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Sunshine Coast News Nov 27, 1974

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Array Provincial Library��  Victoriap ��U C*  The Sunshine  7>i-A'.  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Voiume 21 Number 46, November .27, 1874.  Harbor development  Main Home Improvement  Ltd-, a developer from Vancouver, has presented preliminary plans to Gibsons council  to build a 12 unit toiwnhouse  complex on the side of the  bluff just below Skyline Drive.  Alderman Stuart Metcalfe,  reporting to council on the  proposed complex wihich was  discussed at an earlier' planning meeting, said that such  a development would not normally'toe an asset to the area  but in this case all the planning compliances had been  ���met.  The proposed complex, consisting of, 12 two. and! three  bedroom units will be low  enough to not obstruct any  views andi will not interfere  with any present roads. Alderman Metcalfe noted that it  ���would also provide a substantial tax base for the village.  Before   council   will   accept  Priorities for  Gibsons water  Priorities to be undertaken  by Gibsons water committee  next jfear were approved by  Gibsons council at last week's  meeting after their presentation by Aid. Kurt Hoehne.  His recommendations included upgrading of the existing  reservoir.  Clearing of banks around  those reservoirs.  Installation   of   a   overflow  7 elbow.'at reservoir.  To obtain cost estimates for  the reinforcement of the small  reservoir.  To obtain prices for piping  and fittings for the Reed and  North Road extentions.  To obtain prices for a storage, reservoir on our water lot.  To dietermine the 1975 priorityprogramme on the upgrading oh the inside water��� works  for the Village. To investigate  the possibility of drilling a  new well on Municipal property. (Holland or Dougal Park.)  Aid Hoehne advised that he  had attended a Regional District 'watermeeting on Nov. 7,  with Mr. G. Knight and Mr.  A. Berzins in attendance. It  was felt that in order to proceed with the take over of the  Gibsons lines, the Regional  District would have to proceed  with.the pumping of Chaster  Road well. Mr. Knight recommended another pump test for  a current reading of the pump  ing  capabilities of that well.  The Regional District is al-  tso proceeding wth a pressure  tank reservoir of wood stave  construction on an undedicat-  ed right-of-iway at the end of  Main Home Improvement's  plans ten additional requirements-have been drafted, that  are to be incorporated into the  project.  The requirements stress the  availability .of recreation facilities, retention of evergreens,  access to the beach and a ten  foot perimeter around the waterfront to allow for a public  promenade. The company is  also required to post a,.non--  refundable $1,500 bond towards  the completion of the project.  . Before final approval is given the plans will be placed be-}  fore a public hearing. i  Drive safely ��� or else!  During Safe Driving -Week  last year Gibsons detachment  RCMP issued ,15 traffic tickets for hazardous moving violations. _:  In Gibsons area alone seven  persons inTthe��past,two years  have .been killed in motor vehicle accidents. One 'was a pedestrian and of tne other six  not one was wearing seat belts  at the time of the accident."  Canada is; observing- Safe  Driving: Week from Dec. 1 to 7.  and RCMP point out that 40  percent - of motor fatalities  could have been prevented if  passengers had worn their seat  belts.  RCMP regard wearing of  safety belts as step v one in  saving your own life while motoring. Step two requests that  you slow down and keep your  distance from the car ahead of  you. It is a commonly ignored  rule of the road. If each driver  were to make an effort to stay  at least two seconds travelling  time or one car length for every 10 mph behind the car-  ahead of him, even ah imperfect driver could avoid a potential trouble spot on the road'  Sechelt proposes sewers  Sechelt council has decided  to commit itself to a $1,074  million sewer system as proposed by the engineering firm  of Dayton & Knight.  Council, at its last meeting,  passed a motion to proclaim its  intent to install thjree initial  stages of the 3,000 unit capacity system starting with the  downtown area.  Dayton & Knight at an earlier meeting told council the  cost estimated for 1975-76  would; be approximately $123  per average household and that  the recently legislated Bill 88  would provide two-thirds of  the capital cost of the system.  Council is now negotiating  with Stan James who stated  earlier he would miake a sizable financial contribution to  get the system off the draiw-  , ing boards.  Mr. James is interested in.  building a condominium complex in the village which  would be hooked into the sewage system. Council feels that  without the  James  contribu-  Payhe Road.  tion only the iir^ two stages  could be developed.  The treatment plant, according to the proposal, would be  built atthe foot lot Wharf or  Inlet Road with * the treated  effluent pumped 1500 feet into  peorgia' Strait.  The proposal will be presented to the public through the  press and if there are no serious objections work can commence next year.  Pickets leave  As the result of pickets being withdrawn from Canadian  Forest Products Port Mellon  mill Monday about 5 p.m. the  mill lost about one day's output.  Pickets appeared Monday  morning from Vancouver and  as1 a, result CFP employees  would not. cross the line.  Pickets appeared because  there are some Boilermakers  Union men working there on  construction. Hojwever, injunction proceedings resulted in the  pickets7 being withdrawn.  Juvenile   Hospital's 10th yr.  ahead. -  f.  Finally step three could be  the most important ahd particularly with the coming of  Christmas and New Year celebrations. It is don't drink and  /drive. This point can never b��  over emphasized. Dining" the  past 12. months, 85 drivers  have been taken to court for  impaired driving offences on  the Sunshine Coast. i  Of the 179 reportable motor  vehicle accidents that have occurred in he Gibsons detachment area in the last year, in  34 of them, at least one of the  drivers had been drinking. Of  those 179 accidents, in 54, a total of 80 people were injured.  Drivers are urged by police  and the Canada Safety Council to observe these few steps  towards becoming a better  driver, and start observing  them now.  , The theme from the Canada  Safety Council for this year is:  "Drive like you'd like everyone else to drive." It is a good  theme, but it takes people who  are concerned about their .own  safety and the safety of other  persons using the highway to  put it into practice.  trio held  by police  Three juveniles were detained by Seohelt RCMP in con^  ���nection, with .wanton, destruction at the Davis Bay Day  Care Centre .on Nov. 11, RCMQP  report. -'.-.���- ,  \ Windows were smashed and  equipment inside the building  'mutilated/ The school which  comes under the provincial de-,  partment of Human Resources  ���was in a building donated by  Mike Jackson of Jackson Bros.  Logging Company.  Not only.were all windows  smashed but toys and. equip-  . ment were damaged in various  ways.  The three detained by the  RCMP were aged 12, 10 and 12.  As well as Day Care school  damage there were three house  break-ins plus damage to the  Davis Bay school where windows were smashed and black  marks splashed on school walls  The trio are not expected  to appear in court until Thursday of next week. ,  Two ferries  full time now  By telephone from Victoria  Tuesday,,^Don ^Lodkstead an-  '.nouhced'tnere woulSrbe a year  round two forry service between Langdale and Horseshoe  Bay.  For the past few years the  Langdale Queen has been used  on <a standby basis. Now it will  be placed on a full-time continuous basis.  Extra crews will be provided to staff the ship on a year  round basis. This will provide  a sailing schedule throughout  the year similar to those used  during summertime only.  The Langdale Queen has  been replaced by the Queen of  the Islands from Nov. 25 to  Dec. 5 for annual refit.  Ten years ago, Sunday, .Nov.  29,- St. Mary's Hospital at Sechelt was formally opened toy  Hon. Eric Martin, then minister of Health and Hospital -Insurance.  It then provided 25 beds  with ancillary services. Today there- are 71 beds including 22 for extended care services/  The1 land on which it was  built was donated by Sechelt  Indian band under the signature,, of Chief Charles Craigan  and his council. It totalled l1!  acres.  At the opening the medical  staff consisted of six general  practitioners, two dentists, one  radiologist and one internist  who commuted from Vancouver.  Today there are 11 practitioners, 10 consultants and  three dentists.  St. Marys' Hospital also  ranks high in performance being one of the few hospitals in  its bed range with full /accreditation. This offers assurance to the community that  its practices are refined to offer the best quality in hospitalization. .  (See page two article on St.  Mary's history.)  Court evidence conflicting  Recount  After a recount of school  board nominees for rural area  'A* returning officer Joan Rigby announces the following final results:  T. Frizzel 244 t^Y  [Rat Murphy 253 EY  -. P. Prescesky 271 E  Conflicting evidence resulted  in the benefit of the doubt  going to a Coquitlam man  charged under the Motor Vehicle act with failing to stop  behind a sohool bus when the  red stop lights were flashing.  William Stocker, who acted  on his own defence, is the registered owner of a compact  model station wagon involved  in an incident on Highway 101  in Davis Bay Oct. 4. The vehicle was driven by Stocker's  wife,- Diana,.  Roberts Creek bus driver  Jim Ironside, who reported  the incident to police, told the  court he stopped the bus on  the highway to let off 2 or 3  children when the vehicle  owned by Stocker pulled out  and - passed him."* ~J l' -*"  When questioned by the defense whether the stop lights  ���were on, Ironside said the  lights on his dash, indicated  red lights at the front and rear.  Under the Motor Vehicle _ct  it is unlawful to pass a sohojol  bus when the flashing red  lights are on.  Mr. Ironside said he took  down the license number and  a description of the car and  reported it to the police.  Diana Stocked, the driver  otf the car told the court there  were no red lights flashing on  the bus. "Only the turn indicator lights were on and this  is why I proceeded and did so  at a very lcfw speed", she said.  She further stated she had  come to a complete stop behind the bus and when it pulled' over partially on the shoulder she passed it in her own  lane.  Mrs.. Stocker added she and  several other cars on another  occassion passed an unloading   school   bus   because  the  red stop lights were not flashing and assumed it was safe  to prpceed.  The crown prosecutor suggested Mrs. Stocker should! not  under any circumstances pass  a loading or unloading school  bus. However, a reference to ���.  section 142 of the motor vehicle act revealed that it is illegal to pass a school bus  only when the lights are flashing.  In summing his own defence  Mr. Stocker reminded judge  Eckard who temporarily replaced regular Judge J. S.  Johnson, that the bus driver  had described the car as being  a green sedan and not a blue  station wagon and- also that  he would not cafe to estimate  ''���1l_��E?TS!pil��d*df4^rcair__ it passed the bus.: Stocker sugges-  sted if Mr. Ironside could not  remember these details he may  not have remembered whether  ���his flashing lights were on b_t  just assumed they were.  