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Sunshine Coast News Nov 6, 1974

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria�� B*-C��  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  9 percent raise  sought for  freight rates  Peninsula Transport Ltd. announces it is applying for.a  nine percent increase in-tariff  freight rates from Vancouver  to the Sunshine Coast.  , Peninsula Transport with offices at 3624 East 1st Ave*  Vancouver has informed E. D.  Tyson, rates examiner of the  Motor Carrier Branch of the  increase application.    -  In its letter seeking a tariff  revision the company wrote.it  faces the following cost increases for the period ending  June 31 next year.  RC.   Ferries        $5,601  Workers Compensation -  - Board ���. .,$2,045  Wage increase, Jan. 1 to  June 30    ' $19,808  Gas and diesel fuel ���.  $3,800  Total $31,254  The - company also reports  that in addition to the $19,803  wage increase for the first  half of next year the company  has learned that the Teamsters  Union will ask that the wage  contract be reopened and an  additional 45c per hour plus a  cost of Hying .bonus be addi_d.  ThW wonld^meah a wage increase next yeap totalling $36,-  000..^,        .;.. "'.���.'  The company points out - its  ferry tolls for the 12 months  of 1974 twill reach.$28,008 and  for the 1_J months of 1975, $33,-  610, an increase.estimated only  to June 30 next.year of $5,601.J  "With wage scales and "costs on  a continuing escalation the  , company preferred to cover a  six-month period. The company  expects further ferry toll increases.  Board fed up  with stalling  It seems the Regional Board  is getting fed up with the  "delinquents" in Victoria.  A -iscussion of fbylaws at  Thiursdiay night's meeting  brought complaints from several directors that the dep-  department of municipal affairs  from several directors, that the  department: of municpal affairs  is taking too long in their  approval of the board's bylaw.  -Before a bylajw can be put into  effect it must be approved*  by the provincial government.  'It took a year to process one  simple bylaw," complained  Director Almond. "Thiaits' ridiculous." .  "I move we send a letter  to the minister of municipal  .affairs and other delinquents  complaining bitterly if necessary about their * extreme  slowness/ saidDirector Watson  I think we should raise a little  hell once in a while," he added  The board complained! that  some rezoninjg applications  takea long time in Victoria and  the board gets the blame.  Vo.umc 27  Number 43, November 6, 1974.  31 homes in Oct.  Construction figures to the  end of October for this year  total $12,803,800," most of the  total covered by building new-  homes, 31 in number for the  Sunshine Coast.  " There were 20 starting construction in the Tural section,  six in Sechelt and orie in Gibsons.,  The total for the Regional  District area not including the  villages was $739,100. For Sechelt $297,000 and for Gibsons  $31,000.    * (  For the last three months  there 'has been slightly more  than a million dollars a month  "Everybody wants to see the  carved name plaque that was  presented to Mayor Larry Labonte at Saturday night's hard,  time soccer dance held ih the  Legion Hall.  Mr. Labonte, who is president oif the Gibson. Athletic  Association, received the plaque from .the executive of the  Athletic Association in appreciation of 24 years of service  i.nd .assistance to -the. youth of  the village.-  . , From left to right (:aije the  executive of. the GyA.A-j  Ray  ' Whiting, Darlene Turner, Larry Labonte, ' ^liarley" -Macey,  Ces Plourde and Hilary Dow.  Price wafer focal point  '&--���  3  only 3.21 inches  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District-water committee has.  made official recommendations}  to the board that the SCRfit?  purchase the portion of Gib*'  sons waterworks system in-'  volving the waterlines oh Pratt'  and Veterans roads, outside th^  village. .   ,  - .jt  A feasibility study conduct*  ed by regional works superinf  tendent Gordon Dixon sui&  gested a purchase price of the*  Pratt and Veterans road lines!  at $4 per foot.  foot.  . ^  The water committee has recommended meetings be scheduled with Dayton and Knight  to discuss technicalities, also a  ' price that can be presented to  the public in a plebiscite.  Regional board ��� Chairman  Frank West noted that there  can be no* financial obligation  by the Regional District until  Letters Patent are amended to  allow the enlargement of the  waterworks system.  Chairman West added that a  turnover date cannot be established  until   financial   and  Gibsons Mayor Larry LalbonA  ,-.   tey-feeis thence.is���,too jfapw^  technical psro_lems have been  ;Sl^.H->4^.t_# re&onal water dffittv _evfewed; The Regional District  ., mittee that engineers: Djfyton . ^opes to have the Pratt and  -, and Knight report theTprice of   ^Veterans Road system on their  6" laid pipe* is, now $11.80 per    water ttll by 1976.  The three months,, August,  September and October provided only 3.21 inches of rain  according to the local weather  station figures and this is  undoubtedly a" record %< based  . on  offi ��� > ~1  figures.  Rain a 1 for August, 0.12  Septemv :r 1.19 and October  1.90  incb.M  . October rains were .46 of an  inch be'ow the previous driest  August m 1972. Average October rains total 6.06 inches  with a range of 1.90 this year  land 12.22 inches in 1967.  For the ten months this year  total rainfall v;as 43.57 inches  compared to 32.21 inches same  period' last year. According to  an estimate 1974 will not turn  out to be the driest of all years  High temperature -for October was 64 on Oct. 2 and the  low 39 on Oct. 5.  ,v  Board opposes wharf plan  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board will oppose, the application for a wharf made by a  group calling themselves Secret Anchorages- Ltd.  The group,s comprised of  about 40 yachtsmen from Vancouver who jointly own property on Long Airm, Secret  Cove, made an application to.  the federal government for  construction of a wharf under  the Navigable Waters Protection Act..  This act requires registration  and approval by the federal  government of any structure  that may interfere with navigable waters.  The board's objections are  based   on   potential  pollution  80 attend Day of Prayer  Speed unchanged  Up to now no highway speed  limits are reported to have  been changed on the Sunshine  Coast.  The recent department of  highways report of speed  changes affects; main highways  surrounding Vancouver. Those  of 70 mph are now 60 ano.  some 60s are now 55. A few of  the 50s are dawn to 45 mph.  This mean's thlait cuts of up to  15, '10 and 5 mph have been  lofcpped off.  Approximately 80 people attended the community day of  prayer held October 30 at St.  Mary's Roman Catholic.Church  Mrs. Agnes Labonte in her  welcoming address voiced the  hope that the Christian message would be felt in the community through each individual's awareness of God's plan  for man.  Mrs. Claire Nygren, keynote  speaker, gave a short history  of the development of interdenominational study groups in  the area.  She talked of discussions  that took place seven years  ago with members of local  ahurche^s. A study group was  organized at that time and as  interest increased additional  groups were formed.  in attempting to follow the  'Christian teachings of humility, love, joy and faith, many  become frustrated' and dissatisfied with their progress towards attaining these virtues^  She . stressed, however, that  the effort is well worthwhile  and that through prayer and  encouragement from each other  the goal of growing together  in Christ can be achieved.  Local pastors who attended  the prayer day were Rev. J.  Williamson, Rev. D. Brown,  Rev. Nancy Dykes, and former  missionaries Eha Harrold and  Ellen Douglas.  * Vocal offerings by Mrs. G.  Foster, Mrs. Evelyn Cooper,  and Mrs. Lou Hume added to  the beauty of the inspirational  messages  A collection of $60 has been  donated io the Retarded Chil-  drehs' Association.  MINIBUS COMING;  John Lewis, niinilbus campaign chairman reports he has  received word from Victoria  that the budget for the minibus has been approved.  He was also informed the  minibus should be in operation  on or about December1!*.  ^problems that may develop.  * -   "If   we   allow   this,"   Peter  Hoemberg told the board, "we  are going to have some real  dirty water."  Mr. Hoemberg also expressed concern about the mud  that would build up at the end  of Long Arm as a result of  tidal action of dirty water.  Secret Anchorages Ltd.  claims to be a private club but  the board feels that for all  practical purposes the group  is commerc-ial. The club intends to use the wharf for an  out-port base.  "Long Arm has very poor  flushing , action,"- Mr. Hoemberg said. "If we allow any  more marinas we should allow  them in that part' of Secret  Oove already commercial."  i The board, will send objections to the federal department  of transport and Ywill oppose  foreshore lease renewal when  the present lease expires in  1976.  "We discussed early in the  year about protecting the foreshore and this, gentlemen, is  the time to do it," said Mr.  Hoemberg.  More police?  Gibsons is getting more policemen.  In referring to a meeting  with RCMP Inspector Green,  Mayor Labonte told council  Tuesday night that "the gentleman was very helpful in  trying to solve some of the  problems in the community,"  and that the village will have  better policing.  Gibsons council had earlier  written to RCMP division in  Victoria requesting additional  policemen for the area.  Mayor Labonte said that  there will be two additional  policemen and more patrol cars  Buy a Popoy!  Committee for  wharf chosen  A public meeting last week  to discuss problems related to  Gibsons government whfrf resulted in what Alderman -Bill  Laing termed "charting a good  course."  The meeting, in the United  Church Hall, brought godd^pub-  lic response from ~ all groups  involved ��� -working boats,  pleasure boats,-house boats,  ' and; comriiefcial, Alderman  Laing said'.  A committee was formed  with , members representing  each group to meet in the future' to iron out various wharf  problems.  Council noted one of the major problems now is electrical  cables which hang too low to  the wharf at high tide. People  may run into them and, as one  council member noted, children  can swing on them.  "We must put pressure on  the minister of transport to  clean up this situation," said  Alderman Laing. The financial  part of maintaining the wharf  is the responsibility of the federal government.  Kinsmen hold  Zone meeting  The Kinsmen Fall Zopie  meeting at Sechelt Nov. 2 and  3 hosted by Gibsons club started with Saturday registrations  which was followed by a dance  in the evening in the old Legion Hall.  The zone meeting was held  Sunday morning, presided over  by Deputy Governor George  Thorn, Past Deputy Governor  Ted Hartley * and Secretary  Harry Keen.  Other clubs represented were  Coquitlam, Vancouver, North  and South Vancouver, Rich"  mond, Ladner, Mt. Seymour,  New Westminster and North  Burnaby.  While the Kinsmen were  holding their meeting the Kin-  ettes held theirs in-the Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Later  all met at the new Sechelt Legion Hall for luncheon.  LIONS 400 WINNER  Irene Jewitt wag last week's  winner of $100 with the ticket  having, been drawn by Keith  Baker.  appied to construction in the  entire area. For the 10 months  of .this year, the Gibsons total  has reached $2,840,000 and Sechelt $1,754,000.  The Regional District works  superintendent report issued  by Gordon Dixon reveals there  are now 1?522 water users iri  the Regional Area.  Legion plans  joint service  Armistice Day  Since no Remembrance Day  service is to be held in Roberts  Creek this year Gibsons Legion branch is inviting all Roberts Creek members to the service in Gibsons.  The service will be held at  the Gibsons Legion at 11 airi.  