27  GENERAL  IHEMAG3CFLUTE  25,  aooew>o_0-_oc30oa___���aoo_ocMwa  ATTIC ANTIQUES  &OFF  UntilJuly 24 only  We've cut prices way back tp  ���"'���'��� reduce our inventory for the move  ���CLOSED JULY25 TO AUG. 1-  RE-OPEN AUGUST 2ND IN  OLD CREDIT UNION BUILDING  Come and see us in the new store!  Hours: 11amfo5:30pm  ��OOOCWBCi��e>OQCK5H��POCOOCC<l  COZY CORNER CAMERAS L  CAMERA  AND  [ DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  ��� Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  For 20 years or mace, Ingmar  Bergman has been planning to  do a stage or screen version of  the opera "The Magic Flute'  by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.  Wed��Thurs��Fri��Sat ��� July  28,29,30,31  MATURE  Warning:    'occasional    violence  throughout.'       ~ B.C. Dir.  ROBIN AND MARION  Stars: Audrey Hepburn, Sean  Connery, Richard Harris.  After 20 years in the Crusades,  Robin Hood returns home and  tries to regroup his merry men  and regain the love of the middle-  aged Maid Marion.  Sun��Mon��Tues��Aug      1,2,3  MATURE  Warning:'some nude and suggestive scenes.'   7     . -B;C.IHr  UNDERCOVERS HERO  Star: Peter sellers.  Relates the comings and goings  at a French Bordello in World  war 2. Sellers portrays'a variety of  roles, from Prince Kyoto to  Hitler.  Wed ��� Thurs ��� Fri ��� Sat ��� Aug  4,5,6,7  GENERAL     . .   -  Warning:'Parents, coarse language throughout.' -B.C. Dir  BAD NEWS BEARS  Stars Tatum O'Neil and Walter  Mathau. The coach is waiting for  his next beer. The pitcher is  waiting for her first bra. The team  is waiting for a miracle. Consider  the possibilities.  Sun ��� Mon ���Tues*Aug  15,16,17  MATURE  I WILL, 1 Witt.. JOR NOW  From the people who made  'A Touch of Class' comes a modern  comedy of manners in a similar  vein. Elliott Gould and Kane  Keaton have marital problems:  they're divorced, and she's been  living with his lawyer friend  Paul Sorvino and Gould still loves  her.  Wed ���Thurs��Fri��Sat ��Aug  18,19,20,21  THE GREAT WALDO PEPPER  Stars Robert Redford, Susan  Sarandon.  Filmed in Texas. A group of  barnstorming pilots relive their  World War .1 experiences for  Hollywood movies.  Sun ��� Mon *Tues ��� Aug 22,23,24  GENERAL  WATCH OUT-WERE MAD  Stars   and   storyline   unavailable at press time.  Wed ���Thurs ��� Fri ��Sat ��Aug  25,26,27,28  MATURE  Warning: 'Some nudity, frequent  swearing and coarse language.'  -B.C. Dir  EIGER SANCTION'  Stars: Clint Eastwood, George  Kennedy. Director: Clint Eastwood.   ���  Jonathon Hemlock, art teacher-  collector and retired assassin,  is asked to kill two enemy agents.  Sun ��� Mon ��� Tues ��� Aug  30,31  MATURE  STORY OF ADELEH.  29,  Francois Truffaut explores  the darker side of love as he tells  of possessive relationship between  Victor Hugo's daughter and a  British' officer. Isabella Adjani  is best actress nominee for this  one.  P  AT THE  TWILIGHT THEATRE  '    :���,���'���'         .        ,  . .. .'          '.���' '             I     .'                           "  GIBSONS 886-2827 8  Sunshine Coast News, July 13,1976  * COMING EVENTS  Hello again. Early Bird Bingo  7pm. Regular at 8pm. Every  Thursday, Roberts Creek Legion  Hall.  ��� DEATHS  Macleod: passed away July 4,  1976. John Hector (ack Macleod)  late of Davis Bay age 66 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Guiliana; 2 sons, Burnard (surrey) and Stan (Sechelt). Two  daughters, Arlene Robinson  (Gibsons) and Glenys Hudson  (Sechelt). Three daughters-in-  law, Loretta, Mellie, Joy. Two  sons-in-law, John Robinsons and  Aubrey Hudson. Eleven grandchildren; one sister, Mres. E.  Quigley (Roberts Creek). One  brother, Robert, (Nanaimo).  Memorial service was held  Wednesday, July 7, 1976 at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation.  HELP WANTED*  Sunshine Coast Community  Resource society requires a coordinator for Community Services  Centre. The successful applicant  will be responsible for setting  up and running a volunteer  bureau, carrying out some office  functions of the Society, and  serving as a liason staff person  between services. Organizational  skills and ability to work well  with people are prime requirements: office experiance and  clerical skills an asset. Application in writing to Box 1069,  Sechelt.  ��� WORK WANTED  Do you have any odd job that  needs doing?Any size at reasonable rates. Phone Terry after  five at 886-7069  Two high school boys, 15 and 16,  will do work of any kind. Phone  886-9503.   CHIMNEY SWEEPING  oil stoves  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 pm  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing too. Expert insured work.  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. John Risbey.  L.H. GAS WELDING  Muffler repair and body work.  Phone 886-9625.   Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork  stock. Matboards. Non-glare and  regular glass. Needlepoint a  specialty. 1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd.,  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Phone  885-9673.   Backhoe available for drainage,  ditches, waterlines etc. Phone  885-2921 Roberts Creek.  ��� CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  For sale: 71 Chrysler 300, *top  shape, air conditioned, $1800.  Phone 886-2449   1974 Astra hatch-back auto.  Stan, drive, stan brakes, radio,  13,000 miles. $2500. Phone  886-2761   1971 Mazda 1200 CC coupe  (not rotary) City tested, radio and  8 track tape deck. Very reliable,  car. $950.00 Phone Rick: 886-  2842  1965 MGB, new transmission,  new clutch, new brakes, new  batteries, engine rebuilt in 1974,  new radial tires, am radio. Phone  Rick: 886-2842    4 HP mini bike. Excellent cond.  Friction clutch. $150.00 Phone  886-7411  1972 VW for sale. One owner.  Phone 886-9662. Solniks, Roberts Creek.  1973 Toyota Corona. Needs  some body work. $2000. obo.  