In his verdict Judge Eck-  ardt said there was a definite  dispute of evidence and the  benefit of a reasonable doubt  always goes to the accused.  He dismissed the case.  In other court news David  Mueller pleaded guilty to driving without a valid driver's  license and driving With a  blood-alcohol content over  .08% ,       ...;������:        ���'      *-  Police noticed Mueller . on ,  Highway 101 in Gibsons, Nov.'  9, driving in an erratic ifcan-  ner. The vehicle was travelling  in the wrong lane for about  100 feet and speeding 50 ih.p.h.  in a 30 m.p.h. zone.  Mueller was fined $25 for  not having a license, $150 for  driving with over .08%, and  prohibited from driving for  30 days.  Heavy rains last week caused "a slide  that  almost took  away the neswest part of Highway   101.  The slide  occurred  about 10 a.ih. Friday on the  stretch of highway west of  Gibsons which recently replaced the S-behd, The gorge came  within a few feet of the pavement and highways department crews quicklyfilled it  with rocks to prevent further  sliding. 7     ^ 2     Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974  Background xm  Subscription Rates: British Columbia  $4.50  per year:  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor  Second Class Mail Registration number  0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460; Gibsons. B.C  ''Good afternoon, ladies and gentlemen. The course, is  'The Roots of the English Novel.' I'm Professor Fowles,  and I assume all of you can read and write."  ���BCSTA Education  Education is what remains!  '. ���.������������'.  I Education is what remains when we have forgotten  all that we have been taught. This remark was offered  by Lord Halifax under circumstances which available in-?  formation does not reveal. However it is a wise comment  and contains a good deal of common sense.  When one looks back on schooling an immense  amount of what transpired then, cannot be remembered  now but the essence of that schooling remains indelibly  in the mind,  The recent issue of the School Trustees Association's  publication Education B.C., contains a roundup of comment from varied sources on the subject Does The English Program Meet the Needs of Today's Students? From  it js culled the view of Bob Lamb, a manpower development officer for B.C. Hydro who has taught business  writing for years.  rtGur educational system has? not appreciated how  fundamental our use of the language is to life,'' Lamb  said. But the answer may not beTto return to old ways  of teaching. "Maybe we should throw away old grammar  books and come up with something new. In fact, we could  probably throw out most of our grammar."  Lamb maintained students are not schooled properly in clear concise writing. "They are given an assignment of so many words, and they write to the number of  words, rather than trying to get their message across as  clearly and concisely as they can."  He maintains the schools should, teach the basics of  language, grammar and the proper use of language.  Over the years, Lamb said he has reviewed hundreds  of vocabulary tests taken by applicants for secretarial  positions, which he feels are a pretty reliable indicator  of a person's ability to use the language.  He found that people trained in England were vastly  superior to those trained in Canada or the U.S. He said  "British tradesmen often use language better than more  highly educated North Americans. Our problem is that  we're careless in teaching grammar."  Lamb has also kept track of the most common errors  made by the hundreds of people who took his business  writing courses. He came up with a list of 12, which  include word choice, verb usage, sentence structure, para- ,.  graphing, unclear meaning, redundancy, and organization���<all things that he feels could be avoided with proper schooling.  He speculated that one of the problems could be  that students do not understand their mistakes. "Teachers mark up errors but don't have the time or skill to  tell them why they edited it."  Lamb figures we need continuing education, in  school and beyond.' "You must have others continually  checking your writing. You may understand what you  are saying, but do others? You can't see your own mistakes-You need someone who can explain'why."  Mr. Lamb does outline a definite need in our use of  words, what they mean and the uses we can derive from  their meahingi. One of the most valuable books available  to all is a good dictionary and if used once a day only  one's education becomes that much more complete.  Understanding is a necessity. We should give school  children the right to understand by helping development  of understanding to greater heights.  Understanding will remain after school lessons become a dim distant past.  To acquaint readers with  background attached to hospital affairs on the Sunshine  Coast the YtoUowing appeared in the Coast News at the  time of the opening of the  hospital:  . An announcement on. January 19. 1961, stated that the  Sechelt Indian Band voted to  donate 11 acres of its land opposite the Indian School in Sechelt so a hospital could be  built  on it.  The announcement made by  an official of the band reads:  "Clarence Joe related to all  the gathering the importance  of a hospital, our desire to  have it in Sechelt and that we  should donate some land required for such hospital.  "A vote was then taken  which resulted 100. percent in  favor of donating 11 acres of  Indian land. Surrender documents were then signed in the  presence of Indian Superintendent J. C. Letcher and by  Chief Charles Craigan and all  his band council."  The 1,777 ratepayers whcon  May 25, 1962, voted Yes on  the plebiscite to raise $327,-  767 as the district's share of  the cost of a new hospital, can  now see the results of their  action which has produced a  35-bed hospital.  At the border of Sechelt village, on 11 acres of land donated freely by the Sechelt In-  dia|n Band, there stands a  brand new hospital which  those 1,777 favorable voters  ricMy deserve. There are of  course those who dissented.  They numbered 295. Perhaps  now they are resigned to accept an institution which even  they can use.-  The May 25, 1962 plebiscite  brought out 2,110 voters, exceeding the number who voted for the formation of the  Hospital Improvement District  which was necessary before  work could commence on the  arrangement for the money,  plebiscite and all other things  that  followed.     -  To go back to the days  around 1930 when an effort  was made to tow a floating  hospital from Vananda on  Texada Island, would be quite  a stretch for some people but  there are those who can recall  their disappointment when the  7 raft bearing it was hit by a  sudden squall in Broughton  Strait resulting in the break-.  Y ing up and sinking not only of  the hospital but of the hopes  that accompanied it.  However, the spirit of those  times did not brook defeat and  before many months had passed Columbia Coast Mission  with assistance from the public soon had a building on a  Garden Bay site donated by a  Mr.   Bryldenson. Y  Rev. John Antle of Columbia   Coast   Mission  was   the  driving; force behind the hospital   and   six    years    after  it opened in Garden Bay The  " retired   to   be   succeeded   by  Canon Alan Greene. Early in  1953; a committee undesr the  chairmanship of Lt; Cpl. E. S.  Johnstone,   M.C.,   took   over  Since then, growth in the area 7  created   numerous    problems  and with the majority of the  population having their homes  in the southern half of the  area, it became necessary to  Look ahead. Public-spirited people did just this and that is  ; why today there is a fine hos-'  pital   awaiting   its   first   patients.   '     :���;������������������ '..,���-.  Few   may    remember   the  Hamilton report of 1949 which  recommended   that   a   20-bed  Community    Clinic   be    constructed at Sechelt by 1951 to  serve the area, predicated oh  i the belief that easy transpor-  i tation would be available by  road. "If this is carried out,"  the Hamilton report continued,   "this proposed fnew unit  will replace the  existing facility at Garden Bay."  Then  the report added that between  1951 and 1971 "we recommend  an additional 30 beds be constructed at this hospital giving a total of 50 beds by 1971."  The brief and construction  committees   who   worked   so  hard to give this area its fine  new hospital feel sure there  will be more than 50 beds in  St. Mary's Hospital by 1971.  The various committees and  hospital auxiliaries who have  worked so diligently for the  opening of this fine new hospital deserve the  congratula.  tions of all residents, in favor  or  opposed   to   the  hospital-  On Sept. 20,1963, Hon. Eric  Martin, Minister of Health and  Hospital Insurance, announced  that the provincial government granted approval to the  board of trustees of St. Mary's  "Hospital, Garden Bay, for the  awarding of a contract for  the construction of a new 35  bed hospital. The hospital ynH  be called the Sunshine Coast  Ilospital and will be located  at Sechelt. The successful  tender was submitted by Bennett & White Construction.  The present plans call for a  reinforced   concrete   buildup  which will provide a full range  Yof    acute-care    sei^<-esi    including majpr and minor operating Trponis and diagnostic  and treatment fa:cihtiesY The:  new hospital wiU be designed  to accommodate future expansion.   Cphstructipn 7 will   prpr  bably get untiterway immediately.   Architects   are   Underwood, McKinley ��� arid Cameron  of Vancouver.  The" opening of the new hospital will provide a significant  increase in the medical services to  the community.  At  present the medical staff con-  ; sists;6f Asix- general practitioners, two, dentists, one radlolo-  .* gist and" one internist who  commutes on a regular basis  from Vancouver.  It is estimated that 75% of  the; patients now referred to  Vancouver hospitals by local  doctors can be treated here.  With the hospital's efficient  design, attractive appearance,  built-in safety and emergency  features the morale of patients and staff can be kept  at an optimum.  As with all other features  the diagnostic equipment is  completely modern. A radiologist has moved into the iarea  arid almost all the radiological  investigation can now be done  here. A full time x-ray arid  laboratory technician has been  employed by the hospital.  A mucli needed void in this  area? lias been filled by the  hospital emergency room, as  well as its out-patieiit department. The out-p^  merit YwiUall^ to  Ycome in at riegul^ii^^  for follow-up laboratory examinations, x-ray investigations,  minor surgery, dressing changes and other services. Flans  to establish a phytotherapy  department are underway.  ANNOUNCING���  New Pay me nt Agencies  A For your convenience we have opened       ,  new payment agencies at:  BANK OF MONTREAL  1569 Marine Drive,' Gibsons  7. and  0OUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  ^^^    7       ^  B.G. Telephone customers may now   ,  pay their ac<wmts at these newlocatiohs.  All other Telephone inquiries may be  directed to owe North Vancouver  business office, y  Ask the Long Distance operator for  Zenith 8000. There is no charge for this  "7 ���'���call.: -' Y' ��� -���  ���  '  ��;:  U.MM*  TrtifhemSyitMi  "Youcantalk with us."  if we pay 85%  these  r-   .   If your firm qualifies; and  -. you would like to set up an  industrial"training program for  workers facing job barriers.  