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Sunshine Coast News Sep 18, 1974

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 ^Provincial  Library,  Victoria,  B.  C*  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  per, copy  Voxume 27 Numiber 36, Sept. 18, 1S74.  Repaying tor Pt. Mel Ion-Sechelt Highways  Ambulance needed!  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen  announce that after Dec. 31  they will no longer transport  vi-tims of accidents or sickness  to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  In connection with' this the  following statement has been  issued:       ��� '*  ' The committee for an Ambulance Scfciety is.a temporary  committee set- up by some 10  Fire'men with the view of upgrading the Ambulance service  locally '"'-.;   '"  "Fire Department members  have discussed, the problem  and in no way wish, nor can  they take on an improved'service over what they are providing: Emergency rescue along  with their "fire call duties on a  volunteer- basis. Transport to  the hospital, jetc., is too much  for "them.    . t .  "This; committee, therefore,  has nothing to da with: the Fire  Department as such and at this  point has 'no Tracking insofar  as funds. The intention is for  the public to take hold of this  problem rather 'than- an apathetic *let the firemen do it"  approach."  Further information can be  found in an ad on page 9.  Public response necessary  / Discussing   public 'involve-  ' ment  in  keeping) lawlessness  .under contrplCpl D. K. Price  of Gibons RCMP detachment  '"commented to Gibsons. Voters,  Association   meeting   Monday  * night that investigations ;reveal  vihat nobody saw anything hap-  -pen,' yet police have to solve  < ;the, occurrence-   -  7?  He urged the public to stand  "up and be counted in connection   with Vandalism  or   any  ���   other   misdemeanor  and  help  the police curtail  the  efforts  of unruly elements.  -  The Voters Association meeting was the first of the new'  season and  25  persons heard*  Opl.  'Price outline his efforts  to  evolve   a  community type'  of policing.  He stressed that a community will only be as good as-the  public want it to be. Publication of laws that affect the  public will be maintained in  local newspapers in an effort  to let the public-know where  it stands in some situations.  That is why he urged people"  to stand up and be .counted  when something happens and  help the police bear down on  unruly elements.  In 14 years of police work  he knew 'of only one witness  involved in some fear for his  own safety. The only time  names of informants are involved is when they are wit  nesses-in a "case and then the  suggestion of being an informer in. no, wayt enters into the  case.' He asked, for a chance  to see if his plan would work.  t     Vandalism   by   irresponsible  ' elements were discussed by the  audience" as well as the corporal. He did not think all the  youngsters were .bad, in fact  one boy of ten volunteered to  do the job of washing down the  RCMP cars when necessary. "  All members of his five man  force were members of local  associations    including    Boy  Scouts so he said he had a 10-  percent ; co-operation -between  ..the police flvjjce&aad ,the yag-.  -ious' organisations in"~the com-  ~munity' The big-problem,  he"  said was the people of older  age who did not like to become involved, thereby letting  the culprits free to carry on  their work of'destruction.  As the result of a letter from  the attorney-general's department replying to an association  letter seeking more police for  this area, the department replied that on a population basis the area had its limit oi_|  police.  The Voters Association decided to send back a reply to the  effect that they were not talking about a population basis  but an acreage basis which  would warrant more men for '  proper protection. /  ��� ~i  J  I. *  Slight pupil  increase noted  As of last week the total  number of students' register_d  in the district reached 2,502  which is a slight increase over  last year's figure of 2,472.' '  There is a slight decrease' in  high school students with 761  registered at, Elphinstone and  135 at Pender Harbor. This'3s  48 less than last year's 944.  35 Fijians at Elphinstone Camp  Teacher deficiency noted  School board voted unanimously last Thursday to support a stand taken by the  Quesnel School Board to all  faculties of education in B.C.  stating, in effect, that new  teachers show a 'glaring deficiency.'  'Modern graduates are better educated academically,' the  letter states, 'but the glaring  ^deficiency among all graduates  is their lack of training in the  art of teaching, in classroom  management, in grouping for  learning, in individualizing instruction, in contracting, in exercising discipline, in inspiring effort, in classroom housekeeping, in the orderly use of  supplies.'  The letter goes on to say  that a number of potentially  good teachers leave the profession for which they have  been prepared inadequately,  and goes on to make several  recommendations.  The recommendations include instruction by practising teachers to students on  campus, publication of a handbook suggesting teaching strategies, and immediate research  on the subject concerned.  ,   Trustee  Celia  Fisher, noted  the letter points out some real  weaknesses which 'should be  corrected.'  Superintendent R.R. Hanna  stated he supported the brief  l'OO percent. 'It's been a long  standing thing with me. This  has been my opinion for six  years.' >  (School board secretary  treasurer  Roy Mills  reported  to the board at their Sept. 1_?  meeting that portable classrooms for Pender Harbor and  Elphinstone will not arrive  until October '10. That means  some of the classes at _F^nd._r  Harbor continue to be held on  ,the stage where the lighting  isn't as good as itshbuld. be.  When questioned about the  delay, Mr. Mills, stated that,  the board was ready to order  them last spring but final approval from the department of  education was not given until August 23.  Superintendent RJR. Hannah  "added that someof the community colleges in Vancouver  where the portables are manufactured, have ordered as  many as 100, and..the: 2 or 3  destined for this area would  be insignificant..,  which have 1,425 students  compared- to last year's' 1368.  The1 breakdown of elementary  school population follows: Seohelt -422, West Sechelt 55,  Langdale 151, * Gibsons 527,  Bowen Island 23, Davis Bay  63, Egmont 13, Half Moon Bay  21, Madeira Park 171, and Roberts Creek 1(57.  There is also an increase in  kindergarten enrollment this  year with a total of 181 compared to last year's 160. Gibsons kindergarten has 77 students, Madeira Park 16, Sechelt 69, and Roberts Creek 19.  Teachers seek  planning time  A proposal before the school  board would allow element*  ary teachers ^special time for  planning sessions.  The proposal, made-by WJ_.  Reid, principal of Sechelt Elementary, would apply specifically to Gibsons, Roberts  7 Greek, and Sechelt schools,  and provides approximately  an hour every week for teachers to discuss their programs  and teaching philosophies.  ���We me^once a month now  but the problem is that we're  bound by.-the buses,' Mr. Reid  told the board  The proposal suggests that.  classes would start ten minutes  v earlier every morning and students would be let out at 2 p.m  one   day per 'week; at. whiksh  : time te achers would hold their  planning sessions. In this way  no educational time would be  lost, Mr. Reid pointed out. He  also said that such a system  :has; been in practise successfully in Vancouver schools.  Trustees agreed that such a  planning session would be  : beneficial to both teachers and  Students so the board supported the idea in principle on the  condition of parental approval..  If you were to look around  YMCA Camp Elphinstone you  could  get "the idea you're  in*?-  the South Pacific' Fiji to. be  exact.        -    ,  Tuesday," 35 Fijians arrived  at  the' camp   to. b,egirf7 three  months." of an intense but informal" ' cultural 'learning -experience., The _��jj.ansY_re part  of the' ,Canada VV^qrld Youth  Exchange program * funded by  the   external -1 affairs   depart-  ,anent,   'arid* *iij,wjving\ twelve  ?&>_life_e_y--*'*-***'   ���    ^ **?**  p/Ttie Fijians, between 17 and-  ���257 joined a group of 35 Canadian young people representing every province < and various cultural and social  backgrounds.  Rick Mulcaster, Canadian  co-ordinator, explains that the  uniting of the Fijian and Canadian groups involvesK a real  interaction of cultures. TJiere  are the two culture^^within  the Canadian group,7 Ifog-ish  and French, and half the people in the Fijian group have  Indian backgrounds.     :  -The  youth   groups  will-be'  staying at Camp Elphinstone  ���until October 2. Then they will  break into smaller groups,  some staying in. the Gibsons-  Sechelt area, and some going  to other areas' such as* Powell  River and *' Campbell ,nf .Stiver,  where they -wiH become involved with, various community Vaspects', such . as youth  groups and senior citizens organizations. Rick explains fur-  therY_the kte_iJ-i^atj��ref^5|Wk\  alongside "people^ not for them."  Even wih jet lag and cultural shock it didn't take Fijians  most of whom have never been  away from the Fiji Islands',  long to make themselves at  home. Once the sleeping bags  and the pack sacks had been  stowed away, the music, dancing and singing followed.  If you see some of these  young people around this area,  -ihe word is "bula", a greeting  meaning health or life. Go over  and have a chat ������ they're here  to learn all about us..  Tenders for paving Highway  101 from Port Mellon to Sechelt  also Roberts Creek and Redroofs roads have been called  by the provincial highways department.  Tenders call for approximately 32 miles of bituminous  paving, and will be opened  Wednesday, Sept. 25.  New paving will extend from  Port ' Mellon to Sechelt,' approximately 24 miles, and Twill  additionally include Roberts  Creek Lower road, 4 miles and  Roberts Creek (HaU) Road,  1 mile^plus Redroofs road. 2.9  miles. This comes to- a total  of 32 miles of new paving >'  ' *'. Z ' "t  -     -*���>-' i  " Public officials,. including  roads department members as  well as the public are well acquainted with the fact that the  highway from Port Mellon, to  Sechelt requires considerable  attention.  Some officials are ready to  concede that with completion  of this paving and the possible  completion of the cut-off from  Langdale, this will be the extent of highway construction  for this area for some time to  come;  Xi you did not crush out and  buy   your   debenture   in   the  Gibson's   Winter    Club   after  " 1 ast Weeks . item, then '��� perhaps  you will after this weeks item.  Something you ought to be  made  aware of,   club  curling ���*  is   not  strictly   for  debenture  holders  Anyone who pays the  prescribed annual premium is  eligible!  The fees are set for  one year's   (season's)   curling.  The low fee structure results  from  eliminating skilled personnel   to   run    the   facility.  Caretaking,     icemaking    and  scheduling   will  be   done   by  Yvolunteer club labor wherever  possible. Groups would be expected; to supervise their own  use of the premises. Y  The club plans a blitz to  sell debentures. Please listen  to the volunteer who comes to  your door. Give him or her a  fair hearing.  The'cost to build the facility is reasonable, only $150,-  000 and the government is  contributing $50,000. A de-  iberiture costs $200 and the  yearly fees are reduced if you  have, one., Resides if enough  people buy debentures we will  have a new recreation facility  for the area? If enough people  become members soon, Ave  could have the facility before  ��� this winter is over. 77"-.y  If you have questions about  the club, phone Gary McDevitt  at, 886-7447 or  Harry ' Turner  at 886-2184. They, will be more  than glad to answer.any questions you may have.  The schedule of fees follow:  Debenture holder: 1 night  per week $45 per season, 2  nights per week $85.  Non-Debenture, holder: . 1  night per week $65 per season,  2 nights per week $100.  Ice rental during open times:  $16. per sheet for 2 hours.  -Pensioners curling: $8 per  sheet for 2 hours.  Woman's daytime curling:  Debenture holder - '1 day per  week $30 per season, 2 days  per week $60; Non-Debenture  holder - 1 day per week $45  per season, 2 days per week  $75.  School physical education  program: free.  School club curling: $10 per  person per season (after school  hours).  CAN YOU  HELP?  RCMP are seeking public  assistance inc their investigation of the murder of a woman whose body was found  last May 26, near Jasper. The  body still unidentified was  wrapped in a blanket. If you  know of' a missing woman  about 35 years old, 5'5", auburn hair, please call RCQVEP  Prince George collect at 604-  536-1641 or Gibsons RCMP at  886-2245.  Mini-bus brief  for Victoria  j-'> '."-'-.;4j..Y-   .   t   "_��  The. minibus brief is ready  for presentation to Hon. Norman Levi,- minister for Human Resources and Don Lockstead is arranging a meeting  with the minister for its presentation.  At the final meeting of the .  Mini-bus committee, Sept. 10,  the brief covering all phases  of operation from financing to  maintenance' was completed.  The presentation of the brief  will be made by a, committee  of five headed by John Lewis,.  chairman of the transportation,  committee.   ,  The drive for funds collected  $13,000 but the amount required for the bus is $18,000.  