Phone 886-2385.   1975 Ford V* ton Ranger Camper  special, PS, PB, 18000 miles,  like new, black with red int.  asking $5395 obo. Phone 886-2385  1974 Ford V* ton HD susp.,  HD cooling, oil bath air, 360-4 sp  8 ply split rims, blue metallic  $3895. Phone 884-5250  1974 Ford Fairlane 1969 Auto.  Value at $1000. For quick sale,  $750. Phone evenings, 885-9355.  1973 Honda 500. 4 cylinder,  5,800 miles, good condition.  $1000. Phone 886-2740.  ��� CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE (Cont)  1975 Ford Ranger 3A ton camper  special package. PS., PB., 360  auto., 16 inch split rims. 2 tanks.  Many options. Excel condition.  Will accept closest reasonable  offer to $5000. Phone 886-2385  ��� BOATS FOR SALE  ���(r-Cr-Cc-kiriftr-tr-Cr-Ce-Cftrti  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W.Y, Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B.C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425  or 886-2433   San Juan 24 ft. 3 sails, new Merc  Power,    immaculate    condition,  replacement $14000 plus. $11995.  - firm. Phone 886-9816.  12 ft fiberglass speed boat,  double hulled, windshield controls, electric start. Evinrude  $600. Phone 886-7993 or 886-  276L   Dual mobile home axle super  heavy duty trailer. Can be easily  converted to boat trailer. Near  perfect condition. Sell for cost of  material at $500. Also semi-V  22 ft. boat ribs on jig ready for  plywood. Wide beam. Will  transport on above trailer.  $250.oo Phone 885-9750.  12 ft. aluminum boat c/w 9Vi  HP Johnson. $400. Phone 886-  2738   1974 22 ft. Sangster Dolphin HT.  Tabs, compass, sounder, dinghy  on rack, grid, galley, anchor  and winch. $9300. Also trailer  for above boat. Phone 884-5392.  17 ft Davidson, 3 sails, 6 HP  engine, trailer, excellant condition. Offers. Phone 886-9606  eves.  1973 Sangster 22 ft 188 HP I/B  Merc cruiser. Head, depth  sounder, UHF, 4 HP O/B mere.  Sink stove, ice box. Sleeps 4-5  $9,000 obo. Phone 886-9036  ���LIVESTOCK  . Adult Embden geese.- for -sale.'  Phone 886-7582  ��� FOR SALE  15 6ft, 6x6 cedar posts painted  and creosoted. $4.50 each, cash  Phone 886-2958 after 6pm  1973 Kustom Koach 25Vift,  bathroom, sleeps 4,like new,  never travelled. 1001b propane  tank. Phone 885-3661  Small OB motor; upright piano  $450.00. Phone 886-7738  1 aluminum combination storm  door, 32x80 in. Good as new.  Phone 885-3354   Green chesterfeild and matching  chair, perfect condition $169.50.  Vanity, dresser, 26 in b/w TV.  4 chairs, rollawaycot, new steamer trunk, and sundry household  and fishing needs. Phone 886-  2707 .   2 pc. brown Colonial chesterfeild  suite, wood trim, side pillows.  Like new. $300.00 Phone 886-  9228.   3 pc console - 23 in b/w TV, record player, radio, good condition  $65.00. Regina Electric broom,  $20.00; folding cot; 36 in spring  rilled mattress, $12.00; long  vynil bed/chesterfeil, ex. shape,  $25.00. Phone 886-2512  7*/2 ft. dingy; rollaway bed;  new movie camera and cade  with projector light and screen.  Phone 885-3644  ��� FOR SALE GONT'D  Dble axle trailer for small cat or  backhoe. Rated at 10,000 lbs  GVW. $1,000 OBO. 886-2818  Near   new   1974   custom   built  2 horse walk-thru trailer. 7 t.  ramp, 2 partitions, rubber matting, electric brakes. $2000.  Phone 885-2696   8 track tape player with speakers,  hoover floor polisher, poloroid  b/w Swinger, new. Phone  886-7070   22 inch RCA console color TV.  Good working condition, $275.00  Phone 886-7726   Oil range for sale. Good con-  dition.   $25.00   Phone 886-9284  Farm fresh vegetable, butter  crunch lettuce, cabbage etc.  Phone Tony Archer at 886-7046  Gas Furnace - small, compact and  automatic. Stands upright with  tank regulator. Perfect condition.  Phone 886-7411   3 bike motorcycle trailer, brand  new with storage fors tools, fuel  and spare tires. Includes lights.  $275.00 Phone 886-7411   Boat trailer below cost. Brand  new, never used. Road Runner  with brakes and lights, will take  up to 19 ft. boat. $675.00 Phone  886-7411   Two 55 hp Bearcat ob motors.  For further information phone  886-7631.   30 inche Viking Electric range,  small Viking electric fridge.  Both only 3 years old. $150.00  each. Phone 886-9595 after 5 pm.  5 peice dinette suite, good  condition. Phone 886-2000  after 7 pm.  Used upright piano. Phone  886-7879. ���  Router never used, $50.00;  electric heater, $30.00; disc  sander grinder used once,  $150.00; 2 750x16 tires with  4,000 miles, $100.00. Phone  886-9041   12 ft fiberglass Runabout, 10  hp Johnson outboard, older  but reliable. Cheap. Phone  112-291-8194 Mon-Thurs eves.  ���WANTED  Student teacher needs cottage  to rent or caretake Sept-Dec.  Commuting range to Gibsons.  Please write Box 1 c/o Box 460  Coast News, Gibsons.  WANTED: USED FURNTITURE  Young couple is looking for used  furniture: dressers, tables,  etc. Prefer older style furniture  rather than modern. Phone  885-3855    LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  fir-helm-ced.  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creeks  Timber wanted plus alder.  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.   WANTED ~~  A divider or bookcase or scrap  materials to make the same.  Write to Box 460 c/o Coast  News, Gibsons, or phone 886-  7817/885-9038 anytime.   Used gas or electric lawnmower.  Cheap. Phone 886-7993 morns.  ���ANNOUNCEMENTS  For . explosive requirements,  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse contact R.NOMMO Cem-  etary Rd. Gibsons. Phone 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers  Institute.    .  Presenting...  THE  JEV1MIDDLETON  BIG  SWEEPER  BOX 1073  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  886-7879  GIBSONS, B.C.  MORTGAGE MONEY  AVAILABLE  First and Second Mortgages  �� For new home purchase or consolidations  FOR PROMPT SERVICE CALL  885-3759  COVE INVESTMENTS LTD.  ���ANNOUNCEMENTS  The Salvation Army  CAMP SERVICES  Camp Sunrise  Langdale Terminal  Each Sunday, 10:30a.m.  June 20-Aug 22  Guest speakers. A message for  you. 886-7232  A Summer Storytime for children  will be held at the Gibsons  Public Library on Wednesday  mornings at 10:30 beginning  July 7th. This program is designed for children in the 3-8  age group, but others are welcome to attend. Following the  storytime, the children may  browse thru the library and  borrow books. There is no charge  for either of these services.  Call Sheila Osborne 886-9667  for more information.  ���  FOR RENT  Legal  APPLICATION FOR A WATER  TJCENCE  WATER ACT (SECTION 8)  We, Alexander S. and Joyce M.  Ross, of Crowe Road, RR 1,  Gibsons, B.C., hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert, and use  water out of Joe Smith Creek  which flows south and discharges  int the Strait of Georgia and give  notice of our application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion, will be  located on the land described  below. The quantity of water  to be diverted is 1000 gallons  per day.  The purpose for which the water  will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Lot 2 of Lot 1316,  Group 1, New Westminsters  District, Plan 5221. '  A copy of this application was  posted on the 1st Day of May 1976  at the proposed point of diversion  and on the land where the water  is to be used and two copies  were filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at 635 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application {  may be. filed.with the said- Water \  Recorder of with the Comptroller ?  of "' Water Rights, " Parliament ���  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within  thirty days of the date of first  publication of the application.  The first date of publication is:  July 13,1976  Gower Point: 2 bdrm cottage,  completely furnished. For' vacations by the week. Phone  112-291-8194 Mon-Thurs eves.     "  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd. Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A. ,  house for rent: available immediately. Full bath, cabinet  kitchen, fireplace, 2 bdrm. Quiet  area near the water. Consideration given to older couple.  Phone 886-7332.   Small sleeping room for rent to  clean quiet adults, ph. 886-9912  3 bdrm house full basement.  $350. per month. Ph. 886-2417  ��� PROPERTY  FOR SALE  One year young home with 2 Irg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view Iot'in West sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582  MOVING:Reduced to $29,000  foil price. 66 ft. mobile home with  professionally built addition of  third bedroom or family room.  Laundry room and carport, on  a 56x158 cleared lot. 10x14  barnside shed. Phone 885-9849  or 885-2416  Gower Point: 2 yr old qualify  designed and built home. 3  bdrm, 2Vt baths, aprox 2200  sq. ft.. Full sundeck with southern exposure and view. Close  to beach on approx Va acre with  2 stall barn, feed and tack sheds,  dbl carport. Phone 886-9249  Estate Sale (E.Potter) Soames  Point, Marine Drive. Neat fully  furnished cottage, insulated  ceiling, electric base heat, fireplace, Wi baths, 100 yds. beach.  Marine and mountain view.  Phone 112-984-8497   Gibsons by owner: 6 yrs old,  view lot, 2 bdrms, bath and  utility. Kitchen, dining room,  fireplace, partly finished basement with roughed in plumbing  and fireplace. Garage and nice  garden. Phone 886-2137  2 subdivided leared lots on North  Rd. for sale,  cber Vi acre in,  all.  Hydro, cablevision,  TV all  hooked   up.   12x60 trailer  pad  with   septic  system.  Good   for  3 bdrm house or trailer. 12 x24  workshop or storage shed and  good well with 12x12 pumphouse, $15,900 firm. Phone  886-9041.  /wed7thurs��fri��sat  JULY 14,15,16,17,  Hi e Plan  Wfio Would Be  King  ���MATURE-  SUN* MON ���TUES  JULY 18,19,20  J.IKE FATHER-  LIKE SON-  BIG JIM  MITCHUM  GEAR-GRINDING,  TIRE-SCREAMING,  HOT-ROOOING  BOOTLEG SHINE!  'Moonrunners'  ���MATURE���        _|-  4>-**   886-2827  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ���MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  FRANKLIN RD: Immaculate  2 bdrm beach horns on  60x230 fenced and landscaped.Liv. rm has heatllator  firepiaoa, wood paneled  walls, view window. The well  ppolnted kitchen features  double S.S. sinks, convenient  work counter, plus dining  Colored fixtures in vanity  bath. Hardwood floors except kitchen and bath. <-  Full bsmt, utility, oil furnace.  Concrete drive to open  garage.The pebble beach is  one of the finest and the  view Is grand. $75,000  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  LISTINGS WANTED-  GIBSONS: Well constructed  5 rm full basement home on  centrally located level lot.  Spacious liv. rm. features  fireplace with marble facing;  large picture window. Ad-  Joining dining rm is bright  and cheerfull.U shape kitchen is a real step saver and  has a bright snack area.4pc  vanity bath, basement has  unfinished cec room with fire  place, extra bdrm, utility and  workshop. Excellent family  home for only $49,900 on  terms.  GOWER POINT: Large view  lot, southern exposure,  ;rough cleared, dose to  beach etc. Attractive terms  on $15,000.  Small   development   property, treed and has good view  3 bedroom home with built  in privacy. Road to road,  VA acre lot. Carport,  storage shed, sundecks,  fireplace and rec room.  Prime family home.  $54,900. Call Jack Warn  886-2681  WATERFRONT COTTAGE  One bedroom, fully furnished, 85 feet of deep water, ideal for boat moorage, swimming, fishing. Owner says, bring reasonable offer. Asking $38,000. Jim Wood,  ROBERTS CREEK #3472  Situated on Lower Roadm well treed building lot, hydro, water available. 267 feet  road frontage, try your offer. Asking $11,500. Jim Wood, 885-2571  LEVELBEACH #3625  Two or three bedroom home, fireplace, automatic oil furnace. Has near new cedar  shake roof. On level beach lot with westerly view. Grounds landscaped wiht shrubs,  fir, apple, arbutus ind assorted trees. F.P. $63,500. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  ROOM TO STRETCH  #3614  This half acre lot will give you room to stretch, building a house, grow a garden, or  just loaf in the shade. If you want an acre, buy the next lot at the same time. Hydro  and phone by, water expected soon. Full price, $11,500. Don Hadden, 885-9504  WATERFRONT ACREAGE *3639  1.8 acres of parklike waterfront with trails, arbutus, and evergreen giants. There is  a three bedroom electric home with glassed in porch and sundeck. A guest cabin,  carport, and salmon fishing all year round .Vendor says sell now for $83,500. Try  $40,000 down with balance over 15 years. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  ACREAGE #3654  2.63 acres of level land half cleared, Wilson Creek. Three bdrm older type home,  regional water, cablevision, hydro, speptic tank. Not in agricultural freeze.zoned  R-2. 144 ft on Hwy. 101 and 795 ft in depth. Lots of potential. Full price $50,000  with $25,000down. Terms. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  TUWANEK #3640  Double wide, 2 bdrm home, nice garden, stone walls, potential view, verandah.  Quiet area, good terms. Full price, $35,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  HALFMOONBAY #3637  One acre on Hwy. 101 near school, store*, post office. Priced right at $12,000. Pat  Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  SEA SCENE AND OCEAN DRIVEWAY  Private driveway to beach I Well landscaped,  I  #3606  Private driveway to beach! Well landscaped, gigantic recreation room opening onto  level garden patio. A beautiful home, fireplaces, intercom system, 3 coukfbe 4  bdrms.,3 bathrooms. F.P. $119,000.885-2235 oc view our TV screen. R.B. Kent  APPROXIMATELY ��HECTARES v # #3630  About 15 kilometers from Sechelt on Hwy. 101. Look for the fruit trees and the sign  #3630. Over 100 hectometers of Hwy. frontage plus new side road. Included in price  is water tank and water rights on creek. $30,000 F.P. R.B. Kent, make your offer.  TRAILER ZONED WATER FRONTAGE #3566  Three quarters acre. 80ft. waterfront by 407ft deep, services: hydro, regional water, B.C. Tel. F.P. $21,500. Bob Kent, 885-9461 eves or 24 hours 885-2235  WEST ROBERTS CREEK #3627  Yes, mobiles are acceptable on this 14,000 square foot parcel. Located on a quiet  paved road. Hydro and Regional water are ready for hook-up. Asking $10,500  George Townsend 885-3345  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE #3622  his 12.7 acre parcel lies below Hwy. 101, it is treed and as a gentle southerly slope,  it would provide a neat site for a secluded weekend retreat of permanent home.  George Townsend 885-3345 eves.  HIGHINTHESKY #3642  On the ridge at Davis Bay. A hard to get 4 acre level site with a potential view. The  two bedroom mobile on a pad provides all the accomodation you really need. Asking  $39,500. George Townsend 885-3345  YOUR PRIVATE ESTATE #3638  More than an acre, mostly woodland, with a new moduline home most attractively  sited amidst lawns, shrubs, rockeries and fish ponds. Driveway in, from highway to  home, a 3 bdrm double wide with large deck, and many extras. All this for only  $51,000 and minutes from Gibsons. Must be seen to be appreciated, Jack White,  eves. 886-2935  SOMETHING NEW AND DIFFERENT #3632  Brand new, never occupied, Panelarch home on large lot, Upper Roberts Creek,  near highway. Has large living room, modem kitchenette, large bedroom (could be  2) and bright bathroom. Interior attractively designed, unique effect. Only $29,500  for this, Jack White 886-2935 eves.  OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS #3550  Fouryear old home On Dogwood Rd, Gibsons, bay area, handy to beach and shopping. House is vacant, owner wants to sell, try your offer on $40,000 listed price; A  good family home, large living room with ffp, 2 bdrms, dining area, kitchen and  modern bathroom and full basement with R1. plumbing. Jack White, eves 886-2935  UNIQUE FAMILY HOME #3646  a real beauty, 3 bedroom, family room, utility, storage, living room with fireplce,  nearly 1600 square feet in beautiful cedar. Lovely coastline view properly. Full  price $61,900 with terms. Peter Smith 885-9473 eves.  VIEW LOT-FACES SOUTH #3509  Dandy cleared lot, new homes, good drainage. Excellent water view and all local  services. Priced at $14,500 More, Peter Smith 885-9463 eves.  BOATERS AND MOORAGE #3551  Believe  Reallt sheltered, south west exposure, over 700 feet of clear water, plus aprox. 12  acres of land, with good two bedroom home, water, hydro etc. Vendor offers terms  to suit, price of $145,000 is negotiable. Details, Peter,Smith 885-9463 eves.  FOR QUIET ENJOYMENT #3609  Southern exposure, large lot, bright home with well kept garden. 2 bdrm, 1140 sq ft  dining area, 10 ft. ceiling livingroom with acorn fireplace. F.P. $42,000.Jack Warn  886-2681  SUMMERFUN #3613  Semi waterfront 2.4 acres, level to beach. 2 view cottages. Asling $67,000. Jack  Warn 886-2681  COMESEETHIS #3533  2 bedroom walk in. Basement, has great view, needs love and attention. Offers?  $32,800. Ann Ibbitson 886-2542 -   ���������,���������..',:  ^EXCELLENT INLAW QUARTERS #3631  family size home phis large rooms including appliances. An attractive buy, $51,500  Ann Ibbitson 886-2542  LANGDALE CHIMES #3652  81.07x163.25 good flat lot. Vendor says sell. Asking $11,500. Offers? Ann Ibbitson  886-2542  v  4  * Sunshine Coast News, July 13, 1976  Roberts Creek area 7.5 acres  with large all year round creek  and new 2 bdrm home, approximately 3 acres clear with fruit  trees. Phone 885-3307  Lot for sale on Aldersprings Rd.  All cleared, ready for building.  Has 3 room building, some  fruit trees. Power and' water  on. Sewer available.Phone 886-  7498.  