Canada Manpower could pay  as much as 85% of each employee's salary.  Our definition of a worker  facing job barriers is simple.  It's anyone who cannot get or  hold a job.  '' . t  We can pay up to a maximum of $130 a week, plus  the direct cost of the training  program you set up in co-  A  m  i*  Canada  Manpower Centra  Cenbe de Maln-d-towa  du Canada      '  ���tanpwwr  and tawni9ralkMi  ���Uin-iftauirTa   ;  et Immigration  RobertAndraa ,  Minister  Robert Andraa  MMXra  operation with the province of  British Columbia.  And the training program  just needs to be based on  skills and knowledge used in  your business, as long as  they are skills that are widely  used.  An industrial training consultant at your nearest Canada  Manpower Centre will be  happy to sit down with you and  discuss your training plans.  It's a great new way to help  yourself while helping others. I Log or styro floats U  [order, gangplanks,  [wharves, anchors - Call  j us for your requirements  Call BERT CAKSON  886-2861Y  DONT FORGET YOUR  ELVES CLUB  DONATION  t.   The holiday season is a good  time to plan a jaim and jelly  making session, since homemade Christmas, gifts from the  kitchen are a good (way to  economize and Offer a unique  way of sending very personal  holiday wishes.  Use glass jars such as the  ones that held baby food, instant cofifee or-applesauce; jelly tumblers, arid even mini-  crocks that contained marmalades or condiments. You may  also use jars with vacuum  seals, specially intended for  home preserving.:  It's important  to scald' the  Xms&VZ, ;- tf&SX&M  Bonus Subscription Offer  For just $3 you Cain order a year's subscription - four issues ��� to Beautiful British Columbia  magazine and a colourful 1975 calendar-diary.  Be sure and order right away so we car* announce7your gift in time for Chirstmas.  This bonus subscriptiori offer applies only to  new or renewal subscriptions commencing with  this Winter's Issue.  Order as many subscriptions as you like. It's  a great way to say Merry Christmas to youhself and  everyone on your gift list.  ��� '��� . ' Y (���  ,���:'������'��� ^ '  ��� ���  Order your Subscrip+ioH  at Coast News  containers to eliminate any  bacteria or molds present and  thus help prevent spoilage of  the jain or jelly. If you have  an autoiriatic dishwasher with  a very not rinse cycle, use it  to wash jars and' covers. Otherwise, wash them in soapy water, rinse, scald and drain.  QUICK PEAR CHUTNEY  3   19-oz.   cans   pears,   drairied  and chopped.  Vz cup syrup from pears  % cup chopped onion  1 lemon, peeled and sliced thin  1   teaspoon  finely  grated1  orange rind  J._ cup raisins  1% teaspoon chopped crystallized ginger  % cup brown sugar  1 teaspoon salt  1 teaspoon ginger  % cup cider vinegar  Combine all irigredientis.  Bring to boil and cook until  thick (about 10 minutes) stirring frequently. Pour into hot  sterilized jars and seal. Makes  about 4 cups.  Note: (To make chutney, dessert pears or pears of Canada  Choice or Canada Standard  grades may be used.  STRAWBERRY CHERRY JAM  1   14-oz.  can sour cherries  drained  1'715-oz. package frozen strawberries, thawed  xk cup lemon juice ..','���."  2Vz cups sugar  ��� tablespoons liquid pectin  Combine chef ries and strawberries. Add lemon juice arid  sugar and iriix well. Bring to  boil and boil 1 minute, stirring  constantly. Remove from heat  and add pectin. Skim and stir  5 minutes. 'Pour into hot sterilized j ars and seal. Makes  about 4 cups.  CARROT PINEAPPLE  MARMALADE  2 medium oranges  1 lemon  2 cups cooked) shredded carrot  1 14-oz. can crushed pineapple,  drained  i cup syrup from pineapple  ;l teaspoon ginger  7 cups sugar  1  6-oz. bottle liquid pectin  Peel oranges and lemon and  Cut peel in thin strips 1, inlch  long. Cook in small amount of  boiling water until tender (15  minutes); drain. Combine with  diced pulp from fruit and remaining ingredients except  sugar and pectin. Add sugar,  and mix well. Bring to boil and  boil 1 minutestirring^constantly. Remove froni heat arid add  pectin, skhri and stir 7 minutes. Pour into hot sterilized  jars arid -seal. Makes about 8  cups.'-'.- .,.������'.  Gibsons OAPO  selects Holt  Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974     3  years ago  as  The Gibsons branch of the  Old Age Pensioners Organization announces that James  Holt has been elected as president succeeding past presidents Lome MacLaren and Ev  MadLaren.    .  Also elected at the well attended annual meeting held,  last week/were vice-presidents  Rita Silvertori arid Sue (Stevenson. Directors are Richard Oli-  ver, Fred Mason andOliver  Bray. Secretary. Helen Raby  and treasurer Irene Bushfield  were both elected by acclama-  r  tion.  The    OAPO    is    continuing  caipet bowling and is also considering five pin bowling. For  information phone Art Teas-  dale at 886-7455 or 886-2086.  The organization is extending its gratitude to the Canadian Legion, the Lions, the  Kiwanis and others in Gibsons  who have the seniors at heart.  Thanks also go to Louise Hume  representing the co-ordinators  of senior services, who has  outlined the aims and objects  in the field of;!aid to needy  people over sixty.  OES bazaar  has silver theme  . Mt.  Elphinstone  chapter no.  65   OBS   annual    fall   bazaar  held on November 16 was once  again a great success. It Twas  held   in   the   'Roberts   Creek  communitiy hall which glistened  with   silver   table   ceritres  and silver trees that were in  keeping with the theme of the  bazaar   which   iwas   to   commemorate- the   chapters   25th  lanniversaiy.  The   stalls   were  laden "with homemade  baking  sewing,   and novelties  adding  a festival  touch   to   the  hall.  At 2 p m the convenor, Mrs.  Margaret    Hauka    introduced  the worthy matron, Mrs. Mar-,  garet Truemian,   who  in turn  introduced   Mrs.   Wilma   Sim  the 25th worthy matron who  officially   opened  the bazaar.  _1h_ first bazaar was held the  year of the chapters inception  on November 2, 1949 with Mrs.  Kathleen Metcalfe as convenor  Mrs.  Sim thanked everyone  for their support and reminded them that the local chapter  has a cancer drressing station  which  is: available  to cancer  patients  in the area free of  charge.  The door prize was won by  Mrs. M. Tibb. Winners of the  T draws were Tina Vanderhorn,  Margaret Swan, Gus Schnieder  r   arid S. Eanwalker. The Ctorist-  -'..mas cake was won by M. Craw  ford and Barbie dolls went to  7 Darlene Vignall, Dorothy Miles  and Olive {Provencal. Mary  Connor guessed the weight of  the candy wreath.  Ban taken off  Christmas lights  Federal Energy Minister  Donald Macdonald has given  the go-ahead for traditional  Christmas   lighting   this   sea-  Yson.  Iri response to a brief _iom  , the Christmas Decoration Division of the Canadian Toy  Manufacturers Association, Mr  . Macdonald corifironed that  there is no reason to single out  Christmas lights as a. special  target for energy conservation  efforts during the coming heating season.  In recognition of the need  for' responsible use of all en-  �� ergy resources, the industry  supports Mr. Macdlonalds' suggestion that Christmas lights  be turned on after 6 p.m. and  turned off upon retiring.  FIVE YEARS AGO  The school board protests a  government ban placed on a  $2,723,000 referendum proposed for the December municipal  election.  A mock disaster developed  at Sechelt involved hospital,  firemen and RCMP at the Elementary school.;  _ Port Mellon's Hospital auxiliary voteis funds for the purchase of more furniture for  use of patients.  10 YEARS AGO  I &.S Transport starts const. u_tion off a $23,000 aluminum building to house freight  shipments.  Sechelt's council holds a special meeting to arrange for a  vote on $28,000 e3_penditure for  Porpoise Bay park property.  Opening of St. Mai-y's Hospital at Secheit means that local  doctors can now treat 75% of  patients formerly sent to Vancouver hospitals.  15 YEARS AGO    .   .������*  Gibsons council orders the  installation of a fire siren replacing one now in use on loan  from Granthams Community  association.  Totem Realty off ice has been  closed and its books seized for  investigation.  A boxing card with 10 bouts  lined up has been arranged  in the 7__hool hall by boxing  supporters.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club organized in Gibsons on  November 23, elected Harold  Wilson president.  Several days heavy rain has  made roads in most areas on  the Sunshine Coast practically impassable.  Two Hopkins Landing homes  were flooded when a culvert  was unable to handle the force  of storm water created by, the  storm. v ��� ,  25 YEARS AGO  Roberts Creek residents protest the rebuilding of the fedT  eral. wharf, damaged by a severe storm. They maintain- repairing it is a futile gesture.  Headlands residents have requested Gibsons council hold  a referendum to, further their  effort to join the village.  Ten acres of land, six  cleared, with an orchard;  barn and six-room house is offered' for sale at $3,500 with  terms.  THE  BAHA'I  FAITH  UNIVERSAL PEACE and  UNIVERSAL BROTHERHOOD  886-2078  SKANNOR DEV. LTD.  COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL  BUILDING  CARPENTRY - BRlCKMASONRY  j Robinson  885-2692  Box 868  Sechelt  C. Casperson  885-2158  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Nov.30  LIVE MUSIC    n~&  Pizia will be available  Phone 8M-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  I  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiwdy  Gibsons        ���        886-7112 4     Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974     VVORK WANTS) (Cont'd)  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday boob  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions >_ price  25c added for bookkeeping on  _ds   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. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  ���   ON PAGE 8  Friday, November 29, Penn  Kings, live at the Legion.     _  (Sat, Nov 30 and Sun, Dec 1,  from 1 to 9 p.m. both days.  Coast Family Society is holding a Christmas Arts and  Crafts Fair at the Sechelt Reserve Hall. Perfect Christmas  gifts for -all.  Mon,, Dec 2, OAPO Branch 38  .Social, Health Centre, Gibsons.  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.rii. Whitaker House  Room 1, 'Sechelt Phone 886-  ^342, 885-3488.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons.     __________   BIRTHT  ATTENTION New so.cer player for Gibsons, Arftfaony  George, born in Richmond, October 27, 8 lbs., a brother for  I-isa and Adriene. Peter and  iHeleri Mouzakis.  CARDOF THANS  The nicest nurses in the world  are to be found at St. Mary's  Hospital, Secjhelt. I know, I  was there.    ".'.-,  ���Vince Bothiwell '  Siiriple words cannot express  our thanks to all our friends  who sent flowers and so many,  many cards. . Also, special  thanks to our faithful Firemen, Dr. Mountain, Dr. Burt-  nick, Dr. R. Cline: and nurses  at St. Mary's Hospital who  tried so hard to save our beloved husband and father. Also  all the friends that called and  stood by making it a "little easier to bear our loss.  ���Wife  Lily, son  Dick  and  ' daughter-in-law Jo' ,  LOST  Red wallet and set of keys in  Gibsons    Elementary    School:  area. Reward. Phone 886-7988.  PttSOMA-  Presto Logs  BULK  6 for $1.  GJt.S. Pfa  886-2642 .  