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Sunshine Coast News Oct 26, 1976

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 Provincial.Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Regional Planner Adrian Stott was invited by Sechelt Village  Council to attend their regular meeting held on Wednesday,  October 20th, to discuss their Zoning By-Law 146 and some  apparent discrepancies which had been found in it. The by-law  was drawn up by Norm Watson during his time on council.  Stott suggested that it might be time to review the rezoning  by-law. He expressed his concern about what is not in the  by-law. He pointed out that there was nothing in the by-law  to limit the height of any building built in the Village nor was  there anything to limit the number of dwellings that could be  built on a single Village lot. Stott said that the only controlling  factor at the moment was the lack of a sewage system. With the  acheivement'of a sewer system the Village would be vulnerable  to possibly irresponsible development.   ���  Planner Stott said that he felt  that the lack in the by-law was  merely an oversight but that the  council might wish to rectify it  before the advent of a sewage  disposal system makes the situation critical. Stott suggested that  if possible the Village's and the  Regional District's by-laws might  well resemble each other in the  interests of consistency.  Another matter that Stott  brought before council was the  question of tentative approval  given to would-be subdivision  developments. He pointed out  that the Department of Highways .  gives one hundred and eighty  days after the granting of tentative approval for subdivision developments for the developer to  institute basic improvements in  the property he seeks to develop.  Renewals are available if needed,  but Stott expressed himself as  feeling that this was rather short.  Stott said that, the Regional District is proposing a two-year limit  before improvements must be  made and suggested that the Village Council might consider a  similar arrangement. The problem arises due to the fact that  at the present time in the village of Sechelt there is virtually  no time limit attached to, the  tentative approval, resulting in  land being held for subdivision  development with none of the  basic improvements taking place  for unlimited periods of time.  It was moved by Council that  the General District Planner be  asked to give advice on the means  of bringing general by-laws into  something approaching alignment.  In other Village business the  Village Council agreed to drop the  imposition of a two mill increase  to pay for the Village sewer  system and to go to referendum  on the sewer question. A letter  will be sent to the Regional  District to this effect. The referendum will be held in conjunction with the election date.  . The Village Council also gave  its approval of the suggested  joint use of School facilities for  recreational purposes. It was  agreed that this was a move  which would redound to the benefit of the general public. The  motion was made by Alderman  Morgan.  The problem of paved access to  the Sunshine Coast Ice Arena  was discussed and it was agreed  that something must be done:  A letter will be written to the  developer over whose land .the  access road runs, Len Van  Egmond, asking him what his  intentions are with regard to the  development of his contiguous  subdivision.  Prescription drugs stolen  Mayor-Larry Labonte i* showndfiriatukgfaHtheribben-cutting^'cet��rakmy'>^vKirsch whose"previous^peeting3wasfat theContifeccellbmieh' on Texada  marking the opening of the new branch of the Canadian Imperial Bank of     - Island. Photo by Ian Corrance of Cosy Corners Canieras.  Commerce on Gibsons Plaza.  The manager of the new branch is Gerry  Council to investigate apartments  Socreds elect Officers  The Village Council of Gibsons  dealt with a variety of matters at  their regular meeting held on  Tuesday, October 19th. Perhaps  the most controversial issue referred to the complaints received  that the Maple Crescent Apart:  ments were in an unhealthy and  untidy condition.  In a letter addressed to Clerk-  Treasurer, J. W. Copland, of  Gibsons, L. J. Lauer, President  of Johler Holdings Ltd. which  owns the property, said that he  was at a loss to understand precisely what the complaints of untidy and unhealthy conditions  were based on as his company  representatives had visited the  apartment building frequently  over the past few weeks and  found no evidence to support the  charges contained in Copland's  letter of September 9th, 1976.  Lauer maintained that the  building had been painted outside  during the last year, that garbage  was collected regularly from  several containers and that the  grass, even when it has gone too  long between cuttings is not as  long as the grass around the  Municipal Hall.  Lauer said that his company  felt that the complaint was based  on maliciousness rather than any  real concern and could not accept  the Village's statement that it is  a "most acute Community  problem".  The Village Council moved to  inspect the Maple Crescent  Apartments before proceeding  in the matter.  In another matter Arthur B.  Morrow of Richmond, B. C. wrote  his second letter of complaint  to the Village Council concerning  his inability to proceed with  development of his property on  the Gibsons bluff while waiting  for the hook-up to the sewer  system. Morrow complained  about the high taxes he had to  pay on his undeveloped property.  The Council made a motion to  turn the matter over to the planning  committee.     Council  felt  sure that by next year an engineering study would be done.  Opposition voiced recently to  the proposed airport fees was in-  - vestigatd and it was found that  compared to the. lower mainland  they were cheaper. A list of  names and registrations of airplane owners is to be compiled  and they will be billed a fee of  $10.00 per month.  By-Law 29-5 regarding tiie re-  . zoning necessary for the proposed  Neighbourhood Pub passed its  final reading and was adopted.  Letters opposing the pub were  received from Brian Cooper and  Fred Inglis. Inglis'. letter enclosed a petition with a partial  list.of signatures that have been  connected opposing the pub and  in favour, of designating the old  Inglis House as an Historic  building.  In an administration report to  Council, Clerk-Treasurer Copland  referred to the fact that his office  had received from the Post Office a registered letter which was  not received by R. M. Kelly of  Kelly's Cleanup Service respecting the untidy premises in and  around his property. The registered letter was forwarded to  Kelly following the September  21st regular meeting of Council.  Copland said that the only recourse left Council would seem  to be to initiate legal action  against Kelly. Council decided to  visit Kelly once more to see'if  they could get him to dean up  his property on Marine Drive and  avoid congestion on the highway. ������  A letter was received by Council from Pastor Nancy J. Dykes  of the Glad Tidings Tabernacle  drawing attention to the insufficient street lighting on the  corner of Gower Point Road and  Dogwood Steet. Pastor Dykes  said that there had been from  time to time some trouble with  vandalism in the area and expressed the opinion that a street  light on the spot would really  help. She also said that.it would  have the dual purpose of helping.  the elderly see dearly when  coming and going from the  church. The Village Council  agreed with the suggestion and  made a motion to, contact the  Department of Public Works. '' ���. \  In a letter dated October 14th,  A. G. Pressley, Secretary-Treasurer of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, informed the  Village Council that the Regional  Board has no objection to the  proposed boundary extension of  the boundaries of the Village to  include the following lands  presently in Electorial Area 'E':  1. Blocks 1, 2, 3, and 4, D.L.  689, Plan 2987; 2. Block 5, D.L.  684, Plan 4438; 3. Block 6, D.L.  684, Plan 4438.  Election of Officers and Executive was held at the general  annual meeting of the Social  Credit Mackenzie South Association on Monday, October 18,  1976 at Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  A motion was passed to change  the name to Madceirae South  from the previous Sechelt,  Gibsons Association. . ���'"  Elected for a 2 year term were:  President - HomerGiass 885-9418  1st. Vice Pres. . - Lil Fraser  885-2894, 2nd Vice Pres. June  Sheridan 885-9771, 3rd. Vice  Pres. - Ted Ashton 885-2042,  Recording Secretary - Al Pollack  885-2160, and Treasurer - Pat  Whitaker 885-2438.  Attending  the  meeting   also  were the - executive and representatives from me Pender  Harbour Association. President  Catherine MacQuitty congratulated Mackenzie South's new  executive and expressed also  that they were looking forward to  working together on aD the  projects that will be planned. She  extended a hearty invitation to  everyone to attend their meetings  at Pender Harbour.  Guest speaker for the evening  was Mr. Graeme:Roberts, new  appointee to The Board of Directors of the recently formed B. C.  Perry Corporation.  . Refreshments were served  after a very interesting and informative meeting.  A major robbery was reported  this week involving a considerable amount of controlled drugs  and general medicines from the  storeroom of Kruse's Pharmacy  on Highway J01 near the Medical k  Clinic. ITie storeroom was  virtually cleaned out.  Pharmacist Ray Kruse told  the Coast News that those responsible just started at the A's  on his shelf and took everything.  Kruse' said that in conversation  with the Pharmaceutical Association in Vancouver he had  learned that such total robberies  were on the increase in the Lower  Mainland region.  Police said that a considerable  quantity of controlled drugs such  as demarol, morphine and Seconal were stolen along with  amphetamines, barbiturates,  insulin and penicillin. Also  causing some concern is the fact  that five cases of outdated baby  food called Infalac were taken.  A medical source said that there  was no doubt that if the baby.  food was fed to infants they would  in all likelihood become quite ill.  The Coast News understands  that, while it is likely that the  materials would have been ship- >  ped immediately to Vancouver,  local teachers have been alerted'  to be watchful for signs among  their students *��f the effects; of  any of the dangerous drugs.  St. Mary's Hospital has also circulated an alert to watch out for  signs, of drug overdoses. The  value of the materials stolen from  the drug storeroom was in the  neighbourhood of $2,500.  In other police news last week  there was a report of a stolen tool  chest from Dakoda Creek of the  Port Mellon Highway. Rudy  Crucil reported that during the  night of October 21st a tool box  and contents valued at $120.00  was stolen. No suspect has yet  been named.   Also on the night  of October 21st,. Armand Wold  reports the theft of construction  materials from the Charles English subdivision at Wharf Road in  Langdale. Forty two by fours  ��^ were ,tak^ along w^ some ply -  "wood and fifty "pounds of hails.  The value of the material taken  is estimated at $175.00.  On the 18th of October police  report that a six horsepower  four-cycle motor valued at $230.  was taken from the Port Mellon  gravel pit of the Department of  Highways. Finally in police news  last week, Lloyd Partridge of  Sargeant Road in Gibsons reported that his twelve foot fibre-  glass boat was missing along with  a 1975 Evinrude Motor. The boat  was last seen moored at Smitty's  Marina. >  Extension tenders  The Ministry of Public Works  has advised Coast Chilcotin Member of Parliament, Jack Pearsall,  that it is prepared to put out for  tender, float extensions' for  Madeira Park and Egmont.  Pearsall had asked for the  additional  docking areas  along  due to the  in   marine  the Sunshine Coast  continuing   growth  traffic.  Tenders are due on October 26,  1976 and have been advertised by  the Pacific Regional Office of  Public Woiks.  Pearsall for hanging  Liberal Member of Parliament  for the Coast Chilcotin riding,  Jade Pearsall wants it known that  he had consistently voted against  Bill C-84, the bill to repeal capital punishment. In a press release issued recently Pearsall  said that he was most disturbed  when travelling around the riding  to find that several constituents  had heard that he had changed  his position and voted for the bill  to repeal the death penalty.  Pearsall said he felt that careless reporting by the national  press had been responsible  for the misapprehension. In the  Hansard copies enclosed with the  press release, Pearsall was recorded as having voted against  the government and in favour of  capital punishment.  A little macabre perhaps but not totally put of keeping  with the spirit of Hallowe'en. Jim Hillstad of Port Mfellon  Highway originally intended the coffin as a stereo console  but so far it's still a coffin. There is some debate as to  whether the cat was there when the picture was taken.  Photo by Ian Corrance of CosyCorners Cameras.  SCRD  Planning  Regional Board Chairman John McNevin was in the chair at  the meeting of the Planning Committee held on Thursday,  October 21st due to the absence of regular chairman Jack  Paterson.  The committee discussed the practice of lot owners parking  travel trailers on their property which are only used occasionally.  This was felt to be unacceptable since it contravened mobile  ���home restrictions.   A permit system might be introduced in  order that sewage disposal, at least, can be taken care of.  Pursuant to a Land Use Contract entered into with Malibu  Management on Nelson Island, the Regional District has acquired a ten-acre park at Cape Cockburn on Nelson Island.  Meanwhile changes have been suggested in the Land Use Contract pertaining to Secret Cove. It was felt that the roadways  planned in the area were too narrow and should be widened.  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday 2.  Coast News, October 26,1976  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  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 ailadresses 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 836-7817  P.O. Box460, Gibsons, B.C.  Killer Whales by J. Dixon  Resource society  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society is an organization which is  only a very few years old and it is an organization which has made great strides  since its inception. Thursday last, U  elected a new slate of officers with Agnes  Labonte as its chairman replacing  Bernice Tyson who has served for the  past year.  It is an organization which perhaps  does not receive the recognition it  deserves. Among the services it has  instituted since its founding are the  Homemakers Service for those whom  illness or age have rendered incapable  of complete self-sufficiency; the Minibus  Transportation Service which provides  transportation in need situations to  medical appointments, dental appointments, day care, etc.; a variety of im  portant services to our Senior Citizens;  and throughout the Regional District it  co-ordinates the services available for  pre-school children.  The Community Resource Society has  published a booklet entitled Directory  of Services which is available for $2.50  from the office of the Community Resource Association in Sechelt and it is  an exhaustive list of the organizations  and services available throughout our  Regional District. The booklet is absolutely invaluable for residents, whether  newcomers or oldtimers, who would like  to know what type of facilities and  services are available to them here on  the Sunshine Coast. With it available,  no one need complain about lack of information about the community. The  Association which has produced it  deserves the thanks of all of us.  Loopholes  The question of the tightening of  Zoning By-law 146 covering Sechelt  Village is one which should be of concern  to all residents of the village. The loopholes which presently exist in the by-law  are no doubt an oversight on the part of  the original drafters of the by-law but,  as Regional Board Planner Adrian Stott  pointed out to the council last week, the  lack of regulations governing the height  of buildings in the village and the number  of houses that can be built on any given  lot, amongst other concerns, is not the  type of lack which can be permitted  through inadvertence. The future shape  of the community is at stake.  If the resi  dents of Sechelt decide they want the  development of high rises and dwelling  density in their village that is one thing;  if the village develops in that direction  due to a carelessly drawn-up by-law then  that is an entirely different matter.  The Village Council is to be congratulated for giving Planner Stott a hearing  at last Wednesday's meeting and he in  turn deserves much credit for bringing  the matter to the attention of the Village  fathers. Informed vigilance is the price  that must be paid by reasonable men  if they would have local government  legislation that is both responsive and  responsible.  Candidates  Candidates are declaring themselves  for the forthcoming fall elections. There  seems to be some considerable interest  in running for office and that is surely  only as it should be. The responsibilities  of local government office are no doubt  onerous but if, through indifference and  apathy, those responsibilities are left  solely in the hands of special interest  groups then there must be no surprise  if special interests alone are served.   A  district as attractive as this one has a  great need for dedicated and selfless  people to volunteer for the task of government.  There is an adage that a people only  get the type of government they deserve.  Let us hope that after the elections next  month we will find ourselves with local  government bodies who will govern as  wisely and well as the place itself deserves.  Street names  Miss Helen Dawe of Sechelt has  suggested a selection of names for unnamed streets in Sechelt. For the little  street which runs north and south at the  end of Barnacle Street she has suggested  a choice of Pilot Avenue, Kelp Avenue,  or Heron Avenue. For the little unnamed  street parallelling Porpoise Bay she  recommends one of Landwash Road,  Kingfisher   Road,   Quarterdeck   Road.  Miss Dawe is to be congratulated for her  suggestion that the names chosen reflect the character and topography of the  place rather than any further aggrandizing of individual egos. We have had  quite enough of that from the provincial  regime of W. A. C. Bennet as well as  locally in some instances. We trust the  Sechelt Council will see the merit of her  suggestions.  ...from the files of Coast Naws  5YEARSAGO  A by-pass which does not involve  passing through already populated areas  with its pattern of roads has been approved by the Regional District Board.  Mrs. Lilian Swan son got knocked over  by a Great Dane while awaiting the return ferry. She suffered a broken hip.  She was returning from Pemberton along  with a bus load of Sechelt area Senior  Citizens.  10YEARSAGO  Mrs.   Jessie   Elizabeth   Soames   of  Soames Pt. died in her 88th year.   She  was a pioneer in Gibsons' area earlier  days.  An Army truck in Gibsons on Saturday  knocked down part of the canopy in  front of stores in the Bal Block. The  wrecked part now rests at the side of  the block on Jack's Lane.  15 YEARS AGO  Five teenagers discovered a wounded  Whistling Swan at Roberts Geek booming grounds. It was put in the care of  Mrs. Lissaman.  20 YEARS AGO  New B.C.E. Cheekye-Pbwell River  power line is ready for operation. This  new transmission line brings added  security of electric service to Gibsons and  neighboring communities.  Gale winds estimated at 90 miles per  hour, with torrential tains, did considerable damage in the Pender Harbour area.  25 YEARS AGO  Marjory Main and Percy Kilbride are  starring at the Sechelt Theatre in "Ma  and Pa Kettle Back onthe Farm''.  Port Mellon's first fatality is an ac-.  cident according to evidence given at the  inquest presided by Coroner Dr. D.T.R.  