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Sunshine Coast News Aug 24, 1976

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B.  C.  ���~C-<_i ^T-^^W^��*-'=I  rated as 'zero  area  Census Canada has counted  the population of Gibsons and  tiie results are finaDy in. A letter  from R. A. Wallace, Assistant  Chief Statistician, Census Field  has been received in the office  of Mayor Larry Labonte of  Gibsons.  . The census information is  given' as follows: Bopulation for  1971, 1,934. Cunent population  figures for 1976,1,971. .  These figures represent an  increase of only thirty-seven  residents over tiie five year  span. The aldermen that the  Coast News were able to reach  by press time were unanimous in  their expressions of skepticism.  Mayor Larry Labonte indicated  that the deadline for pointing  out errors provided by Census  Canada had amounted to only  ten days and that with the time  lapse between council meetings  and unavoidable postage delays  it was impossible for the village  to correct this seeming discrepancy. Mayor Labonte also  offered the estimate, as the weekend demed access to the official  figures, that an average of  perhaps twelve houses a year  have been started, with an  average of four people per  household, in the five year period  covered by the census.  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills  of School District 46 contributed the information when the  Coast News contacted him  that in the last year alone the population of Gibsons Elementary  School, which draws its students  almost entirely from tiie Village  of Gibsons, increased by thirty  students. The population of  Elphinstone Secondary School,  though here the student population is drawn from a. wider  area, increased by seventy-two  students in the year 1975-76  alone. 7:7'  In his letter to Mayor Labonte,  Assistant Chief Statistician  Wallace concludes: "If you wish  to report a serious disagreement,  please advise me within ten days  later notices cannot be investigated since they would seriously  delay  processing of  tiie   1976'  census records."  It would seem that to Census  Canada, it is much mate important to have their paperwork done by deadline, than it  is to have the infbrmatkmoorrect.  Museum security u  ^ta m^m  ^^^   10MB  .#*>"&  '''*'' '   Gibsons Harbour last week. When the time came to head back to  3.rS*?.; 7?��*flM��i*UI  "*3  X4  sailed out ofthe harbour under afull sheet, of canvas.  "    .���  - T-J^-" ������  At the regular meeting of the  Gibsons Municipal Council held  last week Council agreed to  assume cost of installation of  ���preventive entiy bars' to improve the security of the village  Pioneer Museum. Tins was requested by Mrs. Sheila Kitson  of the Pioneer Museum organization- at a previous council  meeting. In other unfinished  business from previous meetings  it was announced that tiie case  of the American tourist who  tossed wharfinger Margo Metcalfe into the harbour when she  attempted to collect his wharf  fees conies up in Sechelt ftov-  incMcourttiusped-^   ,....-_.,'  In the matter of the leasing  of the Gibsons wharf, Alderman  Jim. Metzler is opposed to renewal of the leases. It is his  contention that tiie village  subsidizes the wharf to the the  tune of $1,800 per annum though  Alderman Metzler's figures  seem disputatious since it has  been pointed out that in fact  $1,000. conies back to the village  in revenue. Council decided to  hold the matter over to a further  meeting.  Alderman Jim Metcalfe  .reported that he has met with  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce with a view to having  50,000 cqoiM of a'new  of the so-called Tomtat Bad-  Book for distribution to tourists.  The cost of the edWoo wfll  be $14,000. Aidapaa Metcalfe  also reported to Council that  the pump house: at the junction  of Henry and' Reed Roads is  almost completed. In other developments it was repotted that  Alderman Laing has requested  R. Kelly to dean up hi* premises  or lose his business Hoense, plant  submitted by O. Hasten for a  hotel-apartment complex have  been referred to the planning  commission, and in the matter  of the Gibsons Vicinity Study  Village Planner R. Buchan has  ^Continued qnfMgejg) ;W  ..;  Sechelt water table measurements proposed  Resource Society holds open house  At the regular meeting of  Sechelt Council last Wednesday  night Alderman Dennis Shuttle-  worth stated that at the previous  meeting of council it had been  agreed that a letter was to be  forwarded to him regarding confidential council business.  Aldermen Leitner, Booth and  Acting Mayor Morgan Thompson  denied any such letter had been  promised to their fellow alderman.  Alderman Frank Leitner  reported to the council that  the re-surfacing of Hackett  Park  is  coming along  "really  good." Leitner stated that he  felt they could achieve the completion of the project by this fall.  Another report received by  council considered the fact the  Gibsons Dog Pound was almost  completed and it was agreed that  further discussion with Gibsons  in regard to "opting into" their  dog control system would continue when Gibsons Alderman  Kurt Hoehne returned from  holidays.  The leases on the Sechelt-  Gibsons airport for a consideration of $1.00 per annum have  been received by both Sechelt  and Gibsons councils. The lease  was 'accompanied by copies of'  the fee structures currently in  use at other local airports for the  committee's consideration when  setting the new rates. It was also  announced that the Airport  Advisory Committee will be  " looking into the status of the  Elphinstone Flying Club in order  to determine what part of the  costs should be absorbed by the  club.  Sechelt  lawyer Bob   Haley's  battle   with   council   over   the.  height of his fence in Seaside  Village    continued   last   week  with complaints by members of  i council. to 'the effect that the.  fence is. a traffic hazard;and con-  flicts with thei local zoning by-law.  Acting Mayor Morgan Thompson  suggested. that the council  agree to table the matter pending  the outcome of discussions between himself and Haley.  A request by OK Tire Store  building owner Hayden Killam,  a candidate for council in the  upcoming election, led council  to again discuss the lack of  , information concerning the water-,  table level within the Sechelt  Village. The matter was referred  World's largest beer can is unloaded in Gibsons last week.  An excited group of spectators gathered around the site  hoping for a disastrous breakage.  to the Parks and Recreation  Commission for their consideration as they control .the lagoon  area which will be affected by  the culverts Killam is requesting.  A proposal to take a rough set  of watertable measurements  was accepted by the council  and a dispute over whether the  survey should be conducted by  Village Planner Doug Roy  or Surveyor Bob Allan was  settled by a flip of the coin which  was won by Roy.  Alderman Shuttleworth later  urged the council to discuss the  possibility of proceeding with an  LIP funded project to get an  accurate measuring of the water-  table level within the village  boundaries. Other , members  of the council disagreed with  Aid. Shuttleworth's suggestion  claiming that it did not suit an  LIP program. The matter was  finally tabled until tiie next  meeting.  Inspections  takeover  finalized  Sechelt /Village Clerk TOm  Wood had a meeting with Harry  Morris-Reade, tiie SCRD Building Inspector, last week and it  was decided that the date for  transfer of the Buflding Inspection function to the SCRD would  be August 15th.  Wood told the council that  they had discussed tiie various  aspects of the system and had  agreed that the village Building  Inspector Roy; Taylor would  "show Morris-Reade around"  prior to the takeover date. Taylor  has recentiy resigned the post  and rather than replace him the  village; has agreed to aBow the  SCRD to take over the function  and collect the permit fees.  TheSechelt Council wiD continue  to issue a "Zoning Permit" which  will state only that the property  concerned is oonectiy zoned  for the development in question.  The Sunshine Coast Com-  minify Resource Society will be  holding an open house on August  31st from 1:00 till 3:00 p.m.  The open house win take place  at tiie society's new centre on the  second floor of the Baricer Block  above the Sunshine Coast Credit  Union in Sechelt.  The purpose of the event is to  aquaint the community with the  services provided by the society,  and these include: Homemakers,  Mini-bus, Services to Seniors,  Gibsons Tot Lot, Nutrition Counselling Service, Wideroess  Camping, Alternate Education  and the Community Services  Directory. It is hoped that the  first ''draft copy" of the directory will be available at the open  house.   .  Progress reports on the societies   endeavours   to   develop  additional sevioes, including  legal assistance, a chemical  dependence counselling service,  Outreach Workers from Canada  Manpower and a Foster Parents  Association win also be available.  .  Everyone is welcome to attend.  SGCC resume protests  The Sunshine Coast Concerned  Citizens have once again turned  their energies towards the deteriorating situation aboard the  B.C. Ferry fleet according ��� to  Don Pearsell, a spokesman for  the group.  At a meeting of the executive  committee last Tuesday night  it was agreed that the first priority of the group would be the  abolition of tiie 6'5V height  restriction on the Langdale-  Horseshoe Bay run. The group  consider the restriction to be  discriminatory'   against     local  residents and fee1 that tiie ferry  system was designed to cany  the higher vehicles and that  they should not require any  additional fare.  Other Concerned Citizens  priorities include tiie establishment of better food services and the development of  . a system of priority resident  lanes. The long term objective  ofthe group is to see the ferry  system operated on a free basis  with costs being paid by both  Federal and Provincial subsidies.  _^_^_^HBP^^\    if      >,    ^~     s ^        { ���*"������', tYv''.\l'"j^'i--'A'/t>7'' ���"���'���'> ;.P>   if'?-.1**'. '���r,''.'"i- '/���"-������   '������<;.'.\*i''?f ������*'..'  ^    ".    ^    ( \   '''X. .'"���"t'l'������'���'���/' ���''{,'���-:������ ���-'"'.'   ���-.---���    ' '"'.  'X '���*   "������ ��� '������     .7' ���-���-,'���'."   '*������''.   "*'���,' v '  This local Blue Heron graciously agreed     summer and was sited on his way to  to pose for a portrait last week. The last    warmer clime,  we heard he had given up waiting for  to EVERY address on the Sunshine 2  SunshineCoast News, August 24,1976  Box 480, 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 all actresses 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  Sometimes a small town newspaper  on the track of a controversial story  which it feels to be in the community  interest to pursue must run the risk  of stepping on a few foes. A responsible paper will not do so for effect  nor to claim for itself any tawdry  distinction as a muck-raking or  scandal sheet. Freely investigative  press must still occasionally function  Across this desk this week has  come a news release from the office  of Karen Sanford, Comox M.L.A. and  the official opposition critic of consumer services in this province.  It contains some interesting information for residents of British  Columbia in general and.perhaps  even deeper implications for coastal  regions such astheSunshine Coast.  "Figures released earlier this  week by the Anti-Inflation Board,"  says the report, "showing Vancouver  residents pay some of the highest  prices for food in all of Canada are  an indictment of Social Credit economic policy, Karen Sanford, New  Democratic M.L.A. for Comox,  charged today....TTie report shows  a nutritious diet for a family of four  in a sample week in July as monitored  by AIB was $46.96 in Vancouver  compared to $42.67 in Toronto and  $44.76 in Edmonton. The increase  over June was 98 cents in Vancouver,  nine cents in Toronto and 52 cents  in Edmonton."  In addition a study of the table of  information from the iAnti-lnflation  Board., accompanying the news  release shows that Vancouver's  average weekly cost of a nutritious  In this divided and diversified  Peninsula in recent years many a  promising enterprise has met its  demise due to a perhaps natural  parochialism which is nonetheless  to be regretted. Upwards of 10,000  people stretched along a narrow  strip of more than fifty miles between  the mountains and the sea will find  difficulty inevitably in making  common cause.  Surely this has been nowhere more  evident than in the case of Lot 1506,  the recreational grounds in Roberts  t Creek. A few years ago a recreational  'complex planned to complement  that most beautiful of natural facilities was narrowly defeated when  the people of the Peninsula could,  not quite agree on the desirability  as the conscience of its community.  We at the Coast News feel that in  recent weeks we have been so functioning and functioning responsibly.  We feel that coming events will prove  that recent controversial editorials  will be proven to have been in the  public interest in the best of traditions  of responsible journalism.  diet for a family of four is exceeded  only by St. John's, Newfoundland.  Every other major city in Canada  is clearly a cheaper city to feed ��� a  family than is Vancouver.  Ms. Sanford's news release also  points out "...that while the AlB's  only sampling in B.C. was in the city  of Vancouver, other research indicates that costs have been pushed  up even further in the rest of the  province as a result of Social Credit  measures such as the increase in  ferry rates and ICBC premiums."  We know a little about those  things, do we not, fellow residents  of the Sunshine Coast. It begins to  become apparent what Bennett and  his band of power-hungry opportunists meant when they promised us  good government.  Kaiser Coal. Company among  others is strip-mining the mountains  of British Columbia and shipping  the coal to Japan. They no longer  pay royalties on the coal. For them  the cost of living has gone down.  Meanwhile, the average British Columbian family is baying more'for  food than virtually anyone else  in the country. It's a distinction  we could do without.  of the development;  It has come to the attention of the  Coast News that groups of concerned  citizens from various parts of the  Peninsula are negotiating carefully  and circumspectively in an effort to  find the common ground that has  eluded us heretofore with regard  to Lot 1506. We can only applaud  this attempt to move away frorn the  parochial narrowness which has  bedevilled us in the past.  