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Sunshine Coast News Oct 5, 1976

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 r  Provincial Library9  Victoria, B. C.  BEACHCOMBER  UfvD  Alderman.Stuart K. Metcalfe with othetB.CwMayora ajr^AJdennenJuivt  coirfiejsnce.at. the. ra in Disasters held in  Amprior, Ontario. Story cm this page. \  Joint-funding tabled  . The regular meeting of the Regional Board was held in the Regional Board offices on Thursday,  September 30th, 1976. The Board  heard a report from those representatives, who had been pie-  sent at the joint-funding meeting  with the School Board the night  before.  The motion to join the School  Board in the joint-funding arrangement was tabled. Regional  Board Director Hoemberg, who  made the tabling motion explained to the Coast News that the  Regional Board was proceeding  with all possible dispatch on the  matter due to .the element of  urgency introduced to the situation by the need to replace Pender  Harbour School, incorporating  perhaps some aspects ofthe joint-  fiihding concept.  He explained however, that the  Board would have to wait to move  on the concept until the representatives of the Village Councils had had the opportunity to report back to their councils.  Alderman Jim Metzler informed the Coast News that he  intends to recommend the program to Gibsons Village Council  at the next regular meeting.'  Disasters  Stuart K. Metcalfe, Alderman, represented Gibsons at a  recent four-day conference on civil emergency planning at the  Federal Study Centre at Arnprior, Ontario. The problems and  responsibilities in planning for local government response to  disasters was held September 20 - 23,1976, under the auspices  of Emergency Planning Canada. 7  Following descriptive presentations and analyses of disaster  threats with which elected officials of all levels of government  might be faced, conference studies were largely devoted to problems of pre-emergency planning, immediate disaster response,  and recovery actions by local or municipal leaders. By means of  lectures, demonstrations and discussion groups tiie civic officials  dealt with unusual responsibilities which they and their administrations would-have to bear to co-ordinate and deal effectively  with disasters ranging from* floods, hurricanes, snow storms,  earthquakes, to nuclear attack.  . Wild ducks are shown mirrored in the still waters of  Porpoise Bay near the Wildlife Sanctuary in Sechelt, B.C.  Photograph by Ian Corrance of Cosy Corners Camera Shop  in Gibsons.. .   .  Campaign  continues  Local man, Fred Inglis, is continuing with his campaign against  the re-structuring ofthe old Inglis  residence on the Highway at the  . head of the wharf. Besides his  attempts to rally local support  against the re-structuring, he has  written to Ed Broadbent and Dave  Barret of the N.D.P. pointing out  the house's relationship with tiie  founder ofthe Democratic Socialist movement in Canada, J. S.  Woodsworth.  Inglis has also contacted the  Provincial Archivist in Victoria.  Federally he has contacted Heritage Canada, the National Historic Sites and Federal Member of  Parliament Jack Pearsall. Pictured here is long time Federal  Member of Parliament for Vancouver East, Grace Mclnnis,  daughter of the Founder of the  C.C.F. Ms. Mclnnis is also understood to express her support for  the retention of the house which  sheltered herself and her mother  and brothers and sister, during  the First World War.  In another development in the  pub debate the Coast News  learned last week that.a further  possible stumbling block might  lie ahead* for MTR Holdings in  their bid to open the first village  pub in the lower village area. In  a telephone interview with Liquor  Administration Inspector Whiffin  it was learned that by statute the  proposed pub must be at least one  mile from an . existing facility.  The proposed pub would be just  over a mile from the Golden  Barrel opposite the shopping  plaza if the distance were measured by the Highway. By School  Road Hill however, the distance  between the two establishments  would only be eight or nine tenths  of a mile.  It was Whiffin's opinion that  this latter distance would be the  one used since School Road Hill  is a gazetted road. A spokesman  for MTR Holdings said that they  were aware of the difficulty and  felt a solution could be found.  ITIV  A joint meeting of the School Board and the Regional Board was  held on Wednesday, September 29th, at the Elementary School in  Sechelt to discuss the feasibility of joint funding of recreational facilities throughout the district. Also represented at the. meeting was the  Sechelt Village Council. Gibsons Village Council was not represented.  The meeting was under the chairmanship of School Board Chairman  Celia Fisher.  The rebuilding of Pender Harbour School lent some urgency to the  deliberations ofthe evening. Parks and Recreation Commission Chairman, Norm Watson, and Regional Director Jack Paterson of Area 'A'  acted as spokesmen for Pender Harbour interests.  It was specified that Pender  Harbour would like the gym built  in the replacement school in such  a way that it would be available  for public use including access to  the gym other than via the teaching area. Access to the washrooms should be made possible  from outside the building so that  they can be conveniently available when games are taking  place. Other specified desirables  in the new school would be a  kitchen suitable for community  banquets, the design of the hall  should make it suitable for the  staging of plays and. musical  evenings complete with adequate  wiring for stage lighting and  decent accoustics. "What we  want", said Paterson, "is something that will be an adequate recreational facility as well as a gymnasium. Pender Harbour win  support this concept."  Regional Board Director Peter  Hoemberg said that if the Regional District gets involved in  such a funding it would have to  go to referendum.    Hoemberg  said that a central issue in such a  case would be whether such a  ; referendum shouldbe regwhal,  that is in this case specifically  applicable to Pender Harbour, or  should it be a general program  affecting the entire Regional and  School District.    It was Hoem-  berg's suggestion that perhaps  the function of Education and  Recreation should be split with a  Recreation   Director   hired   to  match Adult Education  Supervisor  Karin  Hoemberg.      The  financing    for    the    recreation  aspect of the program could be  undertaken by tiie Regional  Board and the School Board  would continue to be responsible  for the financing ofthe Education  aspects.* 0  School Board member Klaus  Spiekemann said that the suggested joint funding was approaching the Community School  concept which was already in  practice in several school districts in the province. In such a  concept a Community School  Council was elected and was responsible for direction of the  school even to the curriculum  studied in the area.  School Board Chairman Celia  Fisher said that School District  #46 had already initiated something of this kind with the Bowen  Island School and Pender Harbour could join Bowen Island as  the forerunners of the joint,  funding concept.  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills  of School District #46 said it was  reasonable to expect that the Department of Education wfll replace the burnt school as it was  though, hopefully, it could be  made more usable., "We wfll end  up witii "a school"^wHich" will "be  as big and undoubtedly better",  said Mills. "But we are building  gymnasia, not auditoria",' he  said. "If an area wants more than  tiie Department of Education is  willing to pay, it must expect to .  assume some of thefinancing".  Spiekemann pointed out that  the aim of the community school  concept is to avoid repeating capital cost projects. "The concept is  designed to make the community  dollar get the most for the com  munity needs".  Superintendent Denley observed that it had been found  that when the Schools became  Community facilities in an active  sense, vandalism was greatly  lessened. The reasons were twofold: first the community had  more of a vested interest in the  facility; second the increased use  meant there were more lights and  more action and vandalism  tended to decrease in these circumstances.  It was pointed out that the Regional Board is entitled to join  with the School Board to get best  value for the community's tax  dollars. Chairperson Fisher said  the School Board is committed  to this project.  There was some talk of the  needs of Roberts Creek Community Hall which must be replaced in the near future and the  projected location of its replacement in District Lot 1506 but  Regional Board member Hoemberg urged that the meeting confine itself to a discussion of a  general principle, noting that  there would undoubtedly be time  in future for the discussion of  the needs of individual areas and  how the principle of joint funding  could be applied in each case.  It was Hoemberg's conviction  that there would be no difficulty  in passing the referendum be-'  cause voters would be reassured  that their communities would  benefit because schools exist in  all the areas and the linking with  the School Board would guarantee that the benefits of the pro-  "gralrii would "be"equitable" distributed.  Area 'A' member Paterson expressed his pleasure at the  positive nature of the meeting  and said that such an approach  would go a long way to dispel  the parochialism which had bedevilled the Sunshine Coast for  so long. Both he and Hoemberg  expressed themselves as being  willing to make the motion required at the meeting of the regional board the following night.  Shots fired at police car  �����* ��r?**u!* �����  Some secrecy seems to surround a wild incident which took place at the Gibsons garbage  dump last Monday, September 27th. As far as can be determined local R.C.M.P. were called  to the dump about 3:15 a.m. on Monday morning in response to a complaint about shots being  fired, presumably at bears. When the police car arriwd at the dump the unknown gunman  fired on the police car and is believed to have creased the roof and the fender of the car with  one bullet lodging in the grille of the police vehicle.  It is believed that the police returned the fire using shotguns, a great pile of shotgun shells  was found and photgraphed at the dump. It is not known whether all of these were fired by  police.  What is known is that a police helicopter arrived here from Vancouver at 7:15 a.m. to help  in the search for the gunman. Police dogs were used to look for him but as far as is known at  this time, he was not apprehended. Later in the day plainclothes policemen from the city  searched the dump with metal detectors. The R.C.M.P. finally cleared the dump at 4:00 p.m.  The dump has been included in regular police patrols lately because of residents' complaints  about the terrific amount of shooting which has taken place there. Several bears have been shot  in recent weeks. More information is still being sought.  ered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday  \ Gbast News, October 5,1976  Gibsons,  Phone 886-2622  Published at Gibsons, B.C., every Tuesday  bv Sunshine Coast News.  Editor  John Burnside  Publisher/ Manager   Doug Sewell  Advertising Manager   Peter Reid  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to 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  The past....  It is impossible to disagree with Fred  Inglis when he speaks of the role the  house that is called Stonehurst played in  the early days of this village. For forty-  five years it housed the only medical facility available from Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay. From it on horse-back, bicycle, and finally motor bike old Dr.  Fred Inglis, this one's grandfather, set  out with his black bag to answer calls of  distress in all the seasons of the year.  From that same house Dr. Hugh Inglis  did the same. It is remembered affectionately, too, by old-timers as the only  place you could get a shower in the early  days. The lives of every man, woman and  child in the pioneer village was affected  by the house and the humanists that  inhabited it.  It is true, too, that the house claim to  fame rests on more than the place it must  hold in the hearts of the early residents  of this place. In it were housed the six  children and the wifeof J. S. Woodsworth  during the First World War when that  frail and gallant, saintly man went off to  be a longshoreman when his pacifist  views brought him into difficulties with  the church he served. One can imagine  the late night discussions which the  house must have hosted between old Doc  Inglis, Jake Hensa, and J.S. Woodsworth -  as they sought the means whereby this  troubled world could be rendered a more  decent place and from which seeds  sprang the Democratic Socialist movement in its Canadian manifestation.  When Fred Inglis says this house is a  Historic artifact which must be preserved  he is absolutely right. He is right to be  outraged when it is refferedtoin the local  press as the "old taxi office". If we do  not pay tribute to what is worthy in our  past it will be lost and world is not yet  so full of worthiness that we can afford to  lose sight of any of it. The vexatious  question remains, however. How can  this particular house of high worth best  be preserved and even cherished?  The present....  Three young men have come forward'  with a plan. Michael Nutland, Terry  Karkabe, and Richard Parker, forming a  company which calls itself MTR Holdings, have a plan fdr the house that was  called Stonehurst. They see it as an ideal  site for a Neighbourhood Pub. Fred  Inglis has no personal objections to the  house as a pub but MTR wants to restructure it to increase the possible  seating capacity and ��� as Shakespeare  said ��there's the rub. The maximum for  a Neighbourhood Pub is 1200 square  feet, twelve per customer and a maximum of one hundred. MTR says that is  what they need for it to be a viable economic proposition.- As the house now  stands the maximum number of people  who could use it is in the neighbourhood  of forty. Inglis* opposition is premised  against the physical re-structuring of  the house.  It seems to the Coast News that the  weakness of his position lies in the lateness of manifesting itself and in its lack  of a viable alternative to the pub idea.  The constructor gives the house a possible life of four more years without reconstruction and there is no guarantee  that it would have been done, or would be  done, by anyone other than MTR Holdings.  The fact must be faced that nothing in  the world could have prevented MTR  Holdings from having the house demolished the day after _ they bought it  and there would have been no recourse  open to Fred Inglis except regret. The  fact that they did not was because they  liked the house and wanted topreserve it.  The constructor and the architect hired by  MTR Holdings are both emphatic in  their tributes to the concern shown by the  company for the integrity and atmosphere of the original building. Their restructuring promises the old house  another vital seventy years of active life  at least. Nothing better has been  suggested.  And the pub....  What do we know about the young men  who are promoting this pub? They  bought the Dogwood Cafe a year and a  half ago. Working in a very minimal  space there, they upgraded the appearance ofthe place with taste and flair.  They are competent and affable businessmen with energy and ideas which they  propose to devote to Lower Gibsons and  we know, all of us, that the older part of  the village stands in need of rejuvenation.  The Coast News agrees that the house  that old Doc Inglis built in 1914 and out of  which he and his sons, Allan and Hugh,  brought medical aid to the pioneer people  of this place deserves the affection and  respect of the community. Those who  would change it propose to do so with respect. Their architect tells us that they  have gone to considerable design expense to maintain the character and the  period of the house. If Stonehurst becomes a pub its interior will be wains-  cotted, it will feature pictures and artifacts of the period, incorporating in fact  some ofthe qualities of a living museum.  While sympathising with the concern  of the Inglis family completely, it nonetheless must be said that it is hard to see  how the old house could be better served.  .from the files of Coast Moms  5YEARSAGO  Volunteer Fireman Allan Matheson  Eckford suffered a heart attack fighting  a Roberts Creek fire.  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association President, James Gurney appeals to  Hon. Dan Campbell at a meeting to have  further study on the Gibsons by-pass  before plans become final.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's former Municipal Hall, once  a bank office and before that a telephone  office is going to Hackett Park where it  will become a meccafor users of the park.  15 YEARS AGO  A thriller coming: The Leech Woman,  Sechelt Theatre's midnight show starring  Grant   Williams,   Coleen   Gray,   Phillip  Terry...  An estimated 8,900 spot fishermen  caught 5,754 salmon and grilse on Sunday, August 6, in the southern coastal  waters of B.C.  20 YEARS AGO  New phone book has 1,124 names.  Gibsons shows 588 phones, Sechelt 382,  Pender Harbour 134.  Frank Jorgensen and Andy Hansen  had a narrow escape when a small  O'Brien Logging Co. tug blew up.  25 YEARS AGO  Sea mail contracts will be cancelled  in the near future resulting in all Sechelt  Peninsula mail being carried by road  according to work received from James  Sinclair M.P.  "Sechelt Peninsula is a potential gold  mine".  Background ideas emanating from a  meeting of Black Ball and Board of  Trade representatives: "Viators, who do  not object to the roads as much as the  people who live here, will come where  they are invited, and stay where they are  welcome".  Sechelt. Late 1920's. Between Cowrie and Dolphin Streets,  from Wharf Avenue to west of Wet. Developed by Herbert  WHtaker, who laid out and gave names to Sechelfs street  system. Resort property sold to Union Steamships Company of  Vancouver in 1923.    Softball games were played on these  grounds until well after World War D. Home plate was located  sonwvhere at the back of where the Magic Mushroom now  slaixls, and the outfield lay from the Medical Clinic to the  Government liquor Store.  L. R. Peterson  When it comes to stopping  smoking no one has a more dismal record than myself. If you've  been secretly despising yourself  for your inability to give up the  . filthy habit, take some comfort 7  from the fact that there is one yet'  more despicable than yourself.  I confidently assert that on the  whole question of nicotine no man  in Canada is more frequently  and pathetically defeated, nor  is there a man who has so sacrificed his pride and whatever  trace of manly dignity he ever had  more thoroughly than myself.  And I promise not to mention  my cough which is definitely by  this time in the heavyweight  class,. on occasion a contender  among the great and horrific  coughs of all time.  Alright I can hear you out there  rasping cynically "Who does this  piker think he is?' after you get'  back to reading the paper after >  the coughing spell that followed  the first drag on your freshly lit  cigarette and your fingers are yellow from chain-smoking down to  the filter tips you cowered behind at the party or the pub the  night before and your mouth, in  Peter .Trower's fine phrase, feels  like the bottom of a birdcage yet  again. "What makes this guy  think he's so special?"  Well, I'll tell you. First let us  make clear at once and with firmness that my concern about this  matter is very real and very  serious. I won't dwell on any of  this but I watched my father go  down smoking to the end though  virtually every drag set him  coughing up coal dust from his  lungs ten years after he had been  out of the mines and he suffered  what we called chronic bronchitis, emphysema now I think.  My elder sister lost a lung to T.B.  twenty years ago and kept right  on chain smoking till she died of  cancer last winter. Here in  Gibsons I watched a cousin die  one lung at a time, smoking till  the end. It's a serious business.  In addition to all this I'm a bit  of a hypochondriac in any case  with a history of chest weakness  and - when I get going ��� a compulsive, maniacal chain smoker. I  mean, I've got motivation to  stop, believe me, yet I keep right  on smoking.  And listen I don't even do it  with any kind of swashbuckling  defiance. I am a devout and confirmed coward. I'm terrified most  of the time. Most smokers go  through the odd defeat when they  attempt to quit, maybe several  defeats, but I go through it every  week ��� the nerving oneself up,  the fateful last cigarette, the  wrestling with temptation, the  eventual succumbing, the shame  and the endless reationalizations.  Every week.    Every week I'm  musings from burnside      Commentary  serious about it within myself but'  it's been years, of course, since  anyone else took me seriously.  In addition to all this constant,  spineless grovelling before the  filthy leaf, I have something else  to confess and this won't be news  to anyone who knows me. I  beg cigarettes. You see, what  happened ~ please believe me -  was that I found out years ago  that when I bought a pack of  cigarettes I immediately smoked  them all. A friend this morning  with kindly firmness took some  money from my change and pointedly bought me a pack of cigarettes. That was ,at ten o'clock.  By half past noon they were  smoked. I thought that if I had to  beg them it would slow me down.  Perhaps it does but over the years  I've become an adept, as shamelessly, wheedlingly skilful as an  Arabian beggar. I mean a lady I  had known in Dawson City in  1965-I'd taught her daughter in  Grade Eleven there-came to visit  me in 1973 here in Gibsons. I  met the bus and tiie first words  she spoke after eight years  were, "It's alright Burnside, I've  brought extra cigarettes.''  I've been treated with friendly  contempt by hundreds of fine  people and been scowled at in  bars by menacing strangers as I  helped myself to their packet on  the table for the fourth time in  half an hour.  When they ask me  why I don't buy some of my own,  I say that I don't like to 'cause I  smoke too much then���and the  scowl deepens. I can turn on a  rueful, furtive charm at a  moment's notice, survive the  menace and the jibes, and wind  up with another cigarette-and  get it lit for I never have any  matches either. One of these  days I'm going to be shot by a  rightfully outraged nicotine ad-1  diet as I smoke his last, and of  course the courts will acquit him  and they will be right to do so.  I am truly contemptible in this  matter. Years ago, about five,  an old friend ���- we had gone to  high school together and before  that to the Boy Scouts in South  Ayrshire in 1949 �� after years of  fond indulgence cut me off gruffly  one night with the words, "John  Burnside was never a bum!"  I turned and got a cigarette from  the fellow next to him. Totally  incorrigible.  But despair, I am fond of  saying, is always premature.  Hope springs as eternally in my  breast as in anyone's. Despite  the years of nicotine madness,  despite the years of degradation  and defeat by the devil weed,  I wish to announce publicly that  starting at midnight on this first  day of October 1976, I'm going to  try again. And, folks, if Burnside  can make it, anybody can.  Victims everywhere  SAILOR  by Peter Trower  forGrant Cattanach  In the decrepit season  the fir's upreaching arms pull down the rain  endless threads and wet filaments  anchor the earth to the battleshipclouds  blockade the sun ���  paint the world the colour of nothing --  hold November over our heads  like a whispered ineffable threat.  I am reading an eight-year-old letter  in the grip of this gaunt monlh ���  you were safe in the swim of your odysseys then  words sprawl joyously --  spill coast to coast across thecontinent  linger on girls quickmet in Montreal ���  trigger that longlost pen at last  in the bunk of a freighter throbbing to Amsterdam.  Voice from the wanderlust years  not tied to camps and mills like the rest of us  you shipped with your own tides - '"-'���;.���.  laughed home from foreign months with a seabag  of insights  but the sailor joys slipped away from you -  you spiralled inward and inward  weaving a curtain of secred anguish  you could not speak through.  A hunter came on you by blind chance  two miles deep in an untraveDed valley --  beneath a tree ��� beyond consolation  you had signe d your final sailing papers --  you have left November Iikeacountry  bound for indistinct shores  leaving us here on the chill docks of fall  eating the words we never said.  From the book 'Alders and Others'  In the wake of the recent B.C.  Pen riots it is again necessary to  look at the complex question of  prison conditions, the abolition  of capital punishment and the role  of the police in our society.  Last spring in the heat of the  abolition controversy one of the  main points that was raised time  and time again was the danger to  the police and prison guards that  resulted from the lack of a death  penalty as a deterrent to the  prisoners actions. Now, only a  few short months later we have  been thrust into a situation where  those lives are on the line and  those who originally argued the  retention viewpoint are sure to  take advantage of the circumstances to again raise their point  of view.  However, what must be remembered, is the simple fact  that those law enforcement officers and guards who are responsible for prison security are  being payed by us, the taxpayers, to ensure that this type of  situation is not allowed to arise.  When a riot does break-out and  the guards are held hostage, we  should bear in mind that had  these Civil Servants been doing  their jobs in a conscientious manner it would have been impossible  for the inmates to take out their  hostilities on the institution.  Though I am firmly opposed to  the death penalty, I do believe  that in a maximum security institution such as the B.C. Pen the  guards and the prison officials  must be allowed to use force,  when necessary, in order to maintain control. Any large group of  human beings, especially a crowd  such as is found inside the prison  walls, must always be handled  with care. Enmasse, prisoners  who would ordinarily reject a  chance for open violence can become dangerous entirely as a result of the violence projected by .  the situation. Violence breeds  violence and in no other place is  such a first rate growth medium  to be found. By locking up human  beings without consideration for  the degree of violence inherent in  their own personality we are allowing this type of situation to  develope. Psychological assistance is also at a minimum inside  our prisons and the amount of  energy put towards rehabilitation  is vastly outweighed by the  philosophy of keeping society safe  for 'X' number of years.    .  Until we truly begin to treat the  prisoners as human beings who  need our assistance, the violence  will continue not only within  the prison walls but outside as  well. Those human beings incarcerated behind tiie walls of  B.C. Pen are not "animals" or  "sub-human". In many cases  they are just normal humans  caught up in the emotional impact ofthe moment or people like  you and I who have not been allowed the chance to operate on  a normal day to day level.  This society has a bad habit of  stepping on those who are already  down. The victims are everywhere.  Pender Harbour  Perspective  Some good news and some bad  from the Harbour this week. Al  Bates found out and certainly  not for the first time that a good  woman is hard to replace. His  wife Evelyn is recovering in St.  Paul's Hospital from a slight  heart attack. Al meanwhile back  at home-base has been taking  apart his old chimney and in the  process of struggling with the  heavy rocks, strained his bade. In  the absence of the little woman,  Al tried to apply linament to his  own back with some unfortunate  results as the ligament got where  it shouldn't. Al reported that no  permanent damage had taken  place. When Evelyn gets back  from hospital she can be sure  she'll be even more appreciated  than before her illness.  Around 5:00 pm. the other  night a collection of fellows outside the Harbour Lodge gave indication of the' Installation of  Regional Board Director for the  area, Jack Paterson, in the chair  of the Lodge. In other Masonic-  related news, Mark Myers, Ernie  Widman, and Andy Aitchinson  and their good ladies went off  at 7:00 pm. Sunday morning on  a Royal Arch charter trip to Reno.  They set off in good fettle taking  a fair amount of B.C. Green down  to the desert.  Mrs. Griffiths of Egmont returned last week from a month's  vacation in Germany. She was  most enthused about the September weather in Europe and  quick to inquire, after the summer we have had, what the  weather had been like here. Jack  Paterson was pleased to inform  her that the grapes were ripening  here too.  Howie and Mary White of Harbour Publishing came back last  week from a week's vacation in  the Gulf Islands. Both enjoyed  it greatly, finding it a beautiful  place to be in the land of weather  we've been having. Of course,  when it comes to beauty Mary  and Howie would be the first to  agree that the Hatbour itself is  no slouch. A change is always  refreshing, however, even for  those of us who already live in  paradise.  Peter Precesky expressed himself as delighted after the School  Board-Regional Board meeting  last week. "Beautiful to hear",  said Peter about the co-operation  and lack of parochialism that was  evident from the remarks of most  ofthe speakers.  If you have any little bits of  news or any upcoming activities  you want mentioned in the paper,  please call Wendy at 883-9160  /,  f> Coast News, October 5,1976  Pete Svensen wus purty hissed  up last time I saw him at the  ranch. Campers an turists wus  runnin' arount his fiunt yard like  gophers. Pete had the old sorrel  mare saddled up fer the kids but  there wus one lady tryin' to git  her leg over an Old Baldy took  one look at her backside wich wus  two axe handles acrost an lade  down an wodn't git up.  . Pete ses the old horse is purty  smart an knows wen she is licked  an jest then he spots these kids an  ses excuse me dammit.  Them kids never seen a pump  before an mebbe four er five of  them are pumpin' like hell an the  rate they is goin', Pete's well is  gonna be drier'n a Methodist  garden party.  .  Wen  Pete cums back he is  sorta distrot an ses he has bin  building outhouses fer forty years  but he never expecktid enything  like this an I ses how cum?  Well, ses Pete, first there wus  the kid wot tride the Number 2,  wot is fer kids up to twelve an fer  skinny wimmen, an he jadmifed  there real rite until I got the bear  grease I wus savin'for harness an  I worked him loose gradual like.  Then, he ses, there is the  Number 3, wich tuk care of any-  thin'else until the turists cumin.  This lady from Waukengan  showed up, he ses, an she didn't  even get to where the adcshun  wus becus she stuck in the door  an I hadda chop herloose.  Rite off, ses Pete, he knowd he  wus goin' to hav to go to a number 3/0, wich calls fer three-inch  planking.  Pete Aggers they don't cum any  bigger but jest to play safe he  wus measurin' them up with sum  old saddel girth wen-this littel  feller hits him a clout on the ear  an becus he is hollerin' an cussin'  terribel an sayin' take yur hands  off my wife, Pete hoists him into  the horse troff.  Pete ses next thing he knowd,  he is talkin' it over with the  Magefstrate, who Aggers Pete  is only lookin' after the welfere of  his guests, wich is callt fer in the  Innkeeper's Act. Besides, ses the  Magerstrate, Pete is doin' paper  work fer the guvmint, wich is  enuf to drive anyone nuts, so  he gives Pete a suspended sentence.  Wot the Court costs are, Pete  don't know, but he finds out real  quick wen the Magerstrate ses  Pete can cum acrost the street to  the Goldpan Hotel an pay fer the  beer wile he tells where he got  that six pound rainbow back frum  the ranch, in the littel lake wot  ain't sposed to have nuthin' but '  tadpoles.  After  that,   ses  the  Mager- .  strate, he will close the books.  That winds her up  Yep, ses Pete...except fer the  Guvmint. They are gonna  make things Metrick an he has  enuf problims tryin' to figger  dimenshuns fer a 3/0 Speshul.  Pete ses they are takin' his  figgers an drawings to a Standin'  Committee fer Metridcs, wile any  dam fool can see wot they need is  a Settin' Committee, becus that's  where all the ackshun is.  Letters to the Editor  SURPRISE  Editor:  NorahHill, 'Nonie' to her many  friends, received the following  letter of appreciation from longtime N.D.P. stalwart Grace  Mclnnis after None organized a  get-well card to her during her  recent illness.  