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Sunshine Coast News Jan 8, 1975

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B.C.  . Printed and PublishedTat Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,  Number 1, January 8, 1975.  GIBSONS SEEKS TO EXPAND  .#^.JMW.'y:  wer last year  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board's 1975 provisional budget  totals $713,966. This is an increase of a.most $186,000 over  last years's $528,170.  The new budget, approved at  a regular board meeting Dec.  19, reflects the board's expanding functions, such as planning arid water development an  increased staff,  and inflation.  Significant expenditure increases are in board salary increases which went up $9,600  from last year's $8,000 to this  year's $17,600 for board and  committee chairmen and board  directors. ,  General government services  which includes such iteiris as  administrative personnel saJr  aries, office rent and mairitain-  ance, and advertising haver increased from $89,150 to $115,  510 but this will be offset by  increased government revenue  from soures such'as a provincial administration ..grant and  tax requisitions from the re-  - gion and *the village.;    Y  The provisional budget also  shows significant increases in  - fire protection, maintainance  and adiministration of gaihage  sites, building and plumbing,  and community planning.  The 1975 increases in building and plumbing, community  planning and water supply and  distribution reflect the tremendous growth of the area. Planning costs for insta-ice, which  must play a more significant  role with the influx of more  people, more dwellings, and  more subdivisions, has leaped  from last year's $28,820ito this  year's provision of $50,095.  3 impaired  drivers nabbed  Gibsons ROMP report three  impaired driving charges laid  as a result of holjdayroaid  blocks set up in Gibsons area  from Dec. 13 to Jan. 2.  A total of 585 vehicles were  stopped in the three w:<-ek  period resulting in 56 tra_Bfic  notices for defective vehicles,  four traffic tickets, and two  roadside driver's license suspensions.  Sechelt RCMP report one  charge of impaired driving resulting from roadblocks in the  same three week period. Out of  425 vehicles stopped, two road  side license suspensions were  given and a number of vehicles  received traffic notices for defects. ' y  An RCMP sipokesman said  the public appeared to be conscientious about the dangers  of drinking and driving thus  making the holiday period relatively quiet.  First baby!  The New Year baby was  born to Jacqueline Johnson of  R.R.1, Madeira Park, Thursday  January 2 at 9 a'.m.  The baby girl weighed 5 lbs.  3 oz.  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If you're already in  the village, the basic asset is  that /the; village government  .will Thave a larger tax base  and more money to work (with  to provide not only the necessities such as sewer and water  but it will also provide money  for parks and recreational fat-  cilities and other amenities  that make life pleasant  When the proposed expansion announcement wtas made  last week Alderman Stuart  Metcalfe said that at a present  29.40 mill rate the village is  already taxed--to the limit.  "We're scratching all the  time," said Metcalfe, "it's impossible to operate without industry."  The first stage of the proposed expansion, and the most  important in terms of tax revenue woulld be the acquisition  oif Piort MeQIon. Industry provides a ilarge and lucrative tax  requisition and with most of  the Qanfor employees living in  'Gibsons, and using the services asnd amenities of Gfteons,  it would! only seeni natural that  the industry's ''.taxes:. go directly  to the iiiiinicipialityr instead of  the proviricial goyerriinent jand  the Regional board. "  If you live in the area between Port Mellon and Gibsons  you may balk at the idea of  t 'bigger and better5 but the population is going to come anyway and it would probably be  most feasible in the long run  to co-ordinate planning .facilities and services.  The water system in Gran-  thams, for instance, is inadequate for fire protection and  domestic supply. Engineering  consultants Dayton & Knight  stated in a report that lt(he  sewage problem in Graaithams  is '^particularly serious."  The waiter and sewage facilities at Soames, Hopkins, and  Wildlife club  seeks members  Gibson's Wildlife cluib is set  for an active 1975 under its  president Bud Beeman. Ra(y  Delong is vice-president, Mrs.  M. Buchanan, secretary Don  'Heas treasurer and Steve Holland past president.  There is a nexecutive of nine  in change of the various phases  of cltdb operation: If you want  to .join/ the club see Andjy  Anderson. !He is also coach of  the    jun-oi^JTT31^0^1115' 16    or  ���under..' .< .-.'  The executive hopes to have  work done on the club premises  on 'Highway 101 diiiring this  year so some work parties will  be organized.  Langdale are aTso limited and  will need improving and expansion in the future.  Alderman Metcalfe noted  .that as part of an expjanded  village, Hopkins Landing would  pay a water rate substantially  below what the Regional District charges now.  Concerning recreation. Mayor Labonte would! like to see  more land set aside for parks  and green belts, especially in  the area between Soames Point  and Langdale. Lalbonte said  t-hiat there were plenty of subdivisions springing up in that  area but no land set aside for  parks and recreational facilities.  For many residents in this  area, especially the urban escapees, the words growlthj, expansion, progress, all carry  ominous overtones. But one of  these not-too-distant days we  will probably see a slick four  lane highway, between here  and Vancouver. And) with, it  an influx of people.  Gibsons council says it is not  intent on using steam-roller  tactics to acquire the new territories. The decision may ultimately be yours in a public  referendum.  Perhaps the Dayton and  Knight report sum�� up the  ideals of the exspansion when  it states that the general population will enjoy a decrease  in taxes and a substantial increase in services.  Port Mellon to be  Extension of Gibsons Village to take in Granthams,  Soames Point, Hopkins Lrantiing and Langdale areas along  with an "umbilical" cord attachment to Port Mellon1 to  obtain its assessment tax, is sought by Gibsons council.  Land between Langdale and Port Mellon will not be  included.  This move. was revealed by Mayor Larry Labonte  who has outlined it in a letter from council to Hon. James  G. Larimer, minister of municipal affairs. Council asks  for Letters Patent for a two phase development. Phase  one would be the inclusion of Port Mellon and phase two  the addition of Granthams, Soames Point, Hopkins Landing and Langdale.  Reason for seeking this expansion lies in the fact Gibsons council realizes expansion  to the higher levels at the base  of Mt. Elphinstone will not  take place as the land at the  lower or shoreline level will  get first call from people desiring to settle in this area. .  In its plan to develop the  areas asked for, council stresses fire protection, a water  '���system, secondary Sewage, integrated, planning, wider rec-  lieatiorial ' iserviceis, Timproyed  iriuriicipat riiainteriance and a  better finance base for the improvement of the area envisaged in council's overall plan.  The desire to include Port  Mellon is based on the situation which sees most of the  employees of the Canfor mill  residing in Gibsons and areas  adjacent. Council maintains  Port Mellon taxation, instead  of going into' provincial government general funds should  be used for municipal improvement in the area in which  employees live, adjacent to the  mill area.  Council recognizes that in  the past, the department has in  similar cases attached an industrial area to a municipal  residential area so that the  municipality can better the services for the employees of tlie  industrial area.  In this takeover, when it becomes a fact, the municipal  authority would take over  whatever improvements now  exist, which are chiefly water  supply.  Discussing    the    move    by  Wharf change  draws protest  Gibsons council has wired  Jack Pearsall MP to approach  Ottawa authorities to delay  work now being done on Gibsons wharf. Council protests  the action planned' and says  that it received no knowledge  of Ottawa's intentions.  Greenlees Piledriving Co. of  Vancouver is under federal  government contract to make  renovations and changes on  the. federal wharf, which is  managed  by  Gibsons   council.  From what the Coast News  can learn, after replacing some  pilings,' it is understood the  company will work on the  ramp from Marine Drive to  the wharf and reduce its width  about 10 feet by eliminating  the sidewalk and about four  feet of the traffic lane on that  side.  council Mayor Labonte maintained that in the years to  come and in the not too distant future the areas considered would find themselves better off under an established  municipal authority which has  wide enough powers now to  take care of all their needs.  Consulting engineers Dayton  & Knight Ltd. who have done  practically all the exploratory  work.'; for Gibsons council and  the Regional District board during the last five^^oi^ six years,  have made a*i^  port to council on the scope of  the plan.  Actual land areas in be included are District Lots 687,  693, 694. 911, 1402, 1401, 1400  and 1399.  Study of growth patterns  has led council to look towards  the northern areas rather than  to Sechelt.  The taxable value of the Port  Mellon area is now $5,399,135  which would double Gibsons:  assessment base. The impact  of this revenue would be felt  on Gibsons where a large proportion of CPP employees live  and also on the areas which  council seeks to absorb into a  larger district municipality.  Growth expectations have  been explored by council and  they reveal that in the area  Gibsons to Langdale total population in 1961 was 1,553 and  in 1971, 2,805, an 80 percent  growth.  Extending growth figures,  council has come up with an  expected 1975 increase of 23.9  percent, giving Gibsons a population of 2,400, Granthams 500  Soames Point 225, Hopkins.200  and Langdale 150, a total of  3,475 compared to the 1971 census total of 2,805.  The eight district lots contain close to 1,000 acres of  good residential land, which it  is logical to assume will be  filled up before home seekers  will drift to the higher levels..  A more detailed account of  information developed by Dayton and Knight will be found  on page two along with an editorial on the subject.  Thieves raid  drug store  Thieves forced their way into Kruse Drug store adjacent  to the medical clinic in Gibsons  on the night of Dec. 30 and  made off with a smal amount  of casfli and an unknown quantity of drugs. Gibsons RCMP  report entry was gained by  smashing a front window. 2      Coast News, Jan. 8, 1975.  per year:  per year;  Report explores  expansion  situation  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor .  .7 Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622       WM4fo,&am,  A natural development  The proposal of Gibsons municipal council led by  Mayor Larry Labonte, to extend its north side boundary  as far as Langdale, including Port Mellon for tax purposes, is a brave yet sensible step. Council sees no serious  resic-ential development inland as long as there is available residential property in the shoreline area. Therefore  the logic behind council's proposal is sound.  