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Sunshine Coast News Sep 28, 1976

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  V  BEACrrjCMEER  LAwn  ^smmsmmmmmmm  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  15* per copy on newsstands  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  msmsis^i^^mm^a  msEBfflkmm  Volume 29, Number 37  September 28,1976  wm  i and Mayor Larry Labonte are among the notables  V��_-,,��**,-:>i;.'C.*'Ui?>.    c-  present as the nbbon is cut to mark the official opening of the Senior  Citizens'Harmony Hall. Story-inside.' ...     -*  <*>  Council names Harmony Lane  It was announced at the  regular Gibsons council meeting  held on Tuesday, Sept. 2lst,  that the lane parallelling Franklin  Road in the Bay area in Gibsons  has been given the name  Harmony Lane because of the  location of the newly completed  Harmony Hall which will serve  the social needs of the Gibsons  Senior Citizens. President Jim  Holt of the Senior Citizen  Association expressed his gratification at the action ofthe council  in this regard.  The announcement was made  ^ *  by Alderman Bill Laing in a report  of the Roads Committee. In  other committee business Laing  said that stronger action will have  to be taken concerning the unsightly appearance of the property of Bob Kelly of Kelly's  Garbage. Alderman Laing said  that council has spoken to Kelly  again and again but no improvement in the condition was taking  place.  Alderman K. Hoehne said that  street and parking by-laws were  coming and following their enforcement no one would be allow  ed to repair cars in street-side  locations.  Toward the end of the meeting  there was some brief discussion  concerning the use of the  $300,000 Provincial Government  grant which has been made available for neighbourhood improvement. It was felt that ideas were  needed and that some might be  forthcoming at a planned public  meeting. Mayor Larry Labonte  cautioned, however, that the  council itself shouldbe ready with  some valid ideas at the public  meeting.  On the matter of the conflict  of opinion which has been manifesting itself lately in the village  about the eventual destiny of the  old Inglis residence at the head  of the wharf, council felt that  Fred Inglis, spokesman for a  group who feel that the building  should be declared an historic  site in view of its connections with  J. S. Woodsworth, founder of  the C.C.F., and its central part  in the early history Of the village,  should be given the opportunity  to present his views at the rezoning meeting which would be  necessary before the building  could become a local pub.  *1%4- .-AS  A portable school unit is wheded out of the Gibsons      Harbour where it will be part of the equipment which  Elementary School  grounds on  its  way  to Pender      win house Pender Hsroour students this winter.  Sechelt  Eligible  The Sechelt Village Council  held its postponed council  meeting on Wednesday, September 22nd. Council heard that  the village had been declared  eligible for the Assistance to  Home Owners Program. The  A.H.O.P. is a government  scheme to encourage municipalities to provide low cost  housing. If declared eligible the  village gets $1,000 from the Federal government matched by  $500. from the province. The  money has to be spent to produce more housing.  Village Clerk Tom Wood said  that to be eligible for these  monies the village had to have a  fairly high density population.  Wood said that such density was  not possible without a sewer  system. "Until a sewer system  is installed", said Wood, "the  benefits of the program will not  be available to us despite the declared eligibility''.  Council also gave approval to  By-law 163, Tax Exemption in  its first, second, and fluid  readings. The By-law refers to  the old Legion building which was  purchased by the Senior Citizens  Association and would grant the  seniors tax exemption for a period  of ten years. It will go before  the tax-payer in the form of a  referendum in November.  A motion was passed to approach Suburban Motors concerning the purchase price for a truck.  In other council developments  it was moved by Alderman  Leitner and seconded by Alderman Booth that the proposal of  Mr. H. Killam to construct a  three-story building at the corner  of Dolphin Street and Inlet Avenue, across the road from the  RCMP station. There wiD be  space in. the building for five  commercial premises on the  ground floor with eight apartments on each of the second and  third floors.  School trustees learned at the  regular board meeting held en  September 23rd that the lockout  of the construction site by the  Construction Labour Relations  Association has again delayed  completion of the Junior High  School in Sechelt. The trustees  were told that if the lockout is  over by this weekend, the completion of the academic wing of  the new High School may be  achieved by October22nd.  In other construction news,  the Board were informed that the  construction of the gymnasium  being built for Sechelt Elementary School has been further delayed. Completion of the gymnasium is now planned for the  end of January 1977. The site for  the new elementary school on  Chaster Road has been cleared  'and the construction of this school  must start by November of this  year if the school is to be completed by September 1977.  Maintenance supervisor Bob  Rutter informed board members  that the temporary accommodations to house the students of  Pender Harbour were being assembled rapidly. The hydro and  water were nearly ready and portable buildings were enroute from  Penticton. Rutter said that it may  be possible to haw the school  opened by Monday, September  27th. The Home Economic and  Science units wiD be ready within  two and a half weeks.  On the question of the  adequacy ofthe district fire alarm  systems in its schools, the board  heard from Secretary-Treasurer  Mills and Maintenance Supervise* H^^  dating of the fire alarm systems  in. Roberts Creek, Madeira  Park and Gibsons Elementary  schools was. intended. The new  sensors to be installed would be  both fire sensors and motion  detectors.  The School Board challenged  the statements made by local fire  Chiefs to the effect that efforts  had been made by the local fire  departments to have the Board  up-date the fire detection systems  over the past two years. Secretary-Treasurer Mills told the  trustees that he had no recent  record of formal or informal  presentations made to the board  by the fire Chiefs.  Rutter said that constant  effort was made to up-grade the  district's- equipment in this  . regard. He pointed out that the  official standards of fire detection systems are changing so  rapidly that it has already been  necessary to up-date the equipment on the still unfinished  Sechelt Junior High School.  Trustee Don Douglas raised  the question of night time supervision at local schools in view of  the seeming increase in the  incidence of arson in schools.  Maintenance Supervisor Rutter  said that new appointments  were under discussion and the  possibility would certainly be  considered.  In other developments, Trustee  Rottluff reported on a recent  Professional Development  Committee held with representatives of the district's teachers.  Rottluff said that tiie teachers  were again asking for October  22nd for their in-service day,  their, original.^request, . after  switching and requesting October"  8th. Trustee Murphy suggested  that perhaps the teachers could  have their in-service day to  coincide with the October Mth day  of protest thereby clarifying the  position of the school district  on that day. Sechelt Teachers'  Association chairman, Bob  Cotter, who was present at the  meeting, welcomed the suggestion and said that teachers  would certainly consider as an  alternative, this position at their  special meeting to be held on  October 7th.  Trustee Rottluff suggested that  the board make information  available for future candidates  ' and the voting taxpayer in view  of the upcoming elections.   The.  suggestion was accepted as being  a worthwhile one.  Trustee Clayton raised the  question of whether die school  board could assist in busing some  of the schools with limited gymnasium access to various areas of  suitable type to enrich the  physical education possibilities  of the handicapped schools. The  board said, it would welcome  teachers' requests in this regard.  There was some brief discussion of the fact that the School.  Board had not apparently been  officially informed of die recent  unsuccessful arson attempt at  Roberts Creek school and a minor  break-in which took place in the  Davis Bay School. Trustee Don  Douglas pointed out that the  principals involved should have  informed the Sdiool Bond.  Secretary-Treasurer Mills said  that the principals of the district  would be reminded to inform the  :. School, Jgpard.jof any untoward  incident promptly in the future.  Injunction still sought  Bud Montgomery who is organizing the protest movement  among Sechelt residents against  the projected sewer system was  asked by Alderman Shuttle-  worth at the Sechelt Village  Council meeting on Wednesday,  September 22nd, how many  people were backing his attempt  to secure an injunction against  the Village on the sewer question.  Montgomery advised council that  the number involved was one  hundred and eighty.  .Shuttleworth then asked Montgomery if the action would be  dropped in the event a referendum were held on the question.  Montgomery answered in the affirmative.      Alderman   Shuttle-  worth then moved that the sewer  proposal be put to a referendum  but failed to get seconder for the  motion.  When contacted by the Coast  News, Montgomery indicated  that he intended to keep working  towards the injunction against  the Village Council,    i  Sculptor Dave Kydd is shown at home on  his boat the Gini II in Gibsons Harbour.  Kydd will present a course in Gay Sculp  ture as part of the Adult Education Pro-  grame in the area this fall. Story inside.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday Coast News, September 28,1976  W    T*~~   "*��� if*1"  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Published at Gibsons, B.C., every Tuesday  bv Sunshine Coast News.  Editor   John Burnside  Publisher/Manager  DougSewell  Advertising Manager   Peter Reid  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to alladresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia $6.00 per year; $4.00 for six months  Canada except B.C. $8.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $10.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Killer Whales by J. Dixon  Driftwood  There seems to be an exceptional  amount of drifting wood along the  beaches this fall. Some long-time residents say they cannot remember when  there was more. These are not trees  shaken loose from booms but small  drifting planks and pieces. Where are  they coming from? Why are they here?  There must be somewhere a sloppy  handling of materials to leave the waters  of the coast littered with this floating  debris. Is it really unavoidable? Trees  are being cut down and cut up and a  surprising amount of it is wasted and  floating in the coves of this coast. It's  a situation thfct deserves some investigation.  Harmony Hall  The Village Council is to be congratulated on its choice of name for the lane  running parallel to Franklin Road in the  Bay area on which now stands the  O.A.P.'s newly-completed Harmony  Hall. It is a graceful and a suitable  gesture to the Senior Citizens to designate the lane by the name of the hall -  and it's such a lovely name in any case.  Congratulations, too, surety must go to  the Senior Citizens themselves who  brought their project in on time and made  the finished product an attractive and  well-constructed facility. The hall will  undoubtedly provide the focal point  that any group needstocarry on an active  community life.  It goes without saying that the village  still does need more in the way of community facilities, however. There is not  enough available for the young people.  The adult to middle-age group are well  looked after with a series of clubs and  halls and the golf club but for the young  and the adolescent the available facilities  are woefully weak. .  In addition there is very little in the  way   of a  quality  facility   for  cultural  activities, music and drama. The existing  halls have been designed as places for  dances or gymnastics and more than a  raised stage at the end of a rectangular  barn of a hall is necessary for the adequate presentation of cultural activities.  1 Ideally such a place should be small, to  seat say two hundred or two hundred and  fifty people in comfortable silent seats  with good sight lines.  It's heartbreaking  to see a small audience scattered forlornly in a great cavern of a gymnasium  on  hard  wooden  chairs that  tend   to  screech when one shifts, heartbreaking to  see carefully-learned lines in a play that  has been polished through hard rehersal  lost in the echoing acoustic horrors that  most local halls, built for another function, represent.  Nonetheless the Senior Citizens of both  Sechelt and Gibsons with their energy,  enterprise and initiative may be showing  us the way. They may be demonstrating for us what is possible when  people of good will work together. They  deserve not only our congratulations, but  our thanks.  October 14th  The forthcoming October Mth day of  protest is described by the Trade Union  movement as perhaps the most important in the history of Canadian Labour.  It is difficult in these days of glorious  early Fall weather to get immediately enthused by the seeming unending state of  crisis that seems to exist at the Federal  level in this country.  The fact remains that the record of the  Liberal government on the problem of  inflation just about represents everything that makes people cynical about  politicians and politics. A year before the  last Federal election, Trudeau was claiming to have inflation wrestled to the  ground. It continued unabated. During  the election campaign itself he ridiculed  the idea of controls and mocked poor  bumbling, honest, Bob Stanfield! A year  after the election he was instituting  Stanfield's program virtually. And, now  on top of all that, it would seem quite  obvious that the Federal government is  administering the program badly.  It is not only that one hundred and  seventy wage increases, negotiated increases, have been rolled back to two  price increases, but the recent capitulation by the government and its reduction of profit controls that were  already minimal in the face of the withholding of capital in unstated protest  against any control over profits make  plain the cynicism of this government.  Surely soon even the most unsuspecting  of Canadians must come to realize that  their Federal governments for years have  been controlled by foreign owned corporations. The corporations give sixty  percent - forty percent contributions to  the Liberals and the Conservatives, the  ruling party always getting sixty percent.  Election campaigns are fought on money  and he who pays the piper still calls  the tune.  Distasteful as confrontation may be in  these pleasant days, thefact must remain  to be dealt with that the A.I.B. does not  seem to be being equitably administered.  Prices are hard to control and the profit-  makers are too powerful. The time may  have come for the Canadian people to  indicate their displeasure wih a government that seems totally lacking in consistency or principle.  .. .from the files of Coast News  5YEARSAGO  Mayor Wally Peterson announced he  was going to run for Mayor again in the  December Municipal Elections.  Mr. Lee Livingstone from the C.B.C.  met with the Driftwood Players to  discuss the possibility of using local  people in the Beachcombers TV series.  10 YEARS AGO  A $1,500. bronze screen for the new  Gibsons water well at Gower Point and  Winn Roads is shown being installed.  School grades now termed outmoded  according to a suggestion made by  George Cooper, principal of Gibsons  Elementary.  15 YEARS AGO  ���V  Some good spuds:  summer,   Mr.   H.  In spite of the dry  Fells   of   Hopkins  Landing reports his potatoe crop to be  in good shape.  The thrill that comes onoe in a lifetime:  Fishermans luck: One slightly bent but  usable cigarette, hiding in a pocket of  the old fishing jacket since last summer.  