Padre Rev. David Brown will  be officiating..  Sechelt Legion will hold its  service at the cenotaph in Sechelt at 11 a_n. There will be  a parade with pipe band and  Scouts and Brownies in attendance:  Gaines awarded  P.O. contract  Construction of the new post  . office in Sechelt has been awarded to Gaines Construction  Ltd. of Gibsons, reports Jack  Pearsall, MP for Coast Chilcotin.  The post office, to be erect-  - ed on the corner of Inlet Avenue and Dolphin Sreet, will be  a one storey wood frame building measuring 56 feet by 58  feet. It will have a concrete  slab-on-grade foundation and  will also include a parking lot.  The completion of the pro- ���  ject is planned' for next June.  RUGBY  Gibsons travelled to Vancouver Saturday to meet a  third division team, the Kats.  Final score, Gibsons 9, Kats 7.  The Kats are known for  their hard physical style of  play and the whole game was  played in that manner.  Gibsons opened the scoring  in the first half when John  Crosby was successful on a  penalty kick. Later in the half  Kats also converted a penalty  kick to tie the score at 3^3.  Both teams fought hard  throughout the half but neither was able to add any points  In_the second half Gibsons  took a big edge in territorial'  play and missed scoring chances from close in several times.  Midway through the half a  set scrum was called on the  Kats five yard line .  Larry Knowles won the hook  for Gibsons "and the ball came  out of the.scrum, James Peers  took the ball and powered his  way into the end zone for the  try. John Crosby added the  convert from a sharp angle  and Gibsons went ahead 9-3  The Kats came on strong  with some good work from  their forwards and they took  the ball in for a score. The  convert attempt went wide.  From the kick-off Gibsons  took control and were able  to hang on to their Victory.  Next weekend Gibsons has a  bye in the schedule. The next  game will be announced at a  later date. /  2     Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974.  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;.  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  " Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor ���  Second Class Mail Registration number 07941 QEteturn  postage guaranteed. Y  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  The Two Minute Silence!  ���, ���*  The editorial which follows waswritten in commemoration of Remembrance Day, .1954. This was 20  years ago and ���the editorial view then holds good for the  1974 event and also 20 years from now, providing we escape further wars.  .   The editorial follows:  Another Armistice Day has rolled around and to  those individuals who are conversant with rolling barrages and rolling tanks and suchlike it is a day on which  their memories recall in"a quiet manner those who "gallantly came East and gamely went West." To those not  clear as to the meaning of that phrase it should be/ explained that during the First War when a man had been  killed he had "gone West."  There are times when the average veteran of our  wars does a little reminiscing and wonders what the  ghosts of the various battlefields will be doing on this  Armistice Day. They Will wonder what���������ijhie "Nobby"  darks, "Spud" Murphys, "Nipper" Naylors and.all the  other niclaiamed. ghosts will be doing because there are  quite a number of Nobbies, Spuds and Nippers scattered  in the various cemeteries throughout the world.  Qne wonders what they Would say if they we^able  to communicate with us mortals through or^iiriary Conversation. Some of the JB^irst War d^ad wouM  how the world was progressing followingvictoi^ ^ the  "war to end all^ wars" and the dead of the SecondWar  would have every right to be extremely perplexed over  the results of the victory achieved by sheer forceof arms  in their war. . ... ,-.   ���  '..-"      ���      ' ��� -    '.   .     ��� ���'  It remains for those who experienced actual battle  or the pangs of bereavement through war to think their  own thoughts during the two minute silence. Those  thoughts if placed on paper so that,all.couldTread would,  not be too pessimistic about the future of civilization.  And the ghosts of "No-Man's Land'''would, most likely  advise keeping the head high and the mind alert without top many regrets about what is now "water under  the bridge." ~  A matter of public rights  The minister of labor, Hon. William S. King, announced earlier the coming into effect of the outstanding provisions of the Human Rights Code.  The niinister stated the protections provided by the  Code have been greatly increased in the area of employ-  men^ housing and public services. Coverage has also  been extended to prohibit discrimination on the basis of  ���marital status, political belief and criminal conviction.  The enforcement of the Code has been strengthened  and the opportunity now exists for the Human Rights  branch to take the initiative in working to eliminate dis  criniination.  Mr. King affirmed that an underlying philosophy of  the Code is an emphasis on educational programs to pro--  mote understanding and support for human rights principles. This will be the role of the new Human Right-  Commission, which is independent and composed of  citizens involved in tfye area of human rights. The loopholes and exemptions of the past have been closed and  a, serious commitment made in this legislation to ensure  equality of opportunity without  discrimination.  One can readily agree with what the minister maintains ���-as far as his thoughts on human rights have gone.  While this is protective in the avoidance of discrimination, there is a wide gap left completely .alone andvthat  is the problem of human rights during labor strife.  Under Human Rights legislation one cannot discriminate against the individual but apparently one segment  of population can tie up services which the public through  taxes pays for, such as strikes affecting transportation,  services and other facets of daily life  The suggested emphasis on "educational programs  to promote arid support for human rights principles" is .  high sounding. It would be interesting to see a government regard the human rights of the public during say a  government transportation facility strike. Perhaps the  ptiblic will sometime decide it would like to see human  rights extended <to cover those now left powerless.  As an example ��� how about public human rights  in connection with the Montreal firemen's strike?  5 to 25 years ago  X.  Advice offered on CSBs  Gibsons Harbor    Merchants  association decided that better  lighting was required in store  ���windows and on streets.  The low tender of $'656,900  itroim Groveis'-Baffin Cont-  ruction   company   was  turned  . over,   to    the  , architects    for  study ���     i  .. The Sunshine Coast. Golf  club'holds-a family day event.  ... .10 Years Ago  Gibsons council starts discussion towards building, a new  municipal "hall. y.  October's    ._ rainfall ^totalled.  .  3.63 inches, about half normal.  High temperature was. 69 and  the low 32 degrees.    . "     '  A public meeting of  Gibsons  Centennial committee to clean  up, the former United Church  property (now (Pioneer Park).  .15 "tears Ago '  Harvey       Hubbs    informed  Gibsons Ratepayers association  meeting that a hospital site has  not yet been achieved.'..  . October      weather included  3.88, inches r of- ,rain,  one  inch  below t ciormal.   High, ^temper  attire was *6I an'd~the"iowr* 35  degrees.  Selma GPark residents decided'  they would continue to contract  for street lighting.  . 20 Years Ago -  At the request of provincial  otfficials' council   organizes   a  recreation commission of seven  prominent citizens.  B. C. Tel installs an additional    switchboard       in    the- _  Sechelt exchange.    \  Seohelt school represent  atives xlisieuss the possibility oif  a junior high school in the village as soon as building expansion will allow. ,  .25 Years Ago  Fred Feeney and helpers  mprove the. government telephone service by rerouting  the line along roadJways.  Pender Harbor Board of  Trade plans to hold its first  annual .meeting at Irvine's  ���Landing Nov. 6  Should holders of old Canada Savings Bonds trade in-:  theii: old bonds on the new  issue? The answer to this depends on each person's circumstances   according , to   George  Sherjwood   of   Vancouver,   re- '  gional director   of the payroll  savings plan.  'For a man who is 55 years old,  for   example,    and   who    has  acquired Canada Saving Bonds  for retirement, the cash bonus  program is probably ideal forv  his needs,' Mr. Sherwood said. ���-  'He can continue to compound  the   interest   on   his   existing  bonds   and defer   the  tax   on  them    until    he    retires    and  collects    the    10.5  , per    cent  yield .as well.  'In   addition,   as   the  minister  of finance has announced that  The intends to re-introduce the  $1,000 deduction for interest  income, he will have the  double tax advantage of treating the tax bonuses as  capital gain and can deduct  the first $1,000 interest from  his taxable income.  'However,' added Mr. Sherwood.' 'if an investor needs  high current income or intends  to cash in his or her bonds  before a cash bonus becomes  due to use the money as a  -down-payment for a home  or a netar, car, - for example,  then the investor would be  better off to turn his or her  old bonds and buy the new  issue.' The hew bonds may be  bought at par until November  15.  THE  BAHA'I  FAITH  UNIVERSAL PEACE and  UNIVERSAL BROTHERHOOD  886-2078  GIBSONS HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  ALOHA BUFFET  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Served continuously from 11:30 am. to 2 pm.  Tickets $2.' Obtainable from Auxiliary members  or phone 886-7137 or 886-2600  BUYNEW  CANADA SAVINGS  tm  m  mm  mm  New Canada Savings Bonds are a g reat  combination of security, income and  flexibility. They're a secure investment,  backed.by all the resources of Canada.  They pay 93A% a year, guaranteed to you  year after year for 9 years. 7  Canada Savings Bonds can be bought  for cash or on installments wherever  you bank or invest, in amounts from $50  up to $50,000. And, as always, they are  cashable anytime at their full face value  plus earned interest. Buy New Canada  Savings Bonds today.  And remember, past Series of Canada  Savings Bonds are how worth more than  ever. The cash bonus payments have been  increased to produce, from September  1, 1974 to maturity,; an average annual  yield of ibf/2%. Complete details are  available where you bank or invest.  �������������  SSKtfS  llil  ���:��������:: >y  mm  THE GREAT COMBINATION  SECURITY - INCOME - FLEXIKUTY Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974      3    '  DAVID ANDERSON, leader of  the provincial Liberal party  visited the Sunshine Coast recently and visited the various  sections from Pender Harbour  down. In the Seohelt area he  dropped in on Aid. Norman  Watson and Joe Benner and  in Gibsons visited party members. He was accompanied to  the Coast News office by Mrs.  D. Rozentals of Hopkins Landing.  Margarine and its price  Margarine prices in Canada  have increased in the range of  .50-100% during the past year  with lower cost margarines  experiencing the greatest  gains. Since there is a proliferation of margarine ��� products in the market place and  provincial regulations govern  their manfiactuite and sales,  significant price variations occur across the country.  The basic ingredients used in  manufacturing are edible vegetable, and animal oils. The total  consumption of margarines  seems to be slowly increasing  as the population increases  and because more people find  it an acceptable butter substitute. Canadian per capita  'consumption was about lOlbs.  per year in 1973.  