How the public involved will accept it is a matter  to be determined. There will be those who prefer the  status quo, even though continued steady growth along  ���the shoreline will create a serious problem for the residential areas.  With Granthams practically at saturation point and  "With no organized power in its own hands to help itself,  "the offer of Gibsons council to include it in the village  is timely. Granthams is now Tanthin the jurisdiction of  Tithe Regional District board, which is limited in scope of  municipal operation. The same argument holds for  Soames Point, Hopkins Landing and Langdale.  To get down to the nitty-gritty of the proposal  the matter of taxation is the crux; Under the Regional  board the areas involved live within means supplied by  the provincial government plus local taxation covering  lights or water. Under the proposal projected by Gibsons  council, there would be the impact of total assessment  taxation from the Port Mellon industry. At present this  .;"��� money is absorbed in the provincial government's general revenue. Gibsons council feels this taxation should  be used for the benefit of Port Mellon employees who  live in the areas of the Gibsons proposal.  If one regards this idea of attaching Port Mellon to  the proposed area tax base as unusual, do not think the  situation is unique. The provincial government has  iii other sections of the province, attached industrial  areas to residential municipalities, because those living  in the municipality were mostly employees of the nearby  industry.  ' The method used is the umbilical cord approach, a  municipality which contains a large number of industrial workers of nearby industrial plants benefits from  the taxation arising from the product of their labor.  By this means a municipality with the use of taxation from the industry gives the employees and town  services attached the benefit of services municipalities are required to supply.  .   Therefore turning Port Mellon taxation over to a  municipal authority nearby for the benefit of those working at the plant but living nearby has distinctive merit.  Martin Dayton, consulting engineer for Gibsons  council has surveyed the area involved on a water and  sewer basis and his report shows that most of the existing waterworks systems in the area will be inadequate  for the prevailing type of residential development. He  also analyzes the sewage possibilities which will be required shortly to avoid septic tank saturation.  Council in its request to the minister of municipal  affairs, offers the extended area fire protection, waterworks systems, a secondary sewage system, planning,  maintenance and the improved use of taxation, with increased assessment via Port Mellon allowing decreased  taxation and an increase in services.  To sum up, the extended area, Granthams, Soames  Point, Hopkins Landing and Langdale would have closer  municipal attention which will become a positive necessity as the area population increases.  The status quo along the Sunshine Coast is changing continually and it will change faster in the area between Port Mellon and Gibsons than it will in other sections. So what will the wishes of the proposed extended  area be ��� stand still or prepare for the eventual future!  An Janalysis of the area under  consideration in the proposed  expansion of Gibsons village  has been made by Dayton &  ___aigh!t.1Ltd. consulting engineers for  Gibsons   council.   The  general trend of that analysis  is revealed in the following:  The Village of Gibsons is  considje^rig bound^_ry expansion hdr$hwi_kd- towards Port  Mei-lon. Sridh expafriMori js tentatively proposed to include  the W_st Howe Sound Distrjet  Lots 687^ 693, 694, 91_, '1402,  1401, 1400 and 1399.  At this time, thearea under  study is partly not served) with  water, paitlyiserved .with water by small inadequate sysr  tems, and partly served by an  isolated Regional District system. None of the area has sew  ers.  ~A portion of the area comprises high value urban devr  elopment on small lots indistinguishable from that in the  adjacent Village of Gibsons.  This development has almost  no   fire   protection   and   soil  conditions  are unfavorable to  effluent    disposal    by    septic  tanks and tile fields.  The intent of this survey is  tti explore the cost and feasibility of providing the area  with adequate, waterworks and  sewerage systems so that an  assessment can be made of the  desirability of a boundary ex-  tehsiph to jihclude the above-  meritiohed district lots.  The scope of this report is  limiteiid to a preliminary assess-  irient to see if additional consideration is warranted. Btor  fhjat reason, the field 'work has  been ^limited and a research of  past studies and reports is the  principal basis for the investigation.  Should the boundary extension proceed and. should it include the district lots under  consideration, additional field  studies should be undertaken  to determine the precise integration of the existing water  systems in the proposed plan  and to elbtain some field elevations for the proposed sewer  routes.  increased as follows:  1961  1971  Granthams Landing  189  404  Soames Point  85  195  Hopkins Landing  135  169  Langdale  53  93  462  871  WATER SUPPLY AND        SEWERAGE  Existing Development  The area is about 1000 acres  in size arid houses a mixture of  permanent population and summer homes.  ���Starting at Gibsons Village  boundary is the Chekfwelp Indian Reserve which is fully  urbanized with homes on leased Band Land; The Reserve is  served by the Gibsons water  system to an adequate standard  and improved water service is  not of concern. Sewerage of  the waterfront homes, however, may be desirable.  Beyond Chekwelp is the  Granthams Landing area which  has about 100 homes served by  a small system. The source of  water is a small 17,000 gpd  pump in Soames Creek pumping to a 10,000 gallon wood  stave storage tank."The system  is inadequate for fire protection and for domestic supply.  The homes in Grarithasms Landing are on small lots and the  sewerage problem is particularly serious.  Following Granthams is  ISoames Point which has about  75 homes served by another  small water system. The source  is also a small pump in Soames  Creek, below that of Granthams Landing, pumping to  two 10,000 gallon wood stave  storage tanks. This system is  Someone forgot!  , The five   Southern   Alberta  Bands of   Treaty  No.   7  have  agreed to a $250,000 settlement  from  the  federal  government  covering   annual   ammunition  payments dating back to 1877.  The    agreelment,   negotiated  between  the   federal   govern- -  ment and the Blackfoot, Blood,  Pieigian,    Saircee   arid   Stoney  Blands,   was  made   public   by  Hon. Judd Buchanan, minister  of Indian and Northern Affairs.  Mr. Buchanan explained that  Treaty No. 7 calls for annual  payments of $2,000 for the purchase of ammunition or, at the  request of the Band��, for other  things.    After    extensive    research  it was  apparent these  payments had not been made :  every year. The quarter of a  million    dollar    compensation  was agreed to by both parties.  "I always suspected he was  immature���but     I      never  dreamt   he   still   wrote   to  .  Santa Claus."  licenced for 33,000 gpd and is  also inadequate both in supply  and distribution.  Beyond Soames Point is the  Hopkins Landing area. There  are about 125 homes in Hopkins Landing served by a third  small system. Contrary to the  systems serving Granthams  Landing and Soames Point, the  source for the Hopkins Landing system is adequate and in  fact has surplus capacity. The  source is a drilled 200,000 gallons per day deep well which  could serve, in addition to the  already serviced 125 connections, a further 75 connections.  The rest of the Hopkins Landing iwater system is inadequate  because of deficient fire and  balancing storage ahid because  -of the many small diameter  pipes restricting flow.  Finally in the north is the  Langdlale area which now has  * about 50 homes served* with  iwiater by a water system deriving water from a 200,000  igpd deep well pumping to a  50,000 gallon storage reservoir.  This well has considerable  spare capacity ���-' possibly adequate for another 150 connections.  The Granthamis Landing,  (Sloames Point, Hopkins Landing and Langdale existing developments now comprise a  continuous urban area Tstretch-  ing from Gibsons to Langdale.  .The permanent population has  Of the esjSmated 1,075 1975  population, $bout 7^0; {or 375  homes) are ����ryed with water  from local s^temisarici tlie -Remaining 325 ��� or awujt 100  hoiries rely on theiir Tc^wn ire-  sources.  These   100  homes   have,   in  many oases, an acute need for"  a water supply. Unfortunately -  scone  of  the  100  homes   are  hligh aibove sea level and thiua  in the second service pressure  zone. In the study area there  is no waterworks to serve the  second service   pressure   zone  (except in Langdale).  FUTURE DEVELOPMENT  The study area is not suitable   for   agriculture  and because of its proximity to Gibsons  and the Langdale Ferry  Terminal, as well as the excellent view afforded by the hillside,  is  possibly  one   of  the  1975 (Est.)  500  225  200  150  1075  prime residential areas on the  Sunshine Coast.  If the 1,000 acres are developed for residential use at 10  persons per gross acre, 10,000  people would ultimately live in  the area.  The rate at which the population would increase is open  to speculation. However, if past  ^��w|h   [trends   continue,   the  following is a  tion:  possible pro j ec-  Permanent  Population  1,075  1,500  2;000  4,000  10,000  Now  (1975)  5 year (1980)  10 year (1985)  20 year (1995)  Ultimately -  ' -  The rate could be accelerated! by numerous factors, one of  the more important beang the  provision   of   adequate  water  and sewer services.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  Progress is reported for Gibsons sewers as council arranges that tenders be called.  During 1969, 17 new homes <  were erected in Gibsons. costing    approximately     $485,000  compared to 12 homes valued  at $232,350 during 1968.  Martin Haggis proposes a  plan calling for bus service to  and from hockey games in  Vancouver.  10 YEARS AGO  Rain and snow for 19_4 totalled 54;64 inches, below the  normal of 62.60, and covered  150 days of rain or snojw.  Sechelt's volunteer firemen,  facing financial problem��, have  asked for consultatiori with Sechelt's council.  Trustee Joseph Horvath was  elected chairman of the school  board.  15 YEARS AGO  The 1959 hottest day hit 89  degrees and the lowest 13 degrees. Show1 and rain totalled  51.55 inches on 154 dlays.  'Clerk Robert Burns- in his  annual report urged Gibsons  council to instal water meter��  in all other than single dwel*-  , lings.  The Pink Elephant Laundries open shop in Gibsons Bal  Block.  20 YEARS AGO  Dr. Hugh F. Inglis in a Coast  News letter urges public sup-,  port for a hospital in Gibsons  area. -  The SMT bus service obtains  government permission to operate from Powell River to  Vancouver.  Jules Schutz of Gibsons pur-  Chases land at Pratt Road and *  the highway. Future plans call  for a Chopping, centre.  25 YEARS AGO  Downhill washes in Ohapr  man Creek hills, filled the water system sediment tanks with  silt, curtailing Sechelt's water  supply.  