DearNorah,  What a lovely surprise it was  to receive the 'get well' wishes of  the whole Sunshine Coast N.D.P.  together with their signatures and  individual comments. Do please  tell them of my great appreciation. I imagine I met most of  them at the big banquet you  staged at Gibsons during Harry  Olaussen's campaign. That was  a wonderful affair and I haye such  happy memories of it.  It's only three weeks since I  got home but I'm gradually improving so that even I notice it.  After two months in a wheelchair one has to learn to walk  all over again. Now that I'm  living in the same building as  Jennie Schooley, I know that I  can count on'a visit with you when  you come to town.  My kindest regards to Eileen,  Love,  Grace.  Mrs. Hill has been active in  the N.D.P. for many years locally  and in Vancouver.  OBJECTION  Dear Sir:  This morning I heard part of  a radio interview with Alice  Eaton, the Executive Director for  Browndale in B. C. Since I do  not subscribe to any of Van-  couvers' newspapers, I am not  informed of the particulars in the  current' furor, other than the  rather vague coverage in the  C.B.C. News and that interview.  I was reminded, forcefully, of  an experience over 20 years ago  in a small town just outside  Toronto. I was then a young girl  in care of an agency called  Warrendale, whose director was  John Brown. Although I never  actually read the newspaper reports, the talk overheard at home,  and especially, at school, gave me  a very clear idea of what lies were  being spread. I can still recall the  awful embarrassment as well as  the furious indignation.'  The striking similarity cf the  recent allegations to those I had  heard so long ago has prompted  this response. That first story  back in the 1950's was covered by  a reporter for one of Toronto's  finer expamples of what was  euphemistically referred to as the  'yellow'press'. That these recent  allegations are being given such  excellent coverage by our respectable media is another good  indication of the state of journalism today.  THANKS  Yours truly,  R.CLeipsic  Editor:  Dear Mrs. Olsen:     ,  PORPOISES  I wish to make public the  thanks and appreciation of myself  and the Medical Staff cf St.  Mary's Hospital for the donation,  to the Hospital of a Slit Lamp, a  machine that is very valuable for  the examination of the eyes, for  performing glaucoma tests.  This machine is standard  equipment in an eye physician's  office and it is a great help and  a great bonus to the hospital  equipment that St. Mary's Hospital has now. A very minute  examination of the eye and very  accurate pressure measurement  can be carried out, and we hope to  see it in use during the eye examinations I perform twice a month  in my visits to Sechelt.  This machine will also be in use  by the physicians in general at  St. Mary's Hospital in case of a  foreign body or bum and in this  fashion it will be assessed with  greater accuracy.  I am sure we wiU aU put to  great use this very expensive and  -specialized instrument that your  committee has seen fit to provide  us with and I am sure that this  will simply add on to the modern  equipment that is in use now at  St. Mary's Hospital. Onoe again,  thank you very much on fcehalfof  us all.  Yours sincerely,-  "Alex Porzecanski, M.D.F.R.C.S.  Consultant Ophthalmologist  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt  Powell River General Hospital,  'PoweU River.  Editor:  A local Pender Harbour fisherman rescued a dyingporpoise last  ���week and the touching story of  attempts to revive the  unfort-  nate creature who had come to  man for help in it's death throes  was on CBC radio as well as the  Vancouver papers. I'd like to use  this as an example of how mankind has become so capable of  paying alot of attention to a single  particular matter of morality  while blatant and 'purposeful  attrocities go unnoticed on a massive scale.  While Marine Biologists fought  to save the Pender Harbour  porpoise which had been presumably attacked by Killer  Whales, U.S. Tuna boats were  slaughtering tens of thousands  of the mammals in a new method  of obtaining Tuna for their  sandwiches. Where hooks used  to be used to pull Tuna from the  sea, Seiners are now used and  as the long nets are drawn in,  hundreds of porpoises are trapped along with the tuna. It so  happens that these mammals will  not leave a wounded or trapped  mate so even though the porpoises could jump over the cork  lines, they choose to stay back to  help the maimed and each set  brings in countless mutilated  porpoises.  'Ecologists in the States are  trying to fight this fishing method  and present laws state that a  Tuna boat must return to port  after killing 10,000 of these in-  tellegent animals...ten thousand  wasteful deaths! I don't believe  Canada fishes in this manner...  but definately do not buy U.S.  light chunk tuna.  A' similar: contradiction that  causes.me- to fear for the sanity  of "Man" is the bilfions of dollars  that have gone into the Mariner  flights to scratch up Martian soil  for some trace of mkso-organic  life. We travel to the planets  inseachof life.  I am not necessarily against  such scientific investigation (at  least the rockets held no warheads) but I find some insane yet  unavoidable juxtaposition with  news reports coming out of Brazil  stating that daily expeditions of  Army gun-boats travel deep into  the Amazon jungies to shell villages of pre-historic aborigines  who fight to maintain their last  little stronghold. These stone-  age people are estimated by anthropologists to be down to the  last 600...and beginning infanticide to destroy themselves before  "modern" man finishes them off.  We struggle to save a angle  porpoise, and purposefully destroy thousands. We scratch for  life on Mars, and destroy civilizations on Earth. "What fools  these mortals be."  KenDalgleish  RECIPROCITY  Dear Sir:  Enclosed is a copy of a letter  sent to the Pacific Press in Vancouver.  The remarks about "the state  of journalism today" are meant to  be general. I do not include a  community newspaper such as  yours which is responsible to the  people who support h. fiuluie  to acknowledge that reciprocity  is one of the sources of sensationalism, and I have not seen any  evidence of that in the Coast  News. Thank you.  Youtstruly,  R. C. Leipsic  HYSTERICS  Editor:  It seems that Mr. Fred Ingfs  is concerned as to the future of  a house which was constructed  in 1911 by his grandfather. W��  lived in, loved, and eventuaay," I  sold, by members of his fiunSy  whom one would ��wmwf were  aware of what they were doing  at the time they sold it.  History is history and not to  ' be confused with hysterics.  I object personally to Mister  Fred Inglis unprovoked attack on  my integrity and further submit  that he should be overjoyed that  our plans include as few attentions to the original building as  possible within the scope of our  project.  It would have been far simpler  to tear it down and start fresh.  Respectfully  Terry Karkabe  OOOOOOBOOPPOOBPGB  If you should come to Secheh  in the next few weeks, please  drop in on Jo and Fran in the  Quest   Electric   Bdlding,   their  paintings are well worth seeing.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt  ^mmmsmmmmssL^^mmmmmmmmmmmmmm^m^  Want to get rid  of that old honky-tonk?  g  There's more than  j  one way to fight    ���  inflation. ���  i  l/vfe'//'proveit, i  nextweek. ���  i  B     Electronics & ���  J&c Appliances     \  [ -Sechelt-  liaanaiia nnaana*  Let Coast News  FREE CLASSIFIEDS  Get the lead out  GOV'T   INSPECTED ^  >Mrkeys;;:;'7G^  ��� GOV'T INSPECTED   WILTSHIRE   X  SKINLESS SAUSAGE    79*  GR^BEEF  ��RIME RIB ROAST    $1.79  GOV'T INSPECTED/ SMOKED RT.E.  FlrAlVlw WHOLE OR SHANK PORTION *   ��� >/W  P O U LT R Y DR ESS IN G   7 9*  SHRIMPMEAT $2.99  lb-  lb  lb  lb  lb  NABOB FANCY  PINEAPPLE  JUICE  48 oz.TIN  55*  WHITE SWAN  PAPER  TOWELS  2 ROLL PACK  *1.05  V  LIBBY'S FANCY  FRUIT  COCKTAIL  14 oz.TIN  2/88*  NIBLETS  WHOLE KERNEL  CORN  2/88*  A  12oz.TIN  SUPER-VALU  PINEAPPLE  CRUSHED/TIDBITS/SLICED  2/88*  BICK'S  DILL  PICKLES  GARLIC, NO GARLIC, POLSKI     ���  480Z.JAR   $ *|   ,49  J  NABOB  MINCEMEAT  240 oz. JAR  ���1:39  r  r  GOLDEN RIPE  BANANAS  FRESH  CRANBERRIES  PREMIUM  ^  JELLO  JELLY  POWDERS  3oz. PKG.  5/*1.00  V.  YAMS  IMPORTED  BROCCOLLI  5 lbs./$ 1.00  33* lb.  29Mb.  33* lb.  PRICES EFFECTIVE  OCT 7,8,9  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SUPERVALU  More than the value is super and wete proving il every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  1r. Coast News, October 5, 1976.  ��  by Maryanne West  "a five foot Cassius Clay in skirts  99  Did you hear about the lady  mayor who pulled a gun on her  councillors? The lady who bodily  attacked a male controller for an  alleged slight on her spinster-  hood? A newspaper described  her as "a five foot Cassius Clay  in skirts''. If you 're thinking this  colourful character is from the  American mid-west ~ you're  wrong -- she was a Canadian,  writer, administrator, critic,  mayor of Ottawa from 1950-56  and again from 196(W4, Charlotte  Whitton.  A profile of her life can be  heard on Between Ourselves on  Friday at 8:03 pm. prepared by  Kathleen Hunt and produced by  Ken Pagniez.  Behind her quick temper and  plain spoken directness was a  woman of indomitable spirit and  devotion to the public good. The  program is sprinkled with amusing anecdotes about the tiny  woman who made history and  headlines until her death in 1975.  Oh-that gun? It was just a  toy one]  Schools, Education and Teachers are always in the news as a  school year begins and Concern  tonight at 8:03 pm. looks at the  problems from the teachers point  of view-one which perhaps isn't  so frequently heard.  Wednesday October 6  Concern 8:03 pm. Part 1. An  Apple for the Teacher--an examination of the lives and frustrations of primary and secondary  school teachers. Part II. Back to  Basics-a look at a Vancouver  group of parents and educators  concerned with a literacy crises.  Country Rood 10:30 pm. Rufus  Thibidox.  Thursday October 7  Themes and Variations 8:03 pm.  Part 1. Recital for two pianos-  Kathryn Root and Hyakim  Taussig, Mozart, Brahms, Root.  Part   U.      Festival   Singers   of  Coastal Arts  Council  The Executive Meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council was  held at Whitaker House on Sept.  14th, 1976 with President D.  Crowston in the chair. Those present were: O. Arnold, J. Marshall, V. Chamberlin, Clark Steab-  ner and S. Apsouris.  Minutes of the last meeting cf  June 8th were adopted as read.  Correspondence: A lenghty  circular from B. C. Touring Council entitled 'Pacific Contact 76',  asking us to send a sponsor to  Vancouver Nov. 12th to 14th next  to attend workshops in touring  drama groups. V. Chamberlin  moved that we send someone to  this event and we pay only the  $15. registration fee. Seconded by  J. Marshall. O. Arnold volunteered to go and bring us back a  report.  Letter from Explorations Workshop asking us for financial support.   O. Arnold suggested that  we reply informing them that we  were about to ask them for their  support.  Seconded by V. Chamberlin.     Carried.     Letter from  Simon    Fraser    University    in  Burnaby reminding us that grant  funds would help us finance the  venture.        Summer    Festival:  John Burnside's project of getting  local students to participate as a  Shakespearean group fell apart.  Western Lotteries: D. Crowston  reported that they will now have  $5,00 and $1.00 tickets. The $1.00  tickets to be drawn bi-weekly.  O.   Arnold  suggested   that  we  write and enquire as to the minimum order acceptable on tickets.  Summer Sketching and Painting  Workshop:    V. Chamberlin reported that during one week of  August,   Francis   Faminow   recently from Maine Island, had  directed  a  very  well attended  workshop.   There were 18 adults  and 13 students. Expenses were:  $275. paid to F. Faminow, $50.  hall rental, Model $20. Coffee expense $5.57 and leaving us a Net  Balance of $123.43.    O. Arnold  suggested   that  we   write  and  thank  her for coming and invite her back again at an eady  time.    Watercolour Raffle:    O.  Arnold moved that we send a letter to Joan T. Warn for her donation of the painting and that  it   netted   the   Council   $47.00  profit. Seconded by S. Apsouris,  carried. Craft Shop: D. Crowston  reported that E. Monscrip will  be opening a shop upstairs in the  front room as of Oct. 1st.  It was  agreed by all that we allow her  to use the adjoining back room on  her opening day in serving refreshments.     One-Man Shows:  D. Crowston reported that Deacon's Pottery would like to have a  show at Whitaker House.  K was  agreed by all that we hold one-  man shows again this winter and  Continued on Page 5.  Canada,    Mendelssohn,    Klebe,  Abel Ehnrlich.  Jazz Radio-Canada 10:30 pm.  Nimmons-n-nine plus six. Paul  Desmond Quartet from Edmonton  Friday October 8  Canadian Concert HaD 2:30 pm.  Part I. CBC Winnipeg Orchestra,  Maureen Forrester, contralto.  Mozart, Chausson, Part II.  Hamilton Philharmonic Virtuosi,  Le Tombeau de Couperin, Ravel.  Between Ourselves 8:03 pm.  Portrait of Charlotte Whitton.  Saturday October 9  Opera by Request 2:03 your  favourite arias, overtures on records.  Conversations with Sdentfets5:03  pm. Bert Nelson interviews prominent West Coast researchers.  Music de Chez Nous 7:00 pm.  Steven Staryk, violin, John Perry  piano, Sonata in E minor, Mozart,  Sonata in A major, C. Franck,  Encounter, Frredman, Op 12  No. 3 Beethoven.  CBC Stage 8:30 pm. Agonos, by  Theodore Wilden.  Anthology 10:03 pm. Motley  Calloghan's report. Donald  Cameron comments on recent  trends in writing in the Mari-  times. Story, Three Women and  Two Men, by Audrey Thomas.  Music Alive 11:03 pm. Amateur  Choirs-Ensemble MiklosTakacs,  Calgary Renaissance Singers,  The Gallery Choir, Hart House  Chorus.  Sunday October 10  Ideas 1:03 pm. A Plague of  Epifemics-swine flu, encephalitis, polio, lassa fever, rabies,  VD, Public Health officials, the  Pharmaceutical    Industry,    the  CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  press and a cartel cf germs have  teamed up to bring us a vaccination extravaganza.  The    Entertainers    7:03    pm.  Love's   Labour's   Lost-inspired  by the Bard, adapted by Richard  Ouzounian of Simon Fraser University   with   musk by   Marek  Norman. Originally presented by  Vancouver's Little Theatre  Association in 1975.    The original  cast includes Jeff Hyslop, Jane  Mortifee.     Part II feature on  singer Dwight Druick.  CBC Playhouse 10:30 pm. Before  Snow Flies by William Edgar.  Monday October D  Identities 8:30 pm. New Canadians and the Labour scene.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush  10:30   pm.   studio  session   and  interview with Craig Mathews.  The Allman Brothers Band live  from San Fransisco.  Tuesday October 12  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 pm. On  the Rim of. the Curve by Michael  Cook, a play about the vanished  native people of Newfoundland,  the Beothuck Indians.    Musical  score by Steven Freygood.   Part  II.   Lorand Fenyves, violin with  CBC Festival Orchestra, Bartok  concerto No 1.  Touch the Earth 10:30 pm.  Summerfolk Music and Crafts  festival, Owen Sound. Brent  Titcomb. Mary Murphy.  Fans of Bob Kerr's CBC--AM  program "Off the Record", which  ends this month who would like  to contribute to a token appreciation for all the pleasure he has  given listeners for over 25 years,  are asked to phone either  885-9479 or 886-2147.  TODAY'S    ANSWER  ACROSS  1 Desist  6 Old-style  pulpit  10 Joined  forces  11 Beastly  place  12 Songstress,  Anita ���  13 Signorina's  name  14 Threaten  15 Homo  sapiens  16 Pirate in  "Peter  Pan"  19 Celtic deity  22 Snake  25 Hockey star  26 GI mailing center  (abbr.)  27 Formal  dance  (Fr.)  28 Outfit  29 Final  30 Australian  bird  31 Gordon  Mac ���  32 Ruby or  Sandra  33 Mid-  morning  34 Japanese  receptacle  36 Laughing ���  38 Chest sound  42 Israeli  states-  woman  44 Barbara or  Julie  46 Quebec's  patron saint  47 Quarterback of  renown  48 Foolish  49 Clementine's  father, e.g.  DOWN  1 "��� Nome"  2 Ares'  mother  3 Don or Edie  4 Legislator  (abbr.)  5 Time zone  (abbr.).  6 Seaweed  7 Continent  8 Storage  box  9 ��� pro  nobis  10 Barrel  (abbr.)  a  3  N  !  