McColI. The victim, Alexander McDavid,  64, resided in Vancouver.  byL.R. Peterson  Irvines Landing, Pender Harbour, about 1910.  At some time late in  the 19th century, local Indians permitted a Chinese trader to build a  small trading post here.   Charles Irvine purchased the property in  the 1890's and built the hotel, to left, and adjacent store. By the time  of this photo, the establishments were owned by Joe Gonzales and  his son-in-law, Theo Dames. During the years of intense fishing and  logging operations, Irvines Landing served as a very busy jumping-  off point for Jervis Inlet. Photo presented to Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum by Mrs. Alice Wray.  musings from burnside       Pender Harbour Perspective  by Wendy Skapslri  Well, well it's Hallowe'en yet  again and all the little once a  year witches and warlocks, hobgoblins and spooks wiU be patrolling the streets between the  hours of supper and bedtime once  again. Some will come to the  door-in groups of eight to twelve  year old independence and competence. Some will be ushered to  their annual welcome by anxious  and protective parents - the  littlest hobgoblins of them all.  Some will come approaching  adolescence, a little shame-faced  and embarassed making their last  runs for the free goodies. May  they all receive a welcome.  I'm a little short of Hallowe'en  memories myself. Much of it was  denied me because by the time>I  came along my father had been  injured in the coal-mines and we  were among the poorest of the  poor and my mother's position  was that what we couldn't afford  to give we would not take. It  was a position I bitterly resented  at the time but like most of the  other parental restrictions I  resented I came to appreciate  its. wisdom and integrity more  with the passage of time.  My brother and sister were  quite a bit .older and grew up in  happier times with an earning  father and in the confines of a  Commentary  tightly structured coal mining  village called Glenbuck - of which  much might and may. yet be written. They learned in those days  and in that place their little songs  and poems and dances and everywhere they went - with the occasional exception of the bachelor  recluse who might greet them  with a pail of rejection in the form  of cold water - with that exception, everywhere they went they  went inside to perform. It wasn't  trick or treat but trick and treat,  a kind of perambulating party  with a scene played in almost all  the houses of the village and the  adults waiting tobe delighted and  entertained as well as to dispense  the largesse of the season.  Something of my own feeling  of lack in the Hallowe'en adven-  turings was assuaged during my  first or second year of high school  when my arrival in grammar  school, while it coincided with the  age at which one can hardly  decentlymake the annual October  pilgrimage, did introduce me  through my classmates to the  homes of the comfortably off and  the downright well-to-do and I  attended somewhere around 1951  or 1952 a glorious, extravagant  Hallowe'en party with all the  games and contests and costumes  that I had read about and yearned  for.  We dangled scones on strings,  scones dripping with treacle and  raced to eat them with our hands  behind our backs with prizes for  the treacle-smearedwinners. We  floated apples in large tin tubs  and tried to seize them with our  teeth and again prizes for the  winners, sudden mayhem in the  form of sneak attacks by one's  friends and rivals resulting in  total spluttering immersion. Our  hosts brought in a monstrous tin  tub full of mashed potatoes in  which were secreted sixpences  and we surrounded it with our  forks at the ready. At a given signal, with all of us gathered avariciously around the tub, the lights  were put out and we attacked the  potatoes. Of course we attacked  each other too and threw our forks  aside and plunged to the elbows  in the mashed potatoes reasoning  that ten fingers were better able  to locate the treasure than just  tongue and teeth and of course  we smeared each other in mashed  potatoes in a scene of uproarious  outrage and delight till someone  eventually turned the lights bade  on and rescued the fallen. And  finally we all around the fireplace-  with our wilder energies for the  time being in abeyance - each  with a monstrous apple covered  in hard toffee on a stick munched  and chewed and told each other  ghost and horror stories and so  home drained and delighted to  tummy-aches and dreams.  We have, of course, our contemporary horror stories of monsters who insert razor blades in  .apples destined for children.  What to do? We mustn't desert  our festive occasions. There are  all too few opportunities when the  community feels as one in these  rootless and fragmented times  but perhaps we could steal a  page from an older book and  teach our children songs and  poems and have our celebrations  ; organized and supervised, but for  God's sake not lifeless. Certainly  we can aspire to a synthesis of  magic, joy, and gentleness for  the little folk at Hallowe'en,  knowing that if we in some  measure attain it for them it  cannot help but touch us too. A  good Hallowe'en to all and may  all your ghosts be friendly  visitors.  Fun in the sun?  Sharon Bethune, the 22 year  old Richmond girl who has been  incarcerated in a Mexican jail  for the last eight months, arrived  home last Friday night amid  cheers of self congratulation on  the part of the Vancouver media.  The press are only too quick to  point out that eight months of  diplomatic manouvering and  $18,000. worth of Sharon's  family's life savings were unable  to equal one days worth of media  crusading.  Sharon, who was arrested last  spring and charged with "importing and distributing counter- -  fit U.S. currency" later told the  Vancouver press conference a  horror story of torture, beatings,  insufficent food and physical  abuse. The Canadian government, acting in it's usual weak-  kneed manner had advised Roy  Bethune, her father, to keep the  story away from the media then  promptly sat on their thumbs  while a Canadian citizen, who  claims she was falsely accused,  was held in a Mexican jail for  eight months without the benefit  of a trail. Attempts by Roy  Bethune to buy Sharon's way out  of jail helped to at least improve  the quality of food she received,  but failed to secure the giri's release. Then, after eight months  of worry and frustration, Roy  Bethune finally told his story and  less than twenty-four hours after  it appeared in the Vancouver  papers, Sharon wassafely headed  home with a letter clearing her of  any involvement in a crime.  The battered looking blade-  eyed Sharon tearfully told the  media that the Mexicans were  '���'ugly, creepy people" and advised all Canadians to holiday  in some other part ofthe worid.  It was at this point that I began  to understand exactly why the  slow moving Mexican justice  system had finally given in after  the story appeared in the Vancouver press.  Canadian and American  tourism is still Mexico's number  one industry. As a sometime  visitor to that strange land of  Pancho Villa and slums, I can  understand how the thought of  a few less suckers for the tourist  industry to prey on is enough to  move the rusty wheels of justice.  The fact still remains however,  that despite the good intentions  of the Department of Foreign  Affairs, it was the press and the  girl's father who initiated her  release.  . The Canadian government is  responsible for protecting the  lives and health of all Canadians  who wish to travel beyond our  borders. Diplomatic niceties and  good will between countries  should not be considered when a  citizen of this country is being  illegally detained in a foreign  land. If the current government  wants the support of the people,  it is time they started showing in  small ways such as this that each  of us, as individuals, is important  enough for Ottawa to take the  time and trouble to bother defending.  In order for a person to feel like  they are an integral part of their  country it is necessary for them to  realize that the country is willing  to defend them to the hilt.  Nationalism is built on pride.  Pride is built on a firm base of  security.  With the current Ottawa  government somehow it is almost  impossible to feel secure.  For some strange reason, a  great deal of news and/or information has come my way this  week, so in order to squeeze it  all in to the confines of the  column, I will attempt to be brief.  First, the reported spraying of  the power lines is becoming  something of an issue. Reports  from concerned people here reiterate my dead-end experience  with B. C. Hydro in their refusal  to give out information. The task,  therefore, of seeking the real and  absolute truth has been delegated  to our able editor for more exhaustive coverage.  Second, a personal apology to  Evans Hermon, whose information was cut two weeks ago  and shortened beyond comprehension last week.  The message is: local women  interested in a day Yoga class at  Evans' house should call her.  Evans' back class has room for  more participants, so those of  you who suffer from persistent  back pain should consider this  proven course of strengthening '  exercises for the bade. This,  again, at Evans' house, Thursday  at 1:00p.m.  A Homemaker service is being  .set up in the Harbour under the  directorship of Sue Kammerle.  The intent of the service is to  provide for those too sick or  physically handicapped to handle  the basics cf housekeeping.  Sponsored by Human Resources,  the program offers $3.00 per hour  to any sufficiently equipped  person willing to do housework  once or twice a week. If you are  interested, phone Sue at 3-2540.  In reporting the progress ofthe  Bananas Soccer team, Sue also  confided that though the talent is  there, team members are in the  dumps and generally suffering  from lack of direction. In; other  words, they desperately need a  coach I They will play here next  on Oct. 31st, 2:00 p.m. on the  school field. They assure a good  selection of tricks and treats, so  get out and support your local  team.  More on the Hallowed Eve-  on Friday, Oct. 29th, the Royal  Bank will be displaying pumpkins  carved by the Elementary School  students. The bank encourages  you to come in, have a cup of  coffee AND a treat, and cast  your ballot for the great pumpkin  of your choice. Prizes are annually awarded to the school  children, but this year a little  more community input is sought.  Also on this day is the first  district-wide Cross-Country meet  for Elementary Schools. The  meet begins at 12 noon, with  approximately 150 students participating from all elementary  schools. The public is welcome  to attend but is also cautioned  that during the race, access to  Lagoon Rd. will be closed and  marshallers will slow traffic-  coming into Madeira Park from  the Highway. If you are driving  in the Park between 12 and 1 on  Friday, you are asked to use  extreme caution.  A final brief notice (to be expanded next week) for those in  the community concerned with  fisheries and management of  local spawning streams. The  Salmon Enhancement frogram  is setting up Regional meetings  to gather public input on the  topics of how to better protect  resources, how to produce more  fish, how the Fisheries Dept. can  improve its performance. For  the purpose of scheduling speakers, submissions are invited from  local groups and individuals and  should be sent to 1090 W. Pender  Street, Vancouver V6E 2PI.  The meeting here will be Nov.  8th, a Monday, at Madeira Park  School from 5:30 -  10:00 p.m.  The U.F.A.W. U. local, I know,  has a proposal, but other interested people are encouraged  to get your ideas together.  And may the Great Pumpkin  favor your patch with his/her/its  benificence this Hallowed Eve!  October  Omen  from the book Whittlings  by Hubert Evans  Slash fire haze distorts the sinking sun.  The sea has been withdrawn.  Exposed rocks have stretched shadows attached to them.  Pilings of the wharf beyond are black  and forbidding as prison bars.  A girl on horseback materializes  from under paper-cut-out firs.  He waves expectantly,  She does not respond.  Horse and rider become two-dimen sion al  against the darkening afterglow.  >  i'i  4  4  ���f Coast News, October 26,1976.  Well, sir, I see it's gettin' to  be  purty  close  to  spook time  agin'...an fer a change, I ain't  talkin' aboutthewife's relatives I  Wot I mean is, spooks cum in  diffrunt grades. Sum is. High  Class spooks. They cum with  rattlin' chains an ghostly moans  an so forth. It's a tuff racket, an  only the best of 'em make it to  the top. Politishuns make the  best spook material an we shud  have a good crop coram' up after  the next eleckshun, becus they  know all about skeletons rattlin'  in closets.  Wen it aims to spooks, the  wife's relatives are small time  stuff. The only moanin' an  groanin' they do is frum hunger,  wen they cum over to git their  feet under my table. In the  spook departmint, they figger on  makin' up fer quality by quantity 1  There jest ain't any end to them,  an that's fer damshure.  Enyways, likelsed, purty soon  the kids is gonna start bangin' at  the door, askin' fer Trick or  Treat...an the littel ones is gonna  be lookin' over their shoulders  to see wot is wus that jest whiskered through the branches on  the birch tree behint them.  Witches an hopgoblins will be  slitherin' acrost the moon - an  sum of the kids wiU be wearin'  monster masks, jest to try an  scare away the REAL monsters.  Now, wen it euros to monsters  there's one real dinger that  stands head an shoulders above  the rest...FRANKENSTEIN'S  MONSTER!  So the Back Porch is gonna  have a littel fambly quiz, jest to  see who can guess where the  Monster cum frum...BUT NO  SNITCHIN' AN LOOHN' AT  THE END BEFORE YOU  GUESSED!  Y'see, over a hunnert yeres  ago two fellers writ a lotta poetry.  Stretched end-to-end, it wud  reach frum here to hell an gone...  an generations of school kids  have wished it wud have!  They wus Lord Byron and  Shelley...an fer a hunnert yeres  they has stood like giants an wot  they wrote will go on fer Eternity, I s'pose.  But one nite they wus all together with friends an they decided to play a party game.  Mebbe it wus Halloween, becus  they figgered to find who cud  write the best spookstory.  One of 'em did...an you will  likely find one of the littel kids  on the doorstep purty soon,  wearin' a mask cf the most  indestructable monster of all...  FRANKENSTEIN'S.  And the one who wrote it?  Shelley's wife, Mary, who  wus nineteen years old.  Now....WHOGUESSED IT??  Rationalization defeats arena  Editorial Note: lids article b an  unsolicited expression of Of_nlon.  Tiie Coast New* welcome* It, as  such, end will welcome oilier expressions of opfakn on thh controversial matter from iksreaders.  Editor:  Opinion by Bruce M. Wilson  Intelligence NOT Parochialism  Defeated Project  It was a display of intelligent,  rational thought that defeated the  proposed ice arena on the Recreational Center site. Many local  citizens myself included, were  appalled that a small, highhanded group would try to foist  on the public a scheme that would  prove costly at the outset and  continually require expensive  maintenance for re-surfacing ice,  servicing equipment and the  myriad other problems inherent  in establishing a cold-weather  facility in these temperate climes.  What we invisioned was something that once established could  be run self-sufficiently without  further loading our currently  over-weighted mill rate; as well  as a facility that could be enjoyed  Letters  Editor:  The Co-ordinating Council  wishes to acknowledge the recent  letter you published, and would  like to make the public aware  that the money raised for the  purchase of donated equipment  for St. Mary's Hospital is through  the joint efforts of all the six  Auxiliaries. Thank you.  Yours truly  E.Olson  President, Co-ordinating Council  by more than the small percentage that make use of an ice  arena. Because the proposal did  not meet my personal criteria I  voted no and I'm proud of it.  Now with cries of "parochialism" statements about "parochial feelings which so often  seemed in the past to supersede  the real issues" somebody is  trying to shove me into voting for  a tax increase, to pay for a community hall on D.L. 1506. Why  the hell, pray tell, would I want to  pay for another community hall  of the shoe box school of architecture when the Sunshine Coast  already contains at least 10 of  this type of hall counting schools,  Legions and existing community  halls not to mention several  banquet-type facilities annexed  to churches and restaruants. On  top of which this type of hall  must have been desgined before  the word acoustics was invented  as anyone who has attended a  public meeting or stage show in  one can verify. Unless the  speaker stands tall and yells long,  his words like insects will fly to  the upper-most corners where the  cobwebs trap and keep them forever, add to this the persistent  shuffle and squeal of folding  metal chairs, a few whispered  asides from your neighbours,  asides from your neighbours,  some coughing and a hungry  babys' cry and you'll understand yet another reason why  people leave public functions  less informed than they arrived.  Norm Watson of the Paries and  Recreation Commission is quoted  that he felt "a proper proposal  tied to a proper selling job has  never been tried". I cannot but  reply, "Now that you've tried a  PROPER selling job, (pun intended), how about that proposal?"  Although the persons involved  are to be commended for initiating a project which would  open the site to participation by  all age groups, I feel their proposal lacks in scope that which it  contains in intent. There is, after  all, only one D.L. 1506 open to  . us and it is our job and privilege  to use it in an imaginative and  .rewarding fashion that will  prove beneficial to the majority  of Sunshine Coast residents.'"  Election of School Trustees  Persons interested in becoming a School Trustee  are reminded that there are two seats for election  on November 20th. One for a term of 2 years, and  one for a term of one year, both representing Rural  Area A. This is the same as Regional District Areas  A and B and is all the School District lying north and  west of Sechelt Village.  Persons seeking election need not reside i n that  area but must be nominated by two persons who are  on the voters list for that area. Nomination papers  can be obtained from the School Board office, Box  220, Gibsons.  R Mills  Sacretary-Treasu rer  OMEGA PIZZA  Steak and Lobster  House  WINTER HOURS  -Effective Monday, November 1st-  Sundays:  4pm. to 10pm.  Mondays to Thursdays:  Ilam. to 10pm.  Friday and Saturday:  11am. to 12 midnite  PHONE US TODAY FOR FINE TAKE ��� OUT FOOD.  886-2268  ndp   bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  9 For Great Canadian and British Paperbacks ���  This Is a volunteer self-suatai ni ng  group, serving your community since January 1973  ���P  wmmmmmmmmmmM  M  m  SUNSHINECOAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICEOFPUBLIC MEETING  COASTLINE MANAGEMENT  The Sunshine Coast Regional District invites interested members of the public to attend an illustrated presentation on the management and use of  the waterfront.  The speaker will be Mr. Wolf Bauer, foreshore  consultant to the Washington State Ecology Department and the Oregon Coastal Commission.  This presentation will be at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District off ice, 1238 Wharf Street, Sechelt,  Monday November 1,1976at 7:00 p.m.  (Mrs.) A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  EUJL  -o^v  '^;  &  ���JrmB ib ���  ..and all the  h  prices come     ^  tumbling down,  like the leaves.  QUALITY  COLOUR  IWVKE  RBS/PER  sq.yd:  SALE PER  SQ.YD.  