The Wilson Creek correspondent reported the absence of  his cohimn prior to the holidays was due to a total lack  of printable news. |  Heavy rains created trouble  at  the  L.   M.   &  N.   Logging  camp in Egmont area  flooding the area.   .  1  almost J;.  On March 1, the Modified Grid System of claim staking will take effect in  British Columbia. This is a far superior method of locating and identifying  mineral ciaims. It should lead to increased discoveries and developments,  while virtually eliminating conflicting claims.  <&*  JAN<*$  >*v^  ���_��    S? **>  ^7 t-V-i  ��v  _&  _X  &&:  ���sVa  ^v^V^X-**  ^  Before this can happen,  records must be  revised and   maps must be  prepared, using the Modified Grid System. And  care must be taken that the new system and  the present system are not confused So, there  will be a moratorium beteween January 15  and February 28 on claim staking in British  Columbia. Remember, ho claim staking during this six-week period.  For a full report  on innovations in B.C. mining, read "there  Have Been Some Changes." This booklet is  available at Provincial Mining Recorder Offices.  Or, write to the Department of Mfnes and Petroleum Resources, Victoria.  ,>���*. * *  %W  ss���� V-  '*  fN��..N  --M  ��___  ?&.  MINES AND PETROLEUM RESOURCES  The Honourable LeoT Nn Coast News, Jan. 8, 1975.  non-  And  this little dial shows  just how much you owe us at  any given time.  Potato prices across Canada,  at both the wholesale and retail levels, have declined' significantly since the beginning  of July 1974. Although there  are wide regional fluctuations,  the current prices are below  those paid during the same  period last year. Forecasts for  the 1974-75 marketing year indicate that this trend is likely  to TcontinueY  5  In . 1973, Cariada produced  about 4;7 billion pounds of potatoes: The 1974 crop Tfprecast  indicates a7 7 percent increase  in acreage planted to potatoes  and, because of good grohying  weather for this commodity, a  production   level   of   approxi-  BRITISH COLUMBIA DEPARTMENT OF LABOR  LABOR STANDARDS LEGISLATION  The Minister of Labor, the Honorable W. S. King,  hereby invites all interested persons and organizations who wish to submit written suggestions for  changes to British Columbia labor Standards legislation to send their submissions to: ,  The Honorable W. S.YKing  Minister of Labor  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  llie labor standard legislation under review includes the Annual and General Holidays Act, Control of Employrnent of Children Act, Deceived Workers' Act, Employment Agencies Act, Hours of Work  Act, Labor Regulation Act, Maternity Protection  Act, Minimum Wage Act, Payment of Wage Act  and Truck Act. "  Submissions received by the Minister will be available for perusal at the office of the Director of Labor Standards, Department of Labor, 880 Douglas  Street, Victoria, B.C.  It is requested that all submissions be submitted  prior to January 30, 1975.  mately 5.03 billion poundls is  expected for this year; In 1973,  per capita consumption of pro-^  cessed and table potatoes in  . Canada was about 165 pounds  and is expected to increase  slightly in 1974. This riiakes  the potato one of the most important commodities in the  Canadian diet.  Food Prices Review Bo?ird  analysis indicates that the  main reasons. for declines in  potato prices are:  We import U.S. potatoes at  law prices until the Canadian  cropx-an be harvested. Potato  supplies in the U.S. have increased significantly and this  situation has exerted downward pressure ori prices. -  The price cycle for potatoes  is at its lowest .���:ppmt..at7:t_us  time of the year. Iri relation to  - domestic supply, potato prices  start to. rise slowly between  September and the following  February as Canadian potato  supplies are exhausted. In relation to imported supplies,  U.S. potatoes arrive on the  Canadian market during the  spring at high prices which  start declining towards midsummer as early crops in the  U.S. are harvested.  The consumer can expect  lower prices for potatoes to  continue in relation to the  price cycle linked to potato  supplies.  In recent years, rising farm  input costs for fertilizer, equipment, energy and labor, combined to make potatoes a relatively unattractive crop since  alternative crops comi-ianded1  higher market prices. The advent of increased financial returns to potato growers will  ultimately benefit the consumer.  Salvors to meet  The North West Log Salvors  '" Association will hold a public  meeting to discuss the forestry debris, dead-head and  driftwood problems and the  role of beachcombers in solving the problem. The meeting  will be held Sunday, Jan. 19  at 2 p.m. in Queen Elizabeth  Playhouse, Dunsmuir & Hamilton Streets, Vancouver  NOTICE TO  Section 29G (4) of the Landlord and tenant Amendment  Act has been proclaimed law, effective December 14,1974.  "29G (4) Upon the application of an owner of a  mobile home park, the Commission may set a rate of  rent increase greater than that specified in  section 27 (2) in respect of that park upon ��uch terms  arid conditions as the Commission specifies."  This means a mobile home park owner may apply to  the Rent Review Commission for permission to increase  rents by more than 10.6%. Tenants w.ll be advised of  such application and the decision of the Rent Review  Commission. All other provisions of the legislation  continue to apply to mobile home pa  THE GOVtRNMENT OF  trie. PROVINCE OT BRITISH COUIHBIA  Rent Review Commission  P.O. Box 9600,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B4G4  LUCKY DOLLAR  FOODS  WBTFAIR AFFILIATE ��� GIBSONS  PRICES EfFEQIVE  Thurs., Jan. 9 to Sat., Jan. 11  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  APPLE JUICE  SUNRYPE Blue Label  48 oz. tin ���_____   MAYONNAISE  KRAFT  24 oz. jar   $1.19  CRISCO OIL  8 oz. FREE  32 oz. bonus i>tl.   $1.29  ORANGE SEGMENTS  PICNIC  14 oz. tins   Z for 69c  BEANS with PORK  BETTER BUY  14 oz. this   3 for 89c  HOT CHOCOLATE  CARNATION Instant <��|   ^Q  23 oz. pkg. _______    S>loW^  SOCKEYE SALMON  SEALORD  7% oz. tin ���______   99c  BLEACH  cAla 07^  128 oz. jug ____     Of V  MARGARINE  BETTER BUY  1 lb. pkg.   STEWED TOMATOES  hunt's y    TFQ_f��  14 oz. tins ,--   ���mfor 0 ^C  ORANGE FLAVOR CRYSTALS  GARDEN GATE  5 oz. pkg. ���_____:���i-  95c  PEANUT BUnER  KRAFT  3 lb. tin   $1.99  MACARONI or SPAGHETTI  CATELLI, Cut & Long      JQ.  16 oz. pkg. ___________    p^C  TOMATO or VEGETABLE SOUP  SEVEN FARMS  10 oz. tins   5 hr 89c  TOMATO PASTE  HUNT'S  5% oz. tins _;   2for55C  REFUSE BAGS  BETTER BUY  10's ��� ���_.  88c  WHOLE TOMATOES  HUNT'S  14 oz. tins   2for 79c  MEATS  FRYING CHICKEN  B.C. GROWN, Cut-up  Traypack, Frozen lb.  79c  BLADE ROAST  Canada Gr. A Beef  Blade Removed, lb.  POT ROAST  Boneless Plate  & Brisket ______ lb.  $1.19  $1.29  SIDE BACON  EVERSWEET Sliced  1 lb. pkg.   CHICKEN LOAF  SWIFT'S Premium  1 lb. pkg.   $1.29  $1.09  ALBERTA GRAIN FED LOIN  PORK Chun  Rib or Tenderloin  End lb.  $1.19  PRODUCE  ORANGES  CALIFORNIA  Navel i   POTATOES  Local  No.  2 _._  6 Zb_.$l  10 ibs 69c  BROCCOLI  Imported _   _��� lb.  SPINACH  Imported, Can. No. 1  Cello Pkg. _   29c  39c 4      Coast News, Jan..8, 1975.      HELP WANTED  lomt mews classif m ads  Phone 886-2622  Deadline ��� Tuesday doom  7     5c a word, nunhrium 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions *_ price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads   not  paid  one   week  after  Insertion.  Legal ads 25c p*r 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 10  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. Whitaker House  Room 1, Sechelt. Phone 88��-  3342, 885-3488.          Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gib-  sons. ____.   DEATHS  BA1SHAM ��� Passed away De-  oeimlber 27, 1974, Frederick  Basliam, late of Tillicum Bay,  BC. in his 91st year. Member  of Branch 140 Royal Canadian  Legion. Survived by his daughter Mrs. Evelyn McKinnon, 2  grandsons, John and Jim, 1  granddaughter Pat and their  families. Funeral service Monday, December 30 from the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. N. J Godkin  officiated.  Cremation.   BOUiRNE ��� Aledine Elizabeth,  aged 53 years, passed aiway December 23, 1974. She will be  missed very much by her husband Howard; her son Ken and  hiis iwife Valerie with their 2  chiltfcren, Aaron and Brandy.  By her twin daughters Lois  Dick ahd Linda Anderson. Service was held at St. Hifllda's  Anglican Church on Friday,  December 27. Rev. N. J. God-  kin officiated. Cremation. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  LAMBE ��� Passed away December 30, 1974, Edward William Lambe, late of West Sechelt, B.C., aged 77. Survived  by his loving wife Amy, stepdaughter Marie Trippel, Coquitlam, 2 stepsons, Ivar and  Bud 2 grandsons, Bob Jams  and'Richard Trippel,' 1 sister  Ethel Strain. Deceased served  in the First World War and the  Second World War. Funeral  service Saturday, January 4, m  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gib  sons, B.C. Interment Ocean  View Burial Park. In lieu of  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital, iSechelt,  appreciated.  MeMYNN ��� Passed away January 2, _975, Ewart Graham  Blake McMynn, late of Gibsons, B.C., in his 76tfh year.  Survived by his loving wife  Amy, 2 sons, Robert G., Victoria, William E., Vancouver;  1; daughter, Mrs. Gordlon  (Gene) Broadhead, San Diego;  7 grandchildren; 2 brothers,  John and Douglas; 3 sisters*,  May Attiwood, Winnie Fraser  and Alice Mann. Deceased was  a member of Richmond Lodge  No. 142, AF & AM, served overseas with the 102nd Battalion  in 1916 and transferred to the  Royal Flying Corps in 1917.  Past President of Vancouver  East Lions Club. Funeral service Tuesday, January 7 from  St Mary's South Hill Anglican  Church, 808 E 50th Ave., Vancouver Rev Dennis Morgan officiated. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations to Mini Bus  Fund appreciated. Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  V/HITESIDE ��� Henry Angus  (Harry) of Gibsons, B.C. Suddenly on Deoeimiber 23, 1974, at  ^Surrey, BJC, in his 82nd year.  Born in Nanaimo, BC. and  served overseas 1914 to 1-18  with the 48th Battalion. Longtime employee of the Liquor  Control Board. He leaves to  mourn his loving wife, Norma;  son, Bruce, in Burnaby; daughter, Mrs. E. Boyd Kelly (Patty  Lou) of West Vancouver; and  grandchildren, Patrick* Michael and Barbara. Private service. Cremation. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society  of B.C. and First Memorial  Services Ltd.       .  LOST  1964 Chev Impala SiS. wheel  cover. Phone 886-2514. Reward.  fOUND^~  Ladies' gold watch, on beach  at end of Gower Point iRoad.  Now at Coast Nerws.   Charm found on Granthams  Hill. 'Phone 886-2819.  Sunshine Job Placement Service. See our ad on Page 5.!  Phone  886-7370. '  work Wanted  Your pictures framed and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Needlepoint a specialty. Poniderosa Pines Trailer  Park, Wilson Creek. Pihone  885-9573.   Timber wanted'. Let us give  you an estimate. All species.  D & O Log Sorting Ltd. Phone  886-7896 or 886-7700    THE HANDJMAN SERVICE -  Carpentry, repairs, renovations  drywall repair, painting. Call  Grant Widdand, 886-9293 from  7 to 9 p.m.   Sunshine Job Placement Service: See our ad on Page 5-��  Phone 886-7,70.    Tree pruning. It's a good investment. Call Evergreen Landscaping at 886-7244. Free estimates.         ���  Dressmaking and alterations.  