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Sunshine Coast News Jul 27, 1976

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 Provincial- Library,  Victoria, B. C.  BC Ferries has once again announced the withdrawal of the venerable  Langdale Queen from active service. If this does, in fact, turn out to be  tiie case the Queen of Tswassen wiD soon be a permanent future  on this crossing, and the longdate Queen can retire with a highly respectable 81 years of marine service. z -S  School hoard plaasTOrji^  School District #46, Secretary-  Treasurer Roy MBls announced  at last Thursday night's school  trustee's'meeting that the new  Sechelt Junior Secondary School  may not be ready for use before  the start of this school year.  Mills blamed strikes and negotiations involving the masonry,  steelworkers, carpenters, brick -  layers and electricians unions for  the delay. There is now less than  six weeks left to complete the  interior of the building and*to'  lay the sewer line and septic  system. Since al reserve time has  been used up the completion  date will now be late by at least  ten days.  School Trustee ftrt Murphy  stated on Saturday that this  now means that there is a distinct  possibility that a shift or extended  day care system may be instituted at Elphinstone and added  that all possible alternatives  were now being studied.'  Mills also told the trustees  that this year's tax levy of .49.1  mills was not generating as much  - revenue as- expected due to the  assesment authority not issuing  high enough evaluations. Murphy  added that the-School District  is not necessarily in bad shape  because of this problem but felt  that now there would be no extra  funds available. Ihe trustees  stated : that this will; probably '  mean a considerably higher levy '  m the commg financial year. *  The trusted also noted that j  -funds available from specified'  areas for hew local construction.'  may have to be obtained .by ref-i  erendum.  ���'    A letter to Salictitor General  i Warren AHmand from die Mayor  of Mission has received the ap-  ' proval of both die Gibsons and  r Sechelt councils,  i     Hie letter from Mission Mayor  '* G.W. Harris strongly criticizes  the federal governments stance  <Hi capitol punishment and in  addition asks the solicitor-general  to strengthen the current parole  system. : Copies of die letter  were circularized to the Prime  Minister, Premier I Bennett,  Garde Gardom, all members of  i  parliament, all members of legislature,' all mayors of B.C.,  communities andall Fraser Valley  radio stations and newspapers.  The letter further blames the  federal government for the recent  death of Jeanne Doove, a nine  year old Mission girl, on the  grounds that her murderer was  a paroled sex criminal.  At last Tuesday night's meeting, Gibsons Village Council  agreed to send Alhnand. a letter  supporting the Mission mayor  and voicing concern over the  weaknesses of the parole and  protection laws of this country.  Alderman* Jim Metcalfe added  that "all citizens should get up  off their hind legs and voice  their concern in this matter."  At Wednesday night's Sechelt  council meeting, Alderman  Morgan Thompson persuaded the.  board to support Mission's position'and it was agreed that a  letter of support would follow.  Peninsula Recycling Manager, Tom Haigh announced fast week that the provincial Department of the  Enviroment had agreed to match the local governments  share of the group's budget. /  The recycling organization, which was I n danger of  folding prior to being rescued by interm financing of  $644 per month from the SCRD and the two villages,  now has an income of $1288 per month guaranteed for  the next two months. Additional financing will then  carry them through the renewal of their LIP grant In  November. ; ]  The group is however, still operating at a deficit of  $300 per month whkph they hope to raise by means of  private and corporate donations. Haigh is currently  approaching a number of large forest industry concerns  for their support.    ; ���  ��� aids   '-..;���;  ^;lcc67;;;7  Gibsons Village Council approved a request from the Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens  asking that village employees  be responsible for the clean-up  duties after pert weekends  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade.  The Concerned Citizens advised the council that Gower  Point Road. wiD,be used as a  dispersal area after the ceremonies and further stated that,  most of the sea orientated activ-'  ities will take place at Armour's  Beach while- the land events,  will mainly be held at Dougal  Park.  In other council business, it  was announced that summer  wharfinger Margo Metcalfe  apparently got a dunking while  trying to collect wharf fees at  the Gibspns wharf. Village Clerk  Jack Copland (ailed it an "unfortunate and unnecessary  incident"* and told council that  the R.C.M.P. had been notified  that the village would wish to  press charges.   '  Sechelt Village Council voted 4-1 in favor of going ahead with  the Sechelt sewer project without benefit of a public referendum at a special in-camera session prior to last Wednesday  night's council meeting.  Mayor Harold Nelson told the council meeting that the aldermen had considered the mood of last week's public meeting and  though they realized that many people felt there was a real need  for the referendum the council could no longer allow die project  to be stalled. >      7  Alderman Ernie Booth later  added that the sewer, project, was  too important to risk a public  referendum and added that he  felt Village Clerk Tom Wood.  had summed up die feeling of  the council atlast week's public  meeting when he stated that the  cast had risen1 from $960,000 in  1974 to the current figure of $1.5  million and pointed out that  further delay would only cause  additional increases in the basic  ��� cost.  Booth also pointed out that the  current availability of both  federal and provincial funds for  this type of program may not continue and felt that council would  be derelict in it's duties to the  village if it allowed this source  of funds to be missed due to  administrative delays.  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth  the sole: proponent of die referendum on the village council is  still away on holidays and was  unavailable for comment. In  a statement to last week's public  meeting read by Mayor Harold  Nelson, Shuttleworth stated that  he strongly favored the public  vote and that he felt in Was in the  best interests of the village.  He urged the village to take the  'honest way' and not just grab  at the 'simple solution'.  7' Council was also asked whether  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, who are financing the  project on behalf of the Sechelt  sewer specified area, would have  a say in whether or not a referendum was to be held. Alderman  Morgan Thompson, SCRD 'representative for the council and  chairman ofthe sewer committee,  replied that, this was clearly  council's decision and added that  the regional board would just  have to go along with council's  proposal.  The plan will now be sent to  the village's engineers, Dayton  and Knight Ltd, for a full scale  engineering study of the proposed system. Construction on  the project is expected to begin  this fall.  Thompson stated that the  total cost of the project for residents of the specified area will  be approximately $300,000. The  system has: been. designed so  that additional areas may . be  added as the population growth  demands. ��� ���-,  Council also announced that  they have confirmed the availability of a new site for the treatr  ment plant.on the Hydro right-  of-way in Seaside Village. This  is expected to make some alterations in the original plan necessary during the study by the  engineering firm.  School principal appointed  Mrs.. Colleen Elson will be  in charge of Gibsons Elementary.  School for the 1976-77 school  year .'.The. Board received 26 applications for the position of Principal of Gibons Elementary  School, these were reduced to  five for interview by a Screening  Committee consisting of two  Trustees, the District Superintendent of Schools, and two  representatives from, the Seche]t[  Teacher's* Association.' These five  were interviewed by the Board  on Wednesday, July 14, Mrs.  Elson being one- of those interviewed. Following the interviews,  the Board decided to promote  her from her present position  of Vice-Principal at Gibsons  Elementary School to the position  of Principal with the School  District, initial assignment as  Principal of Gibsons Elementary  School for the 1976-77 school  '.year.'      - .->��..   ^    .- st.  It was abo decided that-the  Gibsons    Elementary     School,  like Sechelt Elementary School,  would operate without a Vice-  Principal. The procedure to be  followed is that the administrative allowance normally  payable to a Vice-Principal is  made available to die school for  them to hite substitute teachers  or additional clerical help as required so that various members  of the school teaching staff  can assume leadership rokaJmn. -  time to* time'in* areas of their-  expertise.  Hackett park centre  Sechelt Village Council agreed  to meet with representatives  of the local Arts Council, the  tions Club and the Chamber of  Commerce on August 16th to  discuss the possibility of die  Arts Council being allowed to  proceed with the building of a  log structure on die corner of  Hackett Park to serve as an Arts  Centre and possibly a tourist  information booth.  The Arts Council has stated  that they have die necessary,  manpower to build the structure  and have applied to the village  for permission to use the park  and assistance in purchasing  the necessary materials.  Council also approved their  share of a joint Sechelt-Gibsons  budget to increase the cleared  area at the local airport.  Council noted that the provincial governmedt had agreed  to provide their shareof the Peninsula . Recycling   budget   and  noted a complaint from Alderman  Frank Leitner that the group  had "merely moved the dump  ftodk outside the village to the  very centre of town".  New committee  Gibsons Village Council agreed  to appoint a twelve ^person committee to make aU decisions  regarding the spending of the  recently aquired $300,000 Neighbourhood Improvement Program  Grant at their regular council  meeting last Tuesday night.  The council adopted the resolution to appoint'the committee  to ensure that no.political influence would determine how the  money was spent after Municipal  Affairs   Minister   Hugh   Curtis  wrote the board to inform them of  the decision last week. Curtis  stated that the grant will be  co-ordinated by the Regional  Manager of the Department of  Housing and the Branch Manager  of the Central Mortgage and  Housing Corporation.  The province is responsible for  one-third of the $300,000 grant  while the remainder is to come  from the federal department of  Urban Affairs.  Busby jumped the gun. He had promised  to come to Gibsons to take part in the Sea  Cavalcade parade and festivities as the  entry of the Sunshine Coast Concerned  Citizens, and he arrived in grand style.  The fact that he was a week early was of  little consequence, as local children and  adults alike seemed perfectly prepared to  accept Busby's offer office rides around  town. Busby's enthusiastic pilot and copilot were determined to make the best of  it, too. It is not yet known whether or not  Busby will be able to return this weekend  for Sea Cavalcade, but the Concerned Citizens don't seem wanted. They claim  they have never been good at surprises.  to EVERY addresi oh the Sa      rie Coast every Tuesday  BOB  ���n Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1373  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.  Killer Whales by J. Dixon  Credit is due  Credit where credit is due. Department  of the Enviroment Minister "Jim Neilson  deserves a round of applause from the  Sunshine Coast for last week's decision  to co-operate with the interm financing  ofthe Peninsula Recycling program.  Unfortunately, we suspect that the  honourable minister was just intelligent  enough to realize that it is not often that  you can get a chance to win brownie  points with 1673 petition signers merely  by agreeing to provide a total of $444.  per month for a four month period. That  works out to somewhere near $1.00 per  irate citizen. A bargain in these days of  mass ICBC and ferry dissent.  However, for Tom Haigh and the Peninsula Recycling crew, Neilson's announcement was a victory due to almost three  months of hard work and steady political  pressure. In order to keep alive a small  scale attempt to improve the condition  of our habitat, Haigh has been forced to  fight his way through four levels of  public government. The fact that he has  in each case won a short reprieve does not  alter the fact that instead of applying all  possible time and pressure to the success  of the recycling project, the group has  instead been forced to wade through  mountains of paperwork and constantly  defend the basic concept of recycling.    ^  Given the present state of the nation  we would consider it safe to assume that  the most important angle factor in considering our ability to deal with the future,  is time. There are ways of solving even  our most crucial envoromental problems  given the necessary time to experiment  and develop new systems and methods.  Instead of wasting three months in  approving $1,8000 worth of public financing for an experimental enviromental  program we would suggest that it was  about time the Department of the Enviroment took over all responsibility for  this type of program and really made an  honest attempt to put B.C. in the forefront of social-enviromental planning.  We can no longer afford to be conservative in this field. Time is not on  our side.  Support for mayor  At last week's village council meetings  both the Sechelt and the Gibsons councils  agreed to support a letter from Mission  Mayor G.W. Harris to Solicitor-General  Warren Allmand that advocated both a  return to capitol punishment and a tightening ofthe present parole system.  The basis for this occurence of the second murder in the last fifteen years in  the fair size town of Mission. One murder  every fifteen years does not however  seem to be an extraordinary rate for such  a community, rural in character yet  also near the Vancouver metropolitan  area. It is obvious that the mayor is using  this latest murder as the means for inciting a political backlash against the  recent repeal of the death penalty.  