Analysis by the Food Prices  Board indicates that the major  reasons, for the rapid price  injereases are:  A world shortage of edible oils  in all classes which has exerted  upward ' pressures on prices  for available supplies. For example, the current price for  both soybean and rapeseed oils  which are extensively used in  most margarines, have tripled  in the past year. Corn oil,  another popular margarine  base, has more than doubled in  price. The lower cost marine  and animal oils used for blen-  ing purpose have alsodouibled  in price over the same period.  Since the fat-oil content of  edible oil in margarine accounts  for about 80 per cent of the  formulation by weight, significant raw material increases  are   reflected   almost  directly  in factory and consumer prices.  It is unlikely that the current  situation will be alleviated  until world production of edible oils overtakes world consumption. Some relief may oc-.  cur in vegetable oils when the  '74 oilseed crops are harvested  Increases in production should  exert downward pressure on  vegetable oil prices.  Packaging1 cotet have incr  eased by almost \50 per cent  since April 1973 due to plastic  shortages directly related to  the energy crisis. Metal and  paper packaging material are  also in short supply.  Consumers can expect continued high price levels for  margarine in ll974. Although'  small price declines may occur  towards the end of this year,  it unlikely that margarine  prices will return to their  former levels since some manufacturing cost will remain at  high levels.  It's for me-I'm not here!  FRANK E. DECKER, d.o.s.  OWOMETRl^^  FOR APPOINTMENT  Telephone     Gibsons  Sechelt  Bal Block  Gibsons  Wednesdays  886-2248  885-9712  Y Mondays,  (except holidays)  Sechelt  MIKES CARPET CARE  by  ARGOSHEEN  Our services include Carpet and, Upholstery  Cleaning  FREE ESTIMATES and IN HOME DEMO  Gall our Electronic Answering System  MIKE DANKOTH 885-9277  LUCKY DOLLAR  Apple Juice  SUNRYPE,  Blue  Label  48 oz. tin  FOODS  WESTFAIR AFFILIATE ��� GIBSONS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Thurs., Nov. 7 fo Sat., Nov. 9  YOUR  DOLLAR  BUYS  MORE  AT  YOUR  LUCKY  DOLLAR  STORE  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  FRESH CUT UP TRAY PACK, FROZEN  FRYING  CHICKEN  '*���.  GROUND BEEF PRESh      89c  t  BOLOGNA ���^s- 69c  * * * *  DINNER HAMS ^J^!__!_i_: $1.89  CHUCK STEAKS .M ��__________ 99c  CROSS RIB ROAST _*���_._. $1.49  Zb:  lb.  Kernel Corn  CLARK'S Choice  12 oz.1 tins  SforS9c  Sockeye  Salmon  SEA LORD Fancy  7% oz. tin  99c  Tomatoes  LIBBY'S Choice  19 oz. tins  2.or 89c  Milk  SEVEN FARMS     .  Evaporated  3.OT87c  Kraft Dinner  ' Macaroni & Cheese  7% oz. pkgs.  4.or 89c  Cream Corn  YORK Choice  14 oz. tins  3/or95C  lb.  lb.  CEREAL  QUAKER  Harvest Crunch  32 oz. pkg.   ���9y  $1.59  CHEEZIES  lb.  Great for Snacks!  10 oz pkg ____________  PICKLES  HEINZ Sweet Mixed  32 oz. jar ��� ___���  99c  TEA BAGS  #        SALADA  .&���      I20's ___���.  $1.89  B.C. GROWN  Grade Canada No. 1 ���;������____  California   y ______:  _____  5 for 95c  GREEN PEPPERS  -jnported _tO#��  Grade Canada No. 1 __.���  5   39c soup  * lbs, **. +r **     CAMPBELL'S  Tomato  6        0%*\.        10 oz tins ._.  *-39c  BISCUITS  DAD'S Variety Pack   <��|   JjQ  lb     32 oz. pkg.     3>l ���W3'  for  HUBBARD SQUASH  B.C. Grown  FLOUR  QC ROBIN HOOD  <** lb.     20 lb. bag ___.  $2.69 4      Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974  Postmaster now retired  On Tuesday aft-rtioon  postmaster Jim Marshall walked out of the.;-;post office just  as lie has done* for the last- 24/  years. But this; time he won't  come back. Y Y  7 Postmaster Marshall, after  24 years of handling- and ad-  ministratintg the 7 Royal MaiL,  has decided1 to retire and begin  a new life. -v  The post office has treated  me well* Jim Marshall says,  'they've never made me feel  like a cog in a iwheeh'  Jim has seen many changes  in the post office. He's seen it  grow from the small office on  Gower Point Road! to the  modern building on the corner  of Gower Point and Wynn  Roads wihich was built in 1962  i ���'.  Just ask Dave  / Y  Dave Thomson is in the subdivision business and  he's seen the work of a lot of builders.  So when it came to building their own home,  the Thomsons didn't hesitate toI choose AVestwood!  Y7 It was a wise choice. Because, at Westwood,  we use only the finest, kiln-dried materials and  the latest technology to build quality homes at  a reasonable price.  What's more, we can help you every step of the  way���from initial design right through to arranging  financing.  So, when you're thinking of a new home, take  a tip from the Thomsons.  Shop around.  Then talk to your  Westwood dealer.  BUHJMNG SYSTEMS UD.  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  and'�� later expanded.  Jim has also been in the  midst of internal changes.  Of automation, far instance,  he says it was a necessity, and  if.lt still isn't as' efficient as  it should be its'' because of the  ever-increasing volumes of  mail.  People are, doing a lot of  writing these days, so many-  people are travelling and send-,  ing  post  cards.'  Nc*w it will be Jim's turn to  travel and send1 post cards.  Last week Wallace Mulligan,  area manager for the lower  mainland postal district, and  Robert ��� Reid,. district director,  presented Jim with a plaque  signed by -the Prime -minister  for 24. years of government  service and a suitcase on behalf of the senior postmasters  in the Vancouver area  (When Jim gets tired: of  veiling hell come home to his  acre of land on the Synishinel  Coast and enjoy whafche refers  to as 'the best place hi the  world.' Hove To is the name of  hds residence and as old navy  man Jim is quick to point out  the meaning ��� stopped but not  anchored.  iSo while Jim is embarking  on a" new career his vacant  spot at the post office will be  temlporarily filled by Marge  Leslie until a ne|w postmaster  is appointed. .  Gibsons retiring postmaster,  Jim Marshall, left, receiyes a  plaque from Robert Reid; district director^ fori 24, year^j of-  government seryiice.       ���   ,  886-2642  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  886-7833  Money    from      Napoleon's ,  mint? This old and interesting  coin   was   brought   in   by   a '  Coast News readier who would  like  to know more  about it.  The coin, made of soft metal,  probably lead, is dated 17 October 1805. The head side shows  a  profile ofNapolecm  and the  tail  side shows   a  horse  and  chariot    along    with    smaller  details. The coin weighs about7  11% ounces and is IVz inches in  diameter.  Planner explains tree bylaw  (By ADRIAN STOTT)  It appears' there' "have been  some misunderstanding about  both the intent and the manner  of introduction of the proposed  iSJC.'R.D Tree .removal Control  By-law. Since public .support  and cooperation is essential for  ���the success of aniy by-law it is  hoped that' this* explanation  will help remove . any misgivings - . ,       '  There are tJwo-"inairi reasons  for the introduction of- such a  by-laiw in the Sunshine Coast.  First, since trees and their root  systems are major, elements of  soil stability, it is intended to  prevent    tree    removal    that  would cause soil slippage, ex- ���*  cessive erosion of harmful al-.  teration to drainage patterns.  Second, since the widespread presence of mature  trees is an important contributing factor to the rural  peacefulness, privacy and natural beauty of the Sunshine  , Coast���features that have caused many people to locate iri  the area���it is intended to  prevent tree removal that  would significantly alter these  features.  Nevertheless, it is realized  that most uses of the land1 require ihe removal of a certain  amount of trees. These uses  include agriculture, logging,  construction of buildings, etc.  and it is not intended to restrict  these by control of tree removal. In general a person "will be  permitted to remove enough,  trees to carry out an allowed  land use, provided this tree removal Iwill not harm others.  It has been suggested1 that  this, by-lajw would .be an  infringement of personal freedom. In a sense' all bylaws-  restrict freedom, as they usually prohibit certain action, but  they also protect the freedom  of others. Many people on.the  Sunshine Coast have experienced problems and distress.,  'caused by unregulated tree  removal, so the Regional District decided some time ago  that a tree removal control bylaw was needed. However, it is  only recently that the power to  pass such a by-law has been  available to Regional Districts.  The   by-law   was presented  as a draft', not as a finis&ied  product. Alterations were expected, .and the purpose of  publicizing the hy-latw ir> an  'unfinished' state was to obtain  public and expert feedback  concerning* ifeqtuired amendments. Several good suggestions have been received), and  amendments are now under review -by the  Regional board.  Finally, to clarify some details, this bylaw does not forbid the removal of all trees.  Up to one fifth of the trees on  a lot, or fifty trees, "whichever amount is smaller" may  be removed as desired, except  on steeply sloping land. It is  only major tree removal operations, that is, those/exceeding the bylaw, that require a  permit. Also a tree is defined  . as a living tree - at least 10  centimetres (4 inches) thick,  measured' at a height of 1 metre (3 feet) above the ground1.  Public response to Regional  District activities is always  welcome. Please address your  comments and suggestions regarding the proposed bylaw to  your elected Regional Director,  or to: The Regional Planner  Sunshine Coast Regional District Box' 800 Sechelt,B.C.  NOTICE of POLL  <  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT  -       - . ��  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending, and  that I have granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:���  Term of   Res. Occupation ..  Office      Address  2 years    Sechelt    Mechanic  2 years    Sechelt    Homemaker  2 years   Sechelt    Economic  Consultant  Surname  Other  School  Trustees  Booth  Terry R. J.  School  Trustees  Clayton  Maureen, S.  School  Trustees  Owen  ; Arthur  School  Derwin     *" Trustees  de Brissac  SUCH POLL, wili be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974 'between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. of which every  person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 28th day of October, 1974.  YVETTE KENT  Returning Officer  NOTICE of POLL  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT  PUBLIC NOTICE is "hereby given to the electors of the mtmicipality aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at the election now pending, and  that I have granted such poll; and further, thait the persons diily nominated as candidates at the said election, for whoni only votes will be received, are:���  Surname  Leitner  Osborne  Shuttleworth  Other  '  Prank  Alderman  Term of  Office  Res.  Address  Occupation  Mderman        2 years    Sechelt   M  Manager  Edmund      Alderman        2 years    Sechelt    Logger  Prank .':''��� ..       .   s"  Dennis  Holt  Alderman        2 years    Sechelt  Consulting  Engineer  SUCH POLL will be opened at Old Legion Hall on the 16th day of November 1974 'between the hours of 8:00 a.m. an*d 8:00 p.m. of which every  person is hereby required to take notice ��md govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand, this 28th day oi October, 1974.  YVETTE KENT  Returning Officer Y ,/  Oo to church on Sunday  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  Rev. David H. P. Brown  Sunday School, 11 a_n.  Morning Service. 11:15 aan.  2nd and 4th Sundays  Holy Communion at 8:00 a.m.  St. Aidan's  -  Sunday School 10:30 a.m,  Sunday Service 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  4710  34-48  10&-18&  hr4h***rf?4*.  r**nf-  Search no more .-���you've  found the quickie.. tops you  want to team with pants,  shorts, skirts! Save dollars���  ���whip them up in cotton blends.  (Printed 7 Pattern, 4 7 10:  Women's Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40,  42, 44, 46, 48. Half (Sizes 10%  12%, 14%,  16%, 118%.  $1.00 for each pattern - cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15 cents for each pattern for  first-class mail and special  handling. Print plainly Size,  Name, Address, Style Number.  Send to Anne Adams, c/o  Coast News Pattern Dept., 60  Progress ave., Scarborough,  Ont. MIT 4P7,  DOUBLE BONUS! Choose one  pattern free in New SPRING-  SU-vIMER Pattern Catalog.  Get one free pattern -printed  inJside. 100 beautiful fashions,  ail sizes. Send 75 cents now.  New! Sew, and Knit Book���  has basic tissue pattern $1.25  Instant Fashion Book -.... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book $.1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  Marine Drive 886-7525  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chore-  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed;,' Fri., 7 p.m.  Phone 885-95,26  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 866-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday  School  9:45  am  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. W. Foster  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-261 r, Res. 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS'   .   "  Morning Worship  9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  7:00  p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible  �� Study, 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL  -Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.  Wednesday - Study Hour  7:30 p.m.  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  " Phone 886-2660  Sundays, 11 am. & 7 pm.  Bible Study, Tues., 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���  ' At Your Service  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at'111:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  ELWOOD GLOVER'S Luncheon Date reflects the 37 years  in broadcasting that the affable man in the host-interviewer V chair has behind him.  His live noontime talk-fest embarks oh its 12th season over  CBC-TV offering a full hour  of conversation Monday to  Friday.  Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974      5  For your printing phone 886-2622  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through  K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll Free 687-6445  S*Ake��&Act  I'll be busy Sunday���could we make it Monday?*  GIBSONS LIONS 400 CLUB  $10,800 PRIZE MONEY  HAVE YOU GOT YOUR TICKET?  -  SEE A GIBSONS LION TODAY!     .  BERT'S  ette  and DELICATESSEN  COLD CUTS, and ASST CHEESES  FROM ALL OVER THE WORLD  FOR PARTIES OR SOCIALS, GIVE US A CALL  AND WE WILL MAKE UP PLATTERS, etc.  SECHELT, B.C. 885-9414  VWW*^****^****-1  Across from Hospital  !     '  now conning  into  Y 3_*VY-_~u+.  &���*���  <&���'  wd***,  > .   -.  &S*^K  SATURDAY Nov. 9  LIVE MUSIC  Pizza will be available  Phone 886-2472 FOR  RESERVATIONS  The new reduced speed limits are now coming into effect and motorists are  requested to watch for the changes as the new signs appear on our highways.  Speed reductions will vary throughout the Province according to traffic volume,  terrain, population density and road standards; The Government  has established these new limits in the interest of public safety.  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  Honourable Graham R. Lea, Minister BIRTHS  BOTHWE___: Born on October  _1,'11974; t*> Mr: and Mrs. Vince  Bothwell, at St. Mary's Hospital, a son, Adam Scott, 7 lbs.,  !l'l% oz., a .brother for Vincent  Dean.  MATHS ���  0_A.Y_K)N: Pasised arway October 30 1974, Stella May Clay-  don, late of Halfmoon Rays,  B.C., in her 89th year. Survived by 2 sons, Raymond P. Clay  don, North Vancouver; George  W. Olaydon, Bramalea, Ont.; 4.  grandchildren; 3 great grand-  children; 1 brother Asa, Pen-  hale, Ont. Miemorial service  was held Saturday, November  ���2 at the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C. Rev. N. J Godkin  officiated. Cremation.  HARRIS: Passed away November 4, 1974, Henry Harris late  of St. Vincent's Bay, Pender  SKarfepur,BJC,, in his 69th,  year. Survived by his loving  wife Clara, 4 daughters^ Velma  Walker, Mar j orie Condon, Bon7  ny Dubois, Madeira Park, B.C.,  Grade Crocker, 100 Mi^e  House; 1 son Darrell Harris,  Nanaimo; 15 grandjchildren, 6  great grandchildren. Funeral  service will be held Thursday,  November 7 at 10 aan. from  the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Rev. S: Gassells officiating^ Iht_rment Seaview Ce-  metery. In lieu of flojwers donations to the B.C. Heart Founr  datiori would be appreciated.  JOHNSSON: Passed away November 3, 1974, Linda Grace  Johnson, late of R_R. 1, Garden  Bay, B>C. Missed by Gus Prq-  vencher.Jean Jones, ahd7 Fred  Cormier. A son, Ken in the  United States and a cousin.  Iala in North Vancouver. Fjli-  neral service will Tbe Yhela  Thursday, November 7 at 2  pjn. from the Harvey Funeral  i Hamei; Gibsons. C__m��fction. I117  lieu of flowers, donations to  the B.C. Heart Foundation appreciated. __. ______  QUXGLEY: Passed' away November 3, 1974, Lt. Cpl. Robert  Maxwell Quigley, late of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife, Emily; 1 son, Rick,  Gibsons; 2 daughters, Pat  Blakelyj Calgary; Roberta Fos-  bery, Gibsons; 8 grandchildren;  1 sister, Mrs. H. C. Pratt, Bdy  monton. Deceased was Past  Secretary Mount Elphinstone  Lodge, No 130, AF&AM; Past  First -Principal Georgian Chapiter No. 39, Royal Arch Masons  GR1BC; Past Patron, Mount EJ~  phinstone Lodge No. _5,GES  and a member^of Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 219, Roberts Creek. Memorial service  Wednesday, November 5 at 2  p.m. from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. D. Brown  officiating. Cremation. In lieu  % of flowers, donations for the  Cancer Foundation appreciated, c-oOES:_Box_965z_Gibsons.  SAWYER: Passed ajway .October 29, 1974, Edmund George  Sawyer, late of Gibsons, BjC.  Survived by 1 son, Pat Coup-  land; Toronto; 1 daughter Dorothy McGavern, Palm Springs,  California; 13 grandchildren, 5  great grandchildren. Funeral  service was held Friday, November 1 from the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, BA~  Rev. D. Brown officiated. Cremation. ,  '        .  WATHS: Frances A. M. Watts  passed away on November 1,  1974 in her 74th'year Survived  by 2 sons, Reginald, Gibsons,  B.C. and Ross, South Burnaby.  1 sister, 4 7 brothers and "  granddaughters Memorial service to be. held at 2 P-m._ at  .Gibsons United Church on Fri-  rciay November 8. Rev. Jim  Williamson officiating. In lieu  of flowers, donations may be  sent to St Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary. Arrang ement s  through Memorial Society 01  B.C.    :  6     Coast News, Nov. 6,1974        MISC. FOR SALE (Conf d)  CARD OF THMHS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation tc^our  neighbors and friends for their  cards, kindness and sympathy  duri^V the illness and loss ot  our beloved husband, father  and grandfather Special thank  to the doctors and nurses ot  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  doctors and nurses of St. Pauls  Hospital, Vancouver, and doctors and nurses of Gibsons  Medical Clinic.  ���Mrs. L. M. Gray and faguly.  COAST NEm C-iSSIFlEDADS  Phone 886-2822  Deadline-��� Tuesday nooa  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ads  not  paid one  week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4-50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50 .  COMING EVEICn  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  UNDER MISC.  FOR  SALE  November 22, Christmas Bazaar, L.A. Branch 109, 1 - 3  p.m. Gibsons Legion Hall.  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.m. Whitaker House  Room 71, Sechelt. Phone 8-5-  3342, 885-3488.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, New Legion Hall, Gibsons. 7 7   . ���- ���'���" -. "77 "������������������  HELPWANIfD  Experienced shoe salesperson.  Apply Don's Shoes Ltd, Gibsohs. ':������������:��� .-���'������. 7 .-'-..  WORK WANTED  Household carpentry, finished  cabinets, etc. Reasonable rates.  Full or part time work. Phone  Ed, 886-7968.  The Rev. John Low has moved  into the area, an experienced  teacher and player of recorders (ancient flutes} and offers  to teachy either singly or in  groups. Would also welcome  contact with any group playing, instruments in which recorders would be suitable. Ph.  886-2167. ��� yy'y     ���������;"-7--y7.7;  Young jgirl for part time baby  sitting' jobs. Call Vickie at  886-9379 after 4 p.m.   Sewer ihstallatiohs. Fast, reasonable, guaranteed. For free  firm estimate phone 886-7668.  Backhoe available/ Septic tank  sales and installations. Phone  Phone 886-7671.  Dressmaking and alterations  Phone 886-TL05    ___^__Y___i_  We provide a complete tree _er��  vice for tbe Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  Y   885-2109  PAINTING  As LABOR  by contract only  Crew available  Phone 886-9245  Will do* any kind of work  around house and garden, also  moving and hauling of any  kind. Phone 886-9503. 7  Backhoe available for drainage^ Mitches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  Oh Stoves  Phone Ron Crook, 885-341H  after 6 p.m.  TYPEWRITER  &  ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  Phone 886-7111  PERSONAL  Presto  Logs  BULK  6  for  $1.  GJB.S. Ph  886-2642  MISC. FOR SALE  EATON'S  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Gibsons, Ph. 886-7515  IN  STOCK ITEMS  VIKING Ranges from $254.99  VIK*NG 15 cu. ft.  fridge $439.99  VIKING 220 volt dryer $179.99  VIKING 110 volt dryer $209.99  Clock Radio $24.95  AM-FM Port. [Radio $24.95  Steam irons from $14.98  Electric frypans $&2.98  Can openers $114.99  Coffee percolators $23.98  Blender $41.98  Presto Cooker $23.99  G.E. Hair setter $22.98  Corn Poppers $18.98  16' ladder, Special 10% off  Assorted toys, etc.   32" mahogany sliding door,  complete. Mahogany folding  door to-fit 2' opening. Phone  886-7238; ______  '74 Yahama motorcycle 125MX  cost $1300, asking $600. Phone  886-7598.  ______  BOOKS!  BOOKS!  BOOKS!  Mail order ��� 500 Titles  Fast Service  Write for Free Catalogue  BOOKCASE ON THE BAY  6655 Royal Ave., Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2B8  Hoover mini dryer, excellent  working order. 110 volts, $100.  Phone 886-2862.        7   Y  Homefouilt cabover camper,  stainless sink, 3 burner: propane stove, propane heater and  lights, icebox,, closets and 2  propane tanks, needs pairitj,  $500. Marine hardware, stainless tanks, velvet drive, Monel  shafts, ' spotlights, controls,  steering gear, many other  items. Phone weekends only  886-7814. YY  Brojwn and black kitchen table  and chairs;, wooden china cabinet; old roll-away cot; double  box spring and mattress. Ph.  886-2093. .  Quaker oil range, stand and  fittings, $1150. Phone, 886-9566.  3 speed girl's bicycle. Phone  886-2704.  Shed, 26' x 60': Ph. 884-5259.  Seasoned dry alder, by the  cord, $35. Phone 886-9988.  Near new 3 EW Pfetters toll  auto light plant; used lister 2  KW: large propane fridge, new  propane dryer; 2 80 gal propane tanks; Case I000C loader;  with 1% yard bucket; 600 concrete building blocks. Phone  886-7473.  WAIltED  Small upright used fridge. Ph.  886-2957 between 6 and1 7 p.m.  CWtRUCKS FOR SAli  '73 Comet V8, auto, 4 dr., V-  top, reclining -bucket seats, ra-  diais, P.S.*. radio, 14,000 mi.,  Phone 885-9969 eves. 885-2012  1966 Ford Galaxie XL convertible, 390 cu. in. needs new  top.   $250.  Phone  886-9574  1973 850 Norton Commando,  only 2300 mi $1250. Phone 886-  ; 9574.  ._   1973   Chevelle  350   Deluxe   4  door sedan; gold,  immaculate  condition* 22,000 mi, PS., PB.,^  price $3500. iPhone 884r5347v  1962 Corvair, _ door sedan, ra-Y  dio, good  condition;  Ph.  886��-  2816.- ' y-    -���'������77   -7V77t,T    7777  1973 Mazda 1800 station wagon  Extra snow tires on rims, 17,;-  000 miles. Phone 886-7748 after 6 p.ih.  :,7'; 7"YY'  .9 of an acre, heavily treed  with a year round creek.  