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Sunshine Coast News Nov 2, 1976

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  tr'f  EGHELT STUDENTS FINALLY OFF SHIFT  y"CSi-  Ex-Federal Member of Parliament Harry CHaussen is pictured at the  recentN.p,g. Hallwe^  lady pictured with Olaussen is in some doubt. Phtto by Ian Corrance.  s  The following appeared in the  Scottish Evening Express, dated  September 23rd, 1976 and details  the success of local man, Captain  Bill Higgs. in developing life  support systems for men at sea:  by Arthur Nfiddleton  A Canadian husband and wife  team are in Aberdeen dedicating  the "balance" erf their lives to.  safety at sea-and not pounds and  dollars.  Seventy-five-year-old Captain  Bill Higgs hopes to see his invention, a unique lifesaving radio  buoy, adopted in British ships.  Bill began his research into the  system, now mandatory on Canadian vessels, 30 years ago. His  wife Ida assisted him with the  project which has not had a  "single   kick-back"   from  sea  faring personnel in die UK.  Skippers at Fraserburgh,  Peterhead and Aberdeen have  met Captain Higgs. "There was  not a dissenter among them," he  says.  He said that the rttitiide.of the  Board of Trade towards the  anchor-mooring buoy was also  "excellent," but it was up to the  practical man to introduce the  device.  The buoy incorporates a system  which lets out 3000 ft. of strong  cable secured to a sinking vessel.  The buoy is backed up by a built-  in radio and a light for air-sea  rescue. Oil and dye markers  are also operated.  Mr. Joe McLean, secretary of  the Trawler Officers Guild at  Aberdeen, said that the buoy had  success  been used in this country, the  Peterhead trawler Trident, lost  with all hands and the ill-fated  Hull trawler Gaul, would have  been pinpointed frnmedutely. So  far the positions of the wrecks  have not been located.  Captain Higgs, who belongs to  Gibsons, British Columbia, earner  ashore in 1946.  His first prototype of the buoy was brought out''  in 1969 and was in commercial  use in 197L ':  He was at. the Aberdeen International     Fisheries    Exhibition  meeting seafarers and explaining.  the system.  He said that he hoped the buoy  would be manufactured in Aberdeen. It would be anew industry  here and has every likelihood of  coming to Aberdeen, he added.  It's been thirty one years since the last World War. Fifty eight  years since the FirstVlforid War* and wetmust not forget that  Canadians also participated in the Korean War.  - Canadians who wefe.inyolyedln these'wars were volunteers.  They truly and devoutly believed that what they did, they did not  only for Canada but for the wholecf mankind.  I know it may be difficult for many of our young people to fully  realize what it was all about, not having lived in those days, but  please bear in mind that the whole social, structure and psychology has changed greatly since then.  Those of us who went to do our bit for what we reaily believed  in with all our hearts, and no matter what ones attitude is today,  they should be given a great deal of credit and compassion.  Once a year on November 11th a day is set aside to remember  those of our comrades who gave their lives in the supreme sacrifice for their country especially when one realizes that Canadians were truly volunteers.  Besides those who did not return many more were crippled  and suffered permanent disabilities.  So please, when someone representing the Royal Canadian  Legion calls on you or when you see poppies on display contribute to those who served and are now in need. -  The students of Sechelt Junior Secondary School will be off  shift this week for the first time since the school year opened.  At the School Board meeting held on October 28th it was  learned that students were to occupy their new quarters for the  first time on Friday, October 29th, but still under the shift  system formula. Their first time on a regular school day was  Monday, November 1st.    "  In other news pertinent to the new Sechelt school, it was  learned that the gymnasium will be completed by December  10th, The plans for the gymnasium have undergone some  change to fit into budget predictions. The covered walkway  leading to the gymnasium has been deleted. With this change  the gym will cost an estimated $252,222. against the original  budgetary estimate of $252,300.  The question of student access  . to the hew secondary school was  also discussed at the meeting of  October 28th. Sechelt Council  had originally approached the  School Board with .a view of  having them contribute part of  the cost of paving Barnacle  Street. "The Department of  Education, when contacted expressed 'themselves as unen-  thusiastic'at the expenditure of  education funds for street paving.  The School Board will try to get  a footpath easement for the  students on the line of die sewer  easement leading to the Sechelt  Junior Secondary School. The  Department of Education has indicated that they would not object  to the expenditure of non-shareable capital funds on the provision of an adequate walkway  along the easement. Depending  upon the type and amount of  necessary fencing the cost would  vary from a low of around $1,500.  to a high of about $4,500.  In other issues raised at the  meeting the Board heard a presentation made by John Tagish,  a representative of the carpenter's union. Tagish was concerned about the hiring of nonunion personnel by the School  Board for construction projects.  He pointed out that Delta and  Surrey were starting using their  own construction work forces  rather 7 than building through"  tender. He observed that, this  School Board usually uses union  help but that some of the construction done recently, had made  use of non-union help and he  wondered if this was a new policy  on the part of the School Board.  .'������-��� .       '' '     *   - ��� ^  A spokesman far the School  Board said that this School District is not big enough to hire a  regular work force of construction  Regional District road  improyeiiiejcrts  At the meeting of the Regional  Board held on Thursday, October  28th, the board accepted the  recommendation of the Planning  'Committee that the priorities for  road upgrading within the Regional District should include  Wakefield Road, the straightening of the; curves on the Peat  Mellon Highway, some amelioration of the steep hills at Sandy  Hook, and the upgrading of Joe  Road.  In other business relating to  roads it was agreed that the request for-a light at Wakefield  Road and Highway 101 could be  easily handled under the intersection lighting program. A request from the R.C.M.P. to consider installation of more lights  on Highway 101 in the Indian  Reserve.  The board was brought up to,  date on the status ofthe regional  district's proposed foreshore use  regulations.   It appears that the  matter is in fact a constitutional  issue, and the ability ofthe pro-  . vince, and therefore the regional  district to regulate die foreshore  depends to a considerable ex-<  tent upon a recent court decision  concerning the Georgia Strait.  If the federal government has not  appealed the decision by the end  of October, the province's rights  will be reasonably weU established, and it will be worthwhile  pursuing the development of the  regional district's legislation.  Mr. John Atwood petitioned  the regional board on behalf of  the Eastbourne Cottagers Association of Keats Island. The  petition was against a Mr. Smith  logging property on Keats Island.  The regional board is arranging  to contact Smith regardingthis.  The dogpound in Gibsons still  requires ministerial approval.  Jack Copeland, Clerk-Treasurer  of Gibsons Village Council will  be contacted in this regard.  men. But for the building programs initiated as a result of the  fires at Elphinstone Secondary in  1973 and at the Pender Harbour  -School this year, very little construction has been necessary, in  this district. Certainly less will  be necessary in the future than  has been ..the case in the past  year or two. He said that the  hiring of some non-union personnel this year was necessary because of the construction of the  shopping plaza which had engaged many of the union carpenters in the area. It was  pointed out that even when the  School Board hires non-union  personnel it pays them union  rates.  The pilot project in the proposed joint School Board-community recreational inter-relationship for this district on  Bowen Island may be running  into some financial difficulties.  The Bowen Island community  may have underestimated their  contribution to upgrading of  school facilities for community  recreation use. The community-  set a limit of $180,000. as the  amount needed for the additional  work intended to make the school  on Bowen Island into a valid  recreational centre. This sum  failed to take adequate account of  the administrative, brokerage and  architect fees. The Department  ofi Education said they were prepared to consider paying the  architect's ��� fees for the project -  from the , Board's contingency -,  - funds if- the Board so desired.  The Board voted to do tins. Some  -discussion-has been held about  Bowen Island hiring a half-time  teacher, half-time recreational  director. The funds for the recreational director will come from  die Regional District.  ' In other construction news the  Board was informed that die  foundations for the Sechelt  Elementary Gymnasium were  completed and the walls were 7  started. The new Elementary  School in the Pratt Road area was  reported to be progressing well  and all projects appear to be with- -  in the budget.  The Board's request for a  Director of Studies to ease the  load of Superintendent Denley  is being held in abeyance pending  the decision from the Provincial  Government which is conducting  a review of administrative needs  throughout the province. The  Board will advertise the vacancy  as being for a Supervisor/Director with the position being upgraded if the Provincial Government grants approval.  Meet the candidates  Bernie Mulligan, self-employed steam-fitter and plumber and  long-time resident of the Sunshine Coast is a candidate for  Area 'F' in the forthcoming  Regional Board elections. Mulligan served for some time on  the School Board where he was  the Chairman of the Personnel  Committee. He coaches children's baseball in his spare time.  Mulligan says that in his term as  regional board director, if elected, he will seek closer working'  relations between regional  board and the municipalities.  Doug Roy is seeking election  as the representative for Area  'D'on the Regional Board. His  first contact with die Sunshine  Coast was in 1955 while surveying the Cheekye-Powell  River power line. He has surveyed in this area since 1956  and this is his first attempt at  public office though he was involved on the recreational committee at the time of the second  referendum five years ago. He  believes the people of The Creek  should formulate their own  ideas: about the direction the  area should take.  1  Peter Hoemberg came to the  Sunshine Coast.four years ago  and is coming to the end of his  first full two-year term on die  regional board. He is seeking  re-election in Area 'B*. While  on the board he served as Chairman of the Public Utilities Committee and was instrumental  lately in - resolving the Sechelt  sewer impasse. "We have developed the major upgrading of  existing land use and subdivision by-laws," said Hoemberg, ' 'and now we must get involved in community planning  and a sensible development of  service structure.  Jim Ironside is seeking a  second term as the Area 'D' representative on the regional  board. He has also been a  volunteer fireman in Roberts  Creek and served on die Roberts  Creek Community Association.  He has been on the Sunshine  Coast since 1970 and professes  himself in favour of die development of some formoflight home  industry. He feels that who he  is and what he stands for is common knowledge.  Lorraine Goddard has lived  in Gibsons for fourteen years  and has always been interested  in civic politics. Her husband  was an alderman in Gibsons for  five years so she has a good  idea "of what is entailed. Goddard has five children between  the ages of twelve and eighteen  and has been on the hospital  board for two years, a post she  will put aside if elected. She  believes growth in Gibsons is  inevitable but that it should be  controlled and guided.  Peter Aelbers is seeking election for the village council of  Gibsons. When contacted he  refused to contribute basic biographic information over the  ���telephone. "It is believed that  he is employed with a local  realtor.  Seeking election as a Gibsons-'  alderman is Ted Hume. Hume  has already served one term as  an alderman on the village council and was Chairman of the  Public Works Committee. He  was thirteen years active in the  work of the Port Mellon Union  and served as a committee  member on the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit. He declares himself as being in favour of the  proposed neighbourhood pub  and of harbour development.  Frank Leitner is seeking reelection on the Sedieh village  council for another term. He  has been at the forefront of the  development of the Sechelt  airport. Leitner said that the  electorate of Sechelt knew him  and what he, stood for. "Everybody goes to the Shop-Easy in  Sechelt eventually," he said,  "and since I work in the meat  department practically everybody has met me."  Delivered to EVERY address on the Sunshine Coast every Tuesday mrm���iniiiiTtTTTnrfaimiiririTiiriininniiirrTTpjMi.il t<m\ n  Coast News, November 2,1976.  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Published at Gibsons! B.C., every Tuesday  bv Sunshine Coast News.  Editor   John Burnside  Publisher/Manager  DougSewell  Advertising Manager , Peter Reid  Subscription Rates:  Distributed Free to all adresses on the Sunshine Coast  British Columbia $6.00 per year; $4.00 for six months  Canada except B.C. $8.00 per year.  United States and Foreign $10.00 per year.  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Killer Whales by J. Dixon  Consultation  The village of Gibsons has recently  been granted by the provincial government $300,000. under the Neighbourhood  Improvement Program. At the time that  the grant was announced it was said that  a public meeting would be held to allow  the community voice in the spending of  these monies. A meeting purporting to  be that public meeting was held in Gibsons on Wednesday, October 27th.  For reasons known only to the village  council of Gibsons no press announcement of the meeting was made nor was  advertising run in local papers to apprise  the community of the hearing. Instead  the council selected representatives of  various community groups and invited  them to attend. A meeting at which  attendance is possible* only by invitation  can not be called a public meeting.  This would appear to be another case,  like the recent incident involving the  Sechelt sewers, where an elected body  took what appeared to them to be the  easy way out. No doubt the plans that  the Gibsons Council have for the money  are well thought out and worthy but the  fact remains that by holding an invitation  al meeting rather than a public meeting  they would seem endeavouring to avoid  the sometimes awkward business of  dealing with the people whose representatives they are.  From an administratively tidy point  of view this may be understandable but  so would totalitarianism be administratively tidy. It is completely counter to  the democratic philosophy for large  amounts of money like this windfall to  be delegated without an opportunity  for the general public to be apprised of  what is planned for it nor to contribute  whatever suggestions and ideas they  would.  The Coast News feels that it is completely unacceptable for elected bodies to  circumvent public involvement in matters  of this kind. A public meeting is a  meeting of the general public not a  meeting of a group of hand-picked like-  minded people. It is the democratic  faith that if the people are informed and  consulted the decisions1 reached will be  in the best public interest. The Gibsons  Council would appear not to have kept  that faith.  Waste  We have heard much from this provincial government about the need to eliminate wast in government services. It  is difficult, in light cf this, to understand  the continued and emphatic waste that  accompanies each day's work on the B. C.  Ferries. The staff, it would appear, are  under strict instructions that all sandwiches and pies and so on not consumed  at the end of each day's work are to be  jettisoned as garbage. Surely something  better could be done than the complete  waste of food materials on a daily basis  on every boat in the ferry fleet. Could  the food not sold each day not be collected and distributed by one of our service clubs? Are there no pig farmers who  could at least feed their beasts with these  discards? In a world where foodstuffs  are increasingly a subject of concern and  in a province whose government preaches  righteously about eliminating waste in  government services, this wanton waste  of perfectly edible material seems like  a ridiculous waste.  