Work iguaranteed. Phone 886-  7105. .       -   __  Young girl for part time baby  sitting jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.   Will do any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503.  Backhoe available for drainage, ditehes, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  We provide a complete tree service 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, 866-7111  CHIMNEY  SWEEPING  Oii Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook, 885-3401   after S p.m.   TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  MISC. FOR SALE (Conf if)  Direct from the farm, government inspected, grain fed hei-  ' fer beetf side, 93c lb., cut, wrapped and frozen. Phone 112-794-  7388, Chilliwack.  Seasoned dry alder, by the  cord, $35. Phone 886-9988.  Bundle of approximately 10 alderand maple logs, $40. F'lhone  886-2513.       ,  1957 Landrover, 4 wheel drive,  4 speed hi-lo transmission.  Runs. Needs master cylinder.  Phone Wayne at 886-9130.  Electric adding machine with  tape, $35 or nearest offer. Ph.  886-25112. __   By sealed bid./ 1974 Kawasaki  900 cc motorcycle. May be  vieiwed by appointment. Bank  of Montreal, Gibsons. Phone  886-2216, Mr. Clapham.       : . ....  Hoover washing machine and  spin dryer, $75; coffee table,  $7.50; mast, boom and rigging  for sail boat, $40; 16' Fireball  sail boat, needs finishing, $450;  8' wooden dinghy, $30; 18'  Crown sail boat, completely  equipped, $3,000. Phone 886^-  2738.  ���\ \\1;2#..<_SY#  "ft  Rink draw  * ���    !/      ��  MISC. FOR SAU  EATON'S  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Gibsons, Ph. 886-7515  NOW ON DISPLAY  BIG  M  SALE  VIKING Auto washer $319.99  VIKING Auto Dryer 209.99  VIKING Deluxe Washer 369.99  VIKING Deluxe Dryer    239.99  VIKING FROST FREE  FRIDGES  13.5 cu ft 389.99  IS cu ft. 439.99]  16.3 cu ft 459.99  VIKING RANGES  24 in. from 239.99  30 in. from 294.99  Simplicity spin washer  Reg  269.99,  3 only  at  $229.99  CLEARANCE OF SKATES  Men's size 7 $14.99  Men's  size  9 16.99  girls' size 9 12.99  girls' size 10 12.99  TOYS  HALF  PRICE  Fridge, 10 speed bike, electric  sewing machine, .303 rifle, and  1964 Chev hardtop. Phone 886-  2728 or 886-7246.   Used John Deere rubber tired  loader, model JD-644 with 3  cu. yard bucket. Used Allis  Chalmers rubber tired loader,  model 645, including 3 cu. yard  bucket, with grapple in excellent condition. Used Allis Chalmers model 745, 4 cu. yard rubber tired loader in excellent  condition, with Weldco model  25 Grapple. Used Cat D8-H,  serial 46A20923, including ripper and full U blade with tilt.  Call Wayne Sylvester, days  879-6221, eves. 274-2656.  70-T   250   Suzuki Phone   886-  9604   Near new 3 KW Betters JBull  auto light plant; used lister 2  KW: large propane fridge, new  propane dryer; 2 80 gal Pro"  pane' tanks; Case 1000C loader  with 1% yard bucket; 600 concrete building blocks. Phone  886-7473.  WANTED  Crip or playpen. Phone 886-  7798. '  Rugging desperately needed'; 5  or 10 speed bike; heater. Phone  886-7988.   Aluminum shed wanted. Phone  886-2908.   LIVESTOCK  Sex-L-Link laying hens or live  stewing hens, 1 year old for  $2.50 each._Phone J386-7244.  CARS, IRUCKSWSAUE  '65 Meteor, 4 dr, 390 standard,  mag wheels, dual exhaust, $300  Phone 885-2978 ���  '51 Dddge % ton 4 x 4, 318 V8  with winch and chain. Phone  886-7923.  '62 Chrysler, good condition,  no rust. VW bus seat. $400 or  best offer. Phone 886-7738.  m m_.__.-__ I  -������������_i i inn>        ��������� ��� ...,���  -. I in  1��74 Capri, showroom condition, tape deck and all extras,  $4695. Call 886-7200.  '66 Ford Mustang, 4 speed  transmission, 289 V8 engine,  must be seen, offers. Phone  886-9865.  '67 Jeep, $1,600. Phone 886-  7944.   BOATS FOR SALE  17' FG Stylecraft, 302 Ford,  Hamilton jet. Phone  681-9798.  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt. W. Y. Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  WANTED TO RENT  Wish to rent storage space for  car. Prefer covered space but  not necessary. Phone 886-9972  after 5 p.m.   2 or 3 bedroom house in Gibsons area. Phone 886-7681.   Couple with child want fairly large home to rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or PO.  Box 33, Station A, Vancouver.  Furnished houses in Gibsons  area from March 1st 1975 to  October 31, 1975. Contact J.  Battista, CBC-TV, 747 Bute.St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  for Ran  Store, . about 900 square feet.  Phone  886-7944.  Side by side, 2 bedroom duplex, semi-furnished, no pets,  couple  preferred.   Phone   886-  2887.   Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  2 bedroom house, carpet and  fireplace. Waterfront. $250 per  month. Phone 886-9082.  2 bedroom apartment, unfurnished, heat incl., central, $165.  3 bedroom as above, plus electric stove, W-W and drapes,  $180. 1 bedroom small apt.  block W-W, colored fixtures,  stove and fridge, unfurnished^  $165. Bachelor suite, newly fur  nished, W-W, fridge and stove,  suit 1 or 2 adults. $G00. Phone  886-2415 or 886-7629 eves.   Ava_ta_le to suitable middle-  aged' tenant, or couple, 2 bedroom suite, with stove and  fridge, Marine Dr., Gibsons. No  pets. No children. Phone 886-  9940  WINNER OF Mr. Superinvisi-  ble dog at the Twilight Theatre was Charles Storvold, right  of Gibsons.  Besides winning the huge  fluffy canine, Charles' name  will be entered in the trip to  Disneyland contest, the draw  to take place June 30, 1975, at  K-Tel  International  offices  in  FOR REIT (Cont'd)  1 bedroom suite available for  couple in Kiwanis Senior Citizens Home, Box 17, Gibsons.  Phone 886-7735.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  New models now on display:  12 x 68 Ambassador Deluxe, 3  bedroom, 2 bathrooms, raised  livingroom, electric fireplace,  washer and dryer, Spanish decor  24' x 48' Statesman, 3 bedrooms, separate dining room,  shag carpet throughout, avocado built-in dishwasher, deluxe range, 2 door frost-free  fridge. Fully furnished and  tastefully decorated. On view  at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  1960 Detroiter 10 x 46, 2 bedroom,  partly furnished.  Phone 886-9826   PROPERTY FOR SALE  5 acres, Lockyer Road, corner  property, power available. $23,-  000. Call 886-2765 after 6 p.m.  "sechelt  1 acre lots in the Village (at  the end of Medusa) from $8000  up  Contact Robert White, National Trust, 955 Park Royal,  West Vancouver. Res. 922-6681.  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 926-3256  ANNOUNCEMENTS  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  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan'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  or   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.  Prize winners  Richard Maceda of Marine  Men's Wear announces that  the ten speed bike in his store's  pre-Christmas draw was won  by Forda Gallier. John Nyquist  won the Timex .watch and M.  Skytte won the transistor radio.  Tickets were drawn Dec. 21.  Winnipeg. Making the presentation at the Twilight last  Sunday was Karen Boothroyd.  All Hallmark Calendars  are now selling at half  price while supply lasts.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  A building lot ��� in Seohelt  valued at $12,500 was won by  William Payne, 802 Wasco Rdl,  ���Coquitlam, in the Sunshine  Coast Arena Association draw  The debenture in the arena  association was won by Mrs.  M. Marshall of Sechelt.  Winners of pairs of skates  were Rick Peters, Eric Waters,  Karen Spencer, Gordon Dewar,  Jim Brackett, L. Grisenthwaite,  all of Sechelt; R. Jeffries^. Egmont; M. R, Hostland, Gibsons;  ���R.'-L. North, Richmond; J-  Ttatterson, Vancouver; W. H.  Howcrof, Burnaby; E. Stacey,  Burnaby; J. Delikatny, Brack-  endale; and Nancy Masterman,  Vancouver.  Weaving course  A weaving course and a  crafts drop-in is planned for  the Kiwanis village, adult education co-ordinator Karin  Hoemberg announced last week  The weaving course wall be  on Tuesday afternoon from 2  to 4 p.m. starting January 7,  and the crafts drop-in, which  is an informal meeting where  participants can make or do  what they want, will be on  Thursday evenings, 7 to 9 p.m.  starting Jan. 9.  Both courses run for 10  weeks and will be in the reception area of Kiwanis village. The fee is $5 for senior  citizens and $15 for others.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 88&-2607  Charles English Lfd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  20 ACRES, MASON ROAD, Sechelt, Paartflsy cleared, small  cabin, spring well', excellent property. One of Sechelt's  best acreage buys at $63,000.  3 VIEW LOTS in Gibsons Village, serviced, close to Govt,  dock. Ideal for the investor or contractor. Offers on $40,000  42 ACRES of prime view property above Gibsons. Must  be seen to be appreciated. Offers on $90,000.  ATTENTION INVESTORS: 2 duplexes located in the heart  of Gibsons, close to all1 amenities. Both on extra large lot.  One bedroom units $45,000; Twto bedroom units $63,000.  Can be bought separately or together with assumption of  mortgage.  3 WATERFRONT VIEW LOTS 100 x 200, serviced, on  Gower Point Rd., Cleared and ready to build on. Wetslteitf-  ly exposure. $22,000 each. Offers .on cash and termisi will  be considered  LANGDALE VIEW LOTS ��� underground services and  payed roads. $11,500 and $'13,500.  Ken Crosby ���886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone  Eves.  Ron McSavaney ���  885-3339  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Excellent view lot, 50 x 540 with  US' trailer, fully furnished. Reddy to build. FP $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK''��� Nice lot, 70' x 150*, water and hy-'  diro available. $in��00.  NEW HOME^��� Beautifully finished home on large lot  close to WFT. 3 bdrms, carport, W-W and FP in living  room and/ rec. room. Nicely designed and comfortable.  Financing' to right party.  Also 5 acres in agricultural freeze, good soil, partially  cleared, close to highway. Offers in $29,000 range.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Notary Public  Gibsons, B.C. Exploration classes open  A fire .Sunday morning at  3:30 gutted a duplex in the  1500 block Marine Drive, Gibsons, belonging to W. G. Black.  tions, was vacant at the time  The house, undergoing renova-  of the fire. Cause of the fire is  not known.  Bystanders  commended   the  quick   cation   of the   firemen.  The blaze was brought under  ��� control soon after firemen arrived.  W^AS'''yy- - -< te_T��  Wm%y.y.I   "'.'-     Y',</-,    'j oTYY     ^f>^\7j|i  ���fe_fc: ,^: y*y"-..-my :y -^y>m  ���^ ._   -.yrfEesPv'Ai-v- 5 ��j?     '   *���      Y     *;(_____>    ,j  ����� ��i%JHr>\%_i7 ���* -7 7;:.- m<m  :'h i  Elves help 128 families  Sechelt Baptist  The Elves Club made up and  distributed Christmas Hampers  of Food Items. Turkeys, gifts,  and toys to 128 less privileged  families oh the Sunshine Coast.  Once again the'.'Elves distributed rosebuds throughout  St. Mary's Hospital to each  patient. Flowerlaine Florists,  Gibsons, donated three lovely  Chrysanthemum plants which,  were placed in the Hospital  lounges. The Elves not being  granted access to the isolation  ward, gave the rosebud to the  nurse for the patient there. He  ' Elves:  was going to have none of that  and frantically pounded on the  window, shouting, "Tell ' the  Elves to come over here so I  can see them and join in on  the excitement too."  