The Sunshine Coast Community Resource Society is  now registered under the Societies Act and can now make  the presentation of its brief  with necessary official backing  of an organized society.  License office  goes to Museum  Gibsons council decided la?t  week that the motor vehicle  branch office will be located  in the Elphinstone museum.  Council has received permission from the museum  committee to place a smafll  counter in the new building  on Winn Road across from the  Post Office.  The motor vehicle branch  office is presently located in  the municipal office where  there is not enough space to  house licensing facilities.  YUKON  MOUNTAINS  The Yukon possesses some  of the best climbing and hiking  -mountains in the world; They  offer everything from the rugged St. Elias mountains in the  southwest corner of the territory to the more gentle but  still challenging Kluane, Don-  jeck and' Aurial ranges in the  south and the Ogilvie and  Wernecke peaks of the north. Law reform and  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year j  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration numiber 07941 [Refcurn  postage guaranteed. ^  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  Official languages!  From an area somewhat closer to the Quebec language problem comes an interesting 4>oint of view which  raises a possibility which probably has been mulled over  by a good many people.  A Parrsboro, Springhill N.S. district, weekly newspaper produced this editorial recently:  'The two official languages policy established by the  federal government at tremendous cost to Canada, and  which has disturbed millions of English-speaking Canadians, 'becomes more disturbing as Premier Bourassa's  Bill. 22 establishes Quebec as a unilingiiial province,  where French is to be the offcial language. The call has  gone out for the federal government to veto such legislation, legislation which can only serve to further separate English and French Canadians when relations are  already strained.  'Western Canadians have shown quite clearly that  they want no part of bilingua_ism forced on them by Ot  tawa, 'and it is safe to predict that their bitterness will  increase when Premier Bourassa's Bill 22 becomes law.  It ma$r also be expected that in other predominantly En-  lish-speaking provinces a similar demand will be heard  ��� and rightly so ��� to establish English as the one and  only official lahguage.,  It is a good retaliatory idea and one which could  be used to acquaint Quebec politicians with the suggestion'"that what *s good for Quebec can also be good for  other provinces. However the reason for such pressure  in ^Quebec to protect the French language is that  it really needs protection. The English language elsewhere does not require protection.  It would Toe reasonably safe to say that the more  pressure that is put into striving to make Quebec linguistically French is because it is a dying language, dying through force of circumstance. The cost of striving  to keep it alive has beeh ehormoiis and it does not appear  to be succeeding. Most documents coming out of Ottawa  are printed in two languages which is a terrific waste  ���and should be curtailed. Politically, .saving the French.  toiigue might have' ite points but from a practical point 7  of view m ah pveiwhe-imingly non-French area it is a '  moot point. Should other minority languages have the  same attention?  as educators  When you look over a 72 page weekly newspaper,  which regards itself as the world's largest and most informative stamp newspaper, it will astound you to know  that stamps, used or unused, have such a prominent  place in the hobby world. '    ���  Leaving aside the professionalism of the stamp  trade, the attraction of stamp collecting is showing a considerable strength in Canada during the last few; years..  There is an attraction in collecting used stamps from all  over the world. Experience has shown that school children gain a considerable education if they take collecting seriously. It does expand their geographical understanding of the world and with the growth of many new  countries, the handling of their stamps does help keep  one informed of the various new nations.  Dad's assistance in making decisions as to where  this or that stamp should be placed in the collection, often leads Dad to show greater interest. It does take  the mind off day-to-day troubles by travelling mentally  to other parts of the world via stamps. Pop should try it  sometime. It could be an improvement over watching so  many repeat performances on TV.  'If all courts were human,  a_family court probably would  not be needed,* Mrs. Mozah?  Zemans, president of The Vanier Institute of the Family,  told the Law Reform Corntnis-  sion of Canada. ;lfa&: Zesmiahs  added that while famUy-^purts  may become an example for  other courts to follow, if j ppor-  ly handled they could also beY  come an excuse for other lands  of courts hot to change; when  they need to change too.  IThe Law Reform Commission of Canada has accepted  family law into its research,  program in response to strong  5 to 25  years  ago  Five Years Ago  Lottie Kennedy, who started  work in telephone operating  30 years ago and for several  years in the iSechelt-Gibson  area was honored at a retirement dinner in the Peniiislula  hotel.'". .-.'_  Lower Gibsons food stores  announce they will close-all  day Mondays and open all day  Wednesdays.  The new issue of Canada  Savings bonds announces you  will double your money oyer  nine years.  10 Years Ago  Elphinstone     Co-op's     now  store in Gibsons was officially  opened Sat. Sept. 20.  Gibsons turns on its new  mercury vapor lights in the  lower section of the village.  The new  three  school  dis- ,  tript health unit from Lund to  Pemberton will be called the  Coast-Garibaldi unit.  15 Years Ago  7Goverhmjent7^action!; batsyad-  vised a halt ti_��;fiwther expansion of tbe Thospital at Pender  Harbor.  Construction of the EC.VIF  headquarters on Gibsons  School road has started.  The BJC. Underwriters association announces a cut in  fire insurance rates due to ihi-  provement created by the fire  department.  YRlOMP warn householders  to take more care of their premises owing to an outbreak of  netty crime.  20 Years Ago  Gibsons Board of Trade  thanks council for its /work on  improving village roads this  summer.  ISechelt post office is now  operating in its new premises  on Cowrie st.  Pender Harbor's St. Mary's  hospital having laundry problems has decided to increase  its equipment.  25 Tears Ago  ���Closing of Port Mellon's  pulp mill has resulted in the  donation of a 1,900 book library to Gibsons and the United church organ to Roberts  Creek church.  Because of an increase in  Gibsons High school classes a  third teacher, has been* added.  Lack of public support has  caused Gibsons VON executive to resign.  public concerns. Working Pa-^ 7  per   I   published   earlier   thai*  Yyear is primarily intended tp -  ' provide an understanding of  existing problems and to stimulate debate, on possible solutions. It is this wofkiing pa-  Tiper that has drawn response  detailed in a memorandum  from the Vanier Institute.'  Y  Dr. Alan Thomas,  chairman  of the institute's social critique  commitee said the legal issues  ifaced by families  go far beyond the  terms of  reference  " proposed by 'family, courts. He  said   that   the   institute   asks  that if the emphasis to revise  procedures is placed solely in  family courts, will such a Harrow application delay consideration   of   jhe   reduction ' of  such     procedures    in    other  courts; where such a reduction  can also be viewed as desirable.  . rf,. Wh!ile   the  Vanier   Institute  welcomes  a  reduction  of the  ,. adversary procedures proposed  ���sit feels that a number of points  need to  be considered.  Laws  that are employed to resolve  human issues force"the use off  an adversarial approach either  -nullifying   bt  greatly  hindering reduction of adversial pro-  .  cedures. An example is given  in   the   Federal   Divorce  Act  which   make, it   difficult   for  those   families   who   wish   to  avoid a battle to do so. The  Institute   points i out   that   a  number   of   our' fundamental  laws will need to. be rewritten  in order  that the lefeal procedures can be improved and  in fact implemented.  The institute's Tmemorandum  also states that the assumption in our society and' in the  Working Paper, that professional counselling really does  work, raises a number of questions. It wonders whether auxiliary services now seen as  needed by the courts, should  be integrated into the courts.  The Institute feels that people  need to come first, not social  institutions and that we need  more  emphasis o_i people  ef-  $3,000 fo drain _  Brothers Park  Gibsons Mayor Larry Labonte has been given the go  ahead by councojr to spend  $3,000 on drainage facilities in  Brothers Memorial -Park. The  money, previously pledged for  development of the park, will  be applied, to the installation  of drainage tiles to remove excess water in the park area.  Mayor Labonte told council  the park has been open since  195�� but seldom used because  of the wetness. He added that  even with the school fields already available,, more ^playing  fields are necessary.       * :  Commenting on the future  facilities of the park Mayor  Labonte hopes /donations will  come from some good people.'  AN  INDIAN  LEGEND  One of the best known Indian legends concerns how the  bear lost his tail. At one time  the bear had a long tail, but  he was tricked into dangling  it through a hole iii the ice)  for fishbait, and the tail froze  and dropped off.  courts  tficiency .arid,less on organizational efficiency.  The institute is also not convinced' that:, the ideal answer  for improving family courts is  to make them a division of the  Supreme Court in their respective provinces. This proposal by the commission is  seen as a short-term solution,  while, says the institute, it is  in fact a very long-term one.  - Mrs. Zemans said that the  Institute believes that the law,  where needed, needs to be  takn back to the community  and to people, not further  away. Much more emphasis  needs to 'be placed on making  the family court a neighborhood court.  - The Working Paper proposes that there be a* variety  of   experiments   to . test   and  Vancouver Phone 689-5838 (24 hrs.)  Ask for Free Catalogue of  Real Estate  .  Phone 885-2235, SECHELT, B.C.  Box 128 "B.C.'s SUNSmNE COAST"  Corner of Cowrie and Tr-iil  S   Coast News, Sept. 18, 1874.  ^'develop ' improved family  courts. ' While* "-the ~ -institute  would agree with this diverse  arid richer approach' to learning, it recommends in each  case that an evaluation method be designed and. brought  in from the. beginning.  The Vanier Institute has  long had an interest in coming to understand the law better and its place"in our society  rwith both itss direct and indirect impact upon family life.  The response to the Working  Paper expresses the* views and  considerations of the institute  as formulated by the social  critique committee. The work  of the committee has been  supplemented and helped by  an on-going Task Force on  Family ahd the Law, composed largely of persons with lie-  gal understandings and backgrounds.  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through  K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll Free 687-6445  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  r  Cowrie Street Sechelt P.O. Box 375  Phone 885-9551  per annum  Calculated on Minimum Monthly Balances  7_f $500 or more  Paid June 30 and Dec. 31  iscde^  (INVESTMENT - SAVINGS - CHEQUEING)  Deposits or Withdrawal any time  No Charges ���':���*'-.������.  Full Chequeing Privileges  ! Nominal Service Charge  Personalized Cheques  No Extra Charge  Statements and Paid Cheques  TERM DEPOSITS  UP TO  _y__.nd^um  $1,000.00  10 Y  per annum  Maximum  $1,000,000.00  OFFICE HOURS  Tuesday io S_"tu__iay ���^ 10 am. to 4p.m.  Closed Monday GIBSONS  STORE  ONLY  GIBSONS  STORE  ONLY  886-7112 Floor Coverings 886-7112  V  Discontinued Samples  MEDIUM SIZE - 25c  I  AIL STOCKS) LINOLEUMS WILL BE SOLD AT 1973 PRICES  ALL SALES FINAL - NO RETURNS - NO REFUNDS  THESE PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL SEPTEMBER 28,1974  ARISTOCRAT  ARISTOCRAT  CONQUEST  FOUR ACES  FOUR ACES  FOUR ACES  APACHE  DORAL  DORAL  FLAMENCO  FLAMENCO  .Spice, 1�� x 25.5  Three Color, Mix ��� Splush .  Outstanding Mix, 12 x 40.3  Three Color Mix ���- Splush .  Gold Mix, 12 x 67.0  Level Loop   Burnished Gold, 12 x 52.0  Space-Dyed, Cut Loop -__.  Autumn Leaves, 12 x 100.0  Space-Dyed, Cut Loop   Nutmeg, 12 x 100.0  Space-Dyed, Cut Loop  Cognac, 12 x,14.9   .  Level Loop, Rubber Back  White/Green, 12 x 100.0  Shag, Rubber Back  ���   Red/Red, 12 x 112.3  Shag, Rubber Back  Red/Red, 12 x 34.0  Kinky Shag, Rubber Back  PANAMA  PANAMA  PANAMA  PANAMA  PIONEER  PINTO  PINTO  PINTO  Celery, 12 x 75.9  Shag, Three Tone ________  Fresh Pineapple, 12 x 184.2  Shag, Three Tone ________  Paprika, 12 x 59.0  Shag, Three Tone 1_._   Per Sq. Yd.  $10.95  $10.95  $5.95  $6.95  $6.95  2 pieces, Blue/Green, 12 x 54.0  Kinky Shag, Rubber Back ____-____Y  Oreniede Mehthe, 12 x 44.7  Shag, Rubber Back _ _ -������-  $7.50  Tropic Sand, 12 x 61.3  .Shag, Three Tone _���: . '_.  Spring Lilac, 12 x 81.9  Shag, Three Tone   Hot Gold, 12 x 46.9  Three Tone, Plush, Rubber Back   $8.95  $8.95  $8.95  $895  Antique Gold, 12 x 25.0  Level Loop, Mix Color, Rubber Back  Cognac Flame, 12 x 66.3  Level Loop, Mix Color, Rubber Back  Honey Gold, 12 x 63.3  .; Level Loop, Mix Color, Rubber Back _���___.  $6.50  $6.50  $6.50  CARPET ROLL ENDS  AT LOW-LOW PRICES  10% DISCOUNT  ON ALL THE BRANDS WE HANDLE  CASINO ROYAL  2nd. Spanish Mint, 12 x 56.3  Cut-Loop, -Jmbossed, Reg. $17.95  $10.95 CONTRACT  $6.95 HOUSE & GARDEN  $10.95 MINI SHAG  $10.95 MINI SHAG  Berber Brown, 12 x 19.0  Three Tone Shag   Gold, 12 x 10.9  In/Outdoor, Cut Pile   Coin Gold, 12 x 26.8  Tough, Hard Wearing  Red, 12 x 40.0  Tough, Hard Wearing  Pongee, 12 x 10*3  Splush   SAOUOYA  WHISPERING SANDS  CRUSADER  Ultra Marine, 12 x 20.9  Splush      Brown "Mix, 12 x 23.6  Level Loop Acrylic _  MALIBU  Orange, 12 x 17.3  Cut-Loop Embossed  $7.50       PEBBLE BEACH  $7.50       ASPEN GROVE  LIVING COLOR  Pimento, 12 x 39.3  Mini Shag, Hard Weaning   Aspen Gold, 12 x 68.0  Multi-color, Splush, Reg. $16.95 _  Empire Blue, 12 x 9.6  Multi Color, Level Loop   $8.95       TEMPEST  Champagne, 12 x 13.6  Deep Shag ___���   HARBOUR VIEW  HARBOUR VIEW  HARBOUR VIEW  HARBOUR VIEW  Shamrock, 12 x 100.0  Splush 1  Jasmine, 12 x 55.3  Splush ���__���_������  White Sand, 12 x 90.0; ' "  Splush _____ _ _ _ _. ���_._____  Burnished Orange, 12 x 90.0  Splush   Per Sq. Yd.  $12.95  $6.95  $6.95  $6.95  $6.95  $8.95  $8.95  $6.50  $9.95  $10.95  $11.95  $6.95  $8.95  $8.75  $8.75  $8,75  .75  $6.95       SPECIAL  Parrot Green, 12 x 81.0  Splush   QUIET TONES  Peach, 12 x 45.9  Splush      CARESS  Light Blue; 5 x 38.0  Bathroom Carpet, ___.  Ln. Yd.  Marine, 5 x 42.0  Bathroom Carpet, Ln. Yd.  $9.95  $10.95  $8.95  $8.95  '>��� ���'-'��������������� _.   Coast News, Sept 18, '1974.  GOLF NEWS  Ladies day golf -winners for  Sept. 10 were first low net  Betty Turnbull, second! Adeline Clark. For those playing  9 holes first low net winner  W-s Audrey Jost and second  Pin round this week was  won by Betty Turnbull. Just  Iva -Peterson.  a reminder: The fall meeting  and luncheon ���mil be Oct. 1  at 12:30 at the clubhouse.  v To those of you who do  not approve of Christmas  cards being displayed this  early, I apologize, but I  must display them for lack  of storage space. However, as they appear to be  more beautiful then ev*r,  perhaps you will he _emp-  pted to make your selection earlier. Miss Bee's,  -Sechelt.. ��� ...        _...Y._:-..\  IN COURT   r  Put Down Criticismy  Part u        ^    -  Ever   stop  to  think  that  >the second great commandment cited by Christ Jesus  7b_ghis with you? ',. 77 /  ^Broadcast this Sunday oyer;  many     stations     including  CJVB, 1470 kcs. atj9:30._jxl  The TRUTH  that HEALS  A Christian  Science  Radio  A Sechelt man, Howard Joe,  24, was sentenced to three  months in jail Thursday on a  charge of assault causing bodily harm. The isharge arose  from a Sechelt incident.  In pleading leniency for the  accused defence, council told  the court that Mr. Joe is a  responsible citizen. He has a  good .education, a steady job,  and a family, and that this  event was only an isolated incident in his personal history.  Judge Johnson  agreed that,  the ^accused. was7_ relatively  good citizen but stated -hat he  was more concerned with the  type of assault that Mr.  Joe  was involved iu. 'Kicking people While they, are down and  unable   toY^cfeiid  theposelves  occurs too often: TfoCTefbre a  jail sentence is appropriate in  that it will deter other people  if 'they Imdeftake^this type of  ,assiaLulit,*;the judge sadd.  7 Three pt&er persons ch arged  <wfth fecoMn-bf^  assault   were  ���sentenced to six ikonths pro-  bk_.oh>_nd 100 houi�� of^ work  for the Sechelt Band council  under    council's    supervision.  Willard Joe, YRandyj Joe,  and  Marvin Craigan were involved  ina figftt last TDecember 25 on  which biie of the accused was  sent to hospital.  Judge Johnsonnoted" that "alt-idugh" the  three seemed to  be very industrious they spent too many  of their, weekends consuming  alcohol ra^"t6at a littie extra  SATURDAY Sept.21  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Phone 88S-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  workr; might deter them.  John Kenneth Jackson 'was  fined $50 for failing to file a  report within 48 hours after  he had an accident in which  his car was totalled and two  people were hurt. The accident occurred June 14 on Garden, Bay Boad near Pender  Harbor.  David Orlin Culyer was fined $250 for possession of marijuana.  William Kenneth Akeson  pleaded guilty to trafficking in  cocaine. He was remanded to  Oct. 17 for sentencing.       - -  Stephen Robert -Cox was  fined $25 for operating a motor cycle without having the  appropriate endorsement __on  his drivers license. ";*  Vernon Grant Joe, 17, pleaded guilty to buying liquor  while under legal age. He was  fined $50. Judge Johnson told  the accused The first tune ifs  $50, the second time it's $100y  and-the third time it's $150 and  that's awfully expensive for a  case of beer.'  THE   TRUTH   THAT   HEALS  On the. Christian (Science  Radio Series., The Truth -tpiat  Heais advertised in the Coast  (News to-day, people' take, a  new look at criticism.  As God is the creator, mai?s  true consciousness reflects Gpd  and will respond ���* to God's direction, through the God-_iven  ability to reflect qualifies of  "Idve^wisdO-ti,' inspiration, and  to divine guidance. Knowing  this, we do not criticize^ others,  but rajther we utilize this  Truth about man which helps,  uplifts and heals. p  For miore information or  free literature on 'Christian  Science, please contact" the Assistant Committee on Publications for the Sunshine' Coast  at 855-9778.  Lions lottery-"  offers $100,000  as fop prize  The British Columbia Lions  Society for. Crippled Children  began selling tickets in the  Lucky Leo Lottery on Sept.  15. First prize in the lottery is  $100,000, with a total public  prize fund of $127,000: Tickets  are $2 each and will be sold  by Lions and other service  clubs throughout British Columbia. ;  Objectives of the lottery are:  To raise funds for the continuing program of charitable  services offered by the British  Columbia Lions Society for  Crippled Children; * to raise  funds, through a commission  on ticket sales of 25 percent,  - for the 'Lions clubs and other-  service > organizations, for programs sponsored by their, organizations thoughout<the province.   \ -7'.   "'���  The aim of the Lucky Leo  Lottery is to sell a itiihimum  of 250,000 tickets' atJ$_V each.  j Out of this, the public will re-  ceiye  a  total  of  $127,000  lin  ' prize money, with a" top prize  of $100,000. There are runner-  up prizes of $10,000, $6,000 and  "$2,000 and 40 consolation  prizes of- $100.  >. After the prize money and  the expenses involved in the  lottery are deducted, along  with the 25 percent commission to sellers, it is hoped that  the British Columbia Lions  Society for Crippled Children  will be able, to raise approximately $223,000 to continue its  vital work. Expenses are being  kept at a minimum because  sales will be through Lioms  clubs and service organizations  You've overslept your lunch'  hour for thr> last time.  ALL MAJOR BRANDS OF TIRES AVAILABLE  FROM RETREADS TO RADIALS  FOR WHEELBARROWS TO EARTHMOVERS  Largest Stock on the Sunshine Coast  TRAILER PARK  COASTAL TIRES  886-2700  Entrance Directly off  New Highway  th-rough 'S-Bends'  886-2700  BUSINESS HOURS -     Monday to Saturday 8:30 am. to 5:30 pjn., ,  WHOLESALE ���' RETAIL       , SALES & SERVICE  CHARGEX RADIAL EXPERTS MASTER CHARGE  WHENEVER SHE HAS" time off from her.chores as co-host of  QBC television's popular series This Land, Mary Chapman likes  to travel with her little daughter and their menage of dogs and  cats to see the parts of Canada outside the cities.  '  ...>  V       *.   -._  RUEEE-R STAMPS  s  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  COAST  1 i'i ,jL  ^u  Allow one week for processing  ��.' j>* Vv.  886-2622  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  ELECTORAL LIST  On September 20, 1974, a copy of the 1974 list of Electors, covering  Sectoral Areas 'A', 'B', *C\ 'D', 'E' and 'F' of The Sunshine Coast Regional District will be posted upon the Public Notice Board in the Regional District Offices, second floor, Hansen Block, Wharf Street, Sechelt  B.C. and in the following places in Electoral Areas:  A ��� Egmont Elementary School  Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  Pender Harbour Community Hall, Madeira Park.  B ��� Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  C ��� Wilson Creek Community Hall  Davis Bay Elementary School     \,  ���'.....  D��� Roberts Creek Elementary Sc.hool -  Roberts Creek Sub-Post Off ice  E ��� Elphinstone Secondary School  Legion Hall, Gibsons  F ��� Langdale Elementary School  N.B.: In addition, lists will also be posted in Post Offices and  other usual places for public notification. ' ��� *     - -    .  -  A Court of Revision will be held at 10:00 a.m. on October __��,-. 1974  in the Board Room of the aforesaid Regional district Office to fiiear any  complaints and. correct and revise the 1974 S.C.R.D. Electoral List as  posted.       7  Any objections to registration under section 47 of the Municipal Act  R.S.B,C.. 1960, must be filed with the.Registrar,of voters, Sunshine Coast  Regional District, P.O. Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. by September 25th, 1974 in  order to be heard at the Court of Revision.  The requisite forms and infoirnatioh concerning registration abjections are available upon -request from the -Registrar. Phone 885-2261 or  885-2262, Mon. -Fri. 8:30 am. to 4:30 pm. '  September 14, 1974  E. WIL__J\_OTT,  ;Secretar^Treasurer ' Coast News, Sept. 18, 1974.   5  M-_N-K5fiER' OFr M��NICIT'A--." A__faiirs ^aimes7 Lorimer cuts the  ribbonforthe official opening 6t'..^1^fnew<;:'B^0usnai Board .offices in feechelt Sept. 9. Looking on is Region^ Boaiid Chairman Frank West.  ^PROVINCEOF BRmSHCOLUMBIA  D_-_P_--m-E^  7'yy;#  W-J,  Roberts Creek Hospital Aux-~  iliary     reconvened     Monday,  Sept. 9 With an excellent turn  out with Mrs. Gladys Ironside  presiding.  Summer activity reports for  the Thrift and Gift shops, Catering . and " Co-onddnatiaitg  council ���were presented' by  Mesdames Clara Nixon, Louise  Dorey, .Wilma Rodgers and  Gladys Ironside.  During the * holiday many  members worked diligently  on ^projects and'items for the  annual Christmas Sale set for  Nov. 30.  For the October convention  in Penticton, vice-president  Madeline .Gross and secretary  Edith Fraser agreed to attend  as delegates.  Attention was called to the  Red Cross Blood Donor clinic  in IS. Mary's Hospital 4:30 to  8:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 23  and in Gibsons Health centre  Sept 27, 2:30 tb 5 and 6:30 to  8:30 p.m.  Our social hour was hostessed by Mrs. Neva Newman and  a cordial invitation is.extended to visitors and new members to join our group. Next  meeting is called for Monday,  Oct. 7 at 7:30 pin. in St.  Aidan's, Hall Road, Roberts  Creek.  $100 RICHER      -  Sharon Blaney is a $100  richer. iShe was last.. week's  winner in the Lions 400 club  draw. Ticket drawn by Dave  Perry.  Boxed sets of six grass  mats with salad servers  and salt and pepper shakers. Very suitable for  shower gift. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt  On Tuesday, September 24th,  one of our representatives  Mr.  W. E. Epps     __  will be at  -Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt, 1-3:00 pjn.  Tel: 886-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sechelt)  Thousands of enterprises in Canada have  obtained ioans from iDB to acquire land,  build inns, or machinery, to supplenn.'nt  working capital; to start a new business;  or for other sound business purposes  I f y on n ���'���(!���: i ' i iivincif irj  f o r ;i business pi : >posal  and are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonable; terms and conditions, perhaps  I U B can help vu.  7 Y    145 West 15th Street'  North Vancouver, BjC. Tel: 980-6571  J.  Including Regional District Residents Not In A Municipality  ���:s��,f.M^  Persons who are not r^istei^ma,^ The cierk  wJJi present your appjlic^w^^  prior to the sitting <tf |^Gfc>^ 1,1974. Pe_��ons not  on the Hst of electoi^ai&S^  ��,   i     :|i^? 7Y:Yi-^W7: :-7., ..vi ��� &* .y\iy?^^^ '���'���'-.<*.. ?.: ���:....:*���������$-.,..''. y  In the forthcomin^^iviq or munidipal elections, all residents who are qualified vote  in the area in which they i^ide.Ptei^ora civic or municipal voters  list earlier this year or who have subset application are now registered.  The preliminary list of electors wiU^fe^  Friday, Sept. 20. PROrak^  ON THE VOTERS LIST. Being on Provincial or Federal voters'lists does not entitle  you to vote in a civic or municipal election.  Persons who have not been enumerated can make application for registration at the  Clerk's Office in their city or municipal hall, or by sending in the form below. If a  resident of a Regional District outside a municipality, please contact the Administrator of your Regional District. ^  Please maiMo Clerk's Office, City'or Municipal Hal! in the area where you reside  APPLICATION FOR REGISTRATION AS AN ELECTOR  bated at    ��� 7,    ..���_ , B1C :  Municipality or Regional District electoral area  . , 1974.  I hereby certify that I am a Canadian citizen or a British  subject by birth (or by naturalization as detailed below),  that I am of the full age of nineteen years, that I have  resided in British Columbia for the past six months and  in Canada for the past twelve months, arid that the  address below is my present residence.  