Our village councils have chosen to  support this stance and by so doing have  once again announced to Ottawa that this  area is in favor of a tougher law and order  policy. As the recent discussion of this  topic has shown, this is not entirely the  case, this community is split on it's feelings towards the new legislation and  should be represented as such.  Our Member, of Parliament, our local  governments and our Justice Council  committee lean towards retention of the  death penalty. We believe they should  keep it in mind that in this instance  their views may not agree with those of  the people they claim to represent.  Sea Cavalcade  The Sunshine Coast Concderned Citizens have managed to pull off the nearly  impossible task of putting together a  major Sea Cavalcade festival in less than  one month. As the schedule on page 8  of this edition shows, there is no lack of ,  events for all ages of entrants and spectators.  Now that the organizing is done and  the festival is to go ahead rain or shine,  the Concerned Citizens are forced to  rely on you to make the weekend truly  a success. We are asking you to come  out and support your village, get to know  your neighbours and take an interest  in the town in which you live and work.  Should this year's cavalcade fail due  to lack of public support there will be no  one there to pick up the torch next year.  IJhUJUaMthfaMUbhfeLJM  ..from the files of Coast Nam  FIVE YEARS AGO  A small private meeting concerning  the location of a new highway developed into a large public meeting  at which it was suggested a Malahat  Drive highway be constructed further up the mountainside.  Pender harbour district Ratepayers  decide hot to join the Sunshine  Coast Regional Ratepayers association maintaining their affairs  were their own.  10 YEARS AGO  The Labour Relations Board  rejects the application for certification of the Pulp and Paper Workers  Union at Port Mellon's Mill.  Fred Nanninger landed a 29 pound  salmon at the mouth of Pender  Harbour.  A movement has started to force a  vote on the ssue of West Sechelt  joining Sechelt municipality.  15 YEARS AGO  Ernie   Cartwright   places   before  Gibsons council a bay marina plan  to cost $25,000.  Cliff Motors Ltd held a grand  opening of their new Shell filling  station in Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Howard En his take  over Gibsons Variety store from  SamFladager.  20YEARSAGO  Sechelt's council suggests issuance  of motor licenses by the village clerk.  Ernest Redman who first came to.  Sechelt in 1917 and who helped to  build St. Hilda's Anglican church,  dies.  25 YEARS AGO  With daily ferry service about to  start, public officials are showing  concern over the poor condition  of the roads.  a convoy of trucks bearing passengers will descend on Gibsons for  the opening day oerimonies of the  Black Ball ferry system.  Gibsons council turns down the  purchase of new chairs for council  at a cost of $8.00 per chair.  L.R. Peterson  Port Mellon about 1930. Core of pulp mill, not operating when.  picture was taken, built by group headed by Captain H. A. Mellon in 1908. High concrete stack, large wharf with crane, and  new machinery added by F. Leadbetter in <1928. Sawmill, left,  with trim-saw console and purpwood chipper, was one of the  most modern anywhere. Entire complex was designed to provide its own electric power from sawmill wastes. Helen McCall  photo, donated to Elphinstone Pioneer Museum by Gordon  Reeves.  Commentary  service proves intolerable  B.C. Ferries are once again  busy proving that they are totally unable to efficiently manage  our ferry system.  It seems that it was not enough  for them to have ruined any hope  of a good year for tourist trade  on the Sunshine Coast and Vancouver Island, now they would  'appear to have it in for their  own home port of Horseshoe  Bay.  As I discovered last Monday,  it is now a common practice to  seal off all access to' the ferry  terminal from the Horseshoe  'Bay-Lower Levels approach.  Should you wish to board a ferry  from that area it is necessary'fto  make a four mile turn-around,  by driving half way back to Taylor  Way, or else it is necessary ;to  run over a few plastic pylons  and drive into the lot itself,  slightly downstream of the toll  booths. An. attempt at the latter  approach last Monday proved  successful but only due to a  rather weakkneed type of Highway   Police.   The  ticket   agent  who shall remain nameless due  to his fear of revenge, agreed that  the situation was ridiculous and  kindly sold me a ticket for the  hourly cruise. " ���  What will become of the Department  of Highways   'Scenic  Route' along West Vancouver's  Marine Drive and the merchants  and  businessess  of Horseshoe  Bay who depend on the ferry for  their   business   traffic   remains  to be seen. If any other brave  individuals attempt illegal entry,  let me know how it comes: off;  Passive resistance seems to be  the only, way to deal with this':/  land of beaureaucratk: bungling. 7  > Another local resident reported  last  week that she had   been,  unable to board the ferry as a, "  senior citizen due to the  fact!  that  she lacked a Pharmacare  card. The fact that she presented 7  not only a driver's license and a ���'���  social insurance card but also a j  B.C.   Senior   Citizen's   card,   a '  Bank of Montreal Senior Citizen's  card and birth certificate made no  '  difference. The lady in question   '������  who had been a resident of the  Sunshine Coast since 1917 was  a trifle upset to say the least.  B.C. Ferries loses yet another  point for not yet realizing the  value of bending the rules when  the point is obvious. Of course,  perhaps she was only joy riding?  The next juicy B:C. Ferries  tidbit involves an unconfirmed  report that last year's winter  refit of our beloved Suzie Q cost  about Va million dollars. It seems  that her engines are so far gone  that parts are now becoming  extremely difficult to find1.  Needless to say machine tooling.  is not cheap. 'XX', Onthe brighter  side at least ft is safe to assume  that the Langdale Queen will  no longer be with us as of Monday  Unfortunately, I wiD now have  to heave that pre-prepared manuscript on the sinking of the old  rusty hulk. It was all ready for  . typesetting, just minus the date  and gory details. The Queen,'  which began it's career in 1895,.  has amongst other jobs been  a river paddlewheel steamer,  a New York harbour ferry and a  San Fransisco local cruise boat.  Though she wiU probably be  heading for the scrap heap it is  hard to be sentimental, rumour  has it that while blasting off the  rust during last year's re-fit the  workers acciderrtly went right  through the hud. Another lady  is reputed to have stuck her leg  through the deck above the men's  room.  The Queen of Twassen will be  replacing the Langdale this Monday and hopefully from now on  it will be possfrle to make the  crossing without going through  the necessity of last rites.  If B.C. Ferries feel we should  be obliged to pay double the price  our neighbours in Washington  pay for the same service at least  we should have the right to  demand that the ferries be kept  up the the same standards or  better. This yew's Washington  State Ferry schedule was issued'  last week and shows a one-way  cost of $2.85 for car and driver  for the one hour crossing from  Seattle to Bremerton. The return  voyage price of S5.30is about on  par with our old rate, or nearly  half of the new fare, even with  _a resident card.  I can't help but wonder where  the difference has arisen, Washington claims to be granting no  outlandish subsidies to the fleet  and yet they are capable of operating at half the B.C. budget.  I wonder how the 'general downward trend in this year's tourist  trade' that Victoria keeps using  for not rolling back die new rates  is affecting Seattle and the Olympic Penninsula?    ���  B.C. Ferries is not doing the  job that the people of this province have entrusted to them.  Th the last six months they have '  sunk the ferries into a huge  deficit position and 'have succeeded in not only alienating  local residents all along the coast  but also have managed to literally destroy our tourist trade.  The time will come when the el*  ected officials wiU have to pay  for this carelessness, I only hope  that by the time it is not too  late to save communities-like  this from economic oblivion.  With all of the world's attention  focused on the Olympics in Montreal, little has been said of the  seventh annual world Light-  Heavyweight Income Tax Evasion  Championships (WLHTTEC)  currently being staged in Vancouver.  Competition organizer Ima  Gainstit explains, 'I am really  enthusiastic about the level of  response shown by all the competitors this year. Even some of  the provincial governments  have been lobbying to get in on  some of the action,' she said,  'but an emergency meeting of the  WLHITEC committee was called,  and regretfully, the provinces  were not allowed to compete.'  "The committee ruled that  while we would love to have the  provinces participate, we could  not allow any entrant who claimed  to represent the interest of all  the people of an area, when every  reasonable person knows that the  provinces are opposed to most of  those interests, most of the  time.'  The appointment of Mrs. Gainstit as chairman of the organizing committee marks a giant  step forward for women's rights.  'In the beginning,' said this  pert mother of four, 'the whole  thing was controlled by the  Gnomes of Zurich, a bunch of  beady-eyed Swiss bankers who  saw an opportunity for profit.  'You see,' she went on, 'they  would spend a little to get a line  on the best ideas, and then pass  them on to the holders of their  secret numbered accounts/  Some of the accounts had been  established in the names of Sweet  hearts or mother-in-laws of the  competitors, and when they got >  wind ofthe handsome new profits  through the bank statements,  we wanted to get in on the  action ourselves.' she said  triumphantly.  "The competition has just  grown and grown from there.  An exciting new development  has   been   the  participation   of  entrants from some of the; underdeveloped countries who 7 were  formerly too, poor to have to  bother with income taxes.'  When I asked for some examples of how the entrants were  able to avoid taxes, her jubilant  mood changed somewhat abruptly. 'Oh no, I couldn't tell you  that.. The very essence of the  WLHITEC spirit is secrecy. Sec-  , urity   preparations   haye   been  V intense.      Your      background  - was gone into most thoroughly  > before this interview was allowed,  and even this moment we are  being scanned by some of the  104 elecronic TV cameras.  hThere has been an understandable reluctance to ask .the  RCMP or the Treasury Board  agents to handly security here  at the competition, so it is a big  boost for the security here at  the host country.' Two muscular  looking guards in official uniforms and dark glasses began  moving our way. I bagan to feel  pangs of guilt about everything  I had ever done.  She went on to explain ithat the  judges were chosen from outside  the host country, on the basis of  their past merit. For instance,  this year the judges were selected  from the auditors of Lockheed  Aircraft Company, a faltering  giant of the industry which managed to show a 10 percent gain  to the stockholders in the first  quarter, while qualifying for  ���massive US government supports  on the basis of losses during the  same period.  'Next year, the judges will be  chosen   from  this  year's   host  country, namely Canada,, where  the auditors for the CPR are likely  to walk off with the coveted post.'  I wanted to know about the  prizes offered for the competition.  'Oh, we have the usual, gold,  silver and bronze. Hie gold,  prize is a bag of gold Ducats, all  that remains of governments that  have risen and fallen in the past.  The silver is ten kilograms of  silver boullion, stored in a secret  account in the country of your  choice. The bronze is a heavy  bronze statuette of Harry Browne:  our hero.'    ^ /-V. ���'.-;.v'-:  Never before; perhaps, have  we felt so close to that spirit of  excellence and fairness which  is amplified by WLHITEC  competition. I felt proud to be  a Canadian at a time when my  country is playing host to this  thrilling event.  Junk Mail-" Demon of Postal Service  J!  by John Burnside  I think I know what is wrong  with the Post Office. I mean,  we all know that something is  wrong with the Post Office, do  we not? It's not just that'we seem  to be suffering through Post.  Office strikes every second year  with the postal workers complaining about being over-worked  and under-paid, usually with  some justice; it's not just that the  cost of using the mails goes up  with a rapidity, remarkable even  in these inflation haunted times;  nor is it just that sometimes  letters take a remarkable time  and travel by circuitous'paths to  from A tolB, or X, Y, Z for that  matter. N0i these, 1 submit,  are symptoms of the malaise that  bedevils this most valuable of  social services. I think I've discovered the cause.  Junk mail, my friends, junk  mail is the demon mat occupies  the body of. our postal service.  Today in my mail I found that  some kindly organization from  Cornwall, Ontario or thereabouts  was making me an offer I'd be  a fool to refuse on ever-sharp  kitchen knives plus a marvellous  opportunity to acquire Some  truly'; invaluable.. measuring  scoops, that, none but the un<  grateful and uncivilized would be  without. Sometimes I am "informed: by some selfless organization that they stand prepared  at a nominal cost to myself to  unearth my entire family history,  God forbid. Sometimes I am  offered the inside trade on the  purchase of a new .revolutionary  money--saving automobile; some-,,  times 'mfomatkjh is gushed to  me; off the latest m ready-built  houses] or home swimming  pools dr patio furniture or barb-  eque equipment. Daily, almost  I am offered through the mail  opportunities to acquire  goods  and services that I never even  knew existed, let atone that I  needed them.  Of course, I do what everyone else does. I rush them into  the nearest garbage can or fire  with a shudder of relief. If I am  not eternally vigilant I stand in  real danger of being swamped,  overwhelmed by gaudy circulars >  that seek me out. And when I consider the Post Office which must  daily distribute mountains of.  this stuff I wonder that it functions at all. I bleed for the sorters  daily sorting and distributing  their way through the unwanted  mountains; for the urban postman  groaning around an appointed  streets with burdens nine-tenths  of which are welcomed by no one.  