20 YEARS AGO  John Vass of Vancouver, whose truck;  rolled down the Gibsons Wharf and  pushed Jack Marrons car into the Sound  on August 26, was fined $15.00.  Mr. W. Boucher of Granthams Landing  has proof that codfish wfll eat roast  chicken, bones and all.  25YEARSAGO  Attorney General Gordon Wismer  flatly refused an application to hold a  Beer plebescite in the Village.  Estimated cost for renovating the  present water system: $70,745.  Grantham's Landing in the days when it was a regular port-cf  call. The MV Machigonne approaching the wharf. In 1948,  Gibsons Brothers Logging put this converted Fairmile into  operation between the public dock in Horseshoe Bay and  West Howe Sound, for foot passengers. This run was replaced  in 1951 by the Blackball car-ferry service, Soames Point to left.  Gambier Island and Britannia Range beyond. Gordon  Ballentine photo, courtesy Elphinstone 1958 Yearbook,  milestones, Mrs. Cloe Day sponsor.  Musings  John Burnside ^-^  They have us on the run, chaps,  everywhere we are in retreat. In  camp crummies, in staff rooms, in  the pulp mill, and in medical  clinics we turn to each other in  casual conversation and we call  each other chauvinists. We  flaunt our dishwashing skills in  each others' faces. I've even  caught myself on occasion exchanging cooking hints. Meanwhile they move among us increasingly vigilant for our every  lapse.  Poor. foolish egotistic  males.  This is a hard time to strut in.  We are everywhere beset.   The  industrial   revolution   continues^  unabated in its grinding determ-'  inatipn to maim or robotize us.  We struggle to maintain a traditional role of fatherhood and responsibility   in   jobs   that   are  scarce, dangerous or  hideously  boring: to provide the traditional  home of your own in a worid  where the price of. said home continues  to  skyrocket  to  heights  of financial dizziness which can  only be scaled with the aid of  thirty year contracts and to add  to our miseries, our womenfolk  begin to belabour us with the new  vocabulary.  Surely we've all been informed  by this time at least once that we  are male chauvinists. The  kindlier accusers leave off the  word 'pigs'. What is a male  chauvinist, pray tell? I know  about the derivation of the word.  M. Chauvin was a particularly  rabid nationalist somewhere  amidst the mayhem of the French  Revolution. Chauvinism used to  mean rabid nationalism. So when  I am accused of being a male  chauvinist, am I being accused of  rabid maleness?  I am pleased to  admit that on occasion I can be-,  come quite fervent about it but  that I am capable of being constantly rabid about it I deny.  Then there's this other one.  Lately I think I've been accused  more often of being a sexist and  I have difficulty with that one too.  A sexist, eh? Well, I know what a  pianist is. Perhaps a sexist...  Good heavens, I thought we all  were according to our different  tastes, styles and condition of  health.  So I don't find the vocabulary  enlightening. And then you can  never tell where the next lapse  will be discovered or what form it  will take. Lately and late at night  I was sitting in a pub. My friends  were playing music and they play  very well inded and all around  were interesting friendly people  and good conversation and a general feeling of well-being and  happiness prevailed. It was a pub  scene as pubs are.supposed to  be but so seldom are and 1, too,  was happy. And a lady leaned  across the table towards me and  she said, "Where is Manuane  tonight? Why isn't she here?"  And I said, "She wasn't feeling  very well and decided to stay  home." She surveyed me for a  brief incredulous moment and  said, "And you came without  her?" I could only shrink guiltily in my chair and at a decent interval slink away to a less vigilant  table.  I simply want to record that I  have trouble with it all. I see  nothing wrong with a cup of tea  in bed before another day of  facing the pulp mill. I've always  believed in the delightful differences and grow weary of the  constant carping about the  common clay of our humanity.  When I went to primary school  in Scotland, the school janitor  kept his chickens on a grassy  bank by the school playground  and I used to watdi them sometimes. There were about a doom  full-grown hens and one bantam  rooster. He was half the size of  everybody else and he strutted  around with his diminutive arrogance and looked truly ridiculous. The hens seemed awfuly  glad he was there though, I  noted.  ,1 don't know what it all means.  I   don't   know   anybody   win's  particularly   happy   about   the  direction the world seems to be  taking or the condition human  society is in. Almost all of us are  beset with difficulties, financial,  social or emotional and physical.  Of course, women should stand  up for justice and fair treatment.  Everybody should stand up for  justice and fair treatment.   The  way   our   society   has   drifted-  I  can't say evolved-   it  seems  that  more  people  are  treated  badly  than   are   treated   wel.  Perhaps    it   was    always    so.  Chronic misery and starvation-  caused; by mankind's failure to  distribute the wealth ofthe worid-  still stalk the world's stage.   So  ladies, I beg of you, when you  catch me in some social lapse  which  you   designate   in   such  quaint ways,   correct  me with  kindliness.   I am no stranger to  my own imperfections and ray  conditioning   really  wasn't  my  idea.  As for us, lads, what's to do?  It's neither easy nor pleasant for  many of us who struggle with the  traditional roles of provider and  protector. If we give them up  ' or even take a vacation from them  we are shiftless, feckless, and irresponsible. It's not easy. There  may be some comfort in the words  of A. E. Housman. "The troubles  of pur proud and angry dust/ Ate  from Eternity and shall not fail./  Bear them we can, and if we can.  we must./ Shoulder the sky,,  my lad, and drink your ale."  Commentary bJ"����gs��������  Dawn harrassment  difficult to take  Pender Harbour  Perspective  Startling, surprising, or even  shocking as it may seem, it appears that Pender Harbour has  become   an   arbiter   of   social  change.    Evidence: the Health  Clinic has formed a mixed auxiliary group.    (Mixed, for these  ill informed on the niceties of  social distinctions, infers the presence of both male and female  members of the species).   At a  first meeting held Sept. 22, the  group, called the Pender Harbour  Area A Health Clinic Auxiliary,  elected the following protem officers: Jakie Donnelly, President:  Jack   Heidema,   Vice-president:  Iris  Griffiths,   Secretary:  Violet  Evans,     publicity,     and    Lou  Heidema, Ways and Means. The  objective of the group is to provide a continuing source of funds  for the clinic, and to this end they '  have gratefully received the use  of the old fire-hall from the community club and are busy fixing  it up for a Thrift Shop. The firet  activity planned is a Thanksgiving  Market, to be held Oct. 9 at the  old Fire-hall, beginning at noon.  Fresh vegetables, fruit, plants,  home baking and home preserves  will be sold. Any of the above  items would be greatly appreciated and received at the old firehall, or phone Loe Heidema at  883-9973. If you wish to help further, membership is open and  dues of $2.00 are all you need to  join. Dues made payable to the  Pender Harbour Health Society  may be paid at the clinic or be  mailed to John Duncan, Madeira  Park, B.C. Meetings of the auxiliary group will be held at 7:30 pm  the 4th Wednesdayof each month  at the clinic.  Robi Peters, our local fireball  swim instructor, has just received  notification that the eight swimmers here have attained the Life-  Saving IB certificates. Robi is  very proud of the group,-not only  because the course, one step  higher than the Red Crass  Seniors, is a very difficult one in  itself, but also because the giris  have to battle the elements in  the very cold water this summer  to achieve success. When I consider the personal hardship I put  myself through in making myself  swim daily during the so-called  summer holidays, I join Robi in  by Wendy Skapski  giving these girls well deserved  credit: Susan Christian, Karen  Morrison, Kelly Reid, Jayme  Houghtaling, Correen Brown,  Mary Nuttall, Wendy Thompson  and Tracey Houghtaling.  Robi also informs me that at the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Swim  Meet, Susie Christian did exceptionally well, receiving two 2nd  places in freestyle and novelty  races. Mindy Peters also did very  well, with a 4th in her class.  A few words yet to be said  about the P.. H. Bananas-as  more teams are still signing up  for the league, there is at yet no  formal schedule of play, but  games can be expected every  Sunday at 2 pm. this week,  (Sept. 26) at Madeira Park,  Oct. 3 at Sechelt's Reservation  field, Oct. 10 bade at Madeira  Park. In a Thursday night game  against the Sechelt Renegades,  the Bananas tied 4-4, and spectators expressed great pleasure at  the action and excitement of high-  calibre play. So, get out on Sundays and support your local  Bananas 1 (that is, the ones that  play soccer)!  The Gibsons detachment <A  the local RCMP appear to haw  been taking lessons in the art cf  harrassment from their fellow  officers in the big smoke.  Last Thursday morning whie  on my way to catch the 5:30 am.  sailing from Langdale to Hone-  shoe Bay (which as per B.C.  Ferries normal schedule departed at 5:50) I dropped into  the Coast News office to peaceably await the arrival of a rented  truck which we had hired for the  occasion. My cohort in crime,  whom we shall name Murray, had  agreed to pick me up at the aforementioned office for the purpose  of stuffing our tired bodies onto  the ferry and then down to  Vancouver and on in order to  pick up some necessary equipment from south ofthe border.  Murray had, however, decided  in the interim that the call of  dreamland was more attractive  than cold eggs a la B.C. Ferry  and so despite my best intentions  I found myself anxiously awaiting  his arrival and desperately trying  to stay awake.  Approximately twenty minutes  after my silent approach towards  our weU disguised office, a blue  and white coasted in behind the  rear door of the Elphinstone Coop directly opposite our entrance.  The two officers that emerged  ran around the building several  times to ensure that there was  indeed no forced entry. With this  mass of information in hand these  well trained upholders of the law  came to the only logical conclusion: Since my car was parked  next to the building, since I was  present in the building opposite  the supposed scene of the crime  and since I was the only one available and it was 5 am in the morning, they figured that I was the  one who was guilty of not robbing  the Co-op building they had been  sent to inspect by some undoubtedly concerned citizen who  must have also been prowling the  streets at such a ridiculous hour.  I informed the officer h  question that \ appreciated his'  quick response to the needs of  our community and assured him  that yes, indeed I did have a  right to be on my own humble  premises and that despite my  careful surveillance I had not at  that time noticed any suspicious  characters lurking in the shadows  of the Co-op delivery dock.  Apparently satisfied, the peace  officer withdrew and it wasn't  until five minutes later when I  headed out the door after a qukk  discussion with the absent driver  that they again appeared. I once  again repeated my name (quite ���  correctly) and stated that I was  now leaving for Grantham's  Landing where I would meet the  truck and driver enroute to the  terminal. Still not bothering to  ask for I.D. or even check the  validity of my stay in the Coast  News office they allowed me to  depart with them as an escortweU  within the recommended one  second for every ten miles an  hour of speed.  Upon arriving at Grantham's  Landing I located trade and driver  then followed by a twenty foot  van proceeded down to the highway to park my vehicle for the remainder of the day. This was  obviously the missing link in  this all so important case and  the fact that I returned to the  highway to park was obviously  seen as an admission of guilt. A  further guilling by the eager  Mounties however, failed to  break my cool and I climbed into  the truck undaunted and headed  in the general direction of the  Langdale terminal.  Half a mile down the road I remembered those important  papers on the front seat of the car  and after a quick turn around we  once again drove back towards  Grantham's in what could easfly  be called somewhat of a hurry.  Upon arriving at the car we were  again accosted and reminded that  that had been a "rather short  trip".  Rather out of patience with this  rather obnoxious shadow we  quickly stated the rather drastic  change of plans and ignored their  rather unsubtle answers. In order  to show that they cared they then  proceeded to follow us to the  terminal and make sure that we  were safely under way.  The RCMP undoubtably have  both the right and indeed the  obligation to protect both our  property and ourselves from  damage by those who have failed  to obey the laws that we as a  society have chosen to inforce.  There are however, many ways;  to achieve this goal. A simple request for I.D., which could have-  been easily supplied, would have,  ended the charade at square one. -  The officers could have returned-  to their beds and we could have  pursued the 5:30 ferry without  further ado.  There is no need for harasse-  ment, simple questions and a presumption of innocence until  proven otherwise could go along  ways towards improving both the  standing and the reputatiion of  the force on this coast.  Have some  news ?  The Sunshine Coast News  welcomes social, church, and  entertainment. news and announcements for clubs, lodges,  hospital groups, and service  clubs.  Remember the deadline for  announcements and press releases is Saturday noon. Mail  items to P.O. Box 460, Gibsons.  \  4  1 Coast News, September28,1976  Pete Svensen wus sharpenin' a  chisel wen I saw him last, up at  the ranch. Pete is wot they call  an artisan. He is a craftsman cf  the old skule.  He brings up the edge with an  oilstone an then he takes off sum  chips thinnern' a politishuns  promise an he ses he has got a  letter frum the guvmint.  They is lookin' fer artists, he  ses, an they is gonna set up a  display in the Pariiment Buildings fer painters an sculpters an  the like.  Well, ses Pete, I done a two  holer in apple wood wich wus  seasonin' fer years in the barn.  She wus nice an burly, he ses, an  to foller the grain wen she wus  polished wus  real soothen'  to-  the eyeballs.  Pete ses he wrapt her up good  an sent her off an they cum bade  with a letter wich ses the artistry  is real gud an it is shur as hell.  native art - but wot in heck are  they gonna call it?  Pete ses he writ them a letter  an tolt them wot to call it, wich  wern't no great problem, becus  the name ain't changed fer as  long as he cud recall.  Well, sir, Pete ses, they writ  back and said the letter wus not  only friwerluss but also obseen  an they sent the whole shebang  back.  Pete took her down to Missus  MacTaggart who runs the Lazy H  since Old Mac died an they set  her up behint the house an  Missus Mac give her a trile run  an she ses it ain't surprian' them  politishuns didn't unnerstand,  becus it deals with an area where  they got their branes.  They set an looked at her fer  a wile an she wus real purty  settin'in the sun an finely Missus  Mac ses it reminds her of James  Whitcomb Riley, who wus a  sorta Poet Laureate fer the States  when she wus a little girl.  She ses they had a big ceie-  brashun fer the old feller wen he  wus about ninety an the President  wus there an they ast him wot  wus his favorite poem. He said  it wus one he newer published,  wich startid off:  "Behind the house an barn  it stood; a half mile or more  An hurryin' feet a path had wore,  rite to its swingin' door.  Its artiteckchur wus a type of  simple classic art...  But in the Tragedy of Life, it  played a leading part..."  Missus Mac ses if it wus good  enuf fer the President, it's  . shur as hell good enuf fer her.  Letters to the Editor     This is Your Liie  DR. FU  Editor:  Regarding the hern in last  week's Coast News, with picture  of Dr. George T.Y. Fu. I feel that  a note of explanation is necessary.  