We are blessed, we who live on  this most beautiful of coasts with  a natural setting which is possibly  second to none. The natural shape  of our environment has made it  difficult to develop a community  sense equal to the beauty of our  environment.  M  ��� ���"'." "_���������'  ���������������������I  ...from the files of Coast News  FIVE YEARS AGO  The CBC Beachcombers TV  production will start production on  a series of 13 shows for. the 1972-73  season.  Latest census figures reveal  /  Gibsons . population now stands  at 1936. Preliminary Sechelt figures  show 590.  Regional Board figures show more  than 100 pew homes now under construction on the Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  the school board reveals a plan for  construcion of a school board office  to cost $60,000.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson (Socred),  Tony Gargrave (NDP) and Joe  Benner (Liberal) were nominated  for the September 12 provincial  election.  Mrs, Christine Johnston, Sechelt  council chairman, plans to retire  at the end of this year.  15 YEARS AGO  The   peace   of  Chekwelp   Indian  Reserve was shattered by the Moom-  ba regatta in the Webber-Rowley  beach area.  - ��� With an increase of 101 installed  phones on the Sunshine Coast the  total now in usehasreached 2,183.  The Chamberlin's Manx cat  Cinders survives 200 miles of "riding  the rods" on a moving truck to  Kamloops.  20YEARSAGO  Johnny Matthers and Keith Wright  announce the opening of their new  Super Valu store for September 6.  A school of about 30 black whales  sported themselves along the Sunshine Coast.  A public  meeting vote  supports  the activities of the Roberts Creek  Recreaion Park committee.  25 YEARS AGO  C.A.Lett retires after serving 14  years as postmaster on Gambier  Island.  Installation of a water system  for Headlands area is being considered by Gibsons Council.  Attention is being given the placing  of road and highway signs in various  areas of the Sunshine Coast.  "Sunset Inn". 1930's. Photographer Helen McCall designated the  location Selma Park as the name Davis Bay was little used in her  time. Highway, unpaved and without what could be called traffic,  appears in background, climbing Davis Bay Hill, with Archie Caulys  private road leading from it down to his resort inn and cottages.  Summer campers can be seen watching camera from top of beach.  Photo donated to Elphinstone Pioneer Museum by Ross Gibson.  L.R.Peterson  Commentary  Neon smiles not bad by comparison  Doug Sewell  Sub-head: A reporter's Diary i  Date:   Wednesday,   August  25,  1976  Place: On board the M.V. Sechelt  Queen, halfway between Little  /-River-Courtenay.  terminal    and  Powell River.  Subject: Food service.  Came on board the Sechelt  Queen, the vessel currently  scheduled for the Powell River-  Little River run, at about 7:30 am.  Was extremely pleased to note  that the ferry was only five rniri-  . utes behind schedule. It would  ' seem that the owners of the ferry,  namely the-Department of Highways, have considerable pride  in their ship. She is well painted,  clean   and   endowed   with    ���' a  courteous crew.  The most striking comparison  to our B.C. Ferries is however,  to be found in the food service  section. The crew that dispenses  the selection of eight different  types of hot food, including stew,  chil con carne, four types of soup  and a casserole dish, are only too  happy to provide both fast and  efficient service. In addition to  the above mentioned hot foods  there is also a wide choice of  both, hot and cold sandwiches,  desserts; cold and hot drinks and  snatks;'.T6asted^sandwiches are  as high as a dollar while cold  sandwiches average about 75<f  per. A bowl of cereal is approximately 25<t as compared with the  current:   75<f  price  tag   on   the  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale run.  The sandwiches on the Suzie  Q and Tswassen are 90$ and  $1.25. Additional breakfast foods  are to be added to the Sechelt's  menu in the near future, powdered eggs are not being considered. #  The attitude of those dispensing the food is really quite  remarkable. There are no coin-  plaints about the working conditions or customer abuse and  no passing of the buck to Victoria  or further down 'the line to ruin  an otherwise healthy appetite..  The food is ready within seconds  of ordering with very little waiting  in line.  Perhaps the nicest thing about  the   Sechelt   Queen's   catering  crew is their bright little neon  smiles and the charming little  wood grain uniforms. When you  feed in your money they say  their thank you's by making  pleasing little clicking noises  and dropping out or opening up  the appropriate item. The cook,  a sophisticated little microwave  fellow, cooks up the purchased  item in only a few seconds time.  This crew does not yet belong  to the B.C. Government Employee's. Union and. so far all  attempts to extract union dues  have failed.   *���.  . Not only has the Department  of Highways managed to provide  us with faster and more efficient  service but something must also  be said for the quality ofthe food.  Though it isn't as good as B.C.  Ferries at one time produced,  it is a deinite improvement  on the present fare.  Yes, the age of the vending  machine has finally come to the  B.C. Coast. There is little doubi  that the human beings anikl  save their jobs and provide tin-  taxpayers with some 7 a,.cMut  revenue if both the union and tin-  B.C. Ferries Management chose  to accept a more reasonable  view of the circumstances. ~:  However, as this is nearly impossible in today's confrontation  orientated labour scene, the lime  has come to say adieu to those  kind folks who serve you powdered eggs and coffee and hello  to those cute little neon smiles.  Musings  In actual fact I was able;, to  avoid the Republican Party's  National Convention. I was anxious to avoid it for several reasons  first neither candidate seemed at  all attractive to me, nor indeed  did they seem unattractively  interesting; second, it seemed  like a forgone conclusion what  the outcome would be; and third,  I think I once watched in stunned  disbelief an entire televised  political convention from the  states when I first came to this  continent in the early fifties and  haven't fully recovered from the  culture shock to this day. There  came one day last week, however,  when the onrush of summer  visitors seemed to lessen slightly  *an I groped my way, society  weary, towards the television set,  switched on and there they were.  I will admit that the fifteen  minutes I watched them was not  one of the moving or dramatic  portions of the three day excer-  cise. I presume there must have  been some of those, somewhere.  But I switched on just as Reagans  name was put forward for nomination and his forces were  demonstrating their enthusiasm  for him in what seemed to be  tiie traditional way. A mindless  frenzy of the first degree. Great  fat men were wearing silly hats  and blowing on noise makers  and the business of the convention was at a standstill. The  chairman of the proceedings  was listlessly pounding his gavel  for order. Various frenzied  women with dyed hair and - a  hysterical manner were waving  banners and fists in the air.  The camera panned slowly  around the floor and caricature  after caricature of human absurdity was caught chanting and.  waving and blowing a thousand  noisemakers so that the impression of background sound  was of a million giant - sized  mosquitoes zooming in for  the kill. In the midst of it all  they occasionally showed a  bravely smiling Nancy Reagan.  Was that a hint of terror in her  eyes? Three times the band  broke into "God Bless America"  to break it up but the furor would  not die down and a grave-voiced  announcer   was telling up that  John Burnside  sometime in the forties the band  had played "Oh Suzannah"  forty-two times in an. effort to  quell the supporters of Alf  Landon. Was this deliberately  demented mass hysteria how the  most powerful nation in the world  set about choosing their most  powerful man. It would have  been funny if it weren't vaguely  frightening.  If it hadn't been that I was desperately trying to avoid the  convention which seemed to be  on almost every channel, I should  probably never have paid any  attention to the weatherman.  Generally I don't. I mean, when I  was a boy is Southern Scotland  there were generally two possible  weather reports: sunny with  showery periods or showery  with sunny periods. Any fool  could see if the sun was shining  and for rain we employed the old  boy scout test - we stuck our  arms out with the palm of the  hands upwards and waited for  evidence. It seems so simple.  I've never taken kindly to the  custom of besuhed smoothies  with laboured humour and pieces  of chalk and flashing lights  telling me what was happening  all over the .continent or had  happened all over the continent  and when it came time to tell me  what might happen in my area  next day generally getting it  wrong. I don't feel strongly  about it. I just generally try to  avoid weathermen.  When I came across one last  wek, however, he did seem to be  an oasis of calm sanity in the  multi-channel blitzz of Repub-*  lican fervor and I settled down for  once to enjoy the weather. It  was Wednesday of last week  and the sun had been shining  for once. His performance was  not worse than usual. His jokes  were lame and he held a carefully  pointed piece of chald in the  direction of the various charts  and incomprehensible symbols  while he woodefily read off the  prompter what was happening  everywhere. But he wasn't  waving signs over his head and  he   wasn't   chanting   mindless  slogans and I grew to be quite  fond of him for his calm, and even  out of gratitude, to pay attention  to what he was saying. And yes,  he was assuring me, the sunny  weather prevalent on the southern mainland was almost certain  to continue till the weekend.  There was a teen weeny low front  coming down from Alaska  but he reassured me that h would  in all probability pass us by and  we could relax and enjoy the sun  , for two or three more days.  We are sun-starved, are we  not, here on this rainy coast in  this summer of 1976 and I tremble  with gratitude towards this kind  calm man -who promised me  sunshine in the blizzard of  American politics ' on my television set. Next morning one of  my guests who was flying that  day to the Bahamas had to catch  the 5:30 am ferry and I drove  him to it and I stumbled out of  my bed and out of my house at  five o'clock in total darkness  and in a thorough-going west  coast deluge and splashed my  way to my car cursing conventions and weathermen alike.  Max flew back from Ottawa  the other day. He had had it in  with the Ministry of Transport  and he sure looked it..  He showed up at the field,  leather cap and mud bespattered  goggles in hand. His swishy  silk neckerchief drooped to his  waist, nary a flutter in it these  days.  . "Waal," he told this reporter,  "it looks as though the flyin'  days is sorrowfully numbered.  Fer every pilot in the country,  they's now got two and a half  employees ta look inter them."  We found this rather an astonishing statistic, even for Max.  Two and a half employees for  each pilot? We questioned him  further. It seemed this Welfare  statism had- gotten too much  out of hand.  "First, we got old tizzy here,"  he said, fondly patting the aging  flanks of his bi-plane tike a pensioner giving his honey a little  squeeze. I swear I heard a little  sigh from the old girl. He cackled  on. .  "I been chat-gin' the oil an'  checkin' the plugs an' taring  down the magneters an' the  wiring all these many years.  Ought to be pretty much of an  expert on it by now, oughtn't  I?" he wheezed.  "Yet these young snapper-  whips are now taHrin' down to  me like I don't know my own  plane. Imagine that, me own  plane! They were carrying on  how I shouldn't do this, and I  oughtn't to do that and I just  wasn't qualified to do the other  thing on account of I don't have  the proper experience.  "Experience, why the (epithet  deleted) don't know their (anatomical description) from a blow  torch is tellin' mehowto mind my  (animated- caricaturizatkm) experience I Hmmph," he snorted.  We decided at this point that  Max needed some calming down  -so after he had rolled old Lizzy  away in her hanger, we repaired  to the local beanery for some hot  food. While waiting for the food  to arrive, we hoisted a few hearty  ones, and Max seemed to become  more at ease with himself.  "That's the problem with the  whole economy nowadays,"  went on our hero, referring to  the overemployment situation  in the Ministry. "Wer got far  too many people on the of-fish-ul  dole, hanging around and doing  time-punching and that's all.  "An' whatta they do whilst  they're being paid to hang around  the water-coole dreaming of  sailing off to Tahiti after winning  the Olympic lottery? Get bored,  that's what. And when they  get good and bored and their  supervisors are pulling their  hair out trying to find tilings  for them ta do, cause ya can't  fire 'em, ye know, ye jest haveta  keep 'em on the payroll an' ta  get rid of even one of them  hangers on ye haveta find reasons  to fire fifty and then hire back  forty-nine just ta keep up the  Departmental estimates, whatta  they do then?  "They just cany right on, and  play tricks on a fella, that's what,'  he concluded with finality, punctuating his conclusion with a long  draught from his frosty mug.  "I tell you, the whole thing  has got completely out of hand."  To Max, from his eagle's perch  in the sky, it seemed that there  was just himself and his old Lizzy,  with the landscape rolling out  beneathe them. Nothing very  new fashioned, nothing too  complicated for one man to grasp,  provided he was willing to work.  There was none of this collective decision making,. which  really amounts to collective  fobbing off decisions by committees whose ��� members may  have to go through ten pounds  of paperwork at a single briefing.  Instead there was only himself, picking his own way, staying  out of trouble as best he could.  He was at one with the vibrations ���  and rhythms of Nature herself,  it seemed, believing in himself, yrr~  his   training,   and   experience, '*'  with a knowledge of his limits and  failings as his guide, talking his  own responsibility for his own  well being.  "��*__.  h  L  i  ���I Sunshine Coast News, August 24, 1976  ~m  ":.x    CORRECTION  .. EDITOR:  This is to inform you that the  \ Gibsons Wildlife dub sponsored  the Children's Fish Derby held  during Sea Cavalcade, not the  ^Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department.   (With   regard   to   your  -picture and remarks in the  August 10th edition.)  7 - Please give credit where credit  ^jsduel ;  7The executive  " Gibsons Wildlife Club  SEWERINPUT  EDITOR:  ���"-. Although we reside intermittently year round, we are known  as summer residents. We're  > .wondering if permanent residents  ;':ltnow the cost of installing a  ; sewer - individual costs that is.  'We are presently "hooking up"  ; to a sewer in Surrey. This is bur  :-estimate.:    -  ; Connection charge $150.00  ;'Permit & Inspection fee       10.00  y- Septic Inspection fee 5.00  ���Pump septic tank 35.00  7Fill septic tank  ; I with sand 18.00  Contractors estimate 585.00  ($450.00 per foot including  -pipe, gravel, digging trench,  laying pipe etc.)  So, in Surrey, our estimate  is $803.00. On the Sunshine  Coast it will be more if one  compares the difference in other  -job costs. Then there's the yearly  maintenance fee of $79.80.  Some areas cannot support  septic tanks - but Sechelt? The  drainage is great! Perculation  tests take less than two minutes.  Someone discovered effluent  floating but did they stop to  think it could be from a boat.  Septic tanks don't discharge  gobs of gunk. If a septic system  isn't working properly, your  neighbour's nose soon learns of  it and you get the offending  tank repaired.  Sechelt, you're being bamboozled. Roberts Creek, you're  going to help pay for it.  MaryOpenshaw  LCB ���BCTEL  EDITOR:  ���   This week I must again release  some steam at some more beaur-  ;<aucraticbull.  First is the L.C.B., that institution that helps increase alcoholism but contributes nothing  to research or treatment of their  graduates.    I    shouldn't    rant  - and rave - a drug pusher couldn't  care less about the junkie, just  as long as he pays cash same as  the L.C.B. wants. My complaint  is, I can buy at any one time as  many cases of beer as I wish but  can only return two cases of  empties per day. They are  holding my money in trust  but I can only get it bad. in dribs  and drabs. Why?  In a rural area such as this,  where the L.C.B. stores are  sometimes a long distance  away and where there is a large  number of O.A.P. who take  a taxi everywhere it is ridiculous  that they have to pay $2.00 or  more taxi fare everyday to S6*  there or return $1.20 worth  of bottles and then walk home.  . The L.C.B. answer as to why  they can't take more than 2 doz.  empties is that they don't have  the storage space. Funny how  they can store full cases but  not empty.  My second chapter for this  week is good old B.C. Tel - have  you ever been cheated out of  a dime by a pay phone or make  a long distance call, 60* to Van  couver or vice versa,, and only  have three quarters the operator  will ask for your home phone  number and' the money will  be credited to your bill. I've  been listening to that bull for  years. T haven't had a cent  credited, have you?  B.C. Tel's latest trick has really  burned me - I just caught them  where they have been overcharging 55* per month for the  past year - so they are going  to credit me $6.60 - no interest.  But if I am late paying my telephone bill I am charged interest.  The answer, do as I say, not as I  do.  Alexander Graham Bell,  roll over in your grave. You  don't know what you unleashed  upon us.  I hereby refuse to pay anymore late payment charges to  B.C. Tel. What's good for them  is good for me.  This is a recording...     ���  DAVE BROCKLEBANK  Gibsons  O.E.S. OUTING  EDITOR:  On August 11th, fifty members  of Mt. Elphonstone O.E.S. and  their friends had a most enjoyable  day, spent on a trip to Squamish,  travelling on the Royal Hudson.  To the members who remembered the days of steam, many  memories were recalled. The  scenery was beautiful in spite  of the cloudy and at times misty  weather. ^ 7    .  On arriving in Squamish,  a picnic lunch was held in the  park, after which shopping in  the various stores until time to  start the return trip. During  the trip home a surprise mystery'  contest was held, the winner  being Carrie Berg of Powell  River.  This very happy day was arranged by Edna Fisher being  assisted by Bea Rankin and  Edna Jure.  M.Buckley  Prime Gov't inspected Gr; A Beef  BIB STEAKS  Frying Gov't Inspected Fresh .       ���������'���<��� ���  CHICKEN HALVES  Boneless Gr. A Beef  RUMP ROAST  or Baron  of Beef  lb $1.7f  lb 85'  lb $1.79  New book of local history  The New Horizons Group  appointed a history committee  more than a year ago. In February of 1976, the committee  started and there have' been  seven meetings with from six  to a dozen enthusiastic members  present each time. The area  extends from the Cemetaiy  Corner to Wilson Creek. The  book the committee is writing  is to include the years from  1880 to 1955, a seventy-five  year span.  They applied for a grant from  New Horizons which was granted  and the committee has since  been meeting more regularly.  Definite plans are being formulated and several local people  have offered concrete assistance.  Numerous letters for authentic  information have been sent and  they now have dates for post  office beginning and tiie names  of all post masters. Maps of early  surveys have been hunted out  and eagerly studied. Purchases  of a typewriter and tape recorders  are planned to make the work  more efficient.  Persons with information  should phone or write to the committee chairmen: Families or  Transportation, Mrs. Lillian  Shields, 886-9978 and Mrs. Betty  Merrick, 886-9863; Logging and  Industry, Dr. Ralph Woodsworth,  886-7519; Churches, Miss Ena  Harrold,     885-3461;     Schools.  Mr. F.D.Parker, 885-3303;  Maps and surveys, land locations,  Mr. C. Gilker, 885-3491. -  They are anxious to obtain  first hand or authentic stories  and anecdotes of people and  families who lived in this area  anytime prior to 1955. The earlier  their stay here tiie more the  History Committe desires to  know of them from friends and  relatives. Accounts of community  events are especially valuable.  Clear pictures are a big help  and will be well cared for and  returned to their owners..  Many of the real Old Tuners  are gone but .there are still  people here on the Coast who  knew them and their kindly  deeds. It is their great hope  that these people who remember  Roberts Creek in yesteryear  will get in touch with some,of  the committee members.  The more information gathered  the more authentic tiie book  will be. They .have not been able  to locate any ^ school records  for Elphinstone Bay School  and they would certainly appreciate, any information, about this  school and its old school records.  The toil and befiefs of'those  early residents has: laid the foundations for what we have today.  Our inheritance from them is  tremendously important and  interesting. The need to record  our pioneers is great and the  Society is anxious to hear from.  all who wish to offer information.  UNITED CHURCH  of Canada  SUNDAY, AUG. 29  at 11:15am  SPECIAL-SERVICE  OF WORSHIP  ANDMUSIC  i In  SALVATION ARMY  Music Camp Faculty  York-Frozen  K.J  2 lb Pkg  79��  V.  Winston House  WHITE  VINEGAR  128ozBtl  Super-Valu  SALAD  DRESSING  ^~m   i_^^ 32oz Btl ^^  r\     88*     r  GRANULATED  SUGAR  25 lb Bag  1.09      7   A      $5.25  J  EVER\*ONEWE  ELCOME  NDP annual meeting  Effective in September the  Sunshine Coast will be a part of  a new Federal Riding embracing  the northern part of Vancouver  -Island and the whale ofthe present Mackenzie Provincial Contsit-  uency. The new riding will be  known as Comox/PoweU River  and the First Annual General  Meeting of the Comox/Powel!  River New Democratic Party  Riding Association will be held  Sunday, September 26 at 1:30 pm  in the Dwight HaD, in Powell  River.  A get-aquainted dinner dance  will be hosted by the Malaspina  N.D.P. Club of Powell River  on Saturday, September 25th.  This will enable delegates to  meet and mingle before the first  election of officers for the new  riding scheduled to take place at  the Sunday meeting.  N.D.P. notables at the dance  Apology  Due to a misunderstanding i  the part of both this newspaper  .and other . concerned parties,  we noted last week that the delay  in the returning ofthe Sunshine  Coast Regional District's By-law  no. 96 was directly related to  objections raised by the "Rate  payers Group in Pender Harbour."  .'',. As this phrase would tend to  lead members of the public to  blame the Pender Harbour  Ratepayers Association for this  conflict we would like' to offer  our apologies to that group  and by way of clarifying our  position state that they were  in no way connected with the  telegrams to the Department  of Municipal. Affairs. Those  objections were raised by another  group of Area A land owners.  will include Stu Leggatt, Tom  Barnett and Chief MkcheO of the  Sliammqn Band of Powell River.  Billeting for members who wish  to attend both tiie Saturday  evening dance and the Sunday  meeting will be available as rides  from Saltery Bay to PoweU River  for those-members who wish to  leave their cars on the Earl's  Cove side. The phone number to  call for transportation and  billeting is 485-2607 and members are asked to indicate their  needs in these areas by August  25th.  After August 25th tickets  for the dinner dance will be made  available to the general public.  THERE'S GAR PET A-PLENTY  For those who want the Best tor Their Home  MAKE SURE YOU RE  GETTINGTHE BEST.  CALL THE ONES  WHO KNOW  KEN  WE SPECIALIZE IN  WALL TO WALL  CARPETS  'I  %  DeVRIES ��� V  & SON Ltd. J  ���Armstrong  ���Canadian Celanese  ���Crossley-Karastan  ��� Harding  ���Holly'tex   . -  ��� Resilient Flooring  ���Armstrong Lino &  V ATile  ���G A.F  Luran  ���Cushion Floor  CUSTOM DRAPES  I        886-7112  ' Se&^vyw  1659Sunshine Coast Highway  In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER -885-2923  Pampers  DIAPERS  Toddler Size 12's  Pkg  5-Roses  FLOU R  20 lb Bag  >2.69  Christies  A J FraserVale  ^ -^FISH & CHIPS  20ozPkg  89 *  ^  Kon-Tiki  GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE  48ozTin _^  c   r  9���mmmmmmm���^  Lynn Valley Standard  New and Old game* In stock  7 such as Backgammon, Rfdr,  '; Scrabble, MMtennfod, RnmmoU  "and many others.  Fact:  Taking short cuts in auto repairs may seem like a good idea now  but you'll pay plenty for it later.  Like anything else - if you want your oar fixed properly the first  time, go to a professional.  WAL-VEN  AUTO BODY LIMITED  Highway 101, Gibsons Phone 886-7133  WAFERS  14oz  79*  Okanagan Red Haven  PEACHES   ����'_._  Okanagan  PRUNE PLUMS  Okanagan  BARLETT PEARS  PEACHES  14ozTin  2/88*     f  5.39 or 39* lb  2 lbs 49*  i8it>Case  Tydeman Okanagan .  R p- F)   ������APPLET     20 lb Handy PaR Case  $3.79  $5.19  B.C. Grown  BLUEBERRIES  l2o/ Basket  PRICES EFFECTIVE  AUGUST 26-AUGUST 28  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SUPERVALU  More than the value is super and wdte proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  .  V  \ SunshineCoast News, August 24,1976  The contralto voice of Maureen  Forrester has been described as  "lustrous and silken", "pure  velvet" and countless other  superlatives. You have two opportunities this week to hear  her sing and to dream up words  to describe the experience!  Friday afternoon's Canadian  Concert from Winnipeg repeats  the performance of Mendelssohns  A Mid Summer Night's Dream  recorded earlier this year by CBC  Winnipeg Orchestra conducted  by Boris Brott, the CBC Winnipeg  Singers and soloists Maureen  Forrester, contralto and soprano  Heather Wilberforce.  During the Radio in the 80's  symposium held in Ottawa in  June, Miss Forrester sang songs  from many lands in a special  concert    for    the    international  delegates, this concert will be  repeated on Music Alive, Saturday at 11:03 pm. Accompanied  by John Newmark at the piano  Maureen Forrester sings French  folk songs by Benjamin Britten,  American folk songs by John  Jacob Miles and Brockwell,  Negro spirituals by Roland Hayes  and Spanish folk songs by John  de Falla. From Canada, Hanusja,  a Ukranian song collected in  Saskatchewan, Susvacyk, a  Lithuanian song from Ontario.  There was an Old Woman,  arranged by John Beckwhh and  the Maiden's Lament from  Newfoundland.  WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25  Concern:   8;03  pm,   Depression  Women, true stories of women  who rode the rails in the 30's,  Women in the Shadow of Politics,  are political wives happy with  their lot?  Country Road: 10:39 pm, guest  Bobby Duke.  THURSDAY AUGUST 26  Themes and Variations 8:03 pm  Part 1. Gisela Depcat, cello;  Sonata for unaccompanied cello,  Kodaly. Part 2. Melvin Berman,  oboe; Monica Gaylord, piano;  in recital. Part 3. Profile of Viennese composer Erich Wolfang  Korngold.  Jazz Radio Canada 10:03 pm,  Musical documentary of the Vancouver based band Pacific Salt.  FRIDAY AUGUST 27  Canadian Concert HaD 2:30 pm  CBC Winnipeg Orchestra,  and singers with soloists Maureen Forrester and Heather  Wilberforce. Mendlessohn's  A Midsummer Night's Dream.  Between Ourselves 8:03 pm,  A modest Trade by Patrick  Barnard, a program about  Quebec Journalists.  SATURDAY AUGUST 28  Our Native Land 12; 10 pm  A look at Treaties no. 6 and 7  which are a hundred years old  now.  Hot Air 1:30 pm Bob Smith  introduces Joe Williams who was  with Count Basie in 54. .'  Opera by Request 2:03 pm  Bert Nelson in conversation with  members of Vancouver's scientific community.  Music Chez Nous 7:00 pm  Trio Laval, Hidetaro Suzuki,  vioilin; Zeyda Suzuki, piano;  Huguette Morin, cello with Abe  Kniaz, horn, play trios by Hydn  Brahms and Beethoven.  Anthology 10;03 pm An excerpt  from a new novel by Margaret  Atwood.   Lady Oracle   will   be  publishied next month.  Also a  selection of Margaret  Atwoods  poetry.  Music Alive .11:03 pm, special  concert  recorded at  the  Radio  in the 80's conference in Ottawa.  Maureen Forrester accompanied  by  John  newmark sings songs  from many lands.  SUNDAY AUGUST29  The Bush and the Salon 1;03 pm  the Bald Eagle by Ken Mkchel  and Bev Kpester tells the story  of Nicholas Flood, a fiery writer  and orator at the time of Sir John  A. MacDonald.  Variety   International   4:03   pm  The Beach Boys.  The Entertainere 7:03 pm, The  Duke Ellington stoiy.  the Art of the Collector 9;03 pm  Gijests Paul Hoeffler, photographer, Michael Shulman,  music critc, Willian Littler,  music critic.  CBC Playhouse 10;30 pm The  Hatching Dollar, a tale from the  Old Judge, by Thomas Chandler  Haliburton.  MONDAY AUGUST 30  Music of our People 8:03 pm  Romanian born singer Aura  sings songs from her native land  arranged by Milan Kymlicka.  Identities 7:30 pm, host Norbert  Ruebsaat from Vancouver.