Election  The following is a guest editorial by aft  expatriate American, now a Canadian  citizen.  This week below the border witnesses  that quarterly paraxysm of American  political neuroses and violent self-examination known as the Presidential Election. Its occurance is welcome news, if  only because the rest of us will no longer  be subjected to the banal outpourings of  American politicians, and we can return  to our favourite news magazines without  perforce stumbling on yet another breathless story about how Jerry got his first  football when he was nine, or how Jimmy  met his wife in a small Baptist church.  In all fairness, the details of this election have at least had an air of originality.  The incumbent candidate, the one who  falls down all the time, has the further  distinction of being the first president to  have attained office without going  through the costly and time consuming  business of actually being elected. His  predecessor, you'll recall, was forced to  leave office when it was discovered that  a used car he sold the nation didn't run.  The other candidate raises peanuts,  adding a human interest side to the story.  The election comes at a very propitious  time for our cousins below the border.  Crippled by doubts over the first war  they've ever lost, rubbed raw by the increasing crime and meaninglessness of  their contemporary society, they look  with a compulsive desperation for a man  who can help them rebuild their brittle  and discarded dream.  Whether either of the candidates will  be able to do this is anyone's guess. As  in most presidential elections of the past  twenty years, the electorate is faced with  a choice ofthe lesser of two evils. The fall  guy or the peanutfarmer?  Whichever they choose (and one can  easily predict that it will be Mr. Peanut)  it is only for us, as America's close neighbours, to wish them well. With a new  man in office, and a chance for a fresh  start, we can hope now that the United  States, on the eve of their bicentennial,  will be able to fashion a new and more  worthwhile dream for themselves. A  dream that doesn't involve bullying the  rest of the world, through military or  economic might, a dream that humbles a  bit the enormous American vanity, a  dream that replaces the stern patriarchal  tendencies of manifest destiny with the  brotherly love so evident in the founding  documents of that nation*  .from the files of Coast News  5 YEARS AGO  Dr. Ray Gaglardi presents: Rock and  Roll the devil's decoy? A documentary on  rock music presented with over 400 descriptive slides and vivid sound track.  See, hear and feel how today's modern  music relates to the Christian community.  10 YEARS AGO  Mrs. J. Murray of White Rock reports  that while she was in Edinburgh she  visited Princess St. Gardens and there  she found and sat on a seat which had  been donated by Eric Thompson of  Hopkins Landing.  15 YEARS AGO  Votes saves hospital. Efforts towards  constructing a new hospital will continue  because the motion which was voted  upon was defeated. 70% oppose delay.  Advice: Avoid arguments or violent  excitement over the manners of other  drivers. Additional adrenalin in the blood  makes good driving difficult.  20 YEARS AGO  Complete with candy and gum machines, the old West Vancouver Ferry is  moored at the Porpoise Bay wharf. She  is being used to transport men and equipment up Sechelt inlet to the construction  site at Clowholm Falls.  25YEARSAGO  Jack Gibb of Roberts Creek was the  victim of a woods accident. Working for  MacMiilan, Gibb wasfalling timber when  he was struck by a "widow maker".  Lamb's Navy Rum ad:  Homeward Bound:  How the wind blows hard  from the east-nor'-east,  Our ship she sails ten knots at least,  Huzza, we'rehomeward bound!  ft'i  by L.R.Peterson  Trail Bay, between 1910 and 1920. A whaler is shown anchored  with its catch. The search for sperm whales had begun in the  Gulf of Georgia during the 1870's, by. sail,and oar, and with  hand-flung harpoons. Later, powered vessels {took up the  chase, armed with harpoon guns. Whaling crews marked their  kills with distinctive flags and collected the results of each day's  efforts like so many salvaged sawlogs. So abundant still were  these leviathins during the last decade of the nineteenth century  that Harry Roberts, never one to stretch a tale too intolerably,  averred that he once had counted two hundred such marked  flotsam on a sail into Vancouver. In those pre-Greenpeace  days, neither the sanctity of the vessel's name, the Saint  Lawrence, nor the presence of Our Lady of Lourdes, the steeple  of which can be seen in the background, rising above their inflated carcasses, could save these fascinating creatures from  extinction in these waters. E. S. Clayton photo, courtesy  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  musings from burnside  Educational change is a deceptive business. Every year, it  seems, there is some new hotshot  theory. On the surface it would  ' seem that the business of educating the young is a state of constant ferment as dedicated; and  resolute educators wrestle to  refine the techniques of their  trade. On a closer examination,  Jiowever, -and surely thirty-one  years in schools, sixteen as a  student and fifteen as a teacher,  surely qualifies as reasonably  close examination-a different  conclusion must bedrawn.  If you want to 'get ahead' in  the education business the way  to do it is stay a master ofthe ever  changing jargon and, ultimately,  invent some of your own and  make it current. Ambitious  educators - it should of course be  a contradiction in terms but alas  is not - impress each other and  bemuse the public with their  mastery of educationalese and  underneath the jungle of jargon  the actual work gets done by the  classroom teacher in much the  same ways as it gone done when  I first went to school in 1943.  Still a real breakthrough has  been made lately. It has been  discovered that the best way to  keep children healthy is to have  them run around. All over the  school district children are jogging with their teachers or competing against each other and  against other schools in cross .  country races. We can only be  pleased that our educators have  stumbled over this timeless  truth. It probably won't ease any  one teachers path up the ladder of  administration - vioe-prinripal,  principal,  director of this  and  that, and finally - Glory be -'  Superintendent - but it will undoubtedly    lead    to    healthier  children and must be praised.  I've always felt sorry for gym  teachers past the first flush of  youthful enthusiasm with their  jaws gone grim and their eyes  glassy after too many years of  team practices and team trips,  desperately   taking   courses   in  administration in hopes of making  their  escape   into the  relative  tranquility of the office.    Team  practices and team trips and administration courses are. how you  'get   ahead'   if  you're  a' gyip  teacher. One feels that lurking in  their, hearts, as weU, is the knowledge that three-quarters of their  charges  are  getting very little  in the way of fitness training.  If you're not on the basketball  team you're liable to make your  way through the whole system  without breaking a sweat despite  the    expensive    facilities    that  physical education departments  command.  The fact of the matter is that  too much attention is paid in our  physical education departments  to teaching skills to the well-  coordinated and not enough to  encourage active physical participation on the part of the student :  body at large. Now with probably  hundreds of thousands of educational dollars being spent on gym  equipment . the realization is  being made that the best way to  keep children fit is to have them  run around. There isn't much  impressive in the way of educational terminology involved, but  it works.  I think I've been more or less  aware of this ever since I was  classified as well below average  physically on leaving high schoolr  largely because I never cared  much for the drills and exercises  and rah-rah pep talks that passed  for physical education. At the  same time outside of school we  played games of chase like hare  and hounds or run sheep run  which inevitably led us to running  all over the hills around. Well  below average physically but I  could and did on occasion run  all day. I remember following a  fox hunt on foot, keeping up by  cutting corners or coming up with  the hunt whenever the fox  doubled back, running from ten  in the morning tin about six in  the evening and being brought  home proud and exhausted on  the back of a hunters' horse.  The  first  year   I  taught   in  Gibsons I was given the assignment -���, with  no training - of  teaching  a  class  of thirty-five  Grade Nine bays, all boisterous  coltish energy. The problem was  considerably compounded by the  fact that the gym teacher at the  same time of the day had a Grade  Eight class on the gym floor and I  was given the stage of the old  Elphinstone Secondary, with the  curtain  drawn to exercise  my  charges.   There were thirty-five  fifteen   year   old   boys   lifting  weights, vaulting, and wrestling  on the school stage. It was just a  matter of time till someone was  killed.  We were saved by an unusually  dry spring that year and I took the  class outside and we played the  games of my childftood, soccer  and a variety of games of chase  and some were made up. An  especial favourite was a game we  called the mat. game where we  took out an old gymnasium mat  and put it in the middle of the  soccer field. The class was  divided into two teams and placed  on opposite goal lines. The  whistle blew once and the game  started. The object of die game  was to carry the mat over the  other team's goal line. It was a  sort of combination of tug of war  and all-in wrestling and at the  end of half an hour of that every  boy in the class had burnt a great  amount of his young energy and  had a physical workout.  So here we are. We have discovered that the way to physical  fitness lies in physical activity.  Running makes kids fit. Well  worth re-discovering that. I .  wonder if some of our other  educational difficulties have a  similarly and classically simple  solution that we have been overlooking.  Commentary  The meaning of ell  KILO WHO?  reprinted from the  Globe  and  Mail, Toronto.  As we have gone from Fahrenheit to Celsius, from the 32-  degree freezing point to the 33-  degree heat wave, from miles to  kilometers, from habit to confusion, the country (Canada) has  been divided into two camps.  On the one hand we have had  a self-confident, knowing, assured, super-rationalistic minority, coming on like a steamroller.  On the other we have had a  cringing, humiliated, baffled,  floundering nugority, already  half-way conditioned to the belief that if we can't think metric  we are inferior beings who deserve to be oppressed.  ' But now, along comes the kilo-  pascal and the steamroller is split  down the middle. There is a  schism in the metric flock. The  Canadian Metric Association says  we will be putting ourselves out of  step with the rest of the world  if we reckon barometric pressure  in kilopascals instead of millibars. But the Federal Metric  Commission says the millibar is  old hat: If we go to the kilopascal  directly we will be the first in the  world to put ourselves in step  with the rest of the world (metric  logic is different, too).  So, if they split on the kilo-  pascal, what will they do when  time goes metric, as it will, no  matter what promises may be  made now? When the day becomes 10 hours, and the hour 100  minutes (of 100 seconds each) and  the year is adjusted to get rid of  leap years, so that darkness at  noon means it's 12 below zero,  10 meters above sea-level, will  that be Monday or Regina?  The factions will fracture again.  And that's when the majority'  will strike, trampling the oppressors under foot, under pound,  under British Thermal Unit,  under quart, under ton, under  long ton, under bushel, peck,  cubit, fathom, grain, baker's  dozen, six-pack, firkin (half a  kilderkin), rod. They will learn  the meaning of ell.  Pender Harbour Perspective  by Wendy Skapski  First,- an apology to those of  you who actually heeded my plug  for local-support of the soccer  team and stood out on the field  waving banners and waiting for  the game to start. The game  schedule was changed. The real  truth is that 3 games beginning  Nov. 7th will be played on home  turf. If you don't believe me,  phone Sue Kummerle before you  make any rash plans. Sue and the  team also wish to publidy thank  the Lions Women's Auxiliary for  . their donation of $25.00. And just  so you don't get the idea that the  team is lying back and waiting  for donations, Sue says the team  has raised considerable money  of their own through bottle  drives.  More on the status of salmon in  our area and the impending public meeting of the Salmoned  Enhancement Program Nov. 8th.  John Daly explains that the locals  applying for a $7500. grant are  Wilf Harper and Roy Craft, the  object of the money being to  contain the banks of Anderson  Creek by backing up the banls  with large concrete blocks. As  some of you may be aware, local  fishermen volunteers worked cm  Anderson Creek in 1974 in an  attempt to support the banks and  prevent the normal fall flooding.  Some of that labour has been lost  because the banks were not sufficiently reinforced and have, in  part, washed out; so the money  from the grant, if it comes, will  be used to get the equipment  and materials needed to make the  creek a better producer of Dog  Salmon.  More volunteers, Ron and Dave  Malcolm and Al Christie worked  with Ray Kraft last month in  clearing Klein Creek. Although  no spawn has been found there,  the creek is full of coho and trout  fingerling. With a financed program, Daly feels this creek could  be an -excellent producer of coho  and trout.  These ' people, who have  already demonstrated their concern and dedication to the preservation and improvement of local  fishing stocks, will be backing  their application at the November  8th meeting. Any fisherperson,  sport or commercial, should feel  it their responsibility to attend the  meeting and support our own  locally initiated enhancement program. Again, the meeting is Nov.  8th, Madeira Park Elementary  School, 5:30 - 10:00p.m.  Whilst on the topic of fisher-  persons, the Homecoming Dance  tickets will go on sale Tuesday,  November 2 from 11:00-4:00 pm.  at the I.G.A. Fishermen are hot  being given any preferential  treatment this year, but luckily  there doesn't appear to be any  openings this week, so maybe  we'll see some real live fishermen  at the fest. Only locals may buy  tickets, on a first come, first  serve basis.  And that, as they say, is that.  LOGGER'S RAIN  by Peter Trower  from the book.BETWEEN THE SKY & THE SPLINTERS  The kind of soft autumn rain  it was good to work in the woods in  tickles from a tarnished sky  the roof of my idle cover-  trickles from the hardhat rims  of all my peers and successors  who slog the stumps I opes yet  on the mountains I've fled forever.  Almost two years since I lost  my last cauik-bootson purpose -  my torn rainclothes too  and the gloves just one day worn -  slung them under the crummy-seat  for next year's greenhorns to find-  laughed through theshutdown snow  free as a spru ng con.  Destiny's punk In a dream  aboard that lasttime boat,  I blew strange smoke in the backseats  with the newway forest kids,  watched by amused old fallers  bound for familiar hotels -  the milennial skldroad sabbaticals  in their hoarded holiday duds.  Quit three times but this one's for real-  I 'II never go back - not ever -  except in my mind-to thechokers-  the hillsweat- the gameyoucan "twin.  But its two years later - the rain fails  down the homesick sky like a memory -  the kind of soft autumn rain  it was good to work in the woods in.  4  <  0, Coast News, November 2,1976.  3.  t!  Editor:  Peninsula Times,  Sechelt.  Re: "Suppose they gave a  protest and nobody came" by  Kerra Lockhart. I feel in all  honesty that I cannot let the attitude of this young lady go without serious comment. -1 take  exception to the belittling attitude  the editorial comments of your  reporters have shown lately towards the ferry workers. It shows  a lack of consideration and common courteisy.  On the i4th of October I was  a member of the information  line, (this particular day was one  of my earned day's off). Point,  we were not told by the B.C.  G.E.U., we were asked. I believe  we tell the Union what to do on  our behalf.  When your charming reporter  arrived at the information line,  our first impression was she  seemed quite a nice young lady.  After reading her article it would  appear that she is a racialistic  Liberal. I would like to point out  a few reasons why we did not.  wish to speak to this young lady  about the day of protest - no, it  was not her appearance, I was not  aware that she had old printing  ink under her fingernails. The  reason why we did not wish to  speak to her was twofold, we were  asked by our Union Executive  in Victoria' to refrain from doing  so.  