Contempo  True Blue  Saxony  ���13.95  ���9.95 a yard  Bogata i  Native Dance  Short Shag  ���14.95  ���9.95 a yard  Braidwood  Moss Green  Hardtwist  ���11.95  ���8.95 a yard  Braidwood  Gold  Hardtwist  ���11.95  ���8.95 a yard  Something Special  Spring Green  Short Shag  ���16.95  ���10.95 a yard  Panama  Sandalwood  Shag  ���12.95  ���8.95 a yard  Sonata  Autumn Rust  High-Low - Loop  ���12.95  ���8.95 a yard  Candleglow  Antique Pewter  Saxony  ���16.95  ���10.95 a yard  Briartwist  Green (2nd)  Hardtwist  ���10.95  ���7.95 a yard  Connoiseur  Groovy Green  Tight Short Shag  ���13.95  ���8.95 a yard  7 Connoiseur  Orange Flash  Tight Short Shag  ���8.95 a yard  Syncopation  Sagebrush Green  Sculptured Shag  ���14.95  ���9.95 a yard  Syncopation  Burnt Orange  Sculptured Shag  ���14.95  ���9.95 a yard  High Hopes  Ivory Twotone  ' Cut & Loop  ���14.95  ���8.95 a yard  High Hopes  Sun Red  Cut & Loop  ���14.95  ���8.95 a yard  Saxony Special  Treasure Gold      '  Solid Color  Heavy Quality  ���14.95  ���8.95 a yard  Saxony Special  Pecan  Solid Color  Heavy Quality  ���14.95  ���8.95 a yard  Saxony Special  Avocado  Solid Color  .   ���  Heavy Quality  ���14.95  ���8.95 a yard  Torero  Green/Brown  Two Tone Shag  ���12.95  ���8.95 a yard  Tally Ho  Gardenair  Patterned Rubber Back  ���10.95  ���8.95 a yard  Tally Ho  Cameo Beige  Patterned Rubber Back  ���10.95  ���8.95 a yard  . Tapestry  Blue Velvet  Flower Pattern  ���13.95  ���10.95 a yard  Jambalay  Blue/White  Printed Saxony  ���13.95  ���9.95 a yard  Revival  Rust/Beige/Gold  Dainty Small Pattern  S.P.155  Terracotta/BlueEarth  Olive Orchard /Gold  Rubber Back  Kitchenprint  ���5.95 a yard  Maize.  Rubber Back  ���7.95 a yard  Finale  English Ivory  Saxony  ���16.95  s  ���12.95 a yard  ALL ADVERTISED ITEMS MUST GO!  All sales final - No returns  No further discounts  DeVries  Ltd  FLOOR COVERINGS  Highway 101, Gibsons  886-7112  and In the heart of Sechelt  885-3424 Coast News, October 26, 1976.  November 1st is the date set  for implecation of one of CBC  radio's periodic upheavals, listeners are forced to sacrifice to the  Goddess of Change a number of  programmes to which they've  become attached over the years,  and others are re-shuffled to  different time slots. The changes  this year affect mainly the  evening and weekend scheduling.  Programmes which come to an  end this week are Off the Record,  CBC Tuesday Night, Themes and  Variations, B. C. Folio, Music  Alive, Five Nights, Canadian  Concert Hall, Sunday Magazine,  Sunday Supplement, Capital  Report and The Entertainers.  Re-scheduled to the weekends  are former evening programmes,  Identities, Concern, Quirks and  Quarks and Between Ourselves.  Evenings Monday through  Friday will be mostly music,  contemporary from 8:30 - 10:00  p.m. and classical from 10:20 -  11:20 p.m. followed by a literary  magazine including a serial bedtime reading.  A special pre-view of new programming can be heard this  Sunday, October 31 from 10:03  a.m. to 11:00 a.m. pre-empting  Sunday Supplement.  Wednesday October 27  Concern 8:03 p.m. The Roman  Catholic Church, the Maelstrom  within - the Second Vatican Council seems to have been the prelude to the greatest upheaval  within the Church since the Reformation. Includes an interview  with Cardinal Basil Humenewly  appointed Archbishop of Westminster.  Country Road 10:30 p.m. Peter  Weldon   Sextet from Montreal.  Thursday October 28  Themes and Variations 8:03 p.m.  Part I. Don Gerrard, baritone;*  Derek Bampton, piano. Chansons de Don Qukhitte, Ibert.  Part II. Orford Quartet, Ravel,  Shostakovitch, Freedman, Mendelssohn.  Jazz Radio - Canada 10:30 p.m.  Pacific Salt in concert. Studio  session with Dave Young, double  bass and Wray Downes piano.  Friday October 29  Canadian Concert HaU 2:30 p.m.  Choir of West German Radio at  Cologne; Frankfurt Symphony  Orchestra, Hanna Schwarz, oon-  tralto, Matti Juhani, tenor,  Gunter Reich, baritone. Introduction Prologue, Love Scene,  Queen Mab Scherzo and Finale,  Berlioz.  Between   Ourselves   8:03   p.m.  The Northcoasters - a look at the  people who live and work on the  northwest   coast  of  Newfoundland.       Produced   by   Gordon  Tizzard in Cornerbrook.  Saturday October 30  Hot Air 1:30 p.m. Charlie Barnet  and his Be-bop big band.  Opera   by   Request   2:03   p.m.  your favourite opera on records.  Conversations    with    Scientists  5:03 p.m. Bert Nelson talks with  west coast researchers.  Music de Chez Nous 7:00 p.m.  Radio Canada Orchestra, Bruno  Laplante,    Paula    Verschelden,  Celine Dussault and Paul Tre-  panier,    soloist,    Dr.    Miracle,  opera comique and L'Arlesienne  Suite No 1, both by Bizet.  Anthology 10:03 p.m.   Olympia,  short story by Gwen MacEwen.  Portrait of S. J. Perelman, American Journalist by Matti Laansoo.  Report   on   Canadian   Theatre,  Peter Hay.  Music Alive 11:03 p.m. Amateur  Choir Competition winners.  Sunday October 31  Variety Special 10.O3 a.m. preview  of AM  Radio's  new  fall  season  with   Allan  McFee  and  Judy Madrin.  Ideas     1:03    p.m.     Dangerous  Work, a dialogue between two  Royal     Commissioners,      Prof.  James  Hammand, Judge  Rene  Baudry looking into problems of  industrial health in the mining  and asbestos industries.  The Entertainers 7:03 p.m. Tony  Kosinec's Journal ��� thoughts on  making a record-Flashback over  the last five years with help from  previous   hosts,   Juliette,   John  O'leary and Corky Rawson.  Monday, November 1  R.S.V.P.   2:30   p.m.    Classical  music from Edmonton featuring  listeners requests.  Dr.     Bundolo's    PuKkmonhun  Medicine Show 8:03 p.m. New  season for this zany show.  The Great Canadian Gold Rush  8:30 p.m. Same show with host  Terry David Mulligan, new time.  Mostly Music 10:20 p.m. Introductory program, previewing upcoming concerts and introducing  host Howard Dyck, Choir director  in    Kitchener    and    Waterloo.  Tuesday November 2  U. S. Election Results and Commentary 8:03 p.m.  -Pre-empts  Touch the Earth for this occasion.  Mostly Music 10:20p.m. National  Arts Centre Orchestra.  Excerpts  from Water Music Suite, Handel.  Symphony  No.  2 in  C  major,  Schumann.  Nightcap   11:20   p.m.   Literary  Magazine.  Eclectic Circus 12:10 a.m. host  Allan McFee.  Elves club to fill  underprivaliged stockings  The Elves Club was incorporated under the Societies Act  on St. Patrick's Day 1972. It is  an unselfish and concerted effort  by the entire community to see  that no one goes without at  Christmas time. The Elves make  up and distribute food hampers  containing turkeys, gifts, and toys  to the under privileged on the  Coast, from Port Mellon to  Egmont. Each Christmas Day,  they distribute rose-buds to the  patients at St. Mary's Hospital.  The Elves Club hope to expand  to help with food hampers  throughout the year as the need  arises.  A heavy work schedule has  been planned in preparation for  the forthcoming Christmas. One  suggestion was to hold a Christ  mas Dinner followed by musical  entertainment and gifts. This  would be a special effort for shut-  ins and the elderly. It pointed  out that the wealthiest person  can be the poorest person, if  they are lonely. It was thought  that a small gift, perhaps a plant  with a card, may be all that is  needed to let a lonely person  know that someone cares.  Mr. A. M. Sheppard of Selma  Park, was elected as Advisor-  Mediator, filling the vacancy left  by Rev. Williamson. A new  media minister was elected. The  rest of the Elves were allotted  specific assignments relating to  the project. Two Elves told the  meeting of an identical awe-  inspiring experience that they  both encountered.    They found  their homes increasingly rich in  suitable gifts for Elf Club donations, it seemed impossible to  give it all away. They wondered  if the old adage is true, that  "What flows out from us, must,  by universal law, return in multiples". The meeting was adjourned at 10:00 pm. Refreshments were then served.  If you wish to join the club, all  it costs is one penny a day for  each day of the year and one  food item for each month of the  year, NOTHING MORE. To contact us, either write to Elves  Club P.O. Box 1107, Gibsons,  B. C. or phone 886-9352 or 886-  2329, and ask for the Elf there.  Are there any volunteers out  there who are willing to donate  one day of their time to help us  during December?  Auxiliary gains new member  The regular monthly meeting  ofthe Sechelt Women's Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital was held  on Thursday, Oct. 14th, at 2:00  p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall, with the  president, Mrs. Betty Monk, in  the chair. The 34 ladies in attendance presented a warm welcome  to a new member, Mrs. Elsie  McPherson and were pleased to  entertain a visitor, Mrs. Connie  Smart, from New Westminster.  All members were asked to  note the change in the date of the  November meeting. Due to the  holiday on November 11th, the  next meeting will be held at the  usual time and place but will be  advanced to November 18th.  Please be sure to mark that  alteration on your calendar.        ���  Any member who was unable  to attend the last meeting will  have the opportunity to put her  name on the 'Christmas Wishes'  list at the November 18th meeting. Have you signed yet? Let's  make it the longest list we have  ever had!  Several members have indicated the desire to attend the  Area Conference in Richmond on  October 26th, so we will be well  represented at that informative  and interesting session.  All members whose name is  not on the list to attend the  Annual Luncheon meeting in  St. Hilda's Hall on December 9th  at 11:00 a.m. are requested to  call Mrs. Betty Monk at 885-9310,  as tickets are by reservation only.  If you have any Nabob coupons  would you please arrange to give  them to Mrs. Mable McDermid.  We can use as many as we can  collect.  An excellent response was  made to the request for volunteers to assist at the 'Birthday-  Hallowe'en' party for the Extended Care patients which will be  held one evening during the final  week of October.  Mrs. Margaret Humm gave a  detailed account of the preparations for the annual Smorgasbord  at the Legion Hall on October  23rd. The doors will open at 6:30  p.m. to all those who have  decided to come for a fabulous  evening of entertainment, dining,  and dancing. In keeping with the  time of the year, the theme will  be "Oktober Fest" with appropriate decorations andfun.  Mrs. Dorothy Carter reported  that during September volunteers had spent a total of 248  hours in the various activities in  the hospital. Once again we need  more help in the Physio Department. Would any member who  can devote some time to this important phase of the W. A. work  please call Mrs. Hazel Seeton at  885-2909.  Remember that the . next  meeting will be held on Nov.  18th.  The meeting adjourned at 3:15  p.m. after which Mrs. Hall and  Mrs. McDermid served tea and -  refreshments.  Sound Construction  N     V  Car pen ter- Con tractor  \     ^  Interior Finishinq  \      V  House. Framing  Concrete Form work  Gary Wallinder   886-2316  Box 920      -Gibsons \  Pre-Xmas Special  Waikiki $309.50  Maui $389.50  Hotel Sc Air Incl.  Spend a week In the sun-exciting  Waikiki or a secluded condominium on Maui. Included is direct  flight from Vancouver. 7 nights  ace. based on dble. occ, lei  greeting and hotel transfers. Enquire about special child and 2  week rates.  PHOTOGRAPHERS |  Special  (PRE-CHRISTMASOFFER)     1  Reno $119.50.  Based on dble. occ. ��� 8 day, 7  night bus tour leaving every Saturday. Included is experienced  tour guide good accom.. side  trips to Carson City, captial of  Nevada, beautiful Lake Tahoe,  historic Virginia City, the city of  Sparks, 2 cocktail parties and the  best in bonus coupons.  Super Weekend  RENO $169.50  Fly from Vancouver every Thura-  day to Sunday ��� ind. based  upon dble. occ, 3 nights In fabulous Ponderosa Hotel & Casino.  Hotel transfers A $30.00 in  bonus coupon-, per person. Limited seats available.  SUPERIOR TOURS LTD.  Lobby of Sandman Inn  ISO West Otjorflifl St.  689-7117  CALL COLLECT  for information  with  KEN&MIKE  Sat. Oct. 30th.  PENN HOTEL  '%<  ��&  *7i  >/  /MS  Your Hosts:  Alexandra, Bea,  Bob, Vic, John,  and Corky  ��M0MftM��f��tmMMIMMM  Local man, Art Smiley, is shown contribu-    Canada.  Photo by Ian Cbrrance of Cosy  ting to the fund-raising drive staged last    Corners Cameras,  week in Gibsons by the Navy League of  Arts festival March 7-11  12 Course Ukrainian  SMORGASBORD  at  Homestead Drive-In  Wilson Creek  Oct. 30&31  6:30p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  by reservation - $12.00 per couple  885-2933  Children under 12 half price.  Plans are well under way for  the fourth annual Music and  Drama Festival to be held on the  Sunshine Coast. A meeting of the  committee was held on Tuesday,  October 19th at the home of Mary  Brooke of Halfmoon Bay. Present  at the meeting were Peter L.  Prescesky, Chairman; Aletta  Gilker, Secretary-Treasurer;  Mary Brooke, Mae Freer and  Florence Precesky, members of  the Music Syllabus Committee;  Jean Milward of the Dance Syllabus Committee. Representing  School District #46 was Principal  Frank Holmes of Pender Harbour  Secondary School. Coleen Elson,  the Principal of Gibsons Elementary School was unable to  attend.  A new feature of the festival  this year will be the addrton of  a Dance Festival to the music and, .  drama. This is being done with  the aid of Jean Milward, dancing  instructor at Gibsons. This  should prove to be an exciting  addition to an already vital and  strongly supported festival.  The dates for the 1977 festival  have been set for the week of  March 7-11, with the final concert  of Festival Award Winners  scheduled for Saturday, March  12th. The Music Syllabus is completed and is now ready for distribution. For information as to  where to obtain a Music Syllabus  call either 883-2584,885-9394, or  886-2555. The Music Festival of  the Sunshine Coast Music,  Drama, and Dance Festival is  affiliated with the B. C. Festival  Association and thence with the  Canadian Music Festival Association. Teachers with students  interested in going on to perform  in the B. C. Music Festival should  contact the Music Festival Committee for further information.  The quality of performance required for entry to the B. C.  Music Festival is very high.  In drawing up the Music Syllabus an attempt has been made  to provide a category for each  type of music that we know to  be going on on the Sunshine  Coast.     In previous years the  Committee has even accepted  entries which did not lit into any  of the listed categories.  The philosophy of the Festival  is stated at the beginning of the  Music Festival Syllabus:  "In Music Festivals, the object  is not to gain a prize, nor defeat  a rival, but to pass one another on  the road to excellence." Sir  H. Walford Davies.  TAKE PRIDE  TAKE CARE  DROWN YOUR CAMPFIRE - CLEAN UP  JERRY'S BARBER  SHOP  We are proud to announce the  addition of  Jaye Helmer  MEN'S HAIR STYLIST  We welcome Women's hai r shaping  -APPOINTMENTS PLEASE-  886-7616  Across from the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  Want to know the facts man?  Like no hassle   Call Derek of Occidental Life  4' MORE COVERAGE AT  LOWER COST - 885-3438''  Shop around...  the most responsive  financial institution  you can find  is the one  you own yourself.  Of all the places where you can go to  save or borrow money, only Credit  ��� Unions are owned and controlled by the  members ��� customers just like you ���  who use the services.  You'd be surprised what a difference  that makes, in a Credit Union's  responsiveness to your needs, and  those of your community, as well.  As a member, you actually help elect the  board of directors, who are also  members just like you.  You help determine your Credit Union's  policies, and you share in its profits.  Because your Credit Union is  autonomous, it can be more responsive  to community needs. Your money is  likely to stay right there in the  community, assisting local business and  supporting vital community projects.  Your Credit Union is more likely to help  you when you need it, too.  In 40 years of Credit Union operation in  British Columbia, no member has ever  lost a cent of deposits.  Over 500,000 British Columbians ��� fully  one-quarter of the entire population of  the province ��� are presently members  of a Credit Union. That's a strong vote of  confidence.  Service  Credit Union where you live; an  industrial, commercial or professional  Credit Union where you work; or an  associational or parochial Credit Union  that's part of an organization or church  you belong to.  Simply come into the appropriate Credit  Union, fill out an application, make a set  deposit of $1 to $25 in a membership  share account, and you're in.  Security  Credit Unions operate under strict  provincial legislation, overseen by a  superintendent of Credit Unions in the  Attorney General's department. All  shares and deposits are guaranteed  without limit by the Provincial Credit  Union Share and Deposit Guarantee Fund.  Besides the usual financial services ���  savings accounts, term deposits and  certificates, chequing services, loans  and mortgages ��� Credit Unions may  offer many valuable ancillary services.  Among them: traveller's cheques, and  travel planning.to go with them;  insurance; income tax service;  consumer advice; debt counselling;  more convenient hours, often including  Saturdays; and more liberal loan and  mortgage policies.  Ask a friend about a nearby Credit Union  you can join. He'll be glad to help.  How to join  a credit union  Everyone in British Columbia is eligible.  You can choose from: a community  tell me more  about Credit Unions, free'and without  obligation, because I never join anything  without a thorough investigation.  Name   Address  .���   City   Prov  Code     Mail to: B.C. Central Credit Union  P.O. Box 2038  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3R9  Better in so many ways. Prove  it to yourself.  9 Coast News, October 26,1976.  Gambling action was fast and furious  at the Reno Night at the Canadian  Legion Branch 109 in Gibsons.   The en  joyable evening was sponsored by the  Lions Club. Ian Corrance of Cosy Corners  Cameras took the picture.  Books: Wings of the North  Dick Turner  Wings of the North  Hancock House, 288pp.  Dick Turner has been a bush  pilot, trapper, prospector, guide,  Justice of the Peace, and just  about every other thing he could  be during his fifty years in the  Northwest Territories. He and  his family lived at Nahanni  Butte, near infamous Dead Man's  Valley, and this bock, his second  , novel, is a chronologically ordered string '��� of stories about his  ���' life in the north.  The book begins as the Turners  arrive in Vancouver in 1957,  when the author comes out to  get his pilots license. He is  looking forward to Vancouver,  and writes: "At least it will be  a change from the north where  the Liard ice is still three feet  thick, the days short and the  temperature is fcrty below."  We follow his improbable course  from the airport, into bars with  backslapping old friends, through  flying school, and bade north  again in the author's first air-,  craft.  It isn't hard to enjoy Turner  from the first. His years in  the north have armed him with a  healthy self deprecation, and he .  is often the butt of his own  jokes. He seems to be amazed  that he is doing any of the things  he writes about. The first solo  flight he makes is a success, and  like a little boy he says to his  wife that night:  "I soloed all by myself and Ed  says I did all right, I'm going to  be a pilot at last."  Indeed, much of the book  deals with the author's love of  flying. There are lots of stories  about near crashes, ' vicious  chinook winds, lakes that look  safe to land on, but am't, and just  general information about emergency repairs on aircraft engines.  These particular sections, I suspect, have a limited interest for  most readers, unless they too  pilot small planes.     But what  makes this book interesting, and  will preserve its value, is that it,  is an accurate account of contemporary life in the north of Canada.  The book opens a. door to a life  most Canadians, huddled dose  to the U. S. border, will never  see.  