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush  10:30 pm. Studio session with  Quebec group Le Temps. Interview with American poet Patti  Smith.  TUESDAY AUGUST 31  CBC  Tuesday   Night   8:03  pm  Part 1. There are not Old Times  Left - None at all, a personal  recollection of the Ottawa Valley  by poet Joan Finnegan whose  family were Valley Pioneers.  Part 2, Songs from Gavi's Bar,  Lennox Gavan sings from the  Irish-Canadian town of Quyon,  Quebec.  Touch the Earth 10;30 pm Conversation with Bruce Miller.  A feature on the Original Sloth  Band.  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  ndp  bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian and British Papedbacks ���  This is a volunteer self-sustaining  group, serving your community since January 1973  Arts Council courses  prove popular  For the past week, children  and adults have delighted in the  wonderful world of painting and  drawing which opened up for  them at the Hopkins Landing  Hall.  Artydirector Frances Faminow  herself a professional artist,  has been leadingthe tyros thru  the mysteries pf print making  inks, sketching, painting and  collage. Ms. Faminow is currently  studying art education at the  University of B .C..  The classes were sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  HOW'S  YOUR BUSINESS...  MINE IS PICKING UP.  JUST CALL  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  FOR FAST SERVICE   ON PICK UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  Gibsons  Wildlife Club  ANNUAL CHARLIE  BURNSSHOOT  ON  \ Sunday, August 29  at 1:00 P.M. at the  WILDLIFE CLUB  -OPEN COMPETITION,-  TODD'S  Children's  Wear  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  EVERYTHING FOR  BACK TO SCHOOL!  dresses ��� T-Shirts  ��� Boys and Girls Pants  ...Large selection  available...  9:30 to 5:30Monday thru Saturday  /V    7   Friday Kill 9:00  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00a.m. Hoi v Communion  St.AJdaiTa  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  PastorG. W. Foster  Li  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F. Napora  ice 886-2611.   Res.   885-9905  CALVARY - Park Rd.. Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening   Fellowship   7:00   p.m.  1st. 3rd and 5lh Sunday  Thursday  ���  Prayer  and   Bible  Studv 7:'J() p.m.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENHST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 pm  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m..��� St. John's.  Davis Bay  i 1:15 a.m.���bibsons  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.  AU Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor .  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  5  pm   Saturday  and   il   am  Sunday   at   our   St.   Maty's  Church in Gibsons.  8 pm   Saturday  in  Madeira  Park.  9:15 am Sunday at the Sechelt  residential   church,   Lady   of  Lourdes and 8 am at Holy  Family. Phone 885-9256  ydu only have until  September K> to put the  initiative into your  Local initiatives Program.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed.. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  Sending ideas  out to work.  You can help fight unemployment  this winter by getting to work on ���  an idea this summer. Your Federal  Government is asking Canadians  to submit.proposals for community  projects that will help provide jobs  for the unemployed. Your idea has to  make useful jobs where there were  none before, and must employ people  registered at a Canada Manpower  Centre.  Your LLP program has up to  $100,000 for every approved project.  Your idea should get underway  anytime between November 1st this  year and January 31st, 1977.  All applications must be in our  hands no. later than September  10,1976. Other than that/it's up to you.  If you've got the right idea, we'll help  you put it to work.  MOBILE HOME SALESLiD  i    TRAILER      PARK  Jim Wheat and John Fell owes invite you to  see our quality CAN��� AMERA mobile homes  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  I*  Manpower  and Immigration  RoMrt Andro, Minister  Maln-dteuvra  et immigration  Robert Aft-T-m. mint-In  1  ti  Applications available now.  See your Local Canada Manpower Centre or Job Creation Office.  Canada Manpower Centre  1243Wharf St.,Sechelt  i  1. 2" x 4"   wall   studding  on   16"  centres.  2. 2" x 6" floor joists. .  3. 2   on    12   pitch   roof . on    16"  centres  7. Electric-baseboard heat (very quiet), gun oil or forced  air electro heat.  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   in   ceiling   and  floors  1. built in eye level oven  2. air conditioning  5. patio doors (ihermo)  WEHAVE:  3. dishwasher (built-in)  4. 18" overhang eaves  1. excellent service  2. pads   for   double-wide   and  single-wide homes  5. Two service men than can do just about anything.  3. full financing arrangements  4. down to earth prices  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  U  for further information phone Jim Wheat at:  885-3237 eves 885-2140  M-D.L.01460A  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Wilson Creek  k Sunshine Coast News, August 24,1976  Your child teams nataraDyr  what can yon do to help, prepare  your child for school? by Silas  L.Warner, M.D. and Edward  B.Rosenburg. Doubleday and  Co. Inc. �� 1976,205 p. S6.95  The co-authors of are established individuals in the field of  medicine. Silas L. Warner  M.D. is a psychiatrist, psycho-  19.  analyst, and Associate in the  Department of Psychiatry,  University of - Pennsylvania  Medical School. He is also  attending psychiatrist at , the  Institute of the Pennsylvania  Hospital and psychiatric consultant at Swarthmore College.  Edward B. Rosenberg is a  professional medical writer and  Manager of Publications at the  8  CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  ACROSS  1 Jargon  6 Ill-mannered one  10 Trespass  11 Bluenose  12 Before an  audience  (3 wds.)  14 Lets stand,  in printing  15 Lil Abner's  son  18 Moslem VIP  19 Kind of  biscuit  22 Fly alone  24 Nantucket,  Mass., eg.  26 "Gift" for  Troy (2 wds.)  28 Italian  boy's name  29 ��� kitchen  30 Wedding-  notice word  31 Mrs. Hitler  33 Vietnamese  holiday  34 Ward off  36 Type of knot  (2 wds.)  42 Foreign  43 ��� State  (Hawaii's  nickname)  44 Inclination  45 Principle  DOWN  1 Military  address  (abbr.)  2 Reagan, to  some  3 Roscoe  4 Publisher  Adolph  5 Greek letter  6 Parts of  swimsuits  7 "��� Town"  8 Singular  9.In medias ���  11 "��� and  Perlmutter"  13 Start anew  (2 wds.)  15 Egyptian  dam  16 Richard or  Pat  17 Eulogy  19 Fortuneteller's cards  TOOAYIS  SB  SWER  X  3  N  3  JL  i  J.N3Q  V  H  o  1  V  N3  1 TV  H  3  j_  I  H  3  a  W  1  j_  .:.-.���   DSSfflH . ���������  Q@Q   QEg   ggffl  d  n  o  S  O  "1  3  9  N  V  3  s  a  o  H  N  3  a  O  O  M  d  N  V  1  s  1  o  1  O  s  aeo hhh she-  s  a  a  V  o  Esl  3  H  _L  N  o  3  a  n  a  d  H  0  V  O  d  HHEia      D  O  9  a  V  20 Occur  34 Encourage  afterward  35 Floor  21 Skilled  covering  23 Poem  36 Designate  25 Spanish  37 Island (Fr.)  article  38 60 sees.  27 Football  39 Cargo  number  weight  32 Buddhist  40 Guevara  saint  41 Trilby, e.g.  Franklin      Institute     Research  Labratories in Philadelphia.  Dr. Warner feels that the total  emotional climate of the home  is the most important factor in  determining the child's attitude  toward learning. The home  climate can either stimulate  or stifle the: child's natural  abilities. Everything a parent  does with a child, from feeding  and holding him to spanking or  shouting at him, expresses his  or her feelings about the child  and teaches the child something.  It is Dr. Warner's premise that  the key to a child's success in  a formal school situation is not  in getting him to read as early  as possible, but in helping him  to develop an identity and a  concept of self-worth. "How  the child's potential develops  depends more on his first experiences with his parents, on the  quality of his emotional inviron-  ment, and on the earliest bonds  of love, than on anything' else.  He is not like a computer, which  only learns by having information  programmed into it."  "What are some of the things  that a child teams earliest?  That he exists, separate from  his mother. That he has strengths  with which he can make things  happen. That he can control  his body. That he is of value and  is loved. None of these things  depend on the parents finances,  college degrees, knowledge of  child psychology, or how. they  make their living. AH of them  depend on how a mother and  father feel about themselves,  the strengths and weaknesses  of their relationships, their ties;  to theie own families, and their  willingness and ability to make  an emotional investment in their  child."  This book is well-written and  concise. Many case histories  are used to illustrate how problems can arise and how to avoid  them or deal with them once  they have been recognized.  It would be a valuabl addition  to the library of evesy parent  concerned about the quality of  his relationship with his chils  or children.  BgK&&OOg����OOBOO<3COOC8000C^^  , This summer is driving me  bananas.Here it is August and  we have yet to get one solid week  of sunshine.. We get a day or two  of glory where it's bright and  .warm aqd everyone drags out  their lawn furniture, get out their  barbeques, and drape themselves  around their sundecks. Isn't it  grand to feel the heat from old  Sol on the bod. It warms the  cockles of my heart. What a  healthy feeling to be drenched by  the rays of our closest star.  Then when the sun rises the  following morning it is obliterated by a cloud bank covering  the area for as far as one can see,  and then some. It seems as if  someone is trying to ruin the  Sunshine Coast's reputation.  The other night, my husband  and I went out fishing after  dinner - we didn't catch anything but what a fantastic sunset  we experienced. The whole sky  was a bright red-orange, as if it  had caught fire. The reflection  f:V^'_iV:!J^l^giM^I^^P^^^��^^^^����^^l  lo  IZ  26  28  36  42  44  37  38  27  31  13  24  32  43  45  ZS  29  m  35"  19  33  39  20  ���40  21  41  CLASSIFIEDABS  on the water was magnificent  to behold; it too tvas a shimmering blaze. What an inspiring  sight. Wow, this is God's country,  . I thought.  Today, as I sit in the gloom  I ask myself, was I dreaming,  about that fabulous sky? Is this  the same place where I reveled  in al! that beauty?. What a paradoxical spot we live in. Now it  looks as though it will rain at  any moment. I wonder if someone.  in the Indian Band is doing a  rain dance?  The dismalaess of the day  doesn't exactly make me feel  energetic. I mean it's bad enough  having to put up with the overcast  in the winter. Then I have to shut  up and accept the weather, but  not in August I' I won't take this  sitting down, but it is uncomfortable trying to type standing up.  Who can I turn to?:I can't  write a letter to my MP, I know  that clouds can be seeded to  make it rain, but the process  has yet to be devised to make  the clouds part to let the sun  shine through. I just have to cross  my fingers and toes'and pray  that tomorrow will bring blue  skys, silver linings, and let ttew  sun shine in.  Let's have more sunshine! No  more of this overcast, cheerless  blah weather. I'm starting my  positive thinking for sun pro- ���  gram. I cant't do it alone, everyone has to do their part. When it  is cloudy, look those cumulonimbus right in the eye, and think  of bright warm sun, and breeze  to blow those nebulous monsters  away. We want sunl Remember,  think of clear skys and bright  warm days for August; and it's  not a bad idea to keep September  and October in mind too.  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  ��n-t��Ha-HB-iH_nn  ! TED HUME j  SERVICES !  Sound Construction  Car pen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishinq  ��� , '      \      V  Housev Framing  Concrete Form \^ork  Gary Wallinder  886-2316  Box 920       GibsonsX^  AUTHORIZED  Esse?  LGGBUILDING  COURSE  September 6, Monday at 7:30 pm  Elphinstone, Room 110  Fee $50 for 50 hours  Preregistration: Karen Hoehm burg,  886-2225, Centre for Continuing Education  I    Home  I Equipment  FURNACES  J HOT WA TER HEA TERS \  John Harrison  REFRIDGERATION and APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Box 550, Gibsons  We will be closing for holidays  AUGUST 21 through SEPTEMBER 8  Sorry for any inconveniance  Call us when we come back at  886-9959  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATING SYSTEMS     ���  CALL  886-2951  &:*: ���'**"*������:*." "* *m ���".''' * x*:        <&_���"   ' ....   .^       w'*��.__.  P  w.u x  ,.f:;;7.^  We have a lot of new stock arriving soon, so what we have now has  got to go! Bargains up to Va off -come land ask for a deal on ANYTHING  in the store!  ���(-HP-  1   I  m  ���w'-xoxX'>>x*>X'XvvXv;.;'Xww.%w  m  m  PHILIPS  LIBERATOR  SIDE - BY - SIDE  WASHER and pRYER  COMBINATION  Super Color UHF  TV ANTENNA      only  for new UHF stations  '9.95  1  I  is  i  1  I  THE  CARDONDALE  26" Modular 4  1.00% Solid State  A hint of the Mediterranean  with solid, four-square  stance. Smooth gliding castors, and hardwood construction with selected veneers of  natural Canadian walnut.  Reg $939.  now only   $899  THE BARWICK  Super 20 Modular 4  100% Solid State  Simplistic contemporary styling at  it's best. Precision  in-line picture  tube     and     black  matrix for  exceptional       brightness  and color.  Reg. $689.  now tOOO  ,:'only*Ofc%f  THEOCHORIOS  26" Modular 4  100% Solid State  Full contour credenza cabinet  with classic design. Ornamental panels on Front and  sides.- Concealed castors,  constructed    of    hardwood  Reg $995. on|y  $959  1  H  1  i  m  M  as  m  m  M  m  MINI CASSETTE PLAYER  Ideal for compact and sub-compact cars,  yet  delivers full fidelity stereo.  Fits easily under  near Itany dash. ,__._-__ _-__.'���'______  Reo.$S9.?6 nowonly  $39.95  '0  i  Liberator  Washer Reg. $479.  Dryer Reg. $290.  reg. $769 the pair  ��  m  ���  1  88��  1  buy the washer at $479. and you can  take home the dryer for' only %A 7A  Where else can you  get an offer I ike this?  I  1  i  i  f  m  m  &  1  1  J&C  ELECTRONICS  I  m.  AND  TWO STATION INTERCOM  Our   lowest   priced   intercom!   Talk   upstairs/  downstairs,  home to garage, office to office.  Great   for  communications   between   cab   and  camper or trailer. Dependable, versatile.  Reg. $19.95 '#__���_*%���#%���-���  nowonly $-| 2.95  7 THE G^BALLERO  The ultimate in luxurient Spanish styling  combined   with   the  performance   of   AM/FM  stereo radio, 8 track tape player, 3 speed changer,  six balanced speakers, two 8" woofers, four 31/2"  tweeters, plus system 4000circuitry.  