At one point, the Elves were  running disastrously low on  food items, when the Elphinstone Recreation Group came  to their rescue with a second  very large cash donation. The  Madiera Park Elementally  School students brought in  three large boxes, of food items  and an anonymous family donated 192 tins of Prem. So everything ended well, as there  was enough to complete tlie  hampers.  Besides misce-Taneous food  items, included in all the Ham-  pers were fruit juice, coffee,  meat, fteh, jam, milk, bread,  cranberries, pickles, soup, vegetables, fruit, candy, nuts,  Christmas pudding, Christmas  cake, turkey and gifts and toys.  These totalled in.all, 3915 food  items and 673 gifts and toys.  The Gibsons Firemen donated  134 of the toys.  Besides the. large Elsies  Club membership contributions  donations of cas& and food  were received from Roberts  Creek Royal Canadian Legion,  Gibsons Lions Club, Simpson-  Sears, Independent Order of  Foresters, Gibsons Building  Supplies, Kens' Lucky Dollar  Store.  Dan Wheeler Esso Oil Gibsons,  Bank  of Montreal* staff  Sechelt, Royal 'Canadian Legion, B.C. Ferry Crew, Langdale; Ladies. Auxiliary, Royal  Canadian Legion, Sechelt and  Gibsons.  MoLeods Store, Morgan's  Men's Wear, Campbell's Variety Store, Marine Men's Wear,  Alvaro Logging Company, Mar  craft, Mack's Nursery, Boutin  Bulldozing, Elphinstone COOP Store, KrUse^Drug Stores,'  Leathercafts, Tyee Airways,  Larry's Drywall Services  Shoip-Easy donated candy,  Mother Hubbards Bakery,-  ��� bread, the Nursery School,  candy canes and oranges. Besides cash Gibsons Kinette cluib  donated YKwo lovely basket  hampers. The Elves also received a white can donation  .and the Coast News, free advertising space. The merchants  made generous discounts ^ on  all the merchandise purchased  Donations of cash, turkeys,  food items and gifts and toys  were received frommany gene  rous people as ,well.-.A special  thanks to the following who  donated the use of their halls  and store for pick-up depots:  Seohelts Royal Canadian Legion, Gibsons United Church  and Benner's Furniture Store.  A special' thanks also to these  donators of trucks and vans for  the deliveries and volunteer  drivers who gave generously  of their time; Len Wray, Jim  Naylor, Wayne 'Sa'oco., Tom  Godiber, Joe Benner, Doug  Hughes, Matt Ball, Glen MacDonald, Bill Hanfordi, Mike  MacDonaM and John Stanway.  Deliveries were made from  Port Mellon all the way  through to Pender Harbour  and across the water to Storm  Bay.  The Elves operate by each  member donating one penny  for each day of the year and  one food item for each month  of the year. The handiful of  Elves that did the work making up the hampers were  bruised, stiff and tired but  very happy concerning the tremendous success of the project.  A delightful Christmas program, reminiscent of Christmas  concerts of earlier days, under  the direction of David Foub-  ister and his Sunday school  staff, was presented by the  children of Bethel Baptist Sunday School, Secheilt. The Pioneer Girls had a part in the program, too.  Come to the Saviour, was  the theme of the program with  Diana Peters as narrator. The  prograim 'was in six parts ���  prophets tell of His coming,  His coming, the shepherds  come, the Wise men come,  others have come, we must  come. The congregation had a  part in singing Christmas  carols. Ava Bandi and Mark  Slack;played the offertory on"  saxophone and trumpet.  The White Gift offering was  presented by the children in  small bags and hung on the  Christmas tree. These gifts  will go to assist two nurses  who have recently opened a  Sunday school in Inuvik, N.W.  T,  Refreshments were served  following the program, when  the church family mingled and  got to know one another over  a cup of tea.  COURT OF REVISION  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSESSMENT AUTHORITY  Take notice that the first sitting of the Court of Revision  to hear appeals concerning the  1975 Assessment Roll for the  Vancouver Assessment District  and Village Municipalities will  be held as follows:  School District No.. 46 (Sechelt) including the Villages of  Gibsons and Seohelt, at the Village Office in Gibsons, B.C. on  Tuesday, February 4th, 1975 at  10 o'clock in the forenoon.  Dated at New Westminster,  B.C., January 6, 1975.  ���R, C Wfinterburn,  Assessor  On five Fridlays starting Jan.  10 the Centre for Continuing  Education will hold a program  to explore learning disabilities.  This program is designed to  provide information for parents  teachers, child care workers,  public health personnel medical  dloctors, remedial education  specialists and others who ���wish  to learn more.        .  These sessions wiil start,at  8 pjn. in Sechelt's Elementary  school open area. There is no  registration fee ahd those de  siring futher information can  phone the co-ordinator, Karin  Hoemberg, from 2 to 4 p.m. at  886-2225.  The sequence of subjects  will be what are learning disabilities recogition of disabilities, communication ber  tween teachers and parents,  home management, treatment  of children and development  with new directions.  There will be different speak  ers for each of the subjects.  These will be experts in their  fields.  Feedback wanted says mayor  Mayor Larry Labonte at  Monday night's statutory council meeting said he would like  to see more feedback from the  public.  Referring to some of council's achievements he said 1974  was generally a good year except for the fact that "we did  not receive too much feed  back."  "I would like people to come  cto the village office and give  us some constructive criticism  to help guide us through the  many programs."  The mayor cited the expansion of sewage facilities, water facility improvements, park  improvements, commu n i t y  pilanning, and the building of  the museum building as some  of council's major achieve  ments.  The statutory meeting saw  the swearing in of re-elected  Aldermen Kurt Hoehne and  William Laing by John Harvey, J.P.  Committee appointments for  1975 have Alderman Hoehne as  deputy mayor and chairman of  the finance, wage and water  committees; Alderman Laing,  public works, sewers, harbour,  and airport committees; Alder^  man MetcaMe, planning, building, zoning, recreation, fire and  health committees; Mayor Labonte will be chairman of the  library and museum commit-  . tee.P7;  Rev. David Brown told couri-  Union officers  Port Mellon Local 1119, Canadian Paper Workers Union  elected R. S. McPhedran as  1975 president. Vice-presidents  will be Norman MacLellan and  W. Peterson Jr.  The financial secretary will  be A. Jack. Other officials are  C. Spencer as guard; B. Keogh,  K. Barker and B. Foss as trustees. Chief shop steward wall  be S. Holland. The executive  committee will include P. Tyson, J. MeNevin, F. Allnutt, B.  Sim and C. Prentice. Eleven  standing committees were selected. In all 30 members of the  local were appointed to executive or committee posts.  New from Hallmark, dec  orative plaques to bring a  smile, thought or a little  color into your world. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  cil that 1975 should be the year  tccome alive "not just for the  few here tonight but for everyone in Gibsons." Times are difficult today and we must all  give each other some of our  time, he said.  Coast News, Jan. 8, 1975.      5  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR  A  DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver Assessment District.  Take notice that David Fraser McTaggart of RJEt. 1, Sechelt, British Columbia, occupation sailer, intends to apply  for a leaise of the following  described lands:  District Lot 4546 except  parts included in Plans 9892  and 11990, Group 1, New Westminster District.  The purpose for wihich the  disposition is required is location of a boat marina.  ���David Fraser McTaggart  Dated January 3, 1975.  RUGBY  Gibsons Rugby club announces the first practise of the new  season will be held at 1 p.m.,  Slat., January 11 at Gibsons  Elementary school. Anyone interested iri playing is welcome.  SUNSHINE COAST  HOMEMAKER'S  SERVICE  FOR INFORMATION  Please Call. 885-2876  8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.  CLERK-TYPIST  Clerical openings are available with our Howe  Sound Pulp Division. Duties include a variety of  copy typing and clerical assignments. Qualifications require adequate typing speed of 50-60 wpm.  on manual or electric typewriter. Previous office  experience desirable. Competitive starting salary,  with complete range of benefits available. Applicants should apply in writing including full resume and work history to:  Industrial Relations Department,  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon, B.C.  New Community Service  Sunshine  Job Placement  11 am. to 3 pm.  Phone 886-7370  ANY TYPE EMPLOYMENT NEEDED  Domestic to Construction  Office to Logging Mincomes to  receive boost  The provincial government  will again pass along the quarterly cost of living increase to  all beneficiaries of Mincome,  effective Jan. 1.  The increase will be $5.17 per  month, and will mean maximum monthly Mincome payments will rise to $234jl3' per  person, Approximately 130,000  senior citizens and handicapped persons in the province  will benefit from the increase,  Hon. Noriman Levi announces.  This increase will be the  fifth since the Mincome program was introduced in 1972.  *3     Coast News, Jan. 8,1975!  Topo ordeal for some!  FRANK  E. DECKER, p.os  OPTOMETRIST  FOR APPOINTMENT  Telephone     Gibsons  Sechelt  886-2248  885-9712  Bal Block  Gibsons  Wednesdays  Mondays  (except holidays)  sechelt  JAN. 8 THRU 31  Thermal Undershirts  Thermal Bottoms  Sport Socks 9-11  (Small Supply)  Perma Press  Xmas Boxed Hankies  Dressing Gowns  (100% Cotton)  Blue Jeans  Styled Bomber Jackets  .     ���  and Matching Slacks  Warmly Lined Winter Jackets  Mackinaw Cruiser Jackets  Heavy, Double Sleeve  Fiberfill Jackets  Fleece Lined Jackets  Fade Denim (Storm Cuff)  SPORT SHIRT RACK  SLACK RACK  $3.95  3,95  1.00 pr.  195  17.95  11.95  19.95  19.95  12.95  24.95  19.95  39.95  V20H  !_ off  AND OTHER GREAT BUYS  ALL SALES FINAL  Marine Mens Wear  1585 Marine Drive, Gibsons  CHARGEX MASTERCHARGE  (By ALAN CRANE)  El Topo proved too much of  an ordeal for about half-aw  dozen of the audience wiho left  before the film ended. For all  who stayed, it proved a demanding experience, similar to  and yet more extreme than seeing Last Year in Marienibad or  The Discreet Charm of the  Bourgeoisie.  ThematicaHy,. the filonoi wlas a  stunning Biblical allegory,  somewhat akin to a Christianized Satyricon in the guise of a  western. The violence, although  often shocking, was so far removed from anything more  than a caricature that I could  not take it seriously enough to  be offended or even unduly  disturbed by it.  For me, it was simply one;;  of the film's many passages in- 7.  to the rather murky realm of  the surreal. Bad the film been  here for longer than a single  engagement, I would certainly have seen it again.  Coincidentally, the first Film  Society presentation in 1975,  like the last of 1974 is also a  film classified by the Director  of Motion Pictures as Restricted. Belle du Jour is not so  classified because of any violence or sex, but rather because of the subject matter,  the essence of which is a housewife's engaigement in the oldest profession on _ part-time  basis for some extra spending  money.  