My wife Evelyn and I met Dr.  Fu in Honolulu last October,  where he practices accupuncture  and is a qualified herbalist.  He did my wife no end of good in  two accupuncture treatments at  that time.  At our invitation he became our  house guest for a few days which  we have enjoyed no end.  At the same time and at time  of writing this Dr. Fu is in a  meeting with Dr. Bliott of Vancouver, Deputy Minister of  Health. With a view to Dr. Fu  obtaining a license to practice  in B.C.  He prefers B .C to Hawaii and is  particularly impressed with our  area here on the Sunshine Coast.  Born in Shangai, moved to  Hong Kong thence to Honolulu  where he has practiced for over  three years.  His visit to us has occasioned  many firsts for Dr. Fu. First time  in Canada. First time domiciled  in any other than a Chinese  home. First time with a bowling  ball, the results you already  know. Very first time with any  hint of Bingo, at which he won a  game at the Legion on Monday  night,  Following a quick trip visit to  a dentist in Victoria whom he  also treated in Honolulu. He will  make a firing trip to Seattle, .  Portland, Las Vegas, San Francisco and Los Angeles. He will  return to Honolulu where we will  again meet him on our March  14th yearly tour.  L.D. & Evelyn MacLaren  NOSCHOOL  Editor:  Sechelt Junior Secondary  School will not be ready in time to  start the planned continuing  education classes in the beginning of October. It is most regret-  able because many adults had  been looking forward to using the  new facilities. None ofthe courses  can be moved to Sechelt  Elementary School either because  they require seperate classrooms  or simply because there is no  extra space available.  The two badminton dasses and  the recreation program will start  in the beginning of November,  and we hope that the Lunch Room  will be ready to accomodate  Acrobatics, Fencing, Folk Dancing and Tai Chi. The woodshop  is rescheduled to start cm November 2, International Cooking and  Office Procedures on November 3  and Batik on November 4.  The courses planned for Sechelt  Elementary School will start  according to schedule in the first  week of October.  If you did not see the advertised program please call the  School Board Office, 886-2225  and ask for a copy.  Karin Hoemberg  FLYPAST  Editor:  Seems to me R. Gentles has  missed the point of those concerned about low flyingaircraft.  No-one has said ban all flying,  or restrict flying for fun.  Mttk  gnttqueg  Closed Sun. &.Mon.  Gibsons  886-2316  It doesn't seem unreasonable  to me to ask thatthose flying obey  the rules, nor to ask that flight  - patterns be routed as far as possible over the Strait and the less  densely populated land areas.  Surely it is the responsibility  of law-abiding pilots such as R.  Gentles to make those other guys  understand how they spoil it for  everyone. To say 'Its not us,  its those other guys' isn't good  enough.  Mary anne West  HOW GREEN?  Editor:  I should like to make a comment on last week's Commentary.  Your view of a super chamber  of commerce to attract more  people here may be received  with great enthusiasm by some -  mainly those who stand to gain  financially: The resort owners,  for obvious reasons, the land  speculators, developers and the  real estate agents, again for  obvious reasons, and the few  masochists who like waiting in  long ferry line-ups and never  seeing a familiar face once' they  get there.  What about the others, the  supermarkets, small stores,  even the. building suppliers,  the ones who don't get the  business from the outsiders  because they bring their cheaper  priced goods with them, even as  much lower mainland priced  gasoline as they can carry. What  about the majority of people who  came here to get away from the  great race and the people who  don't like absentee owners trying  to dictate whether or not we shall  have a pub or whether our kids  will ever have a swimming pod  or any other recreation facilities.  Your-idea of bringing them in  by the ferry load for Sea Cavalcade and Timberdays is for what?  So they can watch the local  sports days, fill the beer garden,  make the limited facilities we  have even more crowded. I can  just see Armours Beach and  Dougal Park more filled with  locals next year than there was  this year - and a whole bunch of  tourists and day trippers who  don't know any of the competitors  anyhow, making it super congested. '  Before you try and open the  flood gates just think ��� How Green  Is MY Valley - and why ��� before  we submerge it.  D. Brocklebank  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES ��� March 21 to April 20  This coming week might be  mildly upsetting for Aries but  there is really nothing very, serious to worry about. Continue in a  quiet way along the path that you  are following now.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  A great deal of "knowledge" in  business matters can stir up much  activity in the lives of Taurus  persons at this time. By keeping  calm and level headed you can  gain a great deal.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  Good things are waiting for you IF  you don't grab too quickly. Bide  your time and be cautious in any  new business deals. The picture,  changes too rapidly. Don't" push  your luck too far!  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  "Rome wasn't built in a day."  This also applies to your hopes  and aspirations for success. You  have probably been working hard  to achieve some "goal." Be  patient and success will come.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  You can learn a great deal about  life and the world around you at  the present time. Some marked  "change" in daily living may  precede or follow this week's  happenings in your life at this  time.  VIRGO ��� August 24 to Sept. 22  A feeling of being "blocked" in  some business venture, is of a  purely temporary nature. Much  prestige and success is indicated  for the sign of Virgo. Be fair with  others.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to October 23  Any feeling of being "let down"  this week can be counteracted by  remembering the old saying  "every cloud has a silver lining."  So be patient and you will find  things working out.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Don't shut yourself-off from the  rest of the world! Open the door,  and let the sunshine in! There  might be a tendency to "brood"  overpast mistakes. Be receptive,  and listen to others.  SAGITTARIUS - Nov. 23 - Dec. 21  Remain calm in any romantic  interlude that you may run into at  this time. There's a strong possibility that it could be just a  passing fancy. This is most  important to your future life.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 to Jan. 20  Money matters will be highlighted for the next couple of  weeks. By using past experience  as a guide, you can forestall any  trouble that may be churning up a  little "storm."  Aquarius - Jan. 21 to Feb. 18  Your eyes may be closed to a  great opportunity on your doorstep at the present time. You are  under favourable aspects IF you  don't jump to conclusions too  quickly. THINK!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  The only problem that astrology  has for you now, is that something may appear to be " snatched away from you." This is not  actually the case. You will gain in  many ways from this apparent  loss.  (Copyright 1976 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast Regional District  The Street Light Committee wiD utt on Tueadky, October 26,  1976 to consider applications far installation of street Ughts  In 1977.  Requests for street lights moat be submitted to the Regional  District Office by October 15,1976.  For establishment of specified areas for street lighting par-  poses, information regarding proper petltfoGg may be obtained  from the undersigned.  Mre. A.G. Pressley  Wharf Street, Sechelt  885-2261  Fact:  A body shop's busiest time  is  in the  winter, when road conditions are worst.  Fact  You may think those minor scrapes  and dents can wait until the rainy season,  but that's actually when we're least able to fix  them for you. Get them done now!  WAL-VEN  AUTO BODY LIMITED  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-7133  Art James of the Smoked  Salmon stand on Highway 1(8  just west of Roberts Creek,  had a case against him dismissed  by the judge last week.  The case against James was  brought by Federal Fisheries  Officer R.P. Kraft of Pender  Harbour. James was charged  with failing to furnish a true return to a Fishery Officer of all  fish bought, upon request.  Judge Walker determined that  the prosecution had no proof that  he had sold any fish at all this  year and threw the case out of  court.  James said that he had been  forced out of business this year by  the harassment of the Fisheries  Department. He said that he had  *m? ^^ ^^ ^t .^ *lp *!* ��l# ��t�� ��1�� ��I# ��1�� ��1�� ��1�� ��L��  We now have paper doillies In  four, five, eight and nine fetches,  a  very   useful   versatile   Item.  Four different sizes for your cxm-  veinence.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ^l* !S��? ^a? ^fc ^fc ^te *ifc ^nff 5fe ^t? 5afe 1^*�� ^f? ^t *&��  ^t*> **J* **T* ^^ ^t^ *T* *!/* ^^* rf^* *���* *^* ^T* *���* ^|% ^1^  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have Vou  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  been in the habit of buying processed fish that had already been  reported to the Fisheries Department. "They're encouraging  residents to report on each  other", said James. "It's a  tactic more appropriate in Nazi  Germany than in a democracy.''  FIREMEN'S BINGO  20 Games* 1000 Jackpot  on  SUNDAY, OCTOBER  23,8pm.  at the  Roberts Creek Comminity Hal I  Sponsored by :  Elphinstone Recreation Committee  DAY & NIGHT  AUTO TOWING  Ed Vaughan,  Prop.  Phone  Days      886-7343  Nights    886-9964  Good banking for good living���after sixty.  If you're sixty years old or better, you should look into Sixty-Plus,  The Royal Bank's new bundle of special banking privileges. Free.  Some of these privileges are:  ���No service charge for chequing, bill payment services, or  traveller's cheques.  ���A specially designed cheque book that gives you a permanent  copy.  ���A $5 annual discount on a Safe Deposit Box or Safekeeping  Service.  ���A special Bonus Savings Deposit Service with interest linked  to the Consumer Price Index.  ���Special term deposit that pays high interest monthly with  flexible redemption privileges.  So come on in and see me or one of my staff today for all the  details.Or, if you'd prefer, give me acall.  Bruce Gamble  Manager  886-2201  ROYAL BANK  serving  British Columbia  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Important announcement!   Beat the price increase!  We've just been notified that the base prices of our single and double wide homes  has increased substantially due to rising costs and code changes. Save upto '1000.00  on units in stock now. We have the following units in stock for your inspection.  * F.P: Includes delivery and set-up complete with 200 gallon oil tank and connections, all  blocks shims and wedges, set of wooden steps, sewer connection, water connection and  carpets laid. _ -  EXAMPLES  864 sq.ft.  24 x 40 Chancellor 2 bedroom rural rust decor  and furniture pkg., res. front door, twin seal  patio door, deluxe buffet, deluxe kitchen cabinets,  2DRFF fridge, deluxe electric range, 40 gallon  tank, duroid roof, gutters and down spouts,  house type lap siding exterior.Carpets and drapes.  *22,200. F.P.  960 SQ.FT.  24 x 44 Highwood. 3 bedroom, 2 bathsinks, 2  DRFF fridge, deluxe electric range, built-in dishwasher, duroid roof, gutters and downspouts,.  Residential exterior, house type doors, 2nd. bath,  ens., carpeted thruout. Deluxe country furniture  and decor.  '25,300. F.P.  irriEi  BEDROOM  .CLOSET  LIVING ROOM   10-S" ���  4��� 4-0" - t   -              - 15-tl"  r-)  BEDROOM  ^  BEDROOM  B L^J q'  KITCHEN  DINING  OPT.   FEAT   Y/ALL  LIVING    ROOM  OPT. WINDOWS  ���!"     *fr'    ���?,'���  1152 SQ.FT.  24 x 52 Chancellor 3 bedroom, res. front door,  ensuite bath, deluxe buffet, deluxe kitchen  cabinets, 2 DRFF fridge, deluxe electric range,  40 gallon hot water tank, duroid roof, gutters  and downspouts, res, exterior lapsiding, town and  country decor and furniture pkg.  ���25,000 F.P.  PLUS MORE! - on display;  One 1344 sq. ft., 24 x 60 Chancellor,  One 1152 sq. ft. 24 x 52, 2bedroom slant kitchen,  One 24 x 523 bedroom Highwood, 1152sq. ft.  SAVE ON THE THREE 12x68 singles in stock. All three are deluxe high woods. Sturdy built with 2x4  exterior walls, 2x 8 floor joists, 3%" insulation in walls.  These units are loaded with quality features and deluxe furnishings thruout. Drop in and view these homes.  On the spot bank f inanoe!  1 Year Service Warranty  with each home.  ��<  PARK SPACE AVAILABLE"  "OVER 100 SATISFIED CUSTOMERS"  sales  DAVE REID  885-3859  service  GEORGE EBERLE  885-9979  COAST MOBILE HOMES  Porpoise Bay Rd., Box966, Sechelt B.C., VON3AO.  'Across from the Sechelt Legion'  sales  BILL COPPING  885-2084  885-9979  MDL00623A Coast NewsSeptember28,1976  Residents of and visitors to the  King Road-Chaster Road district  of Gibsons are asked to refrain  from being trigger happy should  they see a young deer romping  in the woods followed closely by  a black and white dog and perhaps   even   a   grey   and  white  cat. The-deer is a tame one  called Ralph, and Tao and Tiger-  the dog and cat- are its playmates and friends.  Chris and Marlene Danroth of  King Road have brought up the  young deer from infancy and are  anxious that it not be shot as  game nor the dog shot for running deer should they be playing  together. The Danroths intend  to place Ralph soon in a Game  Farm where the tameness and  trust he has learned, won't  endanger him in future hunting  seasons.  Two years ago CBC's AM  listeners, far and away the largest  potential and actual audience  lost the program "Ideas Network". It had been a bone of  contention for some time that AM  listeners only heard 20% of the  FM series which had a time allotment of S hours weekly and  brought listeners into contact  with the best mindsin the country  and the world.  Now after two years of lobbying  we are getting Ideas back-  as far as I can judge from the  schedult its a special AM version,  billed as the Son of Ideas FM,  with no connection to the FM programming except the production  team. Hopefully it isn't a watered down version for AM listeners.  To get Ideas back we have to  give up The Bush and Salon,  a valuable and much appreciated  series of historical dramatizations bringing to life long forgotten Canadians and those stories  of your own community which you  may not know about unless you're  an old timer or unless your community history is well' documented.  The first programme in the new  Ideas AM can be heard Sunday  at 1:03 pm and is about Time Capsules from the ancient Sumerians  who buried them in the foundations) of palaces and temples to  the film 2001. If you were in  charge of a time capsule, what  would you put in it and where  would you bury it?  Wednesday, September 29  Concern  8:03   pm   Aging  and  Longevity- current thought and  research on why people age and  what the scientific possibilities  are for extended life spans.  Country Roads    10:30  pm  Dale  Woods and the Mandolins.  Thursday, September 30.  Organists In Recital      1:30   pm  Bernard Legace from Montreal.  Themes and Variations 8KB  Part 1. Robin Harrison, piano,  Scarlatti, Beetoven, Chopin.  Part II Stratford Festival Ensemble.  rjazz Radio-Canada 10:30 pm.  Profile of Toronto flutist Kathryn  Moses.  Friday October 1  Canadian Concert HaU   2:30 pm  Part    1.    Yaela   Herz,    violin:  Talmon Herz, cello: Dale Bartlett,  piano.    Mendelssohn piano trio  No 2.  Part II Joan Milkson and  Janet Roy, violins: Sally Brown,  viola. Dvorak. Part III Vancouver  Chanber Orchestra, Dvorak.  Between Oomrives 8:03 pm The  Heart Beats Gaelic.  Saturday October 2.  Update   8:30    am.    Provincial  round-up from around B.C.  The Breeder's Stains.  1:30  pm  live  from  Toronto's  Woodbine  Racetrack,    the   third   leg   cf  Canada's Triple Crown.  Opera by Request,    2:03.   Your  favourite opera musk.  