Any information to the press  would be given from the Executive in Victoria, henoe the spiffy  young man's retort "Phone  Victoria". Secondly, it would  appear on occasion that comments from our members ate  either misquoted, misconstrued,  or down right untrue. After  reading this article, it appears  what you cannot find out you  make up, this naturally causes  resentment on our part.  As regards to Union solidarity  here at Langdale, although there  is very low moral right now, there  is strong solidarity behind our  Union Executive. Rest assured if  there is any action to be taken, it  will be unanimous. Remember,  what we fight for in the form of  wages etc. is also money in the  pocket of local businessmen, and  no doubt the mill workers feel  the same way. WHAT WE LOSE,  YOU LOSE. So obviously A.I.B.  effects everyone.  My strongest protest directed  towards this lady, is the fact that  I was the so called "transplanted  Aussie" she refers to. To you  madam, it may sound very  amusing, but to me I consider  this a racialistic slur not only to  myself but Australians. Who the  hell are you to tell me I am transplanted. Madam, I am a Canadian and damn proud of it. I fought  for my right to be here, did you?  Please make sure you are factual,  I am not an "Aussie" as you so  quaintly put it, I was born English  and was raised in Portsmouth,  England. Even in cheap journalism they try to get some facts  right.  If you want the B. C. Ferry  workers to be friendly, treat them  like human beings. When you  come aboard the Suzy Q or the  Tsawwassen, smile at a ferry  employee - he may smile back.  We are human too, although it  appears that the general populace  of the Sunshine Coast thinks  we are not. We are blamed for  everything - we voted the Social  Credit Government in power  (I don't think anyone else did),  deck-hands put the ferry fares up,  the ferries are late, the food is  terrible, oilers personally change  the schedule of. the ferries without notification.  I think the least Kerra Lockhart  can do is apologise to the membership of the B.C.G.E.U. that  were on the information line on  October 14th for her belittling  remarks. R.Allen  AWatch  Sunshine Coast Queen  Pub  Editor:  Recently I read with interest  the proposals for the conversion  of Dr. Fred Inglis's home to a  neighbourhood pub. If this were  done tastefully I think it could be  done to honour the name of that  fine  man,  Dr.  Inglis.     People  Bill Clark writes  ���������.  From the Back Porch  The season fer campers wus  jest about finished an Pete  Svensen has got the last of the  hay in an figgers mebbe he can  get his shatterd nerves into  shape wen this feller shows up  frum the States.  He ses he jest wants to enjoy ���  the beauties of natchur an mebbe  get a deer or a bear wen the  season opens purty soon.  Pete beds him down in one of  the cabins an goes about the  chores an fer the rest of the day  this feller is bangin' away with a  rifle an Pete figgers he is shootiri'  targits or mebbe tin cans.  Wen Pete cums to the house  the feller is purty excited an ses  it's ben wunderful an he got  almost a dozen crows an a hawk  an more gophers than he cud  count an he finished* up the day  with a squirrel he hit dead center  at almost a hunnert yards behint  the house and Pete knows Willie  ain't gonna cum fer peanuts any  more wen he whistles.  Pete is slow to rile up, so he  sets an thinks a wile an then he  tells the feller he will saddel  up the horsis in the morning an  they can look over the country.  The feller ses it sounds perfeck  an Pete ses wot he has in mind  Will be real gud for both of them,  wich must be the only time a  four hunnert word book ever got  cut down to five words.  Pete riz up at five an he is real  busy fer a wile. Wen die feller  gets up, Pete has the horsis. ready.  an he tells the feller to eat lite,  becus it ain't gud fer to ride on  a full stummick.  They goes past Old MacTag-  irt's place an Pete turns north  an heads thru the jadrpine fer  about twenny miles an then he  sets the gear down an tells the  feller to stay put wile he luks  over the country, becus if he  moves away frum camp he is  lost fer shur.  A cupple hours later, Pete is  lookin' at the feller frum the big  forestry telescope on Nadina  Mountain lookout.  Pete ain't much fer words.  "His guts is growlin", he ses,  an the forestry fetier agrees.  Purty soon it is gettin' dark an  they can see a fire an the forestry  feller asts Pete if he left matches  with the sonofabhch an Pete ses,  "Yep, - an a blankit I ben usin'  on the horsis".  "Anythin' else?" asts the  forestry feller an Pete ses,  "A dull knife an a potater  sack".  "Full?" ses the forestry feller.  "You better believe it!" ses  Pete.  They set watdiin' the fire fer  a wile an then the forestry feller  ses, "I 'wunner wich one he is  gonna start with?"  Pete ses he figgers it shud be  the gophers fust an mebbe the  hawk on the third day...but he  will shur as hell be eatin' crow by  the end of the week.  who knew Dr. Inglis as I did can"  reflect with pride in having known  this kindly courageous man. I  can remember him as a boy  driving to Sechelt on a wet  wintery night to attend to someone who was ill. He had ah old  Model A Ford and in his trunk  was a crosscut saw to remove any  windfalls which he might encounter.  We are so sophisticated today  with airplanes and well equiped  hospitals that we forget or do not  know the privations that country  doctors such as Dn Inglis endured.  Whatever his grandson, Mr.  Fred Inglis, proposes to honour  his .grandfather's name in the  preservation of this fine old  home, I heartily support him.  Yourstruly  Robert M. Hackett  Cleanup  Editor:  In reply to Mr. Copelands  recent remarks, Coast News Oct.  26th, about the condition of my  property and his threat of taking  legal action against me, I am  taking this opportunity to answer  in kind.  Firstly I am in agreement with  the Council's request to have  my trucks removedfinm the highway and I have complied with  their request., However, as to  his public statement about the .  condition of my property, Mr.  Copeland is a co-owner of an  apartment known as Winn Investments Ltd. on Wynn Road  and complaints I have listened to  involve a run-down condition  concerning electric, plumbing,  and overall gross disrepair.  My attitude is that people in  glass houses shouldn't throw  stones and should clean up their  own property before publicly  denouncing someone else.  R. Kelly  Teachers  Board of School Trustees  Boi220  Gibsons, B. C.  After reading about the School  Board's denial to three teachers'  request for a week's leave of  absence to attend a rugby tournament, I feel die School Board  should reconsider their decision.  To my knowledge, these three  teachers, Gary Gray, George  Matthews and Roger Douglas,  put in far more than their fair  share towards the extra cur-  ricular activities of their students.  They put in hours after school and  on weekends so these students  can participate in sporting events  and activities, when they could  just as easily decline and not be  bothered. In my opinion the  ' School Board has made a very  poor decision if they expect  dedication fromourteachers.  Yourstruly  RK. Emerson  Sound Construction  K     X  Carpen ter-Con tractor  . Interior Finishinq  \      >.  House v Framing  Concrete Form Work  Gary Wallinder   886-2&16.  Box 920  Gibsons  X.  J   COZY CORNER CAMERAS I  CAMERA  AND  DARKRM.  SUPPLIES  886-7822  ��� Custom Silk Screening  Beside the Bus Stop in Lower Gibsons  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Proposed Amendment to Village of  Gibsons Zoning By-Law r>lo. 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 ail persons who deem their  interest in property affected by the following  proposed amendment to 2bning 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 COPY OF the proposed amendment may be  inspected at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B. C. Monday through  Friday between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:30  p.m.  J.W.Copland  Municipal Clerk  Gov't Inspected G-r.A Beet -7  CROSS RIB ROAST  Gov't Inspected:      . -.      ,:  SIRLOIN STEAK ues *1.59  Wiltshire        \ ;��� : -   . ���: ���  ������ x   .-  CORNED BEEF $1 59  Gov't Inspected  Frozen Utility Grade -.;       20 o, Minimum  CORNISH GAME HENSEah$l .59  Gov't Inspected Wiltshire Table Ready  Ma; -scneese w i #*#**���  H j, ���-   a   -r-r-* Pickle & Pimento V /QM^  IVItA   I   O O- Boloqna        BO/Pkg     L-IW  Wiltshire  B.C. Granulated  SUGAR  4kg Bag  ���1.69'  Nabob  PINEAPPLE  Sliced, Crushed, & Tidbits  14 oz Tins  2/88  Carnation  EVAPORATED  MILK  r  ra, 2/69*  Robin Hood  QUICK OATS  5 lb Bag  M.39  SEVEN UP  ^  or PEPSI  1.5 Litre Bottle  59*  \                   + Deposits  r  '                   Kadana  TEA BAGS  ^  (100's)  99*  v ���' ���  r  /                  Squirrel  PEANUT  S  BUTTER  Smooth   %M     QQ  V        48ozTin        1 ��� 5J5J  r  /      Foremost Family Style  ICE CREAM  4 Litre Wax Carton  ���2.39  r  W'X  Canada #1  BRUSSELS SPROUTS     39��lb.  APPLES  CanaOa #1  YAMS  Savoy B.C  'Grown  CABBAGE  29*lb.  t3*lb.  PRICES EFFECTIVE  NOV.4,5,6  We reserve the right to limit quantities  SUPERVALU  More lhan the value is super and wefre proving il every day  SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS ���r-  4.  Coast News, November 2,1976.  Death of the village maples  Manager Blaine Hagedorn is pictured beside the new  freezing1 unit which will be in place at the new Super-  Valu store on the Gibsons shopping plaza.   The freezing  unit will recycle the heat energy in the store.   Photo by  Ian Corrance of Cozy CornersCameras.  Gibsons Elementary School  Maple Trees: In Memoriam  L. R. Peterson  Born May, 1894. Died October,  1976. Throughout their lives,  they had been repeatedly denied  the natural elevation of their  trunks and limbs. The slings,  arrows, and pocket-knives of  outrageous school-boys had  periodically assailed their protective coverings. While their  demise was hastened by an  aenurism of the main transverse  transportation artery, they were,  in any event, through their accumulated afflictions, not destined to attain their genetic life  span. Prematurely, they had fallen into the sear and yellow leaf  ofage.  But they had lived full lives.  On Arbor Day of 1894, a group of  citizens �� members of the Gibson, Glassford, Fletcher, and  other pioneer families - had picnicked in a glade of maples on  the gentle banks of Payne Creek-  now Chaster Creek ������ a bit south  of where it is now crossed by  Reid Road. Perhaps these trees  reminded them of their former  homes in Eastern Canada, where  maples offered shade during hot,  summer days and added a touch  of color to an otherwise drab land-  This week on CBC Radio  CBC Playhouse begins its new  season with a six-part thriller  "The Chase" at a new time--  8:04 pm. Thursdays. The Chase  is a story about an intelligent,  educated Canadian who believes  he has found the 'ultimate truth'  and the havoc he creates as a  result. Briefly, the play stars  Neil Dainard as Clinton Wood, a  foreign correspondent for . the  Toronto Star on assignment in  Isreal during the 1967 Six-day  war. His jeep is blown up and  there are no survivors. His  widow, Janet (Pam Hyatt) adjusts her life -- but 9 years later  she is startled to see her husbands face in a bus and the chase  is on. Other main characters are  James Hilliard, a cynical private  investigator played by Henry  Ramer and Janet Wood's friend  Grace Henderson played by  Diane Stapley. These names and  that of Jean Battels tiie producer  will be familiar to CBC radio  listeners.  The play was written by Winnipeg-born Hairy Junkm recently  returned to Canada after 28 years  in the U.S., England and Ireland  and a successful career writing  for TV. His credits include the  series The Saint, starring Roger  Moore and most recently The  Notorious Woman, the life and  loves of George Sand, re-running  on PBS  The Chase reflects Junkin's  fascination with different religious theories and strange sects.  Everyone has a deep-rooted need  to believe in something and the  play explores the poanbOity of  a mature, pragmatic journalist  like Clint Wood altering his whole  life because of a mystical experience.  Theme music, scored for 2  saxophones, bass, drums and  keyboard was specially written  by John Mills-CockeD, a versatile  composer and performer, whose  latest album Neon Accelerando  has just been released.  Episode 1. "Shock" Thursday at  8:04 pm.  Wednesday Novembers  Palp and Papcrt 8*4 pm. new  satirical series which tee's off  on popular magazines. Starring  La Troupe Grotesque, Gay Clait-  man, Paul Willis and Michael  Boncoeur.  90 Minutes with a Bofcti 8:30  pm. New Series with host Jim  Millican, hit music journalism  with a weekly top 40 chart.  Mostly Marie: 10:20 pm. CBC  Winnipeg Singers and Brass Ensemble. Contrapunctus LX,  J. S. Bach; Mass for Five Voices,  Byrd; Battle Suite, Scheldt; O  Sing unto the Lard, WUan.  Nlgfatcapt 11:20 pm. literary  magazine.  Thursday November 4  CBC Playhouse: 8:04 pm. Part 1  Shock  of mystery thriller The  Chase.  Jazz Radio Canada: 8:30 pm.  Anita O'Day in concert. Jazz  Rock group Space Circus.  Mostiy Mulct 10:20 pm. National Arts Centre Orchestra and  Canadian Brass. Symphony No.  4, Beethoven. Sagittarius,  McCauley.  Nightcap:   11:20 literary magazine.  Friday November 5  Oar Friend* the Ficfaeni 8:04  pm. A quiz for movie buffs with  Martin Malina, Freda Garmaise,  Grant Munro and Myron Galloway.  Country Road: 8:30 pm. New  time for country music from Halifax with Frank Cameron, Jim  Bennet and JohnnyGold.  Mostly MnaJc: 10:20 pm. Vancouver Symphony Orchestra,  Symphony No 2, Rachmaninoff.  Nightcap: 11:20 literary magazine.  Saturday November 6  Update:   8:30 am. Round-up of  B. C. news stories.  Rebound: 9:10 am. sports magazine.  Royal Canadian Air Faroe: 11:30  am. New time for this popular  satirical review.  Quirks and Qoarkat 12:10 am.  New time for David Suzuki's  science magazine.  Hot Air: 1:30 pm. Carmen  McRae, pianist and vocalist of  the early 50's.  Opera by Request:    2:03 pm.  Favourite   opera    on   records.'  Conversations   whb   Scientists:  5:03 Bert Nelson interviews researchers in many disciplines.  Oar Native Land: 6:15 pm. New  time for this weekly program pro-,  duced by and for Native People.  CBC Stage:  7:06 pm.  Fast Forward by Carol Bolt.  Musk West:   8:05 pm.  Part 1.  John. Martens, tenor, Arthur Poison, violin, Clara Bellria, cello  and Irmgard Braun-Baerg, piano-  Bach program. Part 11. Festival  Players   of   Canada,    Quintet,  Opus 34, W.Weber.  Between Ourselves:    9:05 pm.  New   time   for   this   program  about   Canadian   communities.  Anthology:    10:10 pm literary  Magazine'.  Mask from the Shows:    11:05  pm. recorded music.  Echoes of an Eou    12:10 am.  Music of days gone by.  Sunday November 7  Sunday Morning: 9:05 am. Hosts  Bronwen Drainie, Bruce Rogers.  News and arts magazine-opening  issue includes performance by  Anne   Murray;   interview  with  Ian Smith and documentaries on  Rhodesia; Background on U.S.  JERRY'S BARBER  SHOP  We are proud to announce the  addition of  Jaye Helmer  MEN'S HAIR STYLIST  ��� We welcome Women's ha! r shaping  -APPOINTMENTS PLEASE-  886-7616  Across from the Bank of Montreal, Gibsons  election results and portrait of  Henry Kissinger. Newstheatre-  dramatizatkn of secret diaries of  Mackenzie King. Reviews by  Patrick McFadden and Kildare  Dobbs. Political interview by  Patrick Watson and Laurier  LaPierre.  Gflmour's Atmms: 12:05 pm.  New time for this program.  Identities: 1:05 pm. Ethnic  music - Note new time.  Ideas: 4:05 pm. Note new time -  The Body Ear - study cf the  relationship between sound and  body rythms in medicine, Muzak,  brain waves and chanting.  A Special Occasion: 5:05 pm.  The First Forty - CBC Radio's  40th Anniversary script by Harry  J. Boyle read by Douglas Rain.  Symphony HaU: 7KB pm.  Toronto Symphony, Jesse Norman, soprano. Egmont Overture  and Symphony No 2, Beethoven.  Overture to Flying Dutchman and  arias from Tristan and Isolde,  Wagner.  Symphony World: 8:35pm. Jesse  Norman   discusses the  art   of  Wagnerian singing.  Concern: 9:05 pm. Note new time  Friends:   10:30 pm. New series  thought to be muskfrom Quebec.  Monday November 8  Dr.    Bundofc's    Fandeeaonhun  Medicine Show: 8:03 pm.  Hie Great Canadian Gold Rash:  8:30 pm. Interview with Robbie-  Robertson and live concert with  De Bob Deluxe.  Mostly Music:    10:20 pm. Let  the People Sing - finalists of 1976  International Choral competition.  Nightcap:   11:20 Literaiy Magazine Monday - Friday.  Eclectic Chcua:   12:10 am. host  Allan McFee, Monday - Friday.  Tuesday November9  Yes You're Wrong:   '8:04 pm.  Light hearted Que show, host  Rod Coneybeare.  Touch the Earth:  8:30 pm. Jay  and Lyn Unger.'  John McCutc-  heon, Doug McArthur and Duke  Redbird.  Mostly Musk: 10:20 pm. National Arts Centre Orchestra, Tunnell  Piano Trio. Fidelio Overture, and  Concerto in C major, Beethoven.  Advertising  helps  you compare.  scape in the fall of each year.  Whatever the reason, the  citizens carried away seedlings  with them along the already old  Moodyville dad-road, to their  school, built three years before,  and planted them in a rectangle  about the one-room building and  its small playground.  