HELP WANTED  ^SCHOOL DISTRICT No 46  (SECHELT)  TEACHERS   WANTED  A. -Roberts Creek Elementary  School:  1. Half time Kindergarten  Teacher  2. Full time  Remedial  Teacher  B. Anyone interested in Substitute teaching in the District please contact the school  board office giving full particulars as to teaching certificate,  if transportaton is available,  subject areas.  Contact: R. R. Hanna,  District Superintendent of  (Schools,  Box 226, Gibsons, B.C.  WORK WANTED  Dressmaking and alterations.  25% off Christmas orders until  Dec. 1*0. Work guaranteed. Ph.  386-7105Y  .   The Rev. John Low has moved  into the area, an experienced  teacher^ and player of recorders (ancient flutes) and offers  to teach either singly or in  groups. Would also welcome  contact with any group playing instruments in which recorders would be suitable. Ph.  886-2167.        7  Young girl for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after;4^p.m.         Sewer installations. Fast, reasonable, guarariteed. For free  firm estimate phone 886-7668.  VVili do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phorie 885-2921, Roberts Creek  We provide a complete tree ser.  vice for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your ^satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109  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  MISC. FOR SALE  2 snoiwtires, mounted, Ford 15  inch rims, good tread!. Phorie  886-2933.  1 set Helly Hansen rain gear,  almost new. Phone 886-7555.  Girl's 5-speed bike, $55 or best  offer. Phone 886-9893  2 studded snow tires, C78xl5.  $40. Phone 886-7464 after 6 pm.  Viking snow thrower, cash,  $200. _Ph. 886-9631 after 6 pm.  Hoover floor polisher, A-l, $18;  30" wide bunk beds with mattresses,   good   condition,   $40;  Phorie 886-2840 after 2 pm.  Used 18 cu. ft. fridge, white,  $100 Phone 886-7747  Used building materials. Lumberman lengths. Phone 886-7545  Sankyo M.S. - 303 Automatic  movie camera, telephoto', many  features, $100 Pihone 886-7987.  Panasonic Baldwin organ with  >Theatre Tremlo, double keyboard, $1,000.' Phone 885-2864.  Triumph Tiger 750 tjwin, 3000  miles. Offers Phone 884-5311  after 4 pm.      -    EATON'S  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Gibsons, Ph. 886.7515  ONE-OF-A-KIND  BARGAIN  20' color TV $549.99  Under-icounter  dishwasher $399.99  Portable dishwasher $47.99  Stereo set, 9 pee. $219.99  220 V dryer $189.99  110 V dryer f $209.99.  30" range $249.99  ll5rcu. ft fridge $439.99  Cash register   : $279.95  Automatic washer\ $1319.99  Upright vacuum $84:95  NUMEROUS SMALL  APPLIANCES, TOYjS,  ETC.  Seasoned dry alder, by the  cord, $-5. Phone 886-9088.  Near new 3 KW Fetters fiill  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.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  ',8 TR4 A. $850. Ph. 886-7205  '65 Meteor, 4 dr, 390 standard,  mag wheels, dual exhaust, $300  Pihone 885-2978  1962 Vauxhall, 55,000 original  miles. Lady driven, needs  clutch cylinder, $75. Ph.  886-  '7555. __       .     ���  ^1962 MG Midget; 1954 Rover,  both in running condition. Ph.  886-2212 Ask for Brad.  1973 4-fdoor sedan, Maverick,  auto, radio, new front tires,  12,000 miles, excellent condition $3,000 cash. Phone 886-  2382 after 6 p.m.  Volkswagen Beetle, 1968, rebuilt. Offers. Phone 884-5311  after 4 p.m._ '  1965 Rambler 4 door standard  shift, $295. For demo drive,  phone 886-2785.  '71 MTC., new radial tires, new  paint job. Call 886-7684 after  5 p.m. weekdays   BOATS FOR SALE  17' FG Stylecraft, 302 Ford,  Hamilton jet. Phone 681-9798.  Crown 18' fibreglass sail boat  with 6 hp. outboard, $3,000.  Fireball 16 'sail boat, brand  new, needs to be rigged and  sails. Best offer. iPh. 886-2738  Rebuilt 30' cruiser hull, new  decks and cabin. At government 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  Phoned 886-9546 or 885-9425  PETS  Purebred Irish setter for sale.  North American champion  stock. Pihone Surrey 588-4606.  LIVESTOCK  Weaner and butcher pigs for  sale. 2 Jersey heifers in calf.  Phone 883-9172.   WANTED TO RENT  Couple with child want fairly large home to rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or PO.  'Box 33, Station A, Vancouver. 7  Furnished houses  in  Gibsons  area from. March  1st 1975 to:  October   31,   1975.   Contact   J.  Battista, CBC-TV, 747 ButeSt.,  Vancouver, B.C. >  TORRENT  For rent Dec 1, freshly decorated 1 bedroom home, Cen-  tral Gibsons. Phone 886-7059.  3 bedroom house, Granthams,  $175 per month. YReferences  required. Phone 886-2966.  2 bedroom duplex Heat, fridge,  stove, laundry. Roberts Creek.  Phorie 885-9298.  1 room fully modern suite,  private bath and entrance. Ph.  885-3354  Gibsons. One bedroom house.  Lovely view, close to stores  and bus. Prefer middle-aged  person or couple interested in.  maintaining yard. No pets.  $165. Phone 886-7559  Gibsons. Sftodio apartment,  furnished. Prefer mature gentleman. References $110 Phorie  886-7559.    '      7' ' Y   ' '. '   7  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  First ��� Second ���'Third  Summer cottages  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  Phone 926r3256  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  New models now on display:  8 x 35 - 1957 Nashua, 8 x 16  porch. Very clean. Set up at  12 x 68 Ambassador Deluxe, .3  bedroom, 2 bathrooms, raised  livingroom, electric fireplace,  washer and dryer, Spariish decor ���   ���  24' x 48Y Statesman, 3 bedrooms, separate dining room,  shag carpet throughout, ayo^-.  cado built-in dishwasher, deluxe range, 2 door frost-free  fridge. Fully furnished and  tastefully decorated. On view  at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  Phone 886-9826 ������  12 x 44 mobile home, 1970  General Leader, CSA approved.  Contact 885-2555 after 6 p.m.  or 885-2221 before  PROPERTY fORSALE  Gibsons. 7 yr. old 3 bdrm. 1500  ,sp. ft. with 16 x 26 L.R., laalge  dining area with bar  divider '  to  kitchen^  2  full bathoroms. ���  1 en suite. L shaped hall. W-W  except kitchen _nd dining  area. Full basement. Rec. roorii  with FJP., laundry and workshop. Finished grounds.. All  electric home Carport and sundeck attached. 7% NHA, $54,-  900. 1172 Gower Point Road.  Phone 886-7173.     ,..  2 bedroom split level ranch  style home on 1 Vi acres on  Pratt Road. Post and beam  kitchen, ample cupboards,  large living room, oil heat^  paved driveway, attached' gar-7  age, shop and storage area, i  Phone 886-7260 eves. j  Gower Point Road. Over 2,000  sq ft *>f quiet luxury, large level lot. Panoramic view, sundeck, carport, concrete drive-^'  way, 3 extra large bedrooms,1;  walk-in closets, 2 baths,  sep-;T  arate dining room, deluxe kit-!  chera,   with   appliances.   W-W.  carpets. Ample storage. Extra  bedroom or family room and  .large laundry area. Many built-'  in extras. This fine home is apJ  pealing.  Practically  priced  at-  $57,500.  Phone  886-9042  after  6 pm. > _.  Level, cleared lot, power arid  Regional water. Roberts Creek  Phone 886-7009.  ]  GIBSONS private sale, 4.4 a<��  Veterans Road, flat, lightly  treed, $21,000. Phone 886-7468.  ish Lfd_  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  DOGWOOD RD.: Nicely finished 2 bdrm. home, close to  shopping. Ideal retirement or starter home. Attractively  priced at $29,900.^  UiPPER ROBERTS CREEK: IVz acres partly cleared, year  round creek in growing rural area. Partly finished home  and outbuildings.  $27,500 only.  MASON RD.: 20 acres. Mostly cleared, prime property.  Hooked up * well and unfinished cabin. $&3;0OO ��� asking.  LOTS ��� LOTS��� LOTS ��� We have view lots, cleared  lots for building, and wild ones for holding. Now is the  time to purchase this land while prices are stable, from  $8,800 to $13,500, arid terms available.  PORT MELLON: Cosy 2 bdrm. home on nicely landscaped lot. $115,000.  Ken Crosby  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  886-2098  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  CONSULT US FOR TALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.        Y  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  ' : Gibsons: Immaculate condition.  ' Very desireaible 4 bdrm home  on fully landscaped lot. Spacious   living   room   has   fire-  : place and open . to adjoining  dining room. Full bsmt. features 2 of the bdrms, completed Rec. roojn.and large work-  .shop area. The price is right  for this gem of a home at $4_j,-  .'.500. 77-.  Georgia View: This fine lot is  ��� ���?.. graded and ready to build on.  I Situated   close   to  beach   and  ���*��� park. Pick it up rioiw for only  $10,000 for your future home  ... site.  Pender Harbour: 90' lake front,  quiet; secluded area, excellent  lake-arid ocean fishing. Small  log cabin with deck. Buy now  for next summer's! fun. $27,000  Selma Park: Older 5 room  home near beach. Only $13,500.  Thriving taxi business ��� we  have all the pertinent information. Come in and discuss the  merits of; this business.  Roberts Creek: 1 ac. on Lower  Road. 125' frontage. Parklike  grounds. $14,500.  LISTINGS WANTED!  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Box 238  .   Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C.  Notary Public  Gibsons Rural: 2 brdm home on large lot. Large family  room. $32,500 with $12,000 down.  Roberts Creek: 5.8 acres of very good soil close to highway. Let's discuss price and terrnsY  Also 2.58 acres with very nice home, close to Golf  course and on main road. Only $43,000. Terms  Davis Bay: Very nice 3 bdrm home on Wlft. Qood view,  nice shore B.T. drive, boathouse, large shed, priced to sell.  New! Beautifully finished -home on large 120* x 120'  lot in quiet area close to wift. 3 bdrms, large LOR, finished  FP both;iip7ajiidTdowri. W-W throughout,  carport.  You  must see this orie.     y  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney 885-3339  PROPERTY FOR SALE Cont'd  .''";���   ���-.: ���.���'''^CHELT.Y''  1 afere lot_f in the Village (at  thefend of Medusa) from $8000  'up $  �����Contact Robert White,  National Trust, 955 Park Royal,  West Vancouver. Res. 922-6681.  �� I    <2_ 3.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886^2546.  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  of 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-  Tan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  br   regular  caps,   prima-cord,  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534. 886-9904 or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  p.m. in Gibson? Athletic hall.  4     DONT FORGET YOUR  ELVES CLUB  ^���y^yy^i^i^a^yyyy'^y  ���*       '.'  LIP grants  Canada Manpower LIP  grants for Coast Chilcotin totalling $541,000 have been announced by the minister of  Manpower and Immigration,  Hon. ittaoert Andras and by  Jack Pearsall, MP for the riding-  The projects, selected by the  constituency advisory group,  were chosen from applications  amounting in excess of $1%.  milliori. Long hours were spent  by the advisory group in carefully selecting the approved  projects, which will employ  166 people during the next few  months.  Teaching and' preschooling  for mentally retarded, Ywhich  will employ four and granted  $14,407, .was the project selected for the, Sun__iiriie! Coast.   .  Manpower . officials .singled  out the Coast Chilcotin advisory group for special praise for  the efficient arid capable manner in which they ^  -' selections foiv the riding* Y 7. '"Y"  Ivan's life film  impressive one  One Day in the Life of Ivan  Denisovitch is indeed an impressive film which most effectively captures the atmosphere associated with a cold,  remote labor camp in Siberia.  