Still, the style of writing is  mushy to tramp through. One  must step past sentences like:  "Aircraft mechanics have warned  repeatedly against starting an  engine when the oil is too cold to  circulate. It is well to heed their  advice, for a pilot's life depends  on the trouble free operation of  his engine." And the dialogue is  often stiff, although it can convey  the camraderie it intends. While  his airplane is being repaired, he  thinks about borrowing one from  a friend.  "You have to be very good  friends indeed with the owner of  an aircraft to ask and get per-.  mission to borrow his airplane:  it is almost like asking him to  loan you his wife.''  Art Gordon owned a Super  Cub, CF-JMI, and said, "Sure  take it away Turner, and don't  bend it eh?"  "Don't you wony", I replied,  "I'll not put a scratch on it,  and when I bring it back it will be  a much improved airplane for  having been flown by an expert,  bless your soul, you big clumsy  ape."  "That's enough out of you  Turner,.get out of here before I  dust your crop for you."  When the autor isn't spinning  yarns about his bush pilot buddies, he turns his attention to  people who come up from the  south, most of whom he finds  foolish. Cat drivers on seismic  explorations get lost on the way  back to the cook house.    Swiss  If you are bringing ~the Champagne or the Wine why not pot It  In a special "Gift Bottle Beg"  from Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  The new Junior Secondary  School in Sechelt is now ready to  be used and in the first week of  November a number of continuing education. classes * will  start in the evening.  November 1, Monday at 7:30  p.m. Bob Fidelman wfll start a  discussion group on Alternate  Sources of Energy in Room 114.  So far four weekly sessions are  planned and what will happen  next depends upon the interest of  the group members. We can imagine small work groups getting  into building wind mills, solar  panels or other alternate systems,  while others might be more interested in energy conservation  and ways and means to utilize  our present sources. There is  no end to the positive things that  can happen when inventive minds  get together. The fee for this discussion group is $5.00.  .On the same day Roy Buckle  will start a Tai-CH dass at 7:30 in  the Music Room. The classes will  be limited to 6-8 members in  order to secure the highest  quality of teaching. The fee is  $12.00 for 10 hours.  On November 2, Tuesday at  7:30 p.m. Jack Hoekstra will  make his expertise as an instructor of Woodwork available to all  those who like to make their own  projects. Mr. Hoekstra teaches  the students how to use the different machines and gives advice  with regard to choice of materials,  designs, etc. This is a useful  course for .those who like to make  their own Christmas gifts. The  fee is S20.00for20hours.  , International Cooking is offered  on Wednesday, November 3, at  7:30 p.m., by Helen Robertson  who will teach students how to  make simple and sophisticated  gourmet dishes from all over the  world. This 20 hour course costs  $20.00, excluding materials and  it will continue until the end of  January.  Office Procedures and Typing  also starts on November 3 and  this course is taught by Barbara  Gough who is especially interested in providing knowledge that  will help women get back into the  labor force. The fee is $20.00 for  20 hours.  On November 4, 7-10 p.m. a 7  week course on Bade and Tie Dye  starts in the Home Ec. Room.  Students will be able to learn  enough to be able to make some  personal Christmas gifts under  the expert guidance of Gail  Cierman. The fee is $20.00 for 21  hours, excludingmaterials.  A Massage Coone far Women  is offered by Juliette Hanuar who  has years of experience in this  field. Juliette generously promotes all activities that help  people feel better and massage  is only one of them. She sincerely  believes that anybody can learn  these simple techniques and they  sometimes make die whole difference between a good life and  a bad one. This course starts  on November 4, Thursday at 7:30  p.m. in the Music Room and the  fee is $10.00 for 10 hours. Please  pre-register with the co-ordinator.  "On November 4, Thursday,  Susan Nichols starts a 15 hour  Nutrition course primarily designed for students participating  in the Training Program for Day  Care Supervisors. However, any-  ��� body working with children can  profit from this course and they  are welcome to attend.  The fee  is $15.00.  A Weaving course will be given  by Joan Marshall in her home in  West Sechelt the last three Sundays in November and the first  Sunday in December from 1-4  p.m; Joan will demonstrate some  off loom weaving techniques,  show preparation cf wool and discuss dyeing techniques. The fee  is $16.00 for 16 hours of instruction and pre-registration is required.  On November 27, Saturday,  Mrs. Thelma Lower who is a  Music Historian, an archivist and  a member of the Vancouver Bach  Choir will give a 1-day Workshop  on Music for Ccranooy and Celebration. The lectures will be  illustrated by selected recordings  from the U.B.C. Musk Library.  Further details about this workshop will be made available in  the beginning of November.  Some people ate interested in  establishing a Folkdance group.  If you are one of them please let  the co-ordinator know and we will  find a way of getting everyone  together.  Unfortunately the Gymnasium  is not yet finished and we therefore are forced to postpone the  following courses until January  1977: Acrobatics, Badminton,  Basketball, Fencing, and Recreation Programs.  For farther information and  pre-registration please contact  the School Board Office, 886-2225  Co-ordinator Karin Hoemberg.  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  by John Faustmann  campers, dressed like Davy  Crockett in an overloaded canoe,  perish on the Nahanni River, and  Turner leads die party to look  for the bodies. He saves, his  real scorn, however, for the  Federal Government. He grumbles about the government paying  southern kids to come north,, sit  in pickup trucks and count the  number cf fish that go by in a  stream. Hie tells of the bridge  ,.M?e_ilgov��TOnient built, at the cost  ' of three hundred thousand dollars, which collapsed the following year, as all the oWtimers -  knew it would. One great story  involves the highway the government was building to Inuvik.  They had hired people to clear  the brush away in various places  to create 'beauty spots' along the  roadside. A friend of Turner's  is the foreman on this job, and in  one instance:  "...he was instructed to,  quote: "Clear all die underbrush and other trees out and  leave only those, eleven spruce  trees." Unquote.  The friend replies: "There are  nine spruce trees there, the other  two are tamrack trees.''  "Oh. Well in that case cut out.  the spruce and leave the tamrack." And this was done."  Turner may seem eccentric to  the southern population who may  read this book. He is a contentious, daring fellow. He carves  his own path and thinks his own  thoughts, and when there is time  to sit around the stove at night,  maybe waiting for a blizzard to  blow itself out, he has a lot of  stories to tell. He reverently;  approaches the laftd he lives in, .i  a place in the world he has come !  to care for deeply. Hie knows and  respects the wilderness that  remains an illusion to so many of  the rest of us, and he seems to be  a man who is sure cf what he is.  Some of what he writes is sure ,,  WANTED  Used Furniture i  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons 686-2812  to grate on our civilized ears, and  shock the ladies over toast and  tea, but I doubt whether Dick  Turner gives a damn about that.  "I decided to plunge right in  with both feet and write a full  length book right off the bat",  he says, and this is just what he's  done.  ���������introducing  ���DYSSEY 3tD  The exciting  3-way video game is now in stock  for only '79.95. TheTVisextra of course.  PHILIPS  J&C  ELECTRONICS and  APPLIANCES  in the heart of Sechelt  885-2568  Retread  SNOW TIRES  INVITATION TO  TENDER  Janitorial Services for RC, Legion,  Branch 109, Gibsons, building.  For   full   information   contact   the  Club Manager, at  886-9931  Tenders must be in by October 31  SHELL  ULTRA  NON-LEADED GASOLINE  is now available  Regular  90.9  Ultra  gal.  93.9  C  gal.  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  886-2572  Professional Repair  & Service to your  oil & electric heating  equipment  ���AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR =n  Chevron  CALL NOW   886-7HJ  THOMAS HEATING  13 years experience.  Serving the Coast since 1967  Chargex �� Mastercharge  $  19  EACH  AllsiZesuptoF78x14and15 ��� Larger sizes $24.50 each.  WHY PAY MORE?  BUY NOW - WHILE  STOCK LASTS!  Get 'em studded for extra  grip and  added      *�� m  safety.      0-3U per tire  Extra rims to mount your  winter  tires on   ��- - q-  from*! 1.35 each  ��� use your Chargex or Master charge, or ,OK's convenient  Nothing Down Six Months Nolhterest plan.  . ft::*:*:*:'<&m  ���   ���_���   ���  <  ��� ������������������������������������������������������������A  :*:-:-:-:':':��:-:-:��:��:-:i:':':��:'X*:*:':'X':::':'::......  ���-���-���-���-%*.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���.���  ..:��.:.*:::;:*:*:!:*:::  '_��� ��� ���  'the home of red carpet service, where the coffee pot is always on"  AT THE CORNER OF WHARFAND DOLPHIN STREETS, IN  DOWNTOWN SECHELT.  885-3155  ���i :  \ ""y^mrr^^  iBttiWMHinwwagffUMnimwrn mat mxwwaumtmmm  6.  Coast News, October 26,1976.  It is with pride and gratitude  that I write these few lines. Pride  in seeing so many members getting more involved in the happenings, and gratitude to all who  have contributed in so many ways  to make our Hall the success it  has been so far. People who are  not members of our Organization  have been so wonderful in their  contributions tohelp us out.  One instance, and 1 don't intend to let it pass, is of a very  charming and gracious lady who  donated the monstrous vegetable  marrow and pumpkin to us. This  lady is Mrs. Kay Waterhouse of  Reid Road, here in Gibsons and  I guess you saw her picture in  the Coast News of Oct. 19th displaying her 47 pound marrow.  This is a sure sign that on the  Sunshine Coast we do things in  a big way. I understand that Mr.  and Mrs. Waterhouse are celebrating their 28th Wedding Anniversary on Oct. 29th, so as  President of Branch #38, may I  offer on behalf of the Member- ���  ship and myself, our heartiest  congratulations to these wonderful people and may you enjoy  many, many more.  Len and Gladys Coates found  out that they could not eat all  that vegetable marrow so they  brought it down to the Carpet  Bowling session on Thursday and  distributed it to as many members as needed some, so you see,  Kay, you made an awful lot of  people happy.  We got a very pleasant surprise also in the donation of a  beautiful Hi-Fi for our Hall from  Ed and Molly Conner. So while  Carpet Bowling we had music  from Hawaii, Sweden, with  Polkas and a real good time was  had by all. Maybe some of you  are not aware of the fact by Ed  Connor was the man in charge or  should I say Superintendent,  it sounds more business like to  give a title to someone who really  deserves it. Thanks again Ed  and Molly for your wonderful  gesture. I am sure we will get  many happy hours out of your  contribution.  Another person I must recognize for the work he has done on  the building of the Hall, his wonderful cash donations, and now to  top it off he is going to contribute a Snooker Table to us. His  name is Julius Sorenson and believe me they don't come any  better or bigger hearted than  Julius. We called him "Old  Faithful" while we were building  the Hall because he was there  every day, rain or shine, come  hell or high water. You could and  Film society  by Keith Wallace  "Boccaccio 70", a 1962 production is the Kwahtahmoss  Film Society's presentation for  Oct. 27th. The film offers three  farcical playlets by three leading  Italian directors...Frederico  Fellini, Lucino Visconti and  Vittorio De Sica. Each projects  what the Italian view of morality  could be by the year 1970, but  the director's certainly approach  it tongue-in:cheek.  The first contribution is Fel-  lini's, a fantasy about a terribly  prudish gentleman (Peppino De  Fillppo) and his confrontation  with a newly erected billboard  sign of a busty blonde (Anita  Ekberg) advertising the virtues  of drinking milk. The hero makes  every attempt with no success  to remove this obscene sight, and  eventually his mind blows the  situation  all  out of proportion  when he sees the giant lady begin to wink and come alive. The  music of Nino Rota complements  all.  Visconti has the second vignette with a sophisticated fable  about a wealthy and beautiful  countess (Romy Schneider) who  is quite accepting of her husband's (Thomas Millan) public  enjoyment of call-girls, except  for the fact that they get paid and  she doesn't. Consequence has  this lady asking for a cash payment whenever the count comes  to bed. The beautifully coloured  and studied camera work focuses  in on all the expensive things in  life.  The third playlet of De Ska's  is a bawdy sort of low comedy  with Sophia Loren as a shooting  gallery attendant who occasionally raffles off herdiarms.  COZY CORNER CAMERAS  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  * Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H. P. Brown  St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  2nd and 4th Sundays  M:(H)a.m. MolvCommunion  St. Aidan's  Worship Service 9:30a.m.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Higtmav and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Fvcning Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30a.m.-St. John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  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  Thursdav   ���   Prayer   and   Bible  SiuiK ->:'K)p.m.  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENHST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 pm  Hour of Worship Sat., 4 p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  883-2736  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church. Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AH 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  8:30a.m.  Phone 885-^526  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  'H       by Jim Holt  still can depend on Julius. So  here's a grateful thanks to you  Julius for all you have done for.  the Membership and myself, and  may you continue to live a long  and happylife.  We had more new faces at  the Carpet Bowling on Thursday  but I am sorry to say that I did  not get around to visit with you  but will endeavor to do so at next  weeks session. I must apologise  for being so remiss in my duties,  but trust you" will forgive me.  Thanks to all for your comments  on my column, it is heartening  to hear so many nice things said  about it and shows that you are  really interested, so keep up the  good work and give me all the  news and I'll gladly put them together for this paper.  Fall has come at last and the  fog and dampness are around,  but don't let that worry you as  we will have lots of good times  in our Hall during the Winter  months. I would like to thank  Joe Bellerive for the wonderful  job he did in our Parking area,  it sure made everything lode so  different, so thanks again Joe for  a job well done. Thanks also to  Vic and Mel Eckstein for the  records, the first thing you know  we will have a bunch of 'Swingers' carousing around, so all I  can say to you members who have  not been around for a while,  come on out and join in the fun,  you are only as old as you want to  feel.  If   you    cannot   attend   the  meetings or Carpet Bowling or  any of the fun things in life on  account of Transportation, we are  forming a committee at our next  General Meeting, Nov. 1st, and  I am hoping we will be able to  meet your needs. I would like  to thank Wally Green for transporting the Hi-Fi to the HaD, and  by the way I am hoping that Wally  will be the Chairman ofthe Transportation Committee. How about  it Wally? Please say yes.  Well folks, I guess this is all  I have for this time, hope I  haven't tired you as I believe you  should know as much as I do  about what is going on and I am  doing all I can to get the news to  you.  Don't forget the Tea and  Bazaar on Oct. 29th, 2:00 p.m.,  a Friday. The Garage Sale an  Nov. 13, a Saturday at 11:00 a.m.  Election of Officers next General  Meeting, Nov. 1st.  There will also be a very informative meeting in the HaD on  Nov. 9th. regarding pensions.  This meeting will be open to the  Public as well as Senior Citizens.  Two representatives of the  Pension Board are coming up  from Vancouver to speak and a  question and answer period is to  follow. Try and be there, the  time will be announced later.  In closing, may I add, Every-  ting comes to him who waits, but  who wants to wait forever?  "Christmas Holly" Oagm nd  Saucers and "Bird" mugs ace  now In stock In limited quantity  only. Mlsa Bee's, Sechelt.  The Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club conducts Bridge  games to which the general  public are most cordially invited.  The games are held on the first  and third Saturday evening of  each month, commencing at 8:00  p.m. sharp in the Clubhouse  at Roberts Creek. Admission  is $1.50 per player. There are  good prizes for the highest and  second highest scores of the  evening plus a "Door prize".  On the final evening of the  schedule, April 2, 1977, there  will be additional special prizes  for the best average of 10 games  played. Refreshments served at  the end of each evening are included in the admission. 'Single'  players are welcome.  or FAST Results  ���������������������������  ea  CLASSIFIEDS  *:*:  LrotteMteld!  (���little)  Commemorate UN. B*/:  October 24th  Sunshine Coast Baha'i  M6  I-  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���  I  I  I  I  I  1  "���������"������""������"���"���������""���"���"������"���"���""������""������������"���""���"���������"^  I  I  I  I  I  I.  I  I  let it snow,  LET IT SNOW,  LET IT SNOW!  "/ 'm ready for winter -areyou?  For only *10 down I went in and ordered my  snow tires early. I can have them put on at my  convenience, and the balance Isn't due until  they're installed. Why should I wait until it  snows? I hate line-ups."  AGENTS FOR U-HA UL TRAILERS j  COASTAL TIRES!  ��� Chargex  ��� Mastercharge  886-2700  One mile west of Gibsons on Highway 101  CO-OP BRANDS SALE  CO-OP  39  6 Vfe fl. oz  10 f I. oz.  59*  2/39*  Co-op  CORN  Fancy Kernel mmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmmmM ���.���i2oz.  Co-op #  PEANUT BUTTER <����.$1.49  Co-op  CHEESE SLICES mho . . 2**2.79  Co-op  SLICED PEACHES Fancy ........... 14K 2/79*  Co-op  ORANGE CRYSTALS ....... _4.w-.69*  Co-op  ORANGE JUICE Unsweetened . 48fi.oz. 55  Co-op  TOMATOES choice ........ 19H- 2/79*  Co-op  TUNA Light Chunk.  Co-op  TOMATO SOUP  Co-op  MILK   Evaporated ; ___.i6fi.oz. Z//D  Co-op  MARGARINE... ........ *>.*. 4.29  FLOUR Enriched ���20lb.   L.Lj  Co-op  SALAD DRESSING - *��. 98*  Co-op  DOG FOOD.... ........**��. 3/89*  Co-op  BATHROOM TISSUE white........ ..... 4M... 99*  PAPER TOWELS . ....... _2��, 99*  Co-op  BLEACH ��� ..... i28ti oz 89  Co-op ���     ���  SODA CRACKERS salted .... 2!b $L25  C��-��P 3��*  LIGHT BULBS  Frosted 4ow.6ow,ibow----------Pks-of 2. OD  Co-op  TOOTHPASTE  Canada Gr. A Beef  STANDING RIB R0AST....11.59  Canada Gr. A.  BREAKFAST SAUSAGE... $ 1.09  ��� ib 69  Canada Grade A  BEEF SHORT RIBS  U:M'Hm  Red Emperor  GRAPES Canada#1. ..   Green  CABBAGE Canada#1    Canada #1 _m_i f#%_*%s��  RUTABAGAS. 21 bS./29*  39* lb.  ll*lb.  Fluoride -.............���..-.-..-.loo ml.  88'  2/59*  95*  ORANGE JUICE .....  Co-op  CO R N Kernel - -��� 2 lb.  Co-op #%_��%/>  VEGETABLES MM  89c  Co-op ^  CH I PS and FISH.......... ^ $ 1.19  Co-op  BREAD DOUGH   5's  1.19  Prices effective Thursday, Friday and Saturday.  Oct. 28,29,30.  We reserve the right to limit  quantities.  YOUR  Phone 886-2522  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B.C.  ,  il  t  r Coast News, October 26,1976  Some fast action was featured in the rugby match played last Saturday  between the Gibsons Rugby Club and the Vancouver Rowing Club. Gibsons overwhelmed their opposition by a score of 25-0.   