There they grew, always encircled by forms of another kind  of life also struggling to achieve  maturity. Through passing years  the school grew with these trees  that stood, as if on guard, about  it.  In 1911, the two-room structure  pictured here replaced the original school. Occasionally, trees  were removed to make way for  additions to this building, until  the pallisade effect was broken.  Now, all but two of these venerable maple trees are gone.  Filled with memories of the  generations with whom they had  lived closely, they must have  faced their end knowing that  there was a special providence  in their fall. The remaining two,  Horatio-like, survived as relics  of a past that was once and is no  more.  The pity of the matter derives  not so much from the loss of these  nostalgic trees as from the lack  of similar reminders of our per  petual local history. Perhaps  some Sunshine Coast organization would be willing to revive  Arbor Day, so that succeeding  generations might be continually  rewarded by the memories of  beautiful trees planted on these  annual      commemorative      oc  casions.  SHELL  ULTRA  NON-LEADED GASOLINE  is now available  Regular  90.9  Ultra  C  gal.  93.9  gal.  I  GIBSONS SHELL  SERVICE  886-2572  For all your Carpets  T. Sinclair  885-9327  ndp  bookstore  In Lower Gibsons  ��� For Great Canadian and British Paperbacks*  This Is a volunteer self-sustaining  group, serving your community since January 1973  Special  House Plants  Cactus, Lilly, Rhodia, O ^ I p  Japonica, and many OOlw  other species.  ���  COME IN ANYTIME ���  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway, Roberts Creek  I was not born until after the war.  I am able to go to school.  I have a car.  I have parents.  I have never gone hungry.  I don't Jcnow what war is.  What is hunger?  What is a concentration camp?  What is a bomb?  What is fear?  I know we are free.  I know what they sacrificed.  Thanks a million for our freedom.  Professional Repair  & Service to your  oil & electric heating  equipment  ���AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR���\  Chevron  CALL NOW   886-7111  THOMAS HEATING  13 yearsexperierice.. -.  '���} Serving the Coast si nee, 1967  '.   Chargex* .Mastercharge  The torch be yours to hold it high,  If you break faith with us whodie.  WEAR A POPPY  DOOR TO DOOR CANVAS WUL BE HELD  NOVEMBER 4th and 5th.  ALSO POPPIES WILL BE ONDISPLAY IN  MANY CONVIENIENT LOCATIONS  THANK YOU.  SPONSORED BYTHEROYALCANADIAN  LEGION BRANCH 109 GIBSONS.  NOVEMBER 11th  REMEMBERANCE DAY  SERVICES10:45am.  ROYAL CANADIANLEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Royal Canadian Legion  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  I Coast News, November 2,1976.  Van Gray, scenic artist for CBC  Television will be in Port Mellon  November 6th and 7th to give  instruction in Norwegian Rosemaling.  Rosemaling is the folk art of  rural Norway and is used to  decorate walls, cupboards, furniture, or anything where a little  color is wanted.  Mr. Gray also teaches night  classes in Rosemaling at Valhalla,  the Sons of Norway Lodge in  Burnaby. He was here on the  coast this spring for an introductory course.  Anyone wishing to learn this  rustic art of graceful Baroque  scrolls and tendrills is most  welcome to attend. You don't  have to be an artist to be adept  at Rosemaling. For more information please contact Myrtle  Wood, 884-5263, before November 5th.  P  I  i  m  yss.  m  PHOTOGRAPH  Special  (PRE-CHRISTMASOFFER)  886-7374  DAY & NIGHT  AUTOJOWING  Ed Vaughan,  Phone  Days  Nights  Prop.  886-7343  886-9964  Look out I'm going to jump! This dog has found a rare vantage point from which to view the world  outside her home on Beach Avenue in Roberts Creek. Photo by Manuane Laplante.  Adult certificate  Grade 12 Equivalency Certificate  for Adults  In the Spring, 30 adults attended the General Educational  Development Test Session in  Sechelt and 27 of those passed  all five tests while 1 failed English and 2 failed English and  Social Studies. That is a pretty  good batting average.  What does it mean to have a  Grade 12 Equivalency Certificate? Among other things it  means that many adult students  have found that it assists them in  qualifying for better jobs, for  promotions and when they apply  for admission to post-secondary  institutions. Some people take  the tests for personal satisfaction.  The Department of Education  does not guarantee that an equivalency certificate wiD be accepted by employers or post-  secondary institutions, but experience has shown that in most  cases these certificates are of  considerable assistance.  The General Educational  Development tests are a series of  five comprehensive examinations  in the areas of English Composition, Social Studies, Natural  Sciences, Literature and Mathematics.  The tests are made up of multiple choice questions. The  student marks a space on the  answer sheet to show which  answer he or she thinks is best  for each question. The tests are  desgined to measure the student's ability to reason and  '' understand rather than to test  on facts and memory.  About 85% of those who take  the tests are successful and if  you fail one or more subjects  you can take the test again in an  alternate version to raise any of  the scores that were not satisfactory.  Those who want tutoring service   may   attend   a   Thursday  evening class in Sechelt or day  classes on Mondays (English)  or Wednesdays (Math) in Davis  Bay. The majority of applicants  so far have passed the tests without any preparation.  The next test session will be  held at Sechelt Elementary School  on November 26, Friday 6-10 pm.  and November 27th, Saturday  10:00 am. to 4:00 pm. The fee  is $5.00 and the cheque should  be made payable to The Minister  of Finance. The last day forregis-  tration is November 11.  For special application form  please contact the School Board  Office, 886-2225, Coordinator  Karin Hoemberg.  WANTED  Used Furniture  or What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  v~ * ^- ^BOTTLES �����&**$&*'$  Gibsons S6M812  Fre-)4mas Special  Waikiki $30951  Maui $389.50  Hotel A Air Incl.  Spend a week in the sun-exdtlfig'  Waikiki or a secluded condominium on Maud. Included 1�� direct  flight from Vancouver, 7 nights  ���cc. baaed on dble. occ, lei  greeting and hotel transfers. Enquire about special child and 2  week rates.  Hyd  ro  All political parties and candidates are being asked by B. C.  Hydro to refrain from attaching  posters to power poles during the  forthcoming civic and minicipal  election campaigns.  Posters on poles constitute a  hazard to Linemen, who in a number of instances in the past have  been seriously injured because  their climbing spurs have slipped  on the cards, nails, or staples.  Reno $1195)  Based on dble. occ. ��� 8 day, 7  night bus tour leaving every Saturday. Included is .experienced  tour guide good accom., sMk  trips to Carson City, captlal of  Nevada, beautiful Lake Itahoe.  historic Virginia City, the dty of  Sparks, Sxocktail parties and the  best in bonus coupons.  Super Weekend  RENO $169.50  Fly from Vancouver every Thursday to Sunday ��� incl. based  upon dble. occ., 3 nights in fabulous Ponderosa Hotel 4 Casino.  Hotel transfers A SSO.OO in  bonus coupons per person. Limited seats available.  SUPERI0RT0URSLTD.  Lobby of Sandman Inn  180 West Georgia St.  689-7117  CALL COLLECT  for information  GIBSONS  Your Credit Union invites you to join our  growing organization. We offer a full  line of financial services at the best rates  in the community.  ���TERM DEPOSITS   ���  CHEQUING  ��� LOANS    ��� MONEY ORDERS  ��� TRAVELLERS CHEQUES  e SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES  -  AND MANY OTHER SERVICES   -  Investment at your Credit Union meansyour  money stays in the community.  Phone or drop in to our new office  Port Mellon Industries  CreditUnion  Next to the Coast News  886-2833  VOTE  BILL WELSH  ARE AT'  Regional Board  FORSOUND  ADMINISTRATION  4th Annual  Music, Drama and  Dance Festival  MARCH 7th THROUGH 11th  Concert of Festival Award  Winners will be held on:  SATURDAY, MARCH 12th  Music Syllabus  Now Available Call:  886-2555 885-9394 883-2584  E. F. JOHNSON CO.  *��^  o^$  159.  with    Automatic    Noise    Blanker,  Positive or Negative ground,  Seperate volume and squelch.  MESSENGER  23 CHANNEL CB RADIO  FREE  ANTENNA  by the Antenna Specialists includes  mounting brackets.  ��� a ft ELECTRONICS and  J &V APPLIANCES  I n the heart of Sechelt  885-2568  Continuing our  Eiusnc  we must reduce our inventory,  and these prices have been cut to  rock bottom -thisstockmust go!  .*.  ...and all the  prices come  tumbling down,  like the leaves.  >^1  QUALITY  Con tempo  Bogata  Braidwood  Braidwood  Something Special  Panama  Sonata  Candleglow  Briartwist  Connoiseur  Connoiseur  Syncopation  Syncopation  High Hopes  High Hopes  Saxony Special  Saxony Special  Saxony Special  Torero  Tally Ho  Tally Ho  Tapestry  Jambalay  Revival  S.P. 155  Finale  $ MfcRn *i-r  COLOUR  True Blue  Native Dance  Moss Green  Gold  Spring Green  Sandalwood  Autumn Rust  Antique Pewter  Green (2nd)  Groovy Green  Orange Flash  Sagebrush Green  Burnt Orange  Ivory Twotone  Sun Red  Treasure Gold  Pecan  Avocado  Green/Brown  Gardenair  Cameo Beige  Blue Velvet  Blue/ White  Rust/Beige/Gold  Terracotta/BlueEarth  Olive Orchard/Gold  Maize.  English Ivory  Saxony  Short Shag  Hardtwist  Hardtwist  Short Shag  Shag  High-Low-Loop  Saxony  Hardtwist  Tight Short Shag  Tight Short Shag  Sculptured Shag  Sculptured Shag  Cut & Loop  Cut & Loop  Solid Color  Heavy Quality  Solid Color  Heavy Quality  Solid Color  Heavy Quality  Two Tone Shag  Patterned Rubber Back  Patterned Rubber Back  Flower Pattern  Printed Saxony  Dainty Small Pattern  Rubber Back  Kitchenprint  Rubber Back  Saxony  RBG.PER  SQ.YD*  SALE PER  SQ.YD.  $13.95  '14.95  *11.95  ���T1.95  M6.95  ���12.95  ���12.95  M6.95  ���10.95  $13.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���14.95  ���12.95  ���10.95  ���10.95  ���13.95  ���13.95  ���16.95  ���9.95 a yard  $9.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  ���10.95 a yard  $8.95ayard  $8.95ayard  ���10.95 a yard  ���7.95 a yard  $8.95ayard  ���8.95 a yard  '9.95 a yard  ���9.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  ���8.95 a yard  $8.95ayard  ���8.95 a yard  $8.95ayard  ���8.95 a yard  ���10.95 a yard  ���9.95 a yard  ���5.95 a yard  $7.95 a yard  ���12.95 a yard  ALL ADVERTISED ITEMS MUST GO!  Ken DeVries & S  All sales final - No returns  No further discounts  on  Ltd  FLOOR COVERINGS  Highway 101, Gibsons and In the heart of Sechelt  885-3424  886-7112 Coast News, November 2,1976.  Well, Branch #38 O.A.P.O.  have done it again, our Tea and  Bazaar was held on Friday  October 29th and was a tremendous success. Ihe ladies who  put it on are to be congratulated  for making it so. Everything was  so tastefully decorated in a Hallowe'en thane thanks to Eva  Oliver and her staff. The food  was just out of this world.  ��� Harmony is the right name for  our hall and it is proving itself  more everyday. We had the Gibsons Lions Gub members in for  their initial dinner on Tuesday,  October 26th and by all accounts  it was a suooess too. I feel that  words fail me to express my appreciation to all the workers  concerned to make these happenings the successes they are  turning out to be, but Harmony  is prevailing and where you have  harmony it is bound to be successful. My sincere congratulations to all you ladies who have  done such a wonderful job and  Thank you so much.  To John Holloway, I. Jorgensen  and Carl Fraser, thank you so  much gentlemen for the outstanding job you have done in  Film  society  by Keith Wallace  Important I The Kwahtahmoss  Film Society's show for this week,  The Birds, is on Thursday, Nov.  4th. The remaining films through  to Christmas will continue on the  usual Wednesdays.  The early 1960's found director  Alfred Hitchcock at one of the  high points in popularity during  . his long career of film making.  Resting on the success of Psycho,  Hitchcock,   whose   primary   intention is to create shock and  , chills, released a disturbing thriller, The Birds in 1963. The public  .; flocked to the theatres.  One of the tricks this master of  _ intrigue utilizes is to have beautiful scenery and pleasant situations threatened by some rather  horrific element. In The Birds,  dozens of crows gather suspiciously around a sunny playground as little children sing  sweetly in the school room.  Later, a woman is viciously attacked by seagulls, and the  peaceful and picturesque Cali-  fornai town breaks into high-  tension fear and chaos; even  innocent little sparrows are subject to frenzied attacks.  This Technicolor nightmare  stars a short-lived 'discovery*,  Tippi Hedren, Rod Taylor,  Jessica Tandy, and Suzanne  Pleshette. Actually, the birds,  trained by Ray Berwick, are the  stars as they definitely up-stage  everyone. There is no music  score, but quite present is an  effective screeching electronic  sound track.  TED HUME  SERVICES  i  ���  i  ��  B  r  ���  ���  ���  i  i  AUTHORIZED  !    Home  ���  [Equipment  !   Dealer  i  ���  ��� HOT WATER HEATERS  i  i  i  i  ���  ���  9  1  FURNACES  HUMIDIFIERS  CUSTOMIZED  WARM AIR  HEATING SYSTEMS  CALL  886-2951  by Jim Holt  yoor plant sale. It was simply  marvellous to see so many of  our Senior Citizens wodring in  such close co-operation. I would  also wish to thank all the business  people who donated gifts to our  cause, I can assure you that  every gift you gave is greatly  appreciated, both by myself and  the membership.  Thanks also to all our friends  from Sechelt S.C.A. 069 who  attended our Bazaar and Tea.  We will have to get together more  often on occasions such as this  and keep our friendly relations  more secure.  We are having parking problems as you know but once we  get the gravel in it will be much  better and no problems will be  involved. "Harmony Lane" on  Friday was like downtown Vancouver in the rush hour. There  were cars caning in every  direction, so much so that my own  parking area in front of our home  was taken and I had to park on  Burns Rd but that is a minor  item because it brought us  another satisfied customer.  The Carpet Bowling is going  great guns.    There were over  30 bowlers yesterday and after  carpet bowling and tea, it was a  case of getting to work to ready  the Hall for the Tea and Bazaar  but thanks to all hands turning in  it went off very wefl and we had  all the tables set up by 6:30.  Then Friday morning it was back  to work again and the ladies were  out in full force to do their stuff  and as I have stated they did a  really good job which culminated  in such a success. I was pleased  to hear so many favorable comments on our HaU it makes it  well worth the time and effort  we put into it.  Don't forget the Pensioners  and Public Meeting to be held in  the Hall on Nov. 9th. The Gibsons Lions Club have graciously  consented to supply the transportation to and from the Hall for  all Pensioners who need transportation, so come on out folks  and attend the meeting. I believe  you will find it worthwhile as  there have been so many amendments tacked onto the Pension  Play. This meeting is open to  the public as well so lets have a  big turnout and find out what  the score it.    Two members of  the Pension Board are coming up  from Vancouver to speak on the  subject and there will be a  question and answer period as  well, so bring along your questions and get the answers which  are so vital to all of us.  Also don't forget the Garage-  Sale on Saturday, November 13th  starting at 11 a.m. You will find  lots of bargains at this sale so  come on out and get in on the  goodies. We will have everything  on sale from soup to nuts, as the  saying goes, so it you are looking  for bargains, come to the sale,  don't forget the date Saturday  Nov. 13th at Harmony Hall.  I am afraid I don't know all  who helped in the Tea and  Bazaar, but I will try and give you  the names cf the ladies that I  can think of which are as follows:  Eva Oliver and Flo Chaster, co-  conveners. Ladies who helped  .out and donated so generously,  ��� Molly Connor, Louise Barnes,  Irene Bushfield, Ruby Manson,  Inga Bernhoff, Hilda Lee, Maud  Krintilla, Eve Hofloway, Vi  Lynds, Sue Sterensoo, Mary  Steele, Dora Benn, Winn Keene,  Gladys Coates, Helen Raby,  Helen Thurston, and special  thanks to Flo Gough who was  unable to attend but sent in a  wonderful cash donation. Thanks  so very much Flo, and may you  soon be well, we miss you.  Well Friends, this is about all  I have to tell you this time so now  I think I will go and relax and  put my feet up, rest my old tired  legs and get set for another  day of moving tomorrow. As old  man Kelly the broadcaster of  news, in days gone by, used to  say, "Good evening Ladies and  Gentlemen and to all the ships  at sea". This is all the news I  have for you at this time. May the  sun always shine on you and may  you all live a long and happy  life.  New books  A few new books have arrived  in the Gibsons Riblic Library  this week. Under Biography  there is The Real Soott Fitzgerald  by Sheilah Graham and also The  Life of Bertrand Russell by  Ronald W. Clark.  