FP. $11,500. Call Doug Joyce  885-2761. t  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  With view, l^ice gothic ardh  home at the end of Crowe  Road in Roberts Creek. On-  lv $31,l500. See Len Van Egmond. 885-9683.  ACREAGE  Approx 5 aeries, 290' highway frontage. Naturally  treed, gentle south slope.  FP. $25,900 Call Stan Anr  derson, 885-2385.  BETTER THAN NEW  Just outside Gibsoijs, 12' x  55' mobile home on 95' x  157' lot. Tall evergreens,  iawn and garden are the setting for this beautifully  maintained home. Financing  is no problem as our owner  will carry. F.P $25,000 Call  Doug Joyce, 885-2761  LANGDALE VIEW  HOME  Contemporary 3 bedroom  home, all cedar lifetime ex-.  terior siding. En-suite plumb  ing, unique design. Carport,  large : lot, very close to  schools. F.P $53,900. Call  Stan Anderson or Bill Montgomery, 885-2385 or 886-2806  Extra large clea_-d lot, all  serviced. Creek front, only  one block to beach. Good  . residential area, some large  'trees. F.P. $11,500. Call  Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  BOATS FOR SALE  igfv Sangstercraft rebuilt 80  inlboard-outboard Volvo Offers over $1500. Ten speed,  good, condition, $60. Phone 886-  9810 from 5 to 6:30 p.m.:  19' Double Eagle, I-O, electric  trim tabs, extra prop, life jackets, anchor, fire extinguisher.  Phorie 886-7748 after 6 p.m.  Crown 18' fibreglass sail boat  with 6 hp. outboard!, $3,000.  Fireball 16 'sail boat, brand  new/ needs to be rigged and  4 sails. Best offer. JPh. 886-2738  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?  New insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  *        Claims settled  Capt. W. YY Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  Rebuilt 30' cruiser hull, new  decks and cabin. At government wharf. Best offer. Phone  886-7661  WAMTOWlfflT  Wanted by single middle aged  man, housekeeping room. Have  truck, parking needed. Urgent.  Please ph*ne 886-9295 or 886-  7613.       :���..-,���  .���;>-    ���      ' ' ''  Couple 'with dhild want fairly large home to rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or PO.  'Box 33, Station A, Vancouver.  FORMS.  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, s Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-7836.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  '& SALES  New models now on display:  1974, 12 x 62. 3 bedroom Embassy, fully furn, washer and  dryer, $13,900.  8 x.35 - 1957 Nashua, 8 x 16  porch. Very clean. Set up at.  12 x 68 Ambassador Deluxe, 3  bedroom, 2 bathrooms, raised  livingroom, electric fireplace,  washer and dryer, 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..  Phorie 886-9826  PROPERTY FOR SALE  NO POLLUTION  SOLID GROUND  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS RD.  3   bdrfnis,   outstanding   view, -  $69,500. Only Vz down and balance at 10%. BRUCE HALLAT  885-9051 or H. A Roberts, 266-  911311  _;  Central Gibsons. Wonderful  view of Howe Sound and within easy walking distance to  downtown. This clean and com  ^ct home is 23' x 32' recently  renovated and partly^ furnished. Ideal for retiring couple  with modest mearis. Asking  only  $2)1,500.  Phone  886-7526.  Level, cleared lot, power anfd  Regional water. Roberts Creek  Phone 886-7009.  ,, ,        ���-  -   SECHELT  1 acre lots "in the Village (at  the end of Medusa) from $8000  ujp  Contact Robert White, National Trust, 955 Park Royal,  West Vancouver. Res. 922-6681.  BUSINESS 0PP0RTUNITIB  INCOME  TAX  f & FINANCIAL (SERVICES  david ingram's GEN-TIA offers  a service which will integrate  well with many Other businesses. Male or female applicants  ;an run from home where very  small population, but should  have existing office or store,  one week for training iri Van- .  couver, and be prepared to  make an initial investment of  one to two thousand dollars.  Please write david ingr-un, 1139  Lonsdale Ave��� North; Vancouver, B.C. before Nov. 10, 1974  Tkt phone 980-3693.  DREAMS bigger than. your  Tpay cjhecjue? Want to establish  Ithat second income? If you  Ihave 6 to 8 hours weekly tb  J spare, Fll shoiw you how. No  'telephone interviews. For ap-  Cpointment call 886-7479 between 6 ariidy)jp^m1____^__  MORTGAGtS  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  PETS  Free to good homes 4 pure  white kittens, 1 fluffy black  kitten, 6 weeks old. Phone 886-  2962.  LIVESTOCK  Pekin ducks* $5 ea. Embden  geese $12.50 ea. Mated pairs.  Phone 886-7829  REAL ESTATE & IWURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-S481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTltE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  -     FREE COLOR T.V. SET  YES ��� it's truef! We offer a free color TV to. persons  purchasing Gibsons newest condominium units, featuring  view of Howe Sound, close to shopping, 3 bdrms., dble.  plumbing. Futuristic kitchen with all majo^ appliances.  W-W carpeting, sundecks. Finished rec. room.'All ths can  be yours for $43,900, with terms arranged  VIEW LOT in Gibsons Village ��� Abbs Rd, in a strategic  location, one of the good ones left. Purchase this lot for  $1,650 down on a full payment of $16,500, with payments  to suit you.  PARK RD.: where the development waits. 5 acres and so  close to shopping, schools, transportation; This is better  than money in the bank. Look, then inquire about price.  STEWART RD;: Gibsons Village. You caitft go any higher  and the view is unexplainable. Size 70 x 140, all services.'  Full price $15,900, ���  MASON RD.: West Sechelt. 20 acres, over half cleared.  Good water supply, young fruit trees, partly fenced'. Small  cabin with services. Ideal for local farining. Good long  term investmeirt potent  PORT MELLON: Cozy home with 21_drms. on landscaped  lot.  $15,000.  SE_RET COVE: l__rge view lot: Good' investment. $14,500.  'Terms.;:-. ,.;:,T 7^';        ��� ���  HILLCREST RD.: 2 building lots with view of Howe  Sound. Cleared. ISach $13,500.  GRANTHAMS LDG.: on the. hill. 2 view lots with small  house. Easy terms on $22,500.  ROSAMUND RD: Good trailer lot Size 90 x 1,05, water  and hydro available. F.P. $9,500 Some terms if required.  WRITE OR DROP IN FOR OUR FREE PROPERTY  BROCHURE  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland '>- 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 8-5^300  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  GOWER POINT: Attractive 6  GIBSONS: In desireable loca-  room home on large view- lot.  3 bdrms., modern cabinet kit-  cheiij dining room, living room.  features 7 fireplace   and   en-  tion, dose to popular beach.  59' x 180' level cleared 16t.  Ready to build on. Only $10,000  ROBERTS  CREEK:  Lge. lot  trance orito large deck. F"ull in serviced area. Beautiful  basement. ��� A-oil heat. Attach- parklike surroundings. $10,000  ed carport. Storage building,  Close to beach. As low as $6000 LANGDALE: Level, view lot  down on full price of $39,900. 65' x 194'. Cleared, ready to  t build.  Serviced.   $13,500.  LISTINGS WANTED!  BUSINESS AS USUAL DURINO ALTERATIONS  SEASIDE PLAZA  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607  EWART McMYNN REALTY  B'��x �������� Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-3248  Gibsons  Notary Public  GIBSONS ��� Two bdrm house centre of Gibsons. Living  room opens onto sun deck; half basement, garage and  workshop. $35,000.  GIBSONS RURAL ���"1.58 acres with roads on three sides,  two storey house 16' x 32'; 1 bdrm suite upstairs,. two  unfinished rooms downstairs. Full price $28,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 2.5 acres; 3 bdrm home with fireplace and full basement. Close to golf course and recreation park. Full price $43,000 on terms. "  (DAVIS BAY ��� 83' of wft. with good beach and tremendous view. 3 large bedrooms, extra large living room with  fireplace. Sleeping cabin, shed and boathouse; B-T drive  and parking. Only $72,500.  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney, 885-3339   ANNOUNCEMENTS  For Lattei  Day Saints in this .  area, contact 886-2546   If   you   are   concerned   about  someone with a drinkinff problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638 :.-������:-     .   ���   ������- '  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aid-     ^  an's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  For membership or explosive  requirements coritact R. Nim  mo. Cemetery RoacL.Ph. 886-  .7778.   Howe   Sound   Farmers'     _  Institute.   Stumping  or ditch-     =  ing 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 Gibsons Athletic halL  ��������!���������������������-����������������� niwi.nnnimiiiiifliin-.il  [ " -      -    -*-,*W   _ ����Jr(Tt��-^��c  a -n. T3.L--.TJ3i-^r.iCi.  ft-ttt.'.i a bk_. i3. ��� ������ v-���t-��^,TiT*T&. ^ctj .fc iZttFZrsw*?. i*;5T_ #f.u  u.. wwm�� nnMWi iv!t>i Scouts having busy time  (By C. MAHLMAN)  The scout troop has been  very' busy in the *past few  weeks carving a (hiking trail  around the mountain towards  Port Mellon.  Slashing  through  blueberry  bushes is tough work resulting  iri   barked   shins  and  branch  slaps. So far two miles otf the  trail have been completed and  it should be interesting for the  public to follow. A sketch will  be   publicized for   those  iwho  SPECIALS  i!i;iini;i!\ m  .91  mum w  SINGER  . TOP OF THE LINE  Recliners and Rockers  $198 to $299  from  Occasional Rockers  $89  2 Piece CHESTERFIELD SUITES  from*P^^^   & up  35 SETS TO CHOOSE FROM  NOBODY, BUT N  UNDERSELLS  BENNERS  ���V-7---5-V-  BENNER FURNITURE  CO. LTD.  Across from Coast Homes  Phone 885-2058  would like to see the accomplishment.       '      '  The   building   of   the   tnail  gave the boys  a real outing  , as well as a chance to' improve.  their hiking and camping skills  On Wed., Oct. 23 about 13  scouts who were at the Sooke  Jamilboree earlier this year polished off their comradeship by  a spree in Vancouver. The  .group went to an ice-skating  party and later out for Chinese food. No casualties were  reported.  Gibsons entered a patrol of  eight boys in a regional night  hike competition against other  patrols of the Vancouver region. This competition is based on a similar type done by  "Hudson's Bay fur traders. The  boys must hike at night passing treacherous Indian encampments using their hiking,  ��� compass and first aid skills.  Good work is rewarded by  'furs' and the traders who arrive at their destination with  the most furs or poiruts will  win.  The Cub pack under leadership oif (Scouter Gentles and  accompanied by -the troop scout  er held a night hike from  _ 'Granthams around the shore-,  line to Hopkins wharf. It was  a grand sight to watch all the  flashlights bobbing over rocks  and logs.  Bernard dog ��� decided to fol-  Bernard dog ��� desided to follow the pack.and gave one of  the (boys a bad time. Snow decided to push Bruce Russell  into the saltchuk giving the  pack a good laugh'. The hike  started at 6:30 and ended at  8?30 p.m.  A course will be given Nov.  17 for Cub leaders and anyone  interested in becoming a pack  scouter. This will be a basic  course in leadership and anyone interested in giving a hand  or taking the course contact  Mrs. Edna Bellerive at 886-2675  IWatch for the nut drive ��� -  a   good  chance  to   get  your  'Christmas goodies early.  Last Tuesday the Cubs held  a Hallowe'en costume party.  The errie moonlight co-operated by. shining .on the Scout,  hall making itv scarry tb watch ~  the arrival of countless spooky  vistors.  FVankeristien Strom (David)  won the scariest prize, while  the most comical duo Was  Blake and Bruce Russell. The  most orginal costumes were:  i^pa-eman-Denis Holding Eagle  Allan ;' Carrol andTree _toot-  Grif Francis.  There is still rib  report on:  that he Scouts entered but the  4_he Fur Traders C^n^etition  boys feel hey did well and hadr  a good time.  BOWLING  '';* ��� Freeman Reynolds is still  Tdng of the lanes with a 314,'  single arid 795 triple in the  Ball & Chain ILeague. Can nobody knock him o��i ? . John  ChrisJtiansdn tried with a 305-  629 night, in the Tues. Mixted  league. Good Yscores in the  Tuesday Coiffee league too.  