Conversations With Scientists 5KB  pm. Bert Nelson talks with researchers.  Music de Chez Nous * 7:00 pm.  Baroque Music. Mireille Lagace,  harpsichord: Marcel St Jacques:  flute, Bernard Jean: oboe, Rene  Bernard: bassoon.    J.B. Bach,  Pay T.V. comes to Canada  It looks as if Pay Television  will definitely come to Canada.  The following is a look at what it  is, what it may give you and what  it may cost you.  Pay TV...What bK?  It is a service whereby a network operator sends to your home  a signal which can only be received on your television set by  means of a special decoder which'  you have leased from them. In  one type of system, you would decode and pay for only the programmes shown on the pay channel. Still another system would  combine a monthly charge with a  per-programme charge for special  programmes. Pay-TV is already  available, in some hotels and motels in Canada. For example,  Vancouver hotels subscribe to a  movie service. On the average,  guests pay $3.00 to watch a  feature-length first-run movie.  How does it work?  The   method   by   which   the  scrambled system will be sent  into your home will vary according to who is licensed to provide the pay television service.  If the cable operators are licensed  to carry this as an additional  channel to the ones they already  provide, the pay signal will also  be carried by cable. If the present  over-the-air broadcasters ate  licensed for Pay-TV, the signal  they send will probably be sent as  an UHF (ultra high frequency)  signal and translated to VHF  (very-high frequency) by the decoder in your home. If any other  group is licensed to provide a  pay television service they wfll  probably lease transmission fad-  ities from either the cable operators or the broadcasters.  What does Pay-TV offer?  At present, it is assumed that  pay television channels, at least  innitially, will provide movie,  sports events, theatre productions, ballets, operas and other  Grant for health clinic  The   president   of   the   B.C  Tuberculosis-Christmas Seal  Society announced that his  organization will make available a  grant of $7,971.75 to the Pender  Harbour and District Community  Health Clinic at Madira Park,  B.C. to assist in the cost of construction of that facility. Since  1954, construction assistance  grants totalling $415,829. have  been  made   by  the  society to  community health units throughout British Columbia.  The annual Christmas Seal  Campaign is scheduled to get  underway on November 1st, with  the mailing of Christmas Seals to  almost 900,000 British Columbian  homes. The Christmas Seal Committee Chairperson for the  Madeira Park area is Mrs.  Patricia Murphy of Halfmoon  Bay.  Local writer to speak  Local writer Joan Haggertyof  Roberts Creek, has been invited  by the Manitoba Arts Council  to read at the University of Winnipeg and in the towns of Northern Manitoba during the last two  weeks of October this year.  Some of the material for the  readings will ��� be taken from  Haggerty's first novel, Daughters  of the Moon, which is available  for sale locally. Other material  will be drawn from her short  stories with perhaps some  poetry.  The bulk of the material, however, will be from Haggerty's  almost completed second novel  which is entitled Bones from My  Wedding Dress, which she is  currently working on.  events that appeal to a specialized audience. Eventually, it is  conceivable'that a multi-channel  Pay-TV system could provide programming in many languages,  with different channels devoted to  news, sports, movies or other  categories of programming.  There are however some problems!  1. Fragmentation  While the advantages of specialized television services are apparent, if the new service is not  properly regulated it might damage the existing 'free' broadcasting services we have in this  country. The most obvious  danger is that of audience fragmentation. The major networks  are already competing for audiences with the many American  channels offered by cable services. The networks need audiences to attract advertising revenue  and the introduction of another  service can only aggravate their  present dilemma. Pay-TV wil  probably be introduced first into  large centres, Toronto, Montreal,  Vancouver, which already have  a mulitplicity of channels available to them.  2. Siphoning  The broadcasters are also concerned that the operators of pay  television channels maybe able to  outbid them for popular programmes and further diminish  their audiences. They are particularly afraid that this 'siphoning*  will occur if cable operators are  licensed to provide pay service.  Regardless of who runs a Pay-TV  service, siphoning means that  you will be paying for programmes that at the moment are  virtually free.  3. Canadian  content and programme production  While the introduction of Pay-  TV could conceivably endanger  existing broadcasting endeavours  it might also provide additional  opportunities for Canadian talent  in the various fields of programme and film production.  If a pay television network is  required to carry a certain  amount of Canadian content, it  will have to commission or buy  programmes. As Canadian  producers gain more experience  and attract more investment and  more revenue, they will produce  better and more varied programmes.  How much wiD it coat?  All these benefits, first-run  movies, sports events, theatre  productions and better Canadian  programming in general will cost  money. While the exact amour*  you will have to pay for these  extra services wiU depend on  which system is licensed, here are  some rough estimates. If the  service is offered via Cable, and  you are not already a subscriber,  you will probably have to subscribe to the basic cable service at  about $6.00 a month. You wil  also have to buy or lease a converter. Leasing will cost you  about $3.00 a month and buying  one will cost about $100.00.  The pay television service itself  will probably cost you another.  $8.00 a month. Approximately  $17.00 a  month  or   $204.00 a  year. If Canadian operators of  a pay television system follow the  American model, you may also  have to pay an installation fee fir  the decoder of about $10.00.  If in the future a service is offered that combines a monthly  charge and a per-programme  fee for special events, you can  expect to pay about $3.00 for each  of these programmes.  The cut-off date for submissions to the CRTC on the subject of Pay-TV has been put hack  to October 1, 1976. Madame  Jeanne Sauve, Minister of Communications is reported to be  disappointed by the lack of response from the public. Do they  want this service or don't they?  Those with a vested interest  in promoting this technology  have, of course an active lobby in  Ottawa. If you want to have some  in-put into the proceedings, if  you think it will provide better  programming and you're willing  to pay for it, or if you have serious  reservations as to whether this.  service will be in the public interest, write to Harry C. Boyle,  Chairman, Canadian Radio-  Television Commission, 100  Metcalfe St., Ottawa, Ontario.  K1A ON2. An ordinary letter  will suffice, briefs are not necessary.  ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian and British Paperbacks ���  This is a volunteer self-sustaining  group, serving your community since January 1973  NOTICE OF MEETING  HANG-OVER CURLING  Wednesday, September29,7:30 p.m.  at Gibsons Winter Club  r  SHELL  ULTRA  NON-LEADED GASOLINE  is now available  Regular  90.9  Ultra  gal.  93.9  gal.  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  886-2572  WINDSOR  PLYWOOD  7  t-  Interior  CEDAR PANELLING  Now is the time - we have lots  in stock!  a  ��� KILN DRIED ��� ALL GRADES  ��� ALL LENGTHS  ��� Vee Joint, Channel or Plywood  'THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE' H&U  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  886-9221  1  i\  J.C. Bach, J.S. Bach, Couperin,  Telemann.  CBC Stage 8:30 pm. Demons by  Jack Gerson. A thriller about  witchcraft and exorcism in present day Scotland.  Anthology 10:03 East  Germany  to-day, a compelling documentary  on the artists, composers, writers  and dramatists compiled by Perry  Friedman and Jack Winter.  Amateur Choirs Competition 11.-03  pm.Mennonite    Bible    College,  Winnipeg:   Petit   Ensemble   de  Musique    de    l'Universite    de  Quebec:   Da   Camera   Singers,  Edmonton: Ensemble Katimavik,  Montreal.  Sunday, October 3.  Gllmoors   Album's   11:03   am.  special  anthology to   celebrate  20th anniversary ofthe program.  Ideas 1:03 pm. Time Capsules-  Are they really messages to the  future?  The Entertainers 7:03 pm. One  More Time-a nostalgic look at  1950. Interview with Judy Sills.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 pm. Chicken   Delight,   by Qive  Doucet,  comedy set in Ottawa..  Monday October 4.  Identities 8:30 pm. New Canadians and the labour scene from  Montreal  hosts  Kathy  Keefkr  and Charlie Gursky.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush  10:30 pm. Interview with Simon  Kirk of Bad Company.  Live concert featuring Emmy Loe Harris  and Hotband.  Tuesday October 5  CBC Tuesday   Night   8:03   pm.  Kenyatta, a profile prepared by  Patrick Hynan traces the leaders  early years, his period in Britain,  and as leader of the .Mau Mau  Includes   interviews   with   colleagues and opponents.  Touch the Earth 10:30 pm. Mariposa Festival 76.  MicMac Indian  legends.     Music of Columbia,  guests from Ireland and the Bothy  Band.  icooaoaaoeogoe*  E-.V ^  *.  X  1 .**-��� -. X  DON'T  JUST  COVER  UP!  CALL THE EXPERTS  KEN DeVRIES AND SON LTD.  ���Armstrong  ���Canadian Celanese 886-7112  ���Crossley-Karastan  ���Harding  ���Hollytex  Resilient Flooring  Armstrong Lino & V.A. Tile  ���G.A.F. Luran,  ���Cushion Floor  In the SecheltArea call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER - 885-2923  loocoat  COMPLETE SERVICE  OF YOUR FURNACE  from  BURNER  to  OIL TANK  with free nozzle  only    $  THOMAS  HEATING  22.95  CALL NOW  ��� 886-3939  Servicing dealer for all oil companies  13 years experience - Serving the Coast since 1967  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  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R. SIMPKINS "  885-2412  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   11  ANNOUNCEMENT  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  has been appointed exclusive dealer  for the Sunshine Coast area  for  CARBOZITE  THE MODERN MIRACLE COATING  developed especially for  WOOD, METAL, BRICK, STUCCO, CEMENT  and SHINGLES OF ALL TYPES  Safeguard Your Property With CARBOZITE  No property owner should jeopardize the great investment he has in his home or  building. The protection costs are economical with CARBOZITE, a specially  prepared coating that resists deterioration in every form. Sold with 5 YEAR  replacement guarantee.  CARBOZITE Coatings Contain Silicone Waterproofing  CARBOZITE is a beautiful armor-like finish containing, among other ingredients,  Silicone, which gives CARBOZITE its water repellence, its lasting toughness and  durability and helps eliminate blistering, peeling, chipping or cracking which are  so common when ordinary exterior paints are used. Silicone and specially-selected  chemicals, when incorporated into CARBOZITE, impart a resisting quality that  shields homes and buildings from all the destructive elements of nature ��� rain,  sun, snow and ice ��� and from harmful acids and alkalies. '      *���  You Can Apply It Yourself  You don't have to hite a professional. Just spray, roll or brush on.  OBTAIN FREE TEST SAMPLE AND FIND OUT FOR YOURSELF  WHAT CARBOZITE CAN DO FOR YOU  SEASIDE PLUMBING DISCOUNT CENTRE & SHOWROOM  NORTH RD.  886-7017  GIBSONS  HOURS: MONDAY TO SATURDAY, 8 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m.  V QQ<3oaosooaoc>goBgoooogoaoaeK3QQ  BH!WTOODBCflOBBflaCK��qfflgflBO  Coast News, September28,1976  Fall has arrived and with it the  Continuing Education Program.  I like having all these courses to  choose from. What shall I take  first?  I've always liked learning new  things. I used to call this  dabbling, I thought that it meant  learning a little bit about a lot  of things. My husband thought  it was horrible that I was a  dabbler, so I felt that I had better  look up its definhion. The  dictionary said, "to work or concern oneself superficially".  Well, I never dabble superficially. I take a real interest in  whatever I'm learning until I'm  ready to go on to the next class  or project.  I should take wood shop. I  have wanted a shelf built for my  plants for months now, wood  shop could be the answer, do it  myself. It's too bad that there  isn't a plumbing course.  Anyone for beermaking?  After drinking all the beer that  you make, you can take the keep  fit class to get rid of your beer  belly, and if that doesn't work  there is a sewing class where you  can make clothes that will button  around your waist.  I love yoga. It is great excer-  cise and really makes me feel  good. I know that I can do yoga  at home,, but I don't always and  a class situation makes me excer-  cise at least once a week.  Oh, on the second and third of  October a course is being offered  for all of us shutterbugs. It  should be a good one on composition. I've seen some of the  work that the woman who is  giving the seminar has done and  it's excellent. If you're interested call Karen Grist at 886-2801.  I'm looking forward to taking  better pictures. It's for people  who have been taking photographs and would like to improve.  I have a girlfriend who is  always taking courses,.her house  is packed with arts and crafts  projects. Hardly a square inch of  wall is without something that  she has created. She is never idle  and she is one of. the happiest  most well adjusted people that I  know. Mel really enjoys life and  she is always fulfilling herself.  Once Mel and I took horticulture together. It was being  offered on Saturday mornings at  the apartment building that she  lived in. It was so interesting that for a few months I  considered becoming a professional horticulturist. It's funny  how taking a course just for fun  can make you feel like making a  career of whatever you happen to  be studying. J can't even remember all the professions that  I've considered just because of  a class I was taking.  Going to school and taking  whatever my heart desires, now  that's when it's fun to learn.  When I can pick and choose is  when I can really get involved  in what I'm doing.  Continuing Education offers  something for everyone. You  can learn how to draw and paint,  try singing, all sorts of arts and  crafts are offered. Sports and  excercise programs are good for  the active types.    There is s  Continuing Education offers  something for everyone. You can  learn how to draw and paint,  Film society  The Kwahtahmoss Film  Society's presentation for Wednesday Sept. 29 at the Twilight  Theatre is the 1967 version of  The Taming of the Shrew, directed by the visually indulgent  Franco Zeffirelli, who went on  to great fame with his romantic  Romeo and Juliet (1968).  The Taming of the Shrew is  decidedly,. not: ,aT literal ,Jrans-  lation of the Shakespeare play  arid it is important not to expect  it to be such. Instead, we have  a nearly slapstick interpretation  that is genuine entertainment displaying the talents ofthe dynamic  duo of Elizabeth Taylor and  Richard Burton who were enjoying the height of their popularity as an acting team.  Both are very exuberant in  their roles of Katharina and  Petruchio and maintain a high  energy level in their boisterous  relationship  in  lush   costumes  *9m\f*9M9**9M9**^^^m\p*^*9mm*��m^*mX^ ���9X0*99**^0 *3*-��f��*  ^* T* ^* *I* ^* *^ ^P *I* *^ *T *& ^* *|* ^* *fr  The   1977   Hallmark   GUendm  are now ready for your selection,  we hope you like them.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ?|5 ^�� ^p S|% *v^ mJp+r^ mff rf|% *|* *v^ *J�� *|* *yp *7^-  and glorious Renaissance sets  that only a Zeffirelli production  can achieve. It is a fun film of  great theatrical gusto.  PUBLIC  MEETING  The Maturity of the  Human Race'  Sat. Oct. 9th  8:00 p.m.  