Reg $599. nowonly  In the Heart of Sechelt   We service what weselL  885-2568  M  $549  I  ���iXi  'm^  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^^^^^^^m^^^mmm^^^^^m^m^^^ wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  Radio  AUTHORIZED SALES CENTRE 6  SunshineCoast News, August 24,1976  (Continued from Page 1)  met with Regional Planner  Adrian Stott and agreed that  the proposed annexation should  include Areas EandF.  Amongst the correspondence  considered by council was a  letter from Charles English Ltd.  regarding proposed development  of waterfront property from  Winn Road to Ptowe Road. It  was referred to the Planning  Commission for consideration.  A new application from All  Sports Marine Ltd. of Sechelt  for a foreshore lease in Gibsons  Harbour has been forwaded to  Village Council from the land  Management Branch in Victoria.  Village Council is opposed to  the granting of this lease. In  further correspondence a letter.-  was read from L. Pajak protesting  the assessment of a penalty for  late payment of municipal tax.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant  lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  stone work.  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Sreened topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete llrte of fencing  886-7152  Nothing up  his sleeves  The Original Mandrake the  Magician was the star of a special  show hosted by the CBC Beachcombers crew at the Granthams  Landing Hall last week.  Madrake provided a show that  few of the younger members of  the audience wiD ever forget.  MMMMMMMIMIMMI-IMM.  tWIinarfc naa prodmed ��� vejy  beautiful  book entUfcd   "Dear  Mother", wont yon  and ask to see Ht  lEE'S.S:  Adult Education program returns  Adult Education Supervisor  Karen Hoemburg is hard at  work lining up another interesting selection of night time adult  courses for the coming fall and  winter sessions. Under Hoemberg's leadership the Adult  Education courses have become  a vital and interesting part of  community life here on the  peninsula.  This year she is particulars  happy to welcome back as an  instructor Bob Fidelman. Fidel-  man grew up in upstate New  York and graduated from the  University of Michigan with both  a bachelor's and master's degree  in Naval Architecture. He practised professionally in San  Fransisco and Vancouver before  moving to the Rsninsula four  years ago.  He has just returned from a  sail to the South Seas as a crew  member for long-time Peninsula  resident Harold Aune.  This will be the third time he  has offered a course in Celestial Navigation and the preceding  two offerings have been very  well received. The course this  year will be offered in Gibsons  but could conceivably be offered  wherever the primary source  of interest is expressed.  This year in addition to the  course in Celestial Navigation  Fidelman will be offering a course  tentatively entitled Understanding Boats. Mr. Fidelman says  of the new course: "Primarily  I want to give people a nontechnical course which will give  them a feeling of what can be  done with their boats. It arises  from the questions that have  been put to me over the years  concerning the purchase, modification or design of boats."   _,  Hoemburg expresses confidence that this course will prove  a valuable an interesting addition  to the array of evening courses  planned.  Enjoying longevity with yogurt  A rejuvinating food for a long  life? As a Dietician in the interior a couple of years ago,  I was told by my administration  who wore voicing the habits of  the patients that yogurt had to  come off the menu. It was a  waste of dollars since most  people wouldn't eat it, or try it.  Yogurt is a very common food  in many parts of the world. It  is gaining popularity in Canada  although  most  people want to  . sweeten it with fruit or honey.  Basically, yogurt is a past-  urized milk product which is  fermented by using a mixed  culture of natural organisms  chiefly lactobacillus bacteria.  Nutritionally, it is an excellent  source of protein and calcium and  is very easily digested. Yogurt  also furnishes vitamins B2 and  B6 and it offers it's protein in a  predigested form plus bacteriae  which "are needed in the intestines to produce more B vitamins.  The intestines, if not. evacuated properly, can be a breeding  ground for disease. A diet rich  in animal protein without a balance of fresh food and whole  grains for roughage can mean  putrifying wastes and gases  caught in the system.  The lactobacillus in yogurt is  not a normal inhabitant of the  intestines. It helps to digest  lactose so that people with milk  intolerances. can enjoy the  benefits of this dairy product. It  increases iron and calcium  absorption which, whether you  realize it or not, is a very worthy  function.  The legendary longevity of the  Bulgarians has been attributed  to yogurt. ,The very same good  food which we Canadians are  slowly accepting.  Here is my own recipe for  yogurt.   With fresh  fruit  it  is  superb:  6 cups water  IV. cups pwdered milk  1 large can evaporated milk  3 T yogurt culture  Let sit covered in a large bowl  overnight.  NOW OPEN  HAPPY MOPPERS  JANITORIAL- SERVICE  RESIDENCES   STORES   GARAGES    OFFICES  YOU NAME IT, WE CLEAN IT  886-9218-886-7100  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.  IL  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R) SIMPKINS "  885-2412       "  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   |j  J   COZY CORNER CAMERAS I  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  * Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  COMPLETE SERVICE  OF YOUR FURNACE  from  BURNER  to  OIL TANK  with free nozzle  only $17.95  THOMAS  CALL NOW  HEATING    -885-393i  Servicing dealer for all oil companies  13 years experience - Serving the Coast since 1967   . r     !  SIZES  4602  f   J 8-18  Easy-see Diagram  - WRAP it over shirts jumper-  style or wear it as a sundress-  pinafore. Whip it up in a  morning of denim, polished  cotton, Dacron blends. Easy!  Printed Pattern 4602: Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18.  Size 12 (bust 34) takes 2J/2  yards 60-inch fabric.  $1.00 for each pattern-r  cash, cheque or money order.  Add 15? each 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 how for  . New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over  100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75*.  Sew and Knit Book $1.25  , Instant Money Crafts ... SI .00  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Instant Fashion Book ...SI.00  SEWEASY  h-rh* ��*.-/&*  '*�����*  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2725  It was recommended that a letter  be sent to Mr. Pajak fully explaining tax procedures and  recommending pie-payment of  tax to avoid future difficulties.  400 club  Local resident Joe Bdler-  ieve of RR 2 Gibsons, was the  lucky winner of the' $100.00 prize  in the Lions 400 Club Draw.  The winning ticket was picked  by local resident Ron Oram at  the Bank of Montreal.  Roberts Creek Legion  (Br. 219)  Draw Winnerss  1 st - Matt Jaeger of Selma Park  2nd- Edith Fraser of Sechelt  3rd- Rita Johnston of Sechelt  THANK YOU ALL  BUDGET  STRETCHERS  ifwwwwwwwmwi  mvm*m*****rmm  m^^^m^M^mymy-m  ^^l^y^^yyW^^^^M  m  MMMM*MM*-WM-  Co-Op  PEANUT BUTTER   .��-���"��  Co-Op  MARGARINE  PINEAPPLE JUICE  ����.  Libby's Fancy  ASST PEAS  Co-Op  BEANS WITH PORK 14oz  SARDINES In OIL   "��  $2.09  $1.09  49��  39��  4/99��  lllllllliiieiiiiiiliiliipil  ���:���:���^;^i���l_���t^ly^^;���li^:w^:|i;���^;���^:���^^:^^���:���^^:_j^^:_i|^���l���*ii^:���^^:^���:^���  GORN^^GOB  >���* - -�����������*����������^^.��* *����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*�����������������  minii  +yyyyy.yyyyyi  llllliil  :::::::::::::::._-i:::f*:::iitf::::  x:xx:K^-:#^j:-��x-  ill  00  DrtlHrtlNrtO  AWrW^fiWiiifS  *X"i^*x*x\iX*x*x*X'X*x,x*x*x*x*.x*X"X*x*x*x*XvX"  X*X-XvX"X\*X  ���'���"���X'X*X'X*X"X*X'"*"*X*X  :x*:*::x*::x:::  vX*Ww5snXvX'X"X%vX\vX��Xv^^  v.v.v.v.v.v.v  !��%  lilll  Xviv.v.vMl v^W>P.'  :::::::::::W::::l��l*:fe:  yyyyMy^mS^^  Co-Op  Chicken Noodle, Chicken Rice, Cream  OUUIl   O   of Celery, Cream of Chicken      10 oz  HOT DOG BUNS  Co-Op  TEA BAGS  Nestea  ICED TEA  Co-Op Canned  SOFT DRINKS  Pkg of 12  100's  24 oz  10 oz  Kraft  CHEESE SLICES  Co-Op  DOG FOOD  Co-Op  SODA CRACKERS  RowntreeAss'treg.  CHOCOLATE BARS >���  1Lb  15 oz  2 lb  4/89c  63c  99c  $1.99  5/99<  $1.49  4/79*  U.25.  U.59  '''''''"'''''''"''''''''���''''"���'''���'''���'���'''���'���'''-''f^^'ll^**^  !*������>*���������������>���������������.���*(������   _.*-*-*.��� *_.'_.   -'m9%W.,mmm^mM.^*m��mW*  m*mTm9m\.   ������^���h  *   .   ���   ���   ��l_Ca_J_.��   mmWUmi   ���2|ri^>J__f*^_P   ������������������������������>���>  .������������ii!i.-K:i_4.1fc^  ::xSi?:l$;l!*  ill  lliliiilil^^  ���   ���������������������������������������������������������a   ���   U '���   ���   ���   ���   ���   ���   9   9   9   *   ���   ���   ��^~i"(TO   ��^H��   ���   _"*   ���   ���  ��T   ��   ���   ���' ���   #   ���   ���   ���  ���   *���������*���������������������������*���������������   9^^T���   .   �����  ���_���  ���������������������<��������������������������������������������**������   >.��  �����������������������������  ���  ���  ���������������������������������������   ��� ,���  * ���  ���  ���  ���������  ���   ���.������������������  ���*���������������������*���  ���  ���  ���  .  .  ��������������������������������    ���    ���   ����������������������������    ���    9    9   9   ���   *   ���    ���    ���   *    ���    ��    *    9    ���   ���   ���    ���    ������������������������������������������������������   ���   ���   ������������*������**���>���>���������������������    ���*��.,,  ���I  ���    ������������������������������    .*��   ������������������*���������    ���"���*���   99*999*9*    ��"���    ���������������������������*������������������������   ������������������   ���   ���    ���.���    ���    *****    ���_���    ���������������������    ���*���*���*���*_*"���*.*  ��**���������*���**������������*****�����    *���*��*��*��*    ��**   9.9   ���   �������*�������������*���#���������**������*���**    ���   ���    ���   ������*���������    99   *��**������*��*������*    *    *    *    ft    ���    ���  FRENCH FRESc^'^S*  '^^t���^^^^������^���^^^���:���^x���^^^^^^^^^^;���^^x���^^^^^x���x���x���^x���^^^x���^I���x���^x���^^x���^x���^c^���:���^x���^x^���^x���^^^;���^'!'_^���������  ii  WE RESERVETHE RIGHT TOLIMITQUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURS, FRI, SAT,  AUGUST 26, 27, 28  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.  K Sunshine Coast News,  August 24, 1976 7  Wanderers looking for another good year  As the 1976-77 soccer season  approaches, a resume of the  Elphinstone Wanderers' past  season is in order. The Wanderers went into the final game of  the season against the Four  Seasons Hustlers needing a  win to gain first place and a tie  to cinch sole possesion of second  place. In a closely fought game  the Wanderers came out on the  losing end of a 1-0 battle. The  score gave the Wanderers  an indentical record with the East  End Rats in a tie for second  place. The team' is to be commended for its excellent placing,  its high calibre of play and the  -excc_lehr - ; sportsmanship r~;<it  showed during the season.  In past season play the Wanderers .were one of the top four  Burnaby League teams chosen  to play in the Columbians tournament. Other teams included  representatives from the Richmond and Fraser Valley leagues.  In the first game the shorthanded  Wanderers dealt 1 against  champion Paul's Tailors for a  1-0 loss and knocked them out of  the tournament. The Wanderers  next game was played the following day on a rain soaked pitch  against the Burnaby Firemen.  After regulation and overtime  produced a 1-1 tie, the game went  into penalty shots with the  Firmen coming out victorious.  Capping.;the : season was,..a_  -'dance- :put��^^b^jS^��Wi-ato-'  ers at Roberts Credt which ���  drew several hundred supporters.  It was learned during the dance  that goalkeeper Jan de Reus  won all-star honors and a trophy  for his league leading goals  against average.  The Wanderers would like to  thank their: sponsors for their  support; Elphinstone Rec Committee and Ernie Fossett, Western Systems Controls and Moe  Hostland, the Beachcombers,  Gibsons Laundromat, Kens  Lucky Dollar, Canfor, and Peninsula Food Distributors.  The Wanderers Indeed off the  1976 season by holding practices  on Tuesdays and Thursdays  at 6:30 pm at Langdale School  field. All new players are welcome^ The team applied for and  gained   entry    into   the   B.C.  "Mainland Leagues ninth division,  and  may field  a second team  ; in the Sunshine Coast    Senior  Mens Soccer League if the  support so indicates. All high  school age players are invited .  to the Wanderers - practice .-mi  the hope of putting that team 7  together. In a ooupfe of prat-i  rice games, the Wanderers *  defeated a new team, the Fender ?  Harbour Pirates, 2-0, and 6-0. i  The Wanderers wish the Pirates^  the best of luck in their inaugral .$  season.   ������ '.;  Burnaby-Vancouver Senior  Mens Soccer League final standings:. -7 ������:.;��� -.j.  Paul's Tailors won 11, lost 2, :  tied 4. Elphinstone Wanderers i;  won ll,Jost.4,;tied 2. East End*'  Four: Seasons 9, 3, 5. Burnaby  Firemen 8/ 7, 2. Sechelt Renegades 6,9 2. Langely United,  4,   12,   1.   Sucsager  1,   16,   0.  This is Your Life     Golf champ  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES -  March 21. to April 20    LIBRA   -   Sept;  The chart for Aries resembles  thai of Aquarius this week. You  should read this, and govern  yourself accordingly. Don?t let  "social commitments" involve  you in important business matters.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Business conditions should be  extremely good. You have many-  astrological conditions "going for  ���\ you now." Be fair and just in all  dealings with others, and you'll  see much gain.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  A lot depends here in your  horoscope on just how you made  out over the past couple of weeks.  If things were satisfactory, you  can look forward to a good period.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  The stars are beginning to shine  again in your favour. There's a lot  of long range benefits coming  your way if you are careful and  considerate in your dealings with  others.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  A very definite "move" of some  kind is indicated here in your  horoscope. This may entail a  "move" from one place to another, or it may only be a  "move" in your way of thinking. In any event, it's for the  better.