James Pearce  scored two tries, one of them a fifty yard run. Other tries were scored by  Bobby Johnson and Tony Grayden. Tommy Blain handled the kicking.  Ian Corrance photo.  A bumper crop of new kids9 books'  A bumper crop of new books  has arrived in the Gibsons Public  Library recently. The following is  ���a list of the new books in the  :Children's Section of the library  with suggested age range that the  -bodes might appeal to after each  ���title:      The   Luckiest   Girl   by  : Beverly Geary, 12-16 years; Pippi  in the South Seas by A. Iindgren,  ages 10-14; Witches, Ghosts and  Goblins by R. Long, ages 9-12;  The Polynesians Knew by T. Pine  ages 8-12; A Boy Named Charlie  Brown by Charles Schulz, 8-10  years; Mansions cf the Gods by  Goscinny, 8-12 years; little Red  Caboose by M. Potter, 6-8 years;  Scrooge script ready  The script is now available for  ^the Christmas play "Scrooge"  which will be presented by  students of Elphinstone in conjunction with some of the Driftwood Players and other interested  members of the community.'' It's  not too late to join in the staging  of this play. 7  Though it's a musical, there are  many non-singing parts.  Jeff Madoc-Jones and Ken  Dalgleish are Waking together to  identify and collate community  talents and so far the response  has been encouraging. There  will be a script reading and try-  outs Thursday, October 23rd, in  Room 119 at Elphinstone.  Philip Stevenson of Grantham's  Landing was the fortunate winner  of this week's 400 Club Draw.  The winning ticket was pulled  last Friday by Ed Macdonald of  Gibsons.  One Fine Day by N. Hogrogian,  4-8 years; No School Today by  F. Brandenburg, 4-6 years; Peter  Pan by Walt Disney, 3-6 years.  Presumably this last named  book is a production of Walt  Disney Enterprises for preschoolers since the orginal Peter  Pan was a play by the Scottish  author J. M. Barrie.  Other new books'in the Children's Library include The Hobbit  by J. R. Tolkien, for ages 12 and  up; Going on Sixteen by B.  Cavanna, 12-16; Alfred Hitchcock  in the Mystery of the Singing  Serpent by R. Arthur, 9-12;  Pippi Goes on Board by A. Iindgren, 10-14; Deadline for McGurk  ^by^;c Wi HUdfcky 8-12; Magic  Tricks by Ross Ofaey, 8-12;  What Makes a Boat Float by Scott  Corbett, 6-9; Birds - A Child's  First Book by Jane W. Watson,  3-6; Robin Hood by Walt Disney  Productions, 4-6 years; and  finally in the Children's section, a  book called Alexander and the  Terrible, Horrible, No Good, Very  Bad Day by J. Worst. 5-7years.  In the Adult section of the library there are not quite so many  new titles, but some intersting  books present themselves, nonetheless. In the Fiction section  there are The Gorgon Festival by  John Boyd, and The October  Circle by Robert Ltttell.  Adult non-fiction titles include,  under biography, The Making of  a Woman Cop, by-Mary Ellen  Abrecht; Scoundrel. lime, by  Lillian   Hellman;  Elizabeth   by  Dick Sheppard. In the History  section a new title is Honest  fhieyes by F. F. NfchoHs. Under  Hobbies, Japanese Flower Arrangement by Norman Sparan.  Unfinished Man by Raymond Van  Oyer is in the Social Sciences  section. On the Travel shelf,  there is Sunset Pictorial - Mexico.  Under Miscellaneous there is the  book The Doll, by Fax and Land-.  shoff.  The books are available for immediate borrowing. ���    . -  On the rocks  by Pat Edwards  The season opener is fast approaching and curlers are looking  forward to getting back into die  swing. By the time you read this  our practice week-end will be  over and we will have started  league play. Work parties have  been busy all week helping Gus  to place the circles, lines and dividers.  The Wednesday night mixed  league seems to be most popular  this year, with a fid complement  of teams already signed up. We  are still looking for curlers to  join us on other nights, however.  If you are interested, call Art  Craze at 886-9882 and he will get  you onto a team.  The tables for the lounge have  arrived and the chairs should be  here next week. The carpet in the  lounge will be installed next,  week, so the Snowflake Room is  fast approachingcompletion.  That busy fellow who has been  at the rink almost every evening  lately is Terry Conner, putting  the finishing touches to the  mamoth paint job he and his crew  have done this summer.  Verda has ordered samples of  all sizes of curling sweaters which  should be here within the week.  They will be on display at the  rink and Verda will be happy to  take your order. It is a perfect  opportunity to solve your Christmas gift problems, so. get your  order in early.  The original eight teams in the  Hangover League are back this  year. Their season begins on  Sunday, Oct. 31st. at 10:00 a.m.  Others have shown an interest in  joining and the boys are attempting to get another league going  at 1:00 p.m. on Sundays. If you  would like to join them, sign the .  sheet posted at the rinks. Sorry  girls--You're excluded!  A late flash from Art Craze informs us that the Men's Monday  night league is full but he is still  looking for mixed teams to fill  Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday.  There is room for more ladies on  Monday afternoon ($32. per  season) and on Monday evening.  Whether or not you have completed a registration form, call Art  if you would like to curl at any of  the above times. Ladies may call  Marlene Bjornson at 886-7037  for up-to-date information on  Ladies curling.  For the second week in a row Elphinstone  finished second in a girls' volleyball  tournament. % With seven teams competing, Elphinstone lost a hard fought  final to Queen Elizabeth Secondary of  Surrey by scores of 15-11 and 17-15.  All the girls played well with Colleen  Hoops and Laurie Campbell making the  AH Star Team.  Girls Hockey  REGISTRATION FOR THE 1976 - 77  HOCKEY SEASON  DATE: Oct 31st.  PLACE: Sechelt Arena  " TIME: 3:00-3:30p.m.  Ages6-18  Come prepared to play hockey from 3:30 - 4:30  Cost $42.00 plus $1.00 Insurance  Fees must be paid at time of registration  -FOR FURTHER INFORMATION-  Cal1885-9474or 885 - 2118  Halloween  Party  October 30th  SECHELT ARENA  2:15 pm to 6:15 pm  Combined Public Skating  (Regular Admission)  COSTUMES  &   TREATS  PRIZES FOR  BESTCOSTUME  Adult PublicSkating  8:45-10:45 pm  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Proposed Amendment to Vi Mage 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 on Wednesday, November  10, 1976 at 7:00 p.m. in the Municipal Hall, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B. C.  AT THE HEARING all persons who deem their  interest in property affected by the following  proposed amendment toZbning By-Law No. 241,  1973 will be afforded an opportunity to be heard  on matters contained in the proposed amendment.  1. Lot A of Block A and B, Plan 14197, District  Lot 686, to be rezoned from Comprehensive  Development Area - C. D. A. to Commercial  Zone11-C-2.  A CORY 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  Bowlers strike out in Chillawack  Six of us went to Parklanes in  Chilliwack last Sunday to take  part in their 20 Game Marathon.  None of us took any money as the  competition was really stiff and  the High Average bowlers were  . bowling very well. It seems that  when one or two of them get  going they pull the rest of the  good bowlers along. With First  Prize money of $700.00 a marathon like this brings out a lot of  bowlers with 260-270 averages.  Anyway, it was a good tournament with lots of good high  games and we thoroughly enjoyed  it and can't wait for next year  to do it again.  At home, Ken Skytte'rolled a  nice 361 single in the Legion  League for the only 300 game of  the week. In the Classic League  Gwen Edmonds had a very good  night with games of 272-282-253-  268 for a four game total of 1075.  Linda Leslie had a High Three  for the Ladies in the Wed. Coffee  League with 693, and Freeman  Reynolds had a High Three of  731 in the Legion League.  High Games for the week:  Classic: June Frandsen 285-924,  Gwen Edmonds 282-1075, Freeman Reynolds 231-931. Tuesday  Coffee: Lynda Olsen 219-630,  Phyllis Gurney 231-632, Myrt  Le Nobel 253-634, Iila Head 243-  638. Swingers: Alice Smith 188-  553, Jack Lowden 199475.  Gibsons 'A' Paddy Richardson  288-629, Orbita delos Santos 278-  669, Larry Braun 226-609. Wed.  Coffee: Darlene Maxfield 243-  669, Tena Youdell 288-670, Nora  Solinsky 234-688, Linda Leslie  262-693. Ball & Chain: Carole  Skytte 225-628, Bonnie McConnell 244-665, Brian Butcher 249-  672, Al Lovrich 276-683, Pete  Rigby 249-692, Freeman Reynolds 295-708. Phuntastique:  Mary Solnik 223-620, Mavis  Stanley 282-685, Mel Buckmaster  245-677, Terry Maxfield 250-686.  Legion: Joan Peers 241-624,  Dianne Fitchell 253-684, Mike  Johnson 283-699, Ken Skytte  361-725, Freeman Reynolds 281-  731. Y.B.C. Bantams: Janine  Pedneault 85-162 (2), Michele  Whiting 194-376, Glen Hanchar  180-299.   Juniors:   Dawne Atiee  173-483, Hillary Fromager 195-  383, Jamie Gill 238-600, Geoff  Butcher 246-654. Seniors: Gwen  McConnell 206-534, Geoff Spence  253-626, Joel Bellerive 244-629,  Jeff Mulcaster 272-733.  Mttic  Antiques  Closed Sun. & Mon.  Gibsons  886-2316  Bonds  Security. Income.  And flexibility.  A great way to save!  on sale now at all participating  CREDIT UNIONS  BRITISH COLUMBIA  UA\        I  A8I  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  1\  NOTICE: TO RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY OWNERS  UNDER THE provisions of the Assessment Act, property owners who have  owned and lived in their homes continuously from January 1,1959 to the present,  may be ellgibleTto have the .1977 assessed val iie^ of their, land based on it's  residential use only, regardless of the fact that IPs actual value may be higher  due to influences of a non-residential nature. An example would be a residence  in a commercial area.  TO CLAIM ELIGIBILITY ITIS NECESSARY FOR YOU TO FILE AN  APPLICATION WITH THE AREA ASSESSOR ON/OR BEFORE  NOVEMBER 1,1976.  IF YOU CONSIDER that your property could qualify under this provision, you  are requested to contact the Area. Assessor's dffioe immediately and obtain the  form of application (known as Form AA 25).  Area Assessor: R. C. Winterburn  Assessment Area: Sunshine Coast Area  Address: Box 1220Sechelt,B.C.  Telephone: 885-3206  A lot of people  like the Royal Bank  for Term Plan Loans.  For when it mak^s good sense  to borrow.  Should I Borrow is a question we all 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 arid pick up  your free copy. If you have  any questions, please come  see me or one of the staff.  Bruce Gamble  "Manager  886-2201  ROYAL BAN K  serving  British Columbia 8.  Coast News, October 26,1976.  All of us who live along the shores of the inland waterways of British  Columbia may find that our lives will be affected by the projected  passage of the giant oil tankers on their way from the oil fields of  Alaska to the refineries in Washington. The possibility of an accident  in these narrow waters with those giant ships is one that must haunt  all who contemplate it. The following is a report of a conference held  last month at the Provincial Emergency Program College in Victoria  which was attended by A. D. McPhee, Emergency Programs Coordinator. It must give us all pause for thought.  THE OIL-SPILL THREAT  ON AND OFF SHORE  During the third week of September, there was convened at the  Provincial   Emergency   Program  College in Victoria, the first of  what should beoome a series of  courses to learn about the problems of spilled oil (and also of  other hazardous chemicals) and  what   can  be   done   to  control  and clean up such spills.    This  introductory course was attended  by representatives of a variety of  government and other agencies,  and  in  addition,  lectures  were  provided from the oil industry,  the University, and producers of  equipment for clean-up.   Among  the  dozen   P.E.P.  co-ordinators  attending was  Arthur McPhee,  from the Sunshine Coast, and he  indicates that the four days was  indeed well spent, even if a lot  was "found wanting", especially  in the area of legislation governing responsibility for both preventive and clean-up action.  Subjects on the very comprehensive agenda included: the  characteristics of oil, and its  varieties, and the effects these  have on the environment. A review of the various equipment -  booms, sorbents, chemical  agents, and an assortment of  equipment used to recover spilled  oil. The planning that should be  done, and the documentation  that must be part of any detection  of a spill and the clean-up operation. A review of what the oil  industry, in its various organizations (such as production, pipeline and other carriers, refiners,  and   marketing   agencies)   have  This is Your Life  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21  to April 20  Conditions are VERY aggressive  in the sign of Aries right now. It  would be wise to slow a bit and  take a long range viewpoint. You  may tend to irritate others. Be  careful!  TAURUS - April 21 to May 20  If your birthday falls between  April 21 and May 5th, take things  kind of easy this week. For other  Taurus individuals everything  should be "business as usual" in  your daily affairs.  GEMINI - May 21 to June 20  A letter, or communication from  afar may play a large part in your  life during the next week. Seek  knowledge and understanding,  and you'll gain greatly by this.  CANCER - June 21 to July 21  Things are REALLY good for  Cancer persons right now. You  have the chance to achieve your  "dreams of success" if you will  only get down to brass tacks and  THINK!  LEO - July 22 to August 21  You may be "pushed" into doing  something you don't want to do,  or something that you don't  believe in. Don't let this sway  your high ideals or faith in human  understanding.  VIRGO - August 22 to Sept. 21  Astrological aspects are setting  themselves up right now to bring  you a great deal of benefit. This  should be one of the "better"  times of your life. Make the most  of it!  LIBRA   -   Sept  22   to   Oct.   22  Aquarius and Tarus individuals  will probably have a lot to do with  your daily life this coming week.  Be wise and listen! They may  have much to tell you.  SCORPIO - Oct. 23 to Nov. 21  Conditions are "good, good,  good" if you are good yourself.  There's no such thing as a  shallow Scorpio person, and you  are either angel or devil and right  now is the time to prove your  worth.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 22-Dec 20  If news should come this week  that shocks you, remain calm and  don't become emotionally upset.  There are some fine aspects  coming up for Sagittarius persons  in the near future.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 21 to Jan. 19  Conditions this week in Capricorn are much the same as they  are the sign of Virgo, with one  big exception, that you don't need  to 'slow down'. Agressive action  is favoured.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 20 - Feb. 18  Don't worry so much, and you'll  make things a lot easier for both  yourself and those around you.  The slight trouble will clear itself  quickly and bring much tranquility.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to Mar. 20  You are going to find "the  bluebird of happiness" right in  your own backyard. Older persons in this sign will achieve  something special.  (Copyright 1976 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  done and are planning to do to  meet what is obviously their responsibility - not always clearly  established in law. Finally, some  comprehensive materials by  speakers who had actually been  involved in on-scene reporting on  recent oil-spills:  1. By Canadian Coast Guard,  the U.S. oil barge which sank in  Howe Sound in 1972, and the  efforts to clean this small spill;  2. By Environment Canada, Environment Protection Service, the  large tanker spill off la Coruna,  Spain, 1973, and the most recent  spill from a refinery storage tank  in Mizushima, Japan (which  smeared hundreds cf miles ofthe  Inland Sea in Japan, a topography  quite similar to our own).  3. By Trans Mountain Pipelines,  a report with slides of the rupture  of a main pipeline to the U.S.A.  just a few miles into Washington  state last year - and which is almost entirely restored to its original condition, with the addition of  some access roads which had to  be built. All of these incidents  involved an enormous expenditure of money and effort - over  SI 60 million by the government of  Japan, with over 200,000 men  being involved for several months, and not yet completed in the  case of the Mizushima spill,  which happened in December  1974.  Among the interesting items  for local authorities were:  1. Lists - hopefully complete -  of facilities available in our area  of equipment which could be used  to contain and clean up oil-  spills either off-shore or on our  beaches or coastline; The Canadian Coast Guard has a considerable quantity of equipment at  its base in Victoria, which could  be dispatched very quickly.  There is a special unit in Burrard  Inlet, with both government and  industry contributing, (remembering that there are refineries  there). We Have, dose to home,  a Class B (i.e. second largest  in a series), kit provided by the  B. C. Petroleum Association, and  in the custody of the Shell Oil  representative at Gibsons, which  includes 1,000 feet of boom, some  boxes of sorbents, and cases of  miscellaneous tools and rubber  clothing. There are quite a few  of these "kits" on the B. C. coast-  Nanaimo and Campbell River  both have the larger Class A,  and Powell River has one similar  to ours. It is also noteworthy  that one of the most reputable  manufacturers of booms and recovery equipment is located in  North Vancouver.  Of particular interest to us on  this coast was a half-day spent  with Mr. Don Adams, perhaps  the foremost authority on the subject of cleaning sea-birds fouled  with oil, and some of the highlights of that session are noted  herewith:  With the best will in the world,  the success rate of cleaning birds  is. not very high.   In addition to  Would you believe homes this  beautiful could be factory built?  Believe it.  y  J^s     V'V  e7*s.* i  ���<&���$&.-  *3  m'��-  w  m<  ���&&  They are.  Designed and manufactured by  Westwood Building Systems. We've  brought them a long way. Applied  modern finishes. Developed  stunning exteriors. Added greater  interior flexibility. Without losing  the unique quality and economy  of factory-built components.  X^*^.        ^^SSS^WWOO-xr,  Enclosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  NAME.  I   ADDRESS    I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD. j  2 EWEN AVENUE.  NEW WESTMINSTER    .  BRITISHC0LUMBIA.V3M5BI. TU. 526-2677 mM  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Box 167 Gibsons, B.C.  886-2642  the obvious outer fouling, and the  likely exhaustion of the bird,  there are yet further problems,  the effect of the penetration of  cold water to the bird's body, and  the fouling by ingestion of oil  of the wonderful God-given distilling plant which is the lining of  the stomach, which makes possible the production of fresh  water frpm the salt water which is  taken in by the beak.  There is only one commercially  available product recommended  for cleaning oil from the bird's  feathers - plain Ivory bar soap  (neither the liquid nor the flakes  of the same name, nor any of  the other soaps or detergents  have been found satisfactory!).  It may take several (5 or 6) washings to clean the feathers, but  avoid any rough handling or  heavy pressure, to prevent damage to the delicate arrangement  of tiny "hooks" on the feathers,  upon which their proper functioning depends. Rinse thoroughly. Be careful of sharp beaks;  as the bird revives, it may beoome  agressive, so tape the beak shut,  avoiding putting the tape over  the nostrils. Drying is best  done under a heat lamp, but a  warm air blower can be used. Be  careful with the used washing  water 1  Then it is necessary to make  the bird take fresh water, and  probably the best way to do this  is with a syringe (about 20 cc)  and a few inches of soft rubber  tubing. Force the tubing right  down the throat, and make sure  the water gets down there.'  