In the Cooking section there is  a Japanese Cooking Book by Dr.  Aya Kagawa. In the Travel  section there is I Saw Siberia by  Hugo Portisch and under the  Miscellaneous heading, a book by  Daniel Cohen called The Ancient  Visitors.  \    Ray Coates Plbg.  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  i  5    Contract Renovations and Service Work  I  8    Phone: 886-7695  introducing  our  DISCOUNT CENTRE,  and  SHOWROOM,  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  I  SEASIDE PLUMBING  North Road, Gibsons  886-7017  Super Food Savings  Lipton's  CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP MIX    37c  Co-op  RAPESEED COOKING OIL   *���.��. 89c  Sunlight ^^^  LIQUID DETERGENT _*��.��. 89��  Co-op Clear  APPLE JUICE .. . ��...��. 59c  Co-op Fancy  TOMATO JUICE- <�����.��. 75c  Co-op  SARDINES IN OIL... .,*���.��. 4/89��  Bye The Sea  FLAKED LIGHT TUNA............6,,oZ 59��  Hereford  CORNED BEEF. . i2oz$ 1.09  Nabob Pure  STRAWBERRY JAM a4.il.29  Co-op  LONG SPAGHETTI... .......... ,.�� 69c  Co-op  TOMATO PASTE .����... 4/89��  Co-op  TOMATO SAUCE... n*��.��. 4/79c  Pamper .....  CAT FOOD.... .6*0,4/89'  Kleenex ' < ��� '  FACIAL TISSUE. 2*,��� 59c  Sunl'ght ���t   4*#%  POWDER DETERGENT. ...5b$2.29  Co-op ^  CHOPPED BROCCOLI ^bR*.*���. 75c  Co-op  SLICED CARROTS i��n,.R��85c  Kellogg's  EGGO WAFFLES.......- -���n�� 69*  Co-op  A.S.A. TABLETS ���~ �����. 69'  PRICES EFFECTIVE   THURS,FRI, SAT    NOV.4,5,6  We reserve the right to limit  YOUR  Phone 886-2522  FOOD SERVICE CENTRE  GIBSONS, B:C  I Coast News, November 2,1976  The brand new scoreboard clock tells the sorry tale as the visiting  team from Naniamo defeated the Sechelt All Stars by a final score of  10 - 4. The visitors are seen scoring their ninth goal.  On the  rocks  The curling season is off and  running, with a few spots still  available in Thursday and Friday  for mixed curling and the Tuesday Men's League.  The ladies have taken over the  rink on Monday afternoons and  are still looking for others to join  them. If you are interested,  sign the sheets at the rink, or  calljtf^  We have one enthusiastic  curler, Gordon Binns from Oar-  den Bay who drives down every  Tuesday night. If there are any  others in that area who would  like to curl on Tuesday night,  call Gordon at 883-2424. He  would be glad of the company.  He is also considering curling on  Friday nights.  One of our first advantages of  belonging to the Pacific Coast  Curling Association is being able  to attend an instructors course  being offered in Coquitlam this  week-end. Four or five members  ofour club will attend, and should  come back with some interesting  information to pass on to the  membership.  Dan Weinhandl has been busy  padding and covering the face of  the bar, and Bob and Bjorn  Bjornson have almost finished the  cupboards upstairs; It won't be  long now until the Snowflake  Room will be ready for the finishing touches. The chairs have  arrived in Vancouver and will be  delivered within the next two or' "  three days.  Auxiliary  Sunshine Coast residents and  people from other areas have ^  again shown generous support  for the Pender Harbour Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital by their  patronage of the Bazaar held on  October 23rd.  The winner of the burl dock  was Dot Ellsworth of Garden  Bay. Neil McLdlan won the Macrame hanger and two bowls.  Muriel Crosby won the Afghan.  In the second raffle, Sarah Pallet  won the rocking horse, Vera  Binder from Burnaby won the toy  kittens and Jo Benjafield won  the Child's Picture. Hazel  Charboneau won the Doll and  wardrobe and Shiela McCann the  Child's TV Chair. Karen Stiglitz  won a grocery hamper.  Our President, Mrs. Jean  Paterson, wishes to thank all the  auxiliary members who worked  so hard to make the Bazaar a  success and we all want to thank  the people who came and so  generously supported us.  Glen Phillips, President ofthe Sunshine Coast Recreation  Commission is shown receiving the cheque from John  Gayton of Trail Bay Sports which paid for the brand new  scoreboard clock shown in the picture.  Corrance of Cozy Corners Cameras.  Photo by Ian  camper's "11" tool JtuAaives,  "one year" or '"five yea?"  diaries, puzzle games, all suitable  for stocking staffers or smafl  sifts. Miss Bee's, Sechelt .  Now available at:  TYDEWATER CRAFTS  & HOBBIES  Local supplier of H O & N Scale trains, AFX, Tycopro, El don & Strombecker. Road Race sets &  parts. Liqultex acrylics, Craft supplies, Jute & other cords for macrame, plenty of Beads.  Also, Cox planes & cars, Toys and Games, plus a wide variety of Wool and Yarn.  Lower Gibsons 886-2811  Bowlers in some difficulty  The elusive 300 game has been  just that the last couple of weeks.  After a very good start this season  the 300 games have slowed down  to one or two a week. Quite a few  near 300's but only two to record.  They were by Garnett Edmonds  in the Classic League with a 346  single and Tom Ffieger in the  Legion League with a 325 single.  Art Holden has been in a head  pin slump lately but came out of  it in The Classic League with a  high single game of 293 and a 4  game total of 1060.  In regualar. league action,  Bonnie McConnell was high for  the ladies with a 3 game total of  713 in the Wednesday Coffee  League and Ken Skytte rolled a  744 triple in the Legion League to  hold up the men.  Highest games of the week:  Y.B.C. Bantams: Vickie Harding  165-293, Michele Whiting 189-  357, Dean LePage 133-246.  Juniors: Leanna Lynn 145-400,  Loriann Horsman 152-405, Jamie  Gill 246-518, Ricky Buckmaster  195-521. Seniors: Judith Spence  229-559, Jeff Mulcaster 290-643,  Glen Solinsky 234-659. Classic:  Bonnie McConnell 251-927,  Ken Skytte 284-951, Garnett  Edmonds 346-991, Art Holden  293-1060. Tuesday Coffee:  Sandy Lemky 235-613, Carol  Duffus 229-614, Lfla Head 217-  622. Gibsons'A': Paddy Richardson 283-625, Delores Lawless  214-636, Brian Eldridge 216-635,  Mike Cavalier 245-651. Wednesday Coffee: Carole Skytte 226-  654, Darlene Maxfield 236-657,  400 Club  Sechelt residents Larry Fradette and Ray StodcweO of Porpoise Bay Road shared the weekly  prize in the Lions 400 Club Draw.  The winning ticket this week was  drawn by Ron Rivard, Manager  of the Gibsons Legion.  Bonnie McConnell 270-713.  Ball & Chain: Dianne Fitchell  252-645, Bonnie McConnell 255-  678, Carole Skytte 255-679,  Pete Rigby 254-655, Ken Skytte  245-693, Freeman Reynolds 287-  737. Phuntastique: Kitty Casey  214-622, Mavis Stanley 257-625,  Darlene Maxfield 285-699,  Art  Holden 241-639, Ralph Roth 258-  689, Mel debs Santos 289-705,  Legion: Trish Bitting 228-649,  Iinda Leslie 291-673, Dianne Fitchell 268-708, Jim Maerz 297-658,  Tom Flieger 325-743, Ken Skytte  296-744. Swingers: Jean Wyn-  gaert 183-489, Alice Smith 233-  639, Art Smith 180-505.  NOTICE  OF ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY given to the electors  of Rural Area A, School District No. 46, that I require  the presence of the said electors at Gibsons, on  Friday the 12th day of November, 1976, at the hour  of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of  electing persons to represent them as  One Trustee for a term of two years  One Trustee for aterm of one year.  THE MODE OF NOMINATION of candidates shall  be as follows: Candidates shall be nominated in  writing by two duly qualified electors of the Rural  Area. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time between the date of  this notice and noon of theday of nomination. The  nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in  the Public Schools Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated  in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to  by the candidate.  IN THE EVENT of a poll being necessary, such poll  will be opened at West Sechelt School, Halfmoon  Bay School, Madeira Park School, Egmont School on  the 20th day of November, 1976, between the hours  of 8:00 A.M. and8:00P.M.,of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  GIVEN UNDER MY HANDat Gibsons, this 29th day  of October, 1976.  Uoyd G. Yorkston  Returni ng Off icer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Public Notice Is Hereby given to the electors of the region aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at  the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated  as candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:  Name  Area"B"  Hoemberg, Peter  Killam, Hayden Hood  Office  Director  Director  Term of Office  2 years  2 years  Address       Occupation  Halfmoon Bay  Selma Park  Designer  Merchant  Such polls will be opened at Halfmoon Bay Elementary School and West Sechelt Elementary School on  the 20th day of November 1976, between the,hours of 8:00 o'clock In the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in  the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Area"D"  Almond, Harry J.  Ironside, James L.  Roy, Douglas J.  Director  Director  Director  2 Years  2 Years  2 Years  Roberts Creek   Carpenter  Roberts Creek   Retired  Roberts Creek   Engineer  Surveryor  Such poll will be opened at Roberts Creek Elementary School on the 20th day of November 1976, between  the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock In the afternoon, of which every person Is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Area'T"  Dombrowski, Margret Director  Mulligan, Bernard F. Director  Welsh, William W. Director  2 Years  2 Years  2 Years  Gambier Island Housewife  Soames Point   steam Fitter-  Plumber  Langdale Mi II worker  Such polls will be opened at Langdale Elementary School, Port Mellon Community Hall and the Army &  Navy Veterans Club, Gambler island on the 20th day of November, 1976, between the hours of 8:00  o'clock In the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to fake  notice and govern himself accordingly.  GAMBIER ISLAND-designated Island under the Island Trust Act-Two Trustees  Armstrong, Elspeth      Island Trustee   2 Years  Dombrowski, Margret   Island Trustee   2 Years  Negroponte, Helen        Island Trustee   2 Years  Gambier Hrbr.  Gambier Isl.  Gambier Isl.  Housewife-  Artist  Housewife  Housewife  Such polls will be opened at the Langdale Elementary School and the Army & Navy Club, Gambler  Island on the 20th day of November 1976 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00  o'clock In the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself  accordingly.  Also, take notice that an advance poll will be held In the office of the Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Thursday, November 18,1976 between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 6:00 p.m., for Electoral Areas B, O, F  and Islands Trustee.  Given under my hand this 28th day of October 1976.  M. B. Phelan  Returning Officer ��aaw��^rtnaBBn��MwifBia  ll���MH^I'  '!�����  8.  Coast News, November 2,1976.  37egi0iH2f3l4  Twenty-eight people were on  hand for the Gibsons New Democratic Party dub meeting held on  the evening of October 20th. Two  of these were aspiring members  seeking the Federal candidacy,  Eric  Brynjotfsson  from  Tahsis,  and   Richard  von  Fuchs   from  Courtenay.   A third was Gilbert  Joe, a member cf the Sechelt  Indian  Band  and president of  SIBIL, the Sechelt Indian Band  Industries Ltd.   Gilbert was the  guest of honour for the evening,  having been invhedto give a brief  informative talk (m Indian affairs.  He began his talk by cautioning  his audience that he spoke for  himself only and did not represent the Sechelt Band in his  remarks.   A brief review of the  band history was given from the  mention ofthe Sechelt Indians by  Capt. Vancouver in his logs up  to   present   day   organization.  Gilbert touched on the arrival of  the first non-Indian to die area a  little more than a hundred years  ago and the subsequent arrival  - of   missionaries   and   settlers.  Blankets infected with smallpox  that were unwittingly introduced  by the  missionaries  decimated  the band.     There were documented four thousand six hundred Indians in this area after  the second smallpox outbreak.  \ By 1945 there were only two hundred and one left. Presently  there are five hundred and forty  nine members of the Sechelt  Indian Band.  In 1952 they integrated the  public school system - on threat  of excommunication from the  church - and during this past  year they have had seven graduates from the system, on a per  capita basis one of the highest  rates for any Indian Band in the  province.  He then spoke about what the  Sechelt Band has been doing over  the past few years.    To begin  with, they borrowed money to  establish their own corporation,  SIBIL,  and purchased  a  large  steel fishing vessel, the Arctic  Harvester.   It is the most technically advanced fishing craft of  its type on the B.C. coast, with  special depth finding equipment,  and the band has recently been  chartering the boat to the Federal -  Fisheries Department, carrying  government scientists around to  make studies ofthe local waters.  Gilbert said he had just returned  from Vancouver where he had  been talking with two ofthe major  fishing companies in an attempt  to procure future work for the  vessel.    In addition to this the  corporation leases land to home-  Auxiliary meet  Sweep, Sweep! The cries rang out for the first time at the Gibsons Curling Arena last Monday,  October 25th, as the devotees of the roaring game bent to their hacks and over their brooms as  the Gibson's first ever curlingseason got under way. Photo by Ian Corrance of Cozy Corners.  The Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  says Thank you and Aloha until  the next time for your support  of our Annual Aloha Buffet  Luncheon. Our aim is always to  raise funds for our own St. Mary's  Hospital in a way that is appealing and satisfying to you.   We  Books: Cape Scott Story gripping history  by John Faust mann  The Cape Scott Story  Lester R. Peterson  Mitchell Press  134 pp.  This book is a gripping historical account of the Cape Scott  area at the northern tip of Vancouver Island.' Ihe area itself  is a very powerful place, a collection of high rocks and long  sandy beaches that seem to reach  out to the end of the world.  The waters that circle past it do  so in great tidal heavings, and the  coast here weathers the strongest  storms the Pacific can conjure up.  Mr. Peterson, a local scholar  and historian, was born at Cape  Scott, in San Josef Bay, and his  story is well researched and documented. He relatesthe incredible  stories ofthe settlers who came to  the area, their tireless and  eventually abandoned efforts,  with a personal fondness that  makes this book eminently readable. He includes in the text  fifteen pages of fine old photographs, and a handy reference  map. The bibliography at the  back of the book will provide  further information for these  students of eariy British Columbia history.  The author commences this  volume with speculations on the  migrations of prehistoric peoples  to our coast. He cites as evidence  the many petroglyphs and rock  paintings in this area, and he  attempts a mythological synthesis  almost wholly ignored by other  contemporary scholars.  His main concern, however,  is with the pioneer Danish set  tlers that came to the area. One  Rasmus Hansen, fishing off Cape  Scott in 1894, went ashore at  Goose Harbour. "There he found  a great stretch of tidal meadows,  through which ran two streams,  both filled with salmon." Hansen  thought the place would be ideal  for a Danish colony, and he returned to Seattle to recruit further  colonizers.  In 1897 the first expedition,  set out, in two boots, both of  which were destroyed by heavy  seas soon after their arrival.  The sea continued to daim the  lives of both boats and men  during their stay in the area, and  the lack of good harbours proved  an insurmountable difficulty for  the community. All provisions  brought in had to be rowed to  shore from the larger boats,  because the sea would have destroyed any wharves the settlers  could erect. Undaunted by early  premonitions of disaster, the  Danes worked tirelessly to establish themselves in this virgin  world. They built a sawmill that  provided them with lumber for  the houses and the boats they  subsequently constructed.  Their first big project was to  construct a dyke at the mouth of  the Fisherman River. "When  completed in 1899, the thing was  2300 feet long. It was built  mainly by manpower. Earth was  dug up from either side of the  fill and transported up inclined  planks by wheelbarrow...When  the work was completed, so fact  or legend has it, the settlers held  a community celebration, which  lasted through the night. When  they looked at their dyke next  morning, it was gone.  A south  east gale that had arisen during  the night had swept away the  many months of toS." Choosing  a better site, they promptly  built another one.  