They /were: Jeari Dew7&31-650,  Jean Jorgensori 251-640, Sue  Rhodes 237-639, Lila Head 270-  637, Bonnie McConnell 26?^  637, Tina,Youdell 260-626, Faye  Edney 270-623.  Tues. Mixed: Vic Marteddu  253-730, John Christianson 305  -629, Art Holden 242-_96, PadY  dy Richardson 225-607.  , Wed. Coffee: Louise Carroll  264-675, TNaricy   Douglas   213-  599.  ." . :y^ y_y.  Ball & Chain: Carol Slcytte  229-660, Cathi WaDis 273-697...  Freeman Reynolds _ 14-795.  Swingers: Helen Raby 2118-  367 (2), Airt Smith 179-493 (3).  Sunshine School: Anne David  79,  Odette  Turyiiek  152,  Gordon Christiansen 129, Gary  Hauka 193-284  (2).  Peewees: Brian MacKay 152-  249 (2), Denise Tibergein 130-  204 (2).    .  YBC Bantams (2):-Jimmy  Reynolds 185-350, Dawn Atlee  -'172-3114.  Juniors: Judith Spence 219  -570,   Jeff   Mulcaster   231-622.  Seniors: Susan Vedoy 253-  751V Mona Suveges. 226-528,  Brent Lineker 291-730.  YBC Bowlers.of the Month  were Dawn Atlee and- Mark  Ranniger.  Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974     7  SOCCER  On behalf of the coaches and  the boy�� in soccer *wte  thank everyone who bought  tickets and turned out to make  the dance a success. And to  the the ones that helped set  up and clean up.  New designs in luncheon  and tea napkins from Hallmark. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  BANK OF MONTREAL  Steridg rapher-Reception ist  Mature individual with experience as stenographer  and receptionist. Salary commensurate with experience.  Apply Mr. R. S. Combs, 886-2216 for interview  appointment.  is not far away  EARLY SHOP EARLY  SUPPLY OF MERCHANDISE IS NOT THAT GOOD  Use our LAY AWAY PLAN  WE WILL HOLD YOUR SELECTIONS UNTIL DECEMBER 21  51 CHRISTMAS CARDS  A Beautiful Selection of  Season Greetings    djl  ITT  Only  bx.  LADIES'SWEATERS  Pullovers and Turtleneck.  Donbros from Scotland  Ass't Prices  up to   $21.95  FLANELLETTE SHEETS  70x90  Special at ____:  $5.97  ;<�����  MIXED NUTS  IVz, ,1b ojE fresh  mixedNiuts   $2.49  bg.  LACE UP RUBBER BOOTS  Boys' _$7 99  Lined, Steel shank   ^ * *^\^  LACE UP RUBBER BOOTS  Men's dJQ QQ  lined, Steel shank   ���.^'^���^F<.  25 CHRISTMAS CARDS  _ x �� J  Beautiful Cards to send your,  Holiday Greetings     ":'^mf^-  BOYS HOCKEY SKATES  BAUER   ____   Jp'l.lf ���W"  bx.  pr.  SALTED PEANUTS  Fresh Spanish  Peanuts, 16 oz. ���  79c  bx.  We have a good selection of  HOCKEY SKATES  FOR THAT. IMPORTANT GAME  Watch for our Flyer next week  SALE STARTS NOV. 13th  8 Pages of Gift Suggestions and  Good Buys  , ^vt   ^r*i ��\*>>y \_  -^'��<^   - "s,fy **+ ^  .... - ?���^~  - %.v fro  ���V* -- \  ����� ~<%y-yy^ y ^^^^^.js^^^^s^-wj^^^^a__lfM   ��� .1 ���..nil       Ii I   H��lt       HI      MllirillliaMIMMtMte��d����M��MM^-.IM.I.M��W.������-IIUII-t-.llll^*��*M^^^ '^���."'.������>IW.I��*����M<l>lll^��>^'f'.  Ii-^GARD:  n  CLUB  HUNTER'S BALL  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16  8:30 p.m.  At the Clubhouse  $2 each *   ��      ���*  * *  r*.f*.���-*$��     8   Coast N ews, Nov. 6, 1974  Former pro aids  amateur ball  Former professional player  Wayne Norton of Vancouver  has been appointed Director  for amateur baseball in British Columbia.  iProvision for Norton's appointment was made through  the  Provincial Coaches Fund.  Norton, 31 will be located in  the Provincial Coaches Office,  Suite ��10, 2525 Willow Street  (873-4264).  ���Norton's major function will  be   to   work   closely with   all  associations to promote, develop and coach all leves of  * amateur ba&ebal in the .province.  >C_ne of Norton's fin&t  projects will be to conduct and  promote a -major coach, clinic,  January Id, at Simon Fraser  University. Already confirmed  for the clinic as clinicians  are four members of thev World  Series champion Oakland Athletics.  They are players Reggie  Jackson, Joe Rudi and Ted  Kubiak and pitching coach  Wes, Stock.  Buy a Poppy!  Now that fall has arrived,  lamb lovers can whet their  appetites.Those who have  hever eaten lamlb can emibark  on a taste adventure for this  is the time of the year When  fresh Canadian lamb is most  abundant ahd most reasonably  priced. Lamb is available all  year -around' but in the  fall months Canadian spring  lambs are mature for marketing. -  Choosing a good/ quality  meat will assure you of a succulent product.  The Canada inspection stamp  shows that the carcass has  been federally health inspected.. A newly implemented  national grading system indicates the fat content. All graded  carcasses are branded1, with  a color-coded ; ribbon brand  The top igrade^ Candida A (red)  is subdivided in four categories, Canada Al to Canada: A_  according to the amount of fat  covering. Al has the least fat  while the A4 has the most.  The Canada B (blue) anid  Canada C (brown) grades have  ���less (fat covering than is  normally considered desirable.  The Canada _> grade (black),  which applies only to meat of  animals over 14 months of age,  is also subdivided Into four  levels to indicate quality. The  E (black) grade is for mature  males. ��  You may consider lamb a  special occasion meat, as do  many other Canadians. Why  not let lamb liven up everday  meals? Complement its deli- ���  cate flavour with herbs and  spices such as marjorahi, rosemary, ,thyme, mint, ginger  garlic, oregario, or curry powder. Sprinkle on the meat before cooking or add to the  gravy or sauce. Lamb provdes  protein, iron and B vitamins-  all essential to good health.  Treat yourself, your family  and friends to broiled lamb  sh|ijsh kaibobS- This recipe  developed by .Tood Advisory  Services, Agriculture   Canada,  Uses tidbits of fresh lamb and  late fall vegetables. Everyone  can join in the fun by threadv  ing their own skewer.  BROILED LAMB  SHISH  KABOBS  Marinade  1  % cups oil  1 cup vinegar  1 cup catsup  1 cuip chili sauce  1 % teaspoons dry mustard  _ tablespoon Worcestershire  sauce  Vz   cup finely chopped  onion  2 cloves garlic,  crushed  3< tablespoons sugar  Combine all ingredients.  Kabbbs  2 pouncte boneless lamb,cut in  1-inch cubes  12 canned whole potatoes Y   Y  12.    large    fresh    mushrooms  12 cherry tomatoes  1  large  green pepper,  cut in  12 H-inch pieces  % cup brandy (optional)  4 cups hot cooked rice  Add. meat and vegetables to;  maHnade/ Let s.and _ to 3  hours at room temperature or  refrigerate overnight. Arrange  meat and vegetables on separate skewers. Broil 2 inches  from heat until vegetables are  tender-crisp (2 minutes "'each  side) and meat is desired  degree of doneness (4 minutes  each side for well done; 3minY  utes each side for medium)."  If desired, kafoobs can be flamed by ingiting warmed brandy,  arid pouring over kabobs. Serve on rice. 6 servings.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  AH USED FURNITURE  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  LEST WE FORGET, there are approximately 23,000 war  widows in Canada; and British Columbians are asked to  honor them and the sacrifice of the 112,331 Canadian  dead of the Doer War, World War I, World War II and  the Korean operation by wearing a Poppy for'Remembrance Day, November 11. The Royal Canadian Legion  has scheduled remembi^Ehce services in Gibsons and Sechelt.' ���       7777- y ���  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons        ���        886-7112  Bruce Campbell Bulldozing  ROAD BUILDIHG, LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons  886-7672  What are Tests For?  Classroom tests ��� all tests  for that matter ��� are oppor-  unities for a wholehearted  turning to God, the source  of diviiie wisdom.  Broadcast this Sunday over  many/ stations including  CJVB, 1470 kcs. at 9:30 ajn.  yyy^he.JTBu^^yy  ���'yyiifaynEALs:: .[:���:���]  A. Christian  Science  Radio  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  Fou'll find the help yon neei  ��� in the Directonr  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  Sowing t6e Scck^Achc (fatet  r  POMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER  THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE  present this year's  BIG BUY ON PANELLING  .  ,       / "V- ���*       ^   '  Handsome patterns in embossed and direct  printed panelling, plus color-toned mahogany  Thousands of: ���  4' x 8' sheets of panelling in popular patterns and  shades ��� just in time for F^l-renovation projects* We bought the entire stock of mill seconds  .������ to bring you this exceptional quantity value!  Plain or V-grooved, see these outstanding buys  today!  EACH  is rr  "Always Western Canada's largest selection'  WINDSOR  ���SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GIBSONS - Phone 886-9221 This house termed i  Viaughan Willis of Mission  Road, Davis Bayy has a problem with his house. It's illegal .  A few weeks ago TMr. Willis  started pouring concrete for a  new house andTjust as7the cement truck arrived he was  served with a stop vrqrk order  from the Regional Board planning office.  The planning office^ told Mr.  Willis that he couldn't proceed  with the building because he  didn't have ther necessaryTwbrk  permit.   ...  That was a shock to Mr. Willis. Two years ago when -. he  acquired the property he was  told there would be ho problem. In early October of this ,  year Mr. Willis wtas ready to  build and submitted his plans  to the Regional District. He  paid for his, permit, received  an inspection card marked  "permit being processed" and  was told by F. A. Retyfourn),  building inspector, that the  inspection of the footings  tvsrould take place in a few days  so that Mr. Willis could go.  ahead and pour the concrete.  ' 'When the cement truck arrived on October 10 the footing ^inspection* *"ad^ri_tHfc)e_n  done so Mr. Willis phoned'the  Regional Board-office. Regional District planner Adrian  Stott then told. Mr. Willis that  hiis site was not approyed "for  building.  But Mr. Willis built anyway.  He had already cleared the  trees, built the road, hired men  to build the house, and bought  the materials.  And as he told members of  the Regional Board Thursday,  "My furniture is in storage, I  have no residence, my wife  and I are living in a small  holiday trailer, and I wanted  to take advantage of the nice  weather     so     my     materials  wouldn't rot away:"  ''I sympathize," said Chairman Frank West, "but the fact;  is that you have, no building  permit.. The Regional District;  can hot give you a permit because it is against provincial  laws/'  The law Mr. West is referring to is the recently legislated Land Registry Amendment  Iwhich does not allow structures to be erected within a  certain, number of feet from  the high7water mark. "  ''Will you build your house  in spite of the pe^  ��all ifor help when jrou. aire  flooded?" Chairman West asked Mr. W-llis.  Mr. Willis explained Ito' the  board that he owns the property jointly with another person. When site approval was  given two years ago for two  houses Mr. Willis assumed that  he could build anytime.  "But things have changed  now, you should have checked." said Director Harry Almond. "You got caught in the  introduction of a ne)w law ���  if you had' got in before August 1 when the law was passed  you may have had no problems." ���-   i  As it stands now the Regional board cannot issue a build-  .. ing permit  to  Mr. Willis because it would be contravening  present provincial laws.  When Mr. Willis argued that.,  he had site approval in 1972,.  I^irectpr Almond said, "No, you  have only tentative vei__l approval -��� not even approval,.  just  advice   according   to   the  laws of the timeYIt seems to-  me you were extremely hasty  before   you   knew   what  was  going on."  iPeter Hoemberg, alternate  director for Area B felt that  Regional board administration  was partly to blame. "I think ,  there is something wrong because Mt. Willis should not  have gotten the on-site inspection card and I think the administration is wrong to some  extent. He should never have  gotten the card," Mr. HoemT  berg said.  