Oh, I've been told about the  commercial benefits that are derived from this subsidized  madness but somehow just can't  get myself convinced. The Postal  Service is for delivery of news  about the arrival of grandchildren  or the death of grandparents or  the marriage of cousins or to  proclaim the planned arrival of  long-absent friends; it's for  letters home and letters, from  home. As such it is an" invaluable  service and one of die great  blessing of our the modem world,  ready and rapid communication  with absent loved ones. When  it creaks and groans and threatens not to functions because of  a service provided for the few, to  the annoyance of the very many  which is taking up the bulk of  its energies and facilities something seems very wrong.  -.���'  I've asked the kindly ladies  at the Post Office if I can refuse  to have it in my mail box. They  are compelled by law, they tell  me, to distribute it all. I sigh and  make my way to the nearest  garbage container and long for  a more rational world.  h *&J?l  #fl_s0K_��_*~_&*  <.? *fa  li -  &���*$  Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  s*��r  **?!���'.  FIRE   IN  SELMA   PARK  Fire levelled the Selma  Park store early last Tuesday morning. The building  had been raised on blocks  as part of a major renovation program, but no-one  was injured and Sechelt  firemen were able to control the blaze.  CAVALCADE  PRIZES  There is something for  everyone in this display  of Sea Cavalcade prizes.  The thirst-quenchers are  first prizes for the boom  men's and towbaaters'  events, and there are a variety of trophies, ribbons  and prizes for die children's competitions.  Letters to the  Editor  WE DO CARE  Editor:  I've been noticing in your  paper, inany letters concerning  our ferries. Well some of them  were quite legal, but in your last  issue, Tuesday the 20th, I was  skimming through and found a  ferry letter which I read. It seemed to me that their little adventure was theifs and their's  alone. There was no use to write  to you and sort of file a complaint.  There is nothing wrong with our  ferries in running matter (at least  not this year) except the raise in.  fares, but it doesn't have any  effect on the times that the ferries  run. If are going to be a resident,  ��� you should at least know when  our dear ferries run. These people  should have left the parte a little  earlier, of course they would  have had to sacrifice a little fun,  but at least they would get home  as planned. I mean, I was just  down a little while ago with my  brother, and, Mother, we arrived  there about the same time as ,  they did. But we left earlier and  got the S.M.T, to the ferry. We  arrived home without spending  a night in town, at anybody's .  grandmother's.  Yes, I may be a little younger  than   those   writers  that   have  been sending, so many letters to  you; but: I've written this  one  to show that us younger generation do care about what goes  on and do have brains. We would.  definitely like to be heard.  Yours Sincerely,  A Concerned Kid    7  BCGEU ANSWERED  Editor:  I should like to answer Mr.  Don Black, Terminal Chairman  BCGEU - undedeved.  The person who keeps labeling himself as spokesman for the  ferry workers when he really  only represents half of them.  Firstly - this union which has  given me the best contract in  the labour, force has allowed .me  to work for over a year without  any contract and for sure it Was  far from the best contract. I  did not sign my name to my  previous letter because I have  seen what happen among some  vindictive, small minded people  in the ferry system when another  member dares speak out against  them in public. The BCGEU  local components just pour their  money into Headquarter's coffers  with no say or access for their  own communities? Hail die Chief.  The C.P.P.W. union is spread  across the country - not just this  province and not just Port Mellon  ���but they do have a say as to what  is done by them as a 'group'  in this community, not as. 'individuals' in service clubs. I  dare say there are B.C.G.E.U.  members in the F.L.Q., Communist Party, P.L.O., Nazi Party  etc, does that mean die B.C.G.E.  U. supports these causes as well?  Also, he states the B.C.G.E.U.  gives financial support to these  local service clubs. I never, knew  that, and finally to set the record  straight, the Concerned Citizens  did not stage any demonstrations  anywhere. The . spontaneous  demonstration that was put on  at Langdale would have been a  ' riot if there was any rebuff from  B.C.G.E.U.  members at  work  who follow management orders,  not B.C.G.E.U. sympathy.  I remain unsigned!  Unsigned '  BE FAIR  Dear Editor:  Answering Irate Resident on  missing her ferry (letter July  20 edition) ��� she cannot blame the  ferries that a child got lost.  We also missed a ferry, my son  his wife and a small baby on a  winter night because, we got lost  in a strange town. New, we could  not ..blame the femes for that,  we had to hire a speed boat to  get us home and go bade for the  car the next day.  Irate Resident: be fair. You  would not even sign your name.  Lily Hammond ,  want a really  cool deal on a  new Admiral  Now'a your chance. Our  and not only might you  win a color TV, tool  StnAnnhmnary Sale Is going strong  findlhe bargain you want, you might  Sunshine Coast TV  Sales and Service  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-9816  ,  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown,  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� II: IS'aJA  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00 a.m. Holv Cornmunirii  Si. Aldan's        7/  Worship Service 9:30 a'M  GIBSONS PENTECOST  Member P.A.O.C  >      Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd  Sunday School 9:45 a.m  Morning Worship 11 a.rr.'  Evening Service 7 p.m. I  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.ji  Pastor G.W.Foster  BAPTIST CHURCI  Pastor F. Napora.,  Office 886-2611.   Res.   885-9905  CALVARY - Park Rd.. fciibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9;  Sunday School 10:45  Evening   Fellowship -'".7!  1st. 3rd and 5th Sunjjay  Thursday  ��� Praver aid 7 Bible  ' Study 7:90 pim./| J  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.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  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.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENHST  .   CHURCH   j!|'  Sabbath School Sat, 230 p.m.  Hour of Worship Sat, |l p.m.  St. John's United Church,  ���'������    Davis Bay .,|j::'  Pastor C.Dreibe^  Everyone Welcome  [For information phone; 885-9750  883-2736  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. 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. Mary's Church  in Gibsons. 7  , Phone 885-9526  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed.. 7:30 p.m-  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Gov't inspects Grade A "���������' V:.". ���....  R(DUN  Gov't Inspected Grade A,  SIRLOIN '���"* ib$1 99  WING STEAKS "  Regular 7  GROUNDBEEF \b75  Gov't Inspected   5lb Box  BULK BEEF SAUSAGE    $2.99  lb $ 1.99  lb 75  Super-Valu  ICE CREAM  Vanilla  2LitreCrtn  $1.29  Super-Valu  POTATO  Twin Pack 225 gram  59*  Grilltime  20 lb Bag  $9.29  Minute Maid Frozen  ORANGE  12 02 Tin  59*  Exceptional Value  MARGARINE  1 lb Pints  3/98  Super-Valu  BEANS  WITH PORK  14ozTins  3/88*  Super-Valu Unsweetened  48ozTin  53*  Hunt's Choice  WHOLE  TOMATOES  14 oz Tins  14 oz 1 ins >^-��J  2/79*     r  Super Melon Sale  Whole Imported  WATERMELON  Imported  CANTALOUPE i  Honeydew  MELONS  Honeysweet  PERSIAN MELONS  Santa Claus  MELONS  Crenshaw  .IbTO*  3/$1.00  Each  MELONS  lb 29'  lb2'9*  lb 29'  PRICES EFFECTIVE JULY  29THROUGHJULY31  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SUPERVALU  than the value is super and wete proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS ..1���,-1 ! 1���^���T���<B���Tl���nf-jp-^���rn n^"n��fTTjpTiiijpniBTWf'iirTnrfT  trirwgw'Tiw*irw^ i    mi   i    ii   .   n-  SunshineCoast News, July 27,1976  PORT MELLON  A Woman's Place is in the Mill?  Whether one is rich or poor,  it becomes increasingly uncommon to meet people who are  not engaged in some form of  work to maintain their livelihood  Even as work weeks tend to  shrink in length, it is increasingly  seen that people are taking up  extra jobs, or that other members  of the family are entering the  labor force.  In 1973, the Canadian Forest  Products mill at Port Mellon  began to employ women as  workers in the plant. Before long,  women were working as painters,  janitors, yard crew, general labor  and pulp testing.  According to resident manager  Bill Hughes, "There are no jobs  in the mill that women cannot  apply for.'' In addition, management have not terminated any  woman under the 30 day probationary employment period.  There are presently 9 hourly  paid women as well as the clerical  staff, and women constitute  6 to 7 percent ofthe work force.  Lamplighter Barb Hirshfielder  is perhaps representative of the  female plant employees. Married,  with two small children, she likes  working in the mOl, preferring  the union wage in excess of  six dollars per hour wages and  steady day shift to the $2.50 per  hour she had been earning previous to her employ at the mill.  "I enjoy working with men more,'  she said, "I think they might  smile a bit more on the job, because we are women.  Another employee, Sue Harding has worked in the plant for  the past two years. She found the  work quite hard at first, but  found that people were very  helpful. She learned .to run a  fork lift truck and now works in  the mill stores, helping to keep  track of the vast amount of stock  needed to keep the $70 million  dollar a year plant in operation.  Joanne Bellervie has worked  seven months in the mill. Fol-  lowint an initial training period  in the bleach plant, Joanne now  works as a tester in the pulp,  production stages. This is "where  the actual conversion of the wood  chips to pulp fibre takes place.  She is a veteran world traveller,  having visited no less than  , twenty-five countries over the  past five years. She describes  the men as' being very good to  work with. If you do your work,  "...they'll help you out if you  need it."  Further down the line, after  the pulp is bleached and screened  it is passed into the machine room  where it is pressed into a heavy  sheet, dried and then cut and  baled in convenient sizes for shipping.  A familiar face to local residents as a former cab driver,  Paulette Burgart works on the  scales and the machines that  handle the bales of processed  pulp, the finished product of the  mill.  She feels that in mill work,  it is most important to have a  goal for oneself, and that this  helps carry through the difficulties posed to a home life by shift  work.Paulette has worked in  various other jobs locally, such  as a fishboat deckhand, and finds  that the mill is about the best  place locally where people can  make a good wage.  Although the women are outnumbered and frustrated at times  due to the repetitive nature of  mill work, all the women interviewed felt Port Mellon was a  good place to work.  The. expansion of. technology  '   has taken a lot of the bade breaking nature  out of mill  work,  the work has been made more  amenable and less demanding  physically.   The  heavy  manual  operational aspect of the first  mill built at Port Mellon in 1908  has given way to a large full  scale operation employing 500  people in a vast variety of occupations   and   skilled   trades.  The mill's production of 600  tons per day of bleached pulp  is   shipped   to . paper  product  . manafacturers abroad. Bleached  papers are used far such home  and industrial products as writing  paper, towels and tissues. Unbleached paper is sold mainly  for elecrrical grade paper.  The mill has undergone  many changes in the past and  plans to ' continue expansion  and modernization in the future.  These long range plans include  hiring more and more women as  part of its operation.  Coast News Want Ads\  j reach 14,000 readers*  I  I  Sunshine Coast Regional District  SPRINKLING SCHEDULE  Effective immediately sprinkling will be permitted only during  the following hours:  MONDAY. WEDNESDAY. FRIDAY  a) All Waterfront Properties 7 A.M. -9 A.M.  b) Cowrie Street, Sechelt      MON. & WED. 7P.M. ���9 P.M.  c) Wakefield Road  d) Norwest Bay Road - West Side FRI.- 7 A.M. - 9 A.M.  e) Chaster Road - West Side, Rosamund, Fairview & Grand-  view Roads - Both Sides.  f) Langdale - Ail Streets - West Side  g) AU houses north of Hydro right-of-way in Sechelt except  Outlook Drive  TUESDAY. THURSDAY. SATURDAY  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES NOT LISTED ABOVE.  TUES.&THURS.       7A.M.-9A.M:    &     7P.M.-9P.M.  SAT. 7 A.M.-9 A.M.  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY is permitted on each property.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED,  PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  G. Dixon Works Superintendent  $50�� $2SO  OF Hum GROWN B.C.QUAUTY FOOD  ��r&v.  NOW OPEN  HAPPY MOPPERS  JANITORIAL SERVICE  RESIDENCES   STORES   GARAGES    OFFICES  YOU NAME IT, WE CLEAN IT  886-9218-886-7100  Stripe A Knit!  Liven up all outfits with this  stripe-happy putover.  New! Colorful stripes in different designs add eye-appeal  to this sporty topping with a  tasselcd tie. Knit of worsted-  weight synthetic yarn. Pattern  7112: Sizes 10-16 included.  $1.00 for each pattern���  cash, cheque 'or money order.  Add 15* dach 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! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  .pants, long, short styles. Free  :pattern coupon, 75*.  Sew and Knit Booh .....$1.25  .Instant Money Crafts ...SI.00  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Inataht Fashion Book ... $1.00  HERE'S ALL YOU HAVE TO DO  FOR A CHANCE TO WIN  It's easy! It's fun! Just stock up on specific  B.C. apricots, chicken, milk, potatoes and  canned or frozen corn or peas, identified  with the "Home Grown ��� B.C. Quality"  emblem on food store shelves.  Save the product labels. Make your  winning selection from one of the "Home  Grown" Six���- B.C. Apricots, B.C. Chicken,(  B.C. Milk, B.C. Potatoes, B.C. Peas or B.C.  Corn, then follow the contest rules. Enter  as often as you wish.  