Signature of applicant, in ink.  Signature of witness, in ink.  .witness  Address of witness  5             *             *             -             ���             ���            ���         ���   ���  Mr./Mrs./Miss/Ms.      I      I      |      |            I     !      j  ��� 5                        ���                    ������.#                         ���                        a                         ���                        *                        ���������.._>,  -                   #                  9                 ���.���-���                   ���                   ���                   ���                   ���                   ��                  ���  '  ��� 3                  ���                 ��                  ���-���                  ���                   ���                  ���                   *                   ���                  f  at                     ���                    ��                    ���                     *                     ���                     I                     *      .               ���                     ���                     ���                     ��  ���                   Z                  ���                  J                  '*                   ���                   "'.                I                   I                   ���                   ���                   ���  I     f     i  !     !  * ���            ���  ��� ���        -  ���            ���  Surname of applicant in block letters  Given names in full (no initials)  Street address or description of location if residence is in rural area   Postal Code                 City, town, village or  . 1                                                               >  district  Postal address if different from above     j      Occupation  |           Social Insurance number OR birthday  !                                      (day) of      '      (month)  (year)  Details of naturalization, if applicable  '  A facsimile or reasonable copy of this form may be used for additional qualified voters to make application 6   Coast News, Sept. 18, 1974.     rjflft 0f THANKS  COAST HEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon   .  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions H price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid one   week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8-50  coming events  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons. 886-2827  REE THEATRE AD  UNDER  MISC.  FOR   SALE  Sept. 26, L.A. Br. '109, Rummage Sale, Thurs, 1 to 3 p.m.,  Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Sept. 24, Tuesday, 7 p.ni; Gibsons Cubs registration at Scout  Hall. Parents must accompany  Cub. All boys between 8 and.  11 welcome. For more information call 886h2757.  ISept. 727, Fri., 8 p.m., General  meeting, Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, Legion Hall,Roberts Creek        Sunday, Sept. 29, nil a.m. and' 7  p.m.; Mon, Tues, Wed, Thurs  at 7:30"p.m. at Glad .Tidings  Tabernacle, Gibsons, Rob  Wheeler from New Zealand.  Come and enjoy this outstanding Evangelist and Bible  teacher. Phone 886-2660.   Sept. 29, St. Bartholomew's  Church annual Harvest Fest  dinner, (Parish Hall, 5:30 p.m;  Adults $3, children under 12  $1.50. Tickets available at  Kruse Drug Store or at the  door  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. WhitakerTHouse  Room 1,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-  3342, 885-3488.   Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons. 7': 7       . ..v Y. Y;7-7.:;.  Every tThurs.,  8 -p.m.,  Bingo,  Legiori7Hall, Roberts'Creek.  Many thanks to everyone for  flowers, cards and good wishes. Also to nurses, not forgetting the wonderful work hy  Doctors Gerring and Pendleton, good food included. Everything much appreciated  while at St. Mary's Hospital.  ���Betsy Palmer, Roberts Ck.  I wish to thank my friends and  neighbors, members of the Fire  Department and fellow workers for their cards and flowers during my Tvife's illness.  Also their messages of sympathy and flowers at her passing..  I wish to express my appreciation to Dr. Hugh Inglis for his  care and special thanks to the  nurses of St. Mary's Hospital  for their attention and kiiid-  -hess.   :  ���Bob Wilson.  LOST  Ladies' silver watch on dower  Point Road1 last Sunday. Reward. Phone 886-9963'.  FOUND  Small grey kitten on Gospel  Rock, Sunday Sept 16. Phone  886-9283.  HEIPWANTO  Seamstresses needed for women's and men's clothing. Your  home or my shop. Full or part  time. Call 886-9307 or 886-2982.  Persons to do pleasant telephone work right from your  own home. Excellent opportunity. Wages plus bonus. Reply to Box 3021, Coast News,  with your phone number.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Hostland,  Gibsons, are happy, to anr  nounceithe engagement of their  dauightOr Deborah Wluna^erink  to Jim7Brandon, son of Mrs.  Bev Brandon, Port Mellon,  DEATHS  DUNCAN ��� Passed away Sept.  14, 1974, Isabella I. Duncan,  late of '1662 School Rd,, Gibsons. (Survived hy her loving  husband Andrew, 4-daughters,  Mrs Joyce Abbott-Brown, Mrs.  Sandra Neild; Mrs. Ann Pear-  sell; Miss Darlene Duncan; 5  grandchildren, 2 sisters and 1  Ibrother. Memorial service was  held Tuesday, Sept. 17 at, 2  p.m. in St. Batholomew's Anglican 7 Church. Rev^ Djavid  -JroAvii' officiated. Cremation.  In lieu of flowers donations to  the B.C. Cancer Foundation appreciated* Harvey Funeral  Home directors  HANSON ��� Passed away Sept.  13, 1974, Axel Ragnar Hanson,  late of 1604 Sargent Rd., Gibsons, at the age of 75 years.  Survived by 1 son BiU, his father Axel Hanson Sr., & sisters and 1 brother. Funeral  service was held Tuesday, Sept.  17 at 11 am. from, the Harveiy  Funeral Home, Rev. David  Brown officiated. Cremation.  In lieu of flowers donations to  St. Mar^s Hospital appreciated. __   McNIOOLL ��� Passed away  Sept. 16, 1974, George Alexander Mathers McNicoll, late of  Gibsons, in his 59th year. Stir-  vived toy his loving wife I_m-  da; 2 daughters, Julie McNicoll, Gijbsons; Mrs. Sheila  Barnes, Coquitlam; 2 brothers,  Donald, London, England; Da-  . vid, Dundee, Scotland. Funeral  service to be held Thursday,  Sept. 19 at 2 pjm. from the  Harvey Funeral Home. Rev.  David Brown officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  S_EE_3__AN ��� Passed awtay  Sept. 11, 1974, Lloyd Cleaves"  Sherman, late of Veterans Rd.,  Gibsons, in his 23rd year. Survived by his loving wife Debbie, daughter Vanetta Jean,  his parents Mr. and Mrs. Edgar  C. (Sherman, Maui, Hawaii; 2  brothers, Edgar, Seattle, and  David Kennewick, Washington,  Isister Gerta Anne Molson, St.  Catherines, Ont.. Funeral service was held Monday, Sept.  16 at the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev G. R. Martin officiated. Cremation followed.  WORK WANTED  Young (business girl wishes full  time employment, preferably  office work. Eager to learn.  Call 885-3308.  Backhoe available. Septic tank  sales and installations. Phone  Phone  886-7671.  PAINTING A��  LABOR  by contract only 7  Crew  available  Phone 886r9245  Will   do   any   kind   of   work  :   around house and garden, also  moving   and  hauling   of   any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  ���   We provide a complete tree ser*  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  Y r PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ?';'��������� 88572109 '    ���'  Backhoe available onrequest.  Phorie  886-7638  Backhoe available ! for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  885-2921,  Roberts   Creek   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oii Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  PERSONAL  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9409.  Meetings St. Aidan's Hall,  Tuesday,  8 p.m.  MISC. FOR SALE  /TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  Thurs, Fri., Sat.  Sept. 19, 20, _U  THE WHITE DAWN  MATURE ��� Warning, parents  some scenes of Eskimo fife and  culture and some nudity  Saturday Matinee ��� 2 p.m.  SNOW WHITE  GENERAL  Sun., Mon., Tues.  Sept 22. 23, 24  Elizabeth Taylor  ASH WEDNESDAY  MATURE   ���   Warning,   open  surgical wounds . , ,  Swap 13' speedboat for good  2 wheeled trailer Phone 886-  2350.   2 near new fridges; 1 wringer  washer, good condition and 1  dryer. Phone 886-2664.   Near new 3 KW Petters -fall  auto light plant; used Lister 2  KW; large propane fridge, new  propane dryer; 2 80 gal propane tanks'; Case 1000C loader  with 1% yard' bucket; 600 concrete building blocks. Phone  886-7473.  .   ,    ���  48 bass accordion, as new.  Brownie suit size 6, Cub shirt  size HO; World Book Encyclopedia, 21 volumes, excellent  condition. Phone 885-3310.  MISC. FOR SALE (Confd)  China cabinet, portable RCA  black and white TV and stand,  two stereo speakers. Pfhone  886-7307.    Saturday  Sale,..1735 "Highway~  101, Gibsons TjVood range, win- -  dows   and  doors,  farm gates,  etc., etc.    \ Kenmore stove, "30", like -new,  green, .$200. Phone 886-2802,. .  ,  Weaner pigs. Pfctone ��� 886-2923. -  1966  GMC M  ton P.U. .4 sp. ,  trails., 17" spUt rim wheels and -  tires,  no   spin fear, axle,  all .  man.   gauges,   good  condition.  Phone Brian, 8_6-9H!l after 5. -  p.m.7 886-9604   Y /  ',  Craftsman   10"   Medium  duty-  Radial  Arm saw $220; Electric  IBM typewriter, $90; floor pol- ���  isher $15; 20" x 14-1 Va" R>H. -  propellor, $35; girl's bike $20;  boys bike $20. Phone 886-7295.  Fir firewood, delivered. Ph.-  886-9503.   Brand New: Depth finders,  fish finders, metal and mineral detectors, treasure chests;"  Something for the whole family. For more information" or  free demonstration, call Glen  E. Stubbs, 8869595 evenings.  Used Ylectric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & iS Sales.  Ph.  885-9713 Sechelt.  WANTED    Treadle sewing machine, old  English pram. Phone 886-9307  or 886-2982.    An old treadle Singer sewing  machine cabinet, china cabinet  and a wood rocking chair, rea-  sonable Phone 886-9604.   CARS. TRUCKS FOR SAIf  '1966 % ton Ford; 47,000 miles.  11973, 10'6" Vanguard camper.  Sleeps 5, 3-way fridge, fur-  nace, porta-potti, easy loader,  excellent condition, $3,500 firm,  or wall sell separatey. Phone  '886-2382 from 6 p.m. to 8:30  p.m. 7 Y; ' Y'Y   165 Mustang, 4 speed trans.,  vinyl roof, 2 new tires, body in  Al condition. Needs engine  work. Phoe 386-9865.  1974 Pinto runabout, 3600 mi.,  immaculate condition, $2900 or  closest offer Phone 886-7973.  *7!1 Ford station wagon. Good  deal. Phonet8-6^7983 -Y  '68 Chev "Vz ton with canopy,._  $1400. Phone 886-2489. ^  BOATS FOR SALE  l_f Sangster. Rebuilt inboard-  outboard Offers: Phone 886-  9819 from 5 pm. to 6:30 pm._  1974   13'   Hburstoh   Runabout ���  With 1968 40 hp Johnson, new  controls, 2 tanks and tonneau  cover,   $1400. Phone  866^9231.  12' Clihkei* iboat, good cono_-^  tion. Phone 886-2753 7  Rebuilt 30' cruiser hull, new  decks and cabin. At govern-7  ment wharf. Best offer. Phone  886-7661   MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?     *���������'���  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  WANTED TO RUT  Resp. couple wants to rent 2  or 3 bdrm house or cottage,  Sechelt' area, by Oct 1. Call  collect 872-2197 in Vancouver  or 885-9023 eves. x   Responsible, person  wants, to  ' rent cabin or small house. Box  460, Gibsons or phone 886-2622.  Elderly, active couple would  like to rent or lease small cottage on the waterfront of near  beach. Good references. Write  Box 3022, Coast News, Gibsons.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  LIVESTOCK  Pigs, 3 months old, good prices,  must sell. Phone 886-2923.  New Hampshire laying .hens,  18 months old, $3 each. Phone  886-7829.  FOR RENT  2 bdrm, S-S duplex, semi-furnished. Sorry, no dogs. Phone  886-2887.   Gibsons. Main floor of house..  F & S New carpets throughout. No pets. Phone_886-2434.  2 bdrm furnished house on li%  acres. Lovely view. Float, Garden Bay Phone 883-2341 .  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. 1, 2 and  3 bedroom suites. Cablevision,  parking, close to schools and  shopping Reasonable rent. Ph.  886-7836   'Gibsons, 4 room furnished  suite with view. Private entrance and car port. Middle  aged couple preferred. No  pets. Phone 886-2044   Available early Oct., 3 bedrooms up plus 1 down, full  basement. W-w in livingroom,  lovely rock fireplace, 2 carports, beautiful sea view, $290.  Phone 886-9547.   Deluxe 2 bedroom,  view duplex suite. Wall to wall shag,  F &S. $175. Phone 886-2940.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  ^7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, e.ectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  New Brighton. Gambier Island*  is now under th_ management  of Mr. John Knight. Phones,-  886-9343, 886-9651. Radio con-  trolled. ' ;  Alcoholics Anonymous.     Phone  885-9534,    886-090-   or   885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30.  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic halL  PROPER^FOlTS^  2 view lots; Gibsons Bluff, No..  30 and 36, $9,000 ea. Terms available. Phone 886-9259 or Box  151, Port Mellon. Private only.  SECHELT  1 acre lots in the Village (at  the end of Medusa) from $8000  up  Contact Robert White, National Trust, 955 Park Royal,,  West Vancouver. Res. 922-6681.  By owner. 2 or 3 bedroom  house. Lot size 50 x 268, Hillcrest Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7382.  