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Sunshine Coast News Sep 7, 1976

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 Provinoiial Library'*""''  Victoria,  B.  C.      ~^���"  A dispute seems to be shaping up over the Sunshine Coast Regional .  District Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 35(29), 1976. The bylaw covets the between residential and light  proposed re-zoning of the residential lots in the Field Road subsivision industrial zones,  in the Wilson Creek area. Cameo Lands Ltd., prominent local develop- Hall said that he hoped that  ment company headed by President Henry Hal! of Sechelt, has applied the proposed industrial park  to the Regional Board for permission to rezone part of their holdings would be a merchandising  in the area to light industrial. mart for wholesale construction  Property owners who have purchased lots and built houses are irate products. As a devdoper in three  about the proposed by-law amendment. A spokesman for the group provinces he offered his opinion  pointed out to the Coast News that the subdivision is only three years old. that the Peninsula is particularly  Plans shown to the initial lot purchasers at the time of purchase indicated badly served fa the area of  that they .were purchasing lots in a subdivision which was designed to be wholesale construction outlets,  first class residential dwellings onh/. A prospectus on the subdivision "Large georgraphic areas like  from Cameo Lands called Declaration of Creation of Building Scheme the Peninsula," sdd Hall, ''with  contained fifteen clauses restricting the type of dwelling that could be small populations have a' need  ^* "xV*s*7  ���"���X  *#������  ^  Plastic shields the booths from the weather at last weekfs craft  fair. Despite the rain the annual fair made a brave showing with a  if**! 1"  varied selection of booths displaying a variety' of locally produced  goods. More details on the fair are carried inside.  Ferry report ignored  LAST WEEK Dave Barrett at a press conference in Victoria'  made public recommendations from an Environment and Land  Use Committee Report which had been available to the Government since January and officially given to them in April.  The recommendations induded that a 50% increase in ferry  fares be instituted; that large cars should pay more than small  cars; that, a seasonal fare structure be implemented; that  commuter rates be made available; and that there be fare  decreases for foot and bus passengers. It also recommended  the construction of bigger femes and that the government  should proceed with the construction of the Iona Island ferry  terminal. '..'���'  One is forced to question the high-handed rejection of this  report by the Social Credit government to whom it was available  before they raised the ferry fares 100%. As noted in the tegular  editorial columns this government's handling of the B.C.  Ferries is proving to be disastrous in the long term as well as in  the short term. The people of coastal B.C. are paying for their  government'sbigh-handed arrogance.  t^CMP? investigating ease of  Sechelt village council  *U ���A-'AV "-���  The Coast News learned this  week that the R.C.M.P. are investigating the activities of the  Sechelt Village Council. Further  details are not available at this  time."  In other developments on the  still-controversial sewer project  the one hundred and seventy-six  Sechelt residents headed by Bud  Montgomery are reported in  the, process of raising the $2,000  required as a legal retainer in  order that legal action can be taken against the Sechelt Village  Council.  The Coast News has also  learned that Legislative Assembly  Member Don Lockstead has, at  the request of local residents,  been actively pursuing the matter  of the Sechelt sewer system with  government officials m Victoria.  At the time of going to press the  Coast News has not' yet determined exactly what form Lock-  stead's enquiries are taking nor  what results may be forthcoming.  When contacted at his Texada  < Island home Lockstead informed  this paper that his activities had  been held up over the holiday  weekend. He expects to have  something to report to the. residents of this area by next week.  He assures his constituents that  the causes of the discontent will  get his vigorous and continued at-  Part of the senior citizen work crew is shown in action  at the construction site of their new Harmony Hall in the  Bay area; Gibsons. The construction of the hall is pro  ceeding on schedule and'the completion date of September 22nd will probably be met. Story on the construction of the hew hall Is carried inside.  tention.  At last week's council meeting  Alderman Dennis Shuttleworth  left the municipal ball after an initial 'in camera' session. Ill health  Was given as the official reason.  Alderman Ernie Booth was also  absent from the meeting, leaving  only Mayor Harold Nelson. and  Aldermen Morgan Thompson and  Frank Leitner to transact the business of the evening. The public  portion of the meeting was' concerned only with minor matters of  routine interest.  In   routine  council  business  it was decided that the fence built  by Bob Haley around his corner  lot in Seaside Village will be  allowed to stand. "We will have  to live with it", said Alderman  Morgan Thompson. There had  been    complaints    about    the  restriction  of viability at the  corner caused by thefence.  ..   The   proposed   purchase   of  Block 10 in the village was discussed. The   Provincial Government is seeking to purchase the  block with a view to developing a  provincial  subdivision. Government representative Mr. Hater  has   requested   a   meeting  to  discuss the matter.  -   In other developments council  h��wd   a   letter  from   Catton-  Buckham    advertising    agency  concerning   seat   belt   bumper  stickers. It was decided not to  contribute to the Salvation Army.  Council   members pointed put  that   the   village  had  already  donated $30.00 in January of  this year, up from the $25.00  donated in previous years.  In  other correspondence a copy of  a letter sent by/Sechelt resident  Charles Reachai protesting the  projposed    sewer    development  was noted by council.  As reported in the Coast News  last week, the James site for the  treatment plant had proved to  be unsuitable. Other sites were  discussed.  The short meeting ended  shortly after eight o'clock. The  next meeting cf the Sechelt  Village Council will be postponed until September22nd.  built on the subdivision. According to the prospectus there were  to be no mobile homes, no modular homes permitted on the  subdivision. Outside Antennaes  and even outside clothing lines  were to be banned in the interest  of the tone of the residential  development.  A protest meeting of lot  owners was held in the. home of  one of the lot owners on Thursday  August 26th. At the time the residents of tiie subdivision expressed their concern that the  proposed light industrial' rezoning would adversely affect the  resale, value of their property.  They also felt that there was  danger of noise and dust pollution from the light industry and  traffic ; consequent upon . it. It  was felt that some danger of  environmental hazard perhaps in  the area of effluents from the increased utilization of: projected  facilities of the wotk force of any  industry established in addition  to the possibility of noise and  dust pollution.  Spokesman for the protesting  residents, Norm Hoffer, urged  aU residents of the Peninsula to  conndert^lmpl^  own residential areas. "If residential zones can be reamed as  industrial without intervening  green belts," he said, "no one in  the area can be sure that one  morning they won't wake up with  a factory between them and the  view.."' 7,  Cameo Lands Ltd. President  Hall called an earlier public  meeting of concerned residents  to explain the situation,  that  meeting was chaired by Norm  Watson, who is described by Hall  as an 'unpaid agent' of Cameo  Lands.  Hall, when contacted by the  Coast News, said that he had personally knocked on every door  in the area that could be affected  to explain the Cameo proposal  to residents. He pointed out that  in the four years since the subdivision had been opened only  'five homes had been built out of  thirty-six lots. He said that the  fact that the area was bounded  by a practising rifle range, a  logging road leading to a large  booming ground, and was in  the vicinity of the increasingly  busy Sechelt Airport made  its future as. prime residential  land questionable.  Hall said that projected light  industry development was on a  natural plateau at the top of a  residential slope and the intention  was to lower the level of the site  six feet. The fill realized from the  lowering of the site would be  utilized to construct a 'benn' or  artificial gravel wall around the  industrial site on which it was  ;;"pTami��at3^p^  screen of trees . of hedge 'rendering the plant virtually invisible  from the residential lots.     ���    .  Philip Tattersal and Associates  in Vancouver, described by Hall  as being ��� an internationally recognized. Land Design Group,  were quoted by Hall as offering  the opinion that the plateau at  the top of the heretofore residential subdivision constituted  a    'natural    separation   point'  for co-operative construction  corridors for the benefit of both  users and providers of construction supplies."  When questioned about the  prospectus originally shown  prospective perchasers of the residential lots Hall painted out that ���  the final clause in the prospectus, Clause 15, permitted  Cameo Lands Ltd. to exempt  any portion of the subdivision ,  from the restricitkms or.benefits  outlined in the brochure.  Regional board representative for Area C, Bany Feanton;  expressed himself as being  fundamentally in agreement,  personally, with Cameo Lands  . Ltd. Pearson s��id that in Ins opinion the paramount consideration was that employment  opportunities be created, for the  Peninsula. ' 'Young people graduating from high school," sid  Pearson, "should be able to have  the opportunity: to undertake  their apprenticeships right here  on the Peninsula." He further  expressed the hope that it would  prove possible to have aU the land  clear through to the airport  . rezoned industrial as>Maeea>edi to^^7  "bethe only land available where  such rezoning was posstde.  Pearson characterised the  protesting as recent arrivals who  were automatical^ opposed  to any change in the Penmaula.  The controversy will be given  a further airing at a pubHc  meeting planned for September  13th. The meeting win be held  in the Wiison Creek Community  HaU, Davis Bay Road, Davis  Bay at 7:30 p.m.  PRESIDENT OF THE LOCAL Lions Club,  Joe Kampman, hands over the $1,000  cheque won every second month in the Lions  400 Club Draw. The winners in this instance  were four employees of the Bank of Montreal  including  Manager  Herb Clapham.  Kampman says the next draw for $1,000  will be held in November. The regular  weekly 400 Club draw for $100 will take  place next week as usual at the Bank of  Montreal in Gibsons.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday pny^nywaww  mm gi^a^Tpyfiiy^qsyp  Sunshine Coast News, September 7, 1976  Gibsons,  Phone 886-2622  Published at Gibsons, B.C., every Tuesday  bv Sunshine Coast News.  Editor  John Burnside  Publisher/ Manager  Doug Sewell  Advertising Manager   Peter Reid  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to all adresses 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 886-2622or 886-7817  m  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Killer Whales by J. Dixon  In Camera  'In Camera' is a legal term of Latin  derivation. The meaning is given as  'in chambers; in private'. As used in  law it indicates that section of a legal  action which it is deemed desirable to  hold between judge and counsel with  press and public exduded. As used in  local government work it denotes that  section of a council or board meeting  which it is felt to be in the public interest  to have with only board of council members attendant on the discussions.  The Sechelt School Board has provided  a valuable draft outlining those items of  confidential nature which it will deal with  . 'in camera'. They indude, according to  the draft provided by the School Board,  personnel matters where identifiable  persons are discussed and where the  discussions are likely to involve family  matters pertaining to the individual and  evaluative comments which might be  considered critical of the individual;  discussions concerning acquisition or  disposal of school sites; discussions relating to contract negotiations with  organized employees or with individual  employees who are not part of any  organized group; interviews with employees where the employee has requested  that the interview be in committee; interviews with students and or parents  of students when a matter of discipline  is involved. This is commendable in its  clarity.  The Coast News in checking with the  village councils and the regional board  discovered that 'in camera' sessions are  generally held when personnel matters  are being discussed or when subjects  come up that might directly affect the  value of individual property holdings.  A spokesman for the Gibsons Village  Council indicated that in the last year  and a half the incidence of 'in camera'  sessions from which press and public  are excluded has greatly lessened in  council deliberations. 'In camera' sessions are much more prevalent in the  meetings of the Sechelt Village Council.  It is obvious that provisions for confidential discussions in the areas Outlined above are a necessity, making it  possible for delicate matters to be  handled with tact and good taste. It  should be equally obvious that this tactic  of necessary secrecy should not be  abused.  