When the feathers are dry, the  bird, unless injured, is ready  to go.  It is very obvious that prevention is much better than any available cure when it comes to oil-  spills, and much effort is being  given to this aspect. However,  jurisdiction between various  governmental departments and  agencies leaves much to be desired, and no one authority has  complete responsibility at any  given incident. If the spill is  at sea, Transport Canada (Coast  Guard) has the main authority,  but any prosecution will likely  be under the Fisheries Act, administered by another department! As soon as the oil readies  the shore, other departments and  levels of government become involved, and responsibility devolves on those in the best position to get quickly into action to  control, contain and clean up.  Priorities agreed were as follows:  1. If applicable, have the spilling  stopped, by warning responsible  persons or plugging holes.  2. Save human life endangered  by the spill. Warn people in the  vicinity, stop all smoking or use  of naked lights, call fire department if any fire present or likely.  Shut off all ignition sources.  3. Contain the spill, by surrounding with logs, special booms,  commercial sorbents, straw  bales, or if on land, earth dikes  (berms), sand, etc.  4. Get assistance, as quickly as  possible, from fire department,  ��� ��m��P tjm* ^mmP *t* *9mmm> *llf* *&�� w9mm*mmiA 9*99+ *&0 lip *mm* ^^ *&0 *j  ���^+^^0^*^��f^mi^^mm*^^*^p^Tm*9i9^4^ml^wfmt4^w\  Crocheted ahawh pnn Imparted  fashions from casual to dreas ati  Madrigal Boutique, Cowrie St.,  i.  police, oil company involved,  Emergency Program co-ordinator, Department of Highways for  road accidents, contractors.  5. Notify Government agencies -  Transport Canada (who have a  24 hour service at telephone number 666-6100), and will automatically inform a number of other  agencies, including Environmental Protection Service, and the  nearest office of Fisheries Canada, and Parks Branch if a park  area is involved, etc.  Spill clean-up is considered  the responsibility of the polluter,  but this may not be possible (the  polluter may not be identified, or  may not have the resources) in  which case the Federal Government will assume the responsibility, and take legal proceedings to recover the cost (which,  incidentally, makes necessary a  fairly detailed written record of  the   event,   with   photographs,  time-sheets, etc.) it is of interest  to know that only about 25% of  oil spilled in the sea comes from  ships; carelessness ashore, or improper dumping of oils into city  drains, etc. cause much more of  the offense in coastal areas I  Spills on land become a liability  of the Municipality, Regional  District, or the Province. Oil  spills are very messy, very expensive to clean up, and almost  always quite ooneoetaary. But  having happened, tiie more  quickly contained the better.  If you wish more information on  the subject of oil spills, or of  environmental protection in more  general areas, the Environmental  Protection Service has well-  staffed offices at Capilano 100  in Park Royal, West Vancouver,  V7T 1A2, with Mr. Ian Robertson  as the Regional Environmental  Emergency Co-ordinator. Telephone 544-1370.  Hallowe'en Dinner Dance  Gibsons Legion Hall  Friday Oct. 29. Smorgasbord 7:30-9:00  Refreshments, Dancing9:00 p.m. -1:00 am.  Tickets $7.00 each  Available at N. D. P. Bookstore or phone  886-7829or 886-7160  Music by 'Spice' withMike Dunn and Ken  Dalgleish  Sponsored bytheSunshineCoast N.D.P.  Costumes opitional  Franklin Fireplaces  $159.  Solid Cast-353/4" high  321/2" wide, 266 pounds.  (unassembled)  SUNSHINE PRODUCTS  886-7411  lecurity. Income. And flexibiKty.  No wonder t3iey*re Canada's niost  popular investment.  9tmwm m^M *Jm lllp *&�� ^2tf *��fi ^mP +&J* *9mm* +990 ^|#  m^^ W^ m^^i ^i m*f% m*fm> ^^ ^f% ^f* ^^ m*^ ^^  For over 30 years Canada  Savings Bonds have been the most  popular investment in Canada.  Literally millions of Canadians have  used Canada Savings Bonds as a  way to build a solid financial base.  They're simple, straightforward  and easy to understand.  They're a great way to save.  Here's why.  Security.  Flexibility.  They're flexible, because you  can buy Canada Savings Bonds in  various denominations, for cash or  on instalments wherever you bank  or invest. And they're cashable  anytime, at their full face value  plus earned interest. This year,  the purchase limit has been     ^^  set at $15,000. '  ��H  Two Kinds.  Canada Savings Bonds are  secure because they're backed by  all the resources of Canada.  A. Fully registered bonds. These  bonds are registered as to both  principal and interest. The interest  is sent to you automatically by  cheque each year on November 1st.  They are available in denominations  of $500, $1,000 and $5,000.  B. Coupon bonds. These bonds  are registered as to principal and  have annual interest coupons  payable to bearer. They are available  in denominations of $50, $100,  $500, $1,000 and $5,000.  Income.  They pay good income, an  average annual interest to maturity  in 1985 of 9.13%. Each $100 bond  begins with $8.50 interest the first  year and then pays $9.25 interest for  each of the remaining 8 years.  Bon��  Annual Interest  to Maturity  way to save  f  Village of Gibsons - Public Notice  PROPOSED EXTENSION OF THE BOUNDARIES OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to  Section 21 of the Municipal Act the  Council of the Village of Gibsons  intends to petition the Minister of  Municipal Affairs requesting the  extension of the area of the municipality to include the following described lands:  1. Lots A, B, C, and Dof Blocks 1 and  2, District Lot 689, Plan 13577,  Group 1,N. W. D.  2.   Blocks  Lot 689  cks 1, 2, 3, and 4 of District *-*HJ*"- T   >,  , Plan 2987, Group 1, N. W. D. K  3.   Blocks 5 and 6, District Lot 684, .^ \y  Plan 4438, Group 1, N. W. D. ^��aa*'  AND    FURTHER   TAKE   NOTICE '/j\[  that if a petition of at least one-tenth r\ "1} '  in number of the electors of the muni- �� j [  clpality is received by the under- ~X��\  signed within 30days of the last pub- ���J i  lication of this notioe in a newspaper, ~r~?r���-;-p-r  the question of the extension of the ,,' ,j'   * >  [.       |" - '��  area of the municipality to include the ,  '% H \*^    .'.' -! ��� >: X  aforsaid lands will be submitted for >\ *v',if ���-< i    : -"*���; v> \yf -  ��.  the assent of the electors. *.~&>~x.^* w. 'M.���\,:C,l: jj^.-  ~~   ���.,���, ,1. ....,. ,_,    ��    , .   .__ ,,    .^    %, ,, , j        '-* ' B  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT and resident within the area herein described having objection to the  inclusion of his property within the municipality should notify the Minister of Municipal Affairs, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C. of his objectives within 30 days of the last publication of this notice in a newspaper.  AND THAT this is the first of two publications of this notice in a newspaper.  Vi 11 lage of Gibsons  J. W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  /  V Coast News, October 26,1976.  Free Classifieds apply to all  Non-Commercial Advertising  Deadline: Friday noon  Maximum Length 1 inch  Commercial Classified Advertising  20$ per Agate Line  Property listings:  $2.00per insertion.  Coming  Events  '. Ladies Auxiliary to Legion Br. 109  ��� Xmas Bazaar will be held Sat.  ; Oct. 30th from 1:30 - 4:00 pm.  ��� Gifts, tea, fish-pond, bingo, and  ; Bake table.  :: bingo  '. C: Every Monday night at  8:00 p.m., R.C. Legion  Branch 109 (Gibsons).  ; WOMEN IN OUR COMMUNITY  [. Last Tues. eve. of each month,  .'7:30 pm. A chance to get ac-  ; quainted with some working  I women in our community. An  ;' informal discussion of her speci-  ; fie job, interests and experience  ; as a woman in that role.  : Oct. 26. Maryanne West. Mary-  ; anne is a woman who is vitally  ; interested in the world in which  ; she lives. She has devoted years  ; to volunteer community work, is  ; a member of the Canadian Broad-  - casting League, and presently, as  - a free community service, writes  ; the CBC radio schedule seen in  ; the local newspapers.   885-3711  ; Gibsons Legion Bingo every  ; Monday night 8:00 at the Gibsons  ;  Legion Hall.  [  Friday  Oct.   29th  2-4 pm.  St.  Aidans fall tea & bazaar.  At the  Roberts Creek Community HaD  admission 75*.  Sunshine Coast Youth Think Tank  Are you interested? 886-9443  ; We believe in independent in-  ; vestigation of truth.   Come to a  ; Baha'i Fireside, Friday evenings  - at. 8:00 pm. and present your  ��� ideas on this and other subjects.  ; 1770 Bals Lane, comer of Seaview  ��� Road. Just 5 min. up from  ; Gibsons village centre. All ages,  > races, creeds welcome. 886-9443  \ PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB: Fridays  ��� at 1:00 p.m. at the Women's  \ Centre. 885-3711. Women in-  ' terested in photography come and  ��� share your knowledge or lack of  ��� it!    We can invite professional  ��� advice, take field trips, have fun.  Announcements  ����������������*����������������~������������������  Would you like an alternative to  drinking on Friday Night? Come  and hear about the Universal  House of Justice. Baha'i Fireside  Friday evening at 8:00 pm..  1770 Bal's Lane - 886-9443.  All Welcome  Women's Centre: Drop-in Centre  lending library, workshops, crafts  Crises & information: open Tues.  through Sat. 11:00 am - 4:00 pm.  Roberts Creek behind Post Office  phone 885-3711.  If you are concerned about someone with a drinking problem call  Al-Anon 886-9193 or 885-9638.  Meeting St. Adians, Tues. 8pm.  Wanted: Girls aged 10 to 14 to  enlarge the Wilson Creek Guides  pack, held each Wed. at 7:00pm.  in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Fun and interesting activities for all.  Support Peninsula Recycling with  your glass (cleaned), tin (cleaned  . with  ends & labels  removed),  '.(crushed if possible) and paper  (bundled if possible).   Depots at  -Sunnycrest Plaza, Lower Gibsons,  Sechelt   on   Porpoise   Bay   Rd.  ^Roberts Creek by P.O., Madeira  Park, Garden Bay and Egmont.  885-3811 for more information.  Mr. & Mrs. Vernon R. Hodson of  Gibsons are proud to announce  the engagement of their only  daughter, Lynda Irene to Stephen  J. C. Fromager, son of Mr. &  Mrs. Peter R. Fromager of  Roberts Creek.  A.A. meetings Mondays 8:30pm.  and 12 step meetings Saturdays  8:30 pm. Gibsons Athletic Hall.  886-2571 or 886-9193.   For explosive requirements,  dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse contact R. Nimmo Cemetary Rd. Gibsons. Phone 886-  7778. Howe Sound Fanners  Institute.  Wishing a speedy recovery to  Diana Zornes, from your many  friends.  Dance Classes for Adult Beginners. Classical Ballet Wed. at  11:00 am. Jazz Dance Thurs.  11:00 am. at the Twilight Theatre  For details call Jean Milward  Tap Dancing, boys & girls.  886-2531   1  W^m&tr*WRwt  ** 11 M 111 III 111111II11 il 111111 III III nit��t**i**Um  Alcoholics Anonymous - B.C  meetings 8:30 pm. every Thursday, Wilson Creek Community  Hall, Davis Bay. 885-9638 or  885-2896  ����*w��*ww*  L.I.F.E. 'Living is for everyone'  a group of women (widowed, Divorced, or separated) which offers  emotional support, practical information and social events. Anyone interested please contact  Women's Centre at 885-3711.  Teen-Age Women's Drop In  Wed. eves. 7-9 p.m. Women's  Centre Roberts Creek. 885-3711  Music, Talk, Films.  Our Time: Wed. mornings 9-11,  Women's Centre. Mothers of  young children will have an uninterrupted few hours for talk  and coffee. Children may be left  at the Roberts Creek Play School  in the School Gym. 885-3711.  Births  McDonald - Trevor & Jacqui nee  Milner are happy to announce the  birth of a daughter Rhiannon  Carp, 7 lbs. 7 oz. on Oct. 9th  at Royal Columbian Hospital in  New Westminster.  In Memonam  �����M'Hi��.ii��  Crowhurst: On Oct. 19, 1976,  Albert B W. Crowhurst, late of  Gibsons, aged 63 years. Survived by 2 brothers, Frank and  Fred, one sister, Mrs. C. (May)  Hall, numerous ��� nieces and  nephews and friend Mark Martin-  dale. Late member of Legion  Br. 109. Funeral service was  held Sat. Oct. 23, at the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  John Low officiated. Cremation.  eiltiiiilii*  CONSERVE  ENERGY  Northern Insulglaze is part of a  world wide organization providing a new process of window insulation which is half the cost of  traditional methods. Firmly established in Europe, Africa,  Japan & the U.S.A. it now comes  to Canada. Protected territories  are available for ambitious and  honest self starters to join our expanding distribiior network":"Dis-'  tributorship costs range from  $6,000. to $110,000. and include  all materials, equipment, protected territory and a thorough training programme. Write or call  collect to Northern Insulglaze at  2237 Granville St., Vancouver,  (604) 732-8412.           DEALERS OR AGENTS  WANTED  Minimum investment. . Al-  terrain vehicle (motorcycle-type  with two-wheel drive) Easily  traverses snow, muskeg, and  mud. Ideal for hunting or fishing  enthusiasts to sell from home or  shop. Fully auto., easy to sell to  ranchers, surveyers, lodges, fire-  fighting, search and rescue,  exploring, etc. etc.- No experience necessary. Contact P.O.  Box 5927, Station A. Calgary,  Alberta. 11/2/76  Help Wanted  OPPORTUNITIES FOR  STUDENTS  Friday night, Saturday and  Christmas holidays in Teen Shop  soon to open in Gibsons. Apply  Box 163, Lions Bay, B.C.  Reliable man to watch camp,  Doriston area. For full info,  call 886-9872. _^__  Live in housekeeper, must be  able to drive, preferably middle  aged. Phone 886-2422 eves.  Want reliable loving care in your  home 1 or 2 weekends per mon.  for retarted boy 7 yrs. old. Pref.  fenced yard. For interview phone  886-2512       Welcome Wagon hostess required. Must like people, be  community minded and have own  transp. 885-9504  Temp, photographer needed for  1 wk. assignment. Must have  good 35 mm camera & an electronic flash unit using disposable  batteries & be avail, every morning & afternoon for about 20  min. & every evening for about  VA hrs. & Sat. am. This is a  simple assignment that can'be  handled by anyone familiar with  a camera. Reply in writing noting  your equipment & exp. to: Sports  Specialties Ltd., 1106 Boundary  Rd., VancouverB.C. V5K 4T5  Work Wanted  Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, road buiding,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  SUNCO PRINTING ���  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  'Spice'   a   3   piece   band   now  booking for Dec. & Jan. The best  in   dance   from  20's  to   70's.   Call 885-3739   HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peeitess' Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing roo. Expert insured work  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free est-  imates. JohnRisbey.      Will pick your fruit trees for  percentage of crop. 885-2710.  John Low (Snr) offers lessons in  recorder (flute) to individuals  or small groups - beginners  welcome - day or evening. Phone  for appointment. 886-2167.  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  oil stoves  and heaters cleaned  and repaired  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 pm.  Carpenter with 20 yrs. experience  now available for small jobs in  Gibsons & Roberts Creek areas.  Phone Gord Lindsay 886-2332.  Work Wan  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwodc  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. Hwne  885-2921 Roberts Creek.  J&H  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum Equipped               dean   886-7785   Dump truck and backhoe available. Ph. Phil Nicholson 885-2110  or 885-2515.   '   ' ' '   ��� ��� i    ���  2 qualified Carpenters available to build cabinets, additions,  etc. or to do renovations. Ph.  885-3802 after 5 pm.  Married Woman with 1 small son  would like to babysit 1 or 2 other  pre-schoolers at her home during  day only. 885-2950.  .ii 11111111 mwwwwmwwtww.  Console Hi-Fi with Radio, $95.00  Bridge Lamp $10.00, Large  Spring filled arm chair, $25.00  Records, 50* to $1.00.886-2644  MOVING! Household articles,  furniture, drafting table, Misc.  hobby equipment, art supplies,  work bench, tods etc. By appt.  only please. 885-2463.  250 Gal. Oil tank with fittings  $90.00. 8853409.  1 pair snow tires, 7.75-14   $8.00  each. 2 rims 7.75-14 $8.00 each.  5 other tires, same size, $4.00 ea.   885-3663    Upright General Electric Vacuum  Cleaner $35.00.886-7355.  Firewood, Alder, $40.00 a end,  cash. 885-3605. '  Ice pink Chesterfield & Chairs;  arborite kitchen tbl. & chairs;  Lge. Vanity with bench, Arborite  record cabinet, 17 cu. ft. freezer;  24 x 36 Elec. HTR; Small Vise;  16" Homelite XLI Chain Saw;  Bathroom pole cabinet with  shelves, etc. 886-2707.  Double" size guest bed $25.00  886-2838   Teak desk $45.00, small fridge,  works well $10.00. After 5~00   885-2466   Brown corduroy free-form sofa  with  cedar frame  $175.   o.b.o.  For Sale: 7 drawer wood desk,  Sanyo Sterio AM FM radio-  rec/player & speakers, 20" color  Fleetwood TV. 886-2149.   15 in. portable B/W Toshiba $50.  Fleetwood Comb. 19 in B/W TV  radio & record player $175.00   885-9089   Retirement Special  Davis Rd. 3 bdrm. home close to  schools & shopping. W/W  throughout this 300 sq. ft. home.  Extra large living room, nicely  appointed kitchen & dining room.  In good area, 73 x 130' lot  Mortgage avail. $39,500886-2765  Has the high cost  of   classifieds  been throwing you off?  Go with the Coast News  Serving the public with  FREE CLASSIFIEDS  FREE CLASSI  mmmmim9^^mmmmmm^^mm��mmmm  For Sale  Partly Finished CABIN, 12' x 25'  Movable. $800. For appointment  to view call 885-9209.  For Sale: 30" Enterprise oil stove  with Elec. blower fan & 75 gal.  tank, good cond. $90. 886-2694  Girls red leather coat, white fur  trim size 10-12. New $20.00  Inchworm $7.00.886-2551  Womens ice-skates, Adidas size  5Vi, near new $15.00. Mens ice  skates Dauost Size 8, near new,  $15.00. Arlberg wood skis 190 cm  Buckle boots size 6, Press & pulls  excellent cond. A great 1st set.  $65.00 885-9233 days or 886-9508  eves. & weekends.  Must sell 1971 500 Suzuki re-  . built disc brake & cibie. Many  extra parts incl. saddlebags,  faring & complete other 500  Suzuki for parts $495. 885-2465  after 5:00 please.  For Sale: 100 Amp electrical  panel compl. with 12 breakers &  main, good temp, hook-up for  builder. $30.00886-2694.  For Sale: 1 pr. snow tires 77514  $8.00 ea. 885-3663.  11 foot camper fully equipped  excellent cond. 886-9648.  Love seat, tangerine as new $150.  Brass pully lamp $35.00, 200 gal  oil tank $80. Lrg. sea-scape in  oils $100. 2 cartons white ceiling  tile 16", $20.00 Elec. heater $25.  Mahogany Bar stools $16.00  small table saw $25. 885-9469.  Two oil filters for Vega, Astre,  Chev. or Pontiac. 70-75 $2.00 ea.  I' valve pan gasket for Vega -  Astre 71 - 75. $100. 885-3334.  Dual 1215 in Good cond.  Incl. Dust bug, dust cover, cart:,  and two spindles. Recently  serviced. Offers 886-9124 eves.  Figure skate - Little girls size 10  fit 4 - 5 yr. old. $10.00 and tricycle $20.00. 886-7581.  For Sale  Enterprise Oil space heater, $35.  6-year baby crib, $5.00. Outside  porch light fixture, $7.50. phone  885-3347.    Size 14 Guide Uniform 886-2868.  Truck camper with sink, stove,  bunk, jacks. $850. or offer.  886-7753 after 5 pm.   Like new 150 HP Merc, open to  offers. 885-3307.   Top Soil for sale, $50.00 for 12  yds. Load plus delivery. 885-9796.  Cash for jewelry, rings, chains,  war relics, arms, medals, edged  weapons, etc. 885?2463.  For Sale: My services as a prof-  fessional Exterminator. Certified  7 yrs. exper. in the control of  fungus,* insects, rodents and  odors. North Island Pest Control.  885-3606  Vinyl cushion floor linoleum,  pebble pattern, 6 ft. x 52 ft.  $110.00 phone 885-9662.  For Sate  Medical invalid walker. $25.00,  Golf caddy ��� cart $20.00, gas  mower, wheel type 335.00,  ask for Ed at 885-3566.  