But slowly, inexorably, the  settlers lost ground. living in  such isolation from the marketplace they had no ready outlet for  their produce or livestock. The  men; resorted to fishing, during  the season, making the journey  to Rivers Inlet some distance  away. Some years they made no  money at this, and returned to  the colony with nothing to show  for their lost time. After ten  years the people realized that unless they could get more contact  with the outside world, their  colony would perish. Accordingly, they moved, almost en  masse, down the coast; some to  Holberg (named after the Danish  poet), and some to San Josef  Bay, where they hoped the  quieter waters would ease their  transportation problems.  Having given up one site for  another brought with it no overwhelming sense of defeat, for  the lives of these people are still  studded with continuous moments of heroism and quiet  bravery. Men and boats continue  to be lost at sea, and by now each  of the settlers has felt personally  the loss of a friend or relative to  the relentless elements. Yet they  stood firm, and continued to  work at their lives. Capt. Peterson, skipper or the colonist's  second boat, the Cape Scott II,  best typifies the indomitable  spirit of these hardy Danes. His  story is best told in the author's  own words:  "Capt.  Peterson, not young  when he had first undertaken to  command the Cape Scott, fifteen  years before, agreed to return to  duty on the Cape Scott II. During  the last ten years of his life he  brushed close to death many  times. More than once, crossing  the bar at the San Josef River  mouth, he warned his passengers  to remove their shoes, in case  they had to swim. He himself;  could not take a hand from the  controls of his ship to follow his  own precaution. Toward the end,  his daughter Nora used to watch  for his coming from a lookout  tree near their home in Sea, Otter  Cove. As the boat entered the  harbour, she would row out to  meet him, pry.his fingers from  the wheel, and helphimhome.''  This book is full cf such stories  of hard toil and untarnished  spirit. The author'slove for these  strong people and this untamed  land shows through at every sen- .  tence. This love, coupled with a  rational enthusiasm for historical  accuracy, accords the book an  eminent place in the annals of  British Columbia history.  *,#," "iff* ^lf* ^t* ^mrn^ "J^ *9Mm9 %&* ^^* ^sV ^1^ ^mm* ^mmP *ltm "llf* *9M0  to*|Y*l�� ��f�� *p*^ *t�� ^ ^ *& ^ ^ *f* ���P'^ *l*  Baby's blankets, baby's carved  hope no one went away hungry or  unhappy.  We enjoyed the loveliness of  Mrs. Jean Longley's orchids.  They gave our buffet table a real  Hawaiian touch. Mrs. Ida Leslie,  our President, and all of us found  it pleasant to visit with so many  friends. We thank you for the  neighbourly way you waited while  clean plates came from the kitchen and fresh places were set.  Auxilians we are: restauranteurs  we're not! Mrs. Helen Weinhandl convened graciously and  efficiently. Everyone walked  hard and went home tired but  content.  owners in the area, and generally  directs the economic future of  the band.  Referring to the Indian Act  . under which all indigenous native  peoples must live, he said that  the act hadn't changed appreciably over the last hundred  years. He described the act as  "suppressive" and not at all  beneficial to the Indian people,  rendering them incapable of  bargaining locally about issues of  direct concern to the band. In an  attempt to reach a stronger bargaining position die Sechdt band  formed an alliance with the  Squamish and Musqueam Bands  a year and a half ago. Indian  agents, however, still exercise  great control over Indian land and  people.   .  Towards the end of his presentation Gilbert cited the many  misconceptions that non-Indians  have concerning native peoples,  and noted, too, that the press  often misrepresented the Indian  position. Many whites felt that  Indian people were recipients of  unearned government aid, but  it was pointed out that Indians  pay all the various taxes whites  do, with the exception of municipal land taxes which last year  provided only one and a half percent of all revenues of the province. It was foolish to think,  Gilbert said, that Indians were  not paying their share in the running of this country.  In the question period that followed, Gilbert cleared up several  points for the dub members. He  described the current state of  aboriginal hunting and fishing  rights as they applied to the  Sechelt Band. He said the Band  had a good working relationship  with the Fisheries Department  and that there was a blanket  permit for food fishing within  the.band. There is also a permit  for them to hunt throughout the  year for food, but they must go  to the Wildlife Department to  give count.  He reminded those present of  the cultural differences between  Indian and non-Indian peoples.  He said that although the Indians  were culturally different from  whites they were confronted with  the laws that apply to everyone. In organizing the Band corporation they have begun a path  Adolescent  Last year Mrs. Elisabeth Brown  taught "Pyschology of Early  Childhood", a 52-hour course on  college level. It was such a success that when she was not on the  program this Fall many people  phoned and wanted to know when  Mrs. Brown would follow the  psychology course with a course  on teen-agers.  I am pleased to say that Mrs.  Brown has offered to give a series  of four lectures called' 'YOU AND  YOUR ADOLESCENT".  The lecturers will be given  every Saturday -in November,  11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., starting  November 6th in Elphinstone  Secondary School, Portable 3,  (the unit close to Highway 101).  Please contact the School Board  Office, 886-2225, Coordinator  Karin Hoemberg.  which will hopefully take them to  a position of financial equity with  the community around them.  PUBLIC  ��  MEETING  Education for  World Civilizations  Sat. Nov.6th.  Ripper'sResidenoe  King Road. 886-2078  8:00p.m.  UHF ANTENNAS  For average and poor reception areas  ,^��\\>s ^^Vfty  spoon or wee toA and  spoon sets, also brach and comb  sets for the new baby at yodr  house. Miss Bee's. SecheM.  Model 15 -8202  For poor reception areas  _  2695  Let us set you up for Channel 21  Call us for an appointment!  Model 15 -8204  For average areas  995  VILLAGE OFGIBSONS  NOTICE  1976-1977 LISTOF ELECTORS  COURTOFREVISION  TAKE NOTICE THAT a second sitting of the Court  of Revision to revise and correct the 1976 - 1977 List  of Electors for the Village of Gibsons will be held at  the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B. C. at 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, November 3, 1976 and shall continue to sit if requisite  from day to day until the list has been corrected  and revised.  The Court shall hear all complaints and may;  (a) Correct the names of electors in any way wrongly  stated therein: or  (b)  list:  Add the  or  names of electors omitted from the  J&C  ELECTRONICS and  APPLIANCES  in the heart of Sechelt  885-2568  (c) Strikeout the names of persons from the list who  are not entitled to vote or who are disqualified from  voting: or  (d) Correct any other manifest error therein: or  (e) Add to the list of Electorathe name of any person  who has become qualified to have his name entered  on the List of Electors since the 31st day of August,  1976.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at  the following locations:  MUNICIPAL HALL - 1490 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B. C.  GIBSONS POSTOFFICE-Winn Road Gibsons, B.C.  R.C.M.P. OFFICE- 1726 0'Shea Road Gibsons B.C.  ANY ELECTOR WHO discovers his or her name to  be omitted from the List, or therein wrongly entered,  may register a complaint either in person, in writing  or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the List  corrected accordingly.  FURTHER PARTICULARS may be obtained from  the off ice of the undersigned.  Phone 886-2274  J.W.Copland,  Returning Officer.  KINSMEN  NEW YEARS  DANCE  $25.00 couple  $15.00 single  AT  *  ELPHINSTONE GYMNASIUM  ��� Baron of Beef Dinner  and  LIVE MUSIC by  'LAZY MORNING'  9 pm - ?  Village of Gibsons - Public Notice  PROPOSED EXTENSION OF THE BOUNDARIES OF THE VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  TAKE  Section  Council  intends  B&H Truck and Diesel 886-9818  MarineMen's Wear 886-2116  B.Mack Welding       '   886-7222  or any Kinsman  V  ���* \  ,  /,  ���  '  /'  \.s  NOTICE  that   pursuant   to  21 of the Municipal Act the  of the Village of  Gibsons  to petition the Minister of  Municipal Affairs requesting the  extension of the area of the municipality to include the following described lands:  1. Lots A, B, C, and D of Blocks 1 and  2, District   Lot   689,   Plan   13577,  Group 1, N. W. D.  2. Blocks 1, 2, 3, and 4 of District  Lot 689, Plan 2987, Group 1, N. W. D.  3. Blocks 5 and 6, District Lot 684,  Plan 4438, Groupl,N. W. D.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE  that if a petition of at least one-tenth  in number of the electors of the municipality is received by the undersigned within 30days of the last publication of this notice in a newspaper,  the question of the extension of the  area of the municipality to include the  aforsaid lands will be submitted for  the assent of the electors.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE THAT and resident within the area herein described having objection to the  inclusion of his property within the municipality should notify the Minister of Municipal Affairs, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B. C. of his objectives within 30 days of the last publication of this notice in a newspaper.  AND THATt his is the second of two publications  of this notice in a newspaper.  Villiage of Gibsons  J. W. Copland  Municipal Clerk  >,  h  b Coast News, November 2,1976.  Free Classifieds apply to all  Non-Commercial Advertising  Deadline: Friday noon  MaximumLength 1 inch  Commercial Classified Advertising  20$ per Agate Line  Property listings:  $2.00 per insertion.  Events  BINGO  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 acquainted with some working  women in our community. An  informal discussion of heir sped-  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 Broadcasting 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.  Sunshine Coast Youth Think Tank  Are you interested? 886-9443  We believe in independent investigation 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 cf Seaview  Road. Just 5 nun. 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 interested in photography come and  share your knowledge or lack of  ' it! We can invite professional  advice, take field trips, have fun.  Silk Screen Workshop, Women's  Center, Roberts Creek. Wed.  Nov. 3, 1:00 - 3:00 p.m. Nov  11 & 17, 11:00 am - 3:00 pm.  Project will be to design and print  our own Christmas Cards. For  more info call 885-3711.  We are planning a set cf Christmas Workshops and are looking  for women who would Hke to  share their skills in nuking  Christmas decorations, wrapping,  and candles. Phone 885-3711.  Film: Tuesday evening, Nov. 2  at Women's Center in Roberts  Creek. 885-3711.  St. Bartholomew's Women's  Auxiliary Christmas Bazaar will  be held November 6th, between  2:00 pm. and 4:00 pm. in the  Legion Hall, Gibsons. Everyone  Welcome!  Armouncemftfifs  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 Farmers  Institute.  Would yoli 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.  AH Welcome      Dance Classes for Adult Beginners. Classical Ballet Wed. at  11:00 am. Jazz Danoe Thun.  11:00 am. at the Twilight Theatre  For details call Jean Mttwaid  Tap Dancing, boys &. girls.   886-2531  Women's Centre; Drop-in Centre  lending library, workshops, oaftt  Crises & information: open Tues.  through Sat. 11:00 am - 4:00 pm.  Roberts Creek behind Post Office  phone 885-3711.  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.  nnoancemenis  If you are concerned about someone with a drinking problem call  H Al-Anon 886-9193 or 88S9638.  Meeting St. Adians, Tues. 8pm.  The Stanley family would like to  thank those who helped at the  scene of the accident on October  9th. Special thanks to the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dept for  their rescue work and to Doctors  Cline and Farrer who attended at  the scene. Carson is now recuperating in Lions Gate Hospital.  Russ and Mavis Stanley and  family.  I wish to thank my many friends  for the lovely flowers, the get-  well cards and the birthday cards  sent to me during my recent stay  in Vancouver General Hospital.  Jessie Bentham  Love the wcrid a little every dayl  Concern ��� Compassion - Co-operation - Concerted Action spell  U-NTTY. Baha'is ofthe Sunshine  Coast. 886-2078, 886-9443 and  485-4138.  Memoriam  LeWarne: Passed away October  30, 1976, Albert Edward LeWarne, late of Gibsons in his  87th year. Survived by 2 sons,  Howard, Gibsons; Jack, Vernon;  6 Grandchildren; 13 Greatgrandchildren. Funeral Service  held Tuesday, November 2, 1976  at 2:00 p.m. in Devlin Funeral  Home G'bsons. Rev. D. Brown  officiating. Cremation.  Work Wan  ortumties  Persona/  - 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, Rims.  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous - B.C  meetings 8:30 pm. every Thursday, Wilson Creek Community  Hall, Davis Bay. 885-9638 or  885-2896  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.  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  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  Detachment Clerk  Part-time (CR-3) R.C.M.P.,  Gibsons. $4.79/HR.20Hrs/week  Some Saturdays and Evenings.  General Office duties ind. telephone, radio, counter service,  typing reports, Correspondence,  filing. Qualifications:.... Knowledge and experience in Office  Procedures and'1 meeting public.  Typing 40 w.p.m. Applications  avail. Gibsons Detachment.  Closing date: Nov. 5th. Contact  Sgt. Nicholas, 886-2245for info.  Your PICTURES FRAMED and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork  stock. Matboards. Non-glare and  regular glass. Needlepoint a  speciality. 1450 Sechelt Inlet Rd.  Porpoise Bay, Sechelt. Phone  885-9573.    Backhoe available for drahage,  ditches, waterlines etc. Phone  885-2921 Roberts Creek.  Cat and/or backhoe available for  land clearing, "road building,  drainage ditches, waterlines, etc.  Call 886-9633 or 886-9365.  HIGH FUEL COSTS  Peerless Tree Services Ltd. will  turn your problem trees into firewood. $18.00 per cord. We do  danger tree falling, topping and  limbing roo. Expert insured work  'Know the cost before you start'  Call us at 885-2109. Free estimates. 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.  1111 M1111 i*w*��w***M<4*��<<ffwt��y!~;  In loving memory of Mis. L.C.  Hutchins, November 8th, 1974,  on behalf of her sister  Floss  Craven and family..  If we could have one lifetime wish  One dream that would come true,  We'd pray to God with all our  hearts,  For yesterday andyou.  Work Wanted  J&H  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Vacuum Equipped dean   886-7785 '  Dump truck and backhoe available. Ph. Phil Nicholson 885-2110  or 885-2515.    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.  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, tools etc.   By appt.  only please. 885-2463.  250 Gal. Oil tank with fittings  $90.00. 8853409.  Upright General Electric Vacuum  Cleaner $35.00.886-7355.  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. 886-2137.  Double  size  guest'bed $25.00  886-2838  For Sale: 7 drawer wood desk,  Sanyo Sterio AM FM radio-  rec/player & speakers, 20" color  Fleetwood TV. 886-2149.  Brown corduroy free-form sofa  with cedar frame $175.  o.b.o.  Dual 1215 in Good cond.  Incl. Dust bug, dust cover, cart:,  and two spindles. Recently  serviced! Offers 886-9124 eves.  Partly Finished CABIN, 12' x 25'  Movable. $800. For appointment  to view call 885-9209.  Has the high cost  of   classifieds  been throwing you off?  Go with the Coast News  Serving the public with  FREE CLASSIFIEDS  For Sale  Girls red leather coat, white fur  trim size 10-12. New $20.00  Inchworm $7.00.886-2551  Womens ice-skates, Adidas size  SVj, 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.  Medical invalid walker. $25.00,  Golf caddy ��� cart $20.00, gas  mower, wheel type ��35.00,  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 an  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.  .Two oil filters for Vega, Astre,  Chev. or Pontiac. 70-75 $2.00 ea.  1 valve pan gasket for Vega ���  Astre. 71 - 75. $100. 885-3334.  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, Sis 8  boots, poles, $95. 30"xl5' steel  culvert. Ideal well liner. 886-2543.  Kent Electric guitarwith case and  one Gibson amp with ceveib and  tremolo. 886-7837 after 6 pm.  For Sale  Size 14 Guide Uniform 886-2868.  Figure skate - Little girls size 10  fit 4 - 5 yr. old. $10.00 and tricycle $20.00. 886-7581.  Studio delux 321 knitting mach.  with table accessories & attachments, all new, very little use,  cost $5S0. will sell $375.885-9677  Antique Khroeler arm char &  sofa bed for the Handyman who  likes to renew old furniture.  885-2443.  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  ��� Cash for jewelry, rings, chains,  war relics, arms, medals, edged  weapons, etc. 885-2463.  Like new-150 HP Merc, open to  offers. 885-3307.  F&r Sale  Boy's small 10 speed. $65.00  886-2078.  11 foot camper fully equipped  excellent cond. 886-9648.  