There has indeed in this area been a  recent movement towards more openness  in the handling of public business. This  is evidenced by the comprehensive  drafting of guidlines pertaining to these  matters considered suitable for 'in  camera' discussion by the school board;  the marked lessening of the incidence  of 'in camera' sessions in Gibsons  Village Council; and the parallel movement towards openess taking place at  the regional board level, where recently  all committee meetings have been open  to the public with virtually no 'in camera'  sessions being held by that, body in the  past few months. It is to be hoped that  the Sechelt Village Council will shortly  follow suit. .  To paraphrase another legal maxim,  it is not enough that good government  be practised. It must also be seen to be  practised.  Ferries  If, after the bad news from the B.C.  tourist industry, any further evidence is  required concerning the counter-productivity of the stiff increases in coastal  ferry fares, more is at hand. Comparative  figures on rates and traffic volume" between the B.C. Ferries and the Black  Ball and Washington State Ferries  between Vancouver Island and Washington indicate that our ferries are losing  badly in the battle for the travelling  dollar.  The actual figures released for the runs  give the total fare on the B.C. Ferries  for car and passenger to be $14.00. The  fares on both the other ferry services  amount to $11.00. Traffic volume on the  B.C. Ferries is down this year over last  year by 33%. On the other lines, traffic  is up from 8% to 15%.  Unfortunately here on the Sunshine  Coast we have no recourse to a competing  service. Ours is not to reason...-why, ours  is but to pay and cry.  Tribute  Last week in our Remember When  Column we carried an item from ten  years ago concerning a previous visit  of Mr. and Mrs. Aeron Lewis of Cardiff,  Wales, to their daughter, local teacher  Nest Lewis. The Lewises were again  visiting, at the time. On Thursday morning of last week, Aeron Lewis died  suddenly. Perhaps not many here where  he died so far from home were priv-  eleged to know Mr. Lewis, but all who did  found in him a definition of the term  gentleman.  He was a man of wisdom with a distinguished career behind him at Cardiff  University. His qualities of witand kindliness were matched by a real humility.  He was one of those rare men whom just  to know enriched one. 7'  "His life was gentle, and all the elements  so mixed in him  That Nature might stand up and say to  all the world, '  This was a man."  'MV.V.V.  !**"���"���*���"��  ���%���'������.�����'*>���������:��������>  W&&;  S*MyWM**M*M.  .. .from the files of Coast News  5YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek's new firehall is officially opened.  Commuter tickets for ferry passengers  are being discussed in Victoria.  10YEARSAGO  A public meeting is called to discuss  ways and means to raise funds needed  to build a swimming pool on the elementary school grounds.  A replica of the SJS. Beaver, the first  steamship to operate off the west coast  arrives at the Gibsons Wharf.  15 YEARS AGO  Owing to unforseen circumstances  R.D. Wright, M.D., doses his practice.  Lost and found dept: Found; a place to  get take-out service. We suggest local  grown fried half chicken with French  fried potatoes from Danny's.  20 YEARS AGO  At the Egmont Regatta: Mrs. Black  bucked strong tides coming out of the  Skookumchuck as she took one hour and  eighteen minutes to complete the one  mile swim from Dunkp's across the inlet  to Egmont Trading. The four other  swimmers who entered the race were  forced out by the cold water.  Sechelt Service Stare specials: Tuna .  Flakes, 2 6V2 oz. tins for 31*; Margarine, 2 pounds for 694; Applejuice, 48  oz.for29��.  25YEARSAGO  A.H.Pepper, member of the B.C.  Farmer's Advisory Board predicted that  "fifteen years from now the Sechelt  Peninsula will be the breadbasket of  the future." He also forecast, an, all  electric railroad an a main highway connecting Gibsons with Squamish and  North Vancouver.  Advertisement: Old at 40, 50, 60?  Man, your're crazy! Forget your age!  Thousands are peppy at 70. Try pepping  upwithOstrex.  As a follow up to the Coast News story of  last week in which was repeated that Mr.  Lome Blain had caught himself a 63 pound  salmon in Rivers Inlet, the attention of this  paper has been drawn to the fact that Rene  Davey caught a sixty-nine and a half pound  salmon in the same area in 1947. Ms. Davey  is pictured above? with four salmon  she  caught on the same day. She informed the  Coast News that she caught thirteen salmon  that year, the smallest of which was thirty-  three pounds.  Rene reports that she took some considerable teasing from Tommy to the effect  that her success was due only to the fact  of his calming influence and location  of  fishing spots. Consequently, in his absence  one day, she took out a boat with her three  small children and landed another monster -  fifty-six   and   three-quarter  pounds.  Tommy Davey wants it clearly understood  that despite the teasing he was then and  continues to be proud of Rene's fishing  prowess.  Commentary  ��  Nanaimo Juvenile Court Judge  Stanley Wardill fined the B.C.  Superindent of Child Welfare,  Victor Belknap, $250. plus $50.  restitution last week on the  grounds that he, as the legal  guardian of a 13 year old Nanaimo youth, was directly responsible for a total of 22 break-ins,  all in the Nanaimo-Parksville  area. Judge Wardill stated that  he felt the Department of Human  Resources had been negligent  in their care of the youth and that  thereby they were directly responsible for the criminal actions,    ���'  Though Wardill's'actionin $jii ���$  particular case is totally indefensible, the general policy of  holding parents responsible  for the actions of minors under  their control may prove to be-  benificial   in  helping  to  bring  of departure  the current wave of juvenile  violenye under control. Belknap  is obvoiusly unable to be personally responsible fir the 7,000  children under his care at any  given time. However, for a parent  with only one or two children  to care for, the threat of a fine  for their children's - violent  actions may improve the amount  of control and responsibility  involved in their parental guidance'. It must be made dear,  however, that parents are only  responsible when 7 they have  faded to provide proper guid-  antte. In some instances, social  anc economic factors can outweigh even the strictest parental  control.  In. the last few weeks the  Vancouver .newspapers have  been fullof problems arising from  the    rapidly    increasing    drift  towards a "Clockwork Orange"  .  mentality. A younggiri murdered  on a bet by boys barely into their  teens,   rioting  and   murder  in  Detroit caused by 13 and 14 year  old street gangs and numerous  cases  of arson,  breaking; ;and  entering etc that once again are  too often committed by those in  their early teens. The incidence  of   criminal   actions   by   those  under 18 has jumped alarmingly  in the past few years and the  trend now seems to be developing towirds a gr^rter degree o|  \ violence- and; less towards Pthe  traditional  vandalism,  breaking  and entering and auto related  incidents. .*'���'.        ;:!  The maniacal behaviour of  these youths is totally beyond  defense. Society must definitely  absorb its share of the blame  for it is obviously not only the  parents who are responsible  for creating adolescents so unr  balanced that they are willing  to act out a murder to settle a  bet. Both the parents and the  school system must be held  responsible for the actions of  those youth who have failed to  learn even the basic moral  respect for the sanity of life. If  either the parents or the government, through the appropriate departments, can be shown  to be negligent in their duties,;  then they must lie forced to at  least take on the financial burden  of their wards' actions.  Judge Wardill is at fault only  ' in  that  he chose to fine   the  individual at the head of the  beauraucracy and not the government itself. One man is not a  department, legally he may be  their guardian, but morally it  is the government of this province  which is at fault for failing to  keep the youth under control.  Juvenile delinquency will not  be brought under control by  increasing the size of our police  departments or distributing  more social workers into ' the  slums. The responsibility lies  entirely with the parent or legal  guardian and it is time that some  of them were forced to share in  the hardship caused by their  children's actions.  1     .   x..  It may just be die first step  towards de-escalating the current  wave of violence.  I met her first in a pet store on  la rue Notre Dame in Montreal.  You see, ever since I was taken  at the age of six or eight - in any  case much to old to cry - sobbing  uncontrollably from the movie  "Lassie Come Home" I have  wanted a collie dog. This pet  store had a collie pup and I had  gone to get it. In the window  of the pet store, however, were  about ten little seven-week old  pups, some of them light brown,  and some of them blade. They  were playing, wrestling and  chasing, and provided a marvellous window display of puppy  activity. One of them sat at the  back of the window, just at my  right hand as I entered the  recessed door andf there was only  a board between us. She sat  forlornly participating in none of  the puppy activities of her  brothers and sisters. I stooped  to pat her as I went in and  she stood on her hind legs,  one from foot against the board  and the other bent in supplication. Then I went and saw the  collie pup and it was ten dollars  and I had the money but just  before I closed the deal I was  drawn back to the window.  She was still sitting, there forlornly apart and when I came she  stood again on her hind legs and  raised that one bent forepaw  and I said, "What the hell;  she wants to come the most.''/  A moment later I had forsaken  the collie and had bought her  and the pet store man was saying,  "She's part Spaniel and part  Spitz," and I didn't like spaniels  and I didn't know what a spitz  was but I'd bought her anyway.  On the way home on the #78 bus  to Ville Emard she piddled down  the front of my wife's new blouse  and I wondered if I had madeja  mistake. J  ���-' A puppy is a puppy nonetheless and I grew fond of her.", I  walked her along a strip of green'  on the western outskirts of Morit-,  real between the CPR double  track railway line and the high-  ��� way west out of Montreal. In  a patch of swamp water there I  discovered she loved to swim  and taught her how to fetch  sticks. I also taught her how to sit  and heel and lie down. I taught  . her how to play dead and how to .  beg and how to fetch slippers..  Some of it was fun, some of it  some of it was for show, and some  .of it was necessary. She was good  at all of it..     ;'  I suppose I had her for a long  time,   fourteen  years  in. fact.  The first years were not easy  for her. Before she was a year old  in Montreal, hot fat was spilled  on her and left scars on  her  head, her left ear, her back and  her right side which never grew  hair again,   but because of her  adult shagginess' were. not visible to casual inspection. I skated  'over her and cut her belly badly  during that first year too, when  she ran out in front of me and I  couldn't stop. In December, 1963,  in Dawson City in the Yukon in  play she had her left eye knocked  out by a baseball bat. There  was no vet within three hundred  miles but a friend, an old man.  who had been the Canadian in  charge of the dog teams for Admiral Byrd in Antarctica in 1935,  took care of her and she survived.  A truck hit her in Dawson in  1966 and for three days I thought  her back was broken - she never  moved. On the third day when I  was steeled to dispose of her  she met me on her hind legs at  the door with bent paw.  It had been a trauma and she  was miraculously7well again.  Nothing1 bad ever happened  to her again until the end.  During the fourteen years, we  criss-crossed the continent several times - east to west, north to  south - by car, by train and by  plane. In the car on the long  distances she was always the  least conspicuous, die least .  complaining passenger. I remember a baggageman in a train  going from Montreal to the west  complaining loudly that he  couldn't have a dog in his baggage car without a muzzle, it was  regulations. I didn't have the  muzzle for her and the train was  just about to leave. I made a deal  with him. If he still felt the same  way  by the time we reached  Ottawa   I'd    somehow   get   a  * muzzle. I went back just before  we reached Ottawa about; .an  hour and a half later and found  him feeding her his sandwiches.  It happened three times with  three more baggage men across  the continent. Once in White-  horse when the airplane unloader  took her out of the baggage  belly of the airplane in the  requisite steel cage after .her  first flight he said. "Col-dam  it, I been takin' dogs off planes  here for fifteen years and I never  seen one so quiet/' She travelled  .well.  In appearance die /was unprepossessing, a small, shaggy,  scarred,   one-eyed  black   dog.  Eileen Glassford, one of the many  fine people across the continent  who came to love her, described  her in repose as looking like a  pile of mechanic's waste. Sometimes after a forest walk she -  looked like an animated, matted  section of west coast bush. She  was equally at home walking  at my heel, without ever any  leash, through the crowded  .streets of every city in Canada  west of and induding Quebec  City, or chasing rabbits on  sixty below zero Yukon hillsides, .  or struggling after my snow-  shoes in the deep snows: of the  Crowsnest Pass. She graced a  thousand - rehearsals and befriended a thousand actors.  In   social  situations     she  was  always inconspicuous, but when  noticed well worth noticing.  