W  lV  9  V  9  s  V  1  1  N  n  3  N  N  V  s  i  a  3  V  H  a  1  3  W  3  -i  V  a  SHE  ���MHo  a  N  1  ���  N  3  1  3  3  a  3  V  a  n  W  3  JL  3  N  9  1  a  1  V  a  O  d  V  a  a  o  d  s  V  a  3  1  3  3  WISnn^H  EHd      EJKEH  V  N  1  9  -L  N  V  A  a  a  a  1  V  -I  a  3  a  N  V  al  o  a  w  v  3  S  V  3  O  15  17  18  20  21  22  23  24  Big business deal  Greg or  Howard  Of a Great  Lake  Fencing  foil  Mechanical  routine .  Encourage  Identical  Like some  necklines  v>,  35 Man's name  37 Region  39 Tosca's  "Vissi  d'-"  40 Ananias  41 Before tee  42 Journal,  for short  43 Last  Spanish  queen  45 Black  cuckoo  /��� .:rx;xttm��d^m  ry  The regular meeting of die  Sechelt W.A. to St. Mary's Hospital will be held October 14th at  2 pm. in St. Hilda's HaU. At  that time tickets far the Annual  Smorgosbord will go on sale.  All members are urgently requested to attend.  EXPECTANT  PARENT  CLASSES  Commencing:  Monday,  October 18th.  7:30 pm.  Oaasf Garibaldi Health Unit  Gibsons 886-2228  FATHERS ENCOURAGED  TOATTEND  ?  $   W  Check Coast News  FREE  CLASSIFIEDS  For the latest  announcements, of  worthwhile community  activities.  mmmmmmmssmmmm  Diane Dunsford and Al Mar-  cellus of the group 'Spice' are.  shown entertaining live at the  Peninsula with Jim Stockwell;  filling in on mouth organ. Duns-  ford and Marcellus are joining  forces with Ken Dalgleish and  Mike Dunn to provide music for  the N.D.P. Dance to be held at  the end of October. In addition  to the four named, 'Spice's'  regular drummer will round out  the five-man ensemble.  Welcome  SENIOR  CURLERS  55 years and over  BEGINNERS  WELCOME  For Sechelt area contact:  Bob Rscall -885-2650  For Gibsons area contact:  Bernie Rarker-88&-9664  Retread  SNOW TIRES  Thanksgiving    and    Halloween  Card days are here again.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt  $  19  EACH  OCTOBER 1st. WAS OUR  6th. ANNIVERSARY  ON  THE SUNSHINE COAST  But we're not getting OLDER  We 're just LOOKING BETTER  ALWAYS!  Channels 2,4,5,6,7,8,9,12,  and 21 (13)  COAST CABLE VISION  885-3224  All sizes up to F78 x 14and 15 ��� Larger sizes $24.50 each.  WHY PAY MORE?  BUY NOW - WHILE  STOCK LASTS!  Get 'em studded for extra  grip and  added      i�� CA  safety.     "0.3U per fire  Extra rims to mount your  winter  tires on   S1�� ttc  from* 11.99 each  ��� use your Chargex or Master charge, or OK's convenient  Nothing Down Six Months No Interest plan.  .���-���-���-���-���-���-���-���-���.  .���-���-���-���-���-*]  ^^^^ii^  mmmmm��  mmmm  'the home of red carpet service, where t he coffee pot is al ways on''  AT THE CORNER OF WHARFAND DOLPHIN STREETS, IN  DOWNTOWN SECHELT.  885-3155  m*  ~ Coast News, Octobers, 1976  BexaoeeBeoggaoo<3Qoofleopgacooo<^^  Ah, children, they are so  wonderful, so full of life. Untouched by all the negative-  ness that blights peoples personalities as they growolder.  I delight in children because  I can borrow or visit them. When  I'm tired I can return them to  their parents. I enjoy other  peoples kids without the problems.  My two darlings are teenagers,  not children or adults. They're  somewhere in the middle, suffering as all adolescence do. I  can remember back to my tear-  full, traumatic teens. I wouldn't  trade places with them for anything in the world.  The things that lids do and say  are a great source of humor.  Children are spontaneous, their  words and actions are pure innocence with no funniness intended. They don't worry about  what anyone is going to think or  say about them, everything just  flows from' their minds and  mouths.  I had my neighbor over the  other day with her two little  ones. As we sat in the kitchen  talking I noticed iier daughter  More arts  Continued from Page 4.  leaving   it   up   to   the   artists,  whether they wish a week long  showing or two week showing.  Financial Report: ..Bank  balance as reported by C. Crowston as at the end of June was  $1,321.61. Total income was  $7,125.15 with Total expenses of  S8.204.02 leaving a loss of  $1,078.87. Lottery Account balance at $659.41. July business  at Whitaker House was $2,200  while only $1,700. for August.  New Arts Centre: D. Crowston  reported that she had submitted  to Mr. N. Watson a letter 'Aids  and Proposals of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council', dated June  1976. Mr. Watson. suggested  that we send a copy of these proposals to the Sechelt Village  Council.  Clarke Steabner reported that  he has a tentative plan for a log  building ready. D. Crowston suggested that we have plans and  possibly scale model available for  our next General Meeting. O.  Arnold suggested that we formulate a committee to go around to  the different organizations with  our plans and asking for support.  B.C. Cultural Fund: D. Crowston reported that it was getting  around the time of year when  these grant applications are taken  and suggested that we write and  find out the deadline.  Purchell Strings: All agreed  that we bring this quartet to tiie  Peninsula before Christmas and  it will be held in the Sechelt  Elementary Activities room. D.  Crowsted said we should.write  and ask the maximum they would  charge us, also, that we would  like to have them on a Friday or  Saturday evening and that we  would billet them.  Juried Art Show: V. Chamberlin volunteered to do another  show this year, keeping expenses  as low as possible and with no  cash prizes. V. Chamberlin  agreed to go look into the matter  of the rentable room over the  theatre in Gibsons and report to  us next meeting. C. Steabner  moved that we pay bills: oil and  postage. Seconded by J.  Marshall. C. Steabner moved  that J. Marshall be installed as  Historian. Seconded by V.  Chamberlin. O. Arnold moved  that we adjourn. It was decided  not to close Whitaker House on  Mondays during the winter;  New Executive meeting to be  held Thursday, Oct. 7th 8 pm.  at Whitaker House.  over by the cat's dish helping  herself to the Purina. I mentioned this to Pam who said that  Kristie is fond of dry cat chow.  What else could I do, I offered the  child a dog biscuit which she ate  with relish, that's as in gusto not  pickle.  '   With all the junk food that they'  put in food today animal food is  probably, better for you anyway.  The kid looks as healthy as a  horse.  Listen to this true story that  was told to me by a friend; Little  Billy was in the hospital to have  his tonsils removed. It was his  first time away from home, and  he was totally unfamiliar with his  surroundings. Over the intercom  on the wall in his room the nurse  asked, "Billy are you hungry?  Would you like a glass of juice  and some cookies?"  A few minutes later the nurse  appeared in Billy's room. Billy  was sitting upright in bed staring'  at the wall with eyes as big as  saucers. The nurse heard him  saying, "Wall was that you? Did  you talk to me wall?" Ihe poor  kid was scared but of his whs.  When my children were little,  about five and six, I went into  their room to kiss them good  night and found my daughter  crying. She was worried about  dying. I did my best to comfort  her by telling her that she didn't  have to worry about that problem  for a long time. Then my son  looked down from the upper bunk  where he slept and said, "Don't  worry when you die you just go to  heaven and get your angel  costume". How could anyone  worry when it was all so simple.  Another time my son said,  "Gee I haven't seen a Bugs  Bunny cartoon for along time."  I replied, "Didn't you hear,  Bugs Bunny died.''  TED HUME  He said in a sad tragic voice,  "Oh no."  Of course he realized that I  was pulling his leg when I started  laughing, and denied being taken  in by my remark.  An experience that I will never  forget happened when I was in  first grade. My girlfriend and I  were playing on the telephone.  We would take turns dialing numbers and seeing if we would get  someone on the other end. This  particular time I dialed a number  and got a man on tiie other end.  I said hello and asked who he  was, and to my amazement, he  told me that he was Santa Claus.  My heart sank, what panic, while  playing on the phone I got Santa  of all people. The he started with  the 'have you been a good girl'  routine. Of course I said yes.  When I finally hung up, I told  Pat that I had just been talking  with Santa in the North Pole. I  worried about what kind of a  Christmas I was going to lave  that year, and I never played on  the telephone again. I bet that  the guy who answered my phone  call that day has gotten many  laughs from his Santa Claus  story.  Everyone has stories that they  can remember about kids. Sometime when you need a good laugh,  sit and recall the innocent humor  that springs from unsophisticated  youth.  One of MacMiilan Bloedel's new pre-load logging trucks rumbles down a  logging road with a 100-ton load. The new trucks haul detachable trailers  which free the diesel tractors during loading and unloading operations for  other hauling duties.  ���     AUTHORIZED  ��ssw  Home  j Equipment!  I   Dealer   !  COMMON SIZES  ��� FURNACE FILTERS  ��� ALL STOCK  SUN WORTHY WALLPAPER   20%   Off  SERVICES   i       ��� ALL STOCK PANELLING        20%   Off  je* CLEARANCE  ^J *^V RED OR GREEN       Reg.  ��� STANLEY CANADIAN  CLAWHAMMER  Reg. *3.39  j. $4.95 gallon  ��� EXTERIOR LATEX STAIN  2.79  ��� 4x4CERAMICTILES  AVOCADO ONLY  4% sq.ft. 36*8Reg. ��4.49  $2.99  ��� OLYMPIC STAIN  20% off  ALL STOCK  (*13.95-20%)  WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  SPADES AND SHOVELS  ASST'D SIZES AND STYLES  20% off  DISSTEN SAW BLADES  20% off  ��� SUPERSHEARS CUTTER  Reg.'2.99  $2.29  13oz. AEROSOL/ASST'D COLORS  ��� SPRAY PAINT Reg. $1.98  ��� 4pc. NAIL PUNCH SET  AUTOMATIC TAPE  ���DISPENSER Reg.'2.98  ��� 50ft. GREEN JET  GARDEN HOSE  ��� NOMA  EXTENSION CORDS  Reg. M.29  FURNACES  ������ HOT WA TER HEATERS \  HUMIDIFIERS        \  i  i  ���\. ���;������     ' I  CUSTOMIZED   .   1  WARM AIR 8  HEATING SYSTEMS    j  1  i  i  i  CALL !  886-Mlj  I  ..���.";������  Tkal1"d^os1:TpI"of" i  CARPET COLOR |  i  SOMETHING TO SUIT EVERY HOME I  ���  WE'LL  BE GLAD  TO HELP  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  fl  !    JUST  ���     ASK  ���     us:  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy.  |       In the Sechelt Area call on our Representative  CLARK MILLER - 885-2923  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.  J    -A'  *10i8  QUART $3.59  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX  $1298  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  ^^RAL.   f*A,ri:f  COLOR ��tjU*  <��l-049 W  JJ�� i*o ������� ��.36 ��*ri  Look/ to  &>.  >��-a  GIBSONS  ���?iWMl PAINT  Building Supplies  FOR  ALL/.YOUR-  DECORATING   NEEDS  886-2642 or 886-7833  \ T *��>*wy��rHpBW%W" "gwnrpew  6  Coast News, October 5,1976  September weather  What a glorious September, we  thought. Well, it turns out that  while the rainfall was below  average for that month it was still  much wetter in September 1976  than it was in September 1975.  Bellmaker  Membership Secretary Norah  Hill of the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum Society informed the  Coast News this week that Ed  Morissey of Coquitlam will be  at the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum in Gibsons between 2:00  and 4:00 pm. on Saturday, Oct.  16th.  He will be available to visitors  for any information on his impressive collection of metal bells  from many countries, and his own  hand-carved wooden bells.  The rain fall last month  amounted to 40.9 mm as own-  pared to the September average  of 77.0 mm. September of 1975  on the other hand was the driest  on record with only0.8 mm.  The total rainfall January  through September this year has  been 916.9 mm. Last year to this  point the total rainfall was 631.  mm. Yes, that's what we  thought-it's been awetone.  400 Club  The winner of the weekly  draw for the Lions 400 Club this  week was A. E. Lynn, Box 277,  Sechelt B.C. Lynn wins the usual  $100.00 weekly prize. The winning ticket was drawn by Ed  Charlebois, of Hopkins Landing.  ARIES - March 21  to April 20  Real   estate,   and   all   matters  dealing with investment are once  more  highlighted  this  week  in  your horoscope.  Get  competent  legal   advice  from  your  lawyer  before signing any papers.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  Everything is "coming up roses"  again for Taurus. Your magnetic  personality should  carry you  a  long way on the road to success.  A disruption in communications  won't amount to anything.  GEMINI - May 21  to June 20  Watch out for one of Dan Cupid's  arrows catching you completely  off-guard.   It  is  during  one  of  these periods in your life that you  are liable to let romance take the  place of sober reason.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  You   may  find   that   social   engagements are tiring you out and  that your business life will suffer  in the process. It would be MOST  wise to "keep your nose to the  grindstone" right now.  LEO  -  July  22   to  August  21  Some very agreeable times ahead  for you in the near future. The  recent disagreements which have  so upset you in the past weeks  will  blow  over.   Give  them  no  further   thought.   Look   to   the  future and new friends.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Being overly agressive now    is  going to get you absolutely now-  where. While most of the planets  will be favouring you for a long  time to come, there's a chance  that you may become a little overconfident.  (Copyright 1976 by Trent  LIBRA  -  Sept.  22  to  Oct   22  There's a chance that you'll let  others get you extremely irritated  right now. This is completely  ridiculous. Their opinions should  have no bearing on your sound  judgement. Ignore them.  SCORPIO - Oct 23 to Nov. 21  Things have cleared up remarkably in your sign. The warlike aggressiveness that could  have caused you much harm is.  gone, and you should enjoy much  peace and contentment for many  years.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22 Dec 20  The urge to impulsive action is  strong and should be checked  pretty carefully. It's not that  things are bad for you, but you  could make them that way if  you're not careful.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 Jan. 19  For the next week or so, it would  be wise to avoid 'social in-  volvments' and stick strictly to  matters dealing with business.  The urge to 'mix socially' is  strong, but you may find yourself  in a canoe without a paddle!  AQUARIUS ��� Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  A much better outlook is indicated in your solar horoscope  now. The clouds of uncertainty  that have been surrounding your  chart   have   cleared   away  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  If you feel antagonistic, especially around home, or towards  persons closely associated with  you, stop worrying about it.  Everything is fine in your solar  chart,  Varro. All rights reserved.)  COMPLETE SERVICE  OF YOUR FURNACE  from  BURNER  ���' ..to  OIL TANK  With free nozzle  ;77:.;-7;   cay $22.95  THOMAS    CALL-  BEATING    -^  If you are a Canadian veteran  or veteran's dependent, you may  now be eligible for a war service pension or allowance you  did not know about.  The Royal Canadian Legion  says that, although it is 31 years  since the end of World War II,  there are thousands of veterans  and their dependents who are  not receiving a benefit or service they are entitled to -  either because they did not know  about it or because the eligibility rules have changed.  During October and early  November the Legion's 464,000  members are conducting "Operation Service" - a massive, house-  to-house canvass across Canada  to alert 1,245,000 ex-service  people and their dependents to  their rights and privileges under  the Veterans Charter. Ex-service  people who are not reached in  this way are invited to get in  touch with their nearest Legion  branch for information about  Operation Service.  Shoving?  This is Your Life  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  Let Coast News  FREE  CLASSIFIEDS  Help make life  a little easier.  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  Servicing deafer for all oil companies      '  13 years experiencev Serving the coast since 1967  VILLAGEOFGIBSONS  Notice   of   Public   Hearing  Proposed Amendments to  Vi llage 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 Hearing en 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 Bylaw 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 those 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 Zone1-C1.  