Mr. Willis said to the board  that he was anxious to be part  of the community and didn't  Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974     9  want to appear antagonistic.  Director West said that there  was  no  antagOnisan  but  that  his personal sympathy "slight-"  ly evaporated" when Mr. Willis continued building despite  the stop work order.  ; Y  Peter Hbembeirg told Mr.  Willis that the only route open  is. to appeal to the .deputy minister of water resources, in  Victoria.  ' "The regional board cannot  do anything because it is out  of our hands."  So Mr. Willis- arid his wife  will continue to live in their  small trailer. Mr. Willis said  that he will finish the roof on:  his house so he can keep his  materials but, of the rain. He  , will take; his case to the deputy minister of water resources B. Marr, in Victoria.  Winner sought  St. Bartholomew's Women's  Auxiliary successful Christmas  Bazaar   in   the  TLegiori - Hail.  Saturday drew a considerable  crowd.  Mrs. Grace French of Sechelt  .was the lucky winner of the  ibi'g food hamper \ and Mrs.  Irene Puohalski heldthe winning ticket on the af__tan.  The Door Prize was won by  the holder of ticket No. __4670.  The owner of this ticket is  requested to phone 886-2366 to  irecei ve their prize.  -RUBBER SI AM_PS  YOUR ORBER CAN BEV TAKEN AT  Allow one week fc #roc^ing  886-2622  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  ; > is presenting  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15^8p.m.  Sechelt School Activity Room  A.dults $2.50; Children 50c; OAP & Students $1  yy. y-.'f.y-..:., :_Tamiiy$4  For your printing  *'k>-"l-:)'i"--  S.%t.*V^*9*!*'  ���sni <_.-~.5*.��g!<.  1     Say  Merry Christmas  _J    ��� t *  4 times a year.  3E  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Envelopes  Typing Paper .  Rubber Stamp Pads  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Adding Machine Rolls  Statement Pads  Rubber Stamps  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  File Folders  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  '-4$  Bonus Subscription Offer  For just $3 you can order a year's subscription ��� four issues ��� to Beautiful British Columbia  magazine and a colourful 1975 calendar-diary.  Be sure and order right away so we can announce your gift in time for Chirstmas.  This bonus subscription offer applies only to  new or renewal subscriptions commencing with  this Winter's issue. ' ���'  Order as many subscriptions as you like. It's  a great way to say Merry Christmas to yourself and  everyone on your gift list.  Su  at Coast News  ion  V".V^T;:VVY*'0^E'W  *&*-'  Election of Two Trustees  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46, Sechelt  Rural Area A  (Comprising Regional District Areas A and B)  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of School District 46  (Sechelt) Rural Area A that a poll has become necessary at the election  now pending, and that I have granted such a poll; and, further, that the  persons-duly~]_ominated as candidates at the'"saidelection, i^ whoni only  votes will be received, aire���:  Occupation  Surname  FRIZZELL  MURPHY  Other Names  Timothy John  Term of      Address  Office  2 years        Davisr Bay       Child Care  Counsellor  Patrick Joseph        2 years  PRESCESKY      Peter Leon  2 years  Halfmoon  Bay  Madeira  Park  Real Estate  Salesman  Businessman  Stuch poll willTbe opened at:  EGMONT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  PENDER HARBOUR AUTO COURT *  (formerly Lowes)  on the 1-thday of NOVEMBER, 1974, between the hours of 8:00 am. and  8:00 p.ni., of which every person is hereby required to take notice and  govern himself accordingly. y  Given under my hand this 28th day of October 1974.  Roy Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer  Deputy Returning Officer  for Mrs. J. Rigby,  Returning Officer.  ADVANCE POLL  An advance poll will be held in the School Board Office during working hours, 8:30 ahi^to 4:30 pm., MONDAY to FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11th  to 15th INCLUSIVE.     ~ ,  Roy Mills,  / Secretary-Treasurer  Deputy Returning Officer  for Mrs. J. Rigby,  Returning Officer.  "IT Inquest takes four hours  An inquest that lasted four  hours Wednesday determined  that the death of Mary Margaret Jones was caused by blows  inflicted by John Anthony  Sherw-od_  An autopsy immediately  after death reveal _d that Jones,  Wiho was found in a cabin on  Lockyer Rd. property of Dal  Grauer on July 12, had died  6�� a ruptured spleen.  , Witnesses at the inquest  presided by coroner J. Harvey  testified that Jones and Sherwood had been drinking heavily on the night of July 11 at  the home of Dal Grauer in  Roberts Creek. (They had gone  to the club-house of the Coast  Family society, (where Sherwood! apparently worked, awd  consumed more, alcohol.  The two walked past Dal  G__ue_'s home to return to  their cabin at about 3 a���n..,said  one witness, in drunken good  spirts. Jones anxi Sherwood,  were invited into the Grauer  house to say goodnight but  declined because they iwere  tired. They went straight to  to their cabin.  At about 5:30 a.m. Sherwood  came into the Grauer house  iri an excited state 'John ran  iiitp the house yelling about  Maty being sick ancl perhaps '  dead;': testified witness Brenda  IPerry -virlho .was present in the  Grauer house at the time.  'Iran to the cabin after Dal  'Grauer' and Joha 'Sherwood)  Log  or styro floats tc  order,   gangplanks  wharves, anchors - Call  us for your requirements  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  was lying on the floor. I told  them I thought she was dead  and ran back; to the house to  call an ambulance.'  Grauer testified he had been  , in bed when Sherwood ran  into his house and yelled that  something was wrong wSith  Mary. He told the jury he put  on his pothejs and ran to the  cabin" where Sherwood was  already applying artificial respiration, to Mary JonesjGfaUer  said that he checked the  cartoid artery in the throat  and could feel no pulse. There  was no sign of breathing,' said.  Grauer.  Asked by the Grown council  if   Sherwood 'had   mentioned  what had happened after the  couple -got home, Grauer said  there had been a argument and  both had become quite excited..  Sherwood told Grauer that -he  had taken a sleeping bag and  , a pillow to sleep outside but  ���>: he   apparenitjly   changed   hijst  mind.   Sheriwood  toldi  Grauer  that when he. went back into  the  cabin   Mary  was  on  the  floor. ..������������  RCMP report indicates there  were    bruises    to.   the    face  bruises   on   the  hip   and   the  right elbow and red marks to  the throat.  Dr. 'Harmon who conducted  the autopsy said that Jones  was not in good health at the  time of her death'. She had a  diseased liver and thus the  spleen was larger than normal  making it more susceptible to  Iheiriorraige.' Dr. Hai-iion said  _>ir. Harmon also said that the  bruises on the neck probably  resulted from a blow or severe.  pressure from a: hand.  As a result coroner John  Harvey has recommended td  the attorney-general that the  charge of manslaughter be reinstated against Sherwood also  knowtn as John Sanucci. v  Sherfwood^ who is panted in  the" United States for escaping  legal custody,; disappeared  wihile out on bail three days  after Jones' death. Police withdrew an original charge of  manslaughter because, of lack  of evidence.  lO  Coast News, Nov, Q, 1974  -  1  -CROSSWORD  PUZZLE  For your printing phone 886-2622  ACROSS  l.Take  exception  6.���  Houston  9-Imbue  with joy  10, Bind  13. Compare  14. Terra firma  15. Consumed  16. Lambkin's  i 22.  2.  25.  27.  i  mama  18. Click beetle  19. Favorable  vote  20. State of  hostility  21. Spire  ornament:  Not up yet  ���_��� and  bear it t  Inquired  City in  Montana  28. Talon Is  29. The two       /;;  30.- On the  sick list  31. Lamprey  32. Night  before  35. Wire  measure*  ! ...."��� ment      . Yg*.  36. Wildly      c^  ,"���>.' gay  .37.������ vivant  38. Join.  40. Legislate  V45-. Ventriloquist/������i  Wences  I 43. Heliacal  |4*. Cheerful    i ���  ; 45, Cockney's  17    TV"  7  7DOWN  1. jProcras-  tinate .  2. Choice  group  3. Does well  on Wall St.  (3 wds.)  4. Colorado  Indian  5. Kept the  'subscription  going  6. Guide  7. Macaw  8. Do great  at bat:     .  slang  (3wdSi) Y  ll.Layo_f!  (2 wds.)  12. Sane*  tuary  17.vThick  roll  23. ���  canto  24. De-  stroy  the  inside  of  25. Enmity  26. Salty  27. Most  daring'  29. Miss  Lillie  31. Corundum  Today's  Answer  T3_t  TOS  X  N  3  o  e  A  VN3  sHo  3|i"  MUlOl  io__.-_._-i  QBE.BE  ansa  E0DDEI  SEP:   PltZ  33. Oral  34. Vestibule  39. Come  , head  (2 wds.)  41. Variant  of  Noah  iM���- iiniiiHinnm m  The little complimentary  date books and calendars  for 1975 have arrived. Just  ask for them at the counter. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Buy a Poppy!  Notice  Roberts Creek Legion Branch 219  IS INVITED TO ATTEND  Gibsons Legion Branch 109  ARMISTICE DAY SERVICE, November 11  DEDICATION OF NEW CENOTAPH  NO SERVICE AT CREEK  If _^nsportati^ needed, P_ione 886-2395  6_T YOUR MAP  SONSHiHE COAST  at the  COAST MEWS  e3�� eaeh  NOTICE OF POLL  SUNSHINE COAST REGION AL DISTRICT  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the region aforesaid that  a. poll has become necessary at the election _iow pending, and thait I have  granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominiated as caav  dictates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:���  AREA B  Surname  Hensch  Other Names  Office  Term of    Res.  Office      Address   Occupation  Erich  Joseph  Director  Hoemberg        John Peter      Director  2 year  2 year  R.R. 1       District  Sechelt    Manager  R.R. 1  Half-  moonBay  Designer  /Such polls will be opened at Halfmoon Bay Elementary School and West  Sechelt Elementary School on the 16th day of ^^ November, 1974, between,  the hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon, of  which every person is required -to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  AREA D  v  Almond  Harry  Joseph  Director  2 year  Roberts  Creek  Carpenter  Ironside  James  Leslie  Director  2 year      Roberts " Bus Driver  Creek     i;. ���;  Such poll will be opened at Roberts Creek Elementary School on the 16th  day of November, 1974, between the hours of 8 o'clock in the forenoon and  8 o'clock in. the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself Accordingly,  Given under my hand this 29th day of October, 1974.  CATHERINE E. LONDON  Returning Officer  39 in. sets  54 in. sets  *AI^5rp��cce'i~  Tys~-ca*e$*ml  ?;&per'&m  Special Resto-Bed  Chair  IVlaCe   tAJ  CAdi;Lixig   s>pc\jxx-.\,airxurixo' pre-  t?00   s017*1*^ bV W. S. FULLER, Doctor of  * Osteopathy,   for  backache sufferers  _T   among patients  of his well  known  $21fr_.clinic  BENNER FURNITURE CO. LTD.  Across from Coast Homes  MASTER CHARGE  Phone 885-2058 Sunshine   Coast   service   guide  Coast News, Nov. 6, 1974   11  AGCOUISTTANTS  CABINET MAKING  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  v  Room '208, Harris Block  77    ��� Gibsons -���  Ph. Bus. 886-2714? Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  ^yyy^^ij^yy-.  Come in to  COASttlTTO  at the S-BENDS on  Highway 101  PnoneS86-27GO  AUlWHfflVE- PAWS  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Drum       T  Y Brakes: pt;Y: t;t-.-v  -- Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  Y   DATSUN S_>ECIA_-_tS_ls!  AL JAMIESON  JAMIBOM AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons      Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-22*1  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  7 HOURS  Gibsons: MoiiT -Thurs. '  10 ajn. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  1Q a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. -- 6 p.m.     >  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BOWLING  GIBSONS LAMB  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7 - 11  Sat. 2 -5, 7 - 11  S_n. 2 - 11 v  i-  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CMEKIUMBK  -BUILDItW SUPPLE LM.