39 inch wagon wheel, bunk beds  with posture boards, 24 in. girls  stnd. bike,  12 in. childs bike.   886-2783   2 horse  trailer S7SQ.  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   Rini 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  For Sale  Gibson Les Paul Delux guitar  Fender Twin Reverb Amp.  both in excellent cond. $500. each  o.b.o. 886-9609 .  Top Soil for sale, $50.00 for 12  yds. Load plus delivery. 885-97%.  15 in. portable B/W Toshiba S50.  Fleetwood Comb. 19 in B/W TV  radio &  record  player  $175.00  885-9089  30" Moffat ESectric range, 40"  Westinghouse range, Coleman  Rec. Vehicle or boat propane  range, $50.00 each. 886-2470.  FOR   SALE:   30"   Hec.   range,  11 cu. ft. Fridge, both for $85.00  Large size three wheel trike S8.00  885-2648  2 used snow tires size 900 x 13  mounted, five bolts. 886-2853.  JOHN'S  LANDSCAPING  ��� Instant  lawns  or seeded  lawn and garden.  ��� Maintenance  ��� Complete    concrete   and  stonework.  ��� Tree pruning  ��� Sreened'topsoll  ��� Bark mulch and shrubbery  ��� Complete line of fencing  886-7152  "Alright"  6We'll bring our rents down'  Three Bedroom Luxury Townhouses with a terrific view and  .1564 square feet of finished floor area with ample Paved Parking.  Rentsfrom $300.00  ���W  ^s^  SEA-AIR ESTATES  886-7312  SAFECO BUILDERS LTD.  683^3291 .oreves. 253-9293  LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  Office 886-2277 Toil Free 682-1513  LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760  HOMES  CHASTER ROAD: A Bargain I THIS 3  bedroom home on a good sized lot is a  terrific Investment. Needs some Interior  painting etc. Presently rented OS2QC.  per month. The price is not a misprint,  It really Is only F.P.$26,900.  KEN CROSBY  886-2098  JONMcRAE  885-3670  GOWER POINT ROAD: 3 Bedroom j post  and Beam home, acorn fireplace, wrap  around sundeck & storage shed. Level  lot close to Post Office, shopping, Beach,  etc. F.P. $34,500.  MUST BE SOLDI I  | FAIRMONT ROAD: 4 finished bedrooms  'In this 1360 sq. ft. full basement home.  Fireplaces up & down, finished rec.  room, 2 full bathrooms, plus ensuite.  Living room, dining room with nook area  all have a beautiful view of the Bay area  and out through the Gap. Double carport and huge sundeck round out this  home designed for comfortable family  living. F.P. $67,500.  HIGHWAY 101: Home&2lots. Means  value. Excellent view of the Bay area,  Ideal retirement or starter home with all  appliances included. Situated on nicely  landscaped double lot close to schools  and shopping. F.P.J38.900.  FRANKLIN ROAD: Floor to celling fireplace creates a very homey atmosphere  in this 3 bedroom home. Landscaping is  done and the backyard is completely  fenced. Only Vi block to one of the nicest  beaches In the area. F.P. $45,000.  HEADLANDS ROAD: NOTE REDUCED  PRICE I 2 bdrms. upstairs In this full  basement home, only 2 years old with  beautiful landscaping, cement retaining  walls and cement driveway to large carport. Solomon Island walnut feature wall  In living room with view of the Bay 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. $49,900.  PRIME REVENUE: Building & property  In the heart of lower Gibsons. 2250 sq.  ft. with 1800 sq. ft. already leased. 10 ft.  ceilings with post and beam construction.  100 & 200 Amp. electrical systems, 2 sets  of plumbing. 60' x 100' lot with good  parking facilities. Over $6000. yearly  revenue, an excellent Investment.  F.P. $55,000.  HILLCREST ROAD: At the comer of  Crucil Road. Two bedrooms upstairs,  plenty of room for expansion in the full  basement. Spend your leisure hours en-  Joying the spectacular view from l the  living room and huge sundeck. Be the  first owners, this home Is brand new.  F.P.S52.500.  BEACH AVENUE: Quiet privacy at the  corner of Glen Road. Perfect retirement  or starter home. Breath-taking view of  Keats Island and the Bay area. Sundeck  with wrought iron railing. This immaculate 2 bedroom home has a seperate  workshop, carport and is beautifully  landscaped. Make an offer)  F.P. $39,500.  LANGDALE: Spanish style home with  over 3000 sq. ft. finished. Spectacular  view of Howe Sound and Ferries from this  194 x 78 lot, with extras you have to see  to believe. Could easily be converted  to an up and down duplex. All walls and  all floors are insulated. Floor to celling  firoplaces up and down. Seperate garage  and workshop. This has every feature  that a dream home should have.  F.P. $110,000  THOMPSON ROAD: Langdale: 3 bod-  room deluxe home on extra large 80' x  150' lot. This 3 year old home has 2  baths plus an ensuite. All large room  sizes. The full basement has a roughed In  fireplace In unfinished rec. room. Sundeck and double carport. Extremely well  designed with 5 feature Bay windows,  plush carpeting and many exclusive  features. Magnificent view of Howe  Sound. F.P. $88,000.  SUB-DIVISION  CONSULTATION  REAL ESTATE  SEAVIEW ROAD: Older, 3 bedroom  home on partial basement. A handyman  could do wonders with this. Beautiful  view of Keats Island.  F.P. $29,900.  GOWER POINT ROAD: 4 bedrooms In  this lovely full basement home In Gibsons  Seclusion and still dose to shopping and  Post Office. 1100 sq. ft., fireplace, large  L shaped rec. room. Large back yard .  perfect for swimming pool. An Ideal  family home. F.P. $49,900.  LOTS  ABBS ROAD: At the corner of School  Road. Excellent extra-large building lot  with spectacular view of Bay, Howe  Sound & Georgia Srait. Approximately  75x150 feet. F.P. $19,000.  CEMETARY ROAD: Enjoy the quiet  privacy of one acre in rural Gibsons.  The property Is all level usable land.  Treed with some view. F.P. $17,900.  FORBES ROAD: In Langdale. Very  close to school, this corner lot is cleared,  level and ready to build on. Note the  extra large size of approx. 80' x140'.  F.P. $13,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: At the corner of  14th. This property has levels cleared for  the building sits of yourchoice. Excellent  view of Georgia Strait. Approximately  80'x 250'. F.P. $16,500.  SOUTH FLETCHER: At School Road.  2 lots 40' x 150' each with small rentable  cottage on one lot. This property has  excellent potential as It has a spectacular  view of the entire Bay area and Keats  Isl. Mostly clearedand ready for building  one or two homes. F.P. $27,500.  TUWANEK:   Only one block to beach,  full view of Inlet. Piped community water  available. 80' x 140'. NEW LOW PRICE  F.P. $10,900.  NOTARY PUBLIC  APPRAISALS  MORTGAGES  GOWER POINT ROAD: 100' of Water-  frontage just across the road, this treed  lot is 217' deep and has an unlimited  view. Excellent terms available. PRICE  REDUCED! Terrlficbuyfor only...  F.P. $16,900.  COMMERCIAL WATERFRONT: With  waterfront as scarce as it is this double  use lot represents reel value.  F.P. $22,000.00  SHAW ROAD: Newly completed! The  most conveniently located sub-division  in Gibsons. Only 2 blocks from shopping  center and both Elementary and Secondary schools. Level building sites with  some clearing on a newiy formed cul-de-  sac. These prime lots on sewer and all  services won't last long priced at only:  KP. $13,900.  LANGDALE RIDGE: Cloae to Ferries  and school, these large 1/3 to V4 acre  lots are unique for their view, shape and  topography. You will find here, the  building site to compliment your dream  house design. The view of Keats Island  and surrounding scenes will be your  picture window. ACT FAST! There are  only 6 still available.  F.P. $11,900.-$14,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: Overlooking the Bay  and the Village of Gibsons from this  quiet and private lot on the Bluff. Start  building your Dream Home right away on  the expanse of this 207 x 115 x 181 x 66  uniquely shaped lot. F.P. $14,900.  SKYLINE DRIVE: This 70 >: 59 x 131 x  122 ft. lot with an expansive view of the  Bay area and Gibsons Village Is well  priced at only: F.P. $11,500.  SKYLINE DRIVE: With the sewer only  150 feet away from this lot, and the  adjoining lot also for sale, makes this  excellent value. The ideal spot for a  distinct and original home. Nice view and  sheltered from the opensea.  F.P. $13,900. 10.  Coast News, November 2,1976.  For Sale: 30" Enterprise oil stove  with Elec. blower fan & 75 gal.  tank, good cond. $90. 886-2694  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.  Hot water tank, baby crib and  carriage. 886-2184.  2 rims & tires, good condition  7.00-14. $8.00 each. 885-3494.  Gen. Elec. heater, almost new  $15.00, Singer Sewing machine  older model asking $50.00, Sony  portable radio $20.00 almost  new. Good wood cook stove,  $100. 886-9516  23 cu.  ft.  chest freezer $300.  886-2706  VISITORS WELCOME at the  Murray's Studio of Paintings on  Radcliffe Road, at Selma Park.  Local landscapes and prints.  885-9662. "We're open when  we're home"  FIREWOOD:   Alder,   split   and  delivered.   $50.00 a cord, cash.   885-3606   Old wringer washer, working  order. $10.00.886-9178  Dining room table & chairs, old  style china cabinet, studio couch,  drapes, fire screen, washer-spin  dryer, elec. frying pan, inflatable  boat & oars, garden tools,  camping equip, antique pictures  and frames, reference books,  Encyclopedia Brittanka, work  bench & tools, waist waders  size 7, mirrors, art supplies,  hobby tools 303 rifle, high grade  fishing tackle, indoor outdoor  vacuum cleaner. By appointment  only please. 885-2463  2 canvas & spring 3 position  patio lounges $18.00 pair. 2  black canvas & wood direction  chairs, dissassembfed $18.00 pair  Bar-B-Que dec. rotisserie,  used twice $18.00, G.E. Hair  dryer new $12.00.886-2513  Electric range with attached wood  stove $20.00, metal shower  $25.00. 886-2565.   Teak desk $45.00 call after 5 pm.   885-2465   Fiber glass car-top boat, complete  oars & oar locks. Better than  new cond. New back pocket  casting trout rod. Near new trout  casting rod, used salmon rod,  trout landing net, new lifebelt  and other odds & ends. Illness  forces this sale. Call 886-9373  from 10:00 am. to 10:00 pm.  Propane wall heater 33,000 BTU  new $200. First $60.00 takes it.  Propane wall light $15.00.   883-9048   Dishwasher like new portable  avacado $200. Fridge very good  cond. $35.00, two brass torchiers  $30.00 each. Solid oak oblong  table beautiful $30.00, kitchen  table and chairs $30.00, old potbellied low stove, brick lined  $35.00 Double wood bed with  spring & mattress $35.00. phone  883-9048  32" Quaker oil stove, vrfiite,  45 gal drum dbl. stand, hot water  tank $75.00, 110 gal. oil tank,  $50.00.886-7800.  i in ii ���-���-!-ii hjm  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   Electric range, reasonable price  885-3462   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.   Used large Hot water tank &  shower stall. 886-2821.   Small pieces of battleship linoleum, ph. 885-9662.  FA B * SHOP  We are pleased to announce  our appointment as  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINE  REPRESENTATIVES  for Gibsons and area.  SALES AND COMPLETE SERVICE -^  i* Fabulous values in Fabrics and Furniture  Sunnycrest plaza  886-2231  Wanted  2 cycle and 4 cycle engines for  student use. Call Hphinstone at  886-2204 for pick-up.  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  fir-helm-ced.  L&E LUMBER  (North Shore) Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds, Twin Creeks  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.  Old 78 rpm records and Edison  records, muse boxes etc 886-2513  Lady on Mincame requires  cottage furnishings. Especially  combination Wood & Oil cook  stove, with water coils if pass.  or Wood & Elec. cook stove.  Odds & ends of building supplies,  ply wood, wall board, nails,  windows, brushes, paint, chairs,  furniture, shelves, toilet, shower  stall, sink, curtains, etc. A small  trailer we could repair, a used  pick-up truck with canopy. I  can pay a little, and pick up  unless you happen to be going by  1770 Bals Lane, Gibsons, and  want to get rid of some of these  things. Thank you.886-9443.  Medium size chest Deep-Freeze,  not in working order. WiU pick  up. Reasonable price. 886-9378.  WWWWffl*  JLosf  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 after 5:00.  LOST:   Diamond   wedding  ring  somewhere in Gibsons, Reward.  885-2468  NOW SELLING  Howe Sound  Estates  are proud fo present  A New Subdivision  in Gibsons Boy Area  Lots are fully serviced  STARTING AT $12,000.  Exclusive Agents  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  AND INSURANCE  'SEP 886-2000    �����*������  ���Mw.w?.v.vJ\\vyv.v��w.  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-BENDSon- Highway101  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  UBSONS .Branch-Ph. 886-2201   SECHELT   Branch-Ph 885-220  HOURS       Tues-Thurs.    10a.m.  -3p.m  'Fn.. 10a.m. -6p.m.  Sat.. 10a.m. -3 p.m  WINDSOR   PLYWOOD  (THE 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  ��ut��t eiectrit lib.  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd. P.O. Box 387 Sechelt   V0N3A0  SIM  ELECTRIC   LTD.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  0U  BEELECTRIChd.,  Box 860  Phone 886-7605  "POWER   TO    THE   PEOPLE"  Gibsons  ^885-9666.  Porpoise Bay Road  Box 172. Sechelt, B.C  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Everything for your building Needs  ���Free Estimates Phone 886-2291-2  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations - Drainage waterlines, etc.  .Ph.885-2921 .... Roberts   Creek  BOUTIN  BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  TED HUME SERV|CES  Parts, Service, Installations  Stoves, Furnaces,   Heaters,  etc.  886-2951  Gibsons. B.C  Certified Instrument Mechanic  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  READY-MIX   CONCRETE-GRAVEL  GENERAL PAINT  .886-2642 Highway 101 - Gibsons 886-7833  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 8, Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664     Member Allied Van Lines   . R.R. 1, Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping. Pruning Trees Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  ABC  GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY-BRUSH-ROLL   Call 886-2512  SUNSHINE PAINTERS  Let iis brighten up your life  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  886-9564  R.R. 2 Free Estimates  COAST PAVING  PA VING FROM DRIVEWA YS TO HIGH WA YS  Highway's; Parking Areas Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office Box 95, 'Powell  River.  485-6118 !  Branch Office:        Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343'        7 9:30 to 3:30 psn  SEASIDE PLUMBING  PLUMBING -PIPEFITTING    STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All Work Guaranteed  TIDELINE  Plumbing and Heating Contractors  RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL  FREE ESTIMATES  Bernie Mulligan        686-9414 Denis Mulligan  RAY COATES PLUMBING  Contract Renovations & Service Work  886-7695  RAY E.NEWMAN  PLUMBING & HEATING CONTRACTOR  R-R- 1 Distributor  DAVIS BAY RD. TELEPHONE  sechelt. FILTEXOFCANADA <604>.  B.C. "BUILT-IN VACUUM SYSTEMS" 886-2116  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &    MAJOR APPLIANCE   SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators f on Sale  Res. 886-9949  Ron Olson 886-7844      SPECTRON    Lionell Speck 886-7962  SHEET METAL & HEATING   3?x 710' Gibsons  IRESIDENTIAL& 886-9717       - ELECTRIC&OIL  COMMERCIAL  GAS FURNACES  HEATING & VENTILATION  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES   NOTIONS etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE   TO ALL MAKES  SEWEASY  Cowrie St Sechelt R85-2725  Gibsons  GIBSONS  TELEPHONE ANSWERING  Service ��� Phone 886-2231  DC  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  SATURDAY 7-11 pm FRIDAY9-11 pm  SUNDAY    2-5pm   9-11 pm  C    &    S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  STANHILSTAD  ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R. 1, Port Mellon Highway  J.B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ���Backhoe  ��� Cat  ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates  ROY 8. WAGENAAR  B.C, LAND SURVEYORS  '     CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building Wharf Street  Box 609, 885-2332 Sechelt. B.C.  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C.LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St.. Box 607  Office 885-2625 Sechelt. B.C. Res. 885-9581.  PHILIPS  Phone 886-2280  ROBINSON'STV  Service Depot for  ZENITH       PANASONIC  FLEETWOOD DEALER  FORMERLY NEVENS'   MASTERCHARGE  ADMIRAL  886-7333  J & C ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  MARINE ELECTRONICS   : INGLIS & PHILIPS  Sechelt Across from Red & White 885-2568  PAJAK   ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD.  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  Sales and Service  Gibsons  SUNSHINE COAST   TRAILER PARK  1 Mile  West of Gibsons.  Hiway  Laundromat    Extra Large Lots  ;    . Parklike Setting and Recreation area  Phone 886-9826  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean   up   your   wooded   area.'^  Remove  lower   limbs  for   VIEW  Top tall trees adacent to building  Phone 886-9597  MIDNIGHT TRUCKING  GRAVEL ���FILL  ROAD MULCH ��� DRAIN ROCK  R.R.,2, Gibsons, B.C.  