You could win one thousand dollars worth  of B.C. food products . . .enough to feed  your family for months!  CONTEST DETAILS WHERE YOU SHOP  r___. _. .������ ,���,,  B.C. FOODSTAKE�� 76 |  P.O. Box 2029 I  Vancouver 3, B.C. I  HBHHI  NAME  ADDRESS,  STAKES  CITY  .PHONE  fyQfice8>u*& SEWEASY  /  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2725  STORE WHERE YOU SHOP  ��  . Look for  this emblem  identifying  the eligible  contest  products  MY WINNING B.C. PRODUCT SELECTION IS  j B.C. FOODSTAKES OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM j  i ���_, --i_���.���i���J  m  is  /. Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  7->>  *f*??7i'^  **-KW->  ir"X7��   f; ���  Hh--?  1%  Sechelt carver Jamie Dixon  displays  his. hand-carved  totem   bookends.    Dixon  specializes in perpetuating  the native Indian carving  arts.  '������������ .2Sai%2  S^7:��S��  ji#6s<f ?t^ :' ���   si^^-  it is simpiy amazing now Olympic world records are broken  time and time again!  Several men's records of ten  years ago are being equalled  by superior woman athletes today  As the' Japanese have demonstrated with their taller third  generation offspring seem to be  meeting their potential in physical growth.   '  It seems that the science of  competitive athletics is, indeed,  a science. In the past,, physical  enthusiasts have used vitamins  quite liberally arid were well  aware of the importance of protein for'muscular'development.  Supplements,   like  high   sugar  I ���   discovered how dfatary "muting  The staff of life   ��� ������  I  liquids and candies have been  available on the field during  competition.  Today, serious athletes, especially those requiring paramount  endurance, know how crucial  food is.Carbohydrates have been  acknowleged as the most important and profound nutrient for the  storage of energy andstamina. /  Medical science says that the  Conflict of Interest  Cb_Dct ori��ttre*-Br L�� Whit-  ten. -Doubleday and Co. Inc.,  hardcover, published June, 1976.  Les Whitten is a major investigative reporter currently  sharing a by-line with Jack  Anderson of Watergate renown,  his previous novels include  The Alchemist, Progaecy, of the  Adder, and Moon ol the Wolf.  In Conflict of Interest, Aubrey  Warder, an investigative reporter.  of some twenty-five years experience, meets and is intrigued  by the Speaker's wife 7 Mrs.  Pomiriery'Edwards.  'There were prettier women at  the reception, and many of them  would have been far more available. She, I doubted, was available to; anyone but her once  brilliant sot of a husband.  "Yet in her there reseded knowledge of things I wanted to know.  That latent, untapped information  was for me a very special aphrodisiac.  pamstaking ifavcstigstiajraf leads  checking and cross chadting his  information, he begins to find the  bare bones of the shady dealings  in which the speaker is involved.  In order to add flesh to the skeleton, Warder becomes involved  in illegal activities which do not  endear him to the JF3.1. and  struggles to piece together the  puzzle, against both physical  and emotional deternents.  He does all this using an extremely reliable but unlikely  source - Mrs. Pommety Edwards,  his lover.  His search eventually leads  him where he had not expected  to find himself - the Oval Office  ofthe President. He will probably  win a Pulitzer Prize, if he lives  long enough to get the story in  print.  Les Whitten writes in a very  fast' moving style, not burdening  the   reader   with   descriptions  ' which are not relevant to the plot.  Aubrey Warder is a most un-  Warder decides to approach *  likely hero, widowed, childless,  I  byftOltNAGAUUN       ml  average body can produce 2000  calories for energy. Running  consumes about 100 calories a  mile and after 20 miles the body's  stock of sugar is used up.  How does the long distance '  runner survive? Cramps, fatigue,  blurred vision and extremely low  blood sugar are common to the.  marathon runner.  Swedish   physiologists    have'  JBut he is a very human character,  with whom the reader very rapid'  ^identifies.  This is. an excellent novel ^  which privides a view of the  questionable dealings of politicians and the newsmen who  labour to bring the facts to light. 7  her, become friendly and discover  what information she might  possess which he could use to  discredit the Speaker. Aubrey  Warder knew, as did everyone  .else invlolved in the political  scene, "that die man second  in line for the presidency was a  corrupt lush, unable to function  if some ' emergency summoned  him after seven or eight."  Inately sensing the corruption  of the Speaker, and with nothing  more concrete than his drinking  and his 'Danish piece' on the side  to go on, Warder sets out to expose    the    Speaker.    Through  pushing fifty, paunchy, graying  and  with 'an  unreliable heart.  illation can improve stamina and  performance - madcedh/.' Most  marathon and endurance winners  have been aided by the 'glycogen  overload' diet program:.       v  Glycogen is the muscular  storage form of carbohydrates.  Carbohydrates, thsTis starches,  and sugars, are die mast immediately converted aotriente I*,  energy. By increasing tittaxKBUd  storage of glycogen, there is move;  potential energy for the athlete.  How doe* the diet wo*?       . -  Basically, gh/epgenoverioading  consists of two steps: First, fR*.  a few weeks before competition,  a high protein and knv ttrtt^  hydrate and bar calorie'dktipiatt^  is followed. Large ptatiois ol   " "  meat; potfttyylftsV>|adT  atid|^fto��*lawMiaai��:siilii  cwiservative'.aawnte-rf^^od^^.f.  food.to^th7rei_e������toof  vrtamhuandminerah,   V>r'l,;!~i  Three days'before the contest, * *  ihe diet is icvenisd. Lots<of Canv./i  plex starches and estates are^  consumed.   Breads,   vegetable^ 4  ���Mi  The brand new 92 foot sailing ship _Uck Eyes'  pulled into CHbaous Wharf  last Friday .to offer their  services to the 'Beachcombers' crew. The ship,  sailing out of New Westminster, Is designed for  coastal cruising.  fruits and sweets are eaten very  liberally with moderate amounts  of protein foods and fats. Fats  ate slowly converted' to storage  ao that they ate kept to a minimum.  Examination of muscular  tissue has shown that glycogen  overloaders accumulate about  twice the stored glycogen as those  on normal and high protein diets.  The longest race ever staged  was the 1939 Trans-Continental  Race from-'New York to Los"  Angeles.The finish winner took  79 days running an average of  6.9 miles per hour. Had he known  about glycogen overloading...  Have you any questions about  food." or   nutrition?   Write   to  vi. sae C/o RR 1, Seaview Road,  jp{.\ Gibsdns.'    '' -, "  #3fcj)"v' -"l"-1.!'''-^"'-'    '      fyi-"','    -I'-i? ft*.. X  POSTER CONTEST  ���Theme .must represent fishmongers,  fishmarket and/or fish - there will be  judging in two categories:  ��� 8 years and under  ��� 9 years and over  Entries to be submitted by  August 1,1976  GIBSONS   FISHMARKET  ������ next to the Lucky Dollar ���  SENIOR MEN'S  SOCCER  Elphinstone Wanderers Soccer Club  practices  TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS AT  6:15 P.M. IN LANGDALE STARTING  JULY 29,1976  ALL INTERESTED PLAYERS WELCOME  Phone Bill Phillips at: 886-9666  H'H'ii >���  >i  HOWS  YOUR BUSINESS  *������  I  MINE IS PICKING OP.  JUST CAll,  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  ON not UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  MOBILE HOME SALES  TRAILER       PA. P K  >���/">>  VuA}&7  J  MMMSMm  battMCiund  Fact:  re also nave Mttercraadn,  Summer Candles, Bridge Candles  Kiddle Pops, Hazelnuts, Reach  Crisp, watch oar mini ads for  more Laura Sward delectable  offerings.  MISS BEE'S, SECHELT   -  ��MWlJMMM��l*IMIfM��INfMM*M[  I  admire  your  faith  Mrs.  Potts - but I still can't pay  you more.  Every body shop in BC is authorized to do ICBC repair work. There's  no need to drive around with a damaged car, waiting until your  next trip to town.  ���6  Fact:  COMFORT  ^���fcAIM  M^OmffiO^LE^ MIC Ml  _F"%IVIERA  Mat mt two wchMs lit aft��Ntr  HOMES LTD.  Damaged vehicles should be repaired immediately. The longer  you leave it, the moreexpensive it becomes.  WAL-VEN  AUTO BODY LIMITED  Highway 101, Gibsons Phone 886-7133  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  1 ;2"x4"  wall studding on   16"  'centres. ���  2. 2" x 6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  centres   -  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   in   ceiiing  floors  and  ^:|f;^7buj|t in eye level oven  ^llli^^air conditioning  7. electric baseboard heat  (very  quiet)  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  3. dishwasher (built-in)  : 4. 18" overhang eaves  5. patio doors (thermo)  1. excellent service  2. pads   for   double-wide   and  single-wide homes  WE HAVE:  3. full financing arrangements  4. down to earth prices  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE SENDIX DOUili-WlOi  AMD SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further information phone Jun Wheat-at:  885-3237 eves 865-2140  M.D.L. 01460A  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Wilson Creek  Solo.  MARGARINE |.  11b Pkg J|  for  i  Tang  SALAD  DRESSING  32�� 89*  1M.U.'.'.'.'.'. W.M.'.'.'.M.'.'.'.'.'.'.i.W  .V.'.V.-.V.V.ii-.V.VV.'.V.'IV.V.V.Vi  miii  '.:y.:'.:-.\  Husky  DOG  FOOD  ISiSSMIt  Foremost  YOGURT  1 Kilo Size  i     P,ain        89*  !. ^i'    99*  mmmmmm  i  Breakfast Delight  Sliced  BACON  lib.  Pkg  ',8  i   W*WWW*  ^r.���.���.���.���.^���.v5^>^KW.W_.-^���.���.^  |   ^jm ���������������������������������������i  _V�� mm  ���  ���   ���  t Tfk ��� * a  Looai GREEN  ONIONS  RADISH  i  2 *r_3ri  or  PRICES!  Thurs, July 29        5  to   sat, July 31       |  Closed Monday, Aug. 2 J  fJBpt Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  acoco  a  Above: Dan's youngest son, Lenny George plays one ofthe episodes  lead parts. Below: Dan, Lenny and Dan's granddaughter Series regular Charlene Aleck pose for a family portrait. This episode, featuring three generations of the George Family, will be shown on CBC  next winter. ,  t  ' I  ! TED HUME  SERVICES  ���    AUTHORIZED  i    Home  {Equipment  Dealer  FURNACES  I HOT WATER HEATERS  |7  ��� HUMIDIFIERS  i  71  ':;������  M  ���r  B  I  ���  I  I  I  a  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  48 oz  14 oz  Pink Unsweetened  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE  Harmonie  BEANS WITH PORK  Co-Op  LEMONADE CRYSTALS  ^  Libby's  TOMATO JUICE  Co-Op Fancy Solid  WHITE TUNA  Swift  OBLONG PREM  Co-Op Extra Fancy  LONG GRAIN RICE  Co-Op Australian  RAISINS  Co-Op Apple  PIE FILLING  Co-Op Mild or Nippy  CHEESE SLICES  48 oz  7oz  12 oz  2 lb  2 lb  19oz  8 02  53��  Pkg of 4    mTf%^  73��  79c  85��  63c  $1.29  55c  77*  '.W.V  :Vx*x*:<  *��*��������� * a a a ��� ���#������������ a a ��� # a  ������������������ "�������� ��� ��� ��� ****** * * ��� a ���'���  .'.*.__*.  ���������������������������������������������������������������a*  >aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*aa.i  1  mmmmmmmmm  Co-Op Pickling  VINEGAR  Husky  DOG FOOD  Delsey  BATHROOM TISSUE  Scott  TOWELS  Reynolds  ALUMINUM FOIL  Ivory Liquid  DETERGENT  Hostess  DESSERT CUPS  i��- $1.25  ���"'*'"��� 3/89c  4ro.i  $i.09  2 Roil Pkg Q��)^  25ft. 12" _1Q^  240,     99*  Pkg of 6 63^  .^^^���.^^M.^^^'.^M.u.'.^^^^!.y.v.!^^^^w.;.;.!���;.|.!  ���   mm   aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa   ****-**  V.V.'.V.  a a a a ��� mmrk*  ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� a ��� �� *  ���.919/9  t * a aaa a ��� ��� aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ���'Mj  a a a aaa aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa o  ��� a a a a a aaiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa  ��� ��������������  a  ���  a  a  a  a  ���  a  a  ��^^^^->  a  a_j.   a  a J  a  a  a .  ��  a  a  a  a a  a   a a  a  a  a  a  a    __B_a  _^_W  ���.__  a  ���   a  aaataaaaaa  a _a���S>  ���^���^_p_fW*  a  ���  <  >   a  a  a  a   a  ���������eaaaaaaa  *_T*  a  iVTHiB  a  a   a   ���  ��� _��V*��V�� ���_��� * ��� a a a a ��� ��_���__��� a a *_B>M__a a a <  :-:52%:<fe<-:-x-:-#_.xdC:^-:':v  a a a^Ta'a��� *.��" * ��� ��� ���-��� ��� *. _��� _K*_>Z*^_T ���������������'  .���.���.���������.".���.���.���.���.���.���.���.'.".���.������������".���.���.���."a'.".".".".".;."*".;-'  '���_��_��" * !_C ��� a a a. a a a a a a a ��� ��� ��� ��� ��������������_���_��������.���.���-�����"  a a a a ��� ��� ���.a. a ��� ��� a ��� ���_��� a*������_���-���.��������.�����*_���-"�����*��� a'a a a  > a a a a a ������������������������aaaaa a a a aaaaaaaaaa  vXC'.'.V.V.V.V.'.V.BBM^.VkV.V  a  a  #  ��Si �����  a *  a  a  a  a  ��  a  a  ��� -^nHf^P^K  _7<  ���  a *  ���v.^v.v.v.X'X-X-XevX^^   '��� v.v.v.x. ���X"X'X��X>JPX,!i  taaaaaaaaaaaaaa  aaa *^** * *  w*  W ' V.V.V.V.ViV.V.V.\  ���>>>>>.#.v.v.*.v.-.v.v.v.v  at a a a a a a a a a a ��� ��� ��� ��� aaa a_a a ���  ���   a  a  a  a  a  a  ****************  ���%������������������*��������� ��� 'a a a ��� ��� a a �� a i  ��� * a a a aaa ��� * ��� a a a aaaaaaaaa  ���  ������������������"��������� ��� t__*.*._af.".*.*��*^al  t a a a a a ��� *_P*.*_^a* ��� *.*^_i  aaa a a a a a a ���Ll.flel a      #_fl^^  is^sixiiiix!  WE RESERVETHE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS, FRI, SAT,  JULYi29,3b,31  THE STORE WILL BE CLOSED MONDAY, AUG 2, B.C. DAY  CO-OP}   food SERVICE CENTRE  PH. 886-2522  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ii  t  1 Softball  Scoreboard  Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  ����*ta^l_  S.C. Golf and Country Club champion Chris Kankainen  (above), Ladies' champ Virginia Douglas (right), and  golf, pro Rick McCartie (below) enjoy practice for next  week's Sea Cavalcade tournament.  The tournament will be held Saturday nad Sunday, all  spectators are welcome. For further information contact  Rick at the clubhouse in Roberts Greek.  The Senior Men's Softball  League played the final three  games of regular season competition  on  July   19th  and 20th.  Monday's game was a squeaker, with the Legion barely managing a close' 10-0 decision  over Windsor. The hits, at 12-4,  were equally one-sided. Obviously having a good day was winning pitcher A. Skytte, who also  managed two of the Legion's  home runs; while D.Reitlo was  tagged with  the pitching  loss.  In the first of the two games  played pn Tuesday, July 20th,  Legion managed a handy .4-0  win over the Over The Hill team  in a four point contest that again  saw the winning pitcher accounting for a home run. This time the  honours went to F. Reynolds,  while C. Kohuchjjvas^awarded  the loss. In the second of Tuesday's games, Secneir took Windsor by a score of five runs to none^  on ten hits to Windsor's three;:  D. Elson was the winning pitcher  and D. Hicks carded the loss.  