Like nearly all of the Film  Society's presentations, 'Belle  du Jour is not at all suitable  for children. It is an amusin'g  fiiim of great charm which Elliot Stein in Sight and Sound  called "a masterpiece, technically Bunuel's most accomplish  ed free-fldiwing work . ..������;.. the  many-faceted and jperfect^^ Golden Bowll whidh crowns 7a life's  work." -  Please note this fillh will be  playing January 8 (tonight).  Next week's filni, Alexander  Nev^ky.  will be screened on  Tuesday, January 714.       Y  ,A3exahder N^sky w��s .thfi  first s^hd fi^Jl^ Se^  enstein and the only one lie  completed in Russia (in 193&)  diinnig the pite^ais\die^__.  The film is an historical'���spec-  table^ set in ISth century Russia twhen the Noygprpd Prince  Alexander Nevsky defeatetl the  Baltic Teutonic Qriiei* jfreeing  the Russian people from the  Moh��6-ian yoke. This masterpiece became a symibol of Soviet unity in the face of the Nazi  menace.  The film features the most  famous of all Soviet actors,  Nicolai Cherkassov^ in the title  role. This; splendid rolmantic  actor was also featured in Eis-  enstein's incomplete Ivan the  Terrible as well as in Don  Quixote which the Film Society screened four years ago.  The remaining films for January are: The Devils (Restricted: Warninig, relgidus documentary, brutal and terrifying)  Wed., Jan. 22; The TWorld of  Apu, Tues., Jan 28. Thereafter  Filim Society screenings will  be on Tuesday evenings rather  than Wednesdays with the single exception of Kairtouraska  scheduled for Wed., March 26. .��  These changes have become necessary to accoimmodate change  in the Twilight Theatre's regular programs whereby features  will normally change between  Fridays and Saturdays.  Replying to last issue's letter from Dr. J. P. Perry DVMi,  the school board writes:  Dear Dr. Perry:  Mrs. Laibonte has passed me  your letter of Dec. 21, for reply; I regret that you felt it  necessary to circularize it in  the press before finding out  what the true facts of the  board's position are  It is neither fair nor correct  to state, as you did, "If the  bus management had reported  the incident to the school authorities, the matter would have  been   ignored  or  lost  in red  tape."  The facts are as follows. The  board, in consultation with the  bus contractor and the school  principals, amended their discipline   policy  in   Optober   to  provide that if a student misbehaves on. a bus on the way  home, the driver MOSfT take  the student to his home stop,  and there has the authority to  tell that student that his bus  ridinig 7 privileges   have   been  suspended until the principal  has reviewed the case and formally established an appropriate punishment.  .    This  was the authority requested by the drivers via their  employer,  it   was   granted   to  them by the board, and naturally the board expects them to  abide by it; al the teeth needed  are   there  in   policy.  The  board's complaint was not at  the enforcement of discipline,  but   that  the   method  of  enforcement was contrary to the  provisions of mutually agreed  policy. A deal is supposed to  be a deal.  It is unacceptable to the  boaTCl, and I think parents  would agree, that a student be  left to hitch hike home. We  have an obligation to take them  home, having done that, the  driver can say, "You don't  ride this bus again until the  school principal says so." Surely that is a responsible way  to exercise authority. The  board and staff will support to  the fullest any driver who does  it that way, and will criticize  any driver who does it any  other way.  ���R. MILLS,  Secretary-Treasurer,  Board of School Trustees.  Editor: We are losing our national emblem to the state of  New York. Our beaver, who  (has been the figure head oif our  nickel and our national identity, is being legally procured  by the state of Neiw York. Are  we going to let go of something thafs more Canadian  than we are so easily?  All you have to do as a protesting Canadian is write a  letter to Save our Beaver, c-o  As It Happens, CBC, Box 500,  Terminal A, Toronto, Ontario,  M1SW1E6.  But do it right now. New  York already has the papers  to take it away from us. We  need your support to save  something that is ours.  ���JPATJLETTE BURGART  vJfcV^  "Probably a bad toothache!..."  Articles left with  GEORGE SAWYER  NUTS & BOLTS  GIBSONS  Must be claimed Jan. 11 and 12  Phone 886-2838 on Jan. 11 and 12  After Jan. 12, Phone 112-936-8075  On   Thursday,   January   9th,  one of our representatives  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons. 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt, 1-3:00 pan.  Tel: 896-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sechelt)  Thousands of enterprises in Canada have  obtained loans from IDB to acquire land,  buildings, or machinery; to supplement  working capital; to start a new business,  or for other sound business purposes  If you need financing for a business proposal  and are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonable terms and conditions, perhaps  IDB can help you.  0EM0PMENT BM  145 West 15th Street  North Vancouver, B.C. Tel:  980-6571  J  The  is on at Goddards ^CYour  ���  Coast Nefws, Jan. 8, 1975.  Horoscope for the next week  (By TRENT VARRO) >  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  There's an excellent chance  that you wMl achieve something that you have always  wanted to do, but never "quite  made it." Your solar chart is  very good with much emphasis  on "knowledge."  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Some "emotional depression"  may be bothering you slightly  during the next week, but the  position of your ruling planet,  will pull you out of this very  quickly. Y.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  It's pretty hard to "generalize"  in the Gemini chart right now,  as the actual time of your birth  wiia govern many Gemini persons in widely, different ways.  But on the whole, the picture  looks VERY promising.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  An excellent time to get 'loose  ends" cleared up and everything put in order. The "storm"  that has been in Cancer, has  now "icleared-up" to do. .*  LEO - July 23 to August 23  Domestic matters are highlighted at this time. Things  might seem ��� to be upset, but  this "upsetting" is not, that  bad. You have much to gain by  "clearing a(way the weeds." Y.  VIRGO - Aug. 24 to Sept. 22  Astroibgically, everything is  just about as.perfect as it could  be for the sign of Virgo. Oldier  persons should be enjoying ja  tranquility as never before,  while younger :folk have a  "world of achievement" ahead!  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to October 23  The adverse aspects in your  life have left your solar sign.  . Now, is the time to plan carefully for your future. The seeds  you sotw now, will harvest a  rich.reward in three years.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Be cautious in traffic or travel  of any kind. > TFire and water  may also present some problems. Otherwise, your solar  chart is extremely good. Much  can be accomplished this week  if you try a little harder.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23 Dec 21  Astroloigically, there's' every  reason, to believe that Sagittarius persons will be involved  in some way or another in a  deal regarding real' estate. Ev-  eryfthin'g's in your favor.  CAPRICORN - Dec 22 - Jan. 22  Social matters should receive  a big "boost" in the lives of  Capricorn persons this week.  The "tension" that has been  surrounding your sign since  the first of the.year is gone!  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Handle all business matters  with "kid gloves" at the present time. Nothing is essentially  really wrong, but you might  say exactly the wrong thing at  the wrong time. This will clear  away shortly.  PISCES - Feb. 19 - March 20  Your ability to cope with practically any situation is heightened at this time.^ In factj your  wisdom and foresighft rigjhit  now, may amaze those persons  with whom you are in daily  contact.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro  All Rights Reserved)  Case for court  A Recommendation has been  made to the Regional board to  proceed with a court injunction to stop misuse of property belonging to Dab Grauer of  Roberts Creek.  Building inspector F. Reyburn told the board that the  Grauer property is contravening regional district zoning bylaws.  He  said there  are  two  visible residential occupancies  while the C-II permits only  one dwelling.  Reyburn said that four previous stop work orders have  been posted and each time removed without authorization.  Another stop work order was  posted Dec. 18 and "I was advised by a person present, in  no uncertain terms, where to  shove this notice."  Reyburn - stated, that the  Grauer property had^ been a  continual source of complaints.  The Fit Stop began its second season on CBC-TV Tuesday  Dec. 31 at 4:30 p.m. Hosts are Clarke Wallace and Jan  Tennant with fitness expert Dr. Bryce Taylor, who has  designed a progressive series of exercises that all ages  can do. The exercises form, part of each program which  also includes how to do it tips on many kinds of sports  from rowing to skiing, high jumping to swimming.  Peninsula Hotel  CABARET  SATURDAY Jan. 11  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Pbome 886-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  1  THE  BAHA'I  FAITH  A NEW FAITH  FOR A NEW DAY  886-2078  BERT'S  and DEUCATESSEN  COLD CUTSV and ASST CHEESES  FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD  FOR PARTIESOR SOCIALS, GIVE USA CALL  AND WE WILL MAKE UP PLATTERS, etc.  SECHEII^  ��� Across from Hospital  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  i. Instant  6. Append  9. Lend-^���  (2wdi.)  10. Pari*  street     f  11. Pained  12. Eyes (al.)  14. Wheeled  shoe  15. "The�����������>.  ' Scott novel  16. London  ' 7 tavernY'  17. Some  18. Sun god  19.���-image  (2 wds.)  22. Eye ill   .  23. Attendance  25. Man's  . name  27. Mythical  creature  30. Preposition  31. Peace  32. Agency  of the  1930's  33. Two-footed  35. Chubby  37. Say  38. Dueling  swords .  39. Formerly  (poet.)  4.0. Of a  certain  cereal  41. Weight  (Ihd.)  42. U.S. poet  DOWN  1. Elevate  (2 wds.)  2. Populates  3. Podia-  trist's  concern  4. Wang '  5. Time  period  (abbr.)  6. "The Sheik  of���-"  7. Stupid  (inf.)  8. Banish  11. Vipers  12.P.DJR:  opponent  13. Remain  17. Auxiliary  building:  M*2j?k" Tod ay's Answer  (abbr.)  21. Penny  ������&.  22.SRO  ticket  buyers  24.Guido  note  25. Large  amounts  26. Joins  28. Pressing  29. Beams  31.   Arno,  cartoonist  34. Trim away  CSKEfflP]   EBHI1E  ���am    ens OH  E_lt_.nnt_]BE   SHE  P1fflECZira_-.fi  dpi nnn    hgib,  OBE-DD   Bn-_E_Bi  EC-ODE   BBC-ED  BES   anBG]--  PiBn n_Bnta  35. Bartlett br  russet  36.���-  no good  (2 wds.)  40.Fromi  New Electric Rate  Increases.  Who they will affect,  and why.  WHO:  The new electric rate increases will affect only those B.C. Hydro customers who:  1. are on non-residential rates, and  2. were not affected by the rate increases announced last July.  WHY:  Higher interest, labour and material costs have forced B.C. Hydro to increase  electric rates for all categories of customers. When new rates were announced in  .July, most non-residential customers were not affected because their rates were  still under review. This review has now been completed. w  In 1962, a single rate was established for all residential customers served from  Hydro's integrated transmission system. The latest changes basically establish a  single rate for 12 existing non-residential categories.  