Elphinstone  Portable  Opening  new doors  jfc-ito small  fJbusiness  Financial assistance  Management counselling  Management training  Information on government  programs for business  On Wednesday, October 6th.  one of our representatives  will beat  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt  Tel. 885-9561  If you require financing to start, modernize or  expand your business arid are unable to  obtain it elsewhere on reasonable terms and  conditions or if you are interested in the  FBDB management services ofTcounsell+ng  and training or wish information on  government programs available for your  business, talk to our representative,  FEDERAL  BUSINESS    - :';7 7-  DEVELOPMENT BANK  try singing, all sorts of arts and  crafts are offered. Sports and  excercise programs are good for  the active types. There is a  fencing class, may I suggest  the First Aid course along with it.  Some interesting psychological  workshops and discussions are  offered. There is even a class on  Understanding Boats, although I  find boats rather dull. Our boat  never tries to communicate with  me why should I want to understand it?  On October 7, Thursday at 7:30  pm, Robert Cohen from the  IDERA Animation Program will  give a presentation on Cuba in the  .70's in the Elphinstone Secondary  School, Lunch Room. There is  a good reason to believe that this  is going to be a very worthwhile  lecture to attend.  Robert Cohen is a journalist  and poet who lived in Cuba for  six and a half years, working at  Radio Havanna Cuba. He is now  on IDERA's staff as an animator  whose job it is to create more  awareness   and   involvement   of  British Columbians in international development.  IDERA stands for the International Development Education  Resource Association which is a  non-profit organization. From the  IDERA declaration we learn that  Development Education is the  process whereby peoples are  moved to effect change in their  lives, and their political, economic and social conditions in which  they live, for the purpose of  achieving a just world order.  As a. Resource Centre IDERA  provides three types of services.  Vegie value  Yet, it is still with great trepidation that I try to encourage  my mother to cook her vegetables properly. Imagine, the  daughter teaching the mother!  Yet so many mothers need a  few basic lessons.  My mother and her mother  always boiled their vegetables  to great lengths, peeled the root  vegetables "and only occasionally  saved the stock. How is it that I  should become enlightened  about some new culinary ways?  Vegetable gardens are reigning,  royally this month. I find myself  even more deeply in awe of  nature and very humbled when  I see what the little plot in the  backyard is yielding.  Perhaps without old habits to  overcome and a rather stubborn  streak in my character, I have  learned to do a few things differently.  The cooking of vegetables  serves several purposes: It  softens the cellulose and starch  cells so that the nutrients are  more accessible to digestive  enzymes. The flavor.and palat-  ability of many vegies are improved by cooking.  Properly cooked vegetables  should be tender and yet firm and,  crisp rather than hard and tough  or soft and soggy. Good methods  include steaming, pressure  cooking, baking, sauteing and  broiling.    The amount of liquid  should be kept to a minimum  and the cooking time limited.  If the pieces are cut as large as  possible, there is less surface  area exposure and less destruction of nutrients. Vegetables  cooked with deaned skins on  save many minerals and vitamins  since these are concentrated  near the surface. A minimum  quantity of cooking water saves  thiamin, Vitamin C, Chlorophyll  and Minerals. The leftover  liquid from cooking is excellent  for soups, saucesorgravies.  Now that so many glorious  vegetables are available fresh,  forget the soggy tinned type.  Raw, properly cooked or frozen  for the winter are the regal  nutritious subtleties which  can  Films, slide/tapes "and videotapes can be rented at reasonable  rates and they cover a wide'  range of development education  issues. The Publications available consists of a research  library cum reading room which  also sells leaflets, booklets, and  magazines related to development education issues. The  IDERA Animation is essentially  an adult and public education  program which is organized by  public educators or animators  for special audiences like post  secondary education, secondary  education, labour, community  groups, co-operatives, and  churches.  The presentation on Cuba is  the first in a series that the Center  for Continuing Education plans  to offer once a month in cooperation with IDERA.  On November 18, David Weston  will present "China's Concept  of Self Reliance".  Roberts Creek  Commercial r���  Hockey Team  will hold it's first  practice on  WEDNESDAY  SEPTEMBER 29  From  9:15to10:15pm  EVERYON E WELCOME  VILLAGEOFGIBSONS  Notice   of   Public   Hearing  Proposed Amendments to  Village of Gibsons Zoning  By-law No. 241,1973  NOTICE IS HEREBY given that the  Municipal Council of the Village of Gibsons will meet  and hold a Public Heering on Thursday, October 7,  1976 P.M. in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  AT THE HEARING al I persons who deem thei r interest  in property affected by the following proposal  amendement to Zoning By-law No. 241, 1973 will  be afforded an opportunity to be Heard on matters  contained in the proposal amendment.  Proposal Amendment  THAT THE south-easterly and northeasterly one hundred and fifteen feet  (115) more or less of thoee parcels of  land, in the Village of Gibsons, more  particularly known and described as  Lots 22 and 23 of Lots 2D, Block 2,  District Lot 686, Plan 3307, New Westminster District, Group I, presently zoned  as Comprehensive Development Area be  rezoned to Commercial Zonel-C1.  A COPY OF THE proposed amendment may be  inspected at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., Mondaythrough Friday between  the hours of 9:00 A.M. and4:30P.M.  J. W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  CLEARANCE  COMMON SIZES  ��� FURNACE FILTERS  ��� ALL STOCK On OZ    rx44  SUN WORTHY WALLPAPER   dUVO   Off  ��� MACTAC  Reg.98*  YD.  ALL STOCK PANELLING        20%   Off  ��� OLYMPIC STAIN  20% off  ALLSTOCK  ($13.95-20%)  WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  ��� STANLEY CANADIAN  CLAWHAMMER  Reg. *3.39  2.79  ��� 4x4 CERAMIC TILES  AVOCADO ONLY  4% sq.ft. 36'aReg.��4.49  $2.99  > SPADES AND SHOVELS  ASST'D SIZES AND STYLES  20% off  RED OR GREEN       Reg. $4.95 gallon  ��� EXTERIOR LATEX STAIN  3.99  gal  13 oz. AEROSOL/ASST'D COLORS  ��� SPRAY PAINT Reg. $1.98  1.49  ��4pc. NAIL PUNCH SET  1.19  AUTOMATIC TAPE  DISPENSER Reg.'2.98  2.29  DISSTEN SAW BLADES  20% off  SUPERSHEARS CUTTER  Reg. ��2.99  $2.29  ��� 50ft. GREEN JET  GARDEN HOSE  Reg. $7.89  6.99  ��� NOMA  EXTENSION CORDS  Reg. M.29  fx  Whether you're decorating,  redecorating or on a major renovating project  ... Do it right! Save your time and money. Paint with our best . . .  Monamel, Breeze and General Paint quality finishes.  " *t. injiUlff"^?^*!  *�����* eau���� s**��*    ��  *10t��  QUART $3.59  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  ���cv>o��sJ 6s  $1998  ��� Am RAI  GAL.  QUART $4.19  INTERIOR  ��� Interior Undercoat ��� Primer  Sealer ��� Alkyd Semi-Gloss ��� Alkyd  Eggshell ��� Velvet Alkyd Flat ���  Latex Semi-Gloss ��� Latex Eggshell  EXTERIOR  ��� Primer ��� Porch & Floor. ��� House &  Trim Gloss ��� Latex Flat ��� Latex  Gloss ��� Solid Color Stain  Look   to  ?:#'  ���aw si  (Dealer Name  & Address)  WPAINI  FOR   ALL   YOUR   DECORATING   NEEDS  GP-2-76 Coast News, September 28,1976  Twilight Theatre's coming program  At the Twilight Theatre this week  starting Thursday, September  30th, will be the acclaimed film  "One Flew Over the Cuckoo's  Nest", based on the fine novel  by Ken Kesey. The film will run  for one week.  The film stars Jack Nicholson,  perhaps the most interesting  actor working films at the present time, as Randel Patrick  McMurphy, the free-spirited  rogue in "One Flew Over the  Cockoo's Nest". Will Sampson  appears in the pivotal role of the  huge, supposedly deaf and dumb  Indian, Chief Blomden. This  is Sampson's first acting assignment. He is a noted Western  artist whose work has appeared  in the Smithsonian Institute and  other leading galleries in the  United States.  Louise Fletcher continues her  400 Club  The weekly winner of the Lions  400 Club draw this week was  Eleanor White of Gibsons. The  winning ticket was drawn by  Mrs. Theresa Crerar. White  won the customary weekly $100.  Never Was  In Ladies Golf action last week  Jessie Pritchard was the winner  ofthe "Never Was" tournament  with Doreen Gregory as runner-  up. The Medal Play winner  was Norma Gaines. Grace  Cumming won the Nine-Hole  Count Putts competition.  Harmony  The party was still going strong  at eleven p.m. on Wednesday,  September 22nd, as the Gibsons  Senior Citizens opened their new  Harmony Hall bang on schedule.  The hall was constructed by the  seniors themselves and is a  tribute to their skills.  M.L.A. Don Lockstead, Mayor  Larry Labonte, and President  Blish of the Old Age Pensioners  Association, Victoria, were  among the notables present for  the official opening ceremony.  After the ribbon cutting and  the speeches, the party got  going in earnest to the music of  Emory Scott's Band from the  Senior Citizens Association in  Sechelt. All agreed it was a  worthy celebration to mark the  completion of a very worthwhile project and the beginningof  a new social era for the Senior  Citizens of Gibsons.  Not a brochure  In an interview with the Coast  News last week, President Henry  Hall of Cameo Lands claimed that  the controversial document that  purchasers of residential lots on  his subdivision on Field Road  were asked to read - and indicate  by signature that they had read at  the time of purchase - was improperly described as a brochure.  "The document was not a promotional device", said Hal.  "It was a declaration of building  scheme and its purpose was to  prevent that area becoming a  messy, slum type development".  Hall reiterated his conviction  that the presence of the Rod and  Gun Club Rifle Range, the  proximity of the airport, and the  nearby logging road made it  apparent that this was not going  to be a British Properties type of  development ��� that plus the low  cost of the lots. ' 'One of the first  houses on the subdivision", said  Hall, "was a move-on house from  New Westminster. Now in  place like the British Properties  you don't find move-on housing."  The local developer said that  his declaration of building  scheme was designed to prevent  further deterioration ofthe area.  film comeback after a ten-year  period devoted to her family, as  Nurse Ratched, the Big Nurse.  The nurse is McMurphy's chief  antagonist in the film and the ky  power of Fletcher's performance  offers splendid counterfoil for the  skilful mannered exuberance of  Nicholson's work.  An experienced cast of character actors appearing as the inmates of asylum for the insane in  which the wayward McMurphy is  incarcerated, ensures that this is  a film in which the standard of  acting is maintained at a fine high  level by every single member of  the cast.  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS  Anual Harvest Festival Dinner  Sunday, October 3,5:30 pm. in  the Parish Hall  Tickets at Kruse Drugs or at the Door  Adults *3.00 Children ��1.50 Family M0.00  NOTICE  WE'VE MOVED  ��� EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 27th ���  J.H.G.  DRUMMOND  General and Autoplan Insurance Agency  will be located in the  GIBSONS  DENTAL BLOCK  Agents For:  Montreal Life Insurance Co.  World Wide Travel Insurance  Box 274, Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7751  ALL-MAKE SPECIAL  18 POINT  WINTER  TUNE-UP  1.  2.  3.  4.  6.  7.  8.  .9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  14.  15.  16.  17.  18.  Check and install snowtires.  Ignition system analysis.  Test and clean battery cables, hold downs.  Labour costs for servicing and /or I nstal II ng  new plugs  Labour cost for servicing and /or installing  new points and condenser.  Compression test.  Check rotor.  Check distributor cap.  Check high tension wiring.  Check coil.  Check ignition primary circuit.  Check and adjust timing.  Check and lubricateheat riser.  Check fuel pump for proper operation.  Replace fuel filter.  Final ignition analysis.  Pressure test cooling system.  Check antifreeze.  Prices are for labour only, parts are extra. Depend ing on  your car's condition, it may require additional labour and or  parts.  4 CYL.  6 CYL.  8CYL.  $32.95  $36.95  '42.95  JAMIESON  AUTOMOTIVE  EFFECTIVE UNTIL OCTOBER31  APPROVED AUTO  REPAIR SERVICES  AGENTS FOR NORTH SHORE  MOTORS (TOYOTA) LTD.  TOYOTA SALES,  SERVICE &PARTS  886-7919  Dealer Licence # 01342A  NDP agrees to  support protest  At a meeting held Monday,  September 20th, the local N.D.P.  club voted unanimously to give  full support to and urge participation in the October 14th protest against the Anti-Inflation  Board. The meeting heard an  address from Ron Johnson,  Director of Education and Research for the B.C. Federation  of Labour on the history of labour  in the N.D.P.  The meeting finally became an  exploration of the significance  of the October 14th day of protest for both the labour movement  and the N.D.P. in Canada with  full and vigorous participation  by all of the party members  present.  In discussing the significance  of the day of protest, Johnson  pointed out that even the  Winnipeg General Strike in 1919  was initiated by a dispute between sheet metal workers and  their immediate employer. The  October 14th day of protest is  the first purely political, confrontation the Canadian Labour  movement has ever organized  against the government. "It  is nonetheless a legitimate trade  union concern", said Johnson,  "since it is fundamentally the  issue of free collective bargaining."  Johnson pointed out that since  the A.I.B. was initiated it has'  rolled back one hundred and  seventy collective agreements  and only two price increases.  "That's pretty damning evidence  of what the A.I.B. is all about"  said Johnson.  On the question of profits,  Johnson said that the Federal  Government has recently relaxed  even further its already nominal  controls on profits at the request  of the corporate interests of the  country. The government's  stated reason was that it wished  to increase investment. "From a  trade union point of view", said  Johnson, "what this country has  been witnessing in the last year  has been a strike of capital  against the government. It has  been a deliberate withholding  of capital in protest against the  A.I.B. and the government has  completely capitulated."  Johnson said that it is  hypocrisy for Labour Minister  Munro to go around the country  describing the day of protest as  a hostile act which the government cannot condone. "It's  absurd for Munro to pretend to  be taking a necessary strong  position when the government  has already capitulated to the demands and the hostile action of  the corporate interests", said  Johnson.  One ofthe courses being offered  in the Fall Program of Adult  Education courses will be a  course in Sculpture in clay as the  medium. Hopefully one or two  sculpted heads will be cast in  plaster of paris, giving the  students an example of mould-  making. Available time will be a  factor in this regard.  The course will be given by  Dave Kydd of Gibsons Harbour.  Kydd has a varied background in  Art and Design. He has twenty  years experience in design work  and was for twelve years the chief  designer of Mainland Foundries  in Vancouver, designing sawmill  equipment.  Kydd studied sculpture and  drawing in San Miguel de Mende  in Mexico in 1967, 1969, and 1971  at the Institute Allende. He  graduated with honours as a  sculptor from the Vancouver  School of Art.  There was a one-man show of  Kydd's sculpture at the Danish  Galleries in Vancouver in 1968.  He also showed work at the Spectrum '68 and received honourable  mention for his work among the  two hundred and seventy artists  showing.  Kydd's work has also been  shown at several good galleries in  Mexico. Currently work of his  is on display at the Bertelsen  Galleries on Granville Street in  Vancouver as well as at the  Danish Galleries on Tenth Ave.  As well as his sculpture, Kydd  is a keen sailor aboard his boat,  the Gini n, which he accomplishes despite the . loss of his  left arm following a childhood  bout with polio.  