Sargeant Rd,Gibsons:- Lovely  view home, 3 bdrms, Wi baths  up, rec room, extra bedroom and  full bath down. 5yrs old. MHA  inspected. $63500. Phone 886-  7458.  "Free Dock: built in exchange for  moorage lease. Details - Steve,  2665 Maple St., Vancouver.  3 bdrm house for sale, close to  school and shopping. Phone  886-2762 ,  For sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment  and furniture included. Phone  886-9912.       ������-���;  Large view lot cleared and ready  to build. Nestman Rd. Selma  Park. Ph. 886-2181 or886-7857  WATERFRONT  Cream    colored    house   across.  from Post Office. 48 ft. waterfront  and 310ft long. Offers to $57,000.  Phone 112-874-9574  By owner: hrg. lot partly fenced  nearly new 3 bdrm, o/h, w/w,  full price $38000. $10000 down  payment. Hillcrest Ave. Phone  886-2762 '  3 bdrm 1120 sq. ft. plus carport with storage, on slab,  rough framed up with roof on.  67x123 ft lot. Dead end street.  Plumbing, drains roughed in.  Perimeter drains roughed in.  Concrete septic tank D bos and  drain rock on site and included.  $22,500. Drive by and give me  an offer. Phone 886-7695 eves  please.  Acreage in Roberts Creek near  Lockyer Rd. Ph. 885-3470  for sale .by owner: 1 acre, 3  bdrm. dbl wide, den and utility  room, landscaped grounds,  lots of extras. $33,900. Phone  112-395-2985 or write B.Engleken  RR 1, Horselake Rd, 100 Mile  House.  * MOBILE HOMES  1973 Diplomat Deluxe trailer.  Absolutely immaculate 2 bdrm  home, completely furnished  with appliances. Many deluxe  features, such as wrap around  windows, fully insulated skirting,  utility shed and porch. Step  up into w/w carpeted living  room with f/p divider. All this  situated in the Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. $14,900. Gibsons  Realty. 886-2277.  12x68 1973 Diplomat, furnished  or unfurnished. Colonial throughout, in excellent condition. Owner  moving must sell. Phone 886-2797  Cfiarle* Cngltstf) Ml  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 866-2481  PHONETOLL FREE: 687-6445  WRITE OR DROP IN  FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY BROCHURF  \  SELMA PARK: Price reduction I 97x231 landscaped lot. Terraced with  new stone walls, barbequepit. 1056 sq. ft. home in immaculate condition  A real family home. Offered at $49,500.  GOBSONS VILLAGE: Older home on 50 ft lot. This proplerty is open to  offers on $22,000. Close to Post Office and launching ramp.  REEDRD: 5 acree, partly cleared with large garden site. 24x30 shop and  quality mobile home. Rural living close to village. Asking $47,900.  3 bdrms in this near new basement home with view. Fantastic kitchen,  cameo marble fireplace in livingroom plus antique brick fireplace downstairs by Breu. Large sundeck. Hurry for this gem at $54,500.  ROSAMUNDRD:Gower Point. 69x220 ft: lot, 1271 sq. ft. home. Nicely  priced at $36,500.  60 ft of waterfront near Gibsons boat launching ramp. A fine holding  property in two legate. Offers on $30,000.  3 bdrm split level. Fantastic landscaped lot near shopping and shcools.  $46,500.  3 large bedrooms in this immaculare 1264 sq. ft. house on extra large  view Tot. $46,500.  j W Visser     Don Sutherland    ANNE Gurney  '885-3300 886-9362 7 885-2164   a  i ���:r:.:'-rXr:1-y,XXi^:.-:\':..::'-. rr:^W':!:7-    ��� :  ��� " ''  George Cooper  ���XX 886-9344 7  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOMEPARK  AND SALES  12x68 Statesman, 3 bdrm, fully  furnished and decorated. Carpet  throughout. Separate dining room  with built in china cabinet. Two  door frost free fridge, deluxe  range. Washer and dryer.  10x50, 2 bdrm Great Lakes,  used. Air conditioning and carpeting.  12x68,   2  bdrm   Meadowbrook.  patio door, carpeted throughout.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer    Park.Phooe    886-9826  Snug Village, Mobile Home Park,  Mason Rd. Sechelt. Pad available. Phone 886-2797   1976 12x68 3 bdrm mobile,  set up with utility shed. Phone  886-9992.  COAST MOBILE HOMES SALES  Factory dealer for:  ��� Moduline  ��� Glen River  From 12x56 to 24x60  Bank Finance with 7% down  payment O.A.C.  15 year financing  7 homes in stock  COAST HOMES Box 966, Sechelt  885-9979-  Van. toll free 684-2821  EVENINGS CALL:  dave Reid 885-3859  Bill Copping 885-2084  Don Holmes 941-2937  1150 sq. ft. dbl wide, all carpet,  5 appliances, skirted and landscaped. Phone 886-2449     ,  McGinnes 8x24 1 bdrm full  plumbing, fridge and range.  Phone 886-2640  Owners have moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 bdrm, stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. Phone  886-7422  Coast News Classified Ads  Phone 886-2622  Deadline-Saturday Noon  Minimum $2.00-20 words. 10<f a word thereafter.  Subsequent Insertions Vz price  Legal ads 509 per count line  ���TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAY TO THE  FUNANDSUN  For all your travel arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo, graduate  of Canadian Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Let us help make your holiday  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block Gibsons  886-2855  Toll free 682-1513  Been  spending your afternoons  off  at   the  pictures  then?  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  HOMES  CENTRAL AVENUE- Remodelled older  home in Grantham's Landing. This Is a  3 bedroom home on a full basement. The  sundeck overlooks the entire Bay area.  Carport and driveway In. Stove, washer  and dryer as also Included. 32,000.00  LANGDALE- Spanish style home with  over 3000 sq.ft. finished. Spectacular  view of Howe Sound and ferries from this  194'x78' lot on 'NoThru Road' with extras  you have to see If to believe. Could easily  be converted to an up/down duplex.  