In fact many people emerging  from the show felt as thougfh  the temperature was -22 rather  than the 42 whi0h; it actually  was.     "77-' 7 ���:.:. ^?-:���;���.:-:'-.���: '.���  The directing, acting and  photography are all first rate,  and orie could appreciate the  importance of even the most  trivial happenings to these prisoners in their incredibly harsh  environment. Hope and a  grasping for life rather than a  surrender to despair was the  outcome of the one day, and  Ivan found many things for  which, to be grateful-rtobaoco,  ari extra bowl of porridge and  no corifinement to the jcells.  The, film did not, therefor-v  seem depressing, but it gave  one much food for thought  with regard to just how much  worse one's lot in life mi#it  .be. 7 '. ���"���   Y   :'   ��� '.'���  'This week's film is a re-run  of Walkaibout, seen a couple of  years ago in the Twilight Theatre's regular program.7  Because niariy distributors  are more and: more demariding  weekend priirie time as a condition for reriting���'.their better  films, it has become necessary  to: change the TFilrn Society  showings from Wednesday to  Tuesday in 1975 with the exception of two weeks in January and one week in March.  In place of Day for Ni_|ht  which I hope we may be able  to screen later in the season,  El Topo will be shown on Dec.  18. If any people are in doubt  as to whether or not they  should see this inotion picture,  they should speak to Bruce  Gorman. Please note that El  Topo is classified as Restricted  and carried this warning from  the Director: "Extreme brutal-:  ity throughout.'' ';.  Smith opposes  sale of land  Gibsons resident Douglas H.  Sniith does riot agree with  lcoun|cils Bylaw 269 wihich  closes off an area of land on  Marine Drive irramediately  south of the pool hall. Mr.  Smith is the former proprietor of the village store.  In a letter to council Mr.  Smith writes "that particular  road aocess is the only public  access way to the 'waterfront  In that area and I feel very  strongly that it should be main  tained as a roadway."  Mr. Smith goes on to suggest that council consider build  ing a roadiway along the waterfront anid that land in question would serve as access to  that road.  Councils intent in closing off  the road allowance was to  create a usable lot for future-  development purposes. It has  been specified that any development on that property must  incorporate a pubic walkway  as   access  to  the  waterfront.  The walkway would lead to  a proposed pedestrian promenade along the waterfront  parallel to Marine Drive.  TTvIr. Smith's letter also opposes the promenade. "I, as a  taxpayer, in no way want any  of my tax money spent on  such   a   venture.  Council after considering the  letter did not agree with his  views.  CAR ACCIDENT  A two car accident on Highway 101 near Lockyer Road  last Friday afternoon sent orie  riian to St. Mary's Hospital  with minor injuries.  George Walton of Gibsong-  was injured when he attempted to turn from Highway 10)1  onto Lc^skyer Road arid his car  was hit by a passing vehicle  driven by Miohael Turmel of  Sechelt, Mr. Turmel was not  7itijure(ij7;''; yyy       ;t7'YY';::7v, Editor: Something is wrong  with our doctor service here  in Gibsons. Why did it take so  long to get a doctor when my  husband fell on the road. It  must have been 20 minutes. It  might not have saved him but  the firemen could have had  him at the hospital Tin that  time and I would not have had  to stand and iwatch him suffering. The way the ROMP  kept looking at This watch I  knew he was upset also.  ���'LILY HAMMOND  Editor: As a resident of the  Bay area I'd like to express  our deep .appreciation for the  prompt work of both Dr. Inglis  and the ambulance men in  answering our phone call for  : help at the home of the late  Mrs. Hutchins 1192 Headlands  Road, on Thursday Nov. 7,  1974. Mrs. Evelyn Cooper, a  professional nurse, was also  of great assistance.  It's a credit to the iviedical  profession in Pur riiidst at a  time of need. - Sally Thompson  Headlands  Rd.  Editor: One of the greatest  disappointments in life is to  have a dream and then find  out that it is gradually escape  ing from you, in a manner  completely.. beyond your control.  A few years ago, five to be  exact, we decided to lay plans,  for our retirement. We decided  that Gibsons would be our  choice.'' Knowing that our  plans iwould be adequate but  of modest mearis, and that we  ���would probably nave no probr  lem of disposing of our nice  home in the,big city and' replace it on a lesser scale in  Gibsons, we purchased a building lot in your village. That  took a fair amount of our hard  earned savings.  Taxes on the property at the  time of purchase was certainly  a factor that had to be considered as a building lot lying  idle gives norent. Somewhere  along the line the ogre of infra  tion stepped in. Where inflation is related to greedy manufacturers and speculators one  hardly expects to escape from  their clutches; but when re-  . lated to iriunicipalities such  as Gibsons where the village  council stands so firm in its  support of the taxpayer, I'm  faced with the biggest rip-pff  that it has been my mi6fo-���-  tune to face.  In fiye years my taxes have  increased by over 450%. The  firist year; the assessment  jumps 50%. Then comes the  waterfroritage tax, to improve  the water distribution _acili-  ties. Then the sewage proposal  on a-bylaw basis which most  municipalities 'd_vise and plan  to present: to the voters on a  planned debt retirerrient. $80  per land parcel.  Then the bombshell, the new  assessment basis. 50% of fair  market value because I do not  have  a  building  pn  the pro  perty. Wiho in their right inind  would at this time invest in  the construction of a home in  that area? Block Bros, just recently advertised a $45,000  home in the area renting for  $150 per month, and your provincial government and some  of your local politicians talk  of protection for tenants.  Then   your  financial   chairman,   Mr.   Kurt Hoehne, who  obviously   must   be   in   some  kind of business that enables  him to make a very quick adjustment to the cost of liying  puts  through  a.." further  50%  increase  for   the   land  parcel  sewer tax and a 100% increase  in   the   water   frontage   tax.  For taxes of $300 for last year  . ibr which I received literally  nothing,   I'm   about  ready  to  give up tfhe ghost. I would respectfully    request   that   you  withhold my name���.,from, publi  cation   in   case   the   Gibsons'  Council   decides   as   long   as  there are people iri the world  who  will  pay  sudh  exhbrbi-  tant increases, they may well  vote themselves a; healthy increase or pension fund with a  cost of living index'adjustment  fatetoy built in;;, ,.  In all fairness to your village, a place we have grown  to love on pur frequent visits  and in all fairness to one of  your village officials, Mr;. Fred  Ho.land a man I grew' to Admire, I wonder if you've raised (his salary to a comparable  450% in the past five years?  Your editorial of Oct. 30 now  indicates property owners will  be taxed at 100% of the market value. Is there no end? -  "DrsnjLusioisrED:'  Gibsons council announced  that Jim Metzler has accepted  the appointment as council's  representative to the zoning  board of variance.  The purpose of the board is  to act as arbitrator in zoning  disputes that may occur between    council    and    public.  The Department Of Municipal Affairs earlier appointed  Victor Walker,- a B.C. Ferries  employee, to the board. Mr.  Walker* and Mr. Metzler must  now appoint a third person to .  coriiplete the board.  THE __t<UTH THAT HEALS  On the Christian Science  Radio Series -"The Truth that  Heals"- - advertised in the  Coast News to-day!, people tell  how prayer has. helped^their  communities.  ���Prayer can indeed help our  community at all times. Prayer  invokes Infinite power, God's  pojwer, which is divine Intelligence, Love and, Wisdom,  stronger than any human force  and brings us to a deeper sense of God's presence and pojwer.  For more information or free  literature on Christian Science  please contact 885-9778. -  Resource board  becomes official  The Sunshine Coast "Resource  Society has announced that it  has received official recognition from Norman Levi, minister of human resources.  Alice McSweeney, chairman  of the resource society which  organizes a n d co-ordinates  community services in health  and social fields, met with Levi  in. Vancouver last week and  convinced the niinister that  placing the Sunshine Coast in  the North Vancouver area was,  as one society meimber termed  it, "putting a small tail on a  large dog."  Under the recently legislated . Human Resources Act  which provides financial assistance for health and social  welfare, the Sunshine Coast  iwas included in the North Vancouver area; Local officials felt  that with a relatively small  popuation this area wpud be  at a definite disadvantage in  terms of obtaining grants and  services.  It was reported that Mr.  Levi commended the society  for their involvement in organizing the homemaker services  and the minibus.     ���-  The objectives of the society,  as stated in the constitution  are: 1) to co-ordjriate all existing volunteer arid support  services on the Sunshine Coast;  2) to encouragenew service  programs; 3) .to study submissions for new programs and be  responsible for overall ���acquisition of tixnds;A) to maintain.....  ���close7liaison with all levels of  government to the end that  more and better services will  be provided iri all areas of.  concern; 5) to ensure close liaison between all disciplihes  of health care and social services; 6) to involve, as many  persons as possible in the work  of the society; 7) to do all such  things as are necessary to the  attainment of such objectives.  Movie News  Jesus Christ Superstar is  back for another run at the.  Twilight. Theatre,   Gibsons  The last days of Christ on  earth were the basis for the  successful rock opera on Broadway Which ran nearly two  years.' :.:. ":\\  All of the dialogue is sung  by a youthful exuberant cast  and several of the; songs have  becoime well-known standards  such as Everything's Alright  and I Don't Know How to Love  Him. Yfesus   Christ  Superstar  runs   Thursday,   Friday    and  Saturday at 8 p.m.  Next Sunday, Moriday and  Tuesday, Dec. 1, 2 and 3, Lee  Marvin is cast as a bank robber who inspires three young  boys to emulate him in The  (Spikes Gang. The second feature is a return booking of the  riotous Peter Sellers comedy  Where Does it Hurt? Both are  classifiedmature.  Driftwood Players are in the   Arthur   Humphrey   (Ian   Cor-  final stages of rehearsal before the presentation of their  play Pools Paradise iri Sechelt  Elementary School, November  29 and 30, and Gibsons Elementary School December 5, 6  and 7. Curtain times are 8 p.m.  Above, Mike Willis and; Man-  uane Laplante act put the characters of Rev. Lionel and Mrs.  Toop in a 1940s farce written  by Philip King. ~  The play features many of  the characters first seen, in  the highly successful See How  .They TRun which the Driftwood  Players performed here a few  years ago. Once again it has  the comings and goings of the  Rev.' Lionel Toop arid ex-actress wife Penelope. Ida, the  frenetic maid, played by Mary  Livingstone, continues to enliven the household, this time  .with a love interest of her Own.  Also   appearing  are  the  Rev.  Kiwanis village  now year old  Sun_hine Coast Kiwanis  Village Society celebrates its  first year of occupancy.  