His course will be given in  his studio which is located in  the lane behind Kruse's Drug  Store in Lower Gibsons. The  course will start on Tuesday,  October 19th, and will be limited  to eight people.  Registration   for   the   course  should be made through Karin  Hoemberg at the School Board  office, 886-2225.  Sound Construction  Car pen ter-Contractor  \     -v  Interior Finishinq  \    ��� <V  House v Framing  Concrete Foi'm Work  \     V  Gary Wallinder   886-2316  Box 920       Gibsons  X  I  HOW'S  YOUR BUSINESS...  MINE IS PICKING UP.  JUST CALL  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  FOR FAST SERVICE   ON PICK UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  J  FALL SAVINGS  TURKEYS  UTILITY GRADE  6-16 LBS. FROZEN  &&.*.  Reg.  GROUND  BEEF  LESS THAN 30% FAT  790 LB.  SAUSAGE  MEAT  FOR STUFFING or FRYING  69C LB.  48FI.OZ  12 Oz  14 Oz  61/2 Oz  1.1/2Lb.  590  2/790  3/$ 1.00  690  $3.29  SUN-RIPE B.L.  APPLE JUICE  GREEN GIANT KERNEL CORN  NIBLETS  SUN-RIPE  APPLE SAUCE  Co-OP  FLAKED TUNA  SWIFT'S PREMIUM  CANNED HAMS  Co-OP 10Oz - a**** ^  CREAM of MUSHROOM SOUP 4/89C  KRAFT 7Va Oz  KRAFT MACARONI DINNER  SEMI SWEET  CHOCOLATE CHI PITS  Co-OP  CHOPPED WALNUTS  co-op  RAPESEED OIL  co-op  ENRICHED FLOUR  KRAFT  CHEESE WHIZ  POLSKI  0G0RKI DILLS  co-op  BATHROOM TISSUE  Co-op  FACIAL TISSUE  GARDEN FRESH  CELERY STALKS  CAN. NO. 1  18 Oz  16 Oz  128 0z  20 Lb.  2 lb  32 oz  4 Roll Pack  2 Ply 200's  3/790  $1.49  930  $3.39  $2.09  $2.59  890  950  590  150LB.  TOMATOES  VINE RIPE NO. 1  390 lb:  Mcintosh apples  COMMERCIAL GR.  ��490  $4.50  HAND  PAK  ORANGE JUICE  530  MEAT PIES 2/89C  12V2 Fl. Oz  YORK   SOz  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS, FRI, SAT,  SEPT. 30, OCT. 1,2.  WE RESERVETHE RIGHT  TOLIMITQUANTITIES  co^ FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.^fc^a^Phone886-2522 Coast News, September28,1976  ��.�����*  ���'   *A  x*   >:?-'    ��vr*VfV -     -.     ���  , *' t   -> *,* w'  r* - ...  Gibsons Rugby Club lost a hard fought match on Saturday, September scored ** Frank Havies.  Tom Blair converted the try and also kicked  25th to their arch-rivals, the Vancouver Scribes.   Gibsons'lone try was a penalty goal.  Young bowlers concentrate on style  Our Y.B.C. Leagues are now  in full swing and the Juniors and  Seniors are getting the rust out  of their joints and are starting to  bowl good games. Their concentration level comes and goes  but when they do concentrate, the  good games come as Lyte  Andreeff proved when he rolled  a 301 Single last Friday night.  That's the first 300 plus game  bowled in the Y.B.C. Leagues this  year. We try to teach our Bantams good basic form and don't  worry   about  their  scores   too  much. However, they still come  up with good games as Gary  Maddem showed with a 174  Single last Saturday.  In the Adult Leagues, Art Holden  and Tom Flieger got untracked  in a big way with Art rolling  games of 211, 292 and 335 for  a three game total of 838 in the  Thursday Mixed League which is  now known as the Phuntastique  League. Tom Flieger bowling  in the 'Legion League topped  everybody with games of 247,310  and  331  for  a total   of  Freeman Reynolds rolled his first  300 game of the year in the  Classic League with a 324 single  and a four game total of 1008.  Darlene Maxfield held up the  Ladies with a 314 Single in the  Wed. Coffee League and Orbita  delos Santos had High Three with  a 722 total in the Phuntastique  League. ���<  The Season is only 3 weeks  old and already there have been  12, 300 plus Singles rolled which  is well ahead of last years pace.  League High Games:   Classic:  WHO  Gwen Edmonds 234 - 859  Darlene Maxfield 253 - 8TO  Al Hunter 282 -995  Freeman Reynolds 324 ��� 1006.  Tues. Coffee: Card Fisher 243-  607, Linda Olsen 208-620, Lfla  Head 267-679.  Gibsons 'A\ Sue Whiting 228-  580, Ralph Hogg 283-692, Romy  Talento 297-711.  Swingers: Belle Wilson 190-467,  Art Smith 244-609.  Wed. Coffee: Diane Strom 251-  608.Barb Rezanoff 251-629,  Darlene Maxfield 314-643, Nora  Solinsky 243-676 ��  Ball & Chain: (Gail Mulcaster  235-667, Mercy Lovrich 294-682,  Carole Skytte 243-682,PeteRigby  261-629,     Freeman     Reynolds  259-668,  Phuntastique: Belva Hauka 277-  598,   Shirley   Gamble   211-613,  Darlene Maxfield 234-623, Orbita  delos     Santos     252-722,     Mel  Buckmaster 251-643, Art Holden  335-838.  Legion: Dianne Fitchell 249-  647, Ralph Henderson 285-697,  Freeman Reynolds 255-711,  Mike Johnson 285-733, Tom  Flieger 331-888.  Y.B.C. Bantams (2) Cheri Adams  136-255, Gary Maddern 174-268.  Juniors: Dawne Atlee 246-555,  Ricky Buckmaster 217-604,  Jamie Gill 214-609, Lyle Andreeff  301-593.  Seniors:    Colleen Bennett 199-  543, Jeff Mulcaster 263-763.  On the rocks  It seems there is a rumor  making the rounds that curling  fees have doubled this season.  Hopefully, we can nip any further  rumors by printing the fees for  you.  If you are a debenture holder  and curl one night a week, the fee  is $60.00 for the season. Two  nights per week will cost you  $100.00. For non-debenture  holders', the fee for one night per  week is $75.00 or $125.00 for  two nights. Perhaps the confusion arrises from the fact  that we curled only half the  season last year, therefore  charging only half fee.  This year, fees may be paid in  two installments, half in October  when the season opens, and half  in January.  If you would like to purchase a  debenture, call Larry at 886-2031  or Harry Turner at 886-2184.  Also call Larry if you didn't curl  last year and would like to joh  us this year. A number of beginners have already indicated that  they would like a few lessons, so  you will have lots of company.  The Faithful few who turn out  regularly for the Tuesday night  work party would like a few more  members to swell their ranks.  There are a number of odd jobs  that will have to be completed  before the season opens next  month. If you know the difference between a hammer and a  paint brush, we can use you any  Tuesday evening beginning  at 7 p.m.  WHEAT MOBILE HOME SALES LTD  DEALERS of CANAMERA HOMES & BENDIX HOMES  DOUBLE WIDE & SINGLE WIDES  IT LOOKS LIKE A HOUSE, BECAUSE  ITS BUILT LIKE A HOUSE.  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3 1/2" insulation in wal  1. 2" x 4"  wall   studding  on   16"  centres. ,  2. 2" x 6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  centres  7. Electric baseboard heat (very quiet), gun oil or forced  air elect re heat.  M.D.L.01460A  6. 6"   insulation   in   ceiling   and  floors  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:  885-3237  eves 885-2140  1. excellent service  2. pads   for   double-wide   and  single-wide homes  5. Two service men than can do just about anything  3. full financing arrangements  4. down to earth prices  RUSbV ��������������!��� ��������� ���!��� ��� ��� I ������ ��� I ��� ���!! ��� ���������! ������L -,  * y       J   COZY CORNER CAMERAS I  opens  Last week the Gibsons Rugby  Gub opened their season with a  convincing 30 to 4 victory over  Ex-Brits in Vancouver. The  Gibsons backfield turned in an  excellent display of passing and  running and they were wdl  supported by the very mobie  scrum. The clubs two centers,  Frank Havies and Gerry Ferris  completely overpowered the opposition with their strong running  and they combined to score four  tries between them. Winger  Ken Johnson added another try  with a fine display of running  before being forced to retire from  the game due to an injury.  During the gamethe scrum was  able to control almost all their  lineouts with fine work from  George. Matthews and Pete  Rigby. In the loose play Gibsons  used precision teamwork to gain  and control the ball which allowed  the backs to break out with their  long gains. This type of support  resulted in another try when  several scrummers handled the  ball on their way to the end-zone  where Matthews touch it down far  the score. Gibsons other scoring  came from the toe of fullback Tom  Blain who added three converts.  Gibsons will receive a tough  test on Sept. 25 when they meet  the Scribes. Further game dates  are not available at this time.  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  * Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  Businesses are my business. But people  are my concern.  Let me help with your Group Pensions,  Retirement Plans, Deferred Profit Sharing  Plans,   and  employee  benefits.  Bryan E. Burkinshaw  Crown Life Insurance Co.  Telephone 385-9756  500 International House  880 Douglas St.  Victoria, B.C.  Serving   the    Sunshine Coast since 1964  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  TAKE NOtICE THAT THE Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of  Revision will sit.on the following dates in the Board Room of the District  Office, WharfStreet, Sechelt, B.C.:  Friday, October 1,1976-10:00am to 12:00 Noon  Saturday, October 2,1976- 10:00am to 12:00 Noon  '   to hear any complaints and correct and revise the 1976 S.C.R.D. Electoral  List.   ���      . ���     ,  Copies of the 1976 list of Electors covering Electoral Areas "A", "B", "C"  "D", "E", and "F" of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will be posted  upon the Public Notice Board in the Regional District Office and at all post  offices and community halls on September 20,1976.  (Mrs.) A.G.Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  Why buy a Westwood  factory built home?  Same reason you buy a  factory built car.  ECONOMY  Economy in materials���our precision building  methods eliminate waste.  Economy in time���we build under ideal conditions, unaffected by weather or the slow-downs  it causes.  Economy in construction���we use only the  finest, kiln-dried lumber. Minimizes cracking  or warping.  Economy in labour���our time-proven techniques  cut down on costly errors.  And, like a car, a Westwood Home is something  you can customize. Put the whole thing together  yourself if you've a mind to.  Like to know more? Just mail us the completed  coupon and we'll rush you our colorful catalogue  of dream homes. Or you can contact the  Westwood dealer in your area.  Enclosed Is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  I  I  I  I   ADDRESS.  I       NAME.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS ITD. |  2 EWEN AVENUE.  NEW WESTMINSTER    .  BRiriSHCOUIMBU V3MSBI. TCI 526 7E77 ml  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  I  Box 167  886-2642  Gibsons, B.C. CLASSIFIED ADS  -**��� 'g       Coast News.September 28,1976  [ Coast News Want Ads ��  ! reach 14,000 readers !  Coast News Classified Ads  Phone 886-2622  Deadline-Saturday Noon  Minimum $2.00-20 words. 100 a word thereafter.  Subsequent Insertions Vz price  Legal ads 50$ per cou nt I i ne  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Happy Birthday Bruce Moseley!  I would like to wish a very happy  birthday and many more years  of health and happines to J.W.  Goosen, my favourite 'step-  daddy'.  Royal Canadian Legion, Br.  219, Roberts Creek recommends  the quality workmanship of  Tideline Plumbing.  Duplicate bridge starts Tuesday  Oct. 5, at 7:30 pm sharp in  Gibsons Elementary School  Library.  Gibsons Telephone Answering  Service now expanding to accommodate 10 additional customers. Phone 886-2231 for rates and  details.  Tap dancing, boys and giris,  ballet for adult beginners or  pre-school ballet classes please  phone 886-2531.  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.  WORKWNTD* ��� ���  Handyman: Willing to do odd  jobs. Specialties: lawn mowing,  apple picking. Call 886-9208  John Low (Snr) offers lessons in  recorder (flute) to individuals  or small groups - beginners  welcome - day or evening. Phone  for appointment. 886-2167  -  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  oil stoves  and heaters cleaned  and repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 pm  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. wil  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing too. Expert insured wok  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. JohnRisbey.  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwotk  stock. Matboards. Non-glare and  regular glass. Needlepoint a  speciality. 1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd.,  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Phone  885-9573.   Backhoe available for drainage,  ditches, waterlines etc. Phone  885-2921 Roberts Creek.  Complete drapery and track  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.  Will pick your fruit trees for  percentage of crop. 885-2710  "Friendship Fan'  Create something truly beautiful - this fan quilt.  Collect scraps from everyone for "Friendship Fan"  quilt. Easy to sew ��� just 3  patch pattern pieces. Pattern  7022: patch pattern pieces,  yardage, charts.  $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 S1.25  . Instant Money Crafts ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book SI .00  Inotant Fashion Book ...SI.00  fy��kk*B>u*��i  SEWEASY  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2725  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew %  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00a.m. Holv Communion  St. Aidan's  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.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  Office  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  ' Studv 7:00 p.m.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENT1ST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 pm  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m. ��� St. John's.  Davis Bay  11:15 a.m. ���Gibsons  Office ��� for appointments  Tues. ���1-4  Wed. ���1-4  Fri���9:30-12:30  886-2333  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church. Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  All Welcome  Phone 885-3157or 886-7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson. Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8 pm Saturday  and  12  noon  .Sunday   at   our   St.    Mary's  Church in Gibsons.  8   pm   Saturday   in   Madeira  Park.  Commencing Oct. 3 at the Sechelt  residential Church, Holy Family  10     a.m.,     Lady     of    Lourdes  8:30 a.m.  Phone 8854526  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Tues. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  SUNCO PRIMING  Gibsons  Located    in    the    Coast   News  building.  For   all   your   printing   needs.  Letterheads ��� Envelopes ���  Business     Cards ��� Catalogues ���  Labels ��� Wedding    Invitations ���  ��� Rubber stamps ���  886-7614 Bus. Res.885-9737  J&H  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum Equipped              dean   886-7785'   COMING EVENTS*  Final Bingo, Roberts Geek  Legion, till next April.  Gibsons School of Theatre Dance:  Registration at the Twilight  Theatre. Friday Oct. 1st, 12  noon to 5 pm; Sat. Oct 2nd, 10  am to 12 noon; Mon. Oct 4th,  5 pm-6pm. Enquiries telephone:  886-2531   ENTERTAINMENT ��� ���  Now accepting bookings; 'SPICE'  3 piece band: dance music from  the 20's thru 70's. Phone 883-  9147 or 885-3739 or write Spice,  Box 483, Sechelt, B.C.  WANTED  House-sitter: will care for your  home while you are away. Weekend, week or month. Bondable.  886-7317   LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  fir - helm-ced.  L&K LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  Timber wanted plus alder.  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, watedines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  WANTED TO RENT: 3-6 bed-  room house from Roberts Creek  to Langdale. Call Helen at  886-7317.  '  Carpets or rugging urgently  needed. 886-9976 or 886-2316  HELP WANTED * ���  Live in housekeeper, must be  able to drive, preferably middle agedJJ_i_eJ_6:2422j^J__  Babysitter needed for Preschool children every Tuesday  morning from 9:30-11:30 for  10 weeks commencing Sept  28th. Phone 886-2924  Daytime babysitter required,  phone eves, 886-7821   Reliable man to watch camp,  Doriston area. For full info,  call 886-9872  BOA"  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  orfinancing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W.Y. Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B.C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425  or 886-2433  WA' fiberglass jet boat. Hamilton pump, 175 hours, excellent  hull construction, double bottom,  full canopy. No leg or prop  worries. Reasonable. 