Enterprise space heater used one  season, 250 gal. tank with tubing.  2 lengths galvanized 7" pipe  with fuel- favour, 2 elbows 23'  polyethalene Flex 2" pipe, 1  elbow & coupling. 885-9993.  Wurlitzer Electric-Piano. Retail  $950., sale $700. 3 months old.  886-9498 or 886-2078.   One Town & Country tire on  Ford rim H 78 x 15 used one  winter $30.00 885-9883.  Lady Pat oil cook stove and water  coil in use at present. 886-7660.  Studio delux 321 knitting mach.  with table accessories & attachments, all new, very little use,  cost $550. will sell $375.885-9677  Ski boots, skates, childrens &  adults. Gibson's United Church  Thrift Shop, Fridays 1 - 3 pm.  For Sale  Antique Khroeler arm chair &  sofa bed for the Handyman who  likes to renew old furniture.  885-2443. .     ���  For Sale: Antique pictures and  frames, inflatable boat, collapsible aluminum oars, rotary in-  flator. 885-2463   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.  Get your free copy of the new  Radio Shack catalogue at J&C  Electronics, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  .  Good mixed hay, minimum 20  bale lots. 886-2887.  Head "GK" Step-in Skis, She 8  boots, poles, $95. 30"xl5' steel  culvert. Ideal well liner. 886-2543.  Kent Electric guitar with case and  one Gibson amp with reverb and  tremolo. 886-7837 after 6 pm.  Boy's small 10 speed. $65.00  886-2078.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant   lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  stone work.  .* Tree pruning  ��� Sreened topsoil  '��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing  886-7152  SEA-AIR ESTATES  886-7312  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683-3291, o r eves. 253-9293  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Off ice 886-2277 Toll Free 682-1513  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  Shaw Road: 3 bedroom split-level home  on large landscaped corner lot. Modern  kitchen, nicely appointed living room  with wall to wall carpet. ' Extra targe  carport, bright stuooo 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 wail 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.��2,900.  Fairview Road: At the corner of Pratt  Road. This nicely landscaped 60' 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 856 sq. ft. home. Washer,  dryer, fridge & stove are Included.  F.P. $33,500.  Seaview Road: Well-built 2 bdrm. home  with full unfinished basement. Beautifully appointed large living room & kitchen. Magnificent panoramic view from  the covered sundeck, lovely landscaped  lot. F.P. $44,000.  Seaview Road: Lovely custom built 2Vi  year old full basement home on fully  fenced landscaped, view lot. Large kitchen with nook plus dining area, with  sliding glass doors to sundeck. Heata-  lator Fireplace, wall/wall carpet. 2 large  bedrooms plus sewing room on main  floor. Finished bedroom in basement  plus 2 rec. rooms and workshop. Vi bath  down* Separate garage. F.P. 566,000.  South Fletcher: Exceptionally well built,  large family home. Almost Vi 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. $69,000.  Qower Point Road: 100 Ft. WATER-  FRONTAGE. .Exceptionally well-built,  full basement home. Fireplaces up end  down, basement mostly finished, 2 full  baths with gold plated taps and many  dream home extras such as an Intercom  system, thermopane windows and huge  carpeted sundeck. All this on 100' easy  access waterfront near Gospel Rock,  Gibsons. Basement could easily be a full  suite. Absolute privacy and luxury.  F.P. $79,900.  Chaster Road: 2 new homes'1 Vi blocks  from the Chaster Road School now under  construction. These brand new homes  should be purchased Immediately to take  advantage of the $3,000. B.C. aid. Mortgage at8Vt%. Both homes have 3 bedrooms upstairs with fireplaces up and  down. Approximately 1200 square feet  on full basement. Both homes are an  excellent value In the low 50's.  LOTS  Highway 101: 2 bedroom, lovely home in  Gibsons. Exceptionally large landscaped  panoramic view let. Double car port,  Franklin fireplace in family room, fridge  and stove included. F.P. $36,900.  Shaw Road: Newly completed with the  prospectus Just arrived - the most conveniently located sub-division In Gibsons,  2 blocks from the new shopping centre,  theatre, curling rinkand both Elementary  and Secondary schools. Level building  sites with some clearing on a newly  formed Cul-de-sac. These prime lots on  sewer won't last long prtood at only:   F.P. $13,900.  Qrandvlew Road: Nearly Vi acre of rural  playground could be small hobby farm,  with 2 horse paddecks, hen house and  duck pond already, in. This home has  a spectacular view of Georgia Strait  which can be enjoyed from tho large  45' sundeck. The basement is all set  up as an Inlaw suite with fuli kitchen &  bath. This large spacious comfortable  home Is only 2 years old. Many extras  including unique designed acorn fireplace. F.P. $68,500.  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,  Dan & garage. Almost 1400 sq. feet of  living, area all on onafloor.   F.P. $68,500.  North Fletcher: Priced tor quick salel  This lovely 3Vi year old home with spectacular.view is situated on a large landscaped lot. 3 Bedrooms upstairs, with a  full mostly finished basement. Features  an enormous 48'x 15'sundeck. Approx.  1260sq. ft. each floor. F.P.$S6,000.  Shaw Road: Well built Split Level home  on 115 x 145 foot landscaped lot, 3 bedrooms upstairs, Franklin fireplace and  many other features. Large finished  rec room and all the storage space any  family needs. F.P. $44,900.  Highway 101: Gibsons: Incredible pano-.  ramie view from the mountains of Howe  Sound across tha Bay and out to Georgia  Strait. This 3 bedroom full basement  home is laid out nicely for family living.  Combination garage - workshop is fully  Insulated with seperate 100 amp. service.  F.P. $47,500.  Martin Road: Looking for a truly lovely  retirement or starter home? This Is it.  2 bedroom, living room, kitchen & dining  room. W/W carpet, carport & utility  room plus paved driveway. Spectacular  view, nicely landscaped lot. Immaculate,'  nothing to do but Just move in.  F.P.$39,200.  Abbs Road: Overlooking the Bey area  and Gibsons Harbour. This home has  every feature you oould desire from a  family home. Large lot, large sundeck,  large carport. Fireplaces finished up and  down, 2 full bathrooms, finished rec  room and self contained bedroom downstairs. Completely landscaped. And If  that Isn't enough (here Is also a 400 sq.  ft. fully self contained Mother-in-law  suite above the carport. F.P. $79,900.  Lower Roberts Creek Road: One landscaped acre on the WATERFRONT In  Roberts Creek, provides the Ideal setting  for this 3 bdrm. home on full basement.  Wall to wail 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. F.P. $79,900.  Sargent Road: Large family home In  good area with panoramic view. 3 bedrooms, fireplaces up and down, with 2Vi  baths. Full basement finished rec. room,  laundry and workshop. Sundeck, carport  and paved driveway. This lovely home  must be seen. F.P. $66,000.  Highway 101: At Hopkins Landing, this  treed 150' x 50' lot has a great view  potential, dose to Ferries, stores and  mooraae. F.P. $13,000.  Aldersprlng Road: Absolutely the best  soil going on this 50' x 150' lot on sewer  in the heart ol Gibsons. Potential view  of the Bay area. Excellent terms avail-  abl8- F.P. $12,000.  Uplands Road: Tuwanek, Weal recreational lot In beautifully wooded & parklike area, zoned for trailers. This lot  'Overlooks Sechelt Inlet and the Lamb  Islands. F.P. $8,900.  Lower Roberts Creek Road: Oil Cherl  Ann Park, beautifully cleared and level  building site hidden from the road by  many large trees. Easy access to an  exceptional beach, 70' x 100' and priced  for Immediate sale. Make an offer today.  F.P. $12,900.  Malavlew Road: Quiet side mad with  rural privacy and low taxes. Level building site In an area of all new homes,  2 blocks from the Chaster Road School  now under construction. Only $3,500.  down and $100.00 per month can make  this lot yours, F.P. $12,500.  Chaster Road: Good lot In growing area,  only small alder to clear, zoned for  trailers. p.p. $15,000.  School & Wyngart Hoads: Only 6 of these  Duplex zoned lots left. Beautiful view  properties overlooking the Bay, close to  schools and shopping. All lots perfectly  suited to slde-by-slde or up/down duplex construction. SPECIALLY PRICED  NOW. Only 1 will be sold at $14,500.  and only 1 at $15,500. Act nowl �����*..��������������%  10.  Coast News, October 26,1976.  Gibson Les Paul Dehix guitar  Fender Twin Reverb Amp.  both in excellent cond. $500. each  o.b.o. 886-9609   39 inch wagon wheel, bunk beds  with posture boards, 24 in. girls  stnd.  bike,   12 in. childs bike.  886-2783  2  horse  trailer  5^50.   885-9357  1 set wagon wheel bunk beds,  good cond. asking $40.885-9243  Artificial fireplace cast $150. will  sell $40. ��� Standard lamp $5.00  885-3462   Kfini bike and 2 H.P. Ironhorse  motor with kick start. 885-9341  ask for Jay.  14" Western saddle in very good  condition    $100.    Home   made  tandem   horse   trailer   $350.00  885-2098  Alternate School in Gibsons  needs over-stuffed chair, couch,  sm. fridge, hot plate, plants,  donations etc. 886-2843 eves.  Bathtub, 5' long pref. white.  Childrens Boys skates size 8.   886-7701   Wanted:    ballet slippers for 4  year old, size 8-9. 885-9226 or   885-9747   Counter height fridge, used.  886-7215 or 885-9560.   Roof racks for Ford Econoline Van   885-3896   Small to medium sized propane  tank. 886-2821.  Gas mower in good cond. Suitable for tall grass. 886-9812.  Small compact car, up to $400.   885-2542   Refrigerator at reasonable cost.  886-7198.   Used large Hot water tank &  shower stall. 886-2821.  Small pieces of battleship linoleum, ph. 885-9662.  Timber wanted plus alder.  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.   Small used fridge in good working  order. 886-7215 days or 885-9560  evenings  Electric range, reasonable price   885-3462   2 cycle and 4 cycle engines for  student use. Call Elphinstone at  886-2204 for pick-up.  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  fir- helm -ced.  L&K LUMBER  (North Share) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  Lost!! Spayed female cat Vi long  hair, Black & Grey, tiger stripes.  Answers to name of 'Charlie'.  Please call 886-7074 evenings if  found, ask for Wendy regarding  her lost cat. Thank you.  LOST: Brown wallet containing  ID in lower Gibsons, last week.  Finder please contact Wayne  Buchanan. 886-7671. Reward  LOST:   Diamond   wedding  ring  somewhere in Gibsons, Reward.   885-2468   Male Golden Retreiver in Gower  Point area. UPN4G tattooed in  right ear. Reward. 886-9485.  Lost red gas cap between Selma  Park & Sechelt. 885-3562.  Lost: Male cat, 6 mo. old, grey  and white, Manx. Near Sunnycrest. 886-9130.  REWARD: Lost: Rollei 35 camera  in Black case in Gibsons area,  phone 885-2391 after5:00.  ���MmUMMM*  iiillll  Ronson lighter at Garage sale   885-9662.   Crab trap adrift in Shoal Channel,  owner please identify & claim at  886-2095.  5 or 6 mo. old grey & white male  kitten near Gibsons Post Office.  886-2551  WANTED: one pigeon 886-2149  Black Welsh pony with saddle &  bridle. $135. o.b.o. 885-2542.  Part Springer Spaniel and part  Black Lab, ready in 6 weeks,  $5.00 for female, $10.00 for male,  phone 885-3372.  Chocolate Point Siamese cat for  sale and one short-haired Burman  kitten, 885-2443.  Purebred white German Shepherd pups for sale, 886-9516.  Home wanted for 4 - 5 year old  Beagle. Good with kids, house  trained, call 886-7652 or 886-7057  'Help! Have developed allergy &  desperately need to find a good  home for 3 yr. old female cat.  Calico marking, very affectionate.  886-2676.  Free to good home, 2 year old  male Maltese. Needs lots of  attention. 885-3862.  iiiiii  25' Sailing sloop. $1200. T. Small  886-2680.  12' "Solo" Fiberglass sailboat  with Dacron sail and trailer $950.   885-3171.  16' Fiberglass jet boat. New jet  and engine. Eng. power by 327  high perform. Good log salvage  boat. Lots of extras ind. offers.   886-2834.   14 ft. speedboat, very fast 40 HP.  Evinrude elec. hardly used.  Roadrunner tilt trailer. Sacrifice  at $1200. 886-9270.   17V4 ft. deep-V Bell-bouy, 100 hp  Merc ob. 2200 lb. E-Z Loader  trailer. Built in gas tank, full camper top, sleeper seats, like new.   885-3237   12' aluminum boat, 5 horse  Johnson, oars, gas tank, life  jackets, 1 yr old, $500. S86-7320.  17Vj ' fiberglass jet boat. Hamilton pump, 175 hours, excellent  hull construction, double bottom,  full canopy. No leg or prop  worries. Reasonable 886-2433.  3   sails  28'   Glass   ply   sloop,  $4,500. o.b.o. 886-7766.  18' Sangster, deepV, full camper  top sleeper seats 120 HP Merc  Cruiser galvanized road runner  trailer, 8 life jackets compass  echo sounder radio, phis many  other extras. 886-2924.  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.  1974 50 Merc. Electric $1200.  o.b.o. 13 '6" fiberglass boat $300.  o.b.o. 886-2571.  1972 Ford M ton V8 standard  $2,000. 883-2530.  1963 G.M.C. Pick up, needswork  $250.00. 886-9503.  1969 Land Rover 4 %~ 4  Stn. Wagon. $2100. 885-9504  evenings.  1974 Okanogan Camper for small  truck, has ice box and propane  stove. All in good condition.  $1,800.885-3347.   2 - 327 GM engines: 5-78 x 14  tires, reg. $38. ea., sell for $30.  each, leave message.. 885-3954.  Vanguard   8'   canopy   camper.  Roof racks and lights $300. o.b.o.  886-7661  1970 Mazda, 1800 Stn. Wgn. near  new. Steel belted radials, 58,000  miles. $1,395. Days 885-2283 ask  for Keith, eves. 885-2000.  1962 Ford Falcon Stn. Wgn.  Auto. Good tfres, plus snow tires,  $250. o.b.o. 886-9363.  1973 Gran Torino wide oval mags,  32,000   miles.      $3,300.   o.b.o.  885-9081  NOW SELLING  Howe Sound  Estates  are proud to present  A New Subdivision  in Gibsons Bay Area  Lots are fully serviced  STARTING AT $12,000.  Exclusive Agents  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  AND INSURANCE  .'ruST 886-2000    ��*���������  Let Coast News  FREE  CLASSIFIEDS  Help make life  a little easier.  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Automotive - Parts Sales and Service  Valve and Seat Grinding  Rotor lather service lor disc Brakes and Drum Brakes  Gibsons AL JAMIESON Phone886-7919  885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers available  886-2938  Royal Bank of Canada  \GlBSONS   Branch-Ph. 886-2201    SECHELT   Branch-Ph 885-220)  HOURS       Tues-Thurs.    10a.m.  -3p.m  Fn . 10a.m. - 6p.m.   Sal.. 10 a.m. - 3 p.m  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  lTHE PL YWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood   Fancy Panels   Insulation   Doors, Bifolds,  Sidings and all Accessories  Delivery Phone 886-9221     Highway 101, Gibsons  L& H SWANSON Ltd.  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  885-9666. Porpoise Bay Road Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Quttft electric Itb.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 387 Sechelt   VON 3A0  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas Driveways. Crushed Gravel  ;.-..-,. Equipment Rentals     ���  Main Office Box 95,   Powell  River.   485-6118  Branch Office:        Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343    ;-     9:30 to 3:30 p.m.;  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING    STEAMFITTING  HO T WA TER HEA TING  886-7017   All Work Guaranteed   TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESiDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan 886-9414 Denis Mulligan  ��V  BEELECTRiChri.  Box 860  Phone 886-7605  ���POWER   TO    THE   PEOPLE'  )  Gibsons  TED HUME SERVICES  Parts. Service, Installations  Stoves,  Furnaces,  Heaters,  etc.  For Rent  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  Everything for your building Needs  .Free Estimates  Phone 886-2291-2  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage Waterlines. etc  .Ph.885-2921   Roberts   Creek  At the sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  . & Marine Service Ltd  Arc and ACty. Welding Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating Automotive - Marine Repair  Phone 886-7721 Marine Ways Res. 886-9956^  ~ MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Rhone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     RR- h Gibsons  RAY E. NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTOR  R.R. 1 Distributor  DAVIS BAY RD. _,, T,_v __ _. .. ._. TELEPHONE  sechelt. FILTEX OF CANADA <604)  B.C.. "BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS" 885 2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators f of Sale  Res. 886-9949 ''  Ron Olson 886-7844      SPECTRON    Lionel! Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING   3ox 71 ��'Gibsons  RESIDENTIAL & 886-9717 ELECTRIC & OIL  COMMERCIAL GAS FURNACES  HEATING & VENTILATION  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  C0IN-0P CLEANERS  YOU CAN SA VE MONEY  By the Garment or By the Load  .Sunnycrest Plaza  886-2231  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  RE A D Y-MIX   CONOR E TE-GRA VEL  GENERAL PAINT  ,886-2642 Highway 101 -Gibsons 886-7833  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service - Phone 886-2231  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  v        Shrubs. Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping. Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL  "     Call 886-2512  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let iis brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  Free Estimates Gibsons  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm FRIDAY9-11 pm  SUNDAY    2-5pm   9-11 pm  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  OR REROOFING  R.R.1, Port Mellon Highway       Phone 886-2923  Gibsons  J. B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage retaliation  ��� Dump Truck A Backhoe  ��� Cat  ���Land Clearing    ;  ��� Free' Estimates  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building ' Wharf Street  885-2332  Sechelt: BrCr  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St.. Box 607  Sechelt. B.C.  Res. 885-9581  Phone 886-2280  ROBINSON'S TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH       PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  FORMERLY NEVENS*  MASTERCHARGE  J &C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE*ELECTRONICS INGLIS & PHILIPS  Across from.Red & White 885-2568^  Sechelt  M    V   886-7333  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service^ Gibsons  Df      SUN  L  SUNSHINE COAST   TRAILER PARK  1 Mile West of Gibsons.  Hiw'ay  Laundromat-   Extra Large Lots  Parklike Setting and Recreation area  Phone 886-9826  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMEN TS L TD.  Clean   up   your   wooded   areas  Remove   lower  limbs  for   VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  Phone 886-9597  Marv Volen  MIDNIGHT TRUCKING  GRAVEL���FILL  DRAIN ROCK  ROAD MULCH  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 MACHINEWORkI  HUGH BAIRD  Oppqslte Sechelt Legion    885-2523 Days   885-2108 Eves.  *  b Coast News, October 26,1976.  11.  One Owner!    1975 Pinto 2300,  4 sp. Stnd. low mileage, 52,700.   Phone 885-9997.  1964 Acadian needs some repair  $100.885-3462  The new MacLeods store in  Sechelt carries Thrush & Standard mufflers, batteries and many  items too numerous to mention.  Try our prices before you spend.  Weekly special: 8 track deck with  speakers. $69.95. 885-2171.  Cowrie St. Sechelt.  4x4  1970 Chevy V* Ton  Immaculate, New Tires,  New Brakes. PS/PB.  Olive Metallic green  $4000.885-9416.  For Rent  1974 Austin Marina $2,200. good  condition 886-2078. .  1965 Ford, V8 auto. $400. o.b.o.  88607392.  1967 Cougar XR7 with snow  tires, $1500.886-7511.   ACT FAST  1973 white 1800 CC Datsun,  just right for single guy or young  family. Asking price great for  what you're getting. Phone 886-  7919 days or 885-9038 eves.  1974 Datsun P-up. Low mileage,  new motor, canopy top, good buy.  886-7160   1971 Ford pick/up Ranger XLT  One owner. 886-7837 after 6 pm.  1961 Cadillac, good running cond.  17m.p.g. $250. 885-3811 or see  at Peninsula Recycling.  