In a turbulent fourteen years  she was my only constant. SJhe  out-lasted a marriage, many  friendships and all other relationships. She pre-dated and  out-lasted several of my reputations.  Last week we came home from  Gibsons to find her dead. In her  fourteenth year .die was deaf  and blind on the left side and a  car had caught her. Around the  shaggy black corpse was a group  of crying children, the eldest erf  whom had never known a world  without that shaggy black dbg .  in it. ,  Her name was Pogo. She was  my friend. ���',-  Pender Harbour Perspective  Yes   folks,   this   is   another;  intensely,    interesting    column  cataloguing the many and varied  activities of P.H. citizens! At the'  outset, though, I should perhaps  explain to all you Pender Harbour  readers (and the rest of you. who  get your vicarious entertainment  reading about the gay mad whirl  up here!) that this column will  attempt to reveal harbour, happenings   not: usually   reported  upon. So, should you know of any  activities   or.  want'   your   own  reported, please let me know and  I shall be glad to oblige. In Jhe  true spirit of; Pender Harbour  tales, any offerings you may have  need not be substantiated truth'.  Well known Canadian poet,  Pat Lane, has just recentiy  returned to his home in Pender  Harbour after teaching a summer  course in Creative Writing ''at  Notre Dame University. An .ac-7  complished writer with numerous  books already published, Pat tells  me he is now busy preparing a  new book for press. The Albino  Pheasant is expected to be released late in the fell, it will;  of course, be available at all  outlets on the coast. More about  that when it happens.  In the continuing saga of Al  Meneely and his hatchery, it  appears that while Mr. Meneely  was away a few weeks back  1200 pounds of spring and coho  stock disappeared from their  sea pens at Moccasin Valley  Marifarms. A reliable source in  Egmont claims that the pens  revealed no holes and the phen-  . omena could not be explained by  natural causes. Apparently  more than the fish on this coast  have to struggle for survival.  Smoke signs to the side to the  government   wharf  in  Egmont  indicate .some new venture  in  its initial stages there. Unsubstantiated rumor has it that the-  site is slated for another marina, 7  but   perhaps    some   informed 7  Egmontonian  could verify  that  for us.  Sue Kammerle, manager of the  P.H. Bananas, reports that  except for a generous donation  of Banana T-Shirts by our local  druggist Don Westetsund, no  support has yet been found for  this excellent soccer team: They  are part of the coast league and  have a first game scheduled for  September 19 but still have no  equipment and no. coach. They,  certainly would appreciate any.  assistance the local organizations  and businesses  might have to  offer. Phone Sue at 883-2540.  Doreen Lee of, the Health  Centre reminds those of "you  walkathoners who haven't  turned in your money to please  do sol At present the walkathon \.  has netted around $2200 but  there's still more tocome.  There are a number of un-  mistakeable signs that fall may in  fact be upon us: tourist craft  leaving, fishermen returning, and  workmen at long last appearing  on the school site. Though the  elementary school still looks  like a shambles, principal Vern  Wishlove relates that at least  50% ofthe proposed renovations ������-.'  should be completed by school  opening. Those of you on the hill  who have been feasting your  eyes on that hauntingly familiar  shade of brown pasted on the .  exterior shouldberelieved to note  that it is not permanent; It is;  at a future date, to be covered by  some less odious shade. At least  it doesn't smelhi     ,������.. 7  I  This is the first of a regular  feature column from Pender  Harbour. Harbour residents with  items should contact their new  correspondent, Wendy Skapski  at 883-9160.  )  * Sunshine Coast News, September 7^1976  Editor:  The dog catching device  pictured in the recent issue of  your paper was obviously a joke.  But if this kind of dung had  been publicized in Britain (that  dog loving country) both the  perptrator of the design and the  person responsible for having  it printed in a paper, would  have surely been lynched. .7  Anyway, the whole thing was  in the most abominable taste  to put it as mildly as possible.  Disgustedly yours,,  Ms.G.E.Webb  Editor:  While I do not necesarily agree  with   the   approach   taken   by  Sechelt  Council   regarding  the  sewer question, I should like to  object to some comments attributed to me in the August  31st issue of the Coast News.  I did not withdraw from the  Sechelt Vicinity Study, as you  put it because of "the current  Sewer proposal situation and the  projected development of the  Sechelt urban centre."  In fact, I am quite satisfied  with the draft proposals of a  plan for the Sechelt urban centre.  I am not, however, happy with  the approach taken by some  members of the Secheit Vicinity  Study Committee regarding the  question of Porpoise Bay.  I believe Porpoise Bay to be  ecologically very sensitive.  Therefore massive development  ofthe area surrounding it should  be handled with peat care and  only when alternative, less  fragile areas have been made  use of. However, I 4m quite  prepared to modify my approach  if ad objective careful evaluation  of the problem proves me wrong.  I do not think it possible to  obtain such evaluation as long as  a major property owner of the  area! is on the committee and  actively supports development  without being prepared to study  alternatives.  - 1 agree with others that believe that answers for the planning of the greater Sechelt area  have to be found now and not  in (some distant future. This  should not give-us tiie right to  rashly follow ourown prejudices.  j  ��� ... ��� Peter Hoemburg  Halfmoon Bay  Editor:  Dr. Lome Berman, who wrote  an excellent letter on ah- traffic  noi^e, August 18, 1976 has my  fulfj support. I fed it is a fair  summary of the conditions that  prevailed all spring and summer  since the black-topping of the  Gibsons-Sechelt airport. With the  flying school operating out of the  airport for three months this  summer, there was a constant  roar of engines over my home in  Davis Bay from six am on Saturdays and Sundays until late in  the day, plus on several occasions  ' night flying until midnight.  All I can say is that tfs a  shattering ecperienoe to live in  the Davis Bay and Mission  Point areas (our friend quoted,  feels the same about the Roberts  Creek area); to have had so much,  or I should say, to have had so  much, and now so little. Surely  something can be done about  this.  Perhaps the flight patterns  can be changed so that tiie private  planes take off from the airstrip  and swing north over the mountains, instead of directly over the  residential areas. In any event,  let's try to come to some happier  .compromise.  D.Daiy  Sechelt, B.C.  CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  ACROSS  1 Function  5 Fit for  tillage  11 Winglike  12 Don or Jan  13 ��� the bullet  14 Intact  15 " ��� Got  Rhythm"  IC ���Ziegfeld  17 Mae West  role  18 Haughtiness  20 New Guinea  port  21 Chambers  in Roman  homes  22 British  statesman  23 What no  one wants  24 Palm leaf  25 Sprightly  27 Part of  G.O.P.  MChouEn--  �� Disk jockey's word  32 Marine bird'  33 Indian  mulberry  34 Fenced  diamonds  35 Soluble salt  ��� 37 An Arab  country  38 Bank  employee  39 Mar on  a car  4A Constant  41 Coin inscription  DOWN  1 Furious  2 ��� Newton-  John  3 Newfangled  thing  (2 wds.)  4 Before  5 Mrs.  - Bloomer  6 Speak at  length  (2 wds.)  7 ��� Garfunkel  8 Brainstorm  (2 wds.)  9 Cowpoke's  item  10 Shoe part  IS Weather  word  15  TODAY'S ANSWER  UEMJy ' SSHBSI3'  ewii wau .un^iE]-!  aaaoflHa 7uai].i  UUD3   HDEJElfi  &]QH   UUUEfeJKU&l;  UUB   KWH   BKU;  HHQHMlZ)   E3CHH!  INVITATION   TO   TENDER  For retaining wall, drain tile and  drainage rock on Roberts Creek  Legion (Br. 109) property. Interested  parties apply to Legion Office for  further information.  19 Doggone  it!  22Mineshaft  room  24 Spoken  25 Trousers  have them  2t Small  plant-leaf  organ  IT  27 Covered '  with  sizing  28 Respectable  30 Grew  pallid  31 French  annuity  3*-mode  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  |i AMENDMENT TO ZONING BY-LAW  PURSUANT TO section 703 of the Municipal Act,  ai public, hearing will be held as follows to consider  By-law No. 35 (29), a by-law to amend the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970.  All persons who deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the  by-law.  BY-LAW NO.35 (29) would establish an Industrial 1  2one on D.L. 1028, Lots 1-8, Plan 15078 and Lots 25-28,  Plan 15079, off Field Road in Wilson Creek.  THE HEARING will be held at 7:30 pm, Monday,  September 13, 1976 at the Wilson Creek Community  Hall, Davis Bay Road in Davis Bay.  HE ABOVE is a synopsis of By-law No. 35 (29) and is  t deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  law may be inspected at the Regional District  ices, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, during office hours  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 to 4:00 pm,  Thursday and Friday, 8:30 to 5:45 pm. Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Box 800, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3AO,  885-2261  i-   -'."������    '������-���.���������..'"..     ��� ��� ���'  jj',-. Mrs. A.G. Presdey  (i 7 Secietaiy-Treasuier  BE Goodrich  "This is ridiculousI I refuse to go  through one more hunting season  like this/Let's get those new tires  before my legs fall off."  HUNTERS!  WE'RE HAVING A  30% OFF SALE!  LIGHT TRUCK AND 4 WHEEL DRIVE OWNERS:  XTRA-MILER       |  Reg                    . .V'-Sale--''  XTRA-TRACTION  Reg                            Sale  670x15  700x15  650x16  700x16  750x16  700x17  750x17  $56.40 ..30%. .........$39.48  $66.55. .30%.. ...$40.59  $62,00..;....30%  .......$43.40  $71.10'...v.30%... $40.77  $61.30..... .30%...7....: $56.91  $98.l0;......30%..........$68i67  $103.85.......30%...........$72.70  :$o��3.1 &.......oU /o ........mtyfl'i. iZ  V $73.30.......30/%.........$51.31  $68.75 .......30%.;.; .....$4813  $77;80..,. .,.30%..... ....$54.46  ��� :$87^95.-..... .30 /o........ .$61.57  i$97.00...... .30%......... .$67.90  $110.65.......30%..........$77.46  SALE ENDS THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 30TH.  GOASlliL TIRES  RE Goodrich  One mile west of Gibsons on HWy. 101-Phone 8B6-2700  CHAR6EX r MASTERCHARGE  Gov'ts nspected "'������'���:������:  TURKEY'S  Gdv'.t inspectedGrade A Beef   ..''���-  WHOLE ROUND  STEAKS  Gov't Inspected.' ".  SKINLESS  SAUSAGE  Gov't. Inspected  SIDE BACON  Ut.ilit.y Gratia  $1 69ib.  79* lb.  $ 1.49 lb  5 Roses  FLOUR  20 lb Bag  $2.69  J. Fraser Vale  FISH & CHiPS  20ozPkg  89*  Pacific \^  EVAPORATED  MILK .  Frozo Choice.  PEAS  2 lb Pkg      5(5*  r  Rhodes frozen  DOUGH  5's, White    $.4,:AQ  and Brown I  ��� \J %y  ^  Snowcap Choice  FRENCH FRIES  2b 39*  r  Nabob Pure  STRAWBERRY  JAM  24ozTin     $/J   .39  ^  Delmonte  PINEAPPLE  JUICE  55*  48.ozT.in'  Bold  DETERGENT  POWDER  Super-Valu  LUNCH  BAGS  *>���* 39*  Sunkist Size 138  VALENCIA ORANGES  .C. Grown  CELERY  B.C. Grown Field  CUCUMBERS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  SEPT. 9,10,11  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SUPERVALU  More than the value is super and wete proving it every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS >W'^BniCBlBTflIi��T��nff'1|r^fftiManTlf-|,ltHiMg-r*Tt  Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976  o  Concern will repeat tonight at  8:03 a program which for me and  others was a highlight from fast  season. An all too rare opportunity to flex the muscles of one's  mind and reach out for, even if  not grasp, concepts and ideas  which have exercised the minds  of scientists and philosophers  since recorded time and probably before.  "The centre of Immensities,  the Search for Truth and the  Rediscovery of Faith" juxtaposes  the thoughts of renowned astronomer Sir Bernard Lovell  with scientific and theological  commentary, using radio techniques to stimulate an exciting,  mind expanding high in the  listener.  The same sort of experience  must have inspired Siegfried  Sassoon to write:  "When Wisdom tells me that  the world's a speck  Lost on the shoreless blue of  God's Today;  I smile and think, 'For every man  his way,  The world's my ship,  and I'm  alone on deck!'  And when he tells me that the  world's a spark  Lit in the  whistling  gloom  of  God's tonight;  I look within me to the edge of  dark,  And dream, 'The world's my field  and I'm the lark  Alone with upward song, alone  with light'."  Themes and Variations change  from its usual format to present  a dramatization of J.S.Bach's  early years. The conflicts and  small triumphs are vividly portrayed in '"ITae Years at Arnstad"  four of the world's leading Bach  specialist have been sought out  to help understand the creative  thrust and tensions in Bach's  life. The programme illustrates  the range of his compositions and  the timelessness with interpretations by the ConcentusMusicous  of Vienna performing on 15th  and 16th century instruments  to the delightfully contemporary  Swingle Singers.  Bach is played by Jim Paulson  with Robert Christie j��s * Bux-  tehude; Maria Corvin'7&s M'ha .;.  Margaret Buxtehude and~ Jatk  Mather as Feldhaus. Eric Robertson, organist. Written by  Gordon Myers and produced by  Lester     Sugerman.     8:03     pm  Thursday.  WEDNESDAY, SEPIEMBER8  CONCERN 8:03 pm, The Centre  of   Immensities,   scientific   and  theological thought on the origin  of the universe and how they  inter-relate. Part 2,the origin and  decline of Sunday Schools.  COUNTRY ROAD 10:03 pm  Bluegrass group Meadowgreen.  THURSDAY,    SEPTEMBER  ORGANISTS IN RECTTAL 1��30  pm.Eugen F. Gmeiner of Acadia  University   plays   an   all   Bach  program.  