886-2433.  TAKE PRIDE  TAKE CARE  CROWN VOUR CAMPFIRE-CLEAN UP  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant   lawns  or  seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  stone work.  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Sreened topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing  886-7152  12' aluminum boat, 5 horse  Johnson, oars, gas tank, life  jackets, 1 yr old, $500. 886-7320  MOTORCYCLES* ���*  1971 Honda 350 rebuilt engine,  new battery and paint, good  condition. $550. obo. 886-7569  1968 Ducati 250 CC high quality  machine, 2nd identical bike for  parts. $300.886-9229.  CARS & TRUCKS ������  1969 Javelin, 343, new paint.  Radial tires, very, clean $1400.  886-9123. _^  1971 Ford Vi ton pickup, duel  tanks, good tires and paint.  Under 50,000 miles. 302 motor,  standard 4 sp. transmission.  $1750. Phone 886-9892  1965 Ford, V8 auto. $400. obo.  886-7392   " ACT FAST  1973 white 1800 CC Datsun,  just right for single guy or young  family. Asking price great for  what you're getting. Phone 886-  7919 workdays or 885-9038 eves.  1967  Cougar   XR7   with   snow  tires, $1500. 886-7511   FOR SALE  1964 Meteor, 4 door sedan,  automatic, power steering,  power brakes. Sell now for  $100. Phone 885-3237.  1971 Volkswagon van, partly  camperized. 886-2231 or 886-9186  1969 Cougar V8 auto, PS, PB  $1895; 1972 Datsun 510 Wangon,  radio, roofrack, $2295.; 1975  F-150 p/u, V8 auto, w/homemade  canopy, $3895; 1976 Corolla  2 dr, radio, mag wheels, $2195;  1974 Toyota long-box, p/u,  $2895; 1966 Olds, 4 dr, HT.  new valve grind and lifters,  $1150; 1976 Toyota SR5 p/u,  demonstrator, 1200 miles,  $4675; 1966 Olds Cutlass convertible, $1250; 1974. Astre  Hatchback automatic, 13,000  miles, $2195; 1973 Datsun 610  sedan, radio, radials, $2395;  1973 Econoline 200 Van, V8  auto, $3295; 1969 Fargo p/u,  w/custon canopy, $1795  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE -  886-7919  VZJISSfFIEDJIZ75  CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  ACROSS  1 Gaggle's  members  6 Woe is me!  10 Woody or  Marty  11 Carlo or  Cassino  13 Beat it!  (3 wds.)  15 French  general  under  Napoleon  16 ��� Dome  scandal  20 Tippler  21 Maxwell  or Marian  24 Confuse  25 With one ���  (unanimous)  29 Postscript;  supplement  31 Roam  34 Small  interstice  35 Unity  38 Expire,  horse  opera style  (3 wds.)  43 Highway  hazard  44 Unearthly  45 Germanic  goddess  46 "Life of  Jesus"  author  DOWN  1 "Roscoe"  2 Old musical note  3 Wapiti  4 Understand  5 Becharmed  6 ��� Alonzo  Stagg  7 Mooing  sounds  8 S.A. moun-  ,    tains  9 "Pool"  worker  12 Quod ���  demonstrandum  14 Butter  servings  16 Chinese   -  pagoda  17 Purpose  18 Say further  19 Chinese wax  22 Plantation  boss  T(  3D  A'  fi  J  ANSWER  ���  NVN3d  va  a  3  3  1 ��33  J-3  3  19  j. s n a 3IH ��13  ��  1 Q  SIS 3IN  3  NO  @HH@Hra    hhh  IAI  n  a  N  3  ao  ���3  vHH  3  D  i  O  A  i  aiaivi  EI  HEPinsa  V  N  3  S  s  V  IAI  a  3  a  N\  0  d  V  3  x  V  X  f=!  ��  N  O  W  N  3  ~i  1  V  S  V  1  v  3  s  3  3  s  23 Not a  whit  26 Swearing-in  words  27 ��� de - sac  ��� 28 Scotch  "uncle"  30 Punctuation  mark  31 Tars  32 Old-womanish  33 Advise  against  36 Indigence  37 Miss Kett,  of comics  39 Ruby or  Sandra  40 Vase  41 New Mexican Indian  42 Hamilton  bill  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE  :    -LISTINGS WANTED -  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607      Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  4ACK NICHOLSON  OHEFl^OVERIHIOIOCOO^NESr  RESTRICTED: Warning Violenoeand course  language, could be frightening to children. BC Dir.  Thurs. to Wed. Sept. 30 to Oct 6 at 8pm.  FOR RENT*****  Small sleeping room to clean  quiet adult. 886-9912   Gibsons North Road, 1 bdrm  trailer, furnished, carport,  $180.00 p.m. Available Oct. 1,  please contact Miss V.Reid,  Box 393, Gibsons.   Furnished cottage, Gower Pt.  Available Oct. 1 - May 1. Adults  only, no pets. $180. p.m. Apply  Box 7, c/o Box 460, Coast News,  Gibsons.  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Park, 2 mobile home sites.  886-2887.  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Court, 886-2887, sites available  for R.'/.Trailers and mobile  homes. 886-2887  Gower Point: 2 bdrm cottage  completely furnished, for vacations by the week. Phone  112-291-8194   Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd. Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A.     .   Gibsons, near P.O. 1 bdrm  cottage, furnished, electric heat,  suitable for single person.  $150. No pets. 886-7810.   3 bdrm house for rent, $450 p.m.  Phone 886-2417  4 bdrm suite and 1 bdrm suite,  no dogs, Gibsons waterfront.  886-7108       Available Oct. 15, cream colored  house across from Pbst Office.  $150. p.m. Fridge ind. Phone  112-874-9574   Fully furnished back suite,  private entrance, own bath,  non smoker preferred. 1 person  ��� only. Port Mellon Hwy, 3 miles  past ferry terminal. Oct. 1 avail.  886-2923   2 studded 650x13 snow tires,  used 2 months; 1 650x13 summer  tire, all on Ford rims. $40 lot.  885-9200   Airboat 17' 125 HP aircraft  engine, 5' prop, shallow water  boat, $1400.; 2 motorcycles,  Enduros, 250 and 175 Yamahas,  Both for $875. Phone 885-2659  FQRSALE*****  Ski rack for small car, $15.00;  Cooper Nylon hockey gloves,  ex. cond. $10.00; ladies figure  skates, size IVi and 8, $10. 00@;  girls ice skates, ex. size 5'/a  $8.00; mens skates, C.C.M.,  size lO'/z and 7, $12.00; phone  886-2581  5 year crib in good condition;  ,?ize 14 Guide uniform. 886-  '2868  Mini bike in good condition,  phone evenings 886-7260.   Vanguard, 8' Canopy camper.  Roof rack and lights, $300. o.n.o.  Phone 886-7661 after5.   Good, mixed hay, minimum 20  bale lots. 886-2887 '  Get your free copy of the new  Radio Shack catalogue at J&C  Electronics, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Cornet snare drum, good condition. $50.00. 886-9849  FOUND ��� ��� * ��� ��� ���  Ladies   watch   in   Dr.   Bland's  office, Dental Centre, Gibsons.  Found    one    Rotor    Hammer,  Phone 886-2105 or for John.  PETS* ���������������������  Purebred  white  German  Shepherd pups for sale. 886-9516  PROPERTY*****  By owner, brand new 3 bdrm  home on 100'xlOO' well treed  and very private lot. Shake roof,  with skylights, full basement,  fireplaces, finished up and down.  See and compare at $49,900.  886-7511 for further information.  This 12,00 sq.ft. house is situated on Chaster Road, mortgage available.  r'lor FAST p^gU^__^���^1  m  M  1  ii  SSfcK  Read ' 1  CLASSIFIED  _tfc  FLORON  AGENCIES LTD  REAL ESTATE * INSURANCE  9S  Ron McSavaney, Pres.  886-3339  John L.Black, Salesman  res. 886-7316  SHAW ROAD: 5 acres, not frozen,  potential view, has a good solid  3 bedroom home and outbuildings.  In a fast developing area, check it  out.  GOWER POINT: View lot, good  timber, 100x217, serviced. $17,500  with terms...  ROBERTS CREEK: Largo Road lot  66x200, serviced. $11,900.  HOPKINS LANDING: 100 feet of  waterfront, two lots, older home  3 bedroom on one of the lots, creek  and fruit trees, home rentable,  try offers on $78,000.  Formerly E.McMynn Agency  &N.R.McKibbin Insurance  WILSON CREEK: Wbterfront  under $100,000. with a lovely 6 year  old modern home. Don't miss this  cookie. Can't be duplicated at todays  prices   GIBSONS VILLAGE: AWersprings  Road, lot with creek, all services  including sewer. $9,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Cedar grove,  drive by small trailer and cabin  included. Services, lot 80x150. Quiet  street. $16,000.  WE ALSO HAVE 2 RENTAL UNITS.  1<  * * * ��*  -'���.",  R' *  ���MS&'  . *%^    ��.  Cs  t-  NOW   RENTING!!  or  lease to purchase  See these large family homes at 1650 School Rd.  We offer:  View and 1562sq. ft. of living area, 3 bedrooms family room  and ample parking. Rec. area, close to school sand shopping.  SEA-AIR ESTATES  886-7312  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683-3291, o r eves. 253-9293  > PROPERTY *****    MOBILE ******    MOBILE ******     MOBILE ***** ��  Coast News, September28.1976  Choice Vi acre lot on Chaster  Road, 1,000 ft. from waterfront.  Utilities. Phone 886-2887.  For sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment  and furniture induded. Phone  886-9912.    For sale by owner: 3 yrs. old, well  built home. 2 bdrms, rec room,  many extras, feature wall of  Solomon Island Walnut, cement  driveway and patio. Nicely  landscaped bay area, close to  store, beach and P.O. $49,500.  886-7120. ������  Waterfront property for sale,  Sechelt by owner. 885-3149.  Owners have, moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 bdrm, stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. Phone  886-7422  One year young home with 2 hg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West Sechelt. $41,000.  Phone 885-9582  65'xl30' Cochrane Rd. Sewer  by. asking $12,500. Phone after  6 pm, 886-7407   MAKE AN OFFER!  Vacant and must be sold immediately! 3 bdrms 12x17 LR. Spanish style kit. and dinette, laundry  rm, carport, Excel. Cond. Red  uced to $29,900.885-2416  MOBILE* ��������� ���  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units   now  on  display.   Phone  886-9826  USED UNITS  1971   12x64   Lamplighter   with  INDUSTRIAL HOCKEY LEAGUE  MEETING: September 29, 8:00 pm at the arena.  AGENDA:  #1 Payment of be rental fees minimum  $50.00 per player.  #2 Arrangement of teams.  #3 Meeting open only to players not on existing  teams.  VILLAGEOFGIBSONS  INVITATIONTOTENDER  Gl BSONS AMBULANCE BUI LDING  TENDERS marked "Gibsons Ambulance Building" will be  received up to 3:00 P.M., local time, on 14' October, 1976  at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B. C. for the construction of an ambulance  building.  PLANS and specifications will be available at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall from 23, September, 1976, for a fee of  $25.00, which is refundable upon the return of the  documents'in good condition on or before the date of  Tender closure.  dW. Copland  Cla-k-Treasurer  12x20 extension, 4 bdrms, plus  utility room. Excellent condition,  unfurnished.  1975 12x68 Ambassador, 2 bdrm,  2 bathrooms, sundeck. Beautifully landscaped, paved driveway. 5 appliances, some furniture.  NEWUMTS  1976 Statesman, 12x68 3 bdrm,  carpeted throughout, fully furnished and decorated.  1976    12x68   Colony,   2   bdrm  fully furnished and decorated.  1976 12x68 Berkshire, 2 bdrm,  fully  furnished  and  decorated,  carpeted throughout.  New 1975 Norwestern 12x64    2  bedroom and utility unfurnished.  COAST MO VILE  HOMES SALES  Factory dealer for:  ���Moduline  -Glen River  From 12x56 to 24x60  Bank Finance with 1XA down  payment O.A.C.  15 year financing  7 homes in stock  COAST HOMES Box 966, Sechelt  -885-9979  Van. toll free 684-2821  EVEMNGSCALL:  Dave Reid 885-3859  Bill Copping 885-2084  ���; )  __  M  I  i  m  545  Radio /haek  AUTHORIZEDSALESCENTRE  REMOVAL  SALE  ALL STOCK  20% OFF  SAMPLE PRICES  C.B. Sets Reg$229.95 for $183.96  C.B. Sets Reg $189.95 for $151.96  Walkie Talkies $29.95 for $23.96  8 Track Reg $69.95 for $55.96  Cassette Reg $99.95 for $79.95  Auto Radio Reg $32.95 for $26.36  CB Sets Reg $199.95 for $159.96  AM/FM StereoReg $119.95 for $95.99  DOZENS OF OTHER ITEMS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  GIBSONS 2231  I  m  m  m.  m  T  EWS CLASSIFIEDS  T RESULTS  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Office 886-2277 Toll Free 682-1513  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  HOMES  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to calling  fireplace creates a very homey atmosphere In this 3 bedroom home. Landscaping Is done and the backyard Is  completely fenced. Only Vi block to one  of the nicest beaches In the area.  FP. $45,000.  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older, 3 bedroom  home on partial basement. A handyman  could do wonders with this. Beautiful  view of Keats Island etc.      F.P. $28,800.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the corner of  Crulcil Road. Two bedrooms upstairs,  plenty of room for expansion In the full  basement. Spend your llesure hours  enjoying the spectacular view from the  living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners this home Is brand new.  S2.500.  BEACH AVE.: Quiet privacy at the  corner of Glen Road. Perfect retirement  or starter home. Breath-taking view of  Keats Island and the bay area. Sundeck  with wrought Iron railings. This immaculate 2 bedroom home has a separate  workshop, carport and Is beautifully  landscaped. Make an offer!  F.P.$38,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: 1200 sq. ft. 3 bedroom home In good area. Fireplace and  many fetures Including a large and  beautifully appointed kitchen. All this on  a full but unfinished basement. Property  has a lovely view of the bay over private,  landscaped gardens. F.P464.000.  CENTRAL AVENUE: Remodeled, older  home In Grantham's Landing. This Is a 3  bedroom home on a full basement. The  large sundeck overlooks all of Howe  Sound: Concrete driveway and carport.  Stove, washer and dryer also included.  F.P434.000.  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with  over 3000 sq. ft. finished. Spectacular  view of Howe Sound and Ferries from this  184 x 78 lot, with extrasyou have to see to  believe. Could easily be converted to an  up and down duplex. All walls and all  floors are Insulated. Floor to celling fireplaces up and down. Separate garage ���  workshop. This has every feature that a  dream home should have.    F.P.S110,000  HILLCREST ROAD: 3 bedroom view  home only one year old with large sundeck and nice landscaping. This home  has a finished rec room with built In  wet bar. A real value! F.P. '48,800.  MARTIN ROAD: 2 bedroom home on  view lot. Full but unfinished basement. A  perfect handyman's special In a very  good area. . F.P.$38,000.  CRUICIL ROAD: Nicelyaecludedhomeat  the top of Crulcil Road. 3 bedrooms with  a finished rec room In the full basement.  Wall to wall carpet throughout. Includes  4 pee. bath plus ensuite plumbing. The  38 foot sundeck over the carport Is  carpeted with artificial turf. A beautiful  view overlooking the bay and out to  Georgia Strait. NOWONLY F.P.S48.800.  THOMPSON ROAD:langdale, 3 bedroom  deluxe home on extra large 80* x 150'  lot. This 3 year old home has 2 baths plus  ap ensuite. All large room sizes. The full  basement has a roughed In fireplace  In unfinished rec room. Sundeck and  double carport. Extremely well designed  with 5 feature bay windows, plush  carpeting and many exclusive features.  Magnificent view of Howe Sound.  $F.PJ88,000.  ' LOTS  CHASTER ROAD: Good lot In growing  area, only small alder to clear. Zoned for  trallora. F.P.J15.800.  HIGHWAY 101: At Hopkins Landing,  this treed 150' x 50' lot has a great view  potential, close to Ferries, stores and  moorage. F.P.S13.000.  SCHOOL AND WYNGART ROADS: Only  6 of these Duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view properties overlooking the bay,  clost to schools and shopping. All lots  perfectly suited to slde-by-elde or up/  down duplex construction. SPECIALLY  PRICED NOW: Only one will be sold at  $14,500. and only 1 at $15,500. Act now I  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK ROAD:  Off Cherl Ann Park, beautifully cleared  and level building site hidden from the  road by many large trees. Easy access  to an exceptional beach. 70' x 100'  and priced for Immediate sale.  F.P* 2,800.  HILLCREST ROAD: 2 side by side lots,  50' x 240: with view of the bay area.  Close to schools and shopping, sewer In.  Many trees to include In your landscaping. Your choice.       F.P.$13,500 ea.  UPLANDS ROAD: Tuwanek, Ideal recreational lot in beautifully wooded & park  like area, zoned for trailers. This lot  overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Islands. Fi>.$8,800.  ALDERSPRING ROAD: Absolutely; the  best soil going on this 50' x 150' lot on  sewer in the heart of Gibsons. Potential  view of the bay area. Exoellent terms  available. F.PJ12.000.  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School  Road. Excellent extra-large building  lot with spectacular view of bey, Howe  Sound & Georgia'Strait. Approximately  75x150 feet. F.P418.000.  