B. MacK WELDING  BRAD MACKENZIE  Portable Welding  886-7222  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABINETSHOP  Custom Built Cablnetsand Fixtures -ft 30 Years Experience  Expert Finishing   * Wtehe^Remodelilrig A Specialty  885-3417 Beach   Ave.,   Roberts   Creek       885-3310  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  MANUFACTURE OF MACHINE PARTS  SHAKE FROES DRAW KNIVES  CUSTOM AND MARINECASTING.*  GENERAL MACHINE WORK I  Opposite Sechelt Legion    885-2523 Days'  885-2108 Eves.  h  '?  ^  f. Lost!! Spayed female cat Vj 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 red gas cap between Selma  Park & Sechelt. 88S-3562.  wwmwff^flwpwWtww  Male Golden Retreiver in Gower  Point area. UPN4G tattooed in  right ear. Reward. 886-9485.  Silver Hoop earring" in Wharf  area, Gibsons. 886-9345.  ��ti#WUUM  liilii  Coated length of cable with  locking mechanism, Roberts  Creek area. 886-9586.  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.        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.  For Sale: 6 RED arid 3 BLACK  Doberman puppies, 8 weeks old.  After 6:00 885-3971  Kittens ��� Free to good home  886-9208  Mktt  Boats  1975 19' Rieneii Boat, used only  30 hours. 135 H.P Evinnide with  power tilt & electric start, brand  new Road Runner trailer with  brakes, never used. Full top,  compass, many extras. $6,995.00.  885-7411  20   ft.   Lapstrake  Cabin   boat,  inboard/outboard, $1,950. o.b.o.  ___885-2648  18' Sangster, deep V, 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.  28' Glass ply sloop, 3 sails  $4,500. o.b.o. 886-7766.     ������  17'/j ' fiberglass jet boat. Hamilton pump, 175 huuis, excellent  hull construction, double bottom,  full canopy. ' No leg or prop  worries. Reasonable 886-2433.  12' aluminum boat, 5 horse  Johnson, oars, gas tank, life  jackets, 1 yr old, $500.886-7320.  26'  Thunderbird good cruising  inventory,  needs paint  $5,250.  886-7906  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.  Evinnide   elec.    hardly   used.  Roadrunner tilt trailer.  Sacrifice -  at $1200. 886-9270.   17'/a ft. deep-V BeU-bouy, 100 hp  Merc ob. 2200 lb. E-Z Loader  trailer. Built in gas tank, full camper top, sleeper seats, like new.  885-3237  1974 50 Merc. Electric $1200.  o.b.o. 13 '6" fiberglass boat$300.  o.b.o. 886-2571.   MARINE SURVEYS  AND APPRAISALS  For selling, purchasing  or financing  Surveys for insurance  or settlement of claims  Captain W.Y. Higgs  Box 399, Gibsons, B. C.  Phones 886-9546,885-9425  or 886-2433.  Car* & Tracks  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 .'Fqrd 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  1972 Ford M tori V8 standard  $2,000. 883-2530.  HUnSH 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 tilled 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 Columbia' scenic  Calendar diary, containing 13 colour pictures  ofBiC.  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.  SUBSCRIPTIONS NOW AVAILABLE  AT SUNOO PRINTING  IN THE COAST NEWSBUILDING  GIBSONS, B.C. 886-7614  1963 G.M.C. Pick up, needs work  $250.00. 886-9503..   4  1969    Land  Stn.   Wagon  evenings.  Rover    4    x  $2100.   885-9504  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.  , 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.  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  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 HT V8, 283  Automatic, running amd. $500.  o.b.o. 885-9294.   1958 Landrover, running cond.  $400. 1964 GMC 4x4, new engine  $1400. 885-3306.  1966 Valiant, standard, 886-2192.  $  1974 Datsun P-up. Low mileage,  new motor, canopy top, good buy.  886-7160  1965 Ford, V8 auto. $400. o.b.o.  88607392.   1967 Cougar XR7 with snow  tires, $1500.886-7511.   ACTFAST  1973 white 1800 CC Datsun,  just right for single guy or young  family. Asking price great for  what you're getting. Phone 886-  7919 days or 885-9038 eves.  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 % Tot  Immaculate, New Tires,-  New Brakes. PS/PB.  Olive Metallic green.  $4000.885-9416.  1969 Cougar HT 351 V8 Auto.  Power steering & brakes $1895.00  1973 Toyota Corolla, 2 dt. Mag  wheels. $2195.00M 197D Ford  Bronco 4x4 $3495.00, 1973  Datsun 610 Sedan, $2395.00.  Jamieson Automotive, Gibsons.  1972 Chevy Van 1 Ton 350 V8,  $2750., 1975 Fofd F150 Vi Ton  Pick up, V8, Auto Trans. $3895.00  1974 Toyota Vt Pick-up Long box,  $2895.00. 1973 Datsun Pick-up,  $1995.00. 1969 Chevy Va Ton  Pick-up V8 Stnd. $1425.00. Call  886-7919 Jamieson Automotive.  Coast News, November 2,1976.  11.  SPECIALSTOCLEAR  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  1967Pontiac 2 dr. Hard Top. 283,  V8 Automatic, power steering &  brakes. $275.00. Call 886-7919  Jamieson Automotive, Gibsons  1974 Austin Marina $2,200. good  condition 886-2078.  One Owner!    1975 Pinto 2300,  4 sp. Stud, low mileage, $2,700.  Phone 885-9997.  ��  1964 Acadian needs some repair  $100.885-3462   1966 Mercury Half-ton. Positive  traction, 4 spd. A-l cond. phone  J 886-9879  1973 Maverick 2 dr. excellent  cond. $1950. o.b.o. 886-7539.  1963 Ford 300 2 dr. 6 cyl. $400.  o.b.o. 885-3409   1966 International pick up, crew  cab, running order $200. o.b.o.  '  Call 886-9378   Pick up truck canopy for sale   886-9667  1973 Fiat 124 SPORTS COUPE  1600 cc, twin overhead cam, 5  speed, very good radial rubber,  ari horns, new paint, AM radio,  $2800. 885-2807  Motorcycle*  1968 Honda Motorcycle 305 C.B.  Needs minor repair $175. o.b.o.  885-2648  Motar���yete$  Two 1971 500 Suzuki's, one running and one for parts 3550.  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.  f.w.v.v m;.i 11 i.i.................  Apartment for rent fully furn.  wall to wall carpet. 886-9544  2 bdrm. waterfront, Davis Bay  beach. No pets, avail Dec. 1.  885-3310 or 885-3417   Furnished 1 bdrm. cottage on  waterfront Gibsons. $125.00,  util. extra. 886-7019  FOR RENT:   3 bdrm suite, 1862  Hwy' 101,   Gibsons,   open   for  viewing Sat. afternoon, Oct. 30.  112-581-0024  FOR RENT: Fully furnished Duplex, heat & light ind. Davis Bay  on nicely landscaped property,  to responsible adults only, non-  smokers, no pets. $245. per mo.  885-2809  On Hotel Lake, Irvine's Landing,  furn. 1 bdrm units, $125. per mo.  885-3688 after 6.  As new 2 bedroom mobile home  stove, fridge & drapes on private  landscaped lot in Halfmoon Bay  area. $165. per mo. phone before 10 am. and after 6 pm.     885-9786   Room & Board avaiable. Private  entrance and bath. ��85-3437  Unfurnished 2 bdnn house on  excellent waterfront, Selma 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  1 bdrm. furn. duplex, $175. per  month.       Immediat   occupancy   885-9261   Four 1 bdrm. duplex units. Furn.  from   $125.   per  mo.   Lakeside  Motel   Pender   Harbour   area.  885-3688 after 6.  3 rm. cottage in Roberts Creek.  Gardener's paradise! A short  walk to park along Beach Ave.  $150. per mo. 885-3347  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  Maple Crescent Apartments  1662 School Rd*. Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking  clost to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply suite  103A.  3 bdrm. house far 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.  2   Bdrm.   furnished   trailer   at  Bonniebrook.   Avail   Oct.   15th.  886-2887.   For Rent: 3 bedroom 1564 sq. ft.  finished floor area. Only $300.  1650 School Road.  For Rent:  wall to wall  Balcony &  per month.  Occupancy  2 bdrm apartment,  . drapes,fridge, stove,  beautiful view. $220.  No children, no.pets,  Nov.  1st or Oct. 15,  886-7112  For Rent: Gibsons 2 bdrm. WF  home, auto, oil heat, appliances,  resp. adults only $300. 886-9849.   i r  Wanted ta  Rent  ii   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  3   -   6  Bedroom   House   from  Roberts    Creek    to.   Langdale.  886-7196  Heated house or cabin in Tyson  Rd. area for month of Feb. for  parents visiting as we have insufficient room. 885-3967.  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  Many other  EXCITING  floor plans to  choose from.  Maximum iivability 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".  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 ta protect your  comfort and your dollars with  FiBERGLAS  CANADA  -'TM  REG.  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 !n 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 Standard* 12.  Coast News, November 2, 1976.  Owners have moved out, move  into a 1971, 3 bdrm. stove and  fridge included. Excellent condition. Make an offer. 886-7422.  SUNSHINE COAST MOHLE  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.  1975 12 x 68 Ambassador, 2 bdrm  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  1974 Chancellor Mobile home.  12 x 60 2 bdrm. Essential appliances, carpets, drapes, as  new. Some additons. On Vi 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  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.  For Sale or Rent: 3 bdrm. Mobile  home plus 12 x 22 work/storage  area, stove, fridge, washer, dryer  Moorage available. 883-9290.  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.  . 1973 Double wide Moduline in  excel, cond. 3 bdrms. wall-to-wall  carpet, elec. stove, fridge, washer  and dryer, fully furn.    Fenced  iyard & storage shed, owner is  leaving area & must sell. $16,000.  886-2625.  Property  MISSION POINT: 2bdrm, 750 sq.  ft. home, sundeck, carport &  garage. Lease paid up for 18Vi  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.  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 Vi acre lot on Chaster  Road, 1,000 ft. from waterfront.  Utilities. Ph. 886-2887.   For Sale: An extra Large 3 yea*r  old Home with many extras in a  perfect family location in Gibsons  Exceptional value with exoellent  terms. This house is better than  new! 886-7668.  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 of new homes  on a 73' x 130' lot. Mortgage  available. $39,500.886-2765.  BEAUTIFUL lot in Tuwanek,  very close to beach where you'll  find it peaceful and qu iet. A good  deal not to be missed. Going fer.  $9,500. but will consider an  offer. 886-2834.  2 Bdrm. Duplex. Davis  Immed. possession, no  pliances. 885-9719.  Bay.  ap-  FOR LEASE  WAREHOUSE SPACE  Suitable for small business  750   sq.   ft.,   12  ft.   high  ceiling.        Insulated    and  Heated in Central Gibsons.  New      Industrial       Park.  Day-886-7611  Eve-886-2139  Property  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   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.   By owner, brand new 3 bdrm.  home on 100'xlOO' well treed  and very private lot. Shake roof,  with skylights, full basement,  fireplaces, finished up and down.  See and compare at $49,900..  886-7511 for further information.  This 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.  Phone 885-9582  3 Bdrm. home in prime Glenayre  Subdivision    in    Port    Moody.  Sell or swap for local acreage.  885-3347 '  3 bdrm. on slab, finish yourself?  1118 sq. ft. & carport. House is  framed. Roof is on & other things  done. $19,900. Phone builder  and have a look. 886-7695 eves..  Lot for sale, level, cleared, dry,  good soil. Pratt Rd. 886-7826  NOW AVAILABLE  BAYVIEW: 7 large view lots  V2 to 2 acres, serviced lots. Overlooking, lovely Sargents Bay.  Quiet area 5 min. West of  Sechelt. CALETA: Only2view  lots left in this area of fine homes.  Serviced, 200 feet from excel.  beach. 885-9796.   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. Bothhave  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   Log Home, 2 years old, 3 bdrm  on 2Vi acres with view. 886-9193  Gibsons small 2 bdrm cottage  close to beach & stores, rental  income $175.00 per mo. $22,500.  886-7559  dream come true.  PENINSULA  TRAVEL  AGENCY  Dental Block  886-2855  Toll free 682-1513  legal  Gibsons  As of Oct. 26, 1976, I will no  longer be responsible for debts  incurred by my wife, Cathy  Morrison.  Jerry Morrison  RR #2, Gibsons, B.C.  As of the 20th of Oct. 1976, I  will not be responsible for any  debts incurred in any name but  my own.  Norman Parker Berdhal  Joo Late to  __Cltis$jfy  Travel  YOUR GATEWAYTO THE  FUN AND SUN  For all your travel arrangements,  contact Lynn Szabo, graduate  of Canadian Travel College.  PLANAHEAD  While the choice is still yours.  Let us help make your holiday  For sale: Hoover washer, Maytag wringer washer, 886-9321  Craig Cassette car stereo with 2  speakers, 1 yr. old. $60. 886-7993  For rent: New 3 bdrm house with  full basement on large lot, W/W,  elec. heating, Gower Pt. Rd.  $350 per mo. 886-9086  1969 Ford Cortina, Auto. 1600 cc,  Good cond. $450 for quick sale  886-9086  For Sale: 1 yr. old Akai reel to  reel. 1974 White Goldmaster  Metal detector. 886-2571  Lady wishes employment as Sales  personal in Gibsons area -  Experienced. 886-2571  Wanted: Kitchen snack counter  Will alter. 885-3462  Artificial fireplace $40. 9 x 12  carpet $25. Wooden kitchen table  $8.00, Washing machine W/o  wringer $5.00, elec. polisher $30.  Folk Guitar $30.00. 885-3462  Wanted: lrg. cast iron bath, pots,  pans & plates. Oil stove & tank,  wooden chairs, 6 drawer dresser,  kettle, V2" copper pipe. 885-2456  leave message, will call same day  Wanted: apartment sized fridge  and stove, not more than 5 yrs.  old, white pref. 886-2694  Village Mobile Home Park,  Mason Rd. Space avail. 885-3547  For Rent:   Granthams landing,  1 bdrm cottage, fridge & stove,  $175. per mo. 885-3547  For Rent: Top of duplex, modern  2 bdrm. fridge, stove, fireplace,  carport. $300. per mo. Quiet  people only. Avail Nov. 15.  886-9862 after 5 pm.  House for Rent: Wilson Greek,  $165. mo. On the beach, call  885-9892 eves.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's  Worship Service 9:30 a.m.  Rev. David H. P. Brown  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Rd.  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed. Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W.Foster  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F.Napora  Office 886-2611 Res. 885-9905  CALVARY - Park Rd., Gibsons  SUNDAYS  Morning Worship 9:30a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study 7:00p.m.  UNITED CHURCH  Rev. Annette M. Reinhardt  9:30 a.m.-St. John's  Davis Bay  11:15a.m. -Gibsons  886-2333  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Services and Sunday School are  held each Sunday at 11:15 a.m. in  St. John's United Church, Davis  Bay.  Wed. Eve. Testimony 7:30 p.m.  AU Welcome  Phone 885-3157cr 886-7882  SEVENTH-DAY ADVENUST  CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat. 3:00 p.m.  Hour of WorshipSat., 4p.m.  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay  Pastor C. Dreiberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone 885-9750  8834736  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  8 p.m. Saturday and 12noon  Sunday at our St. Mary's  Church in Gibsons.  8 p.m. Saturday in Madeira Park  Sechelt Residential Church,  Holy Family 10 a.m., Lady of  Lourdes 8:30 a.m.  885-9526  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00p.m.  Bible Study Tues. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  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.  !L  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  FOR GUARANTEED SERVICE  CALL R. SIMPKINS ,!  885-2412        "  FOR YOUR FREE ESTIMATE   II  Ken's  Lucky  Dollar  WHITE  ���'XX/::*&6dX\   ->  ;aving  COUNT HERE!  WHOLE OR H ALP/FRESH v  PORK PICNICS  lb. 79  NOW  OPEN  SEVEN  DAYS  EACH  WEEK  HOLIDAY AND  SUNDAY HOURS:  10:AM-5:PM  LOOK  FOR  EXTRA  SPECIALS  ON  THESE  GIBSONS  Phone       886-2257  Boneless  Canada Grade A Beef  OVEN ROASTS  Baron of Beef  or Sir loin Tip  1.89  Bulk  BEEF  SAUSAGES  lb. 69��  SIDE  BACON  by the-piece  lb. *1.39  Summer or Salami  SAUSAGE  STICKS  IV2 lb. Average  lb. $1.69  1 l J l U I i'��?!.��LT.'.'-���.'AT."1.��.r*  lllllll^^^i.  7{^p6irtecl:  .*.���.������*.���������.���.���.*.���. ���������������.%���.  Mi*U^MitA*UlkMdUbkkkh4  Luncheon Meat  PREM 12oz.ti���  Heinz       In Tom. Sauce  SPAGHETTI  Powdered Detergent  80oz. box  89  Swifts Premium  LARD  Heinz    I n Tom. Sauce or With Pork  BEANS ���� 49*  2.49  Rowntree/Asstd. Chocolate  BARS  Bars  i.69  Northern Gold  Crunchy   Honey Almond  GRANOLASV  Rraft/Processed Slices    Singles  CHEESE  2 lb. pkg  $2.99  Choice Fortune  TOMATOES ��39  Malkin 's ChoiceBartlett  PEARS  Glad Kitchen Catchers Garbage  BAGS 24 s *1.09  Heinz/Strained    No Meat  BABYFOODrA2/35c  Gillette Razor    Tracll  BLADES       9**1.89  Rowntree's  SMARTIES ��*�� .*, 59c  Robinson's Asstd. Glaced Rings  PINEAPPLE  4ozpk859c  Cloverleaf Pink  SALMON  7 ���< .: CK  Malkin's/Choice Sliced  BEETS  14fl.cz.  tins  2/49  Maxwell House Instant  10 02. jar  COFFEE io02iar$3.49  Chelsea   Choice/Asstd.  PEAS i4oz.pkg.  2/59c      BISCUITS  JUNIOR ^"zeat  FOODS ���*2/49c  Liquid Cleaner  MR CLEAN ��.'i^-L79  Robinson's Cut Mixed  PEEL 16oz. pkg.    l.ij  Robinson's Glace Red or Green  CHERRIES 802.pkg.89  Paulins Sweet Chocolate or Carmel  Ruffles  12oz. pkg.  FROZEN FOODS  SNACKERY  PIZZA  4-5"  Pizza's/ Pkg.  Del nor  FRENCH CUT  GREEN BEANS  10oz. pkg.  Prices effective  Thurs.   Nov. 4 ���  Sat. Nov. 6.  We Reserve the Right  To Limit Quantities  red��  WRITE  ^ FOOD .  V   STORES -/  v<  .1  Xi  *.

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