The final league standings  show Legion well on top with 16  wins arid only 4 losses for a total ,  of 32 points. Roberts Creek and  Sechelt took second and 7 third  place respectively, with totals of  22 and 20 points, Windsor followed up with a 10 point total,  and the race for the basement was  a clear cut decision for Over The  Hill, who posted an impressive 4  point total.   7  The league's top batters' list  is headed up by Roberts Creeks  B. Boser with a 450 average  The competition in this area Was  fairly, close,   with second   spot  going to Legion's R. Baba, and  third is A. Skytte with 431, also  for Legion. In fourth place is D.  Hollis of Sechelt with 410, and  a close fifth is G. Gibb of Roberts  Creek with 409. Following is  Sechelt's P. Poison with 405, and  P. Gaines of the Legion team with  377. .  Top pitching honours went to  Legion's A. Skytte, with a record of 9 wins and only 2 losses.  Behind him is a tie between  Roberts Creek's G. Ferris and  F. Reynolds of the Legion team,  both posting a win/loss record  of 6 and 2.  Skytte also tops the home run  standings with four, and second  and third place also go to Legion  players, F. Reynolds and D. Lamb  who both tallied three.  In playoff action last week  Windsor squeezed by Legion with  a 2 - 1 victory in an eight inning  contest. D. ReWo's three hitter  was good enough for the pitching  win.  In the other playoff start,  Roberts Creek dropped one to Sechelt by a 4 - 0 score. Sechelt's  J. Mercer picked up the pitching  win.  The playoffs will resume on  July 27th with Windsor and Legion starting at Brothers Park,  and Sechelt will take on Roberts  Creek in Sechelt.  If a third game in either series  is necessary, they will play on July 28th, with Legion and Windsor  still at Brothers the Roberts Creek  team will play at home against Sechelt. The finals will start on  July 29, and will continue through  August 3, 4 and 5.     .  This is Your Life  Horoscope for the next week  ,  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - Marcii 21  to April 20.  LIBRA  -  Sept  There is great gain showing in the  st,ars tor'Aries'right now. if you  can only, find it! You can be  certain that it's there, but it may  take a little "searching out\' on  your part.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  This is a good time for a holiday for most Taurus individuals, as social activities arc  stepped-up. and hobbies and  crafts come under a very auspicious aspect in the zodiac.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  Much can be learned at this time  by observing the actions of others, especially those close to  you. You will gain: but for  heaven's sake, remain in the  background!  ground!  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Mixing business with pleasure  can bring you great satisfaction at  this time. For those of you  'content-,       7  .contemplating marriage. Dan  Cupid will be working overtime in  the romance department. .  LEO - July 22 to August 21  The only thing that is somewhat "slow','- in the sign of Leo  right now. is your ability to  'look'ahead." There's a bright  future, if you can only clear away  the underbrush and get on the  right path. .  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  News and communications from  distant places/especially regarding real estate or investments are  highlighted for the coming week.  Take plenty of time, in making  important decisions.  22   to  Oct.   22  Get out and see what the rest of  the world is doing! There is a  strong tendency to "brood' over  the past, right now. This is obviously not the best approach to  take;  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Good fortune continues to shine  in the zodiac for Scorpio. Don't let  this make you unmindful of the  needs of others. A deep understanding of many problems is  your keynote to success.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov 22 Dec 20  Some rather startling news from  afar may come your way shortly,  that will alter your position in life  tor the better. Be careful, in  sjgning any legal forms without  tRe advice of a competent lawyer.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  If business problems are getting  you down, you might be well  advised to turn them over to a  trusted associate, and then take a  well-earned holiday. Avoid, worry  and tension for the present.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 ������ Feb. T8  Everything looks pretty good in  the general chart for Aquarius at  this time. You may find yourself  getting a little annoyed over small  matters, but you'll soon see that  they are of little importance.  PISCES -  Feb.   19  to  Mar.  20  A problem: concerning money  may crop'up. but it should solve  itself .-very- quickly to your advantage. Your home life is -important now. and you should do  all you can to make things more  comfortable.  Going through the Change of Light?  WHETHER WIRING A NEW HOME, OR ADDING AN OUTLET, I  OFFER YOU PERSONALISED SERVICE AT ONE OF THE MOST  REASONABLE RATES ON THE PENINSULA.  Ik  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALLRSIMPKINS "  885-2412        "  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   II  VON'S CONSTRUCTION  FRAMING CONTRACTORS  COMMERCIAL  RESIDENTIAL  '������������:.:���/��-:- .-���������'������'������  ADDITIONS  VANCOUVER���254-2820.  RENOVATIONS  ���;���������������..&:���������'  ROOFING  GIBSONS ��� 886-7420 or 886-9187  arolyn  by Carolyn Bicheler  How fast these past 7 weeks  have gone. It's all over now,  arid I'm back at home again to  apply what I iearnt' in the city.  I feel brighter, I wonder if people  can see all this knowledge and  deeper understanding radiating  from me?  It wasn't a dull experience,  in fact I feel quite enlightened.  Have you ever had to write your  autobiography? I did! It wasn't  easy taking pen in hand and recalling from my earliest memories  all the important events in my  life.  Before I started writing I spent  several days vividly recalling  details in my life. Wow, what a  flood of insignificant memories.  I had to do quite a filtering job  to separate the grain from the  chaff. It was interesting dredging  up ail the information that was  buried in my brain.  Staying at the YWCA was  another experience that I would  not trade for the world. I shared a  room with a dear girl-woman,  ^and we discovered that we had  quite a few things in common. We  are both the same astrological  sign if you believe in that, I  do. Kim and I became close, we  enjoyed each other and had a  good time together.  When I first moved into the Y  I didn't know if I would be able  to sleep at night. I'm used to  kids hot-rodding by the house,  but Burrard Street is a through-  way for what sounds like every  mac and semi truck that passes  by way of the city. The noise  never stops, it goes on and on and  on, day and night. I guess that I  was so tired by the end of the day  that I could sleep in spite of the  din.  I was so busy that sometimes  I couldn't even sit and write.  That's all over now, and it's  back to the old routine. I don't  have any excuses for not getting  the column in on time. I'll have to  stay home, enjoy the sunshine  and wait for fall. Maybe there's  another course I can take then.  Make sure that my husband  doesn't read this, the job of  mother and housewife doesn't  appeal to him at all! I don't know  if he wouldgrin and bear another  stint of me improving myself.  Perhaps I'll have to stick with  learning Chinese cooking or  embroidering at Elphinstone.  I can't have everything, but I  can try.  Sound Construction  Carpen ter-Contractor  \   , v  Interior Finishing  House vFraming  Concrete Form work  \     V  Gary Wallinder   886-9976  Box 920       Gibsons  ^  Have some  news?  The Sunshine Coast News  welcomes social, church, and  entertainment news and announcements for dubs, lodges,  hospital groups, and service  clubs.  Remember the deadline for  announcements and press releases is Saturday noon. Mail  items to P.O. Box 460, Gibsons.  TRAVELLING  TO  THE  SUNSHINE  COAST?  Why sit in a line up when  you can have a rental car  waiting for you at Langdale?  for reservations phone  ^85-3201  (Sechelt)  ��� 688-1484  (Downtown Vancouver)  ^    WHERE YOU'RE  J TREATED RIGHT!  WESTERN DRUG MART  bike  You can win a VOYAGEUR 3 SPEED FOLDING BIKE for adults  or children, just by filling in your name and telephone number on  the back of your safes slip. Ask the cashier for details. Western Drug  Martstaff and their immediate families not eligible.  Ultimate Safety  SKATEBOARDS  Polyurethane wheels, non-slip  surface, extra ..���''���������. V  control and safety. >fe g^ ja   #_#%  Reg $34,50 3fr^*l"5fO  Solar ay Cordless  LITTLE LATHER  Hot shave, smaller, more convenient.  Reg. $12.98  $9.49  Sunbeam Cordless  MIST-STICK II  Curler - Styler  Reg. $28.98  $22.98  Gift Pack  BRUT LOTION and  SHAMPOO  $3.79  Now Only  NEW SHIPMENT OF STERLING SILVER  BRACELETS AN D CHARMS  Bracelets from:  $7.50  Charms from:  $3.25  -We reserve the right to limit quantities-  TRAIL BAY MALL  Srchrll  Ml5-^83:i vw*vy*niup*yiim  mpvi^iP'f^viVf^W^V'V'VV"  8  Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  CROSSWORD  lilril;ll|liliiit  ACROSS  1 Lingerie  item  5 Pursuit  10 English  river  11 "��� you  heard?"  13 Jewish  month  14 Appear  15 Wire measurement  16 Note from  the boss  (abbr.)  17 Erich ���  Stroheim  18 Praiseworthy  20 Shrew  21 Rage  22 Old Venetian ruler  23 ��� arms  25 Ship  26 Labor  27 Volcanic  apex  28 Boston  Bruins  star  29 Conceal  (2 wds.)  32 Pallid  33 Do like  34 Ending for  Gem or  Dom  35 ��� the score  (2 wds.)  37 Opposed to,  horse  opera  style  38 Nonemploy-  ment  39 Gunfire  40 Michaelmas  daisy  41 Spirit  lamp  DOWN  1 ��� pad  2 "���, the  Tattooed  Lady"  3 Justly  (3 wds.)  4 Apiece  5 Blithesome  6 Like  some  actors  7 Caligula's  "hail"  8 Have it  coming  (3 wds.)  9 Overeat  TODAY'S   ANSWER  aran7-.@E��v'7[_i���[_  KffiSBESS'.: :SJHK  ���".v.:-llEIHH:v_JD��fl  SfJEODH HHHE@  IBHS5J HHfflH:������'.'������  BSe .HEHG2HHE  ehh ' eme hue  ESE_][_g] HE&1H  QIBBESEl.': SGSHH  Junior Fishing Derby  The Gibsons Wildlife Club will  once more be putting on the  children's Fishing Derby as part  of the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  programme.  This has always been a very  popular event and it will take  place on Sunday, August 1st  at  the   Government   Wharf  in  Gibsons from 9:30 to 11:30.  Prizes will be awarded for all  kinds of categories and bait will  be provided. Bring your rod,  line or whatever you use to catch  those big ones and above all,  have lots of fun doing it.  400 Club    WANTED  12 Easily  pained  16 Earthy  deposit  19 ��� ov^r  (ponder)  22 Break  bread  23 Stored, as  cargo  24 Italian  - novelist,  Alberto ���  25 Tennis  score  27 Reddish  brown  29 Effect's  partner  30 Alliance  31 One of  Columbus'  ships  36Kook  37 Peer Gynt's  mother  This week's winners of the  Lions 400 Club draw were Herb  Clapham, Richard Barrett,  Ramsey Parker and Verda  Schneider. These four winners  evenly divided the $100. cheque  between them. The winning  ticket was drawn by Don David  at the Gibsons branch of the  Bank of Montreal last Friday.  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons  896-2812  )   COZY CORNER CAMERAS \  Local fisherman Bert Hagelund proudly diplays a 38 lb  dressed spring caught off Salmon Rock last Friday. If  only it was two days later, Bert.  ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Caaadkn and Brittah Fapedbacfca ���  This is a volunteer self-sustai nl ng  group, serving your community since January 1973  Dance  school  All students entered for examination in the Gibsons School  of Theatre Dance taught by  Jean Milward were successful.  The   results    are   as   follows.  In tap dancing, examinations  were held at the Twilight Theatre  on June the fifteenth, the examinee was Mrs. Mary Alberts  representing the Canadian  Dance Teachers Association.  Grade one entrants were  Lorena Comeau passed, commended; Trina Robinson passed,  commended; Sheryl Douglas  passed with honours.  Grade two saw Eileen Connor  who passed highly commended;  Susan Francis passed highly  commended; Loretta Harrison  passed commended; Karen  Boothroyd passed highly commended.  In the bronze medal test  Karen Boothroyd and Christine  Irvine both passed highly commended and received their bronze  medals.  The grade examiners test  the students on a knowledge of  theory and on performance. The  medal tests are based purely on  performance and the student is  expected to show a good stage  presence and personality as well  as good dance technique.  In ballet three senior girls were  entered for examinations in the  Classical Ballet. The exams were  in Vancouver on May 18th.  The examiner was Debbie Bowes  who is a teacher at the National  Ballet School in Toronto.  Rebecca Goodwin, aged 13,  was sucessful in her grade 2  exam. She was described by the  examiner as having 'beautiful  carriage of the arms and upper  body.' This was Rebecca's 5th  examination as she has already  passed three C.D.T.A. grades  and grade 1.  Michelle Graham returned to  ballet training last October after  several years absence and she  was successful in her grade 2  examination. Special congratulations to Michelle-for her hard  work. She somehow made time  to practice as well as taking  care of her two children.  Christine Irvine, aged 16, who  already has many ballet certificates to her credit was successful in her grade 3. Christine has  1 been a student of Jean Milward  for five years. Formerly she was  a student of Anne Gordon.  Presently Christine is at the Banff  School of Fine Arts. In September she will continue her  studies in Vancouver as a junior  member of the Pacific Ballet  Theatre.  KINSMEN BEER GARDEN  Friday, July 30   and  -������&j*i-/,>v- .jr.  Saturday, July 31  at   Gibsons Tennis Court,  Dougal Park  MUSIC BY  WHISKEY JACK  GIBSONS SEA  CAVALCADE  JULY 30,31 & August 1  Schedule of Events  FRIDAY, JULY .30  - Begin Best Outfitted Boat  and crew contest. Enter at  Dogwood Cafe, judging all  weekend, awards Sunday.  6:00pm-Kinsmen Bavarian  Gardens and band at  Dougall Park.  9:00pm- Teen Dance on  Wharf, with concession  stand by Gibsons Athletic  Association.  10:00pm- Fireworks display  in the Harbour.  