All walls, and floors are insulated. Floor  to ceiling fireplaces up and down. Separate garage workshop. With every feature  a dream home should have. $110,000.00  CHASTER ROAD- 2 bedrooms upstairs,  plus one bedroom/In the basement, and 2 :  in the attic. Large kitchen and livingroom  up with den downstairs. Situated on 2%  subdividable acreas in fast developing  area. F.P. $88,500.00  MARTIN ROAD- 2 bedroom home on view  lot. Full but unfinished basement. A  perfect handyman's special In good  area. $38,000.00  CRUCIL ROAD- Nicely secluded home at  the top of Crucil Rd. 3 bedrooms with a  finished rec. room. Wall to wall carpet  throughout. Includes 4 piece bath and ensuite plumbing; The 38 foot sundeck over  the carport is carpeted with artificer turf.  A beautiful view overlooking the Bay and  out into Georgia Strait. $49,900.00  DAVIS ROAD- 3 bedroom home close  to schools and shopping. There Js wall  to wall carpet throughout this 1300 sq.ft.  home. Extra large living room, with nicely  appointed kitchen and dining room. In  the area of new homes on a 73'x130'  lot. Excellent term available.     $39,900.00  JONMcRAE  885-3670  Office 886-2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  Toll Free 682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  THE COFFEE IS ALWAYS ON! DROP IN AND PICK UP OUR FREE  CATALOGUE  GRANTHAMS LANDING- Spectacular  view from this 4 bedroom home. Step up  to the large living room from which you  can walk out onto the front sundeck.  Partial basement with carport. Price reduced for quick sale. F.P. $49,900.00  SARGENT ROAD- You must see this  home and view to believe it I Fireplaces  up and down, create a superb feature wall  effect for both the sunken living room  upstairs and rec room down. Built in bar,  landscaped and terraced, extra large sundeck and carport. With many many extras,  including appliances.         F.P. $60,900.00  SHAW ROAD-2 bedroom home close to  schools and shopping. This home sits on  5 acres of excellent development prop-  ery. Cement, driveway to separate garge-  This subdividable acreage Is in prime  developemtn, area. 'An excellent  value I  F.P. $64,900.00  LOTS  NORTH ROAD- Must be sold I Try all  offers and down payments) 5 acre fully  fenced hobby farm. Good 3 bedroom home  with full basement. Ideal location, only  blocks to shopping and schools. $64,000.00  SARGENT ROAD- On the upper side of  the road overlooking the Bay and-aa far  into Georgia Strait as the eye can see.;  This lot In deluxe home area Is close to  both shopping and schools. F.P. $16,900.00  SOUTH FLETCHER- at School Road-  2 lots 40'x150' small rentable cottage on  one lot. This tot has excellent potential  as It has a spectacular view of the entire  Bay area and Keats Island. Mostly cleared  and ready for the building of one or two  homes. Make an offer.       P.P. $27,500.00  LANGDALE- Spectacular view from this  large corner lot. Provides an unobstructed  view of Howe Sound, fculld your dream  homeon this lot. F.P. $17,900.00  GRADY ROAD- In Langdale Chines -  Superb view of Howe Sound from this  large irregular shaped lot all underground  serlves. F.P. $15,000.00  BAY ROAD- with frontage on Dougal  Road as well. These two valuable semi-  waterfront lots are level and clear, only a  stones throw away to excellent place to  keep or launch your boat. Make an offer.  F.P.$12,500.00  F.P. $14,500.00  GOWERPOINT ROAD- Privacy and 100  ft. of waterfront. Beach Just the other side  of the road. Driveway In, building site  cleared with septic tank and main drains  in. F.P. $25,000.00  FORBES ROAD - In Langdale. Very close  to school, this corner lot is cleared, level  and ready to build upon. This extra large  lot Is approximately 80x140. F.P. $13,500.0  GOWER POINT ROAD-100 feet of waterfront Just across the road, this treed lot  Is 217 feet deep, and has an unlimited  view. Excellent terms av^lable $19,900.00  CHASTER ROAD- Good lot in growing  area, only small alder to clear, Zoned for  trailers: May be subdivided Into two Iota  In the future. F.P. $15,600.00  HIGHWAY $101- at Hopkins Landing this  treed 150'x50' lot has a spectacular ocean  view.   Close   to  stores  and   moorage.  F.P. $13,000.00  UPLAND6 ROAD - Tuwanek, Ideal recreational lot in beautifully wooded and  park-like area, zoned for trailers, this  lot overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Islands.   . F.P. $8,900.00  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  i; NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTALTIRES  attheS-BENDSon  7 Highway 101  Rhone 886-2700  Automotive - Parts  Sales and Service  ���  ���Rotor lather service lor disc  Brakes and Drum Brakes  X���valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  '. AL JAMIESON  /Gibsons, Phone 886-7919  * ���BANKS  ROYAL BANK  OFCANADA  GIBSONS   Branch-Ph.   886-2201  SECHELT  Branch-Ph.   885-2201.  HOURS    .   -  Gihson$:Mon - Thurs.  10a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri.. 10a.m. -6p.m.  Secfte/f.Tues-Thurs.  10a.m. -3p.m.  Fri.. 10a.m. -6 p.m.  Sat.. 10a.m. -3p.m.  ��� BUILDING  SUPPLIES  WINDSOR  PLYWOOD  (THE PL YWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels   ���-..'  Doors. Bifolds, Insulation  Sidings  and all Accessories.  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  ��� BUILDING  SUPPLIES (Cont)  L& H SWANSON Ltd  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching-Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666. Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  TWIN CREEK  LUMBER  & BUILDING  SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  Needs  Free Estimates  -. .;'    Phone886-2291-2  ��� BULLDOZING  BACKHQE  CUSTOM '  BACKHOE WQRK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations-Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-292}        7 Roberts Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping. V  Backhoe Work ' ���:  Phone 886r9824  R.R.1 Gibsons  ��� CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE  FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom   Designed   Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  * Cabinetry  Remodelling  7 R. BIRKIN  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts   Creek  Phone 885-3417  ���CLEANERS  YOU CAN SAVE MONEY  COIN-OP GLEANERS  By the Garment or  By the Load  Sunnycrest Plaza Gibsons  ��� CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971)LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE-GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  Highway 101 -Gibsons  886-2642 886-7833  ��� DISPOSAL  SERVICES  ��� ELECTRICIANS(Cont'd)  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ��Jt\BE ELECTRICItJ.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860. Gibsons  "POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE"  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  .Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  Commercial Containers  available  ��� HEATING  TEDHUME  SERVICES  Gibsons, B.Cc ���      7 886-2951  Parts, Service, Installations  Stoves, Furnaces,  Heaters, etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ELECTRICIANS  <Suest electric Htb.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING  ^CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons,  RobertsCreek  81 Madeira Park  885-3133  ���    ���     J. McKenzie  Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. Sechelt  P.O. Box 387 V0N3A0  At the sign of the Chevron  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding  y Machine Shop  N Steel Fabricating  Automotive-Marine Repair  Marine Ways  '''"��� Phdne886-7721    . ���" ���  Res. 886-9956  ��� MOVING &  STORAGE  LENWRAY'S  TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - R.R. 1, Gibsons  ���    NURSERY  ; MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGH WAY  i   Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  i   Landscaping, Pruning Trees  7 Peat Moss & Fertilizer  ;Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone886-2684 s  ��� PAINTING  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRA Y- BRUSH -ROLL  Call 886-2512  SUNSHINE  PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL  & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  R.R. 2 Free Estimates Gibsons  ��� PAVING  COAST PAVING  PA VING FROM DRIVEWA YS '  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel..  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River,.485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt, Ph. 885-2343  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  ��� PLUMBING  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WA TER HEA TING  886-7017.  All Work Guaranteed  ��� PLUMBING (Cont)  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating  Contractors  RESIDENTiAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  886-9414  Bernie Mulligan   Denis Mulligan  PENINSULA  PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon -Pender Harbour  Free Estimates , 7  Phone 886-9533  Tom 886-7834  ��� RETAIL  STORES  (Cont'd)  HARDWARE  "���".&.  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  RAY NEWMAN  PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building and Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt-Ph. 885-2116  ��� REFRIGERATION  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  .    Used Refrigerators for Sale  Res. 886-9949  ��� RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  Card and Gift Shop  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  P.O. Box 2,13        Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings, Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English Bone China  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES     .  SEWEASY  Cowrie St.  Sechelt 885-2725  ��� T.V.& RADIO  j  J&CELECTRONICS  I        & APPLIANCES  j        Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  j INGLIS & PHILIPS  j MARINE ELECTRONICS  Across from Red & White  Sechelt 885-2568  ��� ROOFING  STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  ORREROOFING  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons ,      Phone 886-2923  ��� SURVEYORS  PAJAK  ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME    ,  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service  886-7333 Gibsons  ROY& WAGENAAR    .  B.C. LAND  -SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  7 Marine Building -Wharf Street  Box 609. Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607    ,  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625       Res. 885-9581  ���TV & RADIO (cont)  ��� TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE CO AST  TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hi way  Laundromat.  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  ��� TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIE W DEVELOPMENTS L TD.  MarvVolen Phone 886r9597  Clean   up   your   wooded   areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to   building  . ���  ��� TRUCKING  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ���ZENITH  PANASONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  MIDNIGHT  TRUCKING  GRAVEL-FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  Ph. 886-7864  ��� WELDING  B. MacK WELDING  BRADMacKENZlE  Portable Walding  886-7222 ��iiK^iiaiir>inrfaur-Mrninnirii��iiTT'a��n-jTTiirnrT^B-ir  Traditional skills and craftsmanship are  still very much in demand, as well as the  fresh fruit, vegetables, baking and home-  cured  meats  that line the walls  at  the  Farmer's Market.  New Westminster's thriving  Farmer's Market  If vou think living in the past  doesn't have much future, you'd  better think again. And if you  want a prime example to help  you change your mind, take a  look  in   the   direction  of  New  Wesminster    because    at    it's  Farmer's Market, the past continues to come to life every week  and is doing very well, thank you.  