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  CEMETARY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet  privacy of one acre in rural Gibsons. The  property is all level usable land. Treed  with some view. $17,800.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very close  to school, this corner lot Is cleared, level  and ready to build upon. Note the extra  large size of approx. 80'x 140  F.P.'13,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of  14th. This property has levels cleared for  the building site of yourchoice. Exoellent  view of Georgia Strait. Approximately  80'x 250'. F.P*16,500.  GO\A/ER POINT ROAD: 100' of water-  frontage Just across the road, this treed  lot is 217' deep and has an unlimited  view. Excellent terms available. PRICE  REDUCED - Terrific buy foronly.  F.P$16,800.  TUWANEK: Only one block to beacn,  full view of inlet. Piped community watar  available. 80' x 140'. NEW low price.  ONLVS10,800.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road.  2 lots 40' x 150' each with small rentable  cottage on one lot. This property has  excellent potential as it hat a spectacular  view of the entire bay area and Keats  Island. Mostly cleared and ready for  building one or two homes.   F.P.S27,500.  PRATT ROAD: Near proposed school  site. This lot Is cleared and ready to build  upon. Mature fruit trees dot this 78' x  125' lot. F.P.$13,500.  HENRY ROAD: 1.7 acres beautiful flat  land with Chaster Cresk to the back.  R2 zoned and could have two dwellings  upon It. F.P422.000.  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  NEED TIRES?  ������ "   Come in to    '"'  '   ''������  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on1 Highway 101.  Phone 886-2700  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Automotive - Parts Sales and Service ;  Valve and Seat Grinding  Rotor lather service for disc -Brakes and DrumBrakes  Gibsons      ' AL JAMIESON' Phone 886-7919  Royal Bank off Canada  \GlBSONS   Branch-Ph .\886-2201   SECHELT  Branch-Ph -885-2201  HOURS     . Tues - Thurs'.    10 aim.  -3 p.m  Fri.. 10a.m. -6 p.m. Sat.. 10a.m. - 3 p.m   WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood. Fancy Panels' Insulation   Doors, Bifolds  Sidings, and all Accessories  Delivery\Phone 886-92J1: Highway 101, Gibsons  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  JB85-9666. Porpoise Bay Road Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  TWINCREEKLUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Everything for your building^Needs  .Free Estimates Phone 886-2291-2  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines, etc.  Ph 885-2921"  SUNSHINE COAST  r1^ DISPOSAL SERVICES    _  ���? :-i>Ai, S        Port rVIellon to'Ole's Cove  -885-9973 886-2938  Commercial Containers available  Quetft Electric Itb.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 387 Sechelt   V0N3A0  SIM  ELECTRIC   LTD.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ��V  BEELECTRIClfd.  i  Box 860  Phone 886-7605  Gibsons  ������POWER'  TO    THE   PEOPLE"  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts, Service, Installations  Stoves, Furnaces,  Heaters,  etc.  COAST PAVING  ��� -PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS    '  Highways, Parkini)Areas Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office Box 95.. Powell  River,  485-6118  Branch Office:       Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343" 9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING    STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  Ail Work Guaranteed  .   TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan 886-9414 Denis Mulligan  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  Box 609,  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  . CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building Wharf Street  885-2332  Sechelt. B.C.  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lurriber Building  Wharf St., Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625  Res. 885-9581  ROBINSON'STV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH       PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  Phone 886-2280      FORMERLY NEVENS'  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-9533  Free Estimates  Tom 886-7834  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  Roberts  Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ���landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  C0IN-0P CLEANERS  YOU CANSA VE MONEY  By the German for By the Load  .Sunnycrest Plaza  886-2231  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (J971)LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX   CONCRETE-GRAVEL    '  GENERAL PAINT  JB86-2642  Highway 101 -Gibsons  886-7832  At the sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating Automotive - Marine Repair  Phone 886-7721 Marine Ways Res. 886-9956  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member A Hied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  ��� _ Phone 886-2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL      Call 886-2512   SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  Free Estimates  RAY E. NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTOR  R-R- 1 Distributor  DAVIS BAY RD. _��� ____ __ _ . _, A���A TELEPHON  sechelt, FILTEX OF CANADA <604>  B.C. "BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS" 885-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION 8,    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Res. 886-9949  Ron Olson 886-7844      SPECTRON    Lionell Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING   3ox 710, Gib80n8  RESIDENTIAL & 886-9717 ELECTRIC & OIL  COMMERCIAL GAS FURNACES  HEATING & VENTILATION  J &C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE ELECTRONICS                      INGLIS & PHILIPS  Sechelt Across from Red & White 885-2568  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME  886-7333  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service  Gibsons  Sechelt  .   C    &    S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  .885-9713  Gibsons  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES   NOTIONSetc.  ,  REPAIRS AND SERVICE   TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  STAN HILSTAD  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  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean   up   your   wooded   area.*.  Remove  lower  limbs   for   VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  Marv Volen Phone 886-9597  MIDNIGHT TRUCKING  GRAVEL���FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  Ph. 886-7864  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  B. MacK WELDING  BRAD MACKENZIE  Portable Welding  886-7222  ibsons  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway    . Phone886-2923  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service - Phone 886-2231  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm     FRIDAY   9-11pm  SUNDAY,   2-6 pm   9-11 pm  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists      Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinetry Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  885-3417 Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek.       885-3310  J.B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage retaliation  ��� Dump Truck ���Backhoe  ��� Cat  ��� Land Clearing  ,��� Free Estimates  DfSP  I CUSTOM /  \^ bpposit  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  MANUFACTURE OF MACHINE PARTS  SHAKE FROES DRAW KNIVES  AND MARINE CASTING.    GENERAL MACHINEWORkI  HUGH BAIRD  Opposite Sechelt Legion    885-2523 Days   885-2108 Eves. Coast News, September 28,1976  With apples so plentiful this  year, homemakers can satisfy  their creative instincts and economize as well by making jars of  apple butters, preserves, conserves or marmalades.  Apple jam is made from the  fruit which has been left whole,  cut into pieces or crushed and  then cooked with sugar until  the mixture is thick. If the  fruit is not very juicy it is precooked with water before the  sugar is added. A conserve is  slightly thinner than jam and  contains a mixture of two or  three fruits and often nuts. An  apple preserve may consist of  whole crabapples or pieces of  larger apples cooked in a syrup  until clear and somewhat translucent. Similar to an apple preserve is an apple butter. This  is prepared by cooking apple  pulp, sugar, and spices until  the mixture is thick.  A marmalade is usually made  from a citrus fruit or a combination of two or more fruits  one of which should be a citrus  fruit.  When using commercial  pectin for jams or jellies, the  amount of sugar recommended  may seem large but this is necessary in order that the right proportion of sugar to pectin be  used to produce a good product.  Apple jams, butters and marmalades add special interest to  everyday meals and party fare  by furnishing flavorful spreads  and toppings. Food Advisory  Services, Agriculture Canada,  suggest these favorites:  "Apple Butter", "Apple Marmalade" and "FallFruit Jam".  APPLEBUTTER  5 lbs. apples   2 cups ap pie juice  Sugar  1 tsp. cinnamon  1/4 tsp. allspice  1/4 tsp. cloves  1/4 tsp. nutmeg  Wash apples. Cut in quarters, core and slice. Add apple  juice and cook, uncovered until  apples are soft. Press mixture  through sieve and measure  pulp. To each cup of apple  pulp add 1/2 cup sugar. Add  spices and cook, uncovered,  stirring constantly until thick,  20 to 30 minutes. Ladle into hot  sterilized jars and seal with  melted paraffin wax. Makes  about 8 jelly glasses (6-oz. each)  NOTE: Thickening time of  butter will depend on variety of  apples used. Very juicy varieties  may require longer than 30 minutes to thicken.  If using very sweet varieties  of apples reduce sugar to 1/3  cup to each cup of pulp.  If desired, butter may be  tinted with a few drops of red  or yellow food coloring.  APPLE MARMALADE  1 orange  1 lemon  8   cups    peeled,   thinly   sliced  tart apples (about 3lbs.)  2 cups water  5 cups sugar  Cut orange and lemon in  quarters. Remove peel and slice  very thinly. Slice pulp and add  to apples. Simmer peel covered,  in 3/4 cup of the water until  . tender, about 15 minutes.  Combine remaining 1 1/4 cups  water with sugar and heat slowly  until sugar is dissolved. Add  fruit, bring to boil and boil  rapidly, stirring constantly,  until thickened, about 20 minutes  (220 F on candy thermometer).  Add cooked peel, bring to boil  and remove from heat. Skim,  ladle into hot sterilized jars and  seal immediately with melted  paraffin wax.  Makes 4 1/2 pints.  FALL FRUIT JAM  4 cups chopped peeled peaches  (about 1 quart) 4cupschopped  peeled pears (about2lbs.)  1 cup chopped green gage plums  (about lib.)  1 cup chopped peeled apples  2 tbsps. lemon juice  5 cups sugar  Combine fruits and cook slowly  until tender (about 15 minutes).  Add lemon juice and sugar,  bring to boij and cook until thick  (about 35 minutes) stirring  frequently. Skim, stir for 5 minutes, pour into hot sterilized jars  and seal. Makes about 6 cups.  The man who did  "They said it couldn't be  done..." might well be Rudy  Johnson's theme song. That's  what everyone said when Cariboo  rancher Johnson announced he  was going to build his own  bridge across the Fraser River  north of Williams Lake.  But those who scoffed are  now believers and Johnson has  the last laugh as he surveys  what is probably the only privately owned toll bridge across a  major river in Western Canada.  Johnson decided to build his  bridge to provide a better way of  getting to his ranch on the west  side of the Fraser. The two available alternatives didn't appeal  to him much. He could drive 20  miles on a gravel road from  Williams Lake to the Department  of Highways bridge across the  river, then 35 miles north on  narrow dirt roads to the ranch.  Or, he could take the two-car  reaction ferry that crossed the  river at Soda Creek.  He decided that the bridge  would be a boon to the logging companies that worked  the areas on the west side of the  Fraser and tried to convince  them to be partners in the bridge-  building project. They refused.  Johnson and a few friends  formed a company and went  ahead on their own. A bridge  was located in Alaska and shipped, disassembled, by rail and  truck to the bridge site. There  it was slung across the river  between two concrete abutments  built on rock formations on  either side of the 400-foot-  deep gorge.  Once the project was completed, the logging companies  realized that it would save them  a lot of travelling. Now they  use the bridge, but a toll is collected for each load of timber  that crosses the river. Other  traffic travels free.  Construction of the bridge  has made Johnson famous in  the Cariboo, and its story has  been picked up by magazines  and newspapers across the province and Canada. And it's  proved to many an unbeliever  that"it can't be done" is not  something you say lightly in  the Cariboo.  (This Roam at Home article  is one of a series provided by  the Department of Recreation  and Travel Industry.)  j Coast News Want Adsl  j reach 14,000 readers \  Do you recognize  the person  in this picture ?  Do you recognize the person in this picture? He is George Gibbs, a blind Field  Worker for The Canadian National Institute for the Blind, serving your  visually handicapped neighbors. He is the walking, talking example of a well-  adjusted blind person who is working diligently to assist blind people in your  area. He represents the CNIB in action. Some of his responsibilities are  educating school children and industrial workers in the need for vigilance in  caring for their precious eyesight, visiting blind people to determine their  needs, working with volunteers to help raise funds, and representing the  organization in many other ways. He is seen here conducting a meeting of industrial workers where he emphasizes eye safety on the job. When you support  the CNIB, you are making sure that the activities of this energetic person will  continue to benefit the blind population in your area. Your generous contribution will make his work possible.  Campaign will be held Oct. 1 to Oct. 8.  Ken's  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  '.��.���.���.���.���  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  DAYS!  GIBSONS  Phone      886-2257  FULL CUT  ROUND STEAK  $1.69 LB.  BONELESS  OVEN ROASTS  Rump and   4* 1    QQ I   D  Sirloin Tip ^1.07 l��D.  SIDE BACON  By the Piece  LB $1.49  B^xmMm^MMm^  mmn  iii.iun  tmm*  tymemiim^  ���HM  iiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  iffiffffSff^^  Ill^iiliilllll  inMW*hk*H*M��uiiiwii  Nabob  Reg & Fine Grind  COFFEE    "*��  $1.99  Niblet's Whole Kerne!  CORN     "G'SS"  39C  Mazola Salad  OIL  32QzBtl.  $1.49  SUNLIGHT   Llqul(.      .  DETERGENT 1�� 99C  imperial   3 lb Pkg  MARGARINE  $1.49  Bicks   Polski Ogorki  DILL PICKLES-890  Assorted Flavors  Jelly Puwd.  JELL0   s:  Heinz Tomato  KETCHUP  5 $1.00  99C  25 oz Btl  Minute  RICE  Scott Facial  Economy  TICCI | r    White  Pmk  I lOOU C Yellow    2  $1.29  Yellow    200's  59C  Bathroom   Scott Wht & Asstd      f\/\ J+  TISSUE 4 roll Rack i#ZJ V  Libby's Red  KIDNEYBEANS  14ozTin  370  Kraft Processed      cheese  VELVEETA      2ibpkg  $2.79  Libby's Deep Brown _ ^ ..  QCAKie in torn, sauce or       14��*   A��IC  BCAIH& With pork Tin   wV  Kraft 2Ib  CHEEZ  WHIZ        Jar  Neilson'S   Family Size  CHOCOLATE BARS  390  Nabisco  SHREDDED WHEAT pIT  Glad Refuse  BAGS 26"x36"20*S  63C  $2.15   $2.59  Lawrey's Reg or with Mushrooms     ^ �� *���  SPAGHETTI SAUCE 1pkg22/V  Cambel Is Tomato il      #>i�� ^  SOUP   FamilySize   ^ #f��'85v  Cutrite  WAX PAPER  Refills 100' Roil  ���  590  Whole Narcissus  MUSHROOMS  10oz  Tin  550  Mai ing Luncheon  MEAT Pork  12 oz  Tin  590  Cloverleaf  TUNA       Solid Light    \��*  Fortune Whole  TOMATOES  19 oz  Tin  690  370  Weston's  STONED WHEAT THINS  Nabob or Malkin's Fancy  pineapple ���?;&;&  si * cr ��� tid bit      ^L ^% /*  20 oz Pkg  MaCains/ Frozen  FRENCH FRIES  2 Ib Bag  750  Minute Maid/Frozen  LEMONADE      i2ozTm  990  490  FRIGES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY, SEPT 30  TO  SATURDAY, OCT 2  WE RESERVE THE  RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  RED&  WHITE  v       roop       >  V   ItORf!/  i  h

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