100 ft waterfront building lot  at Gower Point. Beautiful view  and nice beach below. All utilities. Down. Mafaan road to the  end, '2nd lot on fight. Phone  987-5493. ���  Langdale Chines. New subdivision,, view lot, 85 x 150, underground services, paved  roads, $10,950. Phone 434-6326,  876-4975. ,  ���    ~ BY OWNER  5   SECLUDED  ACRES  Oh Boyle Rd. Turn from North  Rd. on to Chamberlin Rd., then  left7to_,Bridgeman Road, ;then  to Boyle. Zoned R2. Power at  corner $25,000. Ph. 1112-522-  9286^ ���  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  ^ First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Cofp; Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926-3256  .ESTATES LTD.  WATERFRONT  2 or 3 Bedroom Cottage  No beach access problem  here. Esplanade waterfront  in select area, of Sunshine  Coast. Level td safe beach.  Comfortable older type  summer home. F.P. of $31,-  500 includes more of the  furnishings. Small assum-  able agreement at 8% available. Call Dave Roberts,  885-2241, 885-2973. '  4.6 ACRE  HOBBY FARM  With view. Nice gothic aarch  home at the end of Crowe  Road in Roberts Creek.  Only $32,300. Call Len Van  Egmond, 885-2241, 885-9683.  ACREAGE  Approx 5 acres, 290* high-  Way frontage. Naturally  treed gentle south slope.  F.P. $25,900. Call Stan Anderson,   885-2241,   885-2385.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Charles English Lfd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-24S1  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC. ��� APPRAISALS  LANGDALE SPECIAL: View lot in. Langdale Chines, having underground services and paved roads. Must' be sold.  Sacrifice ��� $11,500.  .  WATERFRONT: Sandy Hook ��� 89 ft. of pure sandy  beach and a view down Porpoise Bay from this waterfront  lot, with a cosy 2 bdrm small home, for retirement or for  recreation. Good moorage. F.P. $43,500.  ABBS RD.: Gibsons Village ��� view lot in area of new  homes. 65 x 145. Can be purchased for % down on F.P.  of $16,500..  LOCKYER RD.: 5 acres in its natural state with a stream  Corner property in an area of small holdings. This, has a  future tb it. F.P. $25,000  j  PARK RD.: 4.8 acres in the village on a future commercial road. Holding property. $60,000. *  GRANTHAMS ^ANDING: House on view lot. Has 2 bdrm  suite upstairs, 1 bdrm suite downstairs. Rented cottage at  the rear. All this revenue can contribute towards the purchase of this house at $35,000 with $20,000 down.  2 GOOD ACREAGES: Lower Roberts Creek Road -? 2  acres, $15,000, 5 acres $25,000. These are out of the land  freeze. ,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 2 cleared lots, both with ocean view.  Cleared, ready to build on, each $13,800. Terms arranged.  SECHELT VILLAGE: in new subdivision. Flat corner lot,  close to all amenities. Fully serviced. $10,500.  WATERFRONT: Gower Point  100'x 200', $22,000 each.  2 waterfront view lots.  REED RD.: Granthams Landing. 2 bdrm house located on  2 lots with spectacular view, good financing, on $22,500.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE BROCHURE.  ^       -^Crosby -��� 88__098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C..  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Gower Point: Carpenter's special! 3 rooms, needs foundation,  new roof, complete renovation  inside. Coat of paint wouldn't  hurt on outside either. Garden  around house needs attention.  One acre with road each end  of property. $31,500 on attractive terms.  Howe Sound: Secluded waterfront lot, nicely treed, attractive terms on .$13,500.  Granthams: Retirement or ?  Immaculate 4 room dwelling  with attractive modern suite  in lower level. Grounds beautifully developed, concrete  drive, large carport. $41,500.  Gibsons: Large level lot, short  walk'to P.O. ancj shops, few  nice evergreen trees. Backs  onto pafk. $110,500 All services  available' 7  LISTINGS WANTED!  BUSINESS AS USUAL DURING ALTERATIONS  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson  886-2607  , EWART McMYNN REALTY  Phone 886-2248 Gibsons  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C Notary TPubDc  Gibsons: Gower Point Rd. One acre of view property, easily  3-D. Asking $30,000.  Gibsons Rural: ..58 acres, one bdrm suite, basement not furnished. View property; $28,500, terms.  Roberts Creek: 5.5 acres, undeveloped, creek crossing one corner. Full price $29,000; half down and easy terms.-    -  One lot 70 x 160, water, hydro and phone available. $11,500.  Hopkins Landing: Lot 50 x 525; good view. 18' trailer set on  property; road in, water available. All for only $113,000.  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  COAST NEWS  OFFICE HOURS  9 am. - 5 pm.  day through Fri Coast News, Sept.��18, 1974.  ,7.  Film socfefy  picture held  over in city  Siddhartha has been held  over by Odeon Theatres at.  Vancouver's Dunbar Cinema  and will not be available for  the Film Society Wednesday  night as scheduled. , "  In the meantime, thanks to "  a telex message from Odeon's  chief booker and a telephone  call to Montreal, I am pleased to announce that the highly diverting and entertaining  film Savages has been booked  to play in place of Siddhartha.  This   very  unusual,   recent  (1972) American film was directed by James Ivory whose  previous films include  Shakespeare-Wallah   (made in India) ."The script writers were  George Swift Trow and .Mich-.  ael  O'Donoghue  of  National  Lampoon fame.   The   setting  came to mind in one of those  'Wouldn't it be fun if conversations in which a rambling,  neo-Georg#ari  manor   in   upstate New York;was to be the  scene for ho less: a Story than 7  the rise and fall of a civilisation in one day.  The Mud People, a primitive  jungle tribe with strict protocols and lax morals, stand  ready for the ritual execution  of last year's consort to their  high priestess. Suddenly, arching over the tfees, they see a  high-flying .croquet ball, seemingly possessed of magical pro-  perties to lead them so they  cannot choose but follow. 7 7 7-  They approach the (grounds  of a vdeserted icountry estate,  timidly enter the great house,  discover stairs, paintings, toy  trains, books, speech and  clothes against^ passages from  Heine .andYScMlIefYsolemnly  del-vei^Yin^-the 7 as  though masquerading as schol  arly anthropological commentary. By ihld^ftefnoon they  have become rich exurbanites,  semi-civilized, mUch like the  rest of us, except that their;  style of dress is elegamt 1930s,  not all of them Tweaf shoes,  and they worship a croquet  ball.  This is the situation of  James Ivory's; Savage^ which  treats the rise and fall of a  civilization, no special civilization, in 24 hours- By evening,  the savages are exchanging  gossip and manipulating great  affairs of state and commerce  1 over dinner. Near midnight,  the sacrificial consort drowns  himself in the swimming pool.  Later there are wild orgies in  the basement. Before dawn,  the people have rediscovered  mud, and the first daylight  finds them -turning back into  the forest following croquet  balls they have hit with their  own mallets.  Please ;note this film is classified as restricted so there  will be no admission to persons under 181 The remaining  20 memberships will be available at Twilight Theatre before the 8 o'clock sharp starting time.  Mo decisidii  '.... The school  board has' hot  made any decision on the^ite  of  the   proposed   Seecondafy  school at Sechelt.  First consideration had been given to  property    in    the    Sunshine ;  Heights   area near  the.. new*?:  afena  but  Chmrmah  A.  La-7  bonte has reservations about  this ��$eY Y:Y  ���  . ^?'0$:''. been suggested by  som^H^Kifd members that we  take a ^second look/ said Mrs.  Labonte, /^We need nidfe in-  formationoh the other sites,  enrollments, where people  live and cosits.' Other sites  under consideration ' are adjacent to the Sechelt elementary school, and a site in Selma Park.'  Superintendent R.Rl Hanna, secretary-treasurer Roy  Malls, and maintenance sup- ���  erintendent R. Rutter will  form a committee to study  and evaluate the other sites.  Bridge nights again planned  Gibson's Hospital Auxiliary  resumed monthly meetings on  Sept. 4. Auxiliarywork becomes more active in the fall  but there are many members  who" remain involved during  the summer months helping  in the Thrift Shop, Gift Shop  and Extended Care.  \ President, Jean Longley,  thanked all these members  and welcomed four new members: Lila Trott, Winn Mc  Gown, Ida Leslie and Shirley  Richardson. Also welcomed as  junior members were Karla  Nygren, Beth LePage and  Ruth Madison who will work.  as Candy Stripers in the hospital."' - ~ ���'"'  Five dolls beautifully dress  ed by Alameda7 Whiting Were  shown.  Raffle tickets will be  sold,   the  lucky   ticket to, be  drawn in December;  Bridge    nights    are    again  planned on the fourth Monday  of  the  month  at  the Health -  Centre, Gibsons at 7:30 p.m.  All bridge players are welcome. Please contact Gladdie  Davis at 886-2009 br Alameda  Whiting at 886-2050 for further details.  The fall luncheon was dis-  J cussed. It will be held at the  United Church Hall, .Gibsons  on Nov. 8 Many will 7 treat  themselves to luncheon outon  that day and give a boost ;to  he Hospital Auxiliafy at the  same time.  For your printing phone 886-2622  THE SEAL SEEMS to be enjoying the limelight as he sits on his favourite log and 'watches  calmly while his picture is taken by B.C. Ferries employee Ian Corrance. This seal-on-a-log  Helpful hints about laws  By CPL. D.K   PRICE  This  week I  am quoting  a  section of a Provincial Statute  that deals with  people  aban-  doningv a vehicle on a highway  or on Crown Land., It is called  the Highways (Scenic Improve  ment) Act.  Sec.  8  (1)  'No person shall  abandon a vehicle on a highway or public right-of-way or  oh Crown Land.'  7 If a vehicle is found abandoned in unorganized areas as  mentioned   above,   the   police  have the vehicle toWed away.  Inquiries  are   then  conducted  . tot determine   the   registered  owner.    The    lasf   registered  owner,   according   to   the   records   of   the. motor   vehicle  bfanbh is sent a registeredU,let-v���  ter:   giving   him   14 , days   in  which   to   claim   his   vehicle.  The  last  registered  owner is  also   subject   to   a   fine.upon  conviction   for   abandoning   a  vehicle  on  an   area  as  noted  above.-' ������. '  In invesigation of this . ria-  tufe, it is quite common for  the police to learn that the vehicle has been sold several  times without the necessary  transfer papers being forwarded to the Motor Vehicle  branch. As most people are  aware, the last registered own-  was passed by- the Langdale Queen last week,  about a mile from Horseshoe Bay, and received  a captain's announcement over the ship's PA  system.  er is the one that we go after,  and that person is responsible  for his vehicle. Keeping-this  in mind, if you sell, your vehicle, make sure that the trans  fer papers have been forward-.  ed> to the nearest motor licence office as soon as possible. Don't rely on the other  person to do this for you..  Next -week I will deal with  hitch hiking, an item that is  much in the news these days.  CLASSES FOR EXPECTANT PARENTS  BEGIN  Sept. 30 (Mon.) Sechelt El. School, 7:30 pm  Oct. 1 (Tues.) Gibsons Health Unit, 7:30 pm  Phone Coast Garibaldi Health Unit, 886-2228  See our Fall Sale Ad, Page 3  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  TO THE OWNER OF  _  PENINSULA TAXI  HE IS CELEBRATING HIS 40th WITH  OPEN HOUSE  Miss Smith - w�� aren't at  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast^Hiioo^ Gibsons- -^ -886-7112  CARPETS -^ TILES ��� LINOLEUMS  TORONTO STAR SYNDICATE  One Yonge Street  Toronto, Ontario, Canada  Sditor,  fhe Coast News,  Gibsons, B.C.  FIFTEEN  That many readers to any newspaper column is tangible proof of reader-  ship ��� the COAST NEWS has it.  FIFTEEN ��� That's the number of Dress and Needlecraft patterns, books  and cataiojgues requested through the Coast News pattern service during the first  three months of 1974.  According to our surveys, women spend an average of $52.75 to complete  each dress pattern and purchase accessory items, and $10.75 for each needlecraft  pattern. On that basis, the Coast News can take credit for generating $581.25 in  unsolicited business for retail stofes in your area. An impressive contribution to  your coriimunity and convincing evidence of effective sales ability. I'm sure your  advertisers and retailers must be most appreciative of this bonus business the  Coast News is providing tliem.    ..'.",  Sincerely,- ^.777YY  JOHNE..:WE33B .:./Y77>   '  Assistane Manager.  Put A  to those annoying leaks  The  EAVESTROUGHER  serves  Sunshine  Coast  twice a  month  5" Continuous Aluminum Gutters  in white or brown  Seamless Gutters Ltd...  238 E. Esplanade, N. Van  980-6908  (collect) 8   Coast News, Sept. 18, 1974.  fy-V^^y*A*��*  ANNE ADAMS 465��   ��� .���  .Send her back to school  with a cuddly, quick-crochet  cape that tops off pantsuit  and dress in seven versions!  Choose easycare polyester  knits, blends.  Print ed Pattern 4656:  Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8.  $1.00 for each pattern - cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15 cents for each pattern for  first-class mail and special  handling. Print plainly Size,  Name, Address, Style Number.  Send to Anne Adams, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept, 60  Progress ave., Scarborough!,  Ont. MET 4P7.  For all your Sewing  and .Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  Marine Drive 886-7525  The Pear Family  Fresh Canadian pears are  now available m local markets.  