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  "Take it easy" is a good slogan  for all Virgo persons to follow at  this time. Some minor irritations  may be getting you upset. Calm  down, and accept things as they  are. You'll be 'way further  ahead!  23   to   Oct.   23  Business matters, and business  matters' alone, should govern  your actions at the present time.  Don't let social activities get you  involved in some "impossible  situation."  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Things look extremely good for  Scorpio right now. but there's a  slight astrological warning not to  become involved in any "shady-  dealings." Stay "over-board"  and profit!  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 23 - Dec. 21  There's a "whole new world"  opening lip for Sagittarius how.  Much will depend upon how you  have accepted or rejected things  as they have been over the past  three years. Be wise!  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 to Jan. 20  You may be tempted to let  business matters "go by the .  board" this week. This is fine, as  long as you realize that this  means "take a holiday." If you  don't, things could get rather  "mixed up!"  AQUARIUS - Jan! 21 to Feb. 18  A "change" in your whole life is  coming up shortly. This can bring  much benefit if you channel  your; thoughts and actions constructively. Don't .make the  mistakes you have made in the  past!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  "Leadership" is strongly high- ,  lighted in your solar chart right  now, You can do much to further  your, career in practically any  business venture. 'Listen to  others, but, it's up to you to "lead 7  the wav." ' '  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club's Senior Club  Championship was held on August 15th and 22nd! The two day,  36 hole tournament aided with  Roy Taylor being crowned the  new Senior Gub Champion with  a 73 and a 75 for an overall gross  total of 148. The runner up was  Pat Mulligan with an 80 and a  72 for a final gross figure of 152.  In ihe first division, handicaps from 0-18, the first low  net winner was Laurie Todd with  a respectable 129. The second  low net winner was Bernie Parker  with a final of 132.  In the second division, those  with handicaps from 20-40,  Andy Gray took first with a low  net of 127 which was won in a  play off round with fellow competitor Charlie Mittlesteadt.  Ladies golf  August 17th was a Count Putts  Tournament and in the, 18 hole  round Norma Gaines was the  winner with the least number  and also Norma had the lowest  net score.  In the 9 hole round, the winner  was Hazel Wright.  WE'VE MOVED!  Drop by our new lot  across from the new  sechelt Legion.  COAST  MOBILE HOMES  Porpoise Bay Rd.  Sechelt, 885-9979  (Copyright 1976 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  & Jill  Child Minding Centre  iVVe have openings for 3 and 4 year olds,  commencing October.  For further information contact:  JUNE FRANDSEN at 886-2924  AN IMPORTANT MESSAGE TO COAST  CABLE VISION SUBSCRIBERS  As you know, all radio and television broadcasting  in Canada whether over the air or on cablevision,  is reg ua I ted by the Canadian Radion Television Commission.  The Commission under date of August 3, instructed  Coast Cable Vision and all other .Lower Mainland  cable systems to immediately dixcontinue carriage  of ail non-Canadian FM signals.  The C.R.T.C. also advised Coast Cable Vision  that it must remove from Channel 10 the signals  ofCHQM-FM.  The carriage of these FM signals on Channel 10  has provided cable subscribers with a pleasing  and varied type of traditional programming.for easy  listening via their television receivers.  Coast Cable Vision sincerely regrets the necessity  to comply with the orders of the C.R.T.C. in connection with the foregoing.  If you are concerned ever the loss of U.S. FM  programming on the cable-  If you consider this recent action by the C.R.T.C.  to be an invasion of your inherent rights as a Canadian  citizen-  If you prefer the wider choice of good FM music  which was provided through the availability of U.S.  FM signals-  If you object to the removal by the C.R.T.C. of  services which you have enjoyed for many years -  If, then, you are concerned:  may we respectfully suggest that you write immediately to Mr. Jack Pearsall, M.P. and/or Sen. Ray  Perrault, Parliament Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario,  postage free, and send a copy of your protest to  the Canadian Radio Television Commission, 100  Metcalfe Street, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A ON2  VALUES  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL SEPTEMBER 10th, 1?76  Thank you for shopping  Western Drug Marts  Enter the contest for a 10 Speed Bike at each  Western Drug Mart during their Great 'Back to  School Sale'.  Your Western Drug Mart welcomes you to store wide  savings, plus the opportunity to win an Eliminator Mark II  10 Speed Bicycle at each store.  All Winners will be asked a skill testing question.  Contest forms are available at all Western Drug Marts.  The draw in each store is scheduled for Saturday,  September 11th, 1976. Winners will be contacted  immediately.  PENCIL PACK  6 Pencils &  1 Pencil Sharpener  BACK TO  SCHOOL  PRICE  57  CLIP BOARD  Vinyl - Fold Over  $127  BACK TO  SCHOOL PRICE  1  KEY-TABS  Package of 4  Narrow or Wide  BACK TO  sag   SCHOOL  PRICE  79  NICE 'n EASY  The Shampoo-in Hair Color  $169  BACK TO  SCHOOL PRICE  1  LUNCH KITS  Cartoon   Characters.   Kits  complete   with   Unbreakable  10oz Roughneck Insulated  Bottles  sxr-y* "-���-���  $449  BACK TO  SCHOOL PRICE  3  COLORING PENCILS  Canadians 12's  BACK TO  SCHOOL  PRICE  $  1  TOOTHPASTE  AIM  TANG  ASSIGNMENT COVERS  With Subject Labels  Package of 5 Assorted Colors  BACK TO  SCHOOL  PRICE  77  LOOSE LEAF  REFILLS  250's  Plain, Narrow or Wide  $ 119  50 ml  100 ml  97  f t&L '���>  HOME HAIR  CUTTING SETS  16 piece  By Charlescraft  BACK TO  SCHOOL PRICE  1  WE'VE GOT GOOD NEWS'  GOOdNfYjg"    DISPOSABLE TWIN BLADE  *SS��- ��S       RAZOR FROM GILLETTE  Gillette {�����???&.>���-'.  Package of 2 for  BACKTO  SCHOOL  PRICE  49  c  TEMPO DISC  PAINT SETS  ���'$119  6's        I  $179  TONI  Home Permanent  OR  UNCURLY REFILL  $189  BACK TO  SCHOOL PRICE  1  MANY MORE UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU BETTER:  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS  886-7213  TRAIL BAY MALL  SECHELT  885-9833  We Treat You Right BlHyiriiin"Kr  Ttr  ��� I     11  up" i_^ny^g-.  Sunshine Coast News, August 25,1976  INDIM MTS&CMFTS 1977  A CLARKE IRWIN CALENDAR  1. The Canadian Art Calendar  - Already boxed for  gift shipping  overseas on'y  5.50  3.  The  Vanishing  Point  by W.O. Mitchell  2.  A   valiant  struggle to  settle   the  northern extremities of Vancouver  Island  By Lester Peterson  only  *4.95  only  4.50  Just pick the titles you would like, and send your  cheque or money order with the coupon provided  below  QUANTITIES  ARE  LIMITED   ���   ACT   NOW!  4. THE SECRET WORLDOFOG  a book for children by Pierre Berton.  w&s$5.95 nowonly  5. APPRENTICESHIPOFDUDDY KRAVIT2  by Mordecai Richler  was $2.98 nowonly  6. THE NATIONAL DREAM/THE LAST SPIKE  by Pierre Berton  was $4.95 .       nowonly  7. AVERYORDINARYLIFE  one woman's story of Canadian working people  As told to Rolf Knight now only  8. MIST ON THE RIVER  by Hubert Evans  9. HOLLYWOOD CANADA  by Pierre Berton  nowonly  now only  ��� ORDER BY NUMBER���  Please send me 1 2 3���'. A 5 6 7.   8.____9. and I enclose cheque or money order, payable to COAST  NEWS MARKETPLACE, In the amountof   Name   Address :   SEND COUPON TO:  COAST NEWS MARKETPLACE  P.O. BOX 460  GIBSONS, B.C.  VON1VO Add 50e for postage and handling.  ��� Allow 10 days for handling and mailing ���  IF SELECTIONS UNAVAILABLE, YOUR MONEY WILL BE REFUNDED!  $4.95  $2 do  $4.00  $3.95  >2.95  13.95  I  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ���'���*.  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDSon Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  Automotive - Parts Sales and Service  Valve and Seat Grinding  Rotor lather service for disc Brakes and Drum Brakes  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DfSPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers available  886-2938  Royal Bank of Canada  UBSONS   Branch-Ph. 886-2201   SECHELT   Branch-Ph 885-220  \ Mon -Thurs. 10 a. ml - 3p.m. HOURS Tues -Thurs. 10 a.m.-3 p.m  'Fn.. 10 a.m. -6p.m.!Sat.. 10 a.m. -3 p.m  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood   Fancy Panels   Insulation   Doors. Bifolds  Sidings and all Accessories  Delivery,Phone 886-9221. Highway 101. Gibsons  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations   4  .885-9666. Porpoise Bay Road Box 172/Sechelt, B.C  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  (Sutfit Clectric Itb.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  865-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Biair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 367 Sechelt   V0N3A0  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  (SVBE ELECTRIC h&y  Box 860 Phone886-7605 Gibsons  "POWER XTQ   THE   PEOPLE!'  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts ~Service,lnstallations  Stoves, Furnaces, ��� Heaters,  etc.  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C  Certified Instrument Mechanic  .Free Estimates  Everything for your building Needs  Phone 886-2291-2  At the sign ol .the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating Automotive-Marine Repair  Phone 886-7721 Marine Ways Res. 886-9956  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines, etc  li_a_M-W��-iL-M_MM-*MMMMHB-_MBB--M����M  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  2H  Roberts   Creek-J    V  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  C0IN-0P CLEANERS  YOU CAN SA VE MONEY  By the Garment or By the Load  .Sunnycrest Plaza  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX   CONCRETE - GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT    '  .886-2642 Highway 101-Gibsons            886-  MOVING AND STORAGE  ' LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  . Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer.  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRA Y - BRUSH - ROLL  ' Call 886-2512        ���  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  Free Estimates Gibsons  COAST PAVING  PA VING FROM DRIVEWA YS TO HIGHWA YS  Highways, Parking Areas Driveways. Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office Box 95,  Powell  River,   485-6118  Branch Office:        Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343 9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITTING    STEAMFITTING  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  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Tom 886-7834  RAY E.NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTOR  Distributor  DAVIS BAY RD.  SECHELT,  B.C.  FILTEX OF CANADA  BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS'  T-ELEPHON  (604)  886-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale    Res. 886-9949  Ron Olson 886-7844      SPECTRON    Lionell Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING   3ox 710, Gibsons  886-9717  RESIDENTIAL &  COMMERCIAL  ELECTRIC & OIL  GAS FURNACES  HEATING & VENTILATION  Sechelt  c  &  s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  885-9713  R.R.2  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTlONSetc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE   TO ALL MAKES  SfeWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  ORREROOFING  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  ROBINSON'STV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH       PANASONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  Phone 886-2280      FORMERLY NEVENS'   MASTERCHARGE  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,  Hi way  Laundromat   Extra Large Lots  Parklike Setting and Recreation area  Phone 886-9826.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean   up   your   wooded   area;.  Remove  lower  limbs  for  VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  '���������''������: ���   Phone 886-9597  Marv Volen  MIDNIGHT TRUCKING  ��� GRAVEL ���FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  Ph. 886-7864  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  B.MacK WELDING  BRAD MACKENZIE  Portable Welding  886-7222  Gibsons  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway       Phone 886-2923  m  OCEANSI DE | FURNITURE  &CABINETSHOP  Hardwood Specialists      Custom Designed Furniture   "  Kitchen and Bathroom-Cabinetry Remodelling  ��� ' R  BIRKIN  885-3417        Beac/>  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek       865-3310  ,xj?  A  r CLASSIFIED ADS  Coast News Classified Ads  Phone 886-2622  Deadline-Saturday Noon  Minimum $2.00-20 words. 10$ a word thereafter.  Subsequent Insertions Vz price  Legal ads 50$ per count line  1150 sq. ft. dbl wide, all carpet,  5 appliances, skirted and landscaped. Phone 886-2449  COAST MOBILE HOMES SALES  Factory dealer for:  ��� Moduline  ��� Glen River  From 12x56 to 24x60  COMING EVENTSe  Hello again. Early Bird Bingo  7pm. Regular at 8pm. Every  Thursday, Roberts Creek Legion  Hall.  Gibsons    . Hospital      Auxiliary  meeting:   1:30  pm   Wednesday  September 8 at the home of Mrs.  ; J. Longely, Gower Ft. Rd.  ANNOUNCEMENTS*  i For explosive requirements/  ; dynamite, electric or regular  '��� caps, B line E cord and safety  ��fuse contact. R.NQMMO Cem-  ; etary Rd. Gibsons. Phone 886-  f. 7778. Howe Sound Fanners  } Institute. -;���  1 CARD OF THANKS*  I would like to express my sdn-  .1 cerest thanks to all my friends  ; for their care and understanding  : during my illness. I would also  ' like to thank the doctors and staff  ; of St. Mary's Hospital and John  [ Harvey and Keith Baker of the  .'_ ambulance service.  Celia Nuotio  r  IN     MEMORIUM����  , JONES: To our brother and our  best friend, Craig.  - If we could have one lifetime wish  i One dream that would come true,  t We'd pray to God with all our  I hearts  ��� For yesterday and you.  ���LorneCyndie  WORKWNTD������  t Cat and/or backhoe available for  .land   clearing,   road   building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  '}��� Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  L.H.GASWELDING  ;Muffler repair and body work. .  ; Phone 886-9625. J  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork  stock. Matboards. Non-glare and,  regular glass. Needlepoint a  specialty. 