1972 Ford Pick/up, New tires,  3 spd. standard, 302. Excellent  cond. $1800. 883-2530.  1964 Valiant. $200. o.b.o. See at  Peninsula Recycling or 885-3811.  1966 Parisian 2-door FTT V8, 283  Automatic, running cond. $500.  o.b.o. 885-9294.   1958 Landrover, running cond.  $400. 1964 GMC 4x4, new engine  $1400. 885-3306.   1973 Maverik 2 door, good cond.  S2300. o.b.o. 886-7539   Motorcycles  Two 1971 500 Suzuki's, one running and one for parts $550.  o.b.o. 885-2465 after 5.  1971 Honda 350 rebuilt engine,  new. battery -and paint, good  condition. $550. o.b.o. 886-7569.  FOR SALE: 1972 250 Suzuki  street bike $625. 886-7416.  For Rent  Waterfront on Browning Rd. with  unsurpassed view. Modern 3  bdrm. unfurn. home, 2 full baths,  separate hobby shop etc. $350.  per mo. but negotiable. 885-3737.  1 bdrm. home with cottage and  garage on VA acres in Roberts  Creek on bus route. Older  couple preferred. On lease basis  rent negotiable depending on  maintenance requirements/  731-2884 after 6 pm.   1 bdrm. fully furnished suite and  4    bdrm.    partially    furnished.  Gibsons Waterfront on Marine Dr   886-7108  3 rm. cottage in Roberts Creek.  Gardener's paradise! A short  walk to park along Beach Ave.  $150. per mo. 885-3347  Four 1 bdrm. duplex units. Furn.  from $125. per mo. Lakeside  Motel   Pender   Harbour   area.   885-3688 after 6.  For Rent: 2 bdrm apartment,  wall to wall, drapes, fridge, stove,  Balcony & beautiful view. $220.  per month. No children, no.pets,  Occupancy Nov. 1st or Oct. 15,  886-7112  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. furn. duplex, $175. per  month.       Immediat   occupancy   885-9261  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd! Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  clost to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A.    Waterfront 3 bdrm. house,  Gibsons bluff, private beach,  large garage, garden. $350. per  month, no pets. 886-9044. '  Granthams 1 bdrm furn. house,  beautiful view, garden, across  from beach, store, bus, post office  $165.mo. 886-9044avafl. Nov. 1; '  2   Bdrm.   furnished   trailer  at  Bonniebrook.   Avail   Oct.   15th.  886-2887.   Room & Board avaiable. Private  entrance and bath. 885-3437  Unfurnished 2 bdrm house on  excellent waterfront, Sdma Prk.  Oil furnace etc. Has guest bdrm  and large sundeck. Asking $250.  per month but will reduce under  certain circumstances. 885-3737  Waterfront on Browning Rd. unsurpassed view, modern 3 bdrm  unfurnished home, 2 full baths,  sep. hobby shop etc, $350. per  mon. but negotiable. 885-3737  Gibsons: 1 bdrm. furnished suite,  lg. carpeted livingroom with view  $180 per mon. incl. utilities and  off street parMhg. 886-2565  As new 2 bedroom mobile home  stove, fridge & drapes an private.  landscaped lot in Halfmoon Bay-  area.  $165.  per mo.  phone before  10 am.  and after 6 pm.  885-9786  SmMd  B��mSH COLUMBIA  MAGAZINE  makes a  beautiful gift  What better Christmas gift than to share your  province with your friends?  'Beautiful British Columbia' will say "hello" four  times a year���each issue filled with beautiful  full colour pictures and articles about your own  British Columbia.  ORDER NOW! A one year subscription (4 issues)  is a modest $3.00. Order now so we'll have time  to announce your gifts to the recipients before  Christmas. Gift subscriptions start with the  1976 Winter Issue.  SPECIAL BONUS  Each gift subscription recipient will receive free  a 1977 'Beautiful British Columbia1 scenic  Calendar diary, containing 13 colour pictures  of B.C.  If you're not already receiving 'Beautiful British ���  Columbia' magazine yourself���subscribe now.. >  you'll find its a most enjoyable way to get to  know your own province better.  _i_  SUBSCRIPTIONS NOW AVAILABLE  AT SUNCO PRINTING  IN THE COAST NEWSBUILDING  GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7614  3 bdrm. house for rent $350.  per mo. phone 886-2417.  Small sleeping room to dean,  quiet adult. 886-9912.  Room & Board avail, at Bonniebrook Lodge. Meals & services  incl. laundry. $275. per month.  Private room. 886-9033. Gower  Point ocean beach esplanade.  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Court, 886-2887, sites available  for R. V. Trailers and mobile  homes. 886-2887.  For Rent:.3 bdrm. house in Granthams, stove & fridge, W/W,  $300. mo. Avail Nov. 7. No dogs  phone after 6 pm. 886-7847.  For Rent: Gibsons 2 bdrm. WF  home, auto, oil heat, appliances,  resp. adults only $300. 886-9849.  For Rent: Semi-waterfront 1 bdrm  house, Granthams, beautiful view  'south slope, fruit trees, $165. mo.  immediate possession. 886-9044  FREE furnished accom. for 2 mo.  while building is under renovation. Pay own util. 886-9352 eves.  On Hotel Lake, Irvine's Landing,  furn. 1 bdrm units, $125. per mo.  88573688 after 6.  to Rent  Responsible very clean family requires 3 or 4 bdrm newer home in  Gibsons. Before Dec. 1. Pref.  on level land with Family Room.  Refs. avail. 886-2551  Mobile Homes  anted to  Rent  _ Heated house or, cabin" in Tyson  Rd. area for month of Feb. for  parents visiting as we have insufficient room. 885-3967.  3   -   6   Bedroom   House   from  Roberts    Creek    to..  Langdale.  886-7198  1973 12 x 68 3 bdrm mobile home^  set up in mobile park. Take over  payments   on   approved  credit.  886-2078  1974 Chancellor Mobile home.  12 x 60 2 bdrm. Essential appliances, carpets, drapes, as  new. Some additons. On %A acre  landscaped area at Halfmoon Bay  Unit $12,000. o.b.o. Pad, $75.00  month. 885-9786 after 6.   1970    Pyramid    Mobile    Home  70 x 12 major appliances $8,700.   883-9140  1973 Double wide Moduline in  excel, cond. 3 bdrms. wall.-to-wall  carpet, elec. stove, fridge, washer  and dryer, fully furn. Fenced  yard & storage shed, owner is  leaving area & must sell. $16,000.  886-2625.  16 x 35 Trailer on large treed lot  in Private campsite 2 mi. from.  Sechelt. Furnished plus fridge,  freezer, garden and many extras.  Pad rental $40.00 per month.  F.P. $3,995. 885-2465 after5.  INSTANT HOUSING!   Why pay  rent?   See this 10 x 55 mobile  home at 1170 Osprey St. Sechelt.  885-3372   1972 Moduline 12 x 48 on pad in  Ruskin. Encludes porch, metal  shed, furn. $12,000.885-9997.  For Sale or Rent: 3 bdrm. Mobile  home plus 12 x 22 work/storage  area, stove, fridge, washer, dryer  Moorage available. 883-9290.  Owners have moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 bdrm. stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. 886-7422.  SUNSHINE COAST MOHUE  HOME PARK  Units now on display.    Phone  886-9826  USED UNITS  ���1971 12 x 64 Lamplighter with  12 x 20 extension, 4 bdrms, plus  utility room.' Excellent condition,  unfurnished.  197512 x 68 Ambassador, 2bdrm  carpeted throughout, fully furnished and decorated.  1976 12 x 68 Colony, 2 bdrm.  fully furnished and decorated.  1976 12 x 68 Berkshire, 2 bdrm.  fully  furnished  and  decorated,  carpeted throughout.  Snug Village Mobile Home Park  Mason Rd. Space Avail. 885-3547  I'! KM I if'.'PP  Property  \erty^  2 bedroom home, large .living-  room on 3 acres, Beach Ave.  Roberts Creek. 885-3409.  Gibsons W/F Four-plex and three'  plex 150 ft. waterfront. Both have  own entrance & appliances.' Good  return, can be bought seperately  if desired. 886-7108.  Lot 67 x 123 - Malaview Rd.  (off Pratt) Hydro & water, asking  $11,500. terms avail. 886-7540  1.3 acres lower Roberts Creek  886-9516  For Sale: Gower Pt. Rd. a WeH-  built charming 2 bdrm. home  W/W carpet, finished basement  with free standing fireplace,  incl. fridge & range. $39,900.  Assumeable 10'/j% mort.   886-2131  NOW AVAILABLE  BAYVIEW: 7 large view lots  lA to 2 acres, serviced lots. Overlooking lovely Sargents Bay.  Quiet area 5 min. West of  Sechelt. CALETA: Only 2view  lots left in this area of fine homes.  Serviced, 200 feet from excel,  beach. 885-9796.   3 Bdrm. home in prime Glenayre  Subdivision in Port Moody.  Sell or swap for local acreage.  8854347 ���'  Lot for sale, level, cleared, dry,  good soil. Pratt Rd. 886-7826  2 Bdrm. Duplex. Davis Bay.  Immed. possession, no ap-  pliances. 885-9719.  By owner, brand new 3 bdrm.  home on 100'xlOO' well treed  and very private lot.. Shake roof,  with skylights, full basernent,  fireplaces, finished tip and down.  See and compare at $49,900..  886-7511 for further information."  This 1,200 sq. ft. house is situated on Chaster Rd., mortgage  available.  One year young home with 2 lrg  bedrooms and carport on lovely  view lot in West Sechelt. $41,000.  Ehone 885-9582   Two 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.  Property  Must sell: 16x35' trailer on lg.  treed lot, 2 mi. from Sechelt, 100  yds. from beach. Many extras incl  fridge, freezer, veg. garden,  metal storage shed, BarBQue,  completely furn. Lot rental $40.  F.P. $3,995. 885-2465 after 5.  New 3 bdrm house with basement, fireplace up & down, large  lot, Roberts Creek. 886-7883.  3 bedroom  home for sale,  by  owner, low D.P. Large level lot   886-7070   Retirement Special  Davis Road-3 bedroom home  close to schools and shopping  Wall to wall carpet throughout  this 300 sq. ft. home. Extra  large living room with nicely  appointed kitchen and dining  room. In the area rf new homes  on a 73' x 130' lot. Mortgage  available. $39,500.886-2765.  Roberts Creek, 5 acres, some  view, house to lock-up stage.  $36,000. 886-9193.  65'xl30 Cockrane Rd. Sewer  by. asking $12,500. Phone after  6 pm. 886-7407.    ���  For Sale by owner: Rooming  house in Gibsons. Equipment  and furniture included. Please  phone 886-9912.   Choice *A acre lot on Chaster  Road, 1,000 ft. from waterfront.  Utilities. Ph. 886-2887.   For Sale: An extra Large 3 yeaY  old Home with many extras in a  perfect family location in Gibsons  Exceptional value with excellent  terms. This house is better than  new! 886-7668.  BEAUTIFUL lot in Tuwanek,  very close to beach where you'll  find it peaceful andquiet. Agood  deal not to be missed. Going for.  $9,500. but will consider an  offer. 886-2834.   3 bdrm. on slab, finish yourself?  1118 sq. ft. & carport. House is  framed. Roof is on & other things  done. $19,900. Phone buBder  and have a look. 886-7695 eves..  YOUR GATEWAYTO THE  FUN AND SUN  For all your travel arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo, graduate  of Canadian Travel College.  PLAN AHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Let us help make your holiday  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block Gibsons  886-2855  Toll free 682-1513  Legal  As of Oct. 26, 1976, I will no  longer be responsible for debts  incurred by my wife, Cathy  Morrison.  Jeny Morrison  RR #2, Gibsons, B.C.  As of the 20th of Oct. 1976, I  will not be responsible for any  debts incurred in any name but  my own.  Norman Parker Berdhal  WHEAT MOBILE HOME SALES LTD.  LOCATED at WILSON CREEK  DEALERS of CAN AM ERA HOMES & BENDIX HOMES  DOUBLE WIDE & SINGLE WIDES  M.D.L. 01460A     885-3237  CLOSET  c  BATH  .a  o  BEDROOM  Q| STORAGE AREA^)|_J        [��]��]      |" ^ L~[  l-"^^!   UTILITY i   KITCHEN DINING  BATH  ../A  0  BEDROOM  ft  CLOSET  UTILITY  AREA  1  DEN  LIVING ROOM.  CLOSET  ^\  .x**-  ROOM. ���  i I      Ov  16'  Maximum liability in the  most practical floor area  features:  ��� Den Area  ��� Two Bedrooms  ��� Two full Bathrooms  Large Kitchen  Breakfast Bar  Overall Home Size 48' x 23' 8".  20'  For the family that needs to live  in comfort.  Features:  ���three Bedrooms  ���Two Full Bathrooms  ���Storage Plus  ��� Large Kitchen  ���Breakfast Bar  Overall Home size 48' x 23' 8"   =  PLAN 5B  5224-CK 3BR  THREE BEDROOM  EAVES STANDARD EQUIPMENT  Insulated for energy saving to protect your  comfort and your dollars with  FlBERGLAS  CANADA;  . VFM.REG.  Many other  EXCITING  floor plans to  choose from.  ���  Check our low prices!  WITH US  SERVICE IS A MUST.  CONSTRUCTION  ���Heavy beam chassis with detachable  hitch..  "2" x 4" wall studding on 16" centers.  "2" x 8" floor joists.  *2 on 12 pitch roof rafters on 16"  centers.  "Asphalt shingle roof  "Fiberglass shower tub in 2nd  bathroom.  "Master bathroom with tub.  "Excellent insulating efficiency using  both rigid and flexible fibrous glass  insulation with good vapor barrier  protection.   .  EQUIPMENT  '84,000 BTU furnace.  "Large duct system for Heating & Air  Conditioning.  "100 amp electrical service.  "40 gal. glass lined water heater.  "Two door refrigerator.  "Electric 30" range oven.  DECOR  Draperies:  * Deluxe drapes and curtains.  Carpet  * Decorator select to blend - choice of  various plans. Deluxe Carpet in living  room, DR, Hall, M/B/R and den or  3rd.B/R.  Panelling  * Decor Panels in kitchen and  bathroom.  * OPTIONAL  "Custom drapes and curtains.  "Custom carpet.  "Built-in eye level oven.  "Air-Conditioning.  "220 amp electrical service.  "Garbage disposal.  "Dishwasher    "Washer     "Dryer  "Shutters  "Custom Recess Main Entrance.  "Custom Feature Walls  "Patio Doors (Thermo)  "Baseboard Electric Heating.  All units are built to meet or exceed CSA Standards. 12.  ' Coast News, October 26,1976.  Gibsons Fish Market  Bouillabaisse  (Serves 6-8)  VA  lbs.  Red  snapper, cleaned  with bones removed.  1 lb. Rock Cod, cleaned, bones  removed  1 lb. Ling Cod, chunks, cleaned  and bones removed or sustitute  Salmon for any above.  This unnamed out of town driver succeeded in driving  into the telephone pole at Cosy Corners last week on a  dry day at quarter to five in the afternoon. Police are  investigating. Photo by Ian Corrance of Cosy Corners  Cameras.  Too Late to  Classify  FOR SALE: 1966 Valiant, stan-  dard. 886-2192.   1969 Cougar HT 351 V8 Auto.  Power steering & brakes $1895.00  1973 Toyota Corolla, 2 dt. Mag  wheels. $2195.00., 1970 Ford  Bronco 4x4 $3495.00, 1973  Datsun 610 Sedan, $2395.00.  Jamieson Automotive, Gibsons.  1972 Chevy Van 1 Ton 350 V8,  $2750., 1975 Ford F150 lA Ton  Pick up, V8, Auto Trans. $3895.00  1974 Toyota Vi Pfck-up Long box,  $2895.00. 1973 Datsun Pick-up,  $1995.00. 1969 Chevy Vi Ton  Pick-up V8 Stnd. $1425.00. Call  886-7919 Jamieson Automotive.  SPECIALS TO CLEAR  1969 Ford Custom 500 Sedan 302  V8 Auto. Power Steer. & Brakes,  $465.00. 1966 Buick Skylark  4 dr. HT. V8 Auto. Trans, power  steering & brakes. $375.00  1967 Pontiac 2 dr. Hard Top. 283,  V8 Automatic, power steering &  brakes. $275.00. CM 886-7919  Jamieson Automotive, Gibsons  FOR TRADE: 1975 Zl Kawasaki  C.B. Headlight, S.W. Shocks,  Shaeffer Headers, Best van or  4 wheel drive. 886-2747.  1964 Valiant, new brakes, new  shocks, tuned up, good running  cond. $300. 885-3898.   FOR RENT: Fully furnished Duplex, heat & light incl. Davis Bay  on nicely landscaped property,  to responsible adults only, non-  smokers, no pets. $245. per mo.  885-2809  1966 Valiant, standard, 886-2192.  FOR RENT:   3 bdrm suite, 1862  Hwy   101,   Gibsons,   open   for  viewing Sat. afternoon, Oct. 30.   112-581-0024  2 used snow tires size 900 x 13  mounted, five bolts. 886-2853.  FOR   SALE:   30"   Elec.   range,  11 cu. ft. Fridge, both for $85.00  Large size three wheel trike $8.00  88S2648  1975 19' Rienell Boat, used only  30 hours. 135 H.P Evinrude with  power tilt & electric start, brand  new Road Runner trailer with  brakes, never used. Full top,  compass, manyextras. $6,995.00.  885-7411  1972 Chev. Impala 4 dr. H.T.,  54,000. orig. miles. Radial tires,  P.S. & P. B Mounted radial snow  tires, air condit. vinyl roof, heavy  duty trailer hitch, excellent cond.  $2,595.00. 886-7411.  Love seat, tangerine as new $150.  250 gal. oil tank $80.00 Large  framed sea-scape in oils $100.00.  Elec. heater $25.00. Mahogany  bar stools $16.00. 885-9469.  30" Moffat Electric range, 40"  Westinghouse range, Coleman  Rec. Vehicle or boat propane  range, $50.00 each.886-2470.  7*oo Late to  Classify  1965 Ford Pick-up, 6 cyl. stnd.  never used since motor rebuilt  rings, valves, bearings, 4 new  tires, with snows, new paint,  radio. $650.00.886-7411  1968 Honda Motorcycle 305 C.B.  Needs minor, repair $175. o.b.o.   885-2648   20   ft.   Lapstrake  Cabin   boat,  inboard/outboard, $1,950. o.b.o.   885-2648   MISSION POINT: 2bdrm, 750 sq.  ft. home, sundeck, carport &  garage. Lease paid up for 18Va  years. $16,500,885-3773.  FOR SALE: House under construction, 1300 sq. ft., sundeck,  carport, full basement, double  plumbing, 2 fireplaces, four bedrooms, double glass windows,  on large lot Selma Park. Full price  $57,500. 885-3773.  VA lbs. Lobster tails or Prawns  1 lb. fresh Shrimp, shelled  Vi cup olive oil  2/3 cup chopped onion  2 leeks,   chopped   (white   part  only)  1 clove garlic, crushed in press  2 small  tomatoes,  peeled  and  chopped.  VA tsp. salt  Va tsp. pepper  1 tbsp. minced parsley  Vj Bay leaf  V* tsp. savory  Vi tsp. fennel  1/8 tsp. saffron  1 pint oysters, drained (reserve  liquid)  6 slices French bread, toasted.  Wash Snapper, Rock Cbd, Ling  Cod or Salmon in cold salted  water. Cut first 4 ingredients in  pieces VA to 2 inches thick. Set  aside. Rinse shrimp in cold water  and set aside.  Heat olive oil in a 3 quart  kettle; add onion and next 2  ingredients. Cook until onion is  soft. Add tomatoes, next 7  ingredients, Lobster, Snapper  and enough water to just cover.  Bring to boil and simmer 10  minutes. Add Rock Cod and Ling  Cod, continue to simmer 10 minutes longer, or until fish are almost  tender. Add shrimp and cook 5  minutes longer.  Meanwhile, simmer oysters in  reserved liquid 3 minutes, or  until edges of oysters begin to  curl. Add to fish mixture.  Line a deep serving dish with  bread, cover with fish and sauce.  Serve at once.  Serve with White Wine or beer.  Woven baskets from Afgahanfe-  tan and China, scarves Batted,  Leathers from India and Mexico.  At: Madrigal Boutique, Cowrie  St., Sechelt.  ^9ml^9^9^9^9^9^9^m,^m^ml^^l^��S9*tA0*l0��i^  DAY & NIGHT  AUTO TOWING  EdVaughan,  Prop.  Phone  Days      886-7343  Nights    886-9964  DOOR OPENING  SPECIALS  6 Face Cloths  89C  Dust Pan & Dish Cloth  $1.99  Scatter Rugs  $1.49  Shower curtains  $4.80  DISCOUNT   ON ALL  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  introducing our  DISCOUNT CENTRE,  SHOWROOM, and  PLUMBING BOUTIQUE  a complete facility now open  with displays, catalogues and  ideas - to help you with all your  plumbing needs, whether you are  building, renovating, or just  ready for a change.  DON'T JUST PLUMB IT - DECORATE!  OPEN:  9:00 am to 5:00pm  Monday through Saturday  SEASIDE PLUMBING  North Road, Gibsons  886-7017  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  !L  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  II  CALLR.SIMPKINS  885-2412  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   ||  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  PHifl  ^STORES \:S  Govt: Inspectec) Grain Fed  PORK BUTT ROAST LB.*129  Full Cut  Canada Grade A beef  ROUND  STEAK  LB.$1.69  Boneless  RUMP  ROAST  LB.$1.79  SKILLET STRIPS  .���*1.09  Fully Cooked Boneless Cryo 1/2's  PORK PICNICS _$1.79  SLICED BOLOGNA .. .��.*,79c  Vat**.-L-.W^^^^^^A'^"'V-'v1-- .*.r~��.��� -���. r -*��l^ .-.Wm,*X^M^k^A^^Ml^  ��� '   60's  Scott Family Paper  NAPKINS........  Aylmer Fancy  CREAM CORN  Harvest  MARGARINE ����$ 1.29  Scotties Economy    Facial  TISSUE   200 s  Aylmer Fancy Cut Green  1.4 fl. ":  ���^���������������������������a. oz. tin.  Peck r re;  RBI  Betty Crocker   Pie  CRUST  MIX-  BISCUITS  Shirriffs  Lemon  PIE FILLER   .__   pkg  7.5 oz. Af^C  ... pkg.  Neil son's  Halloween  VALU PAKS'.r- $1.69  Spratt's 'Total' Diet  DOG FOOD-pk98:$ 1.79  Salada  TEA BAGS....6o$1.19  Neilson's      Instant      907 gm.  CHOCOLATE T$ 1.69  Better Buy 26" x 36"  REFUSE BAGS o 55c  Head & Shoulders Lotion e        *%.*%.  SHAMPOO 25oM$1.99  Crest / Mint  TOOTH PASTE...         . �����. 99c  Brylcream ' l ^ _ ���  HAIR DRESSING        ... u.89��  Faultless \  POPPING CORN....... _.��* p* 69c  Nabob Fine or Reg. *#%���**#%  CO ���   ���   E E -- ��� I lb. pkg. J&.O ��s  Westons '. ' .^  WAGON WHEELS--------a^il.39  Snowcap Frozen m mm +  FRENCH FRIES..-l__^__.U45c  Rupert Brand Froesen ^ m '**.  FISH STICKS ������������-��...������.*��.pkg. 1. iy  Thurs. Oct. 28toSat. Oct. 30  We Reserve the Right  To Limit Quantities  RED#  WHITE  V     roop      ���;  X    STOHHy


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