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-2 885-2288-9  L&HSWAMSOiUl.  READY-MIX CONCRETE "  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES .  Ditching - Excavations  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  z    Free Estimates  Excavations -r- Drainage  WatexUnt^y^yi.y^yy ���  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  SICOnE BULID0ZIM6 LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BU_UH��U��  ,    Clear-Dg -^ Iiandlscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 880-982^1  R Jft. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL MVaOPMEHT LTD.  Septic Tanks ��� Ditching  Excavating - Land Clearing  Road1  Building  Gravel & Fill  886-2830  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box -.37,  Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  OCEANSIDE FURNJTUfcF  "��� ::i-t:0m^0l^y'^  Hardwood Sji-cialistg   7.  Custom Designed Furniture  7 Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling   ���.  R. BKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  AHOY CAPP  CLEANERS  AR60SHEH  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields,'etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1871) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WiESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  PRANK FRITSCH  086-9505,  Box 522,  GibsoD.  SOUND COST.  Coastal and. Island  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathouses, etc.  G. Wallinder        886-9307  NORME'S CONOKIf  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Finishing  _    Floors - Patios - Stain  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  E.TUKNNE  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR   ,Fojwj|aftoiBs; ,.,.  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  -���j..-..-.  JAJJCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction  and  Remodelling  Shaw Road Gibsons  886-7668  DRYWALL SBMCES  TAPING & FINISHING    .  MAC  CAMERON   885-27Q6  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHHT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies.  Sechelt        ' 885-9626  DRY CLEANERS  Y ;| jro  COWOP MYCLFAHERS  SAVES TIME & MONET    Y  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  .���7^.,^....^88g^_as_:-Y----,^;:/.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SKVfCB LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9978  When renovating or>  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal need-  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  ^\ BE ELECTRIC bd  )  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER  TO THE  PEOPLE'*  SIM ELKTCIC LH.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BLAB* ELKTWCAl     ~  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  mmvmm  ammrmmmvmim.vm ��� ^.^jojQAjjy^jy^  W  m  m  _.v*-.  in  - UOVgLV   ,  WB4THER-  o  3-  M  m  SB:  ft>��  ���88.  ���  "IP  AW:  m  m  i  &  fSi:  I  m THE-V'RE SHOWlfM1 .TttElfc AGEA BIT  " WHEN THEY LOOK R3R A PLACET1 S\T W  DOWN BEFORETMEN'L.L'.TARTA  CONVERSATION/!-  IP  I  E.8  W^tfZ  iffi':fe:-5.3T-&5_W^  m  wt&.  HEATING  SECHET HEATING  & INSTALLATION  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces 7  Phone 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to fhe  Floorshine Coast  HOWE soun  1/unroR sovke  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  886-7181,  Gibsons  LOCKSMTTH  LOCKSMITH  MOBILE LOCK  AND KEY SERVICE  PHONE  886-2132  1MLAC-DNE SHOP"~~ "  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIU'S MACHW. SHOP  & HARM SERVICE IM.  Arc & Acty. Welding  Machine Shop '  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Sfaffon  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  MARINE SERVICES  PAZCO FIBREGLA5SING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs*  .     14 & 16 ft .Canoes .  6J_, 8, 10 and 17% Runabouts  Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  7_Y   7MOVING _5 STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ui  Household Moving ft Storage  Complete Packing-  Packing Materials for Sale  T. Member Allied Van Lines .  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1, Gibsons  nursery;'; ^  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  Spray, brush or roll  Phone 886-2512  PAINTING (Confd)  ~" KAN - DO  PAINTING  Painting, staining,  stained doors & bifolds.  "All work guaranteed"  ��� Interior and exterior.  Evenings: Ken   - 885-2734  Herb - 885-2936  P.O.   Box   943,   Sechelt,   B.C.  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  -FO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office ,  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. ��� 885-2343.   9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICES  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RETAIL STORES  MISSBB'S  CARD MID GIH SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O.  Box 213 Ph.  885-9088  Coutts-Hallmark Cards &  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cup& saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive.  Gibsons  886-7525  EATONS BUY-!  CAIJL_ 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  ���;���;���'''f Yr y.t  HAJ-WAM  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port MeUon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GBBLtt ROOflHG  All types, roofing, reroofing  and'  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone  885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PEPEFTTTING  STEAMHTT1NG  HOT,WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIAfOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial    and    Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HUD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  > ��� ��� ������      ��� .  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances ifbr sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9959  ROBERT W. ALLEN  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. L RADIO  J & C ELECTRONICS  Philco-Ford Sales ft Service  ��� We. service all brands ���  885-2568  Opposite Red and Wlhite  Sechelt  NEVHS'-V  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJL. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES & SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROH6ME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816    *  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  YOUR  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 20  Your social life will be very  active during the next week.  Many friends and loved ones  will be thinking of you. This  just might start the begininig  of a new life.  TAURUS - April 21 - Ma^ 21  While 'Lady Luck' is still heljp-..  ing you there's an asipect camming up next week that will  call for concentrated1 hard  .work in your line of work if  you are to achieve yoiir aimibi  tions  GEMINI - May .22 - June 21  A GREAT deal of activity  is indicated in your daily life.  You will be popular anjd prob-  albly find! many new friends.  Affairs around, the home may  be a little strained, but this  is,,only a temporary state of  v a__fairs.  CANCER -.June 22 - July 22  It's possible that you may be  moving your place of residence  or business in the near. future.  'Get loose-ends cleared up, and  be ready, if this does occur.  You'll gain in the long run.  LEO - July 23 - August 23  The chart for Leo this -week  resembles that of Aries. You  should be iguided by it You  have much to) gain in riiaterial  things. Business Tcbhtracts are  ��� favoured.'''''. -";'���- Y7\TY- . "'Y'  ���  VIRGO - August 24 ^ Sept. 22  Jiipiteiv t^  i- gettingYget  to Tleave^your ���  birth sign. This will probably  mean that you'll have to work  a   little harder   for   the   good  things in life.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - Oct. 23  If you were 7'born before1945,-...  you will see an interesting/  aspect of astrology no|wYConditions as^ they were then, are  affecting you now. Govern  yourself accordingly, and you  can profit by the experience.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 - Nov. 22  A dhange of employment is  highly proibalble during the  the next week or so. Make  sure that you keep the 'right  end up' and don't go off cocked.  You stand to gain!  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 21  The stars are shining for you  now in ' a MOST- beneficial  aspect! Your wishes and  dreams of the future are about  to come true. Play it calm and  cool, and you can 'reach the  top'.  CAPRICORN - Dec.22 - Jan.26  A slight 'upset' in your personal life, shouldn't bother  you too much if you Iwill  realize that if s only of a tem-  pary rfatufe. Do your1 best, and  oon't take things too seriosly.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  A VERY beneficial aspect is  coming into your chart for  the next week or so. You will  probably feel much more able  to put your ideas to work for  . you.    7-^ .. ��� .'���'  PISCES - Feb. 19 - March 20  Your intuition is very sharp  right now, but your romantic  life may be a little 'mixed up'.  This will completely reverse  itseJf in a couple of weeks.  You should make plans now!  Copyright 1974 by Trent Varro  All rights reserved.  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARR  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hiway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FILL  Phone 886-7109 .  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone  886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building. X2   C-ast -STefcvs, Nov. 6, 1974  24 moi.opr.nls  The Vancouver Art Gallery  -xtension program is touring  the province with 24 mono-  prints and one ink and wash  drawing by Canadian artist  Maxiwell Bates, entitled Secrets  of the Grand Hotel.  The showinig, under direction of Margaret Forsyth, will  appear at the iSechelt Elemen-  taa-y school gym oil Thurs.,  Nov. 7 between 7 and 9 p.m.  Admission is free  Ms. Forsyth wiH be present  at the showings to iiivite audience discussion. She will 7als_  visit the elementary scihools to  discuss the artist's work with  students.  Each print, which, is a Bates'  recollection of childhood visits  to Canadian and European hotels, is a story full of strange  and exotic visitors revealing  the artisfs sharp perception,  humor and humanity.  HALLOWE'EN   QUIET  Hallowe'en was very, very  quiet, RC_VIP in both Gibsons  and Sechelt report. There were  a few minor egg throwing��,  some soapy windows, firecrackers and the usual ghosts  and goblins looking for treats.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  886-2827  . Thursday, November 7 at 8 p.m.  TWO SHOWS Friday,and Saturday, Nov. 8 and 9  ^ at 7 and 9 p.m.  Sun., Mon, Tues Nov. 10, 11, 12  at 8 p.m.  Adults $2.25 ��� Students $1.50 ��� Children 75c  &S^$$^$��^$&$��&&8��2388��$&  RED HOT  CO-OP Choice  TOMA  14oz. tin  Sockeye  Salmon  Minced, Robin Red ,  7% oz  89c  Fruit Cocktail  Riverland Fancy  14 oz tin  2,or89c  Coffee  NABOB, 1 lb. Reg.  $1.25  Margarine  PARKAY, 2 lb pkg  $1.35  Puritan Stew  Beef, Irisih>  Wieners & Beans, 15 oz  _��=���  Grapefruit  Juice  CO-OP, Unswt, 48 oz  59c  Bleach  CO-OP, 64 oz  49c  ..rs77'pBi';)pB^T"T<<*��*<lMlM  jPAKt KlISY  Gov't Inspected Pork _______   H>I��UV u>.  DArnu Rindi���ss <m 9o  DAvUn    Ever-Sweet, 1 lb. pkg. ________________   ��ple_fc^  COTTAGE ROLLS S^-^S-.: $1.45 ,,  Beef    $1-0V lb.  ������ JA-JJ-.MTm,.CTA.-jL-, ��j.-w jy.��mT.-/7-..r.VTj. jj . ;..j..r.V^1.a^y MijYV^r'^y'.^.LjfrW'*'   'V'.^'l'IftfF  BONNIEBROOK PEAS  2 lb. pkg ;________.  CABBAGE B^Lown      12c lb  VKAPU   Red Emperor    -$ VC i_.  APPLU   Commercial        ^Ibs. *>VC  Orange  Crystals  CO-OP, 22 oz pkg  $1.09  Cheese  Slices  CO-OP, IS oz  $1.09  Bathroom  Tissue  CASHMERE, 4 roll  7&  ^+j0H0*0+0+0>+0+0m0H0*0+0m  V \  PRICES EFFECTIVE Thurs., Fri., Sat, Nov. 7, 8, 9  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph. 886-2522


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