HOW MUCH:  About 100,000 customers will be affected by the changes. The overall average  increase in rates for these customers is approximately 18%. Some customers such  as small stores and common use in apartment blocks will receive increases less  than 18%.  Customers experiencing the larger increases are customers using larger volumes  of electricity who have been purchasing these larger volumes at lower rates.  RATES:  Set out below is the rate (1220-applicable only in Zone I) which will apply to  approximately 80,000 of the non-residential customers whose electric load normally falls below 35 kilowatts.  Rate:  For a period of two months:  ��� First     200 kwh per period <_  Next  1800 kwh per period <2  Next 12000 kwh per period <��  All additional kwh per period  4.77c per kwh  3.27c per kwh  2.37c per kwh  11.32c per kwh  Minimum Charge:   Seven dollars and fifty cents ($7.50) for a period of two months.  Information about the new rates for other customers is available at Hydro's district offices.  WHEN:  All rate changes (except for irrigation customers) will become effective with the first  full billing period after December 31,1974. For example, a customer billed on a bimonthly basis will first see an adjustment on the March or April 1975 bill. The new  rate for irrigation customers will be effective in March 1975.  B.C. HYDRO Coast News, Jan. 8, 1975.  y'^^f^y~uK*^^$L^yxtyi^  Printed  Pattern  FAMED  for  figure  flattery,  our     popular,      angle-seamed  skimmer is yours in SIX ver-  .sions all in one pattern. Fine  for knits, blends.  Printed Pattern 4911:.Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 1'8. Size  12 (bust 34) takes 1% yards  54-inch.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Plant plainly Size, Name, Address, Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams. Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book ...  Instant Money Crafts  Instant Sewing Book .  Instant Fashion Book  $1.25  $1.00,  . $1.00  $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  GIBSONS  | KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  I  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  2659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  Go to church on Sunday  Food Adivisory Services, Agriculture   Canada,   have   been  studying how people cooking  for two could prepare ftall-  course meals quickly without  sacrificing good nutrition. .Although important, cost was not  a major consideration.  Wlhen cooking for two, planning your menus is very important to ensure that food is  purchased in the quantity needed to avoid, leftovers or wlaste.  Unless you are big vegetable  eaters, it might be preferable  <td buy frozen produce to eliminate the leftover problem.  'Tttiere is however no advantage  in buying small roasts. They  tend to dry out and shrink  more than larger roasts when,  cooked. Instead, buy a larger  roast and plan to freeze the  rest for later use or serve it in  a casserole. Leftover sliced,  beef is . always delicious in  sandwiches for lunches.  When a longer preparation  time is needed for a dish such  as meat loaf or meatballs, buy  a large amount of ground meat  and portion it into individual  meat loaves, meat balls or (ham-  burg patties. Freeze them in  packaes  of  two-serving sizes.  Cooking for two can be. an  enriching experience. It can allow one to try out many different recipes and even prepare  more exotic foods. Aithouigh  the two following recipes, Balby  Beefies and Peach Trifle do  not have the "grand gourmet  touch", they are very tasteful  and can become faithful stand-  bys for an informal meal.  Books in Library  GIBSONS  Adult Fiction  The Partners by Louis Aueh-  inloss.  Trapp's War by Brian Calli-  son.  Breakheart Pass by Alistair  Maclean.  The Kidnapping of the President by Charles Templeton.  Harlequin by Morris West  Nonfiction:  A Bridge Too Far by Cornelius Ryan.  Birds of the World by David  Sitepfheri.  Fiji Today by Pearce and  Wendt.  Pictorial Key to the Tarot  by Arthur Edtward Waite.  The-Beauty of Dogs by Kenneth Bailey.  Rocks and Minerals by E. P.  Btottfley.  Seafood  So visitors and residents  alike can take full advantage  of edible and delicious "foods  found nearly everywhere along  British Columbia's many miles  of foreshore, the Marine Resources Branch of the Department of Recreation and Conservation has prepared a guide.  The brochure describes the  principal varieties of] _heH!-  !fish, where they are found, and  how to gather them. Treated  in a similar manner are shrimp,  crabs, andi aquatic plants. Included are a few simple seafood recipes showing how to  prepare a satisfying meal with  a minimum of effort.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  .  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  BABY BEEFIES  AND MEATBALLS  2 pounds minced beef  % cup rolled oats  Vz cup finely chopped onion  2 teaspoons salt  V4 teaspoon pepper  y& teaspoon savory  1 beaten egg  Va cup milk  2 teaspoons   Worcestershire  sauce  Mix beef, oats, onion and  seasonings. Combine egig, milk  and Worcestershire sauce. Add  to meat blending we'll. Shape  in 4 6-ounee loaves andi io  ^-inch meatball-!. B)ake Baby  Beefies 30 minutes at 350 F.  Brown meatballs 2 to 3 minutes  in 2 tablespoons hot fat over  moderately high heat. Reduce  heat to moderate and cook 6 to  8 minutes more.  , Serve l,Baby Beefie per person and freeze remainder. Froz  en Beefies can be reheated for  20 minutes at 350 F. Serve two  meatballs per person and  freeze remainder. Reheat and  serve with sauce if desired.  PEACH TRIFLE  Custard Sauce  1 egg yolk ,  2 teaspoons sugar  Dash salt      f  Vz teaspoon cornstarch  Vs  teaspoon vanilla  % cup scalded milk  Beat youk. Add sugar, salt,  cornstarch and vanilla.  Blend  small amount of hot milk into  egg mixture then stir egg into  remaining hot milk. Stir  and  cook until  slightly thickened.  Chill. Makes % cup.  Trifle  1  10-dunce can peach sliceis  % cup white cake crumbs  V\ cup syrup from peaches  Fe"w drops almond extract  % cup Custard Sauce  Whipped cream (optional)  Drain peaches reserving syrup.   Dice   peaches   reserving  two slices for garnish. Arrange  cake  crumbs   and peaches in  two  dessert dishes.  Top with  syrup and almond extract then  custard   sauce.   Chill.   Garnish  iwith reiserved peach slices and  wthipped   cream   if   desired.   2  servings.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  Midweek Holy Communion  2nd. 4th and 5th Wednesdays  10:00 a.m.  3rd Wednesday, 11:3 0 a.m.  1st Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  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  9:30.7a.m..- Wilson Creek  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Churcb  Fattier E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Simdays  Wed., Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member   P.A.O.C. Y  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  ��� Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed., BiMe Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. if... Foster     _  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor - 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 arid Bible  Study, 7:00 p.m. 7  BETHEL  -- Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  "Wednesday - Study Hour  7:30 p.m.  GUD TIDINGS TABE^NACIE  Gower Point Road  .Phone 888-2860  Sundays, 11 am. & 7 pm.  Bible Study, Wed., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor,Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ~  At Your Sendee  CHRISTIAN 5CIBICE  Sundays at 111:15 a.m. ia St.  John's United "Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone:  885-9778 or 886-7882  Used furniture or what  *.-..;'������ ���'..������:������'���'���������  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE Birr BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  I Log  or styro floats  Ii  lorder,   gangpIanks,  [wharves, anchors - Cal  \us for your requirements  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  T\  CUC-DEC STAMPS  YOUR 6rDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  NOTICE TO  LANDLORDS  AND TENANTS  # The Rent Review Commission will hold meetings shortly  to hear the views of concerned landlords and tenants  regarding studies into residential rental property conditions.  # Initially, meetings will be held in the Metropolitan  Vancouver area. Interested persons should write to the  Rent Review Commission/The date, place of meeting  and an invitation to participate will be sent to you.  # Written submissions will be welcomed from those  persons unable to attend scheduled meetings in the  Vancouver area.  THE GOVERNMENT OF  THE PROVINCE Of BRITISH COIUMBIA  Rent Review Commission  P.O. Box 9600,  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4G4 Sunshine   Coast   service   guide  ACCOUNTANTS  CABINET MAKING  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons     v  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7507  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  ������/./;������ .;IP!'.^'.':"'���'-.: V:  ��YY Gome in to  CO ASTA1TKS  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 161  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SAIB and SERVICE  ��� Bator Lather service for  Msc brakes and Drum  Brakes.  ���- Valve and Seat Grinding  AliL MAKES SERVICED  ���      I  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  BANKS    Y7'7'.t7..7,  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 8S6-*2tl  SfiCHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  77 v    HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. -Tliurs.  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Pri, 10 a.m. - Ojjjn.  Sechelt: Tues.: - Thurs.  liB a_n. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m.-..:- 8 p.m.  Sat��� 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  WBSOKUNES     "  OPEN BOWLING  7 7Fri;,7-.-'li^^-7-.- 7 ,  Sat 2 -5, 7- 11  Sun. 2-11  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CRfEK LUMBB.  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LH  Everything for your building  heeds  v  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&HSWANSONLTI.  READY-MIX COrfClCB^y  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching T-Sxcavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Seohelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Dralnare  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts ,Cj-eek  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  OCEANSIDE FURNITWE  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen -and Bathroom  Cabinetry  /     Remodelling  R. BiBKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 8SS5-3417  CLEANERS  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer     ,v  FREE ES/TIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294i Sechelt  Phone7885-9327  12 - 1 or ai-tet' 5 pin.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  ,1071) LTD.  