SATURDAY, JULY 31  9:00am- Annual Sea Cavalcade Golf Tournament at  S.C. Golf & Country Club  10:00am- air fly-past and  parade. Four parade categories, Commercial,.  Noveltie, Decorated and  Individual Clown. Prizes for  all individual child entries  under 13.  11:00am-   Annual   war   of  the hoses at Dougal Park.  11:30am-    Sea   Cavalcade  Doubles    Tournament    at  the   high   school   courts.  Cash   prizes.   Phone   886-  9087 to enter.  - 12: noon- Senior Citizens  Bingo; dart throw; ring toss  and fish pond for the children; bike parade for decorated bike and costume;  pet show, free entry on  location; poster contest,  free entry on location,  for 8 years and under or  9-13 years. Min. size  8x11, max. 2&24; Arts and  crafts contest, display and  sale, for age 13 and under.  lnformation:886-7384. (All  at Dougal Park)  - 1:00pm- Driftwood Players presentation, folk songs  and children's songs and a  dancing - presentation,  children's races.  - 2:00pm- Kinsmen Bavarian  Gardens and band.  - 3:00pm- Adult competitions  , pulp packing contest, tug-o-  war, drag race, pie throw,  dunk tank.  - 8:30pm-  Retiring   Queen's  Ball  at  the Legion  SUNDAY, AUGUST 1  - 9:00am- Annua! Sea Caval  cade Gof Tournament at;  S.C. Golf and Country  Club.  - 9:30am- Gibsons Wildlife  Club Annual Children's  Fishing Derby, free entry,  free pop, bait and prizes.  For. children 12 and under,  ventry on location.  - 10:00am- Annual long distance swim from Keats to  municipal beach. Enter at  Dixon's Barbershop.  -11:00am- GVFDannual water  sports;   Car   Rally   starts  from high school  (entries  at    Coast    News    office  $5.00)  - 1:00pm- GVFD tog burling  contest; Guiness World  record Boomstick Footrace  Entry $2.00. \  - Boom Boat Event: $2.00  entry fee; Tugboat competitions: $5.00 per crew  entry fee;  Best Outfitted  ' boat and crew award (any  boat) and general wi nd-  up revelry.  - 11:00pm-Cavalcade Double  Bill Late Show at Twilight  Theatre. (Out aprox 2 a.m.)  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  * Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  EARTH  PRICES  Ask us  at Host we're famous for out  low prices. And our flexibility. We feature cars from  $14.95 per day, plus gas.  Just call Host at  885-3201  and arrange to be met at the  airport. We'll have a Chrysler  or other fine car waiting.  When you step off the plane  all you have to do is ask.  We'll be glad to help.  Rerrt'A-Car  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  Grand Opening Sale  As  A Toyota Dealer Continues  SPECIAL  OF    THE    WEEK  76Corona  Automatic    .   Demonstrator. Radiate, Radio.  5591 mi.  '4950  ��� Specials  continue  on  pre-owned  cars  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  v  i  SPECIAL  OIL FURNACE SERVICE  BURNER  OIL PUMP  ���    ELECTRODES  ���    REPLACE NOZZLE  ���    OIL FILTER  ���  ���    VACUUM OUT FURNACE  (Included in Special)  {putrtp  out   water  and  sludge  OIL TANK    which can rust out oil tank and  pump]  AND MORE  Regular Value of $40 or more  ALL THIS FOR ONLY  12 YEARS EXPERIENCE    -  OIL BURNER MECHANIC & FURNACE INSTALLER  17-95  iL  PUT YOUR NAME ON  THOMAS HEATING SPECIAL LIST  THOMAS 885-3939  HEATING  USe YOUR  CHARGEX  I  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST SINCE 1967  I  i  y  4 ��� ARTS COUNCIL  HOLDS  SUMMER  BAZAAR  The Sunshine Coast Arts  council sponsored its second  bazaar of the summer on the  lawn at Whitaker house this  last, Saturday, July 24th.  There is something for everyone at the bazaar from mac-  rame, jewellery, green plants  and woodcarvings to clairvoyant readings.  One doesn't have to be a  member to operate a stall at  the bazaar but die stall fees  are payable to the arts council.  As they are hoping to do this  on a monthly or a bi-monthly  basis, weather permitting, .  people are encouraged to contact Shirley Apsouris at 885-  2600 if they are interested  in participating.  Ernie Fossett holds the cup  which will be presented to the  winning team at the Senior  Men's baseball finals this  week.  CBC Radio  Sunshine ^ Ne���. J"'^. 1976  CBC Olympic Coverage  Closing ceremonies of the oh/-  pics on Sunday, August 1st.  and CBC returns to normal programming.  WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY, JULY 28-31, continuation  of Olympic programming.  SUNDAY AUGUST 1  Random Hour: 7:00am, includes  news at 7:00am, Neighbourly  News at 7:19; Voice of the Pioneer at 7:29; B.C. Gardener at  7:40..  Olympic Magazfoe:- 8:03am  Sunday   Magazine-   9:05am,   a  detailed look at the major news  stories of the past week.  Sports      Magazine-      10:03am,  Olympic round-up.  GQmour's Albums- 11:03am,  piano concert in D, Hay den;  Charles Craig sings excerpts from  La Boheme and Rigotetto. An-  toin Kubalek plays his arrangements of works by Sousa. Roger  Wagner Chorale.  Capitol Report- 12:05pm, Analytical news commentary.  Folk Circle- 1:03pm, folk music  on records.  Olympic Summer Swftchboard-  2:10pm, national phone-in from  Montreal.  final Olympic Magazine- 4:03pm  Olympic Closing Cetfcnonies and  Equestrian     Events-     6:00pm,  Grand Prix second round.  Variety    International-    7:23pm  BLACK  CURRANTS  ���PICKYOUROWN���  50Clb  Ready picked -BCIb.  Tony Archer  886-7046  Announcing a change of name...  Harvey Funeral Home wilt now be known as  DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME  - D.A. Devlin, Director  Nothing has changed except the name. Dan Devlin has been  the-owner-manager for the past 2Vz years and is now doing business under his own name. ,  All pre-arranged services are still in full effect under the new  name  DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gbsons  886-9561  aprox, part 9 Louis Armstrong  story. Words and music by  Sammy Cahn.  CBC Playhouse- 10:30pm, 'The  Foundry House' by Brian Friel  set in Deny, Northern Ireland.  MONDAY AUGUST 2  Music of Oar People- 8:03pm,  from    Toronto's    Harbourfront,  Alexandre Zelkine in folk songs  from around the world arranged  by Milan Kymlicka.  Identities-  8:03pm.   from   Vancouver with host Jurgen Hesse.  The  Great Canadian  GMdrush-  10:30pm, proflhvfrom the BBC of  English rock singer Rod Stewart.  TUESDAY AUGUST 3  CBC   Tuesday   Night-  8:03pm,  Part   1,  Heinz HoHinger,   oboe  and English horn, in concert with  Victor Martin and Adele Armin,  violinists Paul Armin, viola Peter  Schenkmen,       cello,       George  Brough piano. Part 2 9:00pm, The  Mirror, a memoir of Ouida  by  Phyllis Malcolm Stewart.. Ouida  ^ whose   real . name   was   Maria  Louise de la Ramgee was a writer  of romatntic novels in the 19th  century, her first book appeared  in serial form when she was 9.  Remembered   today   are    Two  Flags and A Dog of Flanders.  Touch    the    Earth-    10:30pm,  Music by female performers.  Don't mlH the vtnartle Wall  hanging* horn the Si���-Milan  Countries, look at them all on  your next viatt.  ���'is   Ml'  UlESTERn DRUG HURT  Where  YOU'RE TREATED RIGHT  I Alka- |  Seltzer  ..,- > M*"*'1 H  For ACI0 INDIGESTION  HEARTBURN  UPSET STOMACH  20 TABLETS IN 10 FOIL PACKS  ALKA  SELTZER  25's  CREST  TOOTHPASTE  99*  Regular or Mint  100ml  Johnson'  BABY  SHAMPOO  225 ml-  (jcftMtCttt  Imhy  oil  Denture Powder   .  , New Economy size 10 oz  Congratu la tions to Den n is,  Ron and Steve on your  latest accomplishment]  In honour of this achievement, I have decided to list ail of your  triumphs in numerical order:  1.  2.  3.  4.  \J m  6,  7.  8.  9.  10.  BIC Disposable  Johnson's 4.5 oz  10 Tablets for  Nausea and Vomiting  POLIDENT  RAZORS  BABY OIL  GRAV0L  DEODORANT     ca,,^^  FOAM SHAVE '������*"*  SHAMPOO  BA LS ALM *��� 7      F,ex Protein Shampoo 17oz  MAAL0X PLUS  A YDS  sueHoz  and Conditioner,  Milk Plus 6, 350 ml  12 oz  t%lb  DI MET APP Extentabs 12s  BRECK SHAMPOO    ���  CREME RINSE    ���-��*  DI0V0L SOfablets  HAl R SPRAY   Sudden Beauty 425��m  TAME  LOTION  LOZENGES  MAGN0LAX  LIGHTBULBS  8 oz Creme Rinse  Vaseline Intensive 200ml  Llsterine  18 oz  40,60 or 100 watt  For  Adorn  HAIR  SPRAY  13oz  $1.99  Johnson's  BABY  OIL  450 ml  $1.99  METAMUCIL  1202  $2.99  Mefamucil  BIC  DISPOSABLE  LIGHTER  Congratulations again, guys.  W. Venechuck  in  GIBSONS  Sunnycrest    Plaza  886-7213 10  SunshineCoast News, July 27,1976  ��� COMING EVENTS  Hello again. Early Bird Bingo  7pm. Regular at 8pm. Every  Thursday, Roberts Creek Legion  Hall.  ��� WORK WANTED  Two high school boys, 15 and 16,  will do work of any kind. Phone  886-9503.  cinMNEYSWEEPING  oil stoves  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401.  after 5 pm  mGHFUELCOSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. SI8.00 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. GASWELDING  Muffler repair and body work.  Phone 886-9625.  YouT 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  885-9573  Backhoe available for drainage,  ditches, waterlines etc. Phone  885-2921 Roberts Creek.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING:  Instant lawns or seeded lawn and  garden, maintenance, complete  concrete and stone work. Tree  pruning, screened topsoil, or  bark mulch and shrubbery.  Phone 886-7152  AL'S SAW FILING AND  TOOL SHARPENING  .   No. 1 lot, 15th Street, Gower  Point. Phone886-2701  JOHNSON'S STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE UNIT  Buildings, motors, heavy-duty  machinery, marine equipment.  Phone 885-9715 (ask for Lyle)  Portable Welding, phone 884-  5370  SEAN  GONNERY ��*;  AUDREY  HEPBURN  ROBERT    "^^  SHAW      ^*  WED ��� THURS ��� FRI ��� SAT  JULY 28.29,30,31  at 8 pm  ���MATURE���  Warning:    'Occasional    violence throughout."  ���B.C. Director  Complete drapery and track  service, drapes supplied and  installed. Customers material  made up, window shades, ven-  etion blinds, drapery track  supplied and installed. Phone  112-228-0701 or 886-7283  Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  ��� CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1967 TS T&C Station Wagon;  one owner, 75,000 miles, good  condition, clean. Phone 883-2424  1969 Ford F100 4x4, best cash  offer, phone 885-2880  '65 Ford Vi ton 6 cylinder, runs  well, 885-9208, offers.  ��� 1974 FordT3/4 ton HD susp.,  HD cooling, oil bath air, 360-4 sp  8 ply split rims, blue metallic  $3895. Phone 884-5250  1963 Meteor, 4 dr, new paint,  good interior, sun roof, $650.00.  1969 Norton 750, new paint  custom saddle, runs well. S8UU.  Phone 886-9819 eves or 886-7310  days.  1974 Ford F250, V* ton h/d, 16  inch split rims, auto., p/b, radio,  step bumper with hitch. Excel.  .cond. 22500 miles. $3795 ono.  Phone 886-9249   Mercedes, 1959 190 SL. Both  tops, new paint, new leather  interior, engine and running gear  in excel, cond. $4500 obo. Phone  885-9212 days or885-3823 eves.  1975 Honda XL175, 450 miles,  brand new condition. $1000 obo,  Phone days 885-9212 or eves  885-3823   71   Toyota   Corolla   stn.   wgn.  $1400.  73 Toyota pickup, with canopy,  $2500. Phone 886-9131  Lincoln '63 Chev pickup, fiberglass cab, good-excellent cond.  Phone 885-3319 between 5-7pm  1969 Javelin 343, $l7l(X). Phone  386-9126  1973 Honda 500.44; cylinder,  5,800 miles, good'"condition.  $1000; Phone 886-2740.  PeTCRSeLLeRsI  UtiDeRcoveRS  HeRO"  SUN* MON ���TUES  AUG 1,2,3, at 8 p.m.  ���MATURE���  Warning:  'Some nude and  suggestive scenes.'  For Sale or Swap: for compact  car, 1973 11'/2ft camper, c/w  Jacks, 3 way fridge, furnace,  3 burner stove with oven, twin  sinks, Porta-Potti, sleeps six.  Phone 884-5370  1975 Ford V* ton Ranger Camper  special, PS, PB, 18000 miles,  like new, black with red int.  asking $5395 obo. Phone 886-2385  1972 VW for sale. One owner.  Phone 886-9662, Solniks. Roberts Creek.  1973 Toyota Corona. Needs  some body work. $2000. obo.  Phone 886-2385.  ��� BOATS FOR SALE  Special 11 p.m. Double Bill  Sunday, August 1  Gibsons  ^  886-2827  21 ft. Bellboy h/d, 165 Merc,  clean sounder, winch etc. $6950.  Phone 883-2709or 112-291-1642  24 ft. deep V lap strake cruiser  Crusader, 351 Ford rwc, 27C  Volvo leg, sleeps '4, fridge stove  w oven included. 200 hours on  complete unit, Wagner hydraulic  steering, enclosed head. Boat  in excel cond.  1 yr old aluminum boat house,  foam floatation, complete unit  $13,300. Boat seperate $11,300  Call Hayden days 885-2283  or eves 885-9368  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.  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.  7 $250.oo Phone 885?97S0^ ^# 5-7  16 ft fiberglass jet boat, 327  high performance engine, new  engine and jet. $500.886-2834  21 ft 'Grew' lap strake Express.  1976150 HP Merc OB, sink, stove  icebox, full canvas. $49,950.  Call 885-9906  ��� FOR SALE  Matag Auto, washer, older mode]  used only 3 years. Excellent cond.  $150.00. Phone 883-2424  FRESH FRUIT  Black currents available. 50<t lb  for pick your own and 80<t lb foi  ready picked. Phone Tony Archei  886-7406  1976 Elecrolux rug shampooer  $200; gas lawnmower $80.00.  Phone 886-2412  11 ft. Elderrade camper, one  piece fiberglass top, furnace  stove, fridge, queen size bed,  storm windows, dbl insul carpet.  $2500. Phone 883-2424  Camper furnace c/w 25 lb bottle  and regulator, $100. Phone  886-9819 eves, 886-7310days.  au  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  WF  REAL ESTATE ���  INSURANCE  * Same Efficient Service  * Same telephone No. 886-2248  * Same Location ��� Marine Drive, Gibsons  Formerly E.McMynn Agency  &N.R.McKibbin Insurance  Ron McSaveney, Pres.  885-3339  Flo McSaveney  John L. Black, Saleeman  res. 886-7316  Look for our new colorful signs on exclusive property listings  * WATERFRONT*  Hopkins Landing, very desireable area, 3 bedroom older type bungalow. Large living room,  heatilator fireplace and dining room. Well planned kitchen, 3 piece bathroom, plus loads of  storage on 2 lots - total 100 waterfront by 200 depth. House is nice and bright, good gardening soil and good producing fruit trees and grape arbour. Can be a lovely estate, fantastic  view and good beach just steps away. Priced at $77,900.  WATERFRONT���Roberts Creek: 66x80, no  bank, small cottage, all services to lot; fully  landscaped in flowering shrubs. $55,000.  WATERFRONT���Roberts Creek: Beach Ave,  66x200approx., 2 bdrm home in tip-top shape  stove, fridge, washer, dryer. Beautiful garden  Full price $54,000. A terrific bargain.  SECHELT���2 small homes on one acre, close  to village on Porpoise Bay Road. Offers on  $37,000.   GOWER POINT RD���Semi W?F?, Vz acre  view lot. $17,500. Faces south. '  WATERFRONT���Gibsons: 2 bdrm cottage,  all panelled, low to beach; sea wall, full basement. $29,900.  