A COPY OF THE proposed amendment may be  inspected at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., Monday through Friday between  the hours of 9:00 A. M. and 4:30 P. M.  J.W.Copland  Municipal Clerk  ew  alignment and  front - end facility  This is our latest expansion. We are now completely equipped for alignment  and front end work.  MEET  MEL  Mel has 35 years of alignment experience and he's  a stickler for getting it right.  Mel says if you're going to do it right you have to  do it all - that includes a caster and camber check,  king-pin inclination and toe-in, according to the  manufacturer's specifications.  EVERY CAR IS DIFFERENT!  SOME FOREIGN CARS CAN BE  VERY DELICATE-SO SEE THE  PEOPLE YOU KNOW WILL DO IT  RIGHT, AND SEE THEM TODAY!  We're now your one-stop centre for tires, shocks and  alignments - complete suspension system servicing.  i  B.E Goodrich  ���CHARGEX  -Agents for U-Haul Trailers-  One mile west of Gibsons  on Highway 101  M ASTERCHARGE  886-2700  i  A Mokey Sterloff of Sechelt is shown being congradulated by  Elaine Miles of Roberts Creek upon winning the High  Point Intermediate Shield Trophy at the Timber Trail  Riding Club Fall Show held last week.  Spirited action at the recent Umber Trail Riding Club Island. A total of thirty-five horses were entered and the  Fall Show which took place Sunday, September 26th at event got under way at 8:30 a.m. and continued through to  Meadowbrook Farm near Garden Bay. Two entrants from 6:00 p.m.   Photograph by Ian Corrance of Cosy Corners  Powell River took part and two travelled from Texada Cameras in Gibsons.  Coast News, October 5,1976  with no place to go?  'Shotgun" big start  by Marion Alsager  The  Ladies  Gdf dub final  tournament     September    28th  started off with a bang, it was a  Three Ball Best Ball "Shotgun"  start, with 27 ladies participating.  The winners of this tournament  were Audrey McKenzie, Marg  Bevan and Bessie Shaw.    The  prizes were house plants as each  lady that planned to take part in  7 this tournament, brought a plant  . \ which served as her entry fee.  ;: The   three   winners,   had   first  :; choice and so on down the line, so  7 that   everyone   was   fortunate  - enough to take home one cf the  beautiful   array  of  the   many  varieties of plants.  At 12:30 p.m. fifty ladies sat  down to a very delicous Chinese  Smorgasbord lunch, prepared by  the Golden . CSty restaurant.  Captain Moira dement, welcomed the ladies and die first  item on the agenda was the presentation of trophies. Match  committee chairman, Adeline  Clarke, presented gifts and  trophies to the deserving champions. The Club Champion trophy went to lil Bullied and the  runner-up was Virginia Douglas.  The winner of the First Flight was  Betty Turnball and Audrey  McKenzie and Lil Fraser tied.  In the second flight, the winner  was Betty Laidlaw and Marg  Bevan was runner-up. Betty  Turnbull is the winner of our  Senior Ladies trophy with Iva  Peterson as runner-up. The Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club  Pin was won by Norma Gaines.  In the Back to School tournament  the winner was Betty Tumbril  with Wilma Sim die runner-up.  Our most improved trophy was  presented to Betty Laidlaw, congratulations Betty! The Captain's  Prize trophy was won by Ann de  Kleer withT^era, Munro as runner-up. Betty Laidlaw received  a gift for best attendance, so it  pays to play gdf regularly,  Betty proved it. The winner of  the Never Was tournament  was Jessie Fritchaid, Doreen  Gregory was runner-up. Ihe 9  Hole Eager Beaver trophy was  won by Hazel Wright, runner-up  Bessie Shaw.1 Isobel Cowley was  the Low Net winner, runner-up  wasi Forda Gallier. The Winter  Ringers trophy went to Adeline  Clarke, Ann de Kleer was runner-  up. The Spring Ringers trophy  was won by Iva Peterson and  Betty Laidlaw, runner-up. The  Summer Ringers winner was  Wilma Sim, the runners-up,  Jessie Pritchaxd and Moira  Clement. Congratulations to all  the recipients! Past Capt. Lenore  Bowling scores high  300 games dominated die  Scoring again last week starting'  with Ralph Roth rolling a 343 single and a 1006 - 4 game total and  Garnett Edmonds rolling a 305  Single and a 1017 - 4 Game total  in the Classic League. In a roll-  off for the Gibsons 'A' League  Andy Spence bowled a-311 Single  and in the same 'league Mavis  Stanley rolled a 313 Single. In N  a rolloff for the Phuntastique  League, Bruce Gamble bowled a  300 single and Carl Peterson  finished off the week in the  Legion League with a 302 Single.  Also in the Legion League  Dianne Fitchell finally got un-  tracked and had the High Three,  for the Ladies with a 737 Triple  and Freeman Reynolds was High  for the Men with a 783 triple.  Last year in the month of September there were seven 300 phis  games rolled. This year we have  had Eighteen 300 Plus games  bowled. This is a fantastic  amount of 300 Games, our  bowlers have real dass and take  a back seat to no one.  Other High  Scores:     V.B.C.  (Jets) Janine Pedneauh 97-179  John Richardson 92-168. Bantams: Michele Whiting 141-266,  Arlene Mulcaster 151-292, Sean  Tetzlaff 125-240, Andy Solinsky  136-266. Juniors: Hillary  Frontager 225-558, Dawne Atlee  236-615, Darin Macey 216-550,  Lyle Andreeff 208-566. Seniors:  Michele Solinsky 222-562, Gwen  McConnell 234-578, Jeff Mulcaster 243-618. Classic: Dianne  Fitchell 296-936, Freeman  Reynolds  297-997,  Ralph   Roth  Con'tPg8....  WANTED  Used Furniture  orWtafHaveYbu  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 886-2812  Gibsons Winter Club  ICE AVAILABLE  FOR EIGHT ADDITIONAL RINKS  SUNDAY MORNING HANG-OVER LEAGUE  Interested skips contact:  Van Neubauer, 886-2950  Final meeting before season opens Oct. 20. 7:30  A lot of people  like the Royal Bank  for Term Plan Loans.  For when it makes good sense  to borrow.  Should I Borrow is a question we alt ask ourselves at  one time or another. But now it's a lot easier to come  up with the right answers. Because the.Royal Bank  has put most of the answers into a new booklet called  "Should I Borrow?" It explains how interest and time  payments work, how to  examine your budget to see  what you can afford, and  almost everything else  you should take into  consideration. Why not  drop in today and pick up  your free copy. If you have  any questions, please come  see me or one of the staff.  Bruce Gamble  Manager .  886-2201   ���  ROYALBANK  serving  British Columbia  Inglis, presented retiring Capt.  Moira Clement with a gift in  appreciation for a job well done.  The business meeting then proceeded. Committee reports for  the season indicated that we have  had a busy and successful golfing year. Lenore Inglis, nominating committee chairman, presented her slate and elections for  next years' executive were held.  Officers for the 1976-77 Ladies  Golf Gub are: Captain, Eileen  Evans, Co-Capt., Ann de Kleer,  Handicap chairman, Audrey  Jost, Match Committee chairman, Doreen Gregory, Rules  Chairman, Vera Munro, Sec-  Treas., Glenna Salahub. Good  luck to the new executive for the  coming year.  Bessie Shaw, convenor for the  afternoon ladies bridge, announced that October 2nd wil be  the starting date, and from that  date on, bridge will be the second,  and fourth Tuesday at 1.-00 pm.  Everyone welcome!  Soccer wins  Sechelt Renegades brought  their season's record to three  victories and one loss in a game  played at the Reserve field on  Sunday, October 3rd, against the  Point Grey Blues. The Renegades turned back the Blues by  a score of two goals to nil.  Goalscorers were Verne Joe and  Robert Joe. The Renegades only  loss came last week against Sud  Amerique by a score of five goals  to three.       ���  E9K3I  WM AD!  Pack    -  ;Power J��  fcOM  Check Coast News  FREE  CLASSIFIEDS  For personal  information.  mmmmmmmm  ^    WHERE YOU'RE  Jj TREATED RIGHT!  WESTERN DRUG MART  PHOTOCARAVAN 476 SPECIALS  PENTAX  K 2 APERTURE  PREFERRED  AUTOMATIC  Bayonet Mount, with F1.8  Super multi-coatad lena.  Man. Sug. Retail $663.  TERRY'S  PRICE  '399  ��� With F1,4 lens,  add $40.  PENTAX     PENTAX  KX KM  Bayonet mount, with  Fl .8 super multi-coated  lens. Man. Sug. Retail $413.  Bayonet mount, with  Fl .8 super multi-coated  lens. Man. Sug. Retail $363.  TERRY'S    $27g    TERRY'S    ^g  PRICE:  ���with F1.4 lens add $40.  PRICE:  ��� with F1.4lensadd$40.  PENTAX  SP1000  With F.2 lens.  Man Sug. Retail  $270.  TERRY'S   $ma  PRICE:        *l&y  GREATFORHUNTING SEASON"  BUSHNELL BINOCULARS  NOW IN STOCK!  TRAIL BAY MALL  Src licit  ;����5-9833-- 8  Coast News, October 5,1976  A Citizens Guide to Adult Care in  SEND BEEFS  Reprinted with permission from  the October Elder Statesman.  Getting information is a problem, when you are retired. No  coffee breaks, no talks in the  elevator, and suddenly a lot fewer  people to talk to about anything.  Whom do you listen to? Do you  listen to radio hot lines? Where  do you get information about bus  discounts, super market specials,  budget cooking, travel plans,  pension programmes? SPARC  wants to know. We are interested  in the problems you have in the  marketplace.  You are a "Consumer".    A  consumer is a taxpayer, a shopper, anyone who buys a bus  ticket, uses a lawn mower,  phones City Hall, or uses public  utilities. You have a right to  make a complaint, get a second  opinion, contract for a service,  refuse a service.  SPARC'S Committee on Aging  would like to hear from you about  rip-offs, discounts, freebees,  problems felt by you or your  friends. We may produce a  "Guide to Consumerism for  Senior. Citizens". Send your information to SPARC Committee  Aging, 2210 West 12th Ave.,  Vancouver.  Mrs. Louise Hume, Co-ordinator of Senior Services for the  Grade 12 Equivalency  Many adults feel a need to improve their English and Mathematics without necessarily wanting . a High School diploma,  while others find a Grade 12  Equivalency Certificate helpful.  The individualized upgrading  programs which have started  recently in Wilson Creek Community Hall will be of value to  adults at all levels up to Grade 12,  and they will also be of assistance  to those preparing for the Grade  12 Equivalency Certificate.  Elaine Futterman teaches  English every Monday 9-11 am.  and Math every Wednesday 9-11  am. The idea is that students  work individually, at their own  speed and without pressure from  anybody.  The fee is $10.00 for 20 hours  for one subject or $15.00 for both  English and Math (40 hours).  The program is planned to be  available until April 1977 and  adults can join this classes at  anytime.  On Thursday evenings English  and Math tutoring is available at  the Sechelt Elementary School,  Mr. Steven's Room. Elaine  Futterman teaches 7:30-9:30 pm.  The fee is $15.00 for20 hours.  For further information about  the upgrading program and the  Grade 12 Equivalency Certificate  for adults please call 886-2225,  Karin Hoemberg, School Board  Office.  More bowling news  Con'tfromPage7   343-1006, Garnett Edmonds 305-  1017. Tues. Coffee: Marney  Qually 267-610, Lila Head 244-615,  Sandy Lemky 297-656. Swingers:.  Flo Gough 179-465, Belle Wilson  200-515, Jack Lowden 175-4%.  Gibsons 'A': Mavis Stanley 313-  671, Ian Clark 253-614, Andy  Spence 311-726. Wed. Coffee:  Vivian Peterson 243-630, Darlene  Maxfield - 235-667, Bonnie McConnell 255-667.   Ball & Chain:  Tina Hunter 259-669, Carole  Skytte 248-696, Bonnie McConnell 251-731, Freeman Reynolds 276-685. Bob McConnell  275-688. Phuntastique: Sharon  Kraus 269-624, Orbita delos  Santos 228-637, Fran Jackson  239-665, Bruce Gamble 300-695.  Legion: Phyllis Tiberghien 216-  610, Dianne Fitchell 257-737,  Barry Lynn 258-623, Freeman  Reynolds 291-783.  Basketball to start soon  The old wooden wharf at Roberts Creek is pictured from the beach on the west side.  The old wharf has been removed because its condition was such that it was thought it  wouldn't last through another winter's storms. The photograph was taken by Roberts  Creek resident, guitarist and carpenter emeritus, King Anderson.  Gibsons Mens basketball team  is now practicing for their new  season.    Although most games  Tag your game animals  The Fish and Wildlife Branch  wishes to point out to hunters  that all game animals and all  game birds in their possession  must have adequate evidence of  species and sex attached to the  carcass.  The evidence of species and sex  must remain on the game animal  or game bird until the carcass  is prepared for immediate cooking or the carcass is taken to the  place of residence ofthe owner.  On the rocks  by Pat Edwards  The Curling season is fast  approaching, and Gus Schneider  is busy making ice for community  skating on Thanksgiving weekend. The rink will open on Friday, October 9, with open skating  from 7 to 9 p.m. On Saturday,  Sunday and Monday the rink will  open from 1-3 pm. for preschoolers to grade 3: from 3 - 5  p.m. for elementary students and  from 7 to 9 p.m. for high schoolers and adults. The fee is nominal, so come out and enjoy yourself.  Curling registration forms are  now available and may be picked  up at the rink, at the Banks, or  from Elphinstone Secondary  School. Get your entry in early to  be sure you get on a team on  the day or evening of your choice.  Please return your completed  forms directly to the rink.  There are still many odd jobs to  complete    before   the    curling,  season opens and we would appreciate the help of members at  the Tuesday night work parries.  Hunters are asked to refer to  Page 5 of the current British  Columbia Hunting Regulations  Synopsis 1976-77 for details on  suggested methods to meet this  requirement.  There have already been several charges laid under this particular section of the hunting regulation, this season and the Branch  wishes to advise all hunters that  these and all other regulations  will be strictly enforced by the  Fish and Wildlife Branch, die  Royal Canadian Mounted Police,  and the Canadian Wildlife Service  throughout the province.  Rockhound  Public Relations Chairman of  the Rockhound Club reports the  Sunshine Coast Lapidary and  Craft Club is holding its next  meeting on October 6th at 8:00  pm. in the home of Mike and  Jenny Hotner on Rosamund Rd.  Eve says this is the beginning of  the club's second year. "You  don't have to be an expert in  lapidary, you only need to be interested. Those members of the  club with experience will help you  gain the knowledge you need."  Members of the dub hunt and  collect semi-precious stones, cut  stones, and polish stones and  make a variety of jewellery hems.  Club members go on gem-  hunting expeditions and a lot of  good fellowship exists among the  members.  "Why not come out and meet  the local rockhounds?" For more  details on how to get to this  meeting phone Eve Vernon at  886-2887. Eve is the secretary  ofthe club.  Woman's Centre Fall Program  The selection of interesting  activities being arranged by the  Women's Centre in Roberts  Creek is already underway. Most  of the activities are planned for  the Women's Centre itself near  the junction of Hall Road and  Lower Road by the Post Office in  Roberts Creek. The following are  the activities upcoming under die  auspices ofthe Women's Centre:  Beginning Basketry: Doreen Gust  Wed. Oct 6, 1 - 3 pm. Fee  $5.00. 6 hours, bring a large,  blunt tapestry needle.  Macrame: Myrtle Nobel, Mon.  Oct 18,1 - 3 pm. Fee $5,008 hrs.  Silk Screen: Diane Nicholson  Wed. Nov. 3, 1 - 3 pm. Nov. 10  & 17, 11 am. - 3 pm. fee $6.00  Our project will be to design and  print our own Christmas cards.  Films: First & third Tues. evenings each month, 7:30 pm. Fee  silver collection to cover mailing  films about women from N.F.B.  and other Canadian sources.  Our Time: Wed. mornings,  9:30 -11. Mothers of young children will have an uninterupted few  hours for talk and coffee. Children may be dropped off at die  Roberts Creek Play School in the  school gym.  Teenage Women's Drop-in:  Wed.  evenings,  7-9,  Music  and talk.  L.I.FJ2.: 'Living is for everyone'  A group of women (widowed, divorced or separated) which offers  emotional support and practical  information to women who have  had similar experiences. A  speaker from the Vancouver  group will explain more and perhaps those interested can form a  similar group here. Meetings  Thurs., Oct. 7,1pm.  Women In Our Community:  First Tues. evening each month,  no fee. 7:30 pm. A chance to get  acquainted with some of the  women   working   in   our  com  munity.   