THEMES & VARIATIONS 8:03  pm. "The Years at Arnstadt"  Gordon Myers recreates Bach's  meeting with composer Buxtehude and his daugher Anna.  One which might have altered  the whole tenor of his life.  JAZZ RADIO CANADA 10:30 pm  Ron Paley's 9 piece group, Palen-  tology. A feature on Winnipeg  musicians. Gene Lees presents  Super Sax and Bird.  FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 10  CANADIAN CONEKF HAIL  2:30 pm, Part 1 CBC Winnipeg  Orchestra. Romeo and Juliet,  Prokofieff. Part 2, Huguette  Tourangeau, mezzo-soprano  accompnied by  Sandra  Munn,  piano.  BETWEEN OURSFLVES8:03 pm  A   documentary  on   Lester  B.  Pearson College on  Vancouver  Island.   Narrator   J.J.   McColl  Producer Don Mowatt.  SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 11  OPERA BY REQUEST 2:03 pm  your weekly date with the best in  traditional opera.  CONVERSATIONSWriH  SCIENTISTS  5:03 Bert  Nelson  talks with west coast researchers.  MUSIC CHEZ NOUS 7:00 pm  The    Oxford     String    Quartet  Quartets by Beethoven,  Bartok  and Mendelssohm.  ANTHOLOGY 10:03 pm Motely  Callaghan. Poetry by Earl Birney  read by the author.  MUSIC ALIVE 11:03 pm Canadian Chamber Orchestra, Zoltan  Szekely, violin. Bartok's concerto  for violin and orchestra.  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 12  THE BUSH AND THE SALON  1:03 pm. This is my home. Repeat of a 2 part saga about a  Scottish family  who emigrated  to  Vancouver   Island  in   1850.  The Sea Between Us covers the  voyage around the Horn and the  early   months   at   Craigflower  Farm  VARIETY INTERNATIONAL  4:05 pm, The Beach Boys, Contd.  THE ENTERTAINERS 7:03 pm  a repeat of Rod Coneybeare's  award winning documentary on  Frank Sinatra, The Last,of the  Red Hot Male Chauvinest Roub-  adours.  CBC PLAYHOUSE 10:30 pm  The Elevator People, by George  Sal ver son, a suspense thriller.  MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 12  IDENTITIES    8:03    pm,     host  Norbert Ruebsaat - multi cult-  uralism on the west coast.  THE GREAT CANADIAN GOLD  RUSH 10:30 pm, Interview: with  Carlos   Santana.   live   concert  featuring   English  singer John  Miles.  TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 13  CBC TUESDAY NIGHT 8:03 pm  A profile of James Reaney,  poet, playwright, English professor, twice winner of the Governor General's Award for Poetry  excerpts from his plays, Sticks  and Stones, The Donnelly's, The  Easter Egg and Colors in the  Dark.          TOUCH THE EARTH Singer-  songwriter Stan Rogers. The New  Lost City Ramblers and Ryans  Fancy.  FOLLOW SHOWS  RULES  ��� General Contractors   ��� Framing   ��� Renovations   ��� Commercial  Box632, Gibsons 886-7973  We'd like to extend our  CONGRATULATIONS  TO THE  The Arbutus Tree  on theopen ing of your delightful and  original new shop.  WE WERE PLEASED AND PROUD TO DO  THE CONSTRUCTION WORK FOR YOU  ASSISTING:  - Artwork, signs and design by Pauline Lawson  and Ra.  - Brickwork by John Dew.  - Thanks also to the B & G crew for the long and  tedious hours, and for a job wel I done.  - Bruce Wormald  Carolyn n  By Carolynn Bichler  BnoocxjDDDDOOononnHnBnrinnHnHHHHnBHor-Hmn{iggffocneB'fflir"ww  Discipline, now there's a  thousand dollar word. Discipline  was a concern of the Egyptians  when building the Pyramids, and  is pertinent to us today. Millions  of words have been written on  its behalf, and I expect will continue to be written.  All of us good moms and dads  know that we can't bring up our  darlings without discipline. If  we didn't train children for adulthood the world would run amok.  We would be living in chaos, well  things would be more a mess than  they are. I believe that disciplining a youngster is an aid to the  ' maturing process.  ' Take me for instance, as a child  I had very little discipline, now  as an adult I have difficulty with  self-discipline. I envy all those  people who say that they are  going to do something and then  are able to make sure that it gets  done. You don't get that ability  from reading a book. Oh, the  lessons we spend our life learning. The sad part is that we  usually pass on our shortcomings  to our poor unsuspecting kids.  Discipline can sound so ugly,  like punishment, but is it? In  teaching discipline at an early  stage of ones life, are we not  really doing that person a favor?  People who are successful are  the ones with the ability to  adhere to discipline, self imposed  or otherwise. There are a lot  of unsuccessful people walking  around saying why me?  The time has come to stop  scratching and start using our  heads. We have to look at where  we are in our lives, get out the  biggest magnifying glass that  we can find and really examine  ourselves. It's always time to  evaluate where we are, what we  are, and what we are going'to.  do about it. This dose scrutiny  takes discipline, most people  would rather not see what they  are.  It takes courage to see the  truth, the discipline comes, in  changing things that we aren't  happy with in ourselves. All the  words in the world don't hold a  candle to action. We have to  work like crazy.  As we discipline our  children we must also discipline  ourselves, for we are also children, of.God; Discipline doesn't  have to be everyone doing the  goose step) just a constant  remembering what we want,  from our lives, and making  sure that we get it.  StiO a few days left for yon to  take advantage of the ten percent  discount  on  al   Item*  except  conaignmrnt artfcha.  MISS BEE'ff, IfflfyflfflfT.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant  lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  stonework.  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Sreened topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery .  ��� Complete line of fencing  886-71521  DAY & NIGHT  AUTO TOWING  Ed Vaughan,  Prop.  Phone  Days      886-7343  Nights   886-9964  HiinkQukk.  You've only  got until  September 10th  Sending ideas  outtowork.  If you've been toying with some  ideas for the Local Initiatives Program,  your time is just about up. Ail applications for LI.R projects must be in our  hands no later than September 10th,  1976. Your idea should be original and  innovative and create useful jobs  where there were no jobs before. It  must also employ people registered  at a Canada Manpower Centre. Your  project can get underway anytime  between November 1st this year and  January 31st. 1977. So come on, do  a little quick thinking. Who knows, the  ideas you have this summer may  be working for you this winter.  fl*  Manpower  and Immigration  Rotwrt *ndr��l. Mlniltar  Main-d'oeuvre  et Immigration  Rob*rt Andrai, mlnlitr*  Applications available now.  See your Local Canada Manpower Centre  or Job Creation Off ice.  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons  Phone 886-2201  I,  ,\  i  L  si  I Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976  5  Two long-time residents of the  Peninsula came out last week  with books of poetry, published  by Harbour Publishing in Pender  Harbour. ,  The first, in order of seniority  and the alphabet is 'Whittlings*  by Hubert Evans, resident of Roberts Creek for almost fifty years.  Evans has had a long and varied  career as a writer and journalist.  During the depression he raised ;  . his family at Roberts Creek with  the aid of a large garden and with  his writing as his 'cash crop'. His  best known book is the moving  novel'Mist on the River'.  'Whittlings' is Evans' first appearance in print as a poet - no  mean feat for an octogenarian.  The book is charming, the poems  deft, gentle and wise. On every  page there is something erf delight  and the reader will have his own  favourites.  Perhaps the eye will be caught  by the short poem 'Flower Children': "They came starry eyed  from the city/to walk with Na-  ture./But only to her ehqseitf  would she give her hand/Has the  recent back to the earth movement been anywhere so gently, so  aptly summed up? Perhaps the  moving poems oh aging, among  them the moving 'Sortings' and'  the humorous "These Gomes a  Time* will be among the favoured. It may be that the metaphysical 'Thoughts While Thinning Carrots' will catch die eye.  Whatever the individual preferences this is a book, like the  man who wrote h, that is a privilege to know. The book is avail-'  able at local book outlets.     ,  The second poet appearing  with a book is Peter Trower..  As mentioned in a Coast News  story last week, this is Trower's  third book of poems. It is called  'The Alders and Others' and rep-:  resents something of a departure  in that it contains some of Trower's previously unpublished city  poems. Hubert Evans' comment  upon making the acquaintance of  this book was "By God, I didn't  think old Pete had it in him.  There's nothing better being writ-  ten in Canada than some of this>  ,' stuff. I'm proud to know him."/  7 Trower does, at last seem to.be  moving towards the due recognition that has been denied him  by the academic-dominated  poetry world of Canada. His wots:,  is in the .first rank along with o-  ther anti-academic, poets who  in recent years have been moving to the forefront of Canadian  poetry including recent Governor  General's Award winner Milton  ^Acorn, Al Purdy, and Madeira  Park resident Pat Lane.' Working  separately and in scattered locations these men have each evolved a philosophy which might be  described as being intent on moving poetry out of the ivory-  towered universities and giving it  ���backtothecommonman.  . 11ns book, 'Alders and Others'  is a precursor of a larger manu  script , Trower is preparing for  McLelland-Stewart which will  present a broader perspective of  the poet's work than the logging  poetry he has been known for  primarily heretofore. Among the  most striking are 'The Popcorn  Man', 'Appointed Rounds', and  'Children's Ward'. Of loca interest is the poem by Trower called  fa ���  'Sailor' which is a moving tribute  to his friend Grant Cattanach of  Gibsons who died last year.  "The Alders and Others' is also  available locally.  CHANGE OF MEETING DATES  the next regular meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Board will be held as fol lows:  Date: Thursday, September 9,1976  Time: 7:30 p.m.  Place: Board Room, District Offices, Sechelt  This will be a joint Board meeting and Planning  Committee meeting.  All interested persons areinvited to attend.  Mrs. A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartkciamew'a  Morning Service ��� 11:15a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00a.m. Hoiv Communion  St.AMaa's  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  OAP hall nearing completion  Veteran local writer  ! TED HUME:  i j  SERVICES !  The Gibsons Old Age Pensioner' new Harmony Hall is  rapidly ' approaching completion. The impressive, modernistic new hall is proceeding right  on schedule and should be completed on or very dose to the  projected finishing date of  September 22nd.  The 3.7 acre site for the hall  was donated by the village  council towards the latter part of  1974. Construction was started  on June 6th,1975.  O.A.P. President Jim Holt  estimated that the entirely  volunteer work crew off senior  citizens had put in a total of  6,500 man hours in the construction of the hall. Kfembers^  of the work crew have induded  Jim   Holt,   Vic   Eckstein,    Ed  Connor, Dick Oliver, Len Coates,  and Jules Sorenson. Ed Connor  has functioned' as site foreman  throughout the project.  "The Harmony HaU work  crew has worked with harmony  throughout the project,'' said  President Holt. "I hope that  harmony will prevail among the  members who come to enjoy  the use ofthe hall."  President Holt said that the  materials for the construction  of Harmony Hall were virtually  all bought on die Peninsula  with at least 75% of them being  purchased right here in Gibsons:  The construction crew were  unanimous in their expression  of appreciation' for the oo-operrj  atibn they Had received from local  merchants     induding     Quest  Electric who did the electrical  work and Ray Coates Plumbing  for the plumbing fixtures. Mr.  Holt also strongly expressed  his appreciation for the cooperation of Mayor. Labonte  the Village Council for the assistance offered by Fred Holland,  the village Worits Superintendent.  The hall is readied enough  that the O. A.P meeting scheduled  for September 7th wiD be held  there at 2:00 pm. Harmony Hall  is located in the Bay area halfway along the unamed lane -  perhaps Harmony Lane? - which,  is bounded by Bums, Cochrane  and Franklin Roads. All senior  ;cjlaze,n&.are invitedto attend the  meeting, and make the aquain-  tance of their splendid new hall.  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  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F. Napora  \  rOffice 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 5th Sunday  Thursday ���  Prayer and  Bible  Study 7:9Qp.m.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENHST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 pm  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davit Bay  PastorC. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  8834736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m. ���St. John's.  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m.���Gibsons  Office ��� for appointments  Tues. ���1-4  Wed. ���1-4  Fri.���9:30-12:30  886-2333  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at II: 15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church. Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 88^7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  5  pm  Saturday  and   il  am  Sunday   at   our   St.   Mary'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  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30p.m.  . Pastor Nancy Dykes y  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  AUTHORIZED  ��ssa  Home  vm&  V  SP8WS  MEAT  FEATURES  Round Steak Roast ��>  1.69 ib  j Equipment]  Dealer  ���  ���  ���  i  ���  S FURNACES i  5 .  ��� HOT WATER HEATERS\  i  i  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2911  i  i  i  i  i  R  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ,1  I  I  1  I  I  I  l.i  I  I  Co-op  Margarine  Kraft  Cheese Slices  Co-op  Choice Strawberries  Co-op  Red Kidney Beans  Burn's Party Pack  A  1 lb Parchment  11b Pkg  Co-Op  Red  Co-op  All Varieties  Saffio  WANTED  Used Furniture  orWhatHaweYbu  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 8962812  Oif  Black Diamond -  Extra Old Cheese  Co-op Regular  Aluminum Foil  Glad Poly  Sandwich Bags  Dad's  Cookies  14 oz  28 oz  4-3 oz  7% oz  10 oz  128floz  16 oz  12"  Pkg of 50  $L39  65*  99c  >L29  4/95c  $3.59  U.89  45c  49*  Ground Beef  Medium  75* lb.  Co-op Quality  Less than 23% Fat  Dinner Hams  $1.99 ib  R.T.E. Vfe's  Garden Fresh PRODUCE  Bananas  Celery Stalks BCGrown       17��  Tomatoes    *^>*��* 49c  Bartlett Pears  4lbs./89c  5lbs./$1.00  lb.  lb.  Frozen Food Features  Co^op  Coconut or Oatmeal  16 oz  CO-OP  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURS, FRI, SAT :  SEPT.9,10, 11.  Chips and Fish  Co-op  89c     Orange Juice  WE RESERVETHE RIGHT  TO LI MIT QUANTITIES  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  24 oz  12V2 0Z  Phone 886-2522  GIBSONS, B.C. Dangerous chemicals  still imrecovered  Local RCMP report that the  dangerous chemicals lost on the  highway between Gibsons and  Langdale have not yet been recovered. The chemical is Tordon  101 and is contained in a 25  gallon steel barrel.  Anyone   finding   the   barrel  should   report   it   to   the   local  RCMP at 886-2245 or to Doug  Earl at 886-2887. A reward is  being offered.  In other police news, Gibsons  police report a quieter week for  traffic accidents than last week.  Two hit and run incidents are  still under investigation.  This is Your Life  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  Drowned cougar found  Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976  : ARlfiS - March 21   to April 20  A business transaction should see  you on your way to success. You  don't have to be warned to "look  before you leap" as previous  experience has probably made  this very clear "to you.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Things may seem all up in the air,  but calm serenity on your part can  work wonders now. The tremendously beneficial aspects in Virgo  are all set to aid you if your  decisions are unmotivated by  temperament.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Your solar horoscope shows that  much aid will be coming your way  IF you let common sense and  experience rule your emotions.  Libra and Aquarius individuals  may help with problems by taking  advice which may be offered.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  There's still a lot of plain good  luck surrounding your sign, but  there's an indication that you  won't take advantage of it until  it's too late. Be cautious, but  don't be too timid.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  Don't over-tire yourself by trying  to get things done too quickly.  There is so MUCH benefit a-  round, that it may leave you a  little bewildered. Be sensible and  THINK!  VIRGO ��� August 24 to Sept. 22  Take off the brakes and go, go,  go. A tremendously beneficial  time for all activities. Overcome  native caution, at least for this  time. The next few months are all  yours!  LIBRA  -   Sept.   23  to   Oct.   23  Libra individuals are coming into  the beneficial aspects surrounding the sign of Virgo. There may  be extensive changes coming up,  but you can be sure that they'll be  for the better.  SCORPIO  -  Oct.  24 to  Nov.22  If you've managed to hold your  temper lately, you're to be congratulated, as conditions have  been pretty antagonizing in your  horoscope. If youHAVE "blown  up" now is a good time to ease  off and think constructively.  SAGITTARIUS  Nov 23  Dec  21  A nice mixture of business and  pleasure is indicated for Sagittarius persons. There may be a  slight temptation to "put things  off" but this can be easily  corrected.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 Jan. 20  Conditions are in pretty fair shape  for enjoying social and domestic  pursuits at this time. A short trip  can be most enjoyable. Forget  business for the moment, and  enjoy yourself.  AQUARIUS - Jan 21 - Feb. 18  A great deal of understanding in  human relationships can come to  you during this period. Seek  spiritual guidance from the religion of your choice, and profit by  experience.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  If those around you seem hard to  get along with right now, try your  utmost to tolerate them, even if it  means "Backing-up" a little.  You'll find that it pays big  dividends.  Mr. and Mrs. James Williams,  of 499 St. Patrick St., Victoria,  announce the engagement of  their daughter Wendy to Randy  J. Kampman, son of Mr. and  Mrs.    Joseph    K.    Kampman,  Wyngaert Road, Gibsons. Randy  is currently attending Royal  Roads Military Colllege in Victoria and the wedding will take  place upon his graduation.  Peninsula Photographers photo  New titles at library  Three fifteen year old visitors  to the Sunshine Coast found a  drowned female cougar, fiill  grown, on the beach at West  Sechelt near the Wakefield Inn  Rev. Lax dies  News reached Gibsons this  week of the death of Rev. J.M.  Lax, who was a well respected  and active Anglican priest on the  Sunshine Coast bade in the  1940's. Reverend Lax passed  away on August 26th, following a  few months illness in Lakeside  California. He is survived by his  wife Dorothy and his son Eric  in New York, N.Y.  Friends of the late Rev. Lax  can forward messages of condolence to his widow at 13490  Highway 8, Business, Lakeside,  California.  last Friday night. Glen Taudin  and his cousins Julie and Brenda  Nelson found the five foot long  dead cat. It had been dead for  several days.  Glen told the Coast News  that there was no evidence of  any kind of injury and no indication of what made the big  cat take to the water.  Wet August  A wet one for the Second year  in a . row - rainfall measured  103.1 mm this year, 1.3 mm less  than August last. The . record  however for this station is still  unchallenged 114.3 mm in 1962,  The fifteen year August average  rainfall is just about half at  52.3 mm. Daytime high temperature reached 22C on August 6.  Overnight low dropped to 9 on  August26.  ��� Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  Gibsons Public Library announces the arrival of a consignment of new books for the month  of September. New tides on the  shelves include the following  fiction for adults: Hie Wtathrop  Covenant by Louis Auchincloss;  The Deep by Peter Benchley;  Preserve and Protect by Allen  Drury; The Viking Rooms by  Norman Hartley; The Boys From  Brazil by Ira Levin; and The  Fine and Handsome Captain by  Frances Lynch.  On the non-fiction shelves  new titles include: Biography ���  Eric and Us by J. Buddkom;  Cooking - Greek bland Cooking  By Theonic Mark; Eat with Me by  Sophia Loren; History, Those  Amazing Rlngllngs and Their  Circus by Gene Plowden.,  ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian and British Paperbacks ���  This is a volunteer salf-sustai ni ng  group, serving your community since January 1973  Plant-Hang-Ups!       Easy.see Wagram  COMPLETE SERVICE  OF YOUR FURNACE  from  BURNER  to  OIL TANK  with free nozzle  only    $  THOMAS  HEATING  22.95  CALL NOW  ��� 885-3939  Servicing dealer for all oil companies  13 years experience- Serving the Coast since 1967  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  A KALEIDOSCOPE OF  CARPETCOLOR  SOMETHING TO SUIT EVERY HOME  JUST  ASK  US  WE'LL  BE GLAD  TO HELP  L-  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  CLARK MILLER - 885-2923 j  1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  Display plants dramatically  with novel crochet hangers.  QUICK CROCHET! Save dollars ��� use heavy, 8-cord or  bedspread cotton for practical, easy - to - make, holders.  Pattern 7007: directions for  two designs included.  $1.00 for each pattern���  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 now 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 ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book ... .$1.00  Instant Fashion Book ...SI.00  i*/��>6c��B*��*&  SEWEASY  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2725  3rd  OPEN HQUSE Drop by our new  ANNIVERSARY! SeptLb^'ll & L2, 1976  -Across from t he new Sechelt Legi on-  23 EXCITING FLOOR PLANS  TO CHOOSE FROM!  All units may be tastefully  decorated and furnished to su it  your plans  ��� 312 x 68 singles in stock  ��� 7 doubles from 24 x 40 to 24x 60 in stock  Porpoise Bay Road,  Sechelt  !���____ 9-.J-       (.,...-  IN STOCK!  Chancellor by Moduline - 3 br. also available  COAST  HOMES  COAST MOBILE  HOMES  IN STOCK!  High wood by Glen River - 2 br. also available  COAST  HOMES  (ED  ��LvSfl v'\  ������ ''irrillTV     "���       KITCHEN  KITCHEN  OPT    BUTFCT  DINING ROOM  a-lo"  BEW0OM  u'-s-  pj  F/WIUf POOH  IJ'-S"  J -��  LIVING BOOM  ljf-��*  Porpoise Bay Rd., Box966,Sechelt B.C., VON3AO.  MDL 00623A  885-9979  'Across from the Sechelt Legion'  AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE DEALER FOR:  ��� Highwood by Glen River  ��� Chancellor by Moduline  IN STOCK!  Chancellor by Moduline - 2other 3 br. also available  ih iLuK._JL  %  D  w |    j BATlCJ -J3UTIL  ��  OPT.  WEAR  M BED ROOM  =rzr  w  OPT.  BUFFET  KITCHEN 0INING  OPI    ft.t    w.kL ...moom,  LIVING    ROOM  -E��L  IN STOCK!  Chancellor by Moduline  ^ MODULINE Factory Representative Brent Scode will be on  hand to answer any of your questions.  "See you Saturday and Sunday"  sales  DAVE REID  885-3859  service  GEORGE IS CAMERA  SHY AND TOO BUSY  ONSET-UPS!  GEORGE EBERLE  885-9979  sales  IN STOCK! \  Highwood by Glen River - 2 br. alaoavailable  <��� JC"**^  /    :  BILL COPPING  885-2084  "OVERIOO SATISFIED CUSTOMERS"  IN STOCK!  Highwood by Glen River - 2 br. aboavailable-  available soon, a new slant kitchen 24' x 52'  GLEN RIVER Factory Representative Don Clippingdale will be  on hand to answer any of your questions.  "See you Saturday and Sunday"  :\  t. Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976  Riigby club now practicing  Local carver Ernie Burnett is  shown with some of his recent  work displayed at the Craft  Fair last weekend. Burnett has  been a resident of this area for  several years. He used to live  at the Government Wharf a-  bout ten years ago in a beautifully crafted houseboat of his  own construction before moving on to his property on  Lockyer Road.  Originally he intended his  property to be a show place for  visitors with landscaping and  an artificial pond. On the property he had a show plaoe for  his carvings. A few years ago  he constructed an elegant  yacht on the property.  Among his other notable  achievements is the landscaping around St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  Burnett is an enthusiastic  ham radio operator. His call  sign is WOODCARVER.  dampens craft fair  More local tremors  Earth tremors were reported  in the local area again last week.  The tremors were recorded at  6:30 am last Thursday morning.  Local old-time resident A.C.  Smith of the S-bends phoned  the Coast News to report having  felt   the   tremors.   They   were  subsequently reported on Vancouver radio stations.  Smith said he noticed about  three distinct tremors. This report  is the latest of several movements  in the earth's surface recorded  in this area this year.  The annual Fall Craft Fair  sponsored by tiie Coast Family  Society took place last weekend at  the Recreational Grounds in  Roberts Creek. Due to inclement  weather the.number of booths  was somewhat reduced from pre-,  ious years but the booths that  were there made a brave showing  in the rain.  Considering the weather there  was a good variety of locally  produced craft items being displayed. They included displayes  of vegetables and doughnut  stands, shirts and jewellery  made locally, stained glass work  from WHtaker House, the Hour  Corner Store from Roberts Creek  had a nice selection of herbs and  clothing displayed. A taco stand  tried to summon up visions of  Mexico in the green and dripping  glade.  Other notable features included  pottery and oil lamps and batik  work. Local carver Ernie Burnett  displayed his splendid wood carvings. Popular with the younger  citizens and a new feature this  year were the horeseback rides  along the trail of the recreation  centre.  ���i The fair continued for two days  and deserved better luck with  the weather than it received.  Rod and Gun meeting  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Club is gearing up for the fall  activities. The first general  meeting of the fall season will  be held on Thursday, September  9th; 1976, at the clubhouse in  Wilson Creek. An excellent film  is planned for the oocasion  entitled: 'Here Today, Gone Tomorrow'. New members to be  welcomed at that time include:  Mike and Dave Drew, Howard  Carter, Leonard and Pearl  Coueffin,    Ken    and    Susanne  Materi, Ron and Judy Caldwell,  Fred and Lew Baldwin, Lloyd  Mclntyre, Bruce Cameron,  Tom Godber, Roy and Helen  Wigard; Alex Wilson, Dave and  Pamela Richardson.  7 The Rod and Gun Gub also  announces that the recently  held seafood dinner was a grand  success. More material is solicited for the Rod and Gun  club bulletin. Any member with  a good anecdote or story should  phone it in to the club about  :pffo weeks before meeting date.  The rugby season will soon be  with us and the Gibsons Rugby  Club is now preparing for the  coming season.  Practices are being held  Tuesdays and Thursdays at  6:30 pm and Sundays at 10:00am.  They will be held at the Gibsons  Elementary School and anyone  interested in participating as  either player or a social member  is invited to attend.  