Kiwanis Village in Gibsons  is operated and built by a nonprofit society providing low  rental, apartments for deserving: senior citizens. This at-  ' tractive three wing one stojry  building cost over $300,000  and will accommodate seven  married couples and thirteen  singles. '  The tenants have a congenial  meeting room with a piano and  some furnishings. The washer  and dryer units are all free to  the tenants and with everyhing  under one roof weather at  times means no hardship.  As a non-profit society with  no income for many extras  needed in and . around the  building,. Kiwanis are always  grateful for donations. They  are all fully tax deductable arid  can be left at the Royal BamJ_  or Box 815, Gibsons.  An invitation iis offered to  all to attend the annual meet-  ing;at the Cedars Inn, Gibsons,  Thursday at 8 -pjm.  mm.mnmammmMm*mmummamMmMmmmMmmmmmMKmMwammmmMmm��mmmmmiuma*i  Deluxe Wood Burning Kits  with all instructions and  ideas for many hoars of  creative ' activity. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  ranee)   from   the   neighboring  parish   and TPerielope's   uncle,  the Bishop of Lax (Doug Hon-  eybunn). ;  The Tobps, we find, are feel- ,  ing the economic pinch. Unbeknownst   to   Lionel,  Penelope  has been dabbling in the weekly football pools as has Rev.  Humphrey     despite    Lionel's  anti-gambling   strictures.   One  of the coupons in a winner and  confusion mounts as Lionel avoids the predatory Miss Skil-  lon, played by Nest Lewis, and  the rest of the cast endure the  now-you-see-it,   now-you-don't  winning coupon.  Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974     5  S3r000 draw  set for Friday  The   big  one's   coming   this  week. Gibsons Lions club will  draw for $3,000 Friday for the  grand winner in the Lions 400  Club.  Earlier    draws    have   been  made   for   $1^000   and   weekly  draws for $100 but this week's  draw will  complete  the   project, proceeds of which go towards Elphinstone school driver education program. ......  A Lions spokesman said  next year's project will raise  money to purchase land for the  Sunshine School for retarded  children.  Last weeks' winner of $100  was T. P. Myslicki on a -ticket  drawn by Bessie Kruse.  Tickets for next year's draws  totalling $10,800 are available  now from any lions Club  member.  1,000 Deluxe, Gummed1 Padded  Addreiss Labels, printed with  your nam., address and postal  code. Only $1.50 Postpaid.  Please print your name and  Address clearly. Order yours  Today from BURDEN SALES  CO, Box 4357, Postal Station  D, Hamilton, Ontario L8V 4L8.  GROUPS: WRITE FOR FUND  RAISING PLANS  iimi��MMHnm.MmMiimmMMMii m  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  Sunshine Coast Highway  886-2642 Gibsons 886-7833  Minor Hockey Ice Schedule  COURTESY  SUNSHINE  AUTO & INDUSTRIAL PARTS LTD.  Wharf Street 885-2296  HL. ��� House League; P.W. ��� Peewee; Bant. ��� Bantam; Juv.��� Juvenile  S. ��� Sechelt P.H ��� Pender Harbour G. ��� Gibsons  Sat, Nov. 30  Sun., Dec. 1  5:30 -  6:45  6:45 -  8:00  8:00 -  9:15  9:15 -  10:30  10:30 -  11:45  11:45. .-  1:00  Large Ice  ___Bant., G-l & G-2  ..-P.W. S-5 & G-l  ___P.W. G-2 & G-3  ��� P.W.PH. &Bant.  ���Bant. S-l & S-2  ���RH. Juv.  Small Ice  P.W. S-3  Juv. G-2  P.W. S-l  HJL. P.H. .  H.L. S-2  HL. S-l  Large Ice  Juv. S-2  Juv. S-l  Juv. G-l  Juv. G-2  PW S-3 & S-4  PW S-l & S-2  Small Ice  P.W.  G-3  P.W. P.H.  H.L. G-l  Girls No. 1  Girls No. 3  Girls No. 2  $ ���J     Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974  Can Prayer Help  Your Community?  Trouble in the community?  Meetings, marches? Any  room for prayer? For a  deeper sense of God's presence and power? .  Broadcast this Sunday over  many stations including  CJVB, 1470 kcs. at 9:30 a.m.  The TRUTH  that HEALS  A. Christian  Science  Radio  Helpful hints about  (By Cpl. D. K. Price)  This week I continue discussing parking violations. Sec.  180(1) of the Motor Vehicle  Act states fifteen ways that it  is illegal to park a motor vehicle. The section is too long  to repeat verbatim and I will  only note several of the more  common violations.  It is illegal to park yout vehicle on a sidewalk, in front of  a public or private driveway  or on a crosswalk. You cannot  park your vehicle on a highway for the principal purpose  of displaying your vehicle for  For your printing phone 886-2622  GIBSONS LIONS 400 CLUB  $10,800 PRIZE MONEY  HAVE YOU GOT YOUR TICKET?  SEE A GIBSONS LION TODAY!  _l  ELVES CLUB MEMBERS  Deposit your donations for Christmas Hampers  at the following Depots:  Dec. 6 ��� Old Legion Hall, Mermaid St., Sechelt  Dec. 7 ���Gibsons United Church Hall, Trueman  Road, Gibsons  HOURS: 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.  1  Major and Small Appliances  TVs & Stereos  J & C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Sechelt  Across from Red & White  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL  885-2568  Sale  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALL  Sat., November 30       10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  BARGAINS  3' x 20' culvert; TVs; washer; doors; bed;  mattress; table; windows; toilet;  skis, boots and poles, etc., etc.  Room for more donations. For pickup  please phone 886-9843 or 886-2644  or deliver to hall, Fri., Nov. 29, 1 pm. to 10 pm.  sale,   painting1,   repairing   or'  greasing. It is  also illegalto  park your <*ar in a place /where  signs have been erected that  give you notice that p��urMng is  prohibited.  Any vehicle that is founid  parked, stopped for any od?  these violations can be ordered removed by a peace o_Scer,  the registered owner can be  charged and a tow truck can,  upon orders of a peace officer  tow your vehicle away. .  Under Sec. 181 of the Motor  Vehicle Act it is illegal to  park your vehicle other than  on the right hand side of the  roadway andi with the Tright  hand wheels parallel tb that  side. This does not apply to  oneway streets where subject  to no parking: signs, you can  park on either side of the  street. However on two way  streets you can only park oh  the right hand side of the  roadway.  Sec. 182 MVA, states that it  is illegal to leave a motor vehicle unattended or parked  ���without first removing the key  and locking the motor vehicle.  This law is to prevent ycxur  car frbm being stolen and if  you leave tlhe key in the motor  vehicle and it is stolen, you  will be lacing a charge plus  wondering if the thief slmash-  ed your car up and thinking to  yourself, "_f only I had taken  the keys..."  Next week I will be dealing  with impaired drivers. With  the festive season fast approaching, motorists are warned that spot checks will be set  up during the day and night to  watch for people drinking and  driving. More on this next  week.  Residents are reminded that  if there is no answer at the  Detachment .call Operator and  ask for the toll, free number  Zenith 4444.  ft  ���Gibsons council has decided  against participating with the  Regional Board in the function  of a tree removal bylaw.  Council felt if there iwas a  need for such a village! bylaw;  to limit tree removal in certain areas susceptible to slides,  council could draft a bylaw of  its own.  In recommending that council should not join the function  of the bylaw Alderman Kurt  Hoehne, councils member on  the regional boardy told' council the village would be re-1  quired to pay a share of the  admiriistration costs and if  the budget is overrun the increase is made up by the contributing   municipalities. *  Alderman Hoehne said the  thinking of the regional board  was good in drafting the tree  removal bylaw but such a by-  lalw ���would only apply to one  area in Gibsons. "If we wanted to we could draft a bylajw.  for our specific purpose and.  not have to pay the one-fifth  share".  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  Phone 886-2622  NOTICE OF  General Meeting  '.     .    y of the  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  to be held at  WHITAKER HOUSE  Cowrie Street and Inlet Avenue, Sechelt  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29,1974 - 8:00 p.m.  Mr. jMike SimMns, well-known guitarist,  is pi charge of tfhe musical entertainment  Refreshments will be served Everyone Welcome  Mail to Santa  goes through P0  Santa Claus is alive arid well  at  the  North   Pole,   the  post  office reports.  Letters addressed to Santa  have been making their way  to the North Pole since late  October, indicating children  are responding to the mail  early campaign.  It seems cooler weather on  the prairies stimulates Christ-'  mas lists riiuch earlier than on  the west coast. The majority  of letters received up to mid-  November caine from Alberta  and ISaskatdhewari.  The post office in Gibs<fns  handles a fe^w Santa Claus  letters every year.  If you're sending Christmas  parcels the post office reminds  you to do a good wrapping job.  With 30 to 35 milliori parcels  hitting the postal system every  Christmas season those not  carefully: packaged, wrapped,  and tied, do not arrive in good  condition. Thirty bags full end  up n urideliverable mail office  at Ottawa daily.  Use a strong carton, lots of  cushioning to fill the empty  corners, twto or three wrappings of tough paper and  strong twine.  A complete legible address  and return address should be  written on one side of the parcel. A piece of papep: with the  same informatiori can be placed inside the parcel in the event the wrapper or label becomes detached. Use the postal  code on the last line.        7  Parcel post deadlines are  listed in every post office.  Printed  Pattern  Church  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy C6__thunibn at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd, 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, '11:30. ajn.  1st Wednesday,' 7:30 pjn.  (with Divine Healing Service  St. Aidan's  Sunday School 10:30 a.m.  Sunday Service 2:30 p.m.  except 4th Sunday  Family Service at 11:00 a_m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Clarch  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:*5 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 am.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor.,.- 7 Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  , SUNDAYS  Morning Worship  9:30  a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00 p.m.  Thursday  - Prayer and Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL - Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Wednesday - Study Hour       7:30 p.m.   GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 11 am. & 7 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  At Your Service  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 111:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyorie Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  4677  size*; ���  8-20  Three     for     easy,     young-  hearted   living   ���zip-up   tent  dress,  tunic and pants!  They  all have7 that  sleek  INCEIES  7SOMMER styling,  too. Send!  Printed     Pattern      4 6 7 7:  ��� Misses' Sizes 8, 10, 12, _4, 16  18, 20. Size 12 (bust 34) takes  2 yards 60-inch.  T $1.00 for each pattern - cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15 cents for jeach pattern for  first-class mail and -pecial  handling. Print plainly Size,.  Name, Address, Style Number i  Serid to Anne Adams, c/6  Coast News Pattern Dept, 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MIT 4P7.  DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one  pattern free in New SPRING-  SU-VIMER Pattern Catalog.  