1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd.,  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Phone  885-9573  Backhoe available for drainage,  ditches, waterlines etc. Phone  885-2921 Roberts Creek  ���f?*  fr^t  7  Babysitter available, $1.00 per  hour. Phone 886-7272    ;^  CHIMNEY SWEEPING "7^  7   oilstoves ;'..-:-7-;7.  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after5pm  M(M FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into fire-  _wood. $18.00 per cord": We do  "danger tree falling, .topping and  limbing too. Expert insured work.  vKnow the cost before you start'  ��all us at 885-2109. Free estimates. John Risbey.,  JOHNSON'S STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE UNIT  Buildings, motors, heavy-duty  machinery, marine equipment,  f hone 885-9715 (ask for Lyle)  JPOrtable  5370 ,. ,,..  Boy 14 wants odd jobs; 886-9503  jWANTED##<ro*  ":'���':-:���' LOGS WANTED  X Top Prices Paid for  fir-helm-ced.  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  7 Phone 886-7033  Sorting  grounds,   Twin  Creeks  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.  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.  Welding,  phone   884-  HELP    WANTED  �� ���  Experienced legal secretary required in Sechelt area. Please  reply in writing stating experience and qualifications to Box  4, c/o Box 460, Coast News,  Gibsons, B.C.  We are looking for couple interested in living at a fishing resort  on the Sunshine Coast in exchange for light caretaking  duties. Mobile pad . available.  Apply box 6, c/0 box 460, Coast  News, Gibsons, 'B.C. ;stating  age, experience, etc.  CARS&tRUCKSf ��  1962 Econoline; 1964- Chevy 2,  good, running order, needs body  work; also 1969 Envoy; 1964  Dodge, good for parts. 886-7800  1974    Hornet,    33,000    miles,  6   cyl    auto.    Radio.    Summer-  and winter radials.  Best offer..  886-9577 , ... }  1970 Cortina 4 speed, Craig  stereo and snow tires included.  S750. phone 886-7710  SELECT PR-OWNED VKHIf-fJRS  ��� 1966 Olds Delta 88, 4 dr. HT.  Just had valve grind and lifters.  $1150.  ��� 1972 Chevy 1 ton van, 350  3 speed, HD trans, poshrac  rear end, $2750.  ��� 1971 GMC HD Vt ton pickup  $2350.  ��� 1971 Toyota Crown, 6 cyl auto  $1450.  ��� 1974 Astra Hatchback automatic, 13000 miles, $2196.  ��� 1972 Datusn station wagon  $2295.  Jamieson Automotive, phone  886-7919.  ���;;  MDL01342A  1972 VW for sale. One owner.  Phone 886-9662, Solniks, Roberts Creek. ��� ;X::.  71973 Toyota Corona. Needs  some , body work. $2000. obo.  Phone 886-2385.  1963 1 ton Chev panel 12' box,  283 4 speed, mechanically sound,  body needs work. $600 obo,  Phone 886  7839 ;,  Foe Sale: 1974 Toyota Ceilica  G.T., low mileage, goodoondhioa  new  brakes,  aD  new rubber.  yXX-::: 7?��7'ACTEASI'  1973 white "1800 OC Datsun,  just right for single guy or young  family. Asking pike great for  what you're getting. Phone 886-  7919 workdays or 885-9038 eves. 7  1971 Ford Vitbn pick up, standard 4 speed transmission, low  mileage, sell with or without  canopy, phone 886-9892. Asking  $2,100.  1975 Ford V* ton Ranger Camper  special, PS, PB, 18000 milesi,  like new, 7 black with red int;  asking $5395 obo. Phone 886-2385  1974 Ford % ton HD susp;.  HD cooling, oil bath air, 360.-4 sp  8 ply split rims, blue metallic  $3895. Phone 884-5250  1974 Ford F250, % ton h/d, 16  inch split rims, auto., p/b, radio,  step bumper with hitch. Excel,  .cond. 22500 miles. $3795 ono.  Phone 886-9249 -  MOTpSCYi^  1975 Honda, MT 250 Elsinofe,  new condition, 2000 miles 4850.  Phone 886-2740;    7       7    7  12' aluminum boat, 5 horse  Johnson, oars, gas tank, life  jackets, 1 yr old, $500.886-7320  21' Grew Lap Strike Express,  1976150 hp Merc OB, sink, stove,  icebox, Ml canvas. $4,995.  885^9906  17' FG K&C Deep V hardtop  with twin 35 hp Merc outboanb.  Complete with road ' runner  trailer and many extras. Asking  $3,500.886-7750  ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W,Y, Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B.C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425  or 886-2433  San Juan 24 ft. 3 sails, new Merc  Power, immaculate condition,  replacement $14000 plus. $11995.  firm. Phone 886-9816.  12 ft fiberglass Runabout, 10  hp Johnson outboard, older  but reliable. Cheap. Phone  112-291-8194 Mon-Thurs eves.  Must sell 18' cabin cruiser,  fiberglass over plywood, lots of  extras. Moorage available.  Offers to $3,500. 886-7736  FOR SALE.  Good mixed hay, baled, in the  field. Minimum 20 bales. Phone  886-2887  Router never used, $50.00;  electric heater, $30.00; disc  sander grinder used once,  $150.00;   2   750x16   tires   with  4,000   miles,  886-9041  $100.00.    Phone  Telephone answering service,  may be operated from residence  etc. and excellent potential for  expansion. 886-2231  2 E78-14 tires on Rambler rims,  $10.00; 1 school desk, good condition $15.00 Phone 886-7839  HONEY  Place your order  Phone 886-7853  now. 85* lb.  1973 Honda 500. 4 cylinder,  5,800 miles, good condition.  $1000. Phone 886-2740.  1975    Honda.  Phone 886-9890  Asking    $350.  BOATS  17' Davidson 3 sails, 6 horse  Johnson Trailer. Exc. Cond.  Phone       . 886-9606 eves.  10 ' fiberglass boat, unsinkable.  886-9500  15'   glass   craft,  tilt trailer, $1,350.  Phone 886-9122  40   Johnson,  Good shape.  / CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  W^B&W. Philco portable rlV,-4  stand inc. $35.00886-7710   __i : 1   30" avacado green electric range,  excellent condition; $225.00;  regular sized bed spring $5.00;  3 gal shingle stain �� $2.95;  2 - V* hp electric motors, @  $10.00; 1 window in wood frame,  37'i43\ $15.00; chimney top,  $2.50. F.J.Wyngaert, 886-9340  1 portable Sanyo washer/spin  dryer, exc. condition. $125.00;  1 12x12 gold shag rug, 1 yr old.  $140.886-7683  Danby 1500 watt plug in range,  30" Enterprise oil stove w. 75  gallon tank. Must sell. $100. @  886-2694  Color TV, good working condition  23" screen, cabinet style. Offers.  Please phone 886-2688  _7 - ,.._--���--.    - 1  ' 1 ,7        1 '  .1   7,1-,   ...,       r  GE dryer, good condition. Needs  re-wiring. Free. 886-9165   7  GARAGE SALE: a little of every-  thing.Used, old and very aid.  Starts Aug 26, 9-6. Gower Point  and past Pratt.  Movirig, must sell: 45 gal drum,  $2.00; T.V. antenna, 20 ' mast,  two elements, $20.00; 100 lbs  Portland cement, $3.00 Phone  885-920077. \; \ X.; ������ '::'::X/>rX   :  16' travel trailer, sleeps 6, stove,  ice box, sink, best offer. 886-9658  MOVING: viking refridgerator,  apartment size $290.; spin dry  washer $220., with agitator.  Both like new. 886-7159after 5pm  BASEMENT SALE: sale Saturday  28th, 10 am, misc articles ind.  air conditioner fan and motor.  .Beach Ave, Roberts Creek.  Vi mile west of Post Office.  CUNT1  ROBERTS CREEK:  A particularly attractive buy  in revenue property - upper and  lower duplex just 3 years old.  Situated on large private lot.  Top suite  has 2  nice  bdrms,  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  '    Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  -LISTINGS WANTED -  vanity bath, colored fixtures.  Spacious L-shaped Hying room  has sliding glass door opening  onto deck. Convenient kitchen.  W/W carpet except kitchen,  dining room and bath. Lower  suite has 1 bdrm, spacious  living room, modern cabinet  kitchen, separate dining room,  glass door to patio area. Vanity  bath, utility room. 2. car open  garage. Electric heat in both  suites. $56,000 and attractive  terms available.   '..<���.-7  THEEKER  SANCTION  8' camper, stove, fridge, heater,  sleeps 4. $900.00 Phone 886-2856  FOUND ��� ��� .���.���-������'���������-  Near lower Gibsons: pure black  kitten with pink studded collar.  Please phone 886-7817 or 1577  School Road, (above.Sears)  LOST* ������������������  DANGEROUS HERBK3DE  Tordon 101: 25 gal, steel barrel,  dangerous chemical lost on Hwy  between Gibsons and Langdale.  Findfer please contact RCMP  (886-2245) or Doug. Earl (886-  2887) Reward.  FOR RENT����*����  Gower  Point:  2  bdrm  cottage  completely furnished, for vacations by  the  week.Phone   112":  291-8194  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd. Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  T03A.  Granthams: 2 bdrm cottage,  available Sept - June. Phone  112-939-9650. references please.  Mr. McGrath  Roberts Creek waterfront, 2  bdrm home, oil stove with electric heat. 886-2113        7  Nice 2 bdrm home, fireplace,  carport, V* mile to Sechelt. area.  Ref. 885-9356  2 bdrm view duplex suite, s/f,  wall-wall, close to all services.  Gibsons, no pets.886-2940  Furnished 2 bdrm mobile, from  Sept 15th to June 30th. Adults  only. $275. per month. 883-2424  A waterfront suite, partially  furnished. 886-7019  1 bdrm cottage, furnished, oil  heat, ���'������"'������ Pratt    . road 77 area.'  Available first week September:  886-7800  1 housekeeping suite to dean  quiet adult. 886-9912  Small sleeping room for rent  to clean quiet adults. 886-9912  Available September 1, Gibsons  furnished studio apartment.  Suitable for mature gentleman.  S125T886-7559' - -    ��~  -  PROPERTY^* ������  For sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment  and furniture induded. Phone  886-9912.  By owner: view lot on Thompson  Rd. Langdale Heights. $14,900.  Phone 112-988-2442  Choice */a acre lot on Chaster  Road, 1,000 ft. from waterfront.  Utilities. Phone 886-2887  For sale, by owner: 3 yr old 1560  sq. ft. 3 bdr.,, 2 baths, 3 fireplaces  extra large kitchen, 700 sq. ft.  sundeck, full basement, many  extras. 1 block to stores and  schools. Good terms, 79% first,  Offered for immediate sal at  $62,500. Phone 886-7668 :  3 bdrm house on slab. Pratt  and Chaster area. Buy as is,  framed up or Twill finsih for  $39,900.886-796Seves.  One year young home with 2 Irg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582  FOR RENT  400 ft. on Sunshine  Coast, waterfront, 2  bedrooms. Vaulted  ceiling living room,  spectacular view.  No pets, adults only,  Lease Available.  Replies to: -  Box 5  COAST NEWS  Warning:  'Some nudity,  ;nt swearing'  - B.C.Dir.  WED ��THURS ���FRI  SAT ��AUG�� 25,26,27,28  at 8  ��� MATURE ���  THE  ADELEH.  ��� MATURE ���  SUN��MON*TUES  AUG* 29,30,31  at 8pm  Gibsons  *>���<  886-2827  Offers on 2 bdrm house, Davis  Bay area. Asking 437,000.  secluded view lot, approx Vi  acre. Close to sandy beach.  "885-9970   Private party looking for building  lot approx V2 acre or less; rocky  slant o.k., within 2 miles of  Gibsons. Principals only. Phone  886-2694  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  By Owner, brand new 3 bdrm  home on 100'xlOO' well treed  and very private lot. Shake roof,  with skylights, full basement,  fireplaces, finished up and down.  See and compare at $49,900.  886-7511 for further information.  For sale on Gower Point: a charming well built 2 bdrm home,  wall-wall carpet, finsished  basement with free standing  fireplace, incl range and fridge,  F.P. $41,900. Call 886-2131  after 5 pm .  ~        WATERFRONT  Cream   colored    house   across  from Post Office. 48 ft. waterfront  and 310 ft long. Offers to $57,000.  Phone 112-874-9574  Pratt and Chaster area, Gibsons.  Proposed sale price, $22,500.  Drive by and give me an offer.  Phone 88607695 eves.  Acreage in Roberts Creek near  Lockyer Rd. Ph. 885-3470  Soon to be constructed 1300 sq ft  full basement, double fireplace,  and plumbing, insulated double  glass windows, carport, wall to  wall carpets. Aprox $47,500  Phone 885-3773 or write to box  547. Sechelt.  MOBILE ��� ������������  MAKE AN OFFER  Vacant. Glendale mobile home  with    large   addition,   laundry  room, and carport on 56x158'  lot in W. Sechelt. Asking $29,000  Phone 885-2416  ���  50x10 mobile home located in  local trailer    court. Best cash  XdRex to S5,500. Phcne 886-9577  S  ;1969 12x6j_fe.General, ^.Mrm;  furnished and carpeted. $9500.  #18 Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Hwy -101 Gibsons. Phone  886-7475  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park and Sales, Hwy 101, 1 mile  west of Gibsons. Phone 886-  9826. New and used mobile  homes on display. Fully furnished  and , individually decorated.  Park space available.  Owners have moved out, move  into.a 1971, 3 bdrm, stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. Phone  886-7422  Sunshine Coast News, August 24, 1976  Bank   Finance  with   7J/_ % 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 CAIX:  Dave Reid 885-2084  Bill Copping 885-2084  9  VILLAGE of  GIBSONS  Applications are invited  for the position of temporary Wharfinger with  duties to commence  September 1, 1976.  Applications will bere-  ceived up to 4:30 p.m.  Friday, August 27, 1976.  Application forms are  available at the Municipal Office or by wrjti ng  t0:       Village of Gibsons  P.O.Box340  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  WALT'S AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  White Chevrolet 2 door sedan,  licence #PCA 096, has been on  our lot too long. The owner should  call 886-9500 and claim this car by  September 4, 1976 or it will be  sold to cover costs incurred.  Walter Loitz, Proprietor  Village of Gibsons  NOTICE is hereby given that the Village of Gibsons  will receive applications up to 4:30 P.M. Friday,  September 3, 1976 from persons interested in assuming the Municipal Janatoria! Contract.  THE CONTRACT will require the cleaning of the  Gibsons Municipal Office and the Gibsons Motor-  Vehicle/ I.C.B.C. Office en a bi-weekly basis. All  applicants must either benow bonded or bondable.  ALL applications must clearly state monthly fee  expected. More information is available by writing  the Village of Gibsons, P.O. Box 340, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO or phoning 886-2274  SMALL ACREAGE: 106'x562'  Redrooffs Rd. Water and power,  garden soil. Ideal retirement site.  F.P. $17,000.  SEMI WATERFRONT HOME:  Cozy 2 bdrm home, neat & tidy,  on a 60'x150' semi W/F lot in  Davis bay. Nice yard and sundeck  F.P. $47,900  $29,500 FULL PRICE: Davis Bay.  3 bdrm'8, garden lot, Fruit trees.  Converted mobile home with  large living room. Steel fireplace. FP $44,900  2 BDRM CONTEMPORARY  HOME: on an excellent view lot.  No clearing, home Is very well  finished. Sundeck and Franklin  fireplace. F.P. $44,900.  WATERFRONT HOME: 2 bdrm,  small home on a large lot. 95'  of good W/F by 560' deep.  Home has % basement. F.P.  $48,500  5 DEVELOPED ACRES: 330'x  660', all fenced, % cleared and in  grass, balance nicely treed.  Some ocean view, fenced and  serviced. Roberts Creek area.  $27,000  3 BDRM STARTER: Extra  large lot, quiet dead end street,  very tidy 1,080 sq. ft. home.  