This year Gibsons will again be  playing in the Vancouver Rugby  Union third division. Last season  they managed a second place  finish one game benind the  powerful O.B.C. side. This year's  goal is first place.  In the past two seasons Gibsons  has competed in the Scribes  Invitational Tournament and won  it both times, compiling a record  of twelve wins without loss.  Again this year they will be attempting to retain the Scribes  Trophy and' keep their perfect  record in that competition.  As an added feature this year,  the club has arranged a trip to  Hawaii which will include three  Golf news  Last week at the Sunshine  Coast Golf Course saw the  deciding of the Junior Club  Championship. Ihe 36 hole  tournament was won narrowly  by Ken Hincks with a gross score  of 160 strokes. Runner up Ray  Dube was close behind with a  gross of 161 strokes. David  Brackett,' the second runner-  up, was not far off the pace  a gross of 166 strokes.  The next tournament scheduled for the local links is a Director's Tournament in which  past and present directors of the  golf club will pit their skills  against each other, ft is scheduled  for September 12th.  exhibition games against Island  opponents. The dub leaves  Vancouver on December 27th  and plans to return about two  weeks later. Anyone wishing  further information should ask  club members.  This year Gibsons will be  playing their home games at  Langdale Elementary School field  on Saturdays. All games will  start at 1:00 pm unless otherwise ���  posted.  For fast paced, hard hitting  action spectators are invited to  come out and watdi the Gibsons  Rugby Club against their Vancouver      opposition.      League  schedules should be available in  the near future.  For a�� your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  r  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 888-7322  Ton can now  have all soft  centres  or aD hard  centres In the one  pound   box  of   Laws  Seeord  Chocolates.  Chocolate  coated  ginger Is also avalahfe.  MISS BEE'S, SECHELT  r  "Music Lessons  You Enjoy  59  & Organ  Jessie Morrison  886-9030  1614 Marine Drive  Gibsons  ��� TIM BR MART   HOME FIX - UP SALE  '    MEMBER  ��� * - '������"���' *: , f  SALE ENDS SEPT 18!  ALUMINUM LADDERS  EXTENSION  LADDERS  Engineered for safety.  Easy  to handle. Plastic. end caps  and anti-skid base.  20FT  $34.80  24 FT  $41.80  STEPLADDERS    ,  So handy around the house.  Lightweight, portable, strong  and sturdy.  5FT  $15.10  6 FT  $17.60  PRE-HUNG  MAHOGANY DOORS  Framed and ready for quick,  easy installation. Two sizes.  $21.95  MAHOGANY  LOUVEREDBI FOLDS  Ready to paint or stain.  Hardware and hanging  instructions included.  CONCRETE MIX      eoib   $1.89  TOPPING MIX     60ib   $1.99  MORTAR MIX     eoib  $1.99  FIBREGUM  Repair roof leaks and  gutter seams.  Qt. 990 Gal $2.69  .LAP CEMENT  Tab down roofing.  Gal $3.15  pre-finished  WALNUT STAINEDSHELVING  Select your size...no finishing required...simple to install  8"x36" $1.85 10"x36" $2.25 12"x36" $2.75  8"x48" $2.45 10��x48�� $3.05 12"x48" $3.65  8"x60" $3.05        10"x60' $3.^5       12"x60" $4.55  STAN ELY BERRY  OVERHEAD GARAGE DOORS  Easy to install - all hardware included  K?l?\ $124.95 ',.'-  x7' high      .  K.V. SHELF STANDARDS  Antique finish  36- $1.80   48" $2.40 so- $2.95  MIRROR TILE  12"x12" - won't tarnish, fade or peel.  Antique Gold       Gold Vein Plain  $5.19 $4.99        $3.99  2 PANEL  $23.30  4 PANEL  $39.90  MAHOGANY SOLIDPANEL  BIFOLDS  Klin dried, ready to paint or  stain.    Hardware    included.  2 PANEL  $13,00  4PANEL  *  $21.20  R1Q  FIBERGLASS  INSULATION  3%"x15" P.B. Installation.  Prevent heat loss and increase  comfort without using more  fuel. 70 sq. ft  $8.19  Self-Adhesive  CORK TILE  12"x12"x'/4"  Pack  of      $2.19  FPyT    K.V. SHELF BRACKETS  Antique Finish  8-810      10-850    12-900  ROLLED ROOFING  Slate, surface,  available  in   Black,  red  or  green  90 ib $9.79  VINYL RUNNER  27" wide, gold, green or clear  490  FLUORESCENT  DESK LAMP  Flexible arm,  in  black or walnut  brown,  complete with fluorescent tube.  $11.99  K3 PARTICLE BOARD  3.50 v'  4.07 ���'���"  3.17 '���  4.99  3/4"  FREE  DELIVERY   FROM   PORT MELLON   TO   SECHELT  ZONOLITE  ATTIC INSULATION  Inorganic    -    free    flowing  Fire safe-won't settle  won't mold or mildew.  3cu.ft.bag   $2.29  Building Supplies  Next to Sunnycrest Plaza  886-2642      886-7��33  CHARGEX ��� MASTERCHARGL- ii   himnffTurrnmiiTHn  n��   mi niimiiwmmiBjii  8  Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976  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 509 per count line  | Coast News Want Ads r  i reach 14.000 readers I  COMING EVENTS*  Hello  again.   Early   Bird   Bingoi  7pm.   Regular   at   8pm.    Every  Thursday. Roberts Creek Legion  Hall.         St. Bartholomews Anglican  Sunday School in Gibsons will  hold registration of pupils at the  church hall on Sunday, Sept.  12 from 10:15-11:15 am and from  12:15-1:00 pm. A small registration fee will be charged.  Parents are warmlu invited to  register pre-school children as  well as school aged children.  ANNOUNCEMENTS*  For explosive requirements,  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse contact R. Nimmo Cemetary Rd. Gibsons Phone 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers  .Institute.  Gibsons Telephone Answering  Service now expanding to accomodate 10 additional customers  Phone 886-2231 for rates and  details.  . Please take notice that the  Elves Club annual general  meeting will be held Sept. 25,  8 pm at the residence of Mr. and  Mrs. Verdun Swinney, Lower  Reed Road, Gibsons. Sign on  mailbox. Phone 886-2329.  WORKWNTD***  J&H  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum Equipped                Clean   886-7785   CHIMNEY SWEEPING  oil stoves  and heaters cleaned and  repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 pm  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing too. Expert insured work.  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. John Risbey.  BoylTwants odd jobs. 886-9503  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.  JOHNSON'S STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE UNIT  Buildings, motors, heavy-duty  machinery, .marine, equipment.  Phone 885-t>715(ask'for Lyle)  I..H.GASWELDING  Muffler repair and body work.  Phone 886-9625.  Complete drapery and trade  service, drapes supplied and  installed. Customers material  made up, window shades,  Venetian blinds, drapery track,  supplied and installed. Phone  112-228-0701 or 886-7283.  House-sitter: will care for your  home while you are away. Weekend, week or month. Bondable.  886-7317. ._  Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  WANTED* ������������  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  fir - helm-ced.  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting  grounds.   Twin   Creeks  WANTED TO RENT: mature  couple seeks small house or  cabin to caretake, rent over  winter. Can repair, remodel.  References. 886-9813.   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.   WANTED TO RENT: 3-6 bedroom house from Roberts Creek  to Langdale. Call Helen at  886-7198.  HELP WANTED ��� *  Live in housekeeper,, must be  able to drive, preferably mid-  dle aged. Phone 886-2422 eves.  Part time secretary needed,  apply Dawson Products 886-7522  evenings.  CARS & TRUCKS**  SELECT PR-OWNED VEHKZES  ��� 1966 Olds Delta 88. 4 dr. HT.  Just had valve grind and lifters.  $1150.  ��� 1972 Chevy 1 ton van, 350  3 speed, HD trans, posittac  rear end, $2750.  ��� 1971 GMC HD Va ton pickup  $2350.  ��� 1971 Toyota Crown, 6 cyl auto  $1450.  ��� 1974 Astra Hatchback automatic, 13000 miles, $2195.  ��� 1972 Datusn station wagon  $2295.  Jamieson    Automotive,    phone  886-7919.   MDL01342A  1974 Ford V* ton HD susp.,  HD tooling, oil bath air, 360-4 sp  8 ply split rims, blue metallic  $3895. Phone 884-5250  ACT FAST  1973 white 1800 CC Datsun,  just right for single guy or young  family. Asking price great for  what you're-getting. Prone 886-  7919 workdays or 885-9038 eves;  1975 Ford V* ton Ranger Camper  special, PS, PB, 18000 miles,  like new, black with red int.  asking $5395 obo. Phone 886-2385  For Sale: 1974 Toyota Ceilica  G.T., low mileage, good condition  new brakes,' all new rubber.  $3,400. Phone 886-2623  1972 VW for sale. One owner.  Phone 886-9662, Solniks, Roberts Creek. '   '���    :.   1973 Toyota Corona. Needs  some body work. $2000. obo.  Phone 886-2385.  1970 Chev. pickup 307 3-speed  column shift. " $1,600; 1950  Willies, 4x4, $500. ono. 886-9674  1974 Ford F250. V* ton h/d. 16  ���inch split rims, auto., p/b, radio,  step bumper with hitch. Excel,  .cond. 22500 miles. 53795 ono.  Phone 886-9249   1973 Toyota pickup, 2000 CC,  radio, only 28200 miles, beautiful condition, only $2,495.  883-2649  .   ���  1971 Pinto, 6 Radial tires, good  condition, 30 mpg. Phone,  884-5347   1965 Ford Falcon, good condition . Open to offers. 885-2921  1971 Ford Vi ton pick up, standard 4 speed transmission, low  mileage, sell with or without  canopy, phone 886-9892. Asking  $2,100.  MOTORCYCLES**  1975 Honda, MT250 Elsinore,  new condition, 2000 miles 4850.  Phone 886-2740  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  ROBERTS CREEK: Approx 1  acre, partially developed, near  beach, P.O. and store. Public  transportation at door. Attractive  2 bdrm bungallow. Panelled living room has fireplace and glass  door to patio area. Bright dining  room off modern U-shaped kitchen with pass through. Rear  entrance from attached carport  through utility. 4 pee vanity, bath.  Attractive decor throughout,  w/w except, attractive kitchen,  work-area and utility. A real little  gen for only $49,500.  -LISTINGS WANTED-  GIBSONSrln heart of town. Older  up & down duples on view lot;  pper suite consists of 2 bdrms,  large living room, family size  kitchen, entrance halt, 2 pee bath,'  ground level entrance. Lower  suite features 3 bdrms, large kitchen work area, also dining area,  3 pee bath, open porch, ground ���  level entrance also. On sewer,  Terms on $37,500.  Norm Peterson��� 886-2607  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  1975 Yamaha 175 DT Endure.  1900 miles, excel condition.  4 months left on warranty.  $850.00 obo. 886-2508   1973 Honda 500. 4 cylinder,  5,800 miles, good condition.  $1000. Phone 886-2740.   1975 Honda 50. Asking $350.  Phone 886-9890.  BOATS ������������������  i*-kit ft -tr-ft ft ft it Hr 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.  17' Davidson 3 sails, 6 horse  Johnson Trailer. Exc. Cond.  Phone 886-9606 eves.  10 ' fiberglass boat, unsinkable.  886-9500  12' aluminum boat, 5 horse  Johnson, oars, gas tank, life  jackets. 1 yr old, $500.886-7320  12 ft. fiberglass Runabout, 10  hp Johnson outboard, older  but reliable. Cheap. Phone  112-291-8194 Mon-Thurs eves.  FOR RENT* * * * ���  PROPERTY* * * ���  FOR SALE i  $30.00. 4 speed bike in good  condition. 19" frame, boys,  orange. 886-7115.  LEAVING COUNTRY- everything  must sell cheapl Freezer, fridge,  washer, king size water bed,  carpets, food, paintings, dishes,  etel First road past board fence  (water side) on Browning Road,  Sechelt. 885-2823   30" avacado green electric range,  excellent condition, $225.00;  regular size bed spring, $5.00.  Call F. J. Wyngaert, 886-9340  Keflt Electric guharwith case and  onevibsons amp with reverb and  trenolo. Phone 886-7837 eves.  Used golf dubs, good for beginner. 7 woods, 2 putters, 10  irons and bag $25.00; Blue Jean  boots, used, once size 11. $112.00  886-2581  Antique consul radio, mint shape,  $50.00; 2 step tables $7.00@;  1 table lamp, $7.00; older style  china cabinet with drawer in  bottom, $15.00; 1 army; trunk,  $5.00; ���! childs outdoor' slide,  large wading pool, both new,  $20.00 pair. Phone 886-2512.  Good mixed hay, minimum 20  bale lots. 886-2887  LUMBER  1500 FBM 3x6 fir decking. Offers  to Len at B.C.Tel, Gibsons,  between 8 and 4.  HONEY  Place your order now. 85$ lb.  Phone 886-7853  Router never used. $50.00;  electric heater. $30.00; disc  sander grinder used once.  $150.00; 2 750x16 tires with  4.000 miles. $100.00. Phone  886-9041 '  Get your free copy of the new  Radio Shack catalogue at J&C  Electronics, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Small sleeping room for rent  to clean quiet adults. 886-9912  Available September 1,. Gibsons  furnished studio apartment.  Suitable for mature gentleman.  $125. 886-7559 ,  Most beautiful w/f property on  the coast. 2 bedroom home with  spare sleeping cottage, year  round lease. Must be responsible  leasees. $300. Avail. Oct. 1.  Phone 885-3823. ,   Sept. 15 at Bonniebrook. 2 bdrm  cottage, unfurnished; 2 bdrm  mobile home, furnished. Sorry,  no pets. 886-2887  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Park, 2 mobile home sites.  886-2887. ������  Furnished 1 bdrm view suite,  Langdale, non-smokers please.  $165.00886-2629   One bedroom cottage, well situated in West Sechdt. Almost Vi  an acre of wooded property with  trails, oil heat, good ' view.  Phone 885-2235, Fat Murphy,  for more information. $175.00  Older 3 bdrm waterfront house,  in need of some repairs and painting. Reduced rent to reliable  handyman. Please phone 886-  7769 ���  2 bdrm unfurnished house,  corner Gail Road and Sunshine  Coast Hwy. $250. p.m. 886-  7261  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd. Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A. ,  Gower Point: 2 bdrm cottage  completely furnished, for vacations by the week.Phone 112-  291-8194  FOUND* ****  1 pair binoculars, on beach west  of Gospel Rock. D.Spain, Gower  Point Road.  LOS1  In Langdale, a fluffy white cat.  886-7237   ; ���      f  2 Datsun keys on key ring, near  Village Store, Gibsons, . last  Tuesday. Please contact 886-  9892  Orange kitten, vicinity of Sar-  geant Road. Phone 886-7798  DANGEROUS HERBK3DE  Tordon 101: 25 gal, steel barrel,  dangerous chemical lost on Hwy  between Gibsons and Langdale.  