The pear season is a long one,  extending from August until  winter.  This  has  been; made  possible due to the numerous  varieties of pears grown in  Canada and improved storage  methods. The pear crop is  bountiful this year. There are  pears for every taste to be eh-  joyed to your heart's content.  To the majority of us, the  name 'Bartlett' is almost synonymous with pears. Probably  because it lends itself to various uses, this variety is the  most popular. It is grown in  Ontario, British Columbia and  Nova Scotia. The Bartlett is a  large pear, pyramidal in shape,  with a faint blush on its clear  yellow skin. The flesh is finegrained^ rich and1 juicy. . Its  splendid qualities render it a  general favorite for both des-  eties of dessert pears reach  sert and canning.  In ISeptember, two more var-  the market. They are the  Flemish Beauty and Clapp's  Favorite. The texture of these  is not as fine as that of the  Bartlett pear but their flavor  is comparable. The Flemish  Beauty is a thick-skinned,  large, round pear whereas  Clapp's Fayorite resembles the  Bartlett but is larger in size.  Another fall variety, the Keif-  fer, is yellow, oval-shaped,  .'coarse but crisp .in texture.  Most of them are canned. TheN  small Speckel pears with a  brownish skin are used most-  1 ly in pickling.  The Bosc and the Anjou  pears are printer varieties. In  the fall, they are stored until  the end of the season to be  sold thoughout the winter.  When it comes  to ways  of  serving pears, the choice is indeed   endless.   Pearsr are   su-  licious in pies, cobblers or pud  licious in pies, cobblers orpud-  ding.    They   can   be   halved,  cored,  stuffed  with a  cheese  Y or^seafbjody fttttnli; 7ahd serye  on a bed oif lattice. Try these  delicious dessert dishes.  Poached Pears  6 pears  2 cups water  1 cup sugar  1 tspn. vanilla  Peel, halve and core pears;  leave in halves or slice.. Place  in cold water to prevent darkening. Combine /water, sugar  and vanilla, bring to boil, cover and simmer for 5 minutes.  Add pears and poach uncovered until tender (about 10  minutes), turning once. Spoon  syrup occasionally "over pears.  (6 servings). Instead of vanilla try a little cinnamon and  a few drops of red food coloring for a tasty change. >  Pears Melba  6 fresh pears, poached  4 oz. cream cheese, softened  1 tblsp. sugar  Va cup chopped walnuts  1 tblsp. cornstarch  ilO-oz.  pkg. frozen raspberries  thawed  Combine cream cheese, sugar and enough pear syrup to  make a spreading consistency;  stir in walnuts. Spread cream  cheese mixture on flat surface  of pear halves,using about i  tablespoon for each half. Press  two halves together, making  6 whole pears.  In saucepan, blend raspberry syrup and cornstarch, stir  in raspberries". Stir and; cook  until thick; press through  sieve. Spoon over pears. 6  servings.  New bus setup  George Hopkins, former  SMT Sunshine Coast manager, has purchased the school  bus service formerly o^erat-  ted by SMT, The newjTcdrii-  pany, Sechelt School Bus  Service^ will not make? any  major changes in the operation of school buses.  In a letter to the school  board announcing the transaction, SMT stated that a  local operator such as Mr.  Hopkins could facilitate a  closer busineess relationship  with the board.  Mr. Hopkins resigned- hii*  position as SMT manager for  the Sunshine Coast effective  Sept. 1. He continues to be  connected with SMT as agent  in the Sechelt bus depot only.  CONSTRUCTION FOREMAN Tom Des Lauriers, left, and Superintendent Walter Rattay look over progress of the new Elphinstone school. The only problem encountered at the moment  is that certain materials are hard to get. 'iSotoetimes if _t piecemeal work but we're moving right along,' reported Mir. D_s  Lauriers.  Photo below shows Elphinstone students walking to their  classes amidst construction work.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL TABERNACLE  SUNDAY SCHOOL  has a place for you  every Sunday at 9:45 a.m.  Y 1799 Maftiit Rd. at Hwy 101  Gibsons ��� Phone 886-7107  In these troubled and uncertain times the Bible is* a  most important and relevant book with a message for  everyone. We feel every member of the family can^benefit from studying the Word of God1.  You will enjoy Sunday School, in fact, it might be. the7;  most profitable hcfur of your week,. There are ?cl_i_ees for  _ all ages including adults. v  The Pastor and Sunday School staff extend a wartm  invitation to you to be with us each Sunday morrfing.'  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's 7  Rev. Daviid H: P. Brown  Surid^"School,  11  ajh.  Morning Service. 11:15Yfcm.  2nd7a_iid 4th Sundiays  Holy Ckmimiahibfr-a^  ���������.'���- SfcAidsmV  7 Y       ;  ;Sunday'7S-hdol^l0:303 aan7  Sunday Sei^ice 9?3jD a.m.  ; GIBSONS UNITED CHimCH  11:15 ana., Divine 7 Service!  9:30 aj^YWi&fo Creole  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICE8  ���������":-St.-Mary*�� Cbnrc* 7  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass; Sondays  - W��l. Y Frk. 7r? p-m.   -  P^_one AM-0&26  i'7ySS^S^^SMi^y~'''  ���Pastor"-!.Wiibeft; J^.;'i..ric__b_.,;:  Ctfficft 886-2611, Res. 886-7*49  CALVARY Y Pafk Rd, Gilt-O-ikr  Morning Wots-u_-  9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.mi  Evening Fellowship 7:007 p-m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  Study, .7:00; p.m.  BETHEL - Mermaid & Trail,  ;" Y"'YY -Sefchjelt::   7  SUNDAYS '  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Mbfhihg Wof^tupi 11:15 a.nu  Wedfcesday - Study Hour  .   Y:"77-Y7-;7:30:'p.m.7-77-7r- -:v-., ���  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  "'Y .���ftt'ei^jd^P^.OiC,;"7'''���'���'���  7 .'I-ionerWi^-^/.''...  Highway and Martin Road  ���-.' ���'���-. suajdafr'&^ (  Morning Worship 11 a. m.  Evening Service? 7:0_jKniV  Wed, BiWe Study, 7:30 p.m.  Fri., Accent on _��uth, 7:30 piin.  Pastor G. W. Faster  Gower Point Road  Phone 7886-2660  Sundays. 10 a.m. & 7 p.m  BibleStudy, Tues., 7:30 pan.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In -His-' Service".���"  At Your Service  CHRCTAM S0B��  ^Sundays at 111:115 ajn. in St;  John's United Cttiurch, Davis  Bay by aninformal group of  ChristianjScietotists;.  EveryoneWelcome^  Phone: 885r9778 or 886r7��82  BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Phone: 886-2642 - 886-7833  tjsed furniture or wb-|t  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITlffrt  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622 Dauphin, mincome sample  The governments of Manitoba and Canada have named'  the. town and rural municipality of Dauphin as the site for  general enrolmei-t in the Canada-Manitoba -Jasi-tAnnual Income Experiment (Mi-icome  Manitoba).  The experiment, a joint-  federal provincial project, has  the- federal government paying 75 percent of the costs and  the provincial government 25  percent. Manitoba will be responsible for : all operations  while a joint v federal-prbvin-  eial team -will. carry' out the-  research. *-'"-  Tne program/also known as  a guaranteed annual income  program, will last three,-years  until at least ^l^eptember 30.  1977, and will be^followed by'  a phase-out period to reduce  disruption to participants and  coinmunity-.,    ,   7 ' "   ' Y   --  (Persons residing in Dauphin  July 1, 197^ and satistfying  other requirements, will be  able to-apply for enrolment in  'the experiment at any time  during the three-year period  and will be free to withdraw  at -any time. Enrolment will  begin in October with first  ^payments, based on October  income, to' be made by early  December. Several hundred  families are expected eventually to be enrolled in the  program.  The Dauphin area, with- a  population of 12,400' was singled out for the Mincome Manitoba Experiment as being, the  best - possible community and  related area for reflecting the  provincial average for a numy  ber of factors' considered significant in, a <��� basic income experiment.  Mincome      Manitoba      will  Fire Alarm Procedure  ALSO INHALATOR  To place a Call at Gibsons OR Area covered by the  Gibsons Fire Protection District:  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2: Wait for someone fo answer  3. Give them (A) Location of Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of fhe building no  matter how small the fire is.  5. Dispatch someone or yourself fo nearest  roadway fo direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  guarantee each ^participating  family a basic annual income,  with different gurantees for  different family sizes. The basic annual guarantee for a family of four (two adults, two  children) in the Dauphin area  ' is $3,800 a year. A family of  this size will *be eligible for an  income supplement under the  program until its other income  reaches twice this figure, or  about $7,600 a year.- The basic  annual guarantee will be adjusted automatically with' the  cost of living escalator.  Winnipeg and several other  areas_ in th�� province will-be  the site' of selected enrolment  in Mincome Manitoba where  experiments similar to Dauphin will be. repeated. Participants in those areas will-be  ��� chosen only through "sample  surveying. ���' '     \   '%  ���  The experiment- is' designed  to test the, economic arid social effects of a*"basic -annual  income.��� Primary Research.will  be to determine the degree of  work incentive associated with  each of the different combinations of reduction rates arid  basic income support levels.  - Researchers are also interested in the contribution a  basic annual income could  make to the 'development - of  rural Manitoba communities.  It is expected that the majority of the adults enrolled in  the program will be working  or living in a family in which  someone is employed. The pro-  grar 1 is designed so that those  peop e who work are always  better off than those who do  not.  Participants must agree to  provide information on work  and income. They will be asked to mail' a monthly report  on their income and will also  be interviewed three times a  year ior research purposes.  :-_���  ^^mmmmm*��      l���---���    N-_______________________i    ^_____a___B_i    ___���_____������������    _________a___i    ������__-__������---_.    ��__������---������*    mmmm**m^m*m^    2___________l    ^______a___--i    *_���_���_���_���_������ I  ii Ambulance Society h  TO BE FORMED  Wednesday, Sept. 25, 8 p.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALL  DO YOU AGREE the present Ambulance-Emergency service for Gibsons  and surrounding areas is inadequate? If so ��� come to this meeting!  IT IS FELT:  It (takes too long for an ambulance to come to Gibsons in an  emergency.  Present Gibsons 'Stretcher' service by Taxi-station wagon is  inadequate.  Fire Departments are voluntary and not prepared and staffed for  non-emergency services.  THE PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT will pay for an ambulance, training,  and equipment. All that has to be provided locally is the man-  hours to operate a service ��� The wages are paid for call-outs!  THEREFORE, IF NO ONE will take this function on as a Regional,  Municipal or private entity, the only recourse is to form a society  to be- responsible for the operation.  WHAT IS HEEDED ARE "DO-ERS"! That is, PEOPLE  1.    Interested in supporting or taking on such a function.  _..    PEOPLE who are First Aid Attendants or.are interested in  becoming Ambulrnce attendants and drivers.  PEOPLE interested in assisting to provide administrative  functions (Communications, Clerical, organizing, etc.)  \ ' Y '  THI   ��� riNG WILL BE OPEN to the public, and will take'the form of:  r.���~^ntation of present problems.  r   ---in<r of offers by any specific organization or business.  7"ie format ten of the Society, if needed.  IF / i?..      "~T HAS r"despondence, a specific presentation or offer, or  wishes to send a letter of support prior to the hieetirig, mailto:  AMBULANCE SOCIETY,  BOX 366;  ��� GIBSONS, KG; "..V V ���'  Members of Provincial, Regional; and Municipal governments will also  be asked to attend to hear and discuss their views on this matter.  DON'T WAIT UNTI^miSTOOL^ NOW!  Signed: Committee for an Ambulance Society  , LY  -jrvu.     _yax ni_7Xj(jai-Lv��u ���jl_jt ~y%rx%xar  tary and all information gathered is confidential. The Manitoba Legislature enacted legislation during the 1974 session to make it illegal to use  this information for any purpose except research. The federal government has also taken steps to ensure confidentiality.  now  The Department of Municipal Affairs has informed Gibsons council that Victor Walker, an employee of B.C. Ferries, has been appointed to the  Gibson's -Board; of Variance.  Council must appoint a second  member "and those two, in turn  will appoint a third.  The purpose of the board is  lo act as an arbritrator in zoning disputes which may occur  between council and members  of the public. Those who make  up the board may not hold  public office or be a member  of an advisory planning commission.  Any person appealing to the  board, must file a written  complaint with the municipal  clerk, Jack Copland, within  15 days after the "zoning decision in question has been  made. '  The number of employers  registered with the Workmen's  Compensation Board grew to  52,907 in 1973. The assessable  payroll increased to an estimated $5.4 billion, an increase  of _Sfi34 million over 1972.  