Get one free pattern printed  ��� iniside. 100 beautiful fashions,  all sizes. Send 75 cents now.  New! Sew and Knit Book-  has basic tissue pattern $1.25  Instant Fashion Book ... .'.$11.00  Iristant Sewing Book ... .$.1.00  For all yonr Sewing  and Knitting Needs  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  fy-^fa��+r/fcf*  w  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  SYNOPSIS OF BYLAW No. 94  (BUILDING AND PLUMBING BYLAW)  The "Sunshine Coast Regional District Building and  Plumbing Bylaw No. 94" is at present under consideration by the Regional Board and has received  three readings. A brief description of the contents  of the Bylaw are as follows:  (1) Bylaw No. 6 being the "Sunshine Coast Regional District Building Bylaw, 1967" and amendments thereto, are hereby repealedr  (2) Bylaw No. 7 being t_ie "Sunshine Coast Regional District Plumbing Bylaw, \ 1967" and  amendments thereto, are hereby repealed.  (3). Bylaw No. 94 is a bylaw consolidating Bylaw  No. 6 and Bylaw No. 7 with certain; adminis  trative requirements added to provide more  comprehensive regulations.  (4)    Revised Schedule of Fees  Building Permit Fees  Market Value  of Construction Fee to be Charged  (A) Single Family Residences, Buildings Accessory to Single Family Use, Additions and Alterations to Single Family Residences  $    0     - $ 2,000     $10.00 Minimum  $10.00 plus $4.0.0 for every $1,000  Or part thereof over $1,000  $60.00 plus $2.00 for every $1,000  or part thereof over $15,000  $90.00 plus $1.00 for every $1,000  or part thereof over $30,000  (B) Two Family Residences, Multi-Family, Commercial, Industrial, All Others and Accessory  Buildings  $12.00 Minimum  $12.00 plus $6.00 for every $1,000  or part thereof over $1,000    ���  $90.00 plus $3.00 for every $1,000  or part thereof over $15,000  $135.00 plus $2.00 for every $1000  or part thereof over $30,000  (C) Re-inspection  Fee $10.00   ���''}'���  (D) Plumbing Fees  First fixture $5.00 ,  Each Additional  Fixture $ 3.50  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of Bylaw  No. 94 that may be inspected at the Administration  Offices of the Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C., between the hours of  8:30 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday to Friday inclusive,  and- that the synopsis is not intended to be and is  not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaw.  Dated at Sechelt, British Columbia, this 21st day of  November, 1974.  Mrs. A. G. Pressley  Secretary-Treasurer  $ 2,001 - $15,000  $15,001 - $30,000  $30,001 and over  $     0     -$2,000  $ 2,001 ������- $15,000  /   ��� ��� ���/  $15,001 - $30,000  $30,001 and over ACCOUNTANTS  W. PHILIP GORDOM  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Rooiri 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NED TIRES?  Come in to  ..Mia. rae  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  Om and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for'  Disc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  AL JAMIESON  JAMISON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  " IoYATbANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-2201  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons:-Mori. - Thurs.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.     ���  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. .   Sat., 10 am. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  GIBSOHS LAMES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri  7 - 11  Sat. 2 -5, 7 -11  Sun. 2 - 11  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIW CKH LUMBER  -BUILDIH0 SUPPLE LM.  Ere-ything for your building  ���'���'"'������"���.���..������'heeds' ';'7.;  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L . H SWAHS0H LTi.  READY-MIX c��ncr_7te  Sand arid Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  WWDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction; YPl-jHyood  Parity Panels'  Doers,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-__321  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved    Y  Free Estimates  Excavations��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  (Ph. 885-2921^ TRoberts Creek  SICOnE BULLDOZIHG LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  >  BRUCE CAMPBEL  BULIlHffiNG  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVBOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237, Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEAHSIDE FURJinWE  f CAB^  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Fturniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  L  AKGOSMH  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 SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  STUCCO  NEW OB OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSU.UCTKHI  FRANK PUTSCH  886-9505, Box 522.  Gibsons  SOUND C0KT.  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-9307  MORRin CONCRHI  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  Km  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Foundations  -Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and Remodelling  Shaw Road ��� . Gibsons  886-7668  DRYWALL SB.YICES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC  CAMERON  885-2706  CHAIN  SAWS ~~~  SECHELT CHAIN SAW C0CTW  ;������* LTD:,:,.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws --��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  i HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEAI��RS  SAVES TIME & MONET  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating-or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS7"  ^\BEELECTRIClTd.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO  THE  PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC LM.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7810  service  Coast Ncfwrs, Nov. 27, 1974     7  YOUR  m  m  V.<Ar  IT'S GOINvT' BE A BIT OF A  tjRAG; BUT I. MUST GO DOWM  T'THE. HOSPITAU AN' VISIT PDOR  OUDHARR.V gVERlTT-  I���SOU DON'T M!ND/  PET, Pl VER?:  OF  COURSE  NOT-  ^^^^msnsMMM.  $&&      \ L "_-_ ������:___. _.__., ���*_��� _.���*_.��� ������ __-.:.*��� >:%.        .        > '  St  ;  __   I        ]  . BgSft  cu-  GIVE MV REGARDS TO THE  NEW BARMAID -WHAT'S  .'ER NAME AGAIN  %  1=3  %  CZJ  cu  3  ���-///  HEATING. PAINTING^^(^  SECHET HEATING  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-24.6  Box 726,. Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE    ,.   .  Welcome to the  Floorsblne Coast  howesouw  jawt0rsbmc.  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, window Cleaning  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  MACBINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHIHE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE IH.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machihe^hcm-       ~  Steel Fabricating  Automotive -Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Fhora  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAZC0 FIBREGLASSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  ���'Repairs '���:���  14 & 16 ft. Canoes   .'..-,  6*��, 8, 10 ahd 17% Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  - ������������������ ���....,����...,......... t������:���;..���.;���. .,,.; '..���..  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WI^Y'S T]_iNSFER W.  Household Moving & Storage  7      Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  .       Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed lor Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  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.  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVE WAYS  TO  HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crashed Gravel  , Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  ; 9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBIG  SALES &  SERVICE  \^;>]to.'.^at��;':Hsi_tii!ig.v~-  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G&E PLUMBING  CHEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 1��5, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Y        . Free Estimates  Phorie  886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9081  Coutts-Halhnark Cards _c  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings >  BERNIMA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons  886-7525  SEASIDE PLUMBING LID.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFITTING  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial   and   Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  ~      JOHN HMD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9959|  EATONSBUY-W  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  C   4   S  HARDWARE  ':  *.'-������ ���'-'���*  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713      *  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GENERAL M0HN6  All types, roofing, reroofing  .  and'  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phpne  885-9091  Box 948, "Sechelt  SURVEYORS "~^  ROBERT W. ALLEN ~  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Buildihg  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office 885-2625  Res.  885-9581  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine (Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  T.V. & RADIO  J & C ELECTRONXCS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ���-We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  "New   starts"    are   indicated;,  but they should be most carefully "thought out" before taking any definite action. If you  . really want a change of occupation now, be sure that you  figure out all the angles:  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  This  period   could   mark   the  start  of a  complete  "change"  in your financial status in the  business world. There is a remote   chance   that you   won't  see this clearly, but if you look  around you'll find it.  GEMINI - May\22 to June 21  Any new business proposition  madle   to   you    at    this    time  should   be   lopked   at   MOST  carefully as it may not be as  good as it appears to be. Aquar  ius   and   Libra   persons   can  give you some sound advice.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  If your birthday falls in the  first   ten   days   of   this   sigh  watch out for "legal pitfalls"  of  some   description.   A  good  lawyer can save you a lot of  trouble. Otherwise, everything  looks most promising.  LEO - July 23 to August 23  This is probably as good a time  as any to look after refurnishing or redecorating your home  if needs be, as in a ^hbrt time  you may be too busy with business to attend' to these matters.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  A feeling of unrest, especially -  during this coming weekend  should be met with some "positive thinking." Generally  speaking, conditions are most  favorable, but you may feel  pretty "bored." Cheer up!  LIBRA,"���'- Sept. 23. to Oct. 23  There's an astrological "cycle"  starting now that can enable  you to make a great deal out  of seemingly "small beginnings." Plan very carefully, as  your actions now are MOST  important!  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  AH planetary aspects are getting better and better for the  sign of Scorpio. In fact, things  haven't been this favorable in  years! You can pretty <well  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23 Dec 21  Many ideas and; "changes" are  probably passing through your  mind at the present time. This  gives you the chance to "reevaluate* 'your past left, and  perhaps see things in a different light than before.