ALL, BUYING MATERIALS  R__^J>Y-MIX  CONCIR-3TE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  HEATING  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  y;yy<iM^H:y::y::V  GAMBIffi CONSTRUGION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-9505, Box 522,  Gibsona  SECHftT HEATING  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE  Get that odd job done  PAINTING  RETAIL STORES  y^:-^��j^00^::;  Coastal and Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. - Wallinder        886-93Q7  MORRIE'S CONCRETl  Driveways - Walks  Placing A Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  Welcome to the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWESOUW  jahitor sara  Specialists  In  Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  886-7131,  Gibsons  KAN  - DO  PAINTING  PaintingY staining,  stained doors & bifolds.  "AH work guaranteed"  Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken   - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O. TBox   943,   Sechelt.   B.C.  PAVING  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIH SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-90M  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Pu-i-Tes; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  MACHINE SHOP  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 SBMCET ~~-  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC CAMERON  885 2706  CHAIN SAWS  SECHflT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  7,LTD. 7'.:..T'"t.-  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ���- Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt -885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S HACHIK SHOP  & MARINE SBmCE ltd.  Arc & Acty Welding  -*'  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  COAST PAYING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office   Y  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch  Office:     ;  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.   ^   9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons  886-7525  BRUtt CAMPBELL  BULLDOZING  ROAD  BUILDING  LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest, Ave., Gibsons  886-7672  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 2 Gibsons  1 HR.  COINOP DRYCLEANKS  SAVES TIME & MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ~~~l0NSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LID.  Port Mellon to die's Core  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  ayailable  ELECTRICIANS  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGUSSLNG  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 & 16 ft. Canoes  6*6, 8,bit and VIM Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  DON'S MARINE SERVICES  OMC - MERCRUIiSER  II^C^RD &  STEPN  DRIVE  yy m^Bjyyoi^s^..  S__I.ES 8i SERVICE  DON  CHAMBERLIN  i il?honel92l|9767 la-cUo Y_T2-7835  Box! 45,* Iiiolris Bay !  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  EATONSBUY-Uf  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  G & E PLUMBING  & KEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  MOVING % STORAGE j   IBI WW  Household Moving & Storage  ' '   Complete Packing  Packing Materials; tori Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  .   Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  NURSERY  SHOAL DEVaOPMENT LTD,  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237, Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  e__^BE ELECTRIC iTd.^  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO THE   PEOPLE"  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping, . .Pruning   Trees  Peat-Moss & 'Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING -~ pl-PEFmiNG  SraAloTlTTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  *'   FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and   Heal  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  C     &     S  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt '���. 885-9713  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  RR.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GENERAL ROOFING  All types, roofing, reroofing  and  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  iPhone  885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALIBI  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  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. fc RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales & Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and White  Sechelt  IDB financing  increasing for  -"-��� .7 - ��� . '1*  small business  The volume of lending by the  Industrial Development Bank  to smaller businesses in British Columbia reached a record  high level in the bank's 1974  -ftsc-al year ended Sept. 30, according to the 1974 annual report of the bank.  During the year, IDB approved 3,159 loans for a total of  $165,713,000, up from 2,835  loans for $124,332,000 in 1973.  This represented an increase  of 11% in number "and'33% in  amount of ldains to businesses  in the province in 1974 over  1973.  In its 1974'fiscal yearj IDB  authorized 9,712 loans for a  total amount of $470 million to  businesses across Canada. At  the close of the fiscal year, the  bank had $1,132 million outstanding or committed in  loans to 23,550 Canadian enterprises. During its 30-year history IDB has. authorized over  55,000 loans for a total amount  of $2,600 million to assist more  than 40,000 businesses.  In its 1974 fiscal year, IDB  received in excess of 30,000 enquiries from businessmen  across the country. Over one-  third oif them resulted in applications for loans and about  82 percent of the applications  resulted in authorized loans.  Three million  grant dollars  Communities throughout British Columbia have benefitted  from the latest allocation of  Community Recreational Facilities funds, Hon. Jack Radford, minister of recreation and  conservation, has announced.  Grants totalling $3,858,562 for  93 projects in 69 communities  were made on Dec. 1. This latest allocation brings the total  of $32,31118.562 for 519 projects  in 175 communities since the  first grants * were announced  on Auigust 1, 1973.  In addition to the grants announced on Dec. 1, tentative  approvad has been- given to  grants of $919,203 for 16 more  projects.  The Community Recreational  Facilities Fund was established  to provide assistance for municipalities or non-profit social,  cultural, ethnic or religious  groups in the financing of  community recreational facilities. The fund, administered by  the Department of Recreation  and Conservation, will provide  one-third of the projected cost  of the f acility to a maximum of  $333,333.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9. a_m. to 5:30 pan.  Res. 886-9940  NEVENS* TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.C.A. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  T.V. & RADIO (Cont'd)  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVKE LTD  ABlM&li 7-1ELECTROHOME  - and J^SENtTELiBE ALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  TBoxf799, .Sechelt  ? Phd-ie 865^816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  TRAILER PARK 7,~~~~  SUpiIKE COAST TRAHJER PAM  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT . /  DQUBUR  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. lO    Coast News, Jan. 8, 1975.  Bylaws broken board told  Regional Board Building Inspector F. Reyburn, commenting on the fact that some Sunshine Coast residents are b_an  tantiy breaking the Regional  boaird's bylaws, says that the  usual $25 fine is not a deterrent.  At the last board meeting  several cases -were noted wttiere  a bylaw has been violated and  little is being done to rectify  Phone free  for seniors  The Sunshine Coast Resource Society 'has given approval to its senior services  (committee to start a> telephone  service to senior, and handicapped citizens to be known as  a Telephone Tree.  Calls will be made on a regular basis to keep in contact  with people who live on their  own and arrangements made in  advance concerning w (h a t  should be done in emergencies.  The seipvice will be provided  free of charge. Ladies Auxiliary to Branch 109,' Royal Can  adian Legion, has volunteered  to pay for the installation and  phone charges.  The Telephone Tree offices  will be in the basement of the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  until the area has on information center.  This service is available to  everyone from Port Mellon to  Pender Barbour. For further  information contact Louise  Hume at the senior "services office at 886-7415 from 9 a.m. to  4 p.m.  the  situation. 7  "We can take them to court  and they will pay a $25 or $50-  fine," Reyburn said. He noted  the municipality of Delta is  tasking the courts to impose  stiffer fines than $26 on those  who persist on breaking the  bylaws.  The Regional Board has been  reluctant.to prosecute offenders in some oases because the  legal fees, which would ultimately fall upon the taxpayer,  would be excessive.  Former director Harry Almond told the board the bylaw��  are a waste of time. Whafs the  use of having a bylaw?  Discussion on the issue of  byiarw violations arose from a  complaint regarding property  on Hanbury Road in Roberts  Creek owned by Arthur Shaiw.  The property, which violates  an untidy premises bylaw, was  earlier visited by Director Jim  Ironside and found "in a terrible state." Shaw has been  repeatedly asked by the board  and the department of highways to clean up his property.  "Hand it over to the solicitor and tell him to prosecute,"  Chairman West recommended.  SPECIAL CELEBRATION  About 25 members of Gibsons United Church will journey to Vancouver Saturday to  take part in 50th anniversary  celebrations of the formation  of the United Church in Canada. The event will be held in  Queen Elizabeth Theatre with  prominent speakers augment-.  ed with choral performances  by choirs and orchestra.  THE TRENCH -���This boulder  filled trench, uncovered by.archaeologists at Shoemiaker Bay  on Vancouver Island, was built  by Indians .400 years before  the Walls of Babylon were  constructed in 600 B.C. Archaeologist Denis St. Claire,  standing on the rim of the digging site, says he believes the  treiieh may once have anchored 7 a large palisade  St. Claire and partner Al  McMillan headed a lO-member  excavation team that spent  two summers unearthing a total of 3,200 artifacts^ many of  them "more than 30 centuries  old. The project was funded in  large measure by MacMillan  Bloedei, on whose land the site  is located.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  886-2827  Thurs., Fri.  Jan. 9, 10  ' '-*      iTVW . ;  ^^0?Y0^^M^^yi  y_-_-^-----,,-iiii   '       ***--;% J^____:S___i_.v^ ^. %-(-v    Y" i  v^m*mwMmzym*^B  MATURE  Sat., Sun., Mon  Jan 11,12 13  MEAT SALE  CO-OP  Canada Grade A-l or A-2 Grain Fed Beef wee includes cutting and wrapping  Beef Front  Ave. Wt., 125-140 lbs.  79c ib  Beef Chuck  Ave. Wt., 60-70 lbs.  79c��,  Beef Side  Ave. Wt., 530-260 lbs.  99c ib  PORK SPARE RIBS  $1,09  lb.  MUSHROOMS  FOUR STAR Whole  10 oz. tin .���   43c  MARGARINE ?S5*.     .  CHEESE SLICES fT* $2.19  BLEACH ^ 75c  KIDNEY BEANS 2^ys 69c  CHOCOLATE BARS ^^^^^ $119  Beef Hind  Ave. Wt, 125-140 lbs.  $1^29 b  SKIM MILK POWDER  WAFFLE SYRUP  CREAM CORN  CQ^OP  3 lb. __  NABOB  44 oz. .__._.   GREEN GIANT  14 oz. _ '_  Pork Side  Govt Inspected Select Is  Ave. Wt, 70-80 lbs.  79c  lb.  VIVA  2 roll pack _ _._ . _ _._'_'  $199  $139  2 for19c  Potatoes    CABBAGE  B.C. GROWN _______..  12c  lb.  B.C. GROWN  Canada No. 1   ,  10, s 79c  APPLES  Red Delicious  BC. GROWN,   4Ibs89c  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  YOUR  coopY FOOD  GIBSONS, B.C.  mm  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Thurs., Fri., -Sat., .Jan.. 9,10, 11  Ph. 886-2522


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