so |ef ready  jRed Cross nurses and aides  from the' riiobile blood transfusion service will be in Gibsons in late September, arid if  the blq^Y^pnors of Gibsons  arb trtrt^|^rm, they will ask  the ^li^T^men three fav-  bin^e7q-feistions about blood  donations. Y  What tests are performed on  my blood before it is issued  to hospitals?* Blood is first  checked' for its group and type,  and tljen tested for certain>  diseases, such as' viral hepatitis.* If this is found, the donor  is advised to see his doctor and  to r#��f!_rin from-donating blood  again.. His blood is discarded.  The clinic will be at Gibsons  Health Centre Fri. Sept. 27.  Ss33  r*(��  There's a bit of rising damp,  but it's not due until next    year.       _     _   *  V?%!.  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  Western  prices on  .-S*  '���i  -,4'x8'x%"  wftj  Because oiyo_h.ij  iodayamaiais  on a dusty road  leading south  IV  Rawalpindi...  I reporting, analyzing, prob-  | Ing-���to send you an  1 eye-witness story. Other  ; Christian Science Monitor  reporters are gathering  ' facts for you In Moscow,  j Nairobi, Beirut London,  I Tokyo. San Francisco, and  Washington.  Because you need to  understand whafa happening In order to change  whafs wrong and to support  Whafs right.  ���    The Christian Science  'Monitor gives you the fact*  and reports how problems  !��re being solved. It keeps  ] you Informed but not depressed���tho Monitor has  ��� uniquely hopeful outlook.  News, commentary, art  (entertainmentfashion, 7  i sports, business, family: ���  [ lively dally newspaper  | {Monday -Friday); with  I something for everyone.  ) For 13�� a day���less than  itwo postage stamps.  \ Ym, I want tftfs tmlqM i   ) mwtpapw for"4 months���<  80 Issues for only $11.  ��� Payment encloood OBIOjomtail  Nams  CPtosssprinO  StresT  ApL  City  8tato y,   ZIP  \Tbm Christian Sdinos MMBmw  Box 125, Astor Station      r  Bostni^ Mi_i7��inhtMirttgjDg1g_  .89  4'x8'x%'  s��..  _*:_  ���m  .99  One more reason Windsor is the leader! Top  quality No. 1 underlay  grade particle board ���  a great economy buy at  these new lower prices]  ���jr^zzn.  SjVTi-1  r~"tJ  THE  . SUNSHINE COAST  PLYWOOD  HWY.  PEOPLE  Phone 886-9221  "-,4.' ' ���                 ���'"'   '������"���'  '- ;.��� '��� ������ 7���:���    ,-''��� ":         :'���'.:.'. '      "������.;���' 7Y** �����*���������. IMBBWBM  -ntui wMMw^^iwhPtwtfrtw^wBtfc��jaw  Editor: Re: M.V. Dogwood  Princess. I am writing this on  behalf of some of the permanent residents of this West  Howe (Sound shore from here  to Granthams. Their complaint  iis. about the noise created by.  this vessel on its trips between  Langdale and Keats Island and  return.  (Some years ago, when this  ferry. iwas first in service, I  complained about the noise of  it to your predecessor,. Mr.  Monty Aldous, and I referred  to this craft as the product of  two local Finns. This "drew  from Mr. Aldous the indignant reply that she had -been  designed by naval architects  at Esquimalt. That explains  the basic horror of her creation; but it doesn't cure the  noise.  I have listened to her rack-  etting progress from Ther first  bang on leaving "Langdale to  her last gasp ^ Kclate ;fe_aaid  Baptist Canip, all this surnmer  and now that summer and  Baptists have gone, the - service and7pollution jis; not. so  frequent, and jt^et^Yis now  time to take a&look at the  cause.       .-"������      .-���\\-0:   "  The trouble seems to be  that this vessel has a metal  hull, and that the exhausts  from her engine, just rest ori  the metal transom, without  muffleirs. The ei��ec%is>. something like beating a ditiirv Eri-  quiry iat Iiarigdale, (no riariies,  no pack drill), brings the word  that if you *would supply the  mufflers, there would .be no  delay in putting them on.  Having in : inind how the  BjC. Ferry Authority has been  at great expense in stretching  ferries, and buying them back  TEast and in Sweden^ and Tnow  running an irifoririation service  on how lorig -we have to wait  for the next oneY I'd like to  enquire as to the prospects of  doing something to cut down  the   decibels   created   by   the  THE  BAHA'I  FAITH  UNIVERSAL PEAQE^ and  UNIVERSAL BROTHERHOOD  886-2078  AAA^MW^AMrf  JEAN MILWARD  Member of International Dance Teachers Assn.  qualified Tumdisr iisr  CImsswoIBclIIm  and Tap Dcmcihg  CLASSES RECOMMENCE OCT. 1  Please Phone for Details ��� 886-7887  ^*N*#��#4��*^M^**I  h  SUNSHINE COAST RE6I0NAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  PUBLIC NOTICE  The Municipal Fire Protection Organization  Engineering Division will be conducting a Fire Defence Survey of the Sunshine Coast Regional District involving the waterworks system from September 24 to September 27, 1974, inclusive.  '. As a result of these tests some sediment may  appear in the water which, though affecting Tthe  color, will be harmless to drink.  September 10, 1974.  G. DIXON,  Works Superintendent  10 Coast News, Sept. 18, 1974.  Dogwood Princess, before  some frustrated shoreline resident up here takes -a shot' at  7B.C. Ferry Authority for main  taming a nuisance and gets an  injuction? '  ���Eric R. Thomson  Editor: I would like, through  your column, to commend the  services provided * by St.  Mary's Hospital.  Firstly, I confess to having  been very opposed to the  change over in the system _of  calling __ doctors after clinic  hojirs.  I felt Gibsons- was being deprived of medical service .to  a degree, and inconvenienced  by the long and at present,  rough haul to St. Mary's Eiia-  ergency.  I have since been in a position to fully observe and great  ly benefit by, the tremendous  services available from the  medical staff at St. Mary's  arid to appreciate the support  v the nurses now receive .by  having a doctor at home base  at all times the clinics are  closed.  It takes less then 30 minutes  to drive to St. Mary's and(j  there could be times when  one's own doctor would have  difficulty in beating that time  to one's bedside.  The Sunshine Coast is very,  very fortunate indeed. We  seemingly being able to attract, even if, in- some cases,  for only short periods, such  evidently well-qualified', eager  doctors to bolster those already established and proven  essential, and, thank heaven,  ��� feel at home enough here to  remain. My hope is that we  can continue to be so attractive.  The Intensive- Care Unit is  V something to be proud of and  thankful for a#d, I believe,-  most of the ,-vital equipment  used there has been donated  by various community- minded organizations.  The    physiotherapy,    x-ray  and laboratory staff, the maids  ,  arid kitchen crew/all seem to  take every opportunity to help  encourage and cheer.  I sincerely appreciate the  upgrading,, of .the - nursing .  staff. This includes R.N7s. <  practicals and aids, oyer the  past few years and might say  it does gladden me to see so  riiany Vancouver General, St.  Paul's, Other provinces, United Kingdom among the many  training schools represented  on the staff.  I felt very encouraged by  the multi-racial representatives throughout and do so  hope we can continue to attract and welcome such cred1-  itable professionals.  Never have I received such  consistent knowledgeable kind  ly attention ' from persons so  aware of the situation at hand  and so well-trained to deal  with it.  The Sunshine Coast is very  lucky indeed, to have such  over-all excellence available.  May we appreciate and en-  courge this to continue.  ���Kay  Moore .r  ���77:'-' /     ;   25,000 copies  on tourism  ' Some 25,000 copies of a pamphlet citing the benefits of  tourism will be distributed to  businessmen throughout British Columbia to encourage  them to support their local  tourist organization. The pamphlet, ."Tourism Means 'More  Dol_arsj for You" has been  published by the department  of Travel Industry.  The provincial government  and small businessman are  . partners in the promotion of  tourism, the department maintains, and under the Provicial  Contributing Grants plan each  of the eight tourist regions'  may receive a grant of $1.50  for promotion for every dollar  raised jointly by municipal  governments, chambers of  commerce, primary industry  associations, busimesse,s and individuals.  Thus for every dollar raised,  $2.50 worth of promotion is  achieved and consequently a  greater share of the increasing  volume of tourist revenue is,  obtained. ' .    ,  "This excellent investment  yields solid dividends and  means increased .business for  your community," the pamphlet says.  BACKPACKING ON BIKES is becoming an increasingly'popular activity^for recreation and adventure and there is no greater  . place to' do it than the Sunshine Coast. Above, Peter and _ian-  een Dodge, and 13 month old son, Jason, "pass through Gibsonsf  on their way to Lund and Cortez Island. The family from Nofcitih  Vancouver .plans-to spend about 6 weeks on the road.  John Robirison Contracting  BACKHOE, DITCHING, DRAINS,  WATERLINES, ETC.  Box 237, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7983  What do you mean your wife  borrowed it to go shopping?  TO ALL MY PENINSULA FRIENDS  AND CUSTOMERS:  As of now, my employer is Richport Ford  Sales Limited.  I am also pleased to announce that through  Richport's Fleet & Lease Department I will be  able to look after your buying requirements for  any make or model of new vehicle, plus an excellent selection of Al used cars and trucks.  One reason for my transfer tiei^e is now I  will be able to once again merchandise the heavy  trucks that I am* so often asked for. '   "  Please be assured that with this change of  Dealership and coupled with 29 years of personal  Ford sales on the peninsula, Richport and myself  pledge the same personalized service you have  been accustomed to.  I will be making regular visits to the peninsula, so if I can help with your next purchase,  please write or phone collect for a visit at your  convenience.  RICHPORT FORD SALES LIMITED  E. E. (Mickey) Coe  Bus. 273-7331  Res. 273-6757  7    ALL ARTS AND CRAFTS AND HOBBY SUPPLIES  A BIG SAVING of up to _\A<y For do-it-yourselfers^ Ttnost   all   supplies   available.  '     ���SALE BEGINS AT 10 a.m. Wednesday, September 18 thru Saturday���  All-stocfc must be cleared to make room for new Christmas lines  COWRIE ST.  885-98X7  SECHELT, B.C. ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bos. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEH) TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL IKS  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-27QO  AUTOMOTIVE - PARIS  SAIES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc, brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIAUSWS  . AL JAMIESON  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ~ ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2261  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mori. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 nm.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs. .  10 a-m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  , Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  "       GIBSONS LAKES  ' OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7 - 11  Sat. 2 -5, 7 - 11  Sun. 2 - 11  BUILDING SUPPLIES   r   TWIN CRHK LIMBS  & BUILDING SUPPLES LhL  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&HSWAMSONLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay, Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  alj accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ���Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  (Ph: 885-2J921I, Roberts Creek  SKOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BULLD0MNG  Clearing -��� Landscaping  B-ckhoe Work  Phone 88G-98__4  RJ��.2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVEOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  CABINET MAKING  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  &CABIMFTSHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIBKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHB-N  ' We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, .'etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING _N_ATERIALS  READY-MIX.  . ^   CONCKEOTE. 1 GiRAVEL  W_3STWXK>D 'HOMES  . GENERAL  PAINT .   , -  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsons  JANITOR SERVICE  PAVING  SOUND CONST.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-9307  MORRFS CONOEIf  Driveways - Walks  Placing A Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stain  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  Tuna* BROS.    "~  ,  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Foundations  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,  Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  Welcome to the  Floorshine Coast  HOW SOUND  MHTOR SERVICE  Specialists In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  888-7131,  Gibsons  LOCKSMITH  LOCKSMITH  MOBILE LOCK  AND KEY SERVICE  PHONE  856-2132  MACHINE SHOP  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and  Remodelling  3haw Road Gibsons  886-7668  DRYWALL SfiMCES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC  CAMERON   885-2706  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHIW SHOP  CHAIN  SAWS  & MARINE SERVICE Ui  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  -  MARINE SERVICES  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE PAZCO HBREGLASSING  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  COIN-OP DRYCUANERS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  Complete Marine- & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 18 ft. Canoes  6J_, 8, 10 and 17��_ Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111    -     :    - ���   - b>  MOVING ft STOBAGE    .  