An informal discussion  of her specific job and her in  terests and experience as a wo  man in that role. Oct. 26, Mary  anne West,  C.B.C.     Nov. 30  Annette Reinhart, Minister. Jan  4, Becky Mills, teacher.  Jan. 25  Karin Hoemberg, Cont. Ed. Feb  22nd Marg Pearson, Day Care  March   29   Liz    Smith,    Social  Worker.  Photography dub: Fridays at  1 pm. Women interested in  photography come and share your  knowledge or lack of it. We  can invite professional advice,  take field trips, have fun.  For Registration or Information  phone 885-3711.  will be exhibition, they expect  to attend many tournaments  this year. Even though last year  was their first season, Gibson's  had excellent showings at tournaments in Powell River and on  Vancouver Island. They hope to  have their own tournament sometime in January or February.  Anybody wishing to play  should come to Elphinstone gym  at 8 o'clock Thursday evenings.  There's more than  one way to fight  inflation.  milproveit,  next weak.  Electronics &  J��C Appliances  -Sechelt-  t������������������������-  Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society is a member of  this committee. If you prefer you  may send your information to  her at Box 1218, Gibsons or phone  Senior Services at 886-7415 9 am.  to noon.  SPARC stands for the Social  Planning & Review Council of  B.C. Its prime purpose is to  assist with studies and briefs  and give suggestions as to how  to put plans into action, spate  does not have funding to implement programmes.  Two very helpful guids fer  Seniors have been the outcome of  SPARC committees. The first,  "A   Senior   Citizens   Guide  to  Services" has just sold out its  second printing. The latest is  "A Citizens Guide to Adult  Care Residences in B.C.".- This  last guide may be obtained by  phoning Senior Services at  886-7415.  Baha'i  talks  The Baha'is ofthe Gibsons area  in co-operation with the Baha'is  ofthe Lower Mainland, have been  presenting a series of public  talks on "The Foundations of  World Unity". Mrs. Jane  Goldstone, who is completing her  'Masters' on comparative relig-,  ions at U.B.C., will be with us  this Saturday to discuss "The  Maturity of the Human Race,  What does it Mean?":  3tttr  gnttque*  Closed Sun. &. Mon.  Gibsons  886-2316  Sound Construction  N    X  Carpen ter-Contractor  Interior Finishing  \      ^  House v Framing  Concrete Form Work  Gary Wallinder   886-2316  Box 920       GibsonsX^  Th&)Unity  lumanity  Paha'  V     INTkODUCTOR V  fsCUSSION*  PUBLIC  MEETING  Spiritual Foundations  of Economic Justice  Sat. Oct. 23rd.  8:00 p.m.  Elphinstone  Portable  NOTICE  Sunshine Coast  nal District  The Street light Committee wiD alt on Ttoeanay, October 26,  1976 to consider applications far installation of street lights  In 1977.  Requests for street lights mo* be submitted to the Regional  District Office by October 15,1976.  For establishment of specified areas for afreet lighting purposes, Information regarding proper petitions may be obtained  from the undersigned.  Mrs. A.G. Presaley  Wharf Street, Sechelt  885-2261  J   COZY CORNER CAMERAS  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  * Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  r  DAY & NIGHT  AUTO TOWING  Ed Vaughan,  Prop.  Phone  Days      886-7343  Nights    886-9964  Going through the Change of Light?  WHETHER WIRING A NEW HOME, OR ADDING AN OUTLET, I  OFFER YOU PERSONALISED SERVICE AT ONE OF THE MOST  REASONABLE RATES ON THE PENINSULA.  IL  /.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  f  CALLR.SIMPKINS "  885-2412        "  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   11  WHEAT MOBILE HOME SALES LTD.  DEALERS of CAN AM ERA HOMES & BENDIX HOMES  DOUBLE WIDE & SINGLE WIDES  IT LOOKS LIKE A HOUSE, BECAUSE  ITS BUILT LIKE A HOUSE.  THEY ARE BUILT WITH:  SOME OF THE OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT:  4. asphalt shingle roof  5. 3  1/2" insulation in wall  6. 6"   insulation   in   ceiling   and  1. 2"x4"   wall   studding  on   16"  centres.  2. 2" x 6" floor joists.  3. 2   on   12   pitch   roof   on   16"  centres floors  7. Electric baseboard heat (very quiet), gun oil or forced  air electro heat.  A/J.D.L. 01460A  1. built in eye level oven  2. air conditioning  5.  patio doors (thermo)  WE HAVE:  . 3. dishwasher (built-in)  4.  18" overhang eaves  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  <mx  s0-  .���������&������ Coast News, October 5,1976  ��� . ��  Firm fleshed and fine flavoured. High in good quality protein  and low in fat. That's B.C.  CodI  Some hints for best results:  You will achieve equally satisfying results whether you choose  to prepare the following recipes  using fresh or frozen B.C Cod  fillets.  When using frozen fillets it's  a good idea, to partially thaw  them before cooking.. Cod fillets  should be cooked at high temperatures and, if cooked from the  solidly frozen state, may become  overcooked on the outside before  the centre portion is done.  After partial thawing, brush  ���cod fillets with lemon juice and  dust with seasoned flour as a  first step with any recipe or cooking method you may choose, This  extra little step helps to retain  much ofthe natural fluid cf frozen  B.C. Cod fillets.  Are they done? Whether you  started with fresh or partially  thawed fillets you'll know they  are done - beautifully - if, when  parting the flesh with a fork, you  find it flakes readily, is opaque  and milky, and slightly springy to  the touch.  School Day Chowder  lib. fresh or frozen cod fillets  1 tbsp. oil  1/3 cup onion, diced  1/2 cup celery, chopped  4 cups water  1 bay leaf  1 cup carrot rounds  2/3 cup noodles (shells, elbow, or  alphabet recommended)  2 tomatoes, chopped  Salt and pepper  1 tbsp. parsley  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Cut into bite-size nieces. In a  saucepan saute onion and celery  until tender. Add water and bay  leaf and bring to boil. Add carrots and noodles. Cook for S minutes. Add tomatoes and cod.  Cook for 2-3 mare minutes far  fresh cod and 3-5 minutes for  partially thawed. Season to taste  with salt and pepper. . Remove  bay leaf. Sprinkle with parsley  and serve. Serves 6.  Broiled Cod Ffflete  1 lb. fresh or frozen cod fillets  Salt and pepper  Paprika  3 tbsp. margarine  2 tbsp. green onion, chopped fine  1 tbsp. parsley, chopped fine ^  1/2 tsp. tarragon, dried.  2 tsp. lemon juice  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Preheat broiler. Line biofler rack  with aluminum foil and oil well.  Lay fillets on foil and season with  salt, pepper and paprika. Qeam  margarine and add onion, pusley .  tarragon and lemon juice mixing  well. Spread mixture on cod fillets. Broil 3-5 indies from the  source of heat, approximately ���  10-12 minutes per inch of thickness. Serves 4.  Steamed Cod-Ji  ��yb  lib. fresh or frotaen cod fillets  1 tbsp. lemon juice  2 tbsp. soy sauce  11/4 tsp. monosodiumglutamate  1/2 tsp. sugar  2tbsp. green onion,chopped  Salt  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Cut cod into servinc size portions.  Place cod on a piece cf aluminum  foil, turn edges up to make Vt  inch rim all around. Mix remaining ingredients, pour over cod.  Place fish-on-foil on top of  steamer rack with at least 1 inch  of simmering water in bottom of,  steamer. Cover and steam for 12-  15 minutes per inch of thickness.  Baste with sauce and serve.  Serves 4.  Captain Ben's Qkpy Cod  1 lb. fresh or frozen cod fillets  2 tbsp. soy sauce  1 tbsp. ginger root impeded,  finely chopped or Vi tsp. ginger  powder  1/8 tsp. salt  1/8 tsp. pepper  dash monosodiumglutamate  Batten  2/3 cup corn starch  1/3 cup flour  a  i  f  8  ���  ���  ;'���  ;yl.  "W  7��?  it,  a  i  There's more than  one way to fight  inflation.  We'llpromit,  next weak.  jp&c  Electronics &  Appliances  -Sechelt-  1 tsp. vinegar  Water  1 tbsp. baking powder  Peanut or safflower oil  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Cut cod into chunks about 1* by  2" (bite size) and place in bowl.  Sprinkle remaining ingredients  over and stir to mix well. Marinate for 30 minutes and stir occasionally.  Batter - combine corn starch and  vinegar. Add enough water to  make1 a medium thick pancake  batter. Heat oil in deep fat fryer  to 375 degrees F. Add baking  powder to batter and stir. Dip  fish chunks in batter. Fry in fat  until golden brown, 3 to 4 minutes. Remove to paper towel-  covered plate and keep warm in  oven until ready to serve. The  batter is crisp and delicious-and  stays that way. Serve with lemon  wedges and green salad. Serves  2or3.  Baked DreMod Cod  1 lb. fresh or frozen cod fillets  VS cup celery, chopped  V* Cup onion, chopped  2 tbsp. margarine  IVS cups stale bread, cubed (about  2 slices) ��  1 cup grapefruit sections, chopped.  VS tsp. poultry seasoning    -  2 tbsp. mayonnaise or salad dressing  Salt and pepper  1 tbsp. chopped parsley  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Preheat oven to 450 degrees F.  Cut cod fillets into serving portions and arrange in an oiled oblong bake dish. Saute anion  and celery in margarine until  tender. , Remove from heat and,  toss with the bread, grapefruit,  poultry seasoning, and mayonnaise. Season with salt and pepper  and spoon dressing over cod.  Bake at 450 degrees F. for 10-  12 minutes per inch of thickness.  Sprinkle with parsley and serve.  Serves 4-6.  Baked Dflh/CodFaeta  1 lb. fresh or frozen cod fillets  ^atocoast fading Co.  OPEN MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY  Gibsons Village ��� across from Co-op  ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian rod British Papetbacka m  This Is a volunteer self-sustaining  group, serving your community since January 1973  Annual General Meeting  ofthe-  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  Waterworks Disirict  will be held in the   '  MADEIRA PARK COMMUNITY HALL  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17at2:30pm.  HOW'S  YOUR BUSINESS..  MINE IS PICKING DP.  JUST CALL  BOB KELLY'S  CLEAN-UP LTD.  FOR FAST SERVICE   ON PICK UP  886-9433 or 886-7322  1/3 cup sour cream  2 tsp. prepared mustard  2 tsp. onion, chopped fine  2 tsp.vdill weed  3 tbsp. mayonnaise  Salt and pepper  2 tbsp. Parmesan cheese, grated  Vi cup Cheddar cheese, grated  Dash paprika  temon wedges  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Preheat oven to 450 degrees F.  Arrange cod in a greased baking  dish. Combine sour cream,  mustard, onion, dill weed, and  mayonnaise. Season with salt  and pepper. Spread mixture over  fish.   Bake for 10-12 minutes per  inch of thickness. Sprinkle with  Parmesan and Cheddar cheese,  dash of paprika and broil for  ^1 minute until cheese is bubbly  and flecked with brown. Serve  with lemon wedges, broiled  crumb-topped tomato halves and  green beans. Serves 4.  Fry Pan Cod  1 lb. fresh or frozen cod fillets  1 tbsp. milk  legg  1 tsp. salt  ltsp. Worchestershire sauce  2 tbsp. minced onion       ���   ���  1/2 cup cornflake crumbs  1/4 tsp. dry mustard  1/2 tsp. paprika  Oil  Partially thaw fillets if frozen.  Cut cod into serving portions.  In a bowl mix milk, egg, salt,  Worcestershire sauce and anion.  On a piece of waxed paper combine cornflake crumbs, mustard  and paprika. Dip cod pieces into  milk mixture and then in crumb  mixture. With a fork Bghtiy  press surface of cod to help  crumbs to stick. Fry in preheated pan (350 degrees F.) in  1/8 inch of oil for 3-5 minutes  each side for fresh cod or, if  cod is partially thawed, 5-7  minutes each side. Serves4.  Carpet bowling underway  The name Harmony HaU  seemed particulaiy appropriate  on Thursday, September 30th,  when the initial meeting of the  Carpet Bowling dub was held  there. About thirty members  came to ' bowl and everyone  seemed to be having a good time.  . At the time of the last report  the names of two of die dignitaries were omitted who were  present at the opening ceremony.  They were Mrs. Ehna Tolliday,  New Horizons District Supervisor and Mr. and Mrs. Ken  Crosby. Crosby is tiie Past President of the Gibsons Lions Club.  With his customary good grace  Crosby presented O.A.P. President Jim Holt with a bottle of  champagne which was thoroughly  enjoyed by the members of the  Building Committee.  It was decided to change the  time of the meetings. The general meeting will be held on the  first Monday of the month and  Bingo will be held on the third  Monday.  Both will start at 2:00  pm. Members please take note of  these changes.  Quite a few new members are  joining the Gibsons O.A.P. and  more are sought. All senior citizens of forty or over are welcome  to join the ranks. Newcomers are  invited to visit Harmony Hall and  are assured that they will find it  well worthwhile.  President Holt says "We are  arranging different functions for  the coming season and now is the  time to get involved in them/ The  HaU was built for the membership and any organization is only  as good as its members". Holt  urged that Branch #38 of the  O.A.P. make Harmony Hall  worthy of its name.  On behalf of Branch #38, President Holt extended his thanks to  those who helped make the opening ceremony such a success.  Thanks were extended to Mayor  Larry Labonte and the Village  Council of Gibsons for the beautiful basket of flowers; to John  Holioway,   Mr.   Jorgenson   and  others for the floral decorations;  to Louise Barnes for the lovely  cake which was so tastefully  decorated;, and to Vic Lynds and  her helpers for putting on such a.  wonderful display ' of food.  Thanks also to Emory Scott, Mr.  and Mrs. Bushnell and the rest of  the Senior Citizens from Branch  #69 at Sechelt who provided, the  toe-tapping music. "You sent  home a lot of tired but happy  people with your music", said  President Holt.  Branch #38 also wished to  thank John Wilson of the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch #109,  for the use of the chairs and Len  Coates and his family for the use  of their truck to transport the  chairs back and forth.  President Jim Holt said the  motto of the O.A.P.'s Harmony  Hall was " 'We are all for one  and one for all', so let's get  together and make Harmony Hall  the showpiece of the Sunshine  Coast, and may harmony prevail  in all our undertakings in the  future years."  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  Creative Crochet!  Delight a child, spark a  room with a peacock pillow!  Be creative! Crochet a proud  peacock of rug yarn. Use scraps  in vivid colors for petal rows.  Decorate tail with gleaming  pearls. Pattern 70.93: directions.  $1.00 for each pattern-cash,  cheque or money order. Add  150 each pattern for first-  class mail and handling. Send  to: Alice Brooks, Neealecraft  Dept., (Insert name of your paper), Address (Ont. residents  add If sales tax). Print plainly Pattern Number, Your Name,'  Address.  More than ever before! 200 designs plus 3 free printed inside NEW 1976 Needlecraft Catalogue! Has everything. 75#.  Crochet with Squares $1.00  Crochet a Wardrobe __... $1.00  Nifty Fifty Quilts $1.00  Ripple Crochet .-...$1.00  Sew + Knit Book $1.25  Flower Crochet Book $1.00  Hairpin Crochet Book __.$1.00  Instant Crochet Book $1.00  Instant Macrame Book $1.00  Instant Money Book $1.00  Complete Afghans #14 _$1.00  Easy Art of Needlepoint ���$1.00  Complete Gift Book $1.00  Book of 16 Quilts #1 60*  Museum Quilt Book #2 _60*  IS Quilts for Today #3 _.60<  Book of 16 Jiffy Rugs 60*  12 Prize Afghans #12 60*  SEWEASY  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-2725  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholemew't  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  8:00a.m. Holv Communion  St. Aldan'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.  - F.vcning Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G.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  Studv7:'JOp.nl.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENHST  CHURCH  . Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 pm  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C.Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m.���St. John's.  Davis Bay  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. Johns United Church, Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AU Welcome  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  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 885-5526  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  Bible Study Tues. 7:30p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  FRANKLIN  FIREPLACES  SPECIAL -  WHILE THEY LAST!  $  unassembled  159.00  SIDING  VINYL   AND   ALUMINIUM   -  ALUMINUM   ROLL-UP  AWNINGS, CARPORTS, CANOPIES, TRAILER  SKIRTINGS AND METALSTORAGE SHEDS.  Specializing in:  ���Metal fireplaces and insulated chimneys  ���Heatilator fireplaces and  Swimming pools  SUNSHINE  PRODUCTS  Richard Sasaratt  886-7411  ���I"  I  Has the high cost  of   classifieds  been throwing you off?  Go with the Coast News  Serving the public with  FREE CLASSIFIEDS  \  K CLASSIFIE  10       Coast News, October 5,1976  ��� Coast News Want Ads  ��� reach 14,000 readers  ANNOUNCEMENTS O  Happy Birthday Ken Dalgleish!  i on Oct. 9th.  "'-.   Gibsons   Telephone   Answering  v    Service  now  expanding to ac-  X . commodate 10 additional custom-  '    ers. Phone 886-2231 for rates and  details.  '&  l��S7  ���}<��,,  '������:W-  ii'.?:'  ���XW:~  Tap dancing, boys and girls,  ���a; ballet for. adult beginners or  f<   pre-school ballet classes please  phone 886-2531.  For explosive requirements,  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cccd and safety  :. fuse contact R. Nimmo Cen��3-  a, tary Rd. Gibsons Phone 886-  :*; 7778. Howe Sound Fanners  7 Institute.  fc A. A. meetings Mondays 8:30 pm.  <7 and 12 step meetings Saturdays  ��| 8:30 pm. Gibsons Athletic HaU.  886-2571 or 886-9193   Anyone interested in travelling to  Arizona in a camper near end of  November? 885-3354  Penonzek: To Jan and Larry, a  son, Kevan Lawrence. Born Sept.  14th, 1976. 8 lbs.2 ok. Our thanks  to Dr. Walton.  A belated Happy Birthday for  Janet, you little sweety.  Let it hereby by known that die  picture of John Burnside directly  above the column known as  'Musings'  on  Page  2  of  this  . newspaper is in fact a true and  accurate representation of die  basic characteristics of the editor  of this publication.  Let it. further be known that  Burnsides nose is indeed as large  as portrayed and of the same  basic proportions.  The shape of the jaw has however  ��� been minimized in order to avoid  comic interpretation.  The Management  COMING EVENTS���  Ladies Auxiliary to Legion Br.K)9  Xmas Bazaar will be held Sat.  Oct. 30th from 1:30 - 4:00 pm.  Gifts, tea, fish-pond, bingo, and  Bake table.  OBITUARIES ������ ������  Wales: Passed away Sept. 27th,  1976. Doris Grace Wales late of  Grantham's Landing in her 71st.  year. Survived by her loving  husband Bert, three sons, David,  Terry,  and Keith, four grand-  ��� children, two asters, Miss E.C.  McKay and Miss M. H. McKay.  - Mrs. Wales was an active  member and past President of  the University Women's Club and  the P.E.O. Sisterhood. Service  was held Friday, Oct. 1st. in  Vancouver. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.  Bracewell: Passed away Oct 1st.  1976. Stanley B. Bracewell, late  of Hopkins Landing in his 91st.  year. Survived by his son,  Vincent, Daughter-in-law  Dorothy, four grandchildren and  eight great-grandchildren.  Graveside service Tuesday, Oct.  5th at 11:00 am. in the Seaview  Cemetery. Rev. John Low of-  ficating. Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors.  WORKWNTDiti  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  HIGHFUELCOSTS  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.' John Risbey.  Will pick your fruit trees for  percentage of crop. 885-2710  7 ''  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPINGl  ��� Instant  lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  atone work.  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Sreened topsoil  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  to Complete line of fencing  886-7152  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 deaned  and repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 pm  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork  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.  J&H  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum Equipped              Clean   886-7785   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 886-78% or  886-7700.    Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  WANTED TO RENT: 3-6 bedroom house from Roberts Creek  to Langdale. Call Helen at  886-7317.   Wanted: Piano, Chiffonier or  Chest of Drawers, Fruit Cup-  board, shelving. 886-7487  Wanted: Used Brownie uniform  Size 6 or 7. Ballet shoes Size I.  886-9260   Counter height fridge, used.  886-7215 or 885-9560 _  HELP WANTED ������  Live in housekeeper, must be  able to drive, preferably mid-  dle aged. Phone 886-2422 eves.  Part-Time Instructor is wanted to  teach a course on Alternate  Sources of Energy. CaH 886-2225  Karin Hoemberg, Centre for Continuing Education.  Full time & Part time in Jean  Boutique. Apply in writing Box  163, Lions Bay, B.C.  Office Help. Willing to learn.  Able to handle cash. Bondable.  Deal with public, busy office.  Non-smoker. Adaptable. $3.50 to  start, will be trained for permanent posit, if suitable. P.O. Box  323, Gibsons.  Babysitter needed for Preschool children every Tuesday  morning from 9:30-11:30 for  10 weeks commencing Sept  28th. Phone 886-2924   Reliable man to watch camp,  Dorisfon area. For full info,  call 886-9872-   BOATS ������������������  11' Mirror Sail Dinghy, 2 sails,  fully rigged. Good beginners  Boat. $200.886-2543   1974 50 Merc. Electric $1200.o.b.o  13'6" fiberglass boat $300.  o.b.o. 886-2571  MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W.Y. Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B.C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425  or 886-2433  17VS' fiberglass jet boat. Hamilton pump, 175 hours, excellent  hull construction, double bottom,  full canopy. No leg or prop  worries. Rftasnnahlp ftSfi-9433.  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  FA B S HOP  SALE!  T-SHIRT KNITS * ma      ��*%#���*  reg. to $4.99        *   |     BO  Special: A. ��� %mW mV  0m     w    Basic ,  Basic sewing lessons on knit and  woven fabrics. Small classes for  individual ins truction.  FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION:  PHONE 886-2231 or call at our shop  in SUNNYCREST PLAZA  ���k Fabulous values in fabrics and furniture  Fri. & Sat.  Oct. 8 and 9 at 8pm.  SATURDAY MATINEE  at 2pm.  Wall Disney  -GENERAL-  SPECIAL HOLIDAY  WEEKEND SHOW  11:00pmto2:00am  Sunday Oct. 10  'Son of Dracula'  with Ringo Starr  PLUS  'Honeymoon of Horror'  -MATURE-  Sun. ��� Mon. ��� Tues.  Oct. 10, 11 & 12  ai8pm  TAKE A HARD  RIDE'  JIM  LEE  BROWN  VANCLEEF  Gibsons  V<*  886-2827  *  NOW   RENTING!!  or  lease to purchase  See these large family homes at 1660 School Rd.  Wb offer:  View and 1662sq. 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  CARS & TRUCKS ���*  ACTFAST  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.  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    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  FOR RENT����������  Small sleeping room to dean  quiet adult. 886-9912  Furnished cottage, Gower Pt.  Available Oct. 1 - May 1. Adults  only, no pets. $180. pm. Apply  Box 7, c/o Box 460, Coast News,  Gibsons.  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Court, 886-2887, ates available  for R./.Trailers and mobile  homes. 886-2887   : y��  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.   Self contained furnished basement     suite.     $160.     Gibsons  886-7374   Fully furn. bachelor suite,  private ent. own bath, non-  smoker pref. 1 person only. Port  Mellon Hwy. 3 mi. past ferry  terminal. Avail now 886-2923  1 Bdrm. apartment. Davis Bay  water-front. 885-9863  Room & Board avail, at Bonniebrook Lodge. Meals & services  incl. laundry. $275. per month.  Private room. 886-9033. Gower  Point ocean beach esplanade.  For Rent: 2 bdrm. house in  Roberts Creek. $250.327-9777.  2 Bdrm. furnished trailer at  Bonniebrock. Avail Oct. 15.  3 bdrm. house for rent $350.  per mo. ph. 886-2417   Fully furnished bade suite,  private entrance, own bath,  non smoker preferred. 1 person  only. Port Mellon Hwy, 3 miles  past ferry terminal. Oct. 1 avail.  886-2923  4 bdrm suite and 1 bdrm suite,  no dogs, Gibsons waterfront.  886-7108        WANTED TO RENT ��  Responsible very dean family requires 3 or 4 Bdrm newer home in  Gibsons. Before Dec. 1. Pref.  on level land with Family Room.  Refs. avail. 886-2551  PROPERTY ��� ��� # ��� ���  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.  Waterfront property for sale,  Sechelt by owner. 885-3149.  Owners have moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 j bdrm, stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. Phone  886-7422  1300 sq. ft. in this single storey  3 year old house with 3 Bdrms,  all new carpets, decorated and  only 1 block from shopping,  Schools etc. Ph. 886-2765. Mortgage available on full price of  $40,000.  .  2 Lots on Chaster and Pratt Rd.  Size 76 x 125 and 67 x 123, all  services, priced at $12,500. and  $10,500. with only 10% down if  required. 886-2098.  For Sale: An extra Large 3 year  old Home with many extras in a  perfect family location in Gibsons  Exceptional value with exoellent  terms. This house is better than  new. 886-7668.  By owner, brand new 3 bdrm  home on 100'xlOO' well treed  and very private lot. Shake roof,  with skylights, hill 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.  MOBILE* ��� ��� ��� ������  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  Snug Village mobile home park  Mason Rd. Space Avail. 885-3547  One year young home with 2 lrg  bedrooms and. carport on lovely  view lot in West Sechelt. $41,0001  Phone 885-9582  65'xl30' Cochrane Rd. Sewer  by. asking $12,500. Phone after  6 pm, 886-7407  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  Units  now  on  display.   Phone  886-9626  USED UNITS  1971 12x64 Lamplighter with  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.  NEW UMTS  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.  FORSALE��t*9*  Head "GK" Step-in Skis, Size 8  boots, poles. $95. 30"xl5' steel  culvert. Ideal well liner. 886-2543  Kent Electric guitarwith case and  one Gibson amp with reverb and  tremolo. 886-7837 after 6 pm.  Oliver Courier Portable Typewriter. 88 character keyboard.  Carrying case. 886-9643 after 6.  Boy's Small 10 speed. $65.  886-2078.   Ski boots, skates, childrens &  adults. Gibson's United Church  Thrift Shop. Fridays 1 - 3 pm.  16 Ft. freezer, like new. $195.00.  1068 Franklin Rd. 886-2851  Garage Sale Oct. 7&8: 4 piece  limed oak bdrm suite. Some tods'  Household effects. Marine Dr.  , East of Granthams, name over  carport & gate. (Singleton)  886-2392   Grand Lawn Sale: Mon. Oct.' 11  10 am. to 5 pm. Gibb's place,  corner of Reed & Payne Rds.  9" Radial arm Dewaft, Oil stove,  furniture, chickens, clothing, etc.  In case of rain - will be held Sun.  Oct. 17.886-7829. ,  Near new Enterprise oil stove,  Elec. clock timer & fan. Window  and Thermometer on oven door.  Hot water coils, chimney & Hot  water tank ind. $125. o.b.o.  885-3341   For  Sale  & Removal:  2 bdrm;  Panabode. Franklin Rd. Gibsons,  756 sq. ft.    automatic oil heat,  fireplace, elec. range & hot water  886-9628  5 year crib in good condition;  size 14 Guide uniform. 886-  2868  Mini bike in good condition,  phone evenings 886-7260.  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  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  PETS ���������������������  Purebred white German Shep-  herd pups for sale. 886-9516  TAKE PRIDE  TAKE CARE  DROWN YOUH CAMPFIRE-CIEAN UP  Now  you   both   know   the  rules. No biting, gouging, or  kidney punching!  One Bedroom  APARTMENT  FOR RENT  Gibsons   area   s178.  Call  886-9623  eves.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  YOUR AUTO PLAN CENTRE  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  -LISTINGS WANTED-  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibooaa, B.C.  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  HOMES  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  Office 886-2277  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  HIGHWAY 101: 2 bedroom, lovely home In  Gibsons. Exceptionally large landscaped,  panoramic view lot. Double oar port, franklin  Fireplace In family room, fridge & atove  Included. F.P. $38,900.  MARTIN ROAD: Looking for a truly lovely  retirement or atartcr home? IMs la it. 2  bedroom,' living room, kitchen & dining. W/W  carpet, carport & utility room plus paved driveway. Spectacular view, nicely landsoaped lot.  Immaculate, nothing to do but Just move In.  F.P. $39,200.  GRANDVIEW ROAD: Nearly % acre of rural  playground could be small hobby farm, with  2 horse paddocks, hen house and duck pond  already In. This home has a spectacular view  of Georgia Strait, which can be enjoyed from  the large 45' sundeck. The basement Is all  set up as an Inlaw suite with full kitchen &  bath. This large spacious comfortable home Is  only 2 years old. Many extras Including  unique designed acorn fireplace. F.P. S08.500.  FAIRVIEW ROAD: At the comer of Pratt  Road. This nicely landscaped 90' x 150'  fenced lot with garden Is the site for this one  bedroom home with fireplace and many wood  featured walls. Large carport on cement slab  could be used to enlarge this 856sq. ft. home.  Washer, dryer, fridge & stove are Included.  F.P. $33,500.  HIGHWAY 101: Gibsons: Incredible panoramic view from the mountains of Howe Sound  across the Bay-and out to Georgia Strait. This  3 bedroom full basement home Is laid out  nicely for family living. Combination garage-  workahop Is fully insulated with asperate 100  amp. service. F.P. $47,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: Exceptionally well-  built, large family home. Almost V4 acre beautifully landscaped lot with fruit trees etc. Sundeck, courtyard and view of Bay area. Large,  bright sunny kitchen. Four bedrooms and a  full basement. A truly lovely home.  F.P. $59,000.  CHASTER ROAD: A Bargalnl This 3 bedroom home on a good sized lot Is a terrific  Investment. Needs some Interior painting etc.  Presently rented O $200- P* month. The  price is not a misprint, It really Isonly  ���   F.P. $26,900.  GOWER  POINT ROAD:  3 Bedroom,  "A"  Frame, post & team home, Aoorn fireplace,  wrap around sundeck & storage shed.  Level  lot cloaa to Poat Office, shopping, beach, etc..  F.P. $34,500.  FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms In  this 1360 sq. ft. full Basement horns. Fireplaces up & down, finished rec. room, 2 full  bathrooms, plus ensuite. Living room, dining  room with nook area all have beautiful view of  the Bay area and out through thaGap. Double  carport and huge sundeck round out this home  designed for comfortable family Irving.  F.P. $67,500.  HIGHWAY 101: Home & 2 lots. Means value.  Excellent view of the Bay area, Ideal retirement or starter home with all appliances  Included. Situated on nicely landscaped  double lot close to schools and shopping.  / F.P. $36,900.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 bedrooms In this  lovely full basement home In Gibsons. Seclusion and still close to shopping and Post  Office. 1100 sq. ft. fireplace, large L  shaped rec. room. Large back yard perfect  for swimming pool. An Ideal family home.  F.P. $49,900.  PRIME REVENUE: Building & property In  the heart of lower Gibsons 2250 sq. ft. with  1800 sq. ft. already leased. 10 ft. ceilings  with post and beam construction. 100 & 200  Amp. electrical systems, 2 sets of plumbing.  60' x 100' lot with-good psrking facilities.  Over $6000. yearly revenue, an excellent Investment.  F.P. $55,000.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100 FT. WATER-  FRONTAGE: Exceptionally well built, full  basement home. Fireplaces up end down,  basement moatiy finished, 2 full baths with  gold plated taps and many dream home extras  such aa an intercom system, thermopane  windows and huge carpeted sundeck. All this  on 100' easy access waterfront near Gospel  Rock, Gjbsons. Basement could easily be a  full suite. Absolute privacy and luxury.  FP. $79,900  HILLCREST ROAD: This lovely 3 bedroom  home has an extra large kitchen area with a  super view from thespactoua living room some  of the many extras Include, landscaping, carport, full basement and fireplace. F.P. $63,500.  STEWART ROAD: Three bedroom, beautiful  Spanish style, sunken living room home.  On 1.46 acres in very quiet area. Many  features including a gorgeous fireplace, Den &  garage. Almost 1400 sq. ft. of living area all  on one floor. F.P. $66,500.  SHAW ROAD: 3 bedroom split-level home on  large landscaped corner lot. Modem kitchen,  nicely appointed living room with wall to wall  carpet. . Extra large carport, bright stucco  exterior. Priced to sell. F.P. $44,500.  