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 22 Jan. 20  You have a chance here to develop something tktat you have  alway$ wishedTfcwr. Whatever  it is, you should, plan to have  it "completed" by July of next  yeai-   to   achieve  the   greatest  gain. ,-.,-.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 Feb. 18  This; week-is not an especially  good time to be taking a vacation or a trip of any kin^L  There is too much going oh at  home or; at your place of business to think of travte>  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  You are amorig the "lucky  ones" at the present time. The  planets are exerting great  force in aiding you in many  different (ways. New ventures  started how should work put  "���write   your   own   ticket" '  TRAILER  PARK  NEVBC'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CA. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS ���  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  U1N THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SIISCHELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  SUNSHINE COAST TRAIB PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laimdromat  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. Used furniture er what  have yon  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  BOOKS  BOOKS  BOOKS GALORE  to choose from  Whistle up the Inlet by Huston, cloth, The Union  Steam Ship Story  Between the Sky and the  Splinters by Peter Trower, in cloth and paper.  Ten Lost Years by Barry  Broadfoot ��� 1929-1939  The Cape Scott Story by  Lester Peterson, paper  The Apprenticeship of Dud-  . dy Kravitz by Mordecai  Richler, paper  Whole Earth Epilog - Access  .7 .to Tools, large paper back  , Shore Birds and Predators  by John Rodgers, Van.  Sun columnist, cloth  The Joy of Sex, by Alex  Comfort, paper  Vanishing  Point  by   O.  J.  7   Mitchell, doth  The Deviners by Margaret  Lawrence, cloth  West Viking by Farley Mo-  wat, paper  Portraits of Nature by Dekur, cloth, Superb Table  Top book  S.S. Beaver by Petbick ��� ���  The ship that saved the  west, cloth.  Paddlewheels on the Frontier by Downes, cloth  Jake and the Kid by W. O.  Mitchell, paper ..  All Color Book of Butter-  ������ '.flies'  Treasury of Fairy Tales,  cloth i  Treasury of Nursery  Rhymes and Stories, cloth  Sunshine Coast NDP  Help Centre  and Bookstore  Serving your Community  since January, 1973  GOOD GIFT BOOKS  RUGBY  iB^^-se.".^)'***!-..  BOWLING  Gibsons Lanes are holding  the Golden Age-QPeewee Tournament on Sun., Dec. 1 at 1  p.m. This pits teams made up  of Golden Age members and  Peejwees of YBC against their  averages. The winners will be  the team that bowls the most  pins over 'their average. In  other action Freeman Reynolds  still reigns supreme with a  302-741 total in the Ball and  Chaih League.  Other scores:  Tues. Coffee: Bonnie, McConnell 239-627; Marnie Qually 212  605; Sue Whiting 255-565.  Tues. Mixed: Larrie Grant  261-684; Clay Carby 281-621;  Mavis Stanley 209-600.  Wed. Coffee: Barbara Qually  265-653; Mary Ellen Turner  223-652.  Ball & Chain: Freeman Reynolds 302-741; Ken Skytte 268-  724; Carol Kurucz 286-682.  Thurs. Mixed: Jim Thomas  292-676; Orbita delos Santos  254-642; Margaret Buchanan  293-607.  YBC Bantams: (2) L. Stanley  135-243; A.TSoliiisky 98-177; C.  Storvold 203-339; D. Atlee 179-  '335.'   T;T 7,,7..;T.---:7 ::,T  Juniors: Leslie Iverson 227-  555; Nola From��ger 255-507;  David Atlee 192-525; Noel Fraser 232-508 |f|Y  Seniors: G. McConnell 246-  631; I. Vedoy 231-567; H.  Wright 223-561; A. Carson 212-  542.  Sunshine School: (2) Gordon  Christiansen 133-204; Odette  Turnyek 114-211; Ann David  95-176.  .Swingers: Flo Chaster 223-  360(2); Mac MacLaren 215-  509(3).  MIKPS CARPET CARE  by  ARGOSHEEN  Our services include Carpet and Upholstery  Cleaning  FREE ESTIMATES and IN HOME DEMO  Call ��un Ele-tronic Answering System  MIKE DANROTH 885-9277  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat. Nov 28, 29, 30  BACK AGAIN!  JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR  GENERAL  Sun., Mon., Tues. Dec. 1, 2, 3  ���at 7:30 p.m.  DOUBLE FEATURE  THE SPIKES GANG  ADDED ATTRACTION  WHERE DOES IT HURT?  MATURE ��� Warning, a ribald, medical comedy,  some swearing and coarse language  Lionel and Tilly Singlehurst  of Kiwanis Village, Gibsons,  pause at the Co-op check-out  to watch their grocery total  come to $93.01.  The iSinglehursts are the latest winners   in   the   Kinsmen  monthly Shopperama, proceed?  of which go towards the swim  ming pool project.  Tickets for the shopperama  can be obtained from any Kins-  man. Winners are allowed two  minutes free shopping  Elphinstone Cougars captured the irivitatiohal basketball  tournament at Sardis Secondary School last weekend for  the second) time in three years.  The Cougars, after playing  two excellent games against  Esquimalt and. Chilliwack, beat  the Sardis Falcons 75-165.  After lagging, in points in  both the Esquimalt and Chilliwack games the Cougars' great  stamina proved them to be the  better team. The final scores  in the first two games were  64-59 and 66-56.  In a well refereed final  against Sardis, the Cougars  romped to an easy win with  the superb ball handling of  Wayne Smith, Frank Havies/  Dave Lamlb, Kerry Bjornson,  Dave Itfewrhan; and. assistance  from Lee Wblverton,, Stephen  Miles and Trevor Svjfan.  Special mention for' this outstanding game goes to Duane  Anderson, Douglas Dybwad,  Pat Gaines and Ken Hincks.  The well deserved awards  presented to the tournament  players found our own Wayne  Smith winning the most valuable player award for the second year. Frank Havies was  selected for the all-star team  - and Kerry Bjornson was runner up.  The most inspirational cheer  leaders trophy went to the Elphinstone girls, Roxanne Hinz,  Shelly Benson, Nancy Honey-  burin, Heather Wright. Glenda  Kraus and Wani Ranniger.  Much credit goes to- coach  Garyi Gray and all ..'those', who  assisted; in providing facilities,  accommodations, and transportation to enable our team to  reach such a high calibre of  performance.'  With the continued support  of such pepple this season  should see the Couigars not"  only winning the tri-zbhe finals  but perhaps walk off with the  provincial championship.  On Tuesday, Nov. 19, senior  girls arid boys travelled to  Queen Elizabeth where the  girls played their first basketball game c_ the season.  Elphi scored the first basket  and until the endl of the second quarter were leading.  During the third quarter,  Queen E caught up and by  the time the bu_zer sounded,  ���were leading, 19 - ~8. The  fourth quarter was played rather fast with Queen E scoring and Elphi right on her  heels. During this last quarter,  Elphi picked up and was winning, but during the last minute and one half, Queen Elizabeth got the ball and beat us  by one point: 26 - 24.  All the girls playedl really  well, especially for their first  game. The next 'game Wed.  Nov. 27^ is against North Vancouver.  Last Saturday Gibsons travelled to Vancouver to meet  the Rowing Club. It was a well  played, hard hitting game despite the less than ideal /weather and field:conditions. From  the, opening kick-off the Rowers went to the attack and  boxed Gibsons in their own  zone until a good movement  by the Rowers three line led to  a try. The convert attempt fell  short.  From the kick - off both  teams marched the ball up and  down the field but neither was  able to score. Near the end of  the first half with Gibsons  putting on the pressure the  Rowers were called for a penalty. John Crosby took the  kick and split the uprights for  the three points. The score at  the end of the half was 4-3' in  favor of the Rawing Club.  In the second half Gibsons  came out running and constantly outhustled the Rowers  to the loose balls and out-  muscled them in the rucks and  mauls. Their efforts were finally rewarded when from a set  scrum Rip Cameron took the  ball and passed to Al Marler  who in turn passed to infslde  centre Ken Johnson. Johnson  made a fine cut-back move to  beat two men and took the  ball in for the try John Crosby added the convert from a  difficult angle and Gibsons  took the lead .9-4. ...  Fromi that - point Gibsons  played excellent defensive rugby and kept the Rowers from  mounting a sustained attack.  Near the end of the game  Gibsons was awarded another  penalty in the Rowing Cluib  end and again John Crosby  was good on his kick. The final  score was Gibsons 12 and the  Rowing Club 4.  Gibsons final game of the  first half will be played at  Langdale Elementary , school  field Saturday, Nov. 30 at 1  p.m., meeting the Red Lions.  Chimney fires  Two chimney) fires over the  weekend has brought from  Gibsons Fire Chief Dick Ran-  nager note oif caution. First)  he says see that your chimney  has been cleaned and second  avoid the use of green wood  from which creosote lines the  chimney. Then when a hot fire  starts it blazes thus creating  a chimney fire.  Friday's fire call was to the  Rosamund road area and Saturday's to South Fletcher road.  Both were chimney fires.  - Salad bowls by "Baribo-  craft" of Canada, also Pep-  pennills by the same craftsmen the very best in their  field. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  l  Legion plans  hamper draw  Winners of draws held Friday at the Gibsons Royal Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliary  were:   Door   prize,   Mrs.   Val  Boyes; doll, Mrs. Stella Pearl,  and crochet throw, Mrs. Joan  Quarry^  The ladies thank all . who  helped and all -who braved the  weather to support the bazaar.  Tickets are now available for  a Christmas hamper draw,  from I_A members. Contents in  elude items for holiday entertaining, all the ingredients for  a Christmas dinner, turkey,  ham, fresh vegetables, plus  many more extras. Tickets are  50c each or three for $1.  8     Coast News, Nov. 27, 1974  -*;  ..Kj^juVj-. ���*,.*.;  SOCCER  Soccer coaching clinics are  being planned throughout the  province. Film presentation  ���workshops; seminars or coaching clinics providing certification for having attended an  Introduction to Soccer Coaching clinic are planned.  Interested groups are requested to contact Bill McAllister, technical director for  Soccer, B.C. Fitness and Amateur Sport Office, 3)19 - 716  Courtney Street, Victoria, B.C.  These clinics are available  through the auspices of the  B C Fitness and Amateur  Sport Grant to Soccer. A tentative date and alternate is re-*  quested when replying for assistance.  Ornamental Iron Railings  ALL METAL FIREPLACES   -  FIREPLACE ACCESSORIES  Firescreens ���'  COAST   INDUSTRIES  886-9159  R. Sasaratt  ROBERTS CREEK HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR & COFFEE PARTY  BAKE SALE ��� RAFFLE ��� DOOR PRIZE  Saturday, Nov. 30-10 a.m. - noon  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek  Admission 50c  Coffee, Refreshments  i_  WHAT:   .  RUMMAGE JALE  WHERE:  WHEN:  WHY:  TIME:  LANGDALE SCHOOL GYM  Friday, December 6  ,   To help pay for  Field Trip to Victoria  10 a.m. fo 3 p.m.  Refreshments for sale at reasonable price  LOOK HERE FOR A BETTER  PANELLING BUY!  i WINDSOR'S NEW LOW PRICE ON  COLOR TONED MAHOGANY  Choose blonde or walnut  shades. Windsor's huge  volume purchase of these  fine panels brings you  extra savings!  Sunshine Coast  Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  WIND

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