In fact  the Farmer's  Market  has been an institution in historic New Westminster for more  than 80 years, and it continues  to survive in spite of shopping  malls, supermakets and streamlined living.  Things begin to happen at  'the market' before most people  have more than half a night's  sleep. Early on Friday morning,  out on the farms and' market  gardens in the area, the farmers  are up and at it. By 6 am their  produce is on display and the  buyers waiting.  There are homemade bread,  smoked bacon, and a display of  fruit and vegetables that boggle  the mind. There are fresh-caught  fish and toys and gifts and crafts  galore. There are smells and  noise and chatter. But most of all  there is a time-stopping atmosphere which is what the  steady customers enjoy most.  To add to the flavor or the occasion, you will see artisans  working at their crafts and producing exquisite things.  ' At he market's present location  on Columbia Street at the foot  of Uth Street, there are spaces  for up to 120 stalls. Usually  about 90 vendors are present  vying with each other for your  attention and favor. It is stimulating, warming and just plain  fun. Its murals depicting the  history of New Westminster  command attention and many  an old-timer browses with just  a little mist in his eye.  The first market to be city  sponsored opened on November  4, 1892, in a large shed west of  what was known as Market  Wharf. It was the commercial  hub of the river settlement  and farmers attended from Delta,  Surrey, Langely, Maple Ridge  and even Chiliiwack. To some it  was an overnight adventure  by river of trail with families  bundled into the farm wagon  and livestock trailing behind.  The great fire of 1898 destroyed  the market but it was quickly  revived in an old building on  Library Square which served  until the market wharf and  shed were rebuilt further east/  The next phase of market history was highlighted when  progress in the role of a widened  Front Street virtually stranded  the market in the middle of the  road. A by-law to create a new  market failed to pass in 1925  but following another fire that  destroyed the building, a three-  storey market was opened on  April 30, 1926. It was on the presr  ent site of the Eaton's store,  once the David Spencer store,  that literally crowded the market  out in the name of progress.  The present location was partially created through the dredging of the river for the Pacific  Coast Terminal docks in 1930.  The sand and gravel provided  a base for the market building.  So, in spite of fires, progress  and development, New Westminster's marketing habits  endure. The. market operates  from 6:00 am to 12:30 pm on  Fridays and from 6:30 am to  12:00 noon on Saturdays, catering  to thousands of customers annually.  They come in time for  opening and many stay to loiter  through the morning, savouring  a taste ofthe past.  There are no horse troughs  or livery stables but there is  good parking close at hand. And  for many residents, it is the only  place they would consider when  seeking eggs, for floweres,  fish or meat, or home baking  or craft products. To them, it  is the visible heart beat of an  era that in most places has been  dead and buried for a long,  long time. And they love it.  Sound Construction  N    V  Car pen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishing  House v Framing  Concrete Form Work  \     X  Gary Wallinder   886-9976  Box 920       Gibsons  x:  NORTHWEST TRAVEL LTD.  BOOK NOW  Wardair Overseas Charters    ��� 2, 3, or 4 weeks -  Leaving every Monday - $209.00 up  Agnes Labonte  886-7710  ;    FAIRMONT ROAD GIBSONS  t  w.  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  VON'S CONSTRUCTION  FRAMING CONTRACTORS  COMMERCIAL      ,i  RESIDENTIAL  &  ADDITIONS  VANCOUVER ���254-2820  RENOVATIONS  &  ROOFING  GIBSONS ��� 886-7420 or 886-9187  10  Sunshine Coast News. July 13.1976  'XXX..jz&Qo-;: XX-  i*TO:*xMs t>  TODAY!  FULLCUT  ROUND  STEAK  CANADA:  GRADE A  7 BEEF "-X  CANADA GRADE 'A' BEEF  BONELESS  OVEN ROASTS  $1>79 LB.  FRESH!REGULAR  BULK  BEEF SAUSAGES  GROUND BEEF  750 LB.  LB     690  BOLOGNA  BY THE PIECE  lb. 690  IMPORTED  VINE RIPE  TOMATOES      "����� 390  RADISHES & GREEN  ONIONS    2BUNCHES230  VARIETY  LETTUCE  350  is!  SUN RYPE   FANCY   14 OZ TINS  APPLE SAUCE  2  SHIRRIFF'S  'GOOD MORNING'  $1,191  KRAFT  160ZJAR  MAYONNAISE  790  WEST  SALAD OIL  32 0ZBTL  99C  KRAFT  SANDWICH  SPREAD      402JAR  CLOVER LEAF  SOLID LIGHT  TUNA     OZTN  MAPLE LEAF CHOICE  ASPARAGUS  T|PS 120ZTIN  $1.09  $1.19  690  67C  HEINZ  TOMATO       320ZBTL  KETCHUP  KLEENEX  PAPFR ASSORTED  TOWELS    --       $1.05  HUSKY    25% OZ TINS  DOG FOOD    2��� 590  NABOB DELUXE 60'S  TEA BAGS        $1.15  <m0$ffii$mkmmm  ���hhU*��U^^iMU^_  FACIAL      KLEENEX t-4-%*.  TISSUE ASS&?L0RS 630  ���>:���:���:������:���  HEINZ WITH PORK OR IN  TOMATO SAUCE  BEANS  14 OZ TINS  410  **HTmpm*m*m)*mm  x^x+x^:^:^::::::  .. 3mmmmmmmmm  X-X-X-X*X-X*X-Xv&^^>iX-X-XvX%^v;^K-X wXv,  .���.���X-X-X^.v.%v4ttOZ.*Tll��^-'V.-.v,.-.-.-.-.-.-.v.-.-.v.v.-,  BATH SIZE  SOAP���--"*">���:$ 1.05  ^iliiis^ilj^pp^iiiiiiiii  *   l.��.��.t.��.t. ������*������_*_.��   ���   ��_��_*_���   ������*.����   ��   ��   *   ��   *   *   �������   ��   ���_���   ����*.����   m .*   m   ��   ���   ��.�����>���_��������������������*����   ���%������"���   �����������*��  BETTY CROCKER ASSRT.  SNAKIN'CAKE 140Z  PKG  790  ��� ������������������������������������������������*������**������**������������������������������*���������** ��� _^_^_T J_^_  mmmmmmmmmM��  UUUiiiii  FPFMlPH     120ZTIN  rucixun snowcap  FRIES  FROZEN  490  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO  LI MIT QUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE     .  THURS, JULY 15 - SAT, JULY 17  WHITE  ^        FOOD ,  STORKS >  I

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