MASKELL ROAD���Roberts Creek: beautiful new home, 3 bdrm, 2 F/P, fully decorated  and completed rec room, carport, 2 full bathrooms, one ensuite, deluxe kitchen, view of  Gulf with W.F. access.  WATERFRONT���Roberts Creek: 1% acres,  160 ft low to water, new 3000 sq ft home,  guest cottage, ponds and garden. Price on  request.  5   ACRES���Lockyer:  $19,000.  secluded   &   treed,  10   ACRES���Lockyer   Road:   very, private,  no services, road to property. $31,000.  ADS  886-2622  1969 C-7 Tree Farmer, good  condition $4000; 30 ft MV Coho  Charter $13500.; 21 ft aluminum  jet boat $8500.; 26 ft steel hull,  10 ft beam $1,300.; 120 horse  Isuzu diesal $500. Phone 886-  7832   Furniture, appliances, rummage  sale Saturday and Sunday at  1562 Marine Drive.suite 3.  Phone 886-2961  SHOCKS  Standard, 1 inch Hydro Shocks,  $12.95 each (includes installation); Hi-Jacker Air Shocks,  $32.oo each (installation extra  on these) OK TIRE, corner of  Wharf and Dolphin, Sechelt,  phone 885-3155  MAG WHEELS  CDN Indy type, $55.00 each;  Diamond Spoke 15x68, $65.oo  each; (Above mags to fit all cars.)  Some chrome wheels at $29.95  each. (Sorry, chromies to fit some  cars only) Price includes installation at the OK HRE STORE  comer of Wharf and Dolphin,  Sechelt. Phone 885-3155  Beauty shop equipment, hydraulic setting chair, combination  dryer and chair, rack, shampoo  basin, chair, stool etc. Reasonable, 886-7442  TIRE SPECIALS  B13 R.W.L. Super Wides $39.95  each; F14 R.W.L. Super .Wides  $49.95 each; (limited quantity,  act fast) Above price includes  installation at OK TORE STORE  corner of Wharf and Dolphin  Street, Sechelt. ��� Phone 885-  3155  1973 Kustom . Koach 25'/jft,  bathroom, sleeps 4,like new,  never travelled. 1001b propane  tank. Phone 885-3661   Two 55 hp Bearcat ob motors.  For further information phone  886-7631.  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  j,  -12-ft fibergl^s;;JRunabput,-;.jtfj��  hp Johnson outboard, 61de��<,  but reliable. Cheap. Phone-  112-291-8194 Mon-Thurs eves.  ���ANNOUNCEMENTS  Your Tupperware, Amway and  Metrin representative ori" the  Sunshine Coast: Roberta E.  Johnson. 886-2546  The Salvation Army  CAMP SERVICES  Camp Sunrise  Langdale Terminal  Each Sunday, 10:30 a.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 de-.  signed 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. I  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 Fanners  Institute.   I would like to extend my grateful thanks to Dr. Lubin and the  nursing staff for the care and attention I received while I was  in St. Mary's Hospital. Also to  my friends and relatives for visits,  flowers and cards during my  illness.  Gtaoe Cumming  We wish to thank our friends and  relatives for all the plans they  made for our 50th Wedding  Anniversary, and to say how  very sorry we were they had to  be cancelled.  Grace and Bob Cumming  I wish to thank all my friends  that sent cards and encouraging  notes while my stay in Lions  Gate Hospital, special thanks  to Rev. Annette Renhart, Louise  Hume for their visit to the hospital. LenaKawiuk  RETIRING QUEEN'SBALL  farewell    to    Tracy,    Saturday  July 31, 1976 at the Gibsons  Legion Hall. Music .by Good  Tyme, light buffet, $5.00 per  person. Tickets available at  Legion and Gibsons Realty.  ��� WANTED TO RENT  Couple with 2 small children  urgently need house in Gibsons  area. Require reasonable rent -  up to $200. per month. Phone  886-9549 and askfor David.  ��� LOST  Orange cat, Gower Point. Phone  886-2693  ��� LIVESTOCK  Adult Embden geese for sale.  Phone 886-7582  ��� WANTED  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.  Wanted:    small  Phone 884-5351  boat    trailer.  Wanted: wooden playpen, Phone  886-7301  ���  FOR RENT  Suites for rent. Seaside Plaza.  No children - no pets. Phone  886-2309  Small sleeping room for rent to  clean quiet adults, ph. 886-9912  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd. Gibsons. Suites  for rent.- Cablevision, parking  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A.   SUNSHINE COAST: 400 ft private waterfront, 2 bdrm, vaulted  ceiling living room, spectacular  view, no pets, adults only.  Lease available. $475.00. Reply  to Box 2, c/o Box 460, Coast  News, Gibsons.  3 bdrm house full basement.  $350. per month. Ph. 886-2417  ��� HELP WANTED  Teacher of Tap Dancing required  commencing October for approx  2 classes per week. Reply in  writing stating qualifications and  experience to Mrs. Jean Milward,  Gibsons School of Theatre  Dance, Pratt Rd. Box 10, RR 1,  Gibsons, phone886-2351  Beachcombers require casual  labor on day to day basis. Applicants 18 and over. Contact Cathy  Howard at 886-7811  Experienced  GRAPPLE OPERATOR    ,  required for Manitwoc 2300 log  loader. Apply Jackson Bros. Logging Co., Ltd, RR1, Wilson  Creek, Sechelt. Phone 885-  2228  ���PROPERTY  FOR SALE  One year young home with 2 lrg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582  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.  FORSALE  GOWER POINT ROAD  Almost new 3 bdrm family home.  Vi acre lot, beautiful view across  Georgia Strait, 1280 sq ft full  basement, all electric heat.  Feature f/p, master bedroom  ensuite, w/w throughout. $65000.  Phone 886-9086  Free Dock: built in exchange for  moorage lease, Details - Steve,  2665 Maple St., Vancouver.  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 or 886-7857  Wterfront Home: 115 ft of serviced Browning Road property  with panoramic view. 1600 sq ft  home on two stories with 2 full  baths. Large separate hobby  shop. $85,000 Phone885-3737  2 subdivided cleared lots on North  Rd. for sale, ober 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.  WATERFRONT  Cream colored house across  from Post Office. 48 ft. waterfront  and 310ft long. Offers t6 $57,000.  Phone 112-874-9574    ;  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  GEORGIA BLUFF��� Large  view lot. $15,000 with  $7,500 down.  ROBERTS CREEK��� Good  building lot in quiet area  of new homes. Serviced.  Only $13,500.  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  -LISTINGS WANTED -  GIBSONS��� Well constructed 5 room full basement  home on centrally located  level lot. Spacious liv.  rm. features fireplace with  marble facing;, large picture window. Adjoining  dining room is bright and  cheerful. U-shape kitchen  work area is a real step  saver and has bright  snack area. Ape. vanity  bath, basement has unfinished rec-room with  fireplace, extra bdrm,  utility and work shop. Excellent family home for  only $49,900 on terms.  *S�� **    -W  i'.!  ���������fc  ���t\  if  if  ii  $2,500. DOWN WILL BUY YOU  >1  ��� 1564 sq. ft. of living space  ��� two fully finished levels  ��� living room, dining room, kitchen and  master bedroom upstairs  ��� close to shopping,schools and ferries  Call Gibsons Realty  886-2277  ��� wall to wall carpeting throughout  ��� family room and two bedrooms downstairs  ��� 4 piece plumbing upstairs with ensuite  down  FOR FURTHER  INFORMATION  Now completed and ready for occupancy  ��� situated in Gibsons  ��� these homes have a beautiful ocean  view  ��� all homes have balconies overlooking  the Bay area  ��� laundry and utility area built in  Contact Your  Local Realtor  /v , ,' ~>J��s jW^:^ >  ���.';'������      - -' f  A  1  u  K Acreage in Roberts Creek near  Lockyer Rd. Ph. 885-3470  ��� MOBILE HOMES  1150 sq. ft. dbl wide, all carpet,  5 appliances, skirted and land-  scaped. Phone 886-2449  Must sell this 3 bedroom 12 x  68 foot mobile home. It is set  up with a utilhie shed as well.  We will listen to any reasonable  offer. Please phone us at  886-9992  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  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.  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 CAUL:  dave Reid 885-3859  Bill Copping 885-2084  Don Holmes 941-2937  12x60 2 bdrm Premier trailer.  Furn, w/w. elec. stove, fridge1  'washer and dryer. $10,000.  #44 Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  Phone 886-7892  Owners have moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 bdrm, stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. Phone  886-7422     '  12x68 1973 Diplomat, furnished  or unfurnished. Colonial throughout, in excellent condition. Owner  moving must swell. Phone 886-2797  ���TRAVEL  YOUR GATEWAYTO THE  FUN AND SUN  For all your travel arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo, graduate  of Canadian Travel College.  PI AN AHEAD  .*&  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  Office 886^2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  Toll Free 682-1513  ;notary public  appraisals  mortgages  HOMES  SARQENT ROAD��� You must see this  home and. view to believe Itl  Fire-  ftlaces up and down, create a superb  eature wall effect for both the sunken  living room upstairs and rec room down.  Built In bar, landscaped and terraced,  extra large sundeck and carport. With  many many extras, Including appliances  F.P.$B9,900.  GRANTHAMS LANDING��� Spectacular view from this 4 bdrm home.  Step up to the large living room from  which you can walk onto the front  sundeck. Partial basement with carport.  Price reduced for qui* sale.  F.P.S49.900.  SHAW ROAD��� 3 bdrm split level  home on large landscaped corner lot.  Modern kitchen, nicely appointed living  room with wall to wall carpet. Extra  large carport. House has bright stucco  exterior. This home Is priced to sell.  F.P. $44,500.  HEADLANDS ROAD��� 2 bdrms upstairs in this full basement home.  Only 2 years old with beautiful landscaping, cement retaining walls and  cement driveway to large carport.  Solomon Island walnut feature wall  In living room with view of Bay area  from the dining room. Covered sundeck and finished rec room are Just a  few of the extras in this quality built,  home. F.P. $52,900.  NORTH ROAD��� Must be soldi Try  all offers and down, payments 1 5 acre  fully fenced hobby farm. Good 3 bdrm  home with full basement. Ideal location  only blocks to shopping and schools.  F.P.$84,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD��� At the corner of  Pratt Road. This hlosiy landscaped  60x150 fenced lot with garden Is In the  site for this one bdrm home with fireplace and many wood feature walls.  Large carport on cement slab oould be  used to enlarge this 868 sq. ft. home.  Washer, dryer, fridge and stove are  Included for only F.P. $33,500.  LbTS  FORBES ROAD��� In Langdale. Very  close to school, this corner lot Is cleared,  level and ready to build upon. This  extra large lot la approx 80x140.  F.P. $13,500.  QOWER POINT ROAD��� 100 ft of  waterfront just aerate the road, this  treed lot Is 217 feet deep, and has unlimited view. Excellent terms available.  F.P.$19,900.  TUWANEK��� Va block to the beach',  full view of the Inlet. Piped community  water available 80x140     F.P. $12,300.  FAIRVIEW ROAD��� Beautiful corner  lot at Pratt Road. This 75x160 lot Is  cleared and the culverts are In, start  building today. .  F.P. $13,500.  CHASTER ROAD��� Good tot In growing area, only email alder to clear.  Zoned for trailers. May be subdivided  into two lots In the future. F.P. $15,600.  HIGHWAY101��� at Hopkins Landing,  this treed 150x50 lot has a spectacular  ocean view. Close to stores and moorage. F.P.$13,000.  QOWER POINT ROAD��� Privacy and  100 ft of waterfront. Beach just on other  side of the road. Driveway In, building  site cleared with septic tank and main  drains In. F.P.$25,000.  GRADYROAD��� in Langdale Chines,  Superb View of Howe Sound from this  large irregular shaped lot, all underground services. F.P. $15,000.  LANGDALE RIDQE SUBDIVISION" Lot sizes average  72x220, aproximateiy 16 an  acre. Beautiful view properties overlooking Keats  Island and the Gep. Note the  privacy of the area serviced  by cul-de-sac roads, and yet  walking distance to the ferries  Building lots ranging from  $10,000. to $13,500.  yours.  While the choice is still }W��.  Let us help make your holiday  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block Gibsons  886-2855  Toll free 682-1513  Sunshine Coast News, July 27,1976  Coast News Classified Ads  Phone 886-2622  Deadline-Saturday Noon  Minimum $2.00-20 words. 10c a word thereafter.  Subsequent Insertions Vz price  Legal ads 50c per count line  11  CHARLES   ENGLISH   LTD,  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibson's B.C.  886-2481 Toll Free: 687-6445  REALTY WORLD  MEMBER BROKER  COACH RD. ��8,500.00  This week's special. 69 x 282 ft. lot.  Must be sold. Agreat site for a rural  home.  REVENUE  73,900.00  Gibson's Village. 3 storey 4 plex.  Extra large suites could be made  Into luxury standard. Good revenue  which could be increased. Basically  sound structure.' Fine investment  property.  ���32,900.00  On Hwy. 101 in Hopkins. Walking  distance to ferry. Excellent lot with  room to develop. This 3 bdrm. home  would be ideal for the starter or  retirement.  CRUCIL RD.  ���54,900.00  Near new two storey home with view.  Built for owner with lots of extras.  Merritt kitchen and Brue honey  marble fireplace. Owner transferred.  '50.00 A MONTH  Lease  lots  in  Sechelt ideal   for  a  mobile home.  Lessor will pay  half  of development cost. Inquire for details.  MID30's  Near the water, near shopping. 2  bdrm. home with smashing view  Hot water heat. Very private lot,  well landscaped, presently rented.  Ideal for investment or retirement.  ���79,900.00  1700 sq. ft. home. Full bsmt. partly  developed. Beautiful fireplace &  stone wall. Attractive panelled  livingroom. Master bdrm. Is a suite.  Good view from this working kitchen.  This Gower Point home is a pleasure  to show.. For the discriminating  buyer.  George Cooper  886-8344  SECHELT  Anne Gurney  866-2164  J.W.Vfsser  885-3300  Don Sutherland  885-9362  ���43,000.00  ���47,900:00  Brand new 2 bdrm. bungalow in West  Sechelt. Underground services,  fireplace. All double paned windows  with easy upkeep electric heat.  Excellent value.  MASKELL RD.  ���36,000.00  Roberts Creek. This property is not for  the timid. 5 acres partly cleared. Half  finished house. All permits. View.  Only for the man who wants to be  challenged  SECHELT  ���49,500.00  Five acres on Reid Rd., only half  mile to school with rural living.  This property has excellent garden  soil. Spring water. 24 x 30 shop  & large mobile home with addition.  Fruit trees.  ���56,500.00  Reid Rd. 1500 sq. ft. family home  with small suite. Large corner lot treed  for.privacy. Fireplace, ��� good working  kitchen. New on market. Should be  viewed by all looking for a family  home  Price   reduction   on  this   excellent  family home. Fantasticly landscaped  lot. New fruit trees. Fenced. Terraced  with barbeque pit. Immediate  possession.  ���39,900.00  A real recreation property at the top''  of Lockyer Rd. 5 acres. Neat 1 bdrm.  home. Nicely treed. Could be made  park-like for little cost.'Whole years  supply   of   firewood   already   cut.  MOBILE HOME  ���11,500.00  LOT  ���12,900.00  Half acre lot on Lower Rd. near  Roberts Creek store. Well treed,  serviced: Great Investment. Would  make, a  very   private   home   site.  ROBERTS CREEK  ���38,000.00  Waterfront. Summer cottage on beach  , Hydro In & regional water available  GIBSONS  ���56.000.00  A 12 x 64 mobile* ail set up. Neat  professional addition' with pantry.  Large pad only *71.00 a month.  Low   cost   living   close   to   village.  GOWER POINT W.SOO.OO  100 ft. waterfront lot. perc approved.  PRATT &GRANDVIEW     ��12,900.00  Large dramatic lot in this popular  area.  VELVET ROAD ��13,000.00 each  Two lots side by side.  ABBS ROAD ��54,000.00  2 bdrm. home. Large livingroom with  fireplace. Lots of room for expansion  in high basement. Unsurpassed 180  degree view.  Pratt Rd. 3 bdrm. house on 2.86  acres. Frontage on two roads.  DAVIS BAY ��75,000.00  View and sunshine lust off the highway. 3 bdrms..boathouse, workshop.  83 feet of beech front.  We have a buyer for a used double  wide.  HILLCREST  ���46,500.00  Near new large 3 bdrm. home on large  lot with view.  SHAW RD.  ���46,900.00  3 bdrm. split level on the nicest lot,  close to shopping, winter club and  schools.  Realty World, The Home Hunters. |  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  NEED TIRES''  Come in to  COASTAL Tl RES  at the S-BENDS on' Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Automotive - Parts Sales and Service  Valve and Seat Grinding  Rotor lather service lor disc Brakes and Drum Brakes  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone886-7919  885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers .available  866-2938  Royal Bank off Canada  G/BSO/VS   Branch-Ph.'886-2201   SECHELT  Branch-Ph '885-2201  |Mon-Thurs.;10a.m, -3 p.m.'HOURS Tues -Thurs. 10a.m.|-3p.m  ��� Fn.'. 10a.m.-6p.m.lSat.. 10a.m.-3p.m  .6ue*t dectric Xtb.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 367 Sechelt   VON3A0  SIM  ELECTRIC  LTD.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt��� Phone 885-2062  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood   Fancy Panels   Insulation   Doors. Bifolds  * -,        sidings, and all Accessories  Highway 101. Gibsons  Delivery, Phone 886-9221  ��V  BE ELECTRIC lid.  Box 860  Phone 886-7605  '���POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE"  Gibsons  885-9666.  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road    -      Box 172, Sechelt, B.C^  TED HUME SERVICES  P%rts, Servicejnstallations  Stoves,  Furnaces,  Heaters, etc.  866-2951  Gibsons. B.C  Certified Instrument Mechanic  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Everything for your building Needs;  J=ree Estimates' - Phone 886-2291-2  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED     X  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines, etc  Roberts  Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  R R. 1 Gibsons  YOU CAN SAVE MONEY  COIN-OP CLEANERS  By the Garment or  SfiBytheLoad ' .  .Gibsons  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971)LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS.  READY-MIX   CONCRETE -GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  Highway 101 -Gibsons  886-7833  At the sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel'Fabricating Automotive-Marine Repair  Phone886-7721 MarineWays Res. 886-9956  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage X'..  Complete Packing>'\   7 7  " Packing Materials lor;5a/e7   77  Phorie 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines    R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COASTHIGHWAY\  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone S8&2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL  ;,-���: Call 886-2512  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  866-9564  Free Estimates  CQASTPAVING  PAVING FROM DRI VE WA YS TOHIG H WA YS  Highways, Parking Areas Driveways. Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals ���.':���������.  Main Office Box 95, _oweli River, 4JB5-6118  Branch Office:       Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343 9:30 to 3:30 p.m  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPE FITTING    STEAMFJTTING  X HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017    All Work Guaranteed -  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan 886-9414 Denis Mulligan  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9533 Free Estimates Tom 886-7834  RAY NEWMAN    PLUMBING /  SALES & SERVICE  Building and Alterations Hot Water Heating  Davis'BayRd., R.R.1.1 Sechelt-Ph. 885-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale ^  Res. 886-9949 -  R.R. 2  Gibsons  MISS BEE'S Card and Gift Shop  7.      Wharf Rd.��� P.O. Box 213iSechelt Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards & wrappings. Gifts, Picture Puzzles;  English Bone China'; cups, saucers, etc. Boutique Items  Local Artists' Paintings  C   &   s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  805-9773  .   ROY& WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  ���'-" CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building Wharf Street  Box 609, 885-2332 Sechelt. B.C.  ROBERT W; ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Off ice 885-2625 Sechelt, B.C. Res. 885-9581.  NEVENS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ���ZENITH       PANASONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  ���     .   :���     .   MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280   . J &C ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE ELECTRONICS INGLIS & PHILIPS  Sechelt        .      Across from Red & White 885-2568^  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD. '  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  ��� 886-7333 Sales and Service Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST   TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons,  Hiway  Laundromat   Extra Large Lots  Parklike Setting and Recreation area  1 Phone 886-9826  TREETOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean   up   your   wooded   areas  Remove lower  limbs  for  VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  MarvVolen Phone 886-9597  MIDNIGHT TRUCKING  GRAVEL���FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  Ph. 886-7864  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  BERN! N A  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS etc,  REPAIRS'AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St Sechelt 885-2725  B. MacK WELDING  BRAD MACKENZIE  Portable Welding  886-7222  STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DURQIP, SHAKES  'OR REROOFING  Gibsons  R.R.1, Port Mellon Highway       Phone 886-2923  Coast News  Business Directory listings get results  Phone 886-7817 wr.  12  SunshineCoast News, July 27,1976  A thousand western songs  have been written about the joys  of riding to the range. For most of  the people who listen to the songs  it's just part of a dream about  when the west was wild and a  horse was a man's best friend.  British Columbia's dude ranches bring that dream to life and  that's probably one of the reasons  for their popularity: they offer  everyone a chance to be part of  a dream for just a little while.  Most of the dude ranches are  concentrated in the Cariboo-  Chilcotin area of British Columbia.  There are two types of ranch:  the working ranch and the guest  ranch. Both offer the guest the  opportunity to go riding, on anything from a short trail ride to  an overnight or longer expedition.  Wranglers will lead the guests  through the hills and rangeland,  perhaps stopping along the way  to point out wildlife or plants  native to the area, besides providing views of the spectacular  scenery.  The working ranch gives it's  guests a chance to see ranch  operations. Depending on the  time of the year, this may mean  branding, round-up, range-  riding or any of the many other  chores that occupy a rancher's  time.  Guest ranches range from the  simple to the elaborate. Most  offer housekeeping cabins, often  by a lake shore, with boat rentals,  swimming, fishing and hiking in  addition to trail riding. Depending on location and time of year,  they may also offer opportunities  for hunting.  The most elaborate of the  Cariboo guest ranches offer a  wide range of facilities that would  make an old-time cowboy blink  in astonishment. Golf courses,  swimming pools, dining rooms,  airstrips are among the things  you may find available on these  ranches.  Most ranches, working or guest,  A Cariboo steak fry.  simple or elaborate, offer a good  chance for a family vacation,  with wranglers experienced in  handling trail rides that include  children riding a horse for the  first time.  Most guest ranches in the province are  listed in the accomo  dation guide published by the  Department of Recreation and  Travel Industry.  (This Roam at Home article is  one of a series provided by the  British Columbia Department of  Recreation and Travel Industry.)  Season for Seasoned Butters  It's the season for sandwiches,  the time of year when the lunch  box gives way to the picnic basket and sandwich-style meals  take over on porch or patio.  Every year sandwiches take on  more importance as an ideal  meal-in-the-hand food to keep  pace with the needs of busy  people. They are no longer just  'snack foods* by may be substantially filled with a variety of  foods such as meats, chicken,  eggs, fruits or vegetables, butter  and cheese.  Butter, next to bread, is the  basic ingedient in sandwiches  It adds rich flavor and food value  and also serves to join the bread  to the filling. A smooth coating  of butter keeps moist filling from  soaking into the bread.  Remove butter from the refrigerator ahead of time to soften.  Cream until light and fluffy but  do not melt it as it would soak  into the bread. Use a pliable  knife or a small spatula for spead-  ing evenly. Savory butters are  used as spreads or fillings for  dainty sandwiches and canapes,  or as a base for other fillings  in more substantial sandwiches.  Food Advisory Services, Agriculture Canada tell us they have  been experimenting with seasonings for butter and have been  pleasantly surprised at the variety  of flavor blends that can be made.  You can make up several little  pots of seasoned butters ahead  of time and store them, covered  in the refrigerator so that the  flavors will blend. Then for a  quick snack or a picnic supper on  the patio you can put out the seasoned butters and let gueast make  their own sandwiches. You'll  need only slices of meat, cheese,  tomatoes or cucumbers - no  fillings need be prepared. Butter  carries the flavor that goes with  butter with fish; Chili sauce  butter with with eggs and beef;  Curry butter with sliced meat  the particular food e.g. Caraway  or chicken; Dill butter with luncheon meat; Horseradish butter  with beef; Tangy butter with ham  or cheese.  Seasoned butters are tasty and  handy to have on hand. They're  Try vegetable sandwiches.  good too, on open faced sandwiches and canapes. Spread them  on hot rolls or thinly sliced bread  strips and serve them with salads.  Whipped Butter  1 cup softened butter  V* cup milk  Beat butter. Gradually beat in  milk until light and fluffy. Makes  1% cups.  CARAWAY BUTTER: to Vi cup  whipped   butter   add   l'/i   teaspoons caraway seeds and 1 table  spoon chopped fresh parsley.  CHILI SAUCE BiUTTER: To   V*  cup whipped butter add 2 tablespoons chili sauce.  CURRY   BUTTER:   to   Vi   cup  whipped butter add Vi teaspoon  curry powder, 1 teaspoon lemon  juice and dash of cayenne.  BLUE   CHEESE   BUTTER:   To  Vi cup whipped butter add Vi  teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  and Vi cup crumbled blue cheese.  DILL BUTTER: To Vi cup whipped butter add 1 tablespoon  dried dill weed.  HORSERADISH BUTTER: To  V* cup whipped butter add 2 teaspoons horseradish, 1 teaspoon  dry mustard and 1 tablespoon  chopped fresh parsely.  TANGY BUTTER: To V* cup  wipped butter add 1 tablespoon  minced onion, 1 tablespoon  lemon juice, Vi. teaspoon dry  mustard and a dash, of celery  salt.  NIPPY CHEESE SPREAD: ToV*  cup whipped butter add 1 cup  grated old cheddar cheese, add  1 teaspoon Worcestershire  sauce.  DON'T  JUST  COVER  For all your Carpets  CALL THE EXPERTS  KEN DeVRIES AND SON LTD  886-7112  -Armstrong  ���Canadian Celanese  ���Crossley-Karastan  ���Harding  ���Hollytex  Resilient Flooring  Armstrong Lino & V.A. Tile  ���G.A.F. Luran  ���Cushion Floor  In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER - 885-2923  >OPBOgOPPOOgOOBQBOOOtfQQBOQCWOO OPO  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM*5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  Lucky  Dollar  GIBSONS  Phone       886-2257  NEW POTATOES  PEACHES  CARROTS  RED PLUMS  B.C. Grown  Canada #1 Grade  U.S.     Canada #1 Grade  10-69?  B.C. Grown     Canada #1 Grade  California    Canada #1 Grade  lb  lb  lb  45c  49c  Puss N' Boots  FOOD  Na I ley's  Canned  SALADS  Aylmer  Harvard  BEETS  Asstd Flavors  415o2QQ  Tins ^ *mw  ��� Potato ��� Bean  ��� Macaroni  15ozTin  59  Purex White & Asstd  BATH ROOM      4 Roll Pack  TISSUE  Aimer  Boston Brown  BEANS  1.09  151/2 oz Tin  Better Buy or So Fresh      43 1 )b e ���*   f\f\  MARGARINE      *��* 1-00  Heinz Baby  DILL  PICKLES  Kingsford  Charcoa I  BRIQUETTES  Kosher Style  32ozJar  95  10 lb Bag  Coronada  CORNED  BEEF  Rise N'Shine  LEMONADE  Flavor  CRYSTALS  12ozTin  Allen's  FRUIT  DRINKS  ��� Apple ��� Orange  ^ ��� Grape  14ozTin ���  43  3-3 V4 oz Pkgs  Aimer  TOMATO CATSUP  11 ozBtl  French's  PREPARED  MUSTARD  16oz Jar  69  43c  45  WAGON WHEELS  Crest/Regular or Mint  TOOTHPASTE  Dot West'Heavy Duty'  ALUMINUM  FOIL  Zip Solid  FIRESTARTER  Weston's Asstd Biscuits  12ozPkg  30 ml Tube  18"x25' Roll  89  17 oz Pkg  89  ORANGE JUICE  Minute Maid Frozen  121/2 0zTin  65  CHOICE PEAS  Frozo 2lb Pkg  69  POTATO CHIPS  Old Dutch  9 oz Tri-Pack  65  WE RESERVETHE RIGHT TO  LIMIT QUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY, JULY 29 THRU  SATURDAY, JULY 31  RED&  WHITE  ^ FOOD ,  v  STORES������':/���  i  A  ���A,

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