Finder please contact ROMS'  (886-2245) or Doug Earl (886-  2887) Reward.  Lovely waterfront home, re son-  able. Phone 885-9678  Selma Park, 4 bdrm family home,  mid 40's - terms. 886-7004.  Roberts Ctsk, 5 acres, new full  ibasement, house needs finishing. Drainfield tank, perimeter  drains in. Will take badchoe as  part payment. 886-9193  2 bdrm house for sale by owner.  Gower   Point   Road.   886-2131.  Estate Sale: Saturday, Sept. 11.,  brown log house, corner of  Gower and boat launching road,  Gibsons. TV, boat, kitchen set,  sewing machine, odds and ends.  FOR SALE  GOWER POjNT 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  One year young home with 2 irg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582  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, 9% first,  Offered for immediate sal at  $62,500. Phone 886-7668  For sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment  and furniture included. Phone  886-9912.   Acreage in Roberts Creek near"  Lockyer Rd. Ph. 885-3470  By owner, brand new 3 bdrm  home on 100'xlOO' weU 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.  This 12,00 sq.ft. house is situated on Chaster Road, mortgage available.  Pratt and Chaster area, Gibsons.  Proposed sale price, $22,500.  Drive by arid give me an offer.  Phone 88607695 eves.  Choice Vi acre lot on Chaster  Road, 1,000 ft. from waterfront.  Utilities. Phone 886-2887  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  ���  Dump Truck  ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage  installation  Land Clearing  Free Estimates  886-2277  Dental Block/  Gibsons  Lorrie Girard  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.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC <*" * s*���  885-2412  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE  1  Department of  Highways and  Public Works  NOTICE OF  PROPOSED ROAD  CLOSURE  T.M. Forsyth,  District Highways Manager  Notice is hereby given that the Minister of  Highways and Public Works has received a  request to close the road allowances shown  cross hatched in the sketch at left, and to  transfer them to the Lands Service for administration as Greenbelt Lands. Persons wishing  to object should submit their objections in  writing to the District Highways Manager,  Box 740, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO, on or  before the 6th day of October, 1976.  MOBILE HOME SALES LiD  TRAILER      PARK  ^W^"-   ��  Our homes and our customers are 'deer' to us!  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  ������������  -  i   in        i in in  Langdale Ridge Subdivision  - Priced from $7,600to $13,500 -  ��� Lots approx. Va acre ��� Average size 72 'x220'  ��� Southwesterly Exposure �� Beautiful view of Bay area  ��� Close to ferries ��� dose to school  ��� Overlooking Keats Island ��� watch tha boats in thegap  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   'in   ceiling   and  floors  1. 2"x4"  Wall  studding  on   16"  centres.  2. 2" x 6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   T2   pittfi   roof  on ; 16"  ''centres .'��� '     ��� *' "���  ^     7; Electric baseboard heat (very quiet), gun oil or forced  air elect re heat. ,  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  1. built in eye level oven 3.  dishwasher (built-in)  2. air. conditioning 4.   18" overhang eaves  5.  patio doors (thermo)  WE HAVE:  1. excellent service  2. pads' for   double-wide   tind  single-wide homes  5. Two service men than can do just about anything  3. full financing arrangements  4. down to earth prices  ALSO WE HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF THE FINE BENDIX DOUBLE-WIDE  AND SINGLE-WIDE HOMES.  for further information phone Jim Wheat at:  885-3237 eves 885-2140  M.D.L.01460A  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Wilson Creek  I -j-'t.-sflrgprregh^y-ftfy.^jj^ffjt^  Sunshine Coast News,September 7,1978  9  QeS^SfiP^SB^^Sai^ ^S&^ne  Coast Mfebife ; Home  ^^    ��� homes dn display. Fttlly furnished  and     individually     decorated.  Fork space available. 7 *>��;iX ���.." 77  SAIES  Phone:  ate' n*" fgjMhr-"'''T>^iiftfl*'��� ij> v"r W*��*MVawscteoMsp a��*ii�� .  i��n*'$iS?��^^ II  id7>7fla^^��;,;i^p(v^Bjy:7i.;7^7v-'.- 77'7~#K>*rt��ie: ^pXX:.M  i mMM^mm?MMxBx^mmmmmmm^mm^  ��W416   ��� ���_ j;*��*l7  iaa tot (i'flKftftid.  ifeyinenta.i  15ye!arfiB*ilcing  ....    7hofflesMstocfc     77  COASrjf��MfSfcw9ife, Sechelt  .���-.'���. 777^7^7:;gg5y^i^:;S7-w;-77.    ���  mmw*mm*mxx  toiktem&tiig&3tyM 77  Bill Copping 885-2084  liiiil;^.:  MO*��U**#��*  with pink studded collar  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  ^lwww^^:7 886-2827   "%m"   Nl'XTSTOlV  xmik(w:x,  Warning: "Very violent  t-. throughout.*' - B-COWr.,  1 INSURANCE  ��-,,-,,. ������,.,.*oniiileS��vi����yiftes.77v7.:.;,rv,  ij.-:7.i'V*,:i.*.'v?u: .-; ���;:,;'; . :��� '���:���".��������������� ;:'";S':/;������;���.: js*v.\v:.;;.!'77'��������� ;-  Ftomeriy E.McMynn Agency  JkNJLMcKibbin Insurance  JohnL.Black^ Satoarnan  :.v7:;reii.;88S-73lS7|7,7  ft^*^^^  >������������-.,.���,-���: -���.���... ,,,������������;,������ ������;::,.-v^.^,^..v. ���  *7'"~"7f!^f,rf^^  ':^j|p$^^ Show Rds^. Potential view;  -  '      4(|aj��te prtpwfy, *k�� wote^ ' ?�� village ^  SlftrtB&hdme done worth $40000 or tnoro. Call for foil details and   ;';7^;7!-ur#^ X: ���:'.-���  ���  -7^   ���������;,������:;,  m&t*m*:&tih *^'^?^ GIBSONS  VH.LAGE 7 Waterfront  with.  jjj^jj��:;7f.��H^^  7 -X^X'  B^trt^ler arid tmalione-roorrt cabin.  0:^^X'xx:-xxx;x  AND LOTS MORE HOMES AND  PRdf6RTIES. TOO MANY TO LIST. CALL  for DETAILS.  LORRIEGIRARD  886-7760  '     HOMES  WATERFRONT SPECIAL: 2 bdrm ham  with fireplace on the best beach area in  Gibsons. 1024 sq.ft. with an unbeatable  view and full basement for the handyman  to cutter around in. Also a rentable gueat  cottage with fully wired kitchen and 3 pc.  ' bath. This home l�� eltuated on leased land  and can be purchased for only $10,000 D.P.  FJ>. $24,500.  HIGHWAY 101 , Gibsons, Incredible  panoramic view from the mountains of  Howe Sound across the Bay and out to  Georgia Strait. This 3 bdrm full basement  home Is laid out nloely for family living.  Combination garags workshop Is fully  insulated with separate 100 amp service.  FP.S47.50d.  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  S. FLETCHER: Exceptionally well built  large family home. Almost Vz 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. 160,000.  STEWART ROAD: Beautiful Spanish style  3 bdrm, sunken living room. Home on 1.46  acres. Fireplace, garage and den. Single  story 1392 sq.ft. family home In vary  quiet area, F.P.SS8.500.  NORTH ROAD: Must be sold. Try all  offers and down payments. 5 acre fully  fenced hobby farm. Good 3 bdrm home  with full basement. Ideal location only  blocks to shopping and schools. Only  $9000. on take over payments. Reduced to  $55,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: Triic lovely 3 bdrm  home has an extra targa kitchen area With  a super view from the spacious living room.  Some of the many extras Include, landscaping, carport, full basement and fireplace. . FJ��. $53,500.  Toll Free 882-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  5 ACRES: Divided by the highway in Roberts Creek, this place of property has excellent potential. F.P. 130,000.  15 ACRES: 1800 feat of frontage on Hwy  101 with beautiful vtow overlooking  Secret Cove just peaetd tha Jolly Roger.'  Close to the Marina and atom. Exoallerit.  holding property Infest growing area.  PP. $30,000.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: At the corner of Pratt  Road. This niosly'landscaped 60x150  fenced lot with garden Is In .the site for this  one bedroom home with fireplace and  many wood feature wells. Large carport  on cement slab could be'used to enlarge  this 856 sq.ft. home. Washer, dryer,  fridge and stove are Included for  F.P. $33,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: Waterfront:  Exceptionally well built full basement  horn*. Fireplace* up and down, basement  mostly finished, 2 full baths with gold  plated tops and many cfcassm home extras,  such as Intercom system, thermopane  windows, and Hugo carpeted sundeck.  All on loo ft of waterfront near Gospel  Rock. Basement ooukt easily be a full  suite. Absoluteprivacy and luxury.  FP. $79,900.  FIRST TIME OFFERED: CHASTER RD:  3 bdrm horn* on level lot. CSoas to proposed new school. Excellent revenue home,  presently rented at $200. par month.  Only $26,500. firm.  34 ACRES: With house and bam In Rob-  arts Creak area, this property Is all fenced  and may be subdivided Into Sacra parcels.  F.P. $120,000.  LOWER ROBERTS CRSK ROAD: One  landscaped acre on the waterfront in Roberts Creek provides the ideal setting for  this 3 bdrm home on full basement. Wall  to wall carpet throughout this 1324 sq.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. $78,900.  HIGHWAY 101 ;:  Home and 2 lots - means value. Excellant  view of the-Bay area, ideal retirement or  starter home with all appliandas Included.  Situated on nicely landscaped' double  lot close to schools and shopping.  . FP. $38,900.  SHAW ROAD: 3 bdrm split level home on  large landscaped comer lot. Modern  kitchen, niosly appointed living room with  wall to wall carpet. Extra large carport.  House has bright stucco exterior. This  home Is  priced  to sell.  F.P.  $44,500.  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bdrms upstairs in  this full basement home. Only 2 years old  with beautiful landscaping, cement  retaining walls and cement driveway to  large carport. Solomon Island walnut  feature wall In living room with view of the  Bay araa from, the dining room. Covered  sundeck: and finished rae room are Just a  few of the extras In this quality bu.ljt.  home. FP.efc2.aSo:  2V4 ACRES: 8ub-dM��lon property In ftrt  developing araa. Largo family home, w/w,  S bedrooms, larga living room and kitchen  and sundeck. Good hobby hrm.  7 x.:': ������'���.. FP.$e2,soo,  4.6 ACRES: Maaicall Road, off lower Roberts Creek Road. Ctaarad, nicely eloping  property. Very wall prided, only  FP.S23.000.  2V& ACREft: Roberts Creak, Ma*��ll Rd.  Cleared,, adjacent acreage also for: Mie,  exceptional value here. F.P. $18,000.  CHASTER ROAD: Lowly 8 month old  home, 3 bdrms with Mature fireplace.  Attached storage buHcHno;. All on large  corner lot In ths heart of <sst growing  rural Gibsons. ���   c ������ FP. $83,500.  SM ACRES: Lockyer Road - aproxlimssly  5Vi acres. Good soil. Very eeduded.  ���  '��� ;;��'���;..' .7-''.'����. $86,000.  QRANDVIEW ROAD: Nsarty Vi acre of  rural playground could be small hobby  farm with 2 horse paddocks, hen houss and  duck pond already-In. The home'itself  has a spectacular vtew of Georgia Strait  which can be enjoyed from the targe 45 ft.  sundeck. The basement of the home Is  all set up as an IiUbw suite with full kitchen and bath. The upstairs has a spacious  and comfortable design with 2 bdrms,  acorn fireplace and manyextraa.  FP. $68,500.  HIGHWAY 101: (libsons with super view  of the Bay area. This 780 sq.ft. 2 bdrm  home is situated on a large landscaped lot.  Features fridge and slews alto Inoludad:  :.: :��� fp.tHjUo'*  ACREAGE  j 5 ACRE8: Excellent prospects for the one |  who  holds  this  potentially commercial  zoned acreage In Gibsons. Offers from  FP. $80,000.  ZVi ACRES: Obwer'f^nt Road ai 9th 8!.r  Beautiful 'view aorsstje wtth axMleht  subdivision polentlsl for 6 lots or mora.  Niosly traad and dose to the Water. kH���  nloe h��ha�� In tfas area. This Is reeily  value. Asking       ���.<. FP.W4.900.:  5 ACRES: Privacy in the traas, this property has 60 feet on the highway for aocess  wlth-the balance In ocmpietesacluaion.  FP. $25,000.  ' 7   ';7v-'V#^P^^^^a ���f^B^I ��������� flVS-''' ^.%^-meVi  ^^7/i.'l::.: '-^���ISB^   .^���PWs��'.*sT . WmV^fmmXWW^W^^mWmfm^-immiMKmWF  -.������:.. ������.i:--?t*K%&&.k%Mfy'*''-Z  .������ -.   '   '-���   ��� ���.-���'���'B.VK' ������;*j'4sfcJ'-.:-"   ��� ��� . ���:, ��� r:v?i.r..;   ;..; :<;.::���)-���. ���-    ���������,-:--������-.-.-.r ;,v^ ���������;'.!��� ���y-z.-? -*���'.-.���."-������'.������ ��� ���'���'��� ���;���-' '������ \y,::- ��� ��� ������'     :' '���������-������   ������ '-��� ;;������.���.'.>;���;:���'-  Business  rims* '���:  ���-<��WM��n^.^v^1^a<SSW��->-c/��<����wm"S^^  ���   A*��rti*iotiv��-.>l  ,XS'..  BljNSHlNE COAST  frJIg^SAL SERVICES  'J^lw^lbi^-6l^i'diW(��*>7'^ ���  ^X^'^X:'.-'^XXX'-:u&  X��J ".���K\.i>  tUrl*  ���--- :��*&m ���krtr��!5T^^^^^  '   EieCTRICAL ENGINEERING i, CONTRACTING  $��rv^t Sechelt, GUbM*w, ftatwrte Craek & Madeira Park  W\ < 'tem V;fc "^V/�� ^.'M^��W-W*i'iWr.P. End.  .^^ m. m  ^l^^.-. ^ _   ^     P^iBmmr T   -��    Sechelt   V0N3A0  " <H8(tfr��"f .< ^^'^-%!����5@��sP  Ion  - '~wXS'^--^*ff Si. *M  Mor)>rnium*0iiHl���'$pM ^OUJRS/Tuesj-Tharr 10a ihr,i3frm  ' ;1%T* " :'"    ,   >r, . 1C* m. -6p m.|Sat.tv��)a to, -3*t.rrh  - TiiwaMiis*i*iiiiiiiiiiMrp ^������-i���-���*u-d  mmwmmmmm  ^;iKJ^iiw>afLecTiiic ,ltd.  k\  r"   EfmKthcal Contractor  4bch��ti ��� Phone 885-2062  I fHtf PLYWdOO PZQPlIZ)  m  Cont'triMitieft Piywojdtt -^ifKy'Paoeit inaufaWMv Oo6f��, SiroW*.  L&  *mmmmm*m^  M SWANSOK LW.  Sard ar* Gravel   '      ' f -  BACKHOtS   ,      \ J.  OitcJilria-EkC��M����ie������;  M^KEucmcir^  Phong 886- 7605 Gibsons  "POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE"  TED HUME SERVICES  Pkrts. Strvict, Installations  , StoVas. Furnaces.  Haators, ate  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas Driveways. CrusheolGritvel.,.  Equipment Rentals    ~*  Main Office Sox 95.  Powell River, 485-6118  Branch Office:       Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343 9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPE FITTING    STEAMFlTTING  HOT WA TER HEA TING  886-7017   All Work Guaranteed           TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL '  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan 886-9414 Denis Mulligan  ��� ROY& WAQENAAR  BC. LAND SURVEYORS? "  ''**������"''"'.':���"'-XX- ' ;e/wt.