IH WRAfS 1RANSF-R Hi  Household Moving & Storage  ���A f!<tmn1it.a P<(C--Ilf '  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Packing Materials tor Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY Y     .  Port Mellon to Ole'g Core.  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS 7 Y  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, .Fruit ���Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,   pruning   Trees  Peat Mpss_ ^c Fertilizer  licensed for Pesticide Spraying  YPhone 886-2684  OPTOME-ptjiST  ' 7'7'7     7Y/7 77j "  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  Youll find the help you need  7 in the Directory  ��JTJVBE ELECTRIC Ltd.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO  THE  PEOPLE'*  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BUR BKTRJOL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phorie 886-7816 -  HEATING      ^  SKHELT HEATIHG  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  Spray, brush, or roll :  Phone 886-2512  KAN    DO  PAINTING  Painting, staining,  stained doors & bifolds*  "All work guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken   - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O.   Box   943,   Sechelt,   B.C.  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office ^  Box 95, Powell River. 485--H18  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3^0pjn.  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBW  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RJt. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2.16  6&MUMBNK  4 fflATDK LTD.  Certified Plumber,  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New _n_tallatidj_v renovattons,  repairs, hot water heating,  sewer clearance pump repairs  & installations. Poet work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  PaiNSULA PLUHBWe  CONTRA<^TING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  ���;.  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ������ 886-7872  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7dl7  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR IMPAIRS  Autos,    ii-Bustriai   arid   Heat  v-������'���r___c'h��_ig__is������''���'  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHUHDO-SMIffl  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.  Res. 886-9949  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for iale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9959  RETAIL STORES  WSS  CARD AND GUT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9068  Coutts-Hallmark Cards 9e  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bene chin*  cups, saucers, etc  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  RETAIL STORES (Confd)  CVS  4  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  notions; etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  '���:--V--x6;:A__b-_i_aii_it*-:-'--.----:7  7     FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  mmmfm  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons BX?.  RENTALS  Concrete'    Form  for all types of basements  Complete instuctioris  provided  Please Contact  (Rental Shop, Davis Bay)  Phone 885-2612  Eves.  885-2359  ROOFING  STAN HU_ TAD ROOFING  DUROID,  SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2323  SBHAl ROOTING  AU types, roofing, reroofing  and'  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone 885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN ~  b.c. Land Surveyor  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Seohelt B. C.  Office 885-2625 Res.  885-9581  -.AND SURVEYING  ROY&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 RoboonSt.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430 7  Sechelt 885-2332  T.V. & RADIO  _  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  "DOWNTOWN SEX_JKELT."  Box 799,  Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ���rWe service all brands ���  885-2568  Marine  Electronics  Sechelt  NEVBCS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJL - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2286  Coast News, Sept. 18, 1974. H  YOUR  Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  Your patience will pay off for  you this week. Uriderstari^ng  your business associates will  be very beneficial to you. Just  be calm.  TAURUS - April 21,,- litey 21  Again iwe repeat, 'Don't be top  greedy'. Be satisfied with what  you  have  -  you  really  have  much more  than  you realize  right at, your finger tips. .  GEMINI - May 22 - June 21  Success    is    knocking    really  hard at your door right now.  Listen     carefully     to     those  around you  and answer that  'Knock'. Your whole life pattern could change because of  this opportunity.  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  Careftil,     careful,     especially  with your romantic heart. You  have a secret admirer from  afar who is about to. enter the  scene and cause heart throbbing.   Just   remain  cool   and  think   twice   before   you    do  something foolish.  LEO  - July  23  - August  23  Lady . luck can  be  with you  riow^but you must not icy and  force it. Just let things flow  naturally, and do not force it.  You   get   too   up-tight   about  things, relax more often.  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  You have been working very  hard and it is about to pay} off  for yriu.7Your efforts were not  in vain and you will be more  than surprised by the outcome  ���bfitalL  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - Oct. 23  The goal that you have had  in mind is getting clearer and  closer for, you. You have waited a long time and your dream  is finally, coming true/ EnjoCr  yourself to the utmost, this  has all been worth; waiting  for.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Nov. 22  ;^iu^_Kar�� lodl^ips^-onally  good at tfiis 'time. Many things  are coming up for you and 1>  might   add,   a   vgry   exciting  time is ahead of you.  Dojn't  lose your head.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 27  You can gain much this week  by being a good listener. You'  may: not always agree on what  others are ^yirig, Jbut it will  be to" your advantage to listen  rather than voice your opinion.  CAPRICORN - Dec.22 - Jan.20  Domestic, upheaval is  around  you at the present time. DoJa't  jumpTto  cohesions;   Things  are not as bad as they may,  seem to be. The person closest  to you is not as guilty as you  '.may' thirilc7  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  If you are planning a trip at  this time travel with a great  deal of caution. Be especially  careful around water. Do not  take any chances under any  circumstances.  PISCES - Feb. 19 - Mar. 20  Watch very closely people who  are pretending to be close  friends. There is a danger of  someone doing you a dirty  trick, and yet posing as a dear  friend. Be very cautious.  Copyright 1974 by Trent Varro  All rights reserved.  TRAILER PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAJLER PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons. BQway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv  Volen,  Phone  886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  ���Y 12 Coast News, Sept. 18. 1974.  BOWLING  Tues. Coffee: iLila Head 249  (625),   Bonnie  McConnell  239  (614).  Tues. Mixed: Kay Butler -242  (502), Art Holden 259 (652).  Wed. Coffee: Barbara Quaddy  264'  (625),   Darlene   Maxfield  240 (660).  Ball & Chain: Virginia Reynolds 279 (651), Alex Skytte  359 (743).  Thurs. Mixed: Mary Solnik  246 (580), Freeman Reynolds  329  (843).  Golden Agers: Davey Cook  216, Bell Wilson 156, Dick Oliver 227.  Youth Bowling Council  Pee Wees: Angela Grafton 87  & 77, Loreen Stanley 99 & 77,  Guy Tiberghaen 79 & 34.  Bantams: Ix>ri Stromquist 121  & 95, Geoff. jSpence 197 & 169.  Juniors: Denisi Hostland 226  <593i), David Atlee 242 (569),  Colleen Bennett 2m.; (483).  Seniors: -Kim: Brace^well startedhis bowling year off with a  _ine 303 .���'.- 677 total; -Ri^it behind Kim. was Scott ;Verrec-  chia with a 260 - 667 total.  Arid pushing them both was  Susan Vedoy with a 25'H - 663'  total. A good start for the  seniors.  RUGBY  Gibsons Rugby Club opened  its season Saturday with a  convincing 25-0 victory over  the Red Lions. Gibsons now  plays in the third division after  being moved" up from fourth at  the end of last season.  Gibsons took the offensive  from the kick-off and five minutes into the game they were  awarded a penalty kick which  John Crosby converted and  Gibsons took a 3-0 lead.,  Gibsons scrum continually  outmuscled their opponents in  the set scrums and they were  finally rewarded with a try after pushing the Red Lions  scrum into their end' zone  where John Upward fell on the  ball for  the score.  The  con-  |    .!if     -"T .V. ���*  Well, anyway Mother, now  we know what a blue line  means on a map!  vert was added by John Crosby.  Before the half ended Gibsons scored again. Once more  the scrumers won a set scrum  and v the ball wasi passbd  through the entire backfield  before being passed into 8th  man John Upward who took it  in for the try. The convert iwVs  unsuccessful and the-half-ended.  In the second half Gibsons  continued the pressure with the  entire team playing well. Their  third try of the game was scored by inside centre Ian Yates  ���who after taking a pass beat  three would-be tacklers on his  way to the goal. John Crosby  added the  convert.  Shortly after Crosby added  another three points to the  score when he was successful  on another penalty kick.  -  The final try of Vhe game  came   after   Gibsons "* pursuit  forced a Red Lion to kick the  ball across the field where John  Crosby fielded it.  He made fJne move to get by  the man marking him and took  the ball in for the score. Gary  Gray added the convert and  the game ended.  Gibsons next game is against  the Trojan Rugby Club and it  will be played at Langft&le  Elementary School field. "Ihe  game will start at one o'clock  Saturday -  School bus study planned  ^ School district superintend-  dent R.R. Hanna has suggested a study of transportation  and a complete overhaul of  i  the. complicated   busing   sys-  ,   tern fee made.  He: hoted at the Sept. 12  meeting 7 of the school board  that several problems were  arising, notably the route  that takes in Crowe Road and  Orange Road hv Roberts  Creek. This bus brings in 16  children late who disrupt the  whole school!  Roy Mills, secretary trea-'  surer, has agreed to study  transportation problems. Mr.  Mills said transportation  should be looked1 at every  year because much money, is  spent that  may "not be nee-  Friends helpful  Gibsons Kiwanis club members have found that former  residents of Gibsons- have not  forgotten them. Herb Newman  and his brother Les of Caws-  ton, B.C. sent boxes of fruit  and tomatoes for distribution  to residents of the Kiwanisi  Senior   Citizen  homes.  They were brought to Gibsons by Flo and Alice Robertson on their return from a  visit at Cawston.  essary. He added' that tr^ns.  portation has always been  bis " responsibility in other  districts;  Discussion also concerned  transportation and atten-,  dance areas. Superintendent  Hanna noted that, some pupils live, in the attendance  area'of one school but prefer,  for various reasons, to attend another ^school.  'They can ^o; where they  want,' Hanna said, *but if  trarisporation is jprovided to  school 'A and . the person  wants to go to school J�� then  transportation is not our res-  *#bmtyl_ __  Players plan  new season  UNBREAKABLE  TQYS  PATOhT.  Want'to bet?  Driftwood TPlayers annual  fall meeting saw the election  of a new executive. For 1974*-  75. It is Mike Willis, president,  Art iSmylie vice-president,  Mary Livingston J secretary,  Fred - Inglis treasurer.  John Burnside is currently  casting for (Pools Paradise the.  sequel to, iSee How They Run,  a farce produced about four  years ago.. Word is that Alad^  din will probably appear at  Christmas Pantomine time.  Other projects are on the  books. -  t  Two drama  courses will be  offered under the school board  continuing education program.  One   offers   a. weekly   drama  workshop and the other an introduction to the technical side  of theatre. These courses will  begin in October.. Everyone is  welcome.  Also   with   luck   this   year  .will see the Driftwood Play-  (ers   become   a   society.   That  project,   a  good year, of productions and a club newslet-"  ter are three" major ^projects;  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  Youll find fhe help-yon  in the Directory  ilKlfl*.  CO-OP  NABOB, Reg. or Fine Grind  1 lb. bag ____________   $1.19  CO-OP Yg*7  48b�� "iH!  CAKE MIX, CO-OP  15 oz. pkg. ___. ._  2w75c  for  75c  QUAKER  5_b. bag _  PINK SALMON  CCM_>P  15% oz. tin  SPECIAL "K  rr|/FF   KELDOGCS  11 oz. pkg. _.  $1.19  $1.69  75c  mump yum Bisravrw       BLADE ROAST  99c  Bone In  Canada Gr A Beef   ib.  STEW BEEF  Boneless   $1.29  CROSS RIB ROAST  COOP Trimmed    JM   9Q  Can Gr A Bee__   M>lo3^Zb.  lb.  RED GRAPES  California _.  49c  BABY DILLS  APPLE JUICE  HEINZ Kosher  32 oz.   CO-OP  48 oz. "tin  Zb.  BROCCOLI  H> J  Hubbard  15c*.  ORANGES  72V  5lbs89c  TANG  ORANGE CRYSTALS  2 - 7 oz. pkgs. ________  DOG FOOD  ROVER  15 oz._tn ___.  79c  59c  89c  4/or 79c  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri., Sat., Sept. 19,20,21  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  ���      GIBSONS, BC.

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