HEADLANDS ROAD: 2 bedrooms upstairs In  this full basement home, only 2 years old with  beautiful landscaping, cement retaining walls  and cement driveway to large carport. .Solomon Island walnut feature wall In living room  with view of the Bay area from the dining  room. Covered sundeck and finished rec room  are just a few of the extras In this quality  built home. F.P. $52,900.  LOWER ROBERTSCREEK ROAD: One land->  scaped acre on the WATERFRONT In Roberts  Creek, provides the Ideal setting for this 3  bdrm. home oh full basement. Wall to wall  carpet throughout this 1324 sq. ft. with  covered and carpeted sundeck, ensuite plumbing, double carport and many extras such as  steps to the beach and boat house.  FP. $79,900.  /��� ���  ��  CEMETERY & GILMORE: 8+ Acres, this  valuable corner may be on the main access  road to Gibsons on completion of the now  bypass highway. Many trees plus 3 excellent  springs for domestic water. An Ideal holding  property. F.P. $49,500.  CHASTER ROAD:' Large family home on 2V4  acres subdividable property In fast growing  area. Home has 5 bedrooms, wall to wall  carpeting, large living room, kitchen & sundeck. Good gardening soil. This would be an  excellent Hobby Farm; F.P. $62,500.  SECRET COVE: 15 acres with 1600 feet of  frontage on Hwy. 101 with a beautiful view  overlooking Secret Cove. Just past the Jolly  Roger Inn property. Close to Marina &  store. Excellent holding property In fast  growing area. -F.P. $39,900.  Toll Free 682-1513  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  GEDDES ROAD: Off Lower Roberts Creek  Road. Cleared 4.5 acres: Nicely sloped to  the south. Very well priced at only:  F.P. $18,000.  GEDDES ROAD: Roberts Creek. 2Vi Acres  cleared, nicely sloping acrage. Adjoining 4.5  acres also tor sale! Exceptional value nors.  F.P. $49,500.  LOCKYER ROAD: Approximately 5V4 acres In  Roberts Creek. Good soil, very private and  secluded. F.P. $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Highway 101 divides this  property diagonally down the center.   Develop  both sides of the road. Try all offers. 5 acres.  FP. $30,000.  ROBERTS CREEK:  Privacy In the trees, this  5 acre parcel has 60 feet of highway frontage  for access, the balance Is completely secluded  OFFERS. F.P. $25,000.  34 ACRES: With house and barn in Roberts  Creek area, this property Is all fenced and may  be subdivided Into 5 acre parcels.  FP. $120,000.  FIRST  TIME  OFFERED!  1583 Sargent Road. Large  family home in good area  with panoramic view. 3  bdrms, fireplaces up and  down, 2V2 baths, finished  basement with rec room etc.  Sundeck and carport.  MUST BE SEEN!  .     F.P. $66,000. (terms)  /  \. Coast News, October 5,1976  ANNOUNCING  Just call our classified action line at,  or drop by the Coast News office.  Available to all non-commercial listings,  Starting with the edition of Oct 12, 1976.  Deadline 12:00 noon Friday  "Coast News- The Sunshine Coast's Leading Paper Since 1945  mmsmmmmmmmmssmmmmm  IS THE  HIGH COST  OF  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  HOLDING YOU UP?  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  NEED TIRES'?  Comp'in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDSoinHighway 101  Phone 886-2700  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Automotive - Parts Sales and Service  Valve and Seat Grinding  Rotor lather service for disc Brakes and Drum Brake's  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone 886-7919  Royal Bank off Canada  \GIBSONS   Branch-Ph.886-2201   SECHELT  Branch-Ph.885-2201  HOURS     . Tues-Thurs.' 10a!m. -3p.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 886-9221  Highway 101, Gjbsons  .885-9666.  L & H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road Box 172, Sechelt, B.C  TWIN CREEKLUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Everything for your building. Needs  .Free Estimates'  Phone 886-229T-2  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  .Gsiyernment Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines,,etc.  Roberts  Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  C0IN-0P CLEANERS  YOU CAN SA VE MONEY  By IhlaQarment or By the Load  ^Sunnycrest Plaza  886-2231  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX   CONCRETE-GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  ,886-2642  Highway  101 -Gibsons  886-7832  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service - Phone 886-2231  885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ��� Port Mel Ion to Ole.'s Cove  Commercial Containers \avaUable  886-2938  Qutfft Clectric 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 367 Sechelt   V0N3A0  SIM  ELECTRIC   LTD.  Electrical Contractor  t  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  Box 860  afcl\BE ELECTRIC ltd.  Phone.886-7605  ��� 'POWER   TO   THE   PEOPLE'  Gibsons  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts, Service. Installations'  Stoves,  Furnaces,  Heaters, etc.  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  A' th9Al9n of tn* Chevrqn_  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and Acty. Weldmg Machine Shop  Steel" Fabricating Automotive - Marine Repair  Phone886^775T Marine Ways Res. 886-9956  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  iafs  Phone 886-11664  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines    R. R. 1, Gibsons*  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, PJants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees PeafMoss & Fertilizer.  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  PWoheW6^2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL    Call 886-2512   SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let us brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL A COMMERCIAL  886-9564  R.R. 2 Free Estimates  Gibsons  J  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm FRIDAY9-11 pm  SUNDAY.   2-6pm   9-11 pm  COASTPAVING  PA VING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS,  .Highways, Parking Area's'JDrivewavs. Crushed Gravel'  .Equipment Rentals'  Main Office Box 95.  Powell River.  485-6H8;  Branch6ffjce^^��echelO>h^8  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING - PIPEFITJJNG    STEAMFITTING  HOTWA TER HEA TING  886-7017  ^^-^^^^^^^AI^orkGu^ranteeaV^^^^^^^^^  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan 886-9414 Denis Mulligan  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  '      Port Mellon - Pender Harbour  Phone 886-9533 Free Estimates Tom 886-7834  RAY E.NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTOR  R.R. 1 Distributor  DAVIS BAY RD. _.���       -w    -    _...ArsA TELEPHON  sechelt. FILTEX OF CANADA <eo4>  B.C. "BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS" 886 2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION <&    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Res. 886-9949  Ron Olaon 886-7844      SPECTRON   Llonell Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING  3ox 710'Q,b,on8  RESIDENTIAL & 886-9717 ELECTRIC & OIL  COMMERCIAL GAS FURNACES  HEATING & VENTILATION  Sechelt  c  &  s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2725  STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  ORREROOFING   >  -Gibsons RR; 1, Port Mellon Highway       Phone 886-2923  J.B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Gearing  ��� Free Estimates  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 Lumber Building  Wharf ��t.. Box 607  Office 885-2625 Sechelt. B.C. Res. 885-9581  ROBINSON'STV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH       PANASONIC ��� ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  Phone 886-2280      FORMERLYNEVENS'   MASTERCHARQE  J&CELECTRONTCS & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE ELECTRONICS INGLIS & PHILIPS  Sechelt Across from Red & White 885-2568;  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  ��� 686-7333 Sales and Service Gibsons  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   areas  ' .Remove lower  limbs  for  VIEW  Top tall trees adacent toi 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  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists      Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinetry Remodelling  R   BIRKIN  885-3417 Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek       885-3310  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  MANUFACTURE OF MACHINE PARTS  SHAKE FROES DRAW KNIVES  CUSTOM AND MARINE CASTING.    GENERAL MACHINE WORK!  HUGH BAIRD  Opposite Sechelt Legion    885-2523 Days   885-2108 Eves. 12  Coast News, October 5,1976  The most important thing to  notice this week is that the film  "Money, Money, Money" will  be shown Thursday Oct. 7, and  not on the usual Wednesday..  Screening time will be 8:00 at.  the Twilight Theatre.  "Money, Money, Money" is  a French comedy directed by  Claude Lelouch. The Kwahtah-  moss Film Society has previously  shown two Lelouch films, "Le  Voyou" and "La Bonne Annee",  and those who were lucky enough  to have seen these will know of  the Director's fast-paced, light-  hearted approach to film making.  Lelouch often delves into the  world of crooks and "Money,  Money, Money" presents a gang  of five charming con-men who are  without an evil bone in their  bodies.  These fellows aquire large  amounts of money by heisting  safes, kidnapping an impressive  assortment of people, and hijacking airplanes. But considerate they are, as it is only the very  rich these culprits want money  by Keith Wallace  from, and to show they are kindly  souls, they forfeit $2,000,000. of  stolen loot to save a pet dog's life.  This likable lot of thieves is  played by Lino Ventura, Charles  Denner, Charles Gerard, Aldo  Maccione, and JaquesBrel. They  are an excellent team of entertainers managing to maintain  their individual personalities  without getting lost in the shuffle.  Next week's film "McCabe and  Mrs. Miller" will be shown Wednesday, October 13.  Fruit season canned  Sweet, juicy, colorful Okanagan  fruit, shipped by the carload, is  familiar in grocery stores across  the country and overseas. But'  the on-the-spot showcase of the  valley beside the big blue lakes  and of its near neighbor the  Similkameen Valley, is the roadside fruit stand.  Some 150 of these direct-  from-the-farm sales outlets tempt  the motorist to taste fruit fresh  from vine or tree along a route  starting at about Hedley on the  west, and extending from the  United States border just below  Osoyoos north along Highway 97  as it follows the lakeshore line  through Oliver, Penticton,  Summerland, Kelowna, Vernon,  Armstrong and Enderby and the  many smaller centres in between.  The fruit stand season starts  in June, when the rich reds of  cherries' succeed the delicate  pastels of valleys full of blossom.  For the more permanent and  diversified stands, of which there  are about 70, the bounty of the  land spills like a cornucopia as  muted colors of aprioots and  peaches are succeeded by the  deep blues of prune and other  plum varieties, and the soft,  pale golds of pears give way to  apples in greens, reds and rich  golds. Complementing the glory  of color of the massed fruit displays are the delicious and varied  aromas ofthe different fruits.  While most stands are primarily in the business of selling  fruit, vegetables also appear at  many,   starting  with  the early  asparagus, and carrying on with  tomatoes, cucumbers, corn and  miscellaneous field vegetables  ripening in increasing numbers as  the season advances. Right into  fall and through October, the  various melons and squashes add  a variety of greens and golds to  the picture ~ and what would  Hallowe'en and Thanksgiving be  without pumpkins?  The season is extended for the  permanent stands by on-the-spot  cold storage and vegetable  humidifying facilities, so that  very late fall visitors may still  take home fresh produce to freeze  or can to prolong the pleasure of  the garden valleys' summer.  More numerous than the  permanent stands are the many  which set up for perhaps a month  to sell a single crop, or farms  which simply put a sign on the  gate from time to time to seD the  results of a day's picking of tree-  ripened fruit. These small selling  operations are important in that  they give the grower a market for  some of the varieties which are  grown in quantities too small to  interest packing houses.  Some 15 kinds of apples are  needed to provide cross-pollini-  zation, while only six are of  interest to the packers. Similarly  with the apricots, and so on,  giving the motorist the opportunity to buy first quality fruit  directly from the grower.  Okanagan fruit stands had their  very modest start in Osoyoos in  the 30's, selling very limited  quantities of cantaloupes.    The  roadside stand as a regular part  of the grower's business had to  wait another 15 or 20 years -  for the completion of the Hope-  Princeton Highway, with the consequent growth in popularity of  travel to the interior valleys.  Many stands which started out  with a card table or a few planks  laid across sawhorses have since  grown to most attractive and  ambitious proportions, with some  of the most advanced merchandising concepts of any of North  America's fruit-growing areas.  Many ofthe original stand owners  and their families - in what is  essentially a family business -  are still "at the same stand" in  more sophisticated form after  20 years.  The Similkameen accounts  for about 40 per cent of fruit  stand sales, the Okanagan 60 per  cent. More than 10,000 (9,000-  tonnes) of the main tree-fruit  crops alone are sold by the  regular fruit stands - apart from  the afore-mentioned direct  farm sales. Total fruit stand  sales exceed $6 million a year,  and give employment to about  450 people ��� to say nothing of  the pleasure and excellent value  in fresh fruit, vegetables and  assorted allied lines such as  ciders and fruit candies which  they provide for the travelling  public. In addition to private  motorists, most tour buses make  at least one fruit stand stop in  the Okanagan and Similkameen  valleys.  Need a job?  Let Coast News  FREE CLASSIFIEDS  Get the message across.  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  DAYS!  GIBSONS  Phone       886-2257  fills  sunn  -��������� ���<&&JO.&-''x';-  "7 sfdRCS^  PRIME RIB  ROAST  $1.79 LB  First 5 Ribs  Only  SHORT RIBS  OF BEEF  690 LB.  GROUND BEEF  REGULAR  79C LB.  Bulk ��� Beef  SAUSAGES     69C  LB.  Breakfast [LB. Roll  SAUSAGE MEAT 79 C  49CLB.  39CLB.  Red Ripe Canada#f Grade  TOMATOES  Fresh Green/Canada#1 Grade ���M-J-fct  BRUSSELS SPROUTS  SWEET POTATOES        33CLB.  Heinz  TOMATO    "�����;,,~ - ^  SOUP        5 / $1.00  Nabob   24fi.oz. tin  MINCEMEAT      $1.39  Fun size  MARS CHOCOLATE  DA DC        Snickers "TO/*  DMl\0        Muskateers       e's A7V  Orange Flavor Crystals  TANG  2.7 o^. pkg.s.  89C  Cloverleaf  SOCKEYE  SALMON  7% oz. tin  $1.39  CRANBERRY0063"8"*  #**ai^B- wnoieor ���?���?/*  SAUCE   l4f,oztin Jellied   ODv  Maple Leaf  CANNED  HAMS  White Swan  PAPER  TOWELS  24 oz. tin  $3.29  Asstd. & White   /xrxy^  2 roll pack QQ 0  Robin Hood  PIE CRUST  MIX  19 oz. pkg  Heinz    strained   No Meat  BABY FOODS "iS  69C  6/$ 1.00  Upton's VIE/*  SOU P  Chicken Noodle 4V2 oz. fc|D V  MIX Onion   3oz.   59C  Glad26"x36"  GARBAGE BAGS  I0's  $1.09  Planters  PEANUT OIL   32fi.oz.Btc.     $1.79  Nasal Spray  DRSSTAN  15 cc.  $1.29  White Swan/Asstd.  FACIAL TISSUE  200'S  630  Malkin'sFrenchCut  GREEN BEANS  I4fl. oz. tin  330  Heinz /SweetMixed ^ -   ^^  PICKLES .32fI. oz. Jar $ 1.29  Nabob / Fancy  PUMPKIN  28fl.oz tin  49C  Old Dutch ��Ca  POTATO   CHIPS    225 gr. pkg       ODV  Fraser Vale Frozen A���\**  BRUSSELS SPROUTS 'Qozpkg 49 V  Heinz (No Meat) 75nMi**i<   *%*%  JUNIOR FOODS   Jars 47$ 1.00  Blue Bonnet  MARGARINE  3 lb.pkg.  $1.59  DRISTAN   Tablets      24 s    $1.39  Breakfast Cereal  CHEERIOS  15 oz. pkg  930  Oral Antiseptic  LISTERINE  6fl.cz. BU.  890  Heinz Fancy  TOMATO  JUICE    48fl.oz.tln  690  Ardimona Fancy  FRUIT COCKTAIL   .4fi.oz.tm 430  Heinz Bread & Butter  PICKLES  32fl.oz.jar   990  Weston's Chipperifics Favorite Five Danish  Bic^dfTC CrispSupfcr Fudge OQ/>  Dfd^Uffd Tropical Creems woz. Pkg. ��27 V  i  Mrs. smith's Frozen. g�� f\f\  PUMPKIN PIE      24ozpkg    *1.U9  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY OCT 7  TO  SATURDAY, OCT9  WE RESERVE THE  RIGHT TO Li MIT QUANTITIES  WHITE  ^ FOOD j  V   STORES  /  i  I- ���  A


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