^Q/wilefls^;'^^.,7^:^������������:��� '-'^ '.  Marine Building        ^7   VVharrf;Street-^  Box 609, 885-20&-:\ X     X.  Sechelt. BC.  ROBERT.W. ALLEN  B C LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building.  Wharf St , Box 607  Office 885-2625 SechBH, p <^^ Res 885-95g1..  ��  an  Service Deftfatbr * j"  PHILIPS - ZENITH      PAmQONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER'  Phone 886-2280      f^f^\^^?j'^0^'>'^CHARGE  m  *>�����"���'  n  -* ^\   v ^ 1 t ��  Gibsons. B C  Certified Instrument Mechanic  t*V1V*����stee ''W  tX'*-K>4jinSf,  Z'+Uj&m  lit  At tha sign of the Chevron  MILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  >. H$A  .j~K3MWl-  'V  ���..A-i  VStR^<W^^<*\31&qia*)^9av&^^~yvi. <J**s'itMw����*��i-;!  mmmW'!l*W9\W$J*mw^\'> >i*ottf.      '      ?>s   r��;m��tiw��>iviMsuu  ^^^^^M^W^^M-^tMim $��- ^t&'j&^*P*t-W**l*9 Machine Shop  t^MHMlsli^^ '^^7^tf^|bat(ria;Automot,ve - Marine Rep  ' ^;^:^;^i /:V   lEfsTW^AY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Repair  Res 886-9956  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9533 f^ree Estimates Totfi 886-7834  RAY E. NEWMAN  PLUMBING Si HEATING CONTRACTOR  "��� 1 Distributor  DAVtSBAYRD. _��� _,_, ^_ _A .,A_A TELEPHON  sechelt. FILTEX OF CANADA <ao4)  B.C. "BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS" 986-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS,    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Res 886-9949  m  J &C ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE ELECTRONICS-   -  - -;���INGLIS & PHILIPS  Secfte/^^^^Across^rog��Rgd^^2f^8_^ ���-       885-2568  MaUtt  mm  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO LTD  flCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  686-7333 Salesand Service Gibsons  ���at  aU  IP  S&TlC TANK$lh��TAtkie  ' '    i^trfment At>pr<3*#}  ���V Free Eati(ra(e��  Excavations - Drainage vVatarlifies, ���x*-m^^mjLA  mu H1 n rfWITiNjranji  ��'r .'-.Va" *"  *r *^^76m&7&*  Household Moving A Storage Complete Packing  , j,        Packing Materials tor Sale  fhone tm-3664 ���   Member Allied Van Lines    RR  1, Gibsons  MM  VW"  m A: -  MACK'S NURSERY  Clearing - tAnmetping  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWA Y  _,,_                 v Shrubs> Fruit Trees, Plants  , ' -> 1 ^*^ ^IfS M'!r'"-iSt��nd8caping, Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer  l* *'"                             Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  __>             Phone 886-2684  :;am&  fx.xxxxm&^*m&GAH^  mt.  mmmmmmm  '"   *mm  mm ..  'iiiigriiiifiiii  ili  :;-?*<V  ffiXjeiX  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���x,x*m;xx(i9?i}:LtD';':';.,, ���- :xx ���  Ait BUILDING MATERIALS  XREADYrMiXXCOlNC!RETE-QRAVEL  'XOENERAUPWNT :'X     '  'ifrniiii'  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your iife  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  Free Estimates  Gibsons  Ron Olson 886-7844      SPECTRON   Llonell Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING   3ox 710, Gibsons  RESIDENTIAL &                886-9717                 ELECTRIC & OIL  COMMERCIAL                                                    GAS FURNACES'  HEATING AVENJiLATjON     _ _   __ __,   c  &  s  HARDWARE  &  Sechelt APPLIANCES 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS etc  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St Sfechelt B8B-27&  'STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID. SHAKES  ORREROOFING  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons. Hiway  Laundromat   Extra Large Lots  Parklike Setting and Recreation area  Phone 886-9826  Ms*aaaa��aaais*s>aaaMB^^  TREE TOPPING-  ,  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD .  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  Phone 886-9597.  Marv Volen  MtONIOHT tMJCKiM*  QRAVEL -FILL  ' ROA D MULCH ��� DRA IN ROC K  Ph 886-7864  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B  sWo lwlaPPf*4 ^rVsas^JaMs^NB  BRADWACKfiWOI  Gibsons  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway    , Phone 886-2923  >^*g-   '  fiffinr  OCEANSIDE  & CABINC"r��HOf��  Hardwood Specialists      Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinetry Remodelling  885-3417  R. BIRKIN  ��lt7RENT  777qr;'^7^^V''77^7^c'Vws?7^:'j^ '"'���" ������   ��� '      '���"'������  FOR RENT  SPECIALTY Mi  MANUFACTURE OF MACr  SHAKE FROCS DKAWKNtVEt  CUSTOM AND MARINECASTIMQ.   GENERAL MACHtNEWORKJ  HUGH BAIRD  Opposite Sechelt Legion    896-2683 Days   886,2106 Evea. ��� 9        ���"    im* w i ��� ** ���   v���  ��� hub *�����*     isp>i>  i     ii     au iii.nu'nwnrrwgei w m"  I'WW    MM       ���"-  nmnt" a Ti inn���" "w���������niar -jui���  10  Sunshine Coast News, September 7,1976;  Rossland's varied appeal  A championship skier and a  hard rock miner might seem an  unusual combination. But if you  travel to the West Kootenay  town of Rossland. you'U find their  stones tied closely together.  What binds them are the  mountains near this town, sister  community to Trail. It was on the  slopes of Red Mountain back in  the 1890's that the mining claims  that led to Rossland's boom years  were staked. And it was on the  slopes of Red and Granite mountains that a young skier who was  to become world champion learned her sport.  Now the stories of Nancy  Greene and the mines are told  graphically in the exhibits at  the Rossland Museum and Le Roi  Mine.  The miner's story came first. In  July of 1890, prospectors Joe  Bourgeois and Joe Morris staked  five claims on Red Mountain.  They went to Nelson to register  their claims, giving one of them -  the Le Wise- to the deputy mining  recorder instead of paying him  the S12.S0 recording fee..  In one of those ironies that  abound in British Columbia's  mining history, the Le Wise -  renamed the Le Roi - turned out  to be the richest of the five  claims, yielding $30 million  in gold and copper ore in it's forty  years of activity. The mining  recorder sold his interest for  $30,000, a good profit on his  $12.50 investment.  Le Roi and the other four claims  were the centre of the copper-  gold mining boom that created  Rossland. There were 3,000  people there in 1895, 7,000 at  the peak in 1897, before the boom  burst and the town went into  decline.  Cominco, the minig giant that  sustains Rossland and Trail  today, bought the Le Roi in 1910;  it was phased out in 1928, although some desultory mining  activity continued.  Today's visitors can descend  into the Le Roi and take a trip into  the minig past. Garbed in blanket  capes as protection agaujst the  constant temperature of 50C,  they walk one of the mine's  tunnels to see displays of the  drills and other equipment that  challenged the rock of Red  Mountain. Guides demonstrate  the equipment and tell the story  of theLe Roi.  Outside the mine, equipment  and chunks of rock from the mine  are on display.  in the museum buildings  themselves, more of Rossland's  histoiy is presented. A wing  opened just this year is devoted  entirely to bottles from the 1895 -  1910 era, all of them unearthed  in the Rossland area. There were  probably a lot of bottles to choose  from: at it's peak, the town  housed 42 hotels and saloons,  four breweries and three wholesale liquor outlets.  The other part of the museum  leaves mining behind but stays  close to the mountains. It is  devoted to the career of world'  championship doer Nancy:  Greene, who was raised in Rossland and learned to ski at Red and  Granite mountains.  The museum houses Nancy's  skis and some of her ski clothes,  skiing medals including the  1968 Olympic gold and silver  earned in the giant slalom and  slalom, and the 1967 and 1968  World Cups.  The Rossland Museum and Le  Roi Mine are open daily, mid-  May to October.  Delightful rum cake  V,  If you're looking for a dessert  that combines all of the best:  new ideas in cake baking and  easy preparation, with foolproof results, try a Bacardi  Rum Cake. This exceptional  cake is a pudding cake baked in  a ring pan and flavored with  dry Bacardi light-amber rum. You  can get a really elegant cake  with the addition of a little  whipped cream topping and the  artful placement of pecan halves.  The recipe is easy. Just  sprinkle chopped pecans or walnuts in the bottom of a well  greased pan, and, after mixing  all the remaining cake ingredients, pour over the sprinkled  nuts. Then bake one hour.  (The full recipe follows). Adding  pudding mix to a cake recipe  assures that your cake will be  moist for days so you can confidently bake one well in advance  of a party and cut down on last  minute preparations. The real  star of the recipe is Bacardi  Rum. A half-cup goes into the  cake mix, and, although, the  alcohol in the rum evaporates  during the baking, the delicous  mellow flavor of the rum remains.  It's  your  'secret  ingredient',  and your guests will demand the  recipe as they come back for  seconds. The Bacardi people  speak form experience on that  point since they've been testing  reactions to the cake for the past  several months. Through a mail-  in survey, Bacardi learned that  the cake has been served at  bridge clubs, church socials,  special parties and for family  desserts. The response to the  . cake has been overwhelming,  with descriptions such as 'terrific'  'marvelous', and 'elegant'. Many  have noted with pleasure the  reactions of others to the cake  with the 'secret ingredient.'  As a ring cake with a simple  glaze topping, the Bacardi Rum  Cake is adaptable to all kinds of  uses. It is just right to offer to  mid-afternoon or early evening  guests, and it makes- a great  snack for after lunch or midnight. And, if you are the one who  has to provide the dessert at a  Pot Luck dinner, this cake will  arrive just as moist and attractive  as when you made it in your  kitchen and is sure to be a hit  with everyone.  Here is the complete recipe:  CAKE  1 cup chopped nuts  118% oz pkg. yellow cake mix  1   3V*   oz   pkg   instant  vanilla  pudding  4 eggs  Vi cup vegetable oil  Vi cup cold water  Vt cup Bacardi light-amber rum  Preheat oven to 325 F. Grease  flour a 10 inch tube pan or 12  cup Bundt��   pan. Chop the nuts  and sprinkle them evenly over the  bottom of the pan.  Mix the cake mix, pudding, eggs,  vegetable oil and water together  in a mixing bowl. Stir in the Vi  cup of light-amber dry Bacardi  rum.  Pour the batter over the chopped  nuts and bake on the middle rack  of the 325 degree oven for one .  hour.  GLAZE  Va lb butter  V* cup water  1 cup sugar  '/* cup Bacardi light-amber rum  While the cake is baking, take  Vi lb of butter and melt in a  sauce pan. Add Vi cup of water  and 1 cup of sugar. Boil for five  minutes, stirring contstantly.  Allow to cool and stir in Vi cup of  rum.  Remove the cake from the oven  and set on a rack to cool. When  cool, invert onto a serving plate  and prick the top of the cake  {where the chopped nut layer is)  with a fork and drizzle the glaze  evenly over the top. allowing it  to soak into the cake.  The cake is now ready to eat  and enjoy, and with its moist  texture and delicous taste, any  additions you choose should be  primarily for decoration. For  instance, you may add whipped  cream and halved pecans, or  dust lightly with confectioners  sugar and garnish with powdered  fruit such as grapes or cherries  '(paint fruit with egg white and  roll in confectioners sugar).  The folks at Bacardi would like  to hear from you after you've  tried their cake. Their address is  ���FBM Distisllery Co. Ltd, Box  368, Brampton, Ontario, L6v  2L3. If you would like a full color  illustrated 3x5 card for your  recipe file, as well as a free  deluxe illustrated booklet of  recipes for drinks, punches,  snacks, hors d'oeuvres and  entrees, write to the same  address.  e  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  .Va\\*.V.V.Ve\y.V.\V.V.%Y<  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  DAYS!  GIBSONS  Phone       886-2257  wwm  \: '^������F'66b-';7-'  stores -A  VALUES  Govt Inspected; Grain fed   !���  BONELESS  PORKBUTT  ROAST  RIB  STEAKS  Sla89  Canada Grade A Beef  LB.  SHORT  RIBS  690  LB.  Sliced  BEEF LIVER  Skinned and Deveined  Lb  69  Bulk  BEEF SAUSAGE  Lb  69  wmmm-wmmm^  myy**y^r*mm^*+*^**Fr^mm^r*mm*+tm+mwm*mm*rr*mm*mmmmmmm  WWBWfl  ii^fflii��i^^^^K^^R��i!i��^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  W$M&&  Nalley's  Lumberjack  SYRUP  Orange Flavor Crystals  TANG 4-3V4 0zPkgs  Laura Secord  Assorted  PUDDINGS  CHILI  CON CARNE 1s��Tin  Nalley'S      -.^^  Hot or Mild    59  99  Chunk  Lid I it  ryf T he Sea  Robin Hood/Supreme  CAKE MIXES  TUNA  Robin Hood  All Purpose  FLOUR  Nahnh < - M<-  20 lb Bag  2.79  Pkg  65  Kraft ��i   i o  MAYONNAISE   24ozPkfl   *1.19  Kraft    With torn sauce/meat/mushrooms  SPAGHETTI      leozPkg  59  CREAM CORN  PET       Husky Dog/Cat or Half & Half  FOODS 15ozTins  INSTANT    Maxwell House  COFFEE 10ozJar  INSTANT  L    ��� ~ Hershey        $1   CQ  CHOCOLATE    2.bTmy       .1-59  Heinz  32ozBtl  BABY Heinz Infant (no meat)  FOODS      "5oziara  TEA  BAGS  Lemonade Flavor Crystal s  TANG  Blue Ribbon  Cello Pack 100's  4/69c  $1.09  3-4ozPkgs 89 ^  Powdered Detergent  BOLD  80 oz Pkg  2.49  TOMATO  KETCHUP  U AD T Heinz Junior (no meat)  FOODS 7.5oz.jars  LIGHT  BULBS  QUICK  OATS  GRAVY  TRAIN  4/89c  $3.49  ���1.29.  4/98*  WESTINGHOUSE Soft White      ^.  40 ��� 60 ��� 100 Watt 2 bu lbs QD  Quaker  5 lb Pkg  Dog Food 4 kg. pkg.  $1.49  ���3.19  Crest  TOOTHPASTE  Reg or Mint  Bonus Pack       ��' 150 Ml. Tube  1.19  CHOICE PEAS  Frozen  2 lb Pkg  59  MEAT PIES  York/Frozen  Beef, Chicken or Turkey  8oz  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY, SEPT 9  TO SATURDAY, SEPT 11  WERESERVETHE  RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  WHITE  FOOD        j  v stores/  <  K  ���*.'


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