All finished. F.P. $41,500'  WATER VIEW LOT: Davis Bay  area, 70'x150' fully serviced lot  F.P. $13,900  REALTY LTD  885-3211  POST OFFICE BOX 1219, SECHELT, B.C.   VON 3A0  STAN ANDERSON  885-2385  DOUG JOYCE  885-2761  ��� JACK ANDERSON  885-2053  FREE.  REAL ESTATE  CATALOGUE  131' WATERFRONT: 4 bdrrr, 4,100sq.  ft. executive home. Circular atone fireplace in large, view living room. Ship  deck floors, large family kitchen with  built in Jenn Air range, wall oven  garberator and deluxe walnut cabinets.  Huge rec and billiard room. W/W carpets. This home must be seen to be  appreciated. Asking $125:000  10 ACRES OF FLAT FARMLAND  on Hanbury Road. Treed and  services with hydro, water no  problem, creek nearby. Frontage  on two roads, F.P. $35,000  BEACH AVENUE: 88' lot with  many large trees. Fully serviced  and close to the beach. F.P.  $14,000  LARGE SELMA PARK HOME:  with  landscaped grounds.   Finished    basement,    very    good  quality throughout.  3 BDRM FULL BASEMENT  HOME: On view lot near the  arena.  Yard-is flat and level.  Home"is'in.exoellent condition.  2 bathrooms. Large sundeck and  many extras. Try $10,000 down  3 BDRM VILLAGE HOME: very  neat and tidy. W/W carpet  in all the rooms except utility and  kitchen. Large yard. A very low  maintenance home. F.P $46,500  2 BDRM BASEMENT HOME:  Immaculately kept. Fully landscaped, carport, with separate  workshop. Large garden. 2 fireplaces and a nice deck. F.P.  $47.750-terms.  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  HOMES  MARTIN ROAD: 2bdrm home  on view lot. Full but unfinished basement. A perfect  handyman's special In a good  area. F.P. $38,000.  DAVIS ROAD: 3 bdrm home  close to schools and shopping.  There is wall to wall carpet  throughout this 1300 sq. ft.  home. Extra.large living room.  Nicely appointed kitchen and  dining room. In the area of  new homes on a 73'x130' lot.  Excellent terms available.  F.P. $41,000  SHAW ROAD: 3 bdrm split  level home on large landscaped corner lot. Modem  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.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK  RD: 1 landscaped acre On the  waterfront in Roberts Creek  provides the ideal setting for  this 3 bedroom home on full  basemeht.7 Wall to wail  carpet thru-out this 1324sq.ft.  home with covered and carpeted sundeck, ensuite plumbing  double carport and ��� many  extras such as steps to the  beach, and boat house.  F.P. $79,900.  CENTRAL AVENUE: Remodelled older home in Granthams  Landing. This is a 3 bedroom  home on a full basement.  The sundeck overlooks the  entire' bay area. Carport and  driveway in. Stove, washer  and dryer are also included..  F.P: $34,000  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2bdrms  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 the bay area from the dining .  room. Covered sundeck and  finished rec room are just a  few ofthe extras in this quality  built home. F.P. $52,900.  LANGDALE: Spanish style  home with over 3,000 sq.ft.  finished. Spectacular view of  Howe Sound and ferries from  this 194x78 lot on 'No thru  road' with extras you have to  see to believe. Could easily  be converted to an up/down  duplex. All walls and floors  are insulated. Floor to celling  fireplaces up and down.  Separate garage workshop.  With every feature a dream  home should have.  F.P. $110,000.  Office 886-2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  CRUCIL ROAD: Nicely secluded home at the top of Crucil  Road. 3 bdrms with a finished  rec room. Wall to wall carpet  throughout. Included 4 piece  bath and ensuite plumbing.  The 38' sundeck over the  carport is carpeted with artificial turf. A beautiful view  overlooking the bay and out  into Georgia Strait.  F.P. $49,900.  FIRST TIME OFFERED!  S. FLETCHER: Exceptionally  well built, large family home.  Almost Vfc acre beautifully  landscaped lot, with fruit  trees etc. Sundeck, courtyard and view of Bay area.  Large; sunny bright kitchen.  Four bedrooms and a full  basement. A truly lovely  home for only...F.P. $59,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: This  lovely 3 bdrm home has an  extra large kitchen with a  super view from the spacious  living room. Some of the many  extras include, landscaping,  carport, full basement and  fireplace. F.P. $53,500.  STEWART ROAD: Beautiful  Spanish style, 3 bdrm sunken  living room, home on 1.46  acres. Fireplace, garage and  den. Single story 1492 sq.ft.  family home In very quiet  area. F.P. $68,500  Toll Free 682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  ACREAGE  5Vi ACRES: Lockyer Road:  Approximately    5M.    acres.  Good sol I. Very secluded.  FP. $36,000.  2'/* ACRES: Sub-division  property in fast developing  area. Large family home, w/w,  5 bedrooms, large living room  and kitchen and sun deck,  good hobby farm.  F.P. $62,500  4.5 ACRES: Matkell road, off  Lower Roberts Creek Rd.  Cleared nicely sloping property. Very well priced. Only  F.P. $23,000.  2V-? ACRES: Roberts creek,  Masked Road, cleared, adjacent acreage also for sale.  Exceptional value here.  F.P. $18,000.  REVENUE  PRIME REVENUE building  and property in the heart of  lower Gibsons. 2250 sq. ft.  with 1800 sq. ft. already  leased, 10' ceilings with post  and beam construction. 100 &  200 amp electrical systems.  2 sets of plumbing, 50x100' lot  with good parking facilities.  Over $6000. yearly revenue,  an excellent investment.  .  F.P. $55,000.  ?  t  ���V ���Jt��*- /-���*��-^,  yata_QSP��HB��H^"'ilC^~  ���>^-p���^__^**H"*^T"^Wl  10        Sunshine Coast news, August 24,1976  ***2  Great Inner Tube Race an  exercise in bedlam  If you've ever blown up an old  inner tube and made it your  personal 'boat' at lakeshore or  seaside, you'll find it easy to  establish instant empathy with  the 600 or so contestants of the  third annual Great Inner Tube  Race on Victoria's built in aquatic  race track, the Gorge Waterway,  on Sunday, August 29.  Unlike other aquatic events,  the Great Inner Tube Race is a  competition for the non-expert.  There is no pre-qualification for  entry.  All  you need to  be  is  reasonably healthy and willing  to get wet. You must also of-  course have access to an inner  tube (one would wonder where so  many come from in these days of  tubeless   tires),   a   couple   of  paddles and a five dollar entry  fee. In a departure from the old  days when many rashly regarded  an  inner tube as a substitute  for a life preserver, you must  wear  an  approved life jacket.  You must be over 16 and have a  paddling  partner in  the   tube  with you. An you may not embellish your inner tube with anything but paint.  Naturally, some experience in  a canoe or other paddle-propelled  craft will stand you in good  stead, as continuous paddling  over a mile long course takes it  out of your arms and your back,  and there is little room to stretch  your legs in a two man inner  tube.  If you decide to confine your  Inner Tube Race participation  to being a spectator, this is one  race which you can follow from  start to finish on your own two  legs and enjoy one of Victoria's  most pleasant walks in the  process, for the tree shaded  promenade along Gorge Road is  the best of vantage points. The  course is laid out in such a way as  to bring the paddlers close'  enough to the Gorge seawall to  allow you to "see the whites of  their eyes". This is a day to meet  all your friends out walking  the Gorge.  For many spectators, the Great  Inner Tube Race is a good excuse  for a day in the park with the kids,  Kinsmen Gorge Park that is,  where you can stroll, partake of  light refreshment sold at bargain  prices by the energetic Kinsmen,  and wait for the race to come to  you. Inner tubers, who start just  below the Craigflower Bridge on  Admirals Road, end their paddling and come ashore anywhere  on the park's sandy beach. (If  they come ashore anyplace else,  they are disqualified.) There is  no disqualification, however, for  falling into the water and climbing back aboard the inner tube,  which naturally adds to the fun,  for human nature being what it  is, the sight of someone taking  an involuntary plunge is always  good for a laugh.  Fun is the name of the game,  as contestants manoeuver their  ungainly craft in zig-zag courses  towards the finish line. Surprisingly, some manage to make  fairly good time, the men's  record being 26 minutes 44 seconds, with the winning womans  and mixed teams not too many  minutes behind in last year's  race.  To add to the fun and build up  interest for the race, contestants  stage a costume parade in advance of the starting time, with  a walk in regalia limited only by  the ingenuity of the competitor,  ���from Gorge Park across Tillicum  Bridge and up Gorge Road to  the race starting point at Craigflower Bridge. Once there, with  trophies awarded in a variety of  categories, the tubers strip  down for action and water fun  begins.  Although the Great Inner Tube  is the  last  competition in  the.  world to  take  itself seriously,  it does have a purpose over and  above providing a family fun day  in pleasant suroundings. The race  is sponsored by a Victoria newspaper and the Hampton Park  Hustlers. To the natural question  "What do these latter hustle?",  the answer is that they raise  money and promote community  interest in minor sports in the  Greater Victoria area. All proceeds from the Great Inner Tube  Race ~ entry fee, profits from the  sale   of   booster   buttons   and  refreshments - are divided among  a variety of minor sports to help  defray their expenses and make  wider    participation    possible.  There are no money prizes, only  trophies donated by community  minded businesses and organizations, in line with the objective  of  a   strictly   amateur,   family  fiin   day   with   no   commercial  involvement.  This year's race will offer  some additional entertainment  in the form of aquatic and loggers  sports displays.  Mexican Tostada Salad  Mexican Tostada Salad  Every once in awhile a  recipe comes to my attention which simply cannot  be ignored, and in the  middle of salad season what  could be better than a brand  new idea to "pep up" warm  weather appetites!  The   recipe   for   a   main  course    Mexican    Tostada  Salad was developed in the  test   kitchens   of   Lawry's  Foods of Canada Ltd.  recently.    Many   of   us   are  calorie, as well as nutrition  conscious these days. Total  calories for this giant salad  are 3,060. Sounds high, but  when you realize the salad  serves 6-8 persons, then  we have a calorie count per  serving well within weight  watching limits. The salad is  hearty and filling, yet meets  many of our daily requirements for specific nutrients.  Based on requirements for  an adult female, the recipe  supplies   per   serving,   4/5  protein,    1/2    iron,    1/16  Vitamin A, 5/6 Vitamin C  and   more  than   the  daily  recommendation ' for Calcium. So we don't forget  the "man in the house"  the above values are slightly  less.  This    Mexican    Tostada  Salad  uses Tacos,  the  increasingly popular Mexican  Sandwich,   in   a   new  and  very different way. Mexican  cooking is the newest food  interest   in  Canada today.  The best known and probably   most   popular  of all  Mexican   foods   is   Tacos.  These are cornmeal tortillas  which have been baked or  fried to a very crisp texture.  Lawry's Foods of Canada  Ltd. market Mexican boxed  products which includes 8  Taco Shells and 1 package  of   Taco    Seasoning^  Mix  packed together in a#bright  colourful   box   retailing  at  approximately    $1.09   per  package.  In addition, as a  new   introduction   to   the  Lawry's   line   of  Mexican  Foods  is   10   Taco  Shells  without Seasoning Mix, retailing at approximately 79c  per box. The Taco Shells  Luncheon Tostada Salad ~  1 lb. ground beef or ground  pork  1 box Lawry 's Taco  Seasoning Mix and Shells  3/4 cup water  3/4 teaspoon Lawry's  Seasoned Salt  1 can (14 oz.) red kidney  beans, drained  4 tomatoes, cut into wedges  1 avocado, cut in thin slices  1 head lettuce, torn into  small pieces  11/4 cup grated Cheddar  Cheese  1/2 cup chopped Onion  *3/4 Lawry's Thousand  Island Dressing Mix  are enriched with niacin,  thiamine, riboflavin. and  iron.  Brown the ground beef or  ground pork; drain fat. Add  the Taco Seasoning Mix,  water, Seasoned Salt, and  beans. Cover; allow to  simmer for 10 minutes.  Break taco's into bite size  pieces. Reserve some tomato  wedges, avocado slices and  broken taco's.  Combine all of' the remaining ingredientsin a large  salad bowl; add ground  meat mixture and lightly  toss all ingredients. Garnish  with the reserved tomatoes,  avocado, and broken taco's.  Pour over the Salad Dressing  and serve immediately.  *1 package Lawry's Thousand Island Salad Dressing  Mix prepared according to  package directions using  mayonnaise.  Makes 6 to 8 servings.  Now mother relax, join  your family or guests and  enjoy a delicidusly different '  salad.  Ole!  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  DAYS!  GIBSONS  Phone      886-2257  JRHft  ���'���^������.^.'.r^b'b^v---'-  ���7*t6.JRCS;^  SMOKED  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER  CANADA GRADE *A' BEEF  PRIME RIB  ROAST  ; Whole of Shank Half  (First 5 Ribs)  LB  1.69  REGULAR  GROUND BEEF  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  CANADA GRADE 'A' BEEF ; '  SHORT RIBS  OF BEEF  75  SLICED COOKED  HAM  BozPkg       JL__ lv  Bulk  SAUSAGES  lb  69  Golden Ripe  BANANAS  B.C. GROWN Canada Fancy  BARTLETT PEARS  Canada #1 Early  POTATOES  5lb 95*  2 lb 45*  15 lb-79*  'Scotfies'  HANKIE  PACKS  Libby's  TOMATO  JUICE  White  Pink  Yellow  100's  Purex/Asstd  3 Pkgs  'Fancy'  48 OZ Tin  III] BATHROOM  TISSUE  Coronado  CORNED  4 Roll Pack  1.09  12ozTln  99  DREAM  WHIP  Calla  BLEACH  Desert topping  4ozpkg   ��3  Lynn Valley .'Standard  SLICED or HALVED 21^  PEACHES  128ozJug  LONG GRAIN     0.11*  RICE  87  Chelsea  CHOICE  ASSTD  PEAS  Bonus  WHOLE  CHICKEN  Gaines  DOG  MEAL  Dad's /Oatmeal  or Coconut  52 oz Tin  .00  1.79  69  Crystals  2 ��o  2 .v Pk<  'CERTO'  Liquid  6 oz Btl  COOKIES  Malkin'  Nabob Fancy  ASPARAGUS  TIPS  Campbell's  TOMATO  SOUP  77  4  10 oz /tins  SANDWICH  BAGS  Nabisco  SHREDDIES  MINI  RAVIOLI  East Point  TINY  SHRIMP  Golden Harvest  PITTED  DATES  55  Cereal  24 oz Pkq  49  4 ' .i oz Tin  1 lb Pkg  47  RITZ BISCUITS   chrbtk,'.  FRENCH  FRIES   McOalrrs/ Super /Frozen  8 p. Pkg  59  2 lb Bag  83  C  FISH  &  CHIPS       Frawr Vale/Frozen  20 oz Pkg  93  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY AUG 26  TO  SATURDAY, AUG 28  WE RESERVE THE  RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  WHITE  V     rood       y  \JTORii/  ft


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