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Sunshine Coast News Oct 16, 1974

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B-, C.  ,^j-  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  vlOte per copy  Voiume 27. Numiber 40, October 16, 1974<  THIS IS PART of the mess left by vandals who broke into  .Gibsons Athletic Association hall on Marine Driven'Thursjctay  night.      v; * f   v*'*'  Vandals loose  :   __l_vesJfb_fc-_wtl^^way,.iri-  to   Gibsons  Athletic  -Hall   on  Marine Drive Thursday night,  breaking trophies, throwing  uniforms over the floor and  even took time out to have a  cup of coffee.        .-",   ���' K  Des Plurde, vice-president.of  the Atheltic Association, looked at the mess and said, "I  feel sick over the whole thing."  The Athletic Association promotes organized sports for  youngsters and provides them  with equipment, much of  which is donated.  'Mr. Plourde said lie did not  know exactly ho-wr much had  been stolen. The day after the  break-in, a new baseball was  Voters fo meet  Gibsons Voters' association  monthly meeting will be held  Monday, Oct. 21 in the Elementary school starting at 8  p.m. It is expected speakers  from council will speak on the  waiter proposal for Gibsons  ' .which has been agreed to by.  the Regional District board,  details of which are included  in this issue. '  -  80 AT DINNER  Eighty persons 'attended" a  smorgasbord supper arranged  for Premier Barrett at the'  Sluis home, Gower Point,  Thursday evening and as Mrs.  L. Sluis reported the guests at  times were pressed right .back  to the walls.'  .Helpers in preparing and  serving the smorgasbord were  'Mrs. Eileen Spencer, Mrs.  Sharon Fowler and Mrs. Evelyn Nuef eld. -  FALSE  ALARM  7 When Gibsons firemen answered a >eall to Elphinstone  school at 9:15 Tuesday night,  the alarm turned but tobe a  short circuit in the systeip.  YFiremen reported the portable, class-room doors were all  unlocked. -An explanation is  awaited. ...'..���  '; still >floatirig. in the water -^at^  Armour's beach.   -  Coast Cable Vision management  reports  for- the   second  time . in   two > 'months,   wilful  ,.  damage to one of its receiving  sites serving^ Gibsons area.  Most recently the damages  resulted in the loss of reception on Channels 4, 5, 7 and 9,  and it is believed that the ber-  son or persons responsible created the problem sometime oijt  Oct. 6.     ,  Approximately one month  prior to this, damages to antennas at the same ��� receiving  site resulted in poor or - degraded reception on Channels  7 and 9.  An official of Coast Cable  Vision stated^ "Jt's hard to understand what satisfaction  could possibly be derived from  mischievous acts such as we  have encountered in the last  , two months Thousands of people in the Gibsons area rely  ,on cablevision for their television entertainment and ultimately it is those people who  are hurt."  The matter has been referred to the RCMiP and Coast  Cable Vision is offering a reward of $100 for information  resulting in the arrest and  conviction of - persons responsible for damages to company  property. '  Paving contract  M.L.A. Don Lockstead announced Friday that the contract for repaving 32 miles of  .Highway 101 between Port  Mellon and Pender Harbor has  been awarded to Zacharias -  Paving of Vancouver.   Y  Crushing operations for the  two and a quarter million dollar ^project will start this' fall,  _vlr. 7 JLockstead: said. Paving  will commence next spring or  early summer.  Mr, Lockstead added this  project will also iriclude three  miles of repaving on Redroofs  Road.  Public meeting on water deal  Areas, outside Gibsons served with' water from Gibsons  will be turned over to the iRe-  gional District board. This was  announced at Tuesday .night's  meeting' of Gibsons council.  Approval by the Regional  board had been made earlieh  What is involved' is the purchase of the Pratt and Veterans roads systems, by the Regional District system. At the  . same time, there will be a system tie-in achieved by the Regional -board and, Gibsons  council. 7The two systems  could operate as one" if the  need arose!   < -t  Gibsons Aid. Kurt Hoehne  reporting to council made the  following statement: f  'The two councils, the village council of Gibsons and  the Regional District board  have reached a successful con-"  elusion after many extensive  meetings to discuss" the joint  development of water resources in the Gibsons Heights  area.  - 'For the past year a, number  of alternates have been considered and professional advice  solicited by the councils to  better assist in reaching a decision that would hopefully satisfy everyone. The department  of Municipal Affairs, provided  direction with reference to .the  legal implications and the/engineering .firm of Dayton _&  Knight Ltd. assisted- in. adVis-  jjpg- as to the practical' application of suggested develop^  ments. From this, councils,  narrowed the workable^alt  ��� nat_^.4ft_?ui tftVthyee,,projf "*  byJ the "Regional* THsirict  Gibsons council. - *  'Gibsons council accepted  the Regional District offer to  purchase that portion oi: the,  waterworks system owned by,  the village of Gibsons outside  its municipal boundaries name  ly Pratt and Veterans Roads  for a price yet to be negotiated. The Regional. District in  making its offer to purchase  these lines indicated that it  would fulfill their obligation  with the water function for  Electoral Area. E.  'Gibsons' council feeling an  obligation to the residents oi?  the Village felt better able to  supply the needs of its residents by transferring the ownership    and   responsibility   of  development of the outside  lines to the Regional District.  The decision to transfer ownership came after many hours  of discussion between the two  councils and after many hours  of submission and rejection of  ���proposals by both parties. It  affords me the greatestN of  pleasure as waterworks chairman to state that the final decision was' reached^ amicably  by both councils.  'The future program of waterworks development for Gibsons area will be discussed extensively at the Oct. 19, public,  meeting to be, held at 3 p.m. in  the United Church Hall, Gibsons. I would urge all residents who have questions and  or suggestions with respect to  our waterworks system to  make the effort of attending  this meeting.  Gibsons council after sevr  eral meetings and in consultation with the firm of Diaytom  & Knight came to the following conclusions:  It was generally felt that the  Regional  District' in order  to  ' fulfill it's obligation in the water function in Area' E (West  Gibsons - Gower Pt.) should  not be interferred -with. That  . Gibsons council is in agreement with proposal No. 2 of  iSept. 16, namely that the Re-  - gional District is to purchase  hat portion of waterworks system owned by the Village o��  Gibsons outside its municipal  boundaries.   ' .  As jboth lines carry shutoff  valves- -connected to Gibsons  main distribution line council  would agree to utilize these  valves to the fullest extent in  an emergency, (fire, etc.), to  assure the utmost in dependability of this most important  commodity. In a case as previously stated, surplus, water  could be pumped into Regional District lines or vice versa  to increase fire flow quantity.  Gibsons council and the Regional board agreed to coni-  sideration of proposals put forward by the board's water?  committee which included representation ��� from Gibsons  council.   These   recommenda-  Premier fills hall  With more than 300 persons  attending, making it standing  room only Premier Dave Bar-  Tett reviewed his government's  operations. He featured) the  evening in Gibsons .Legion  HaU with a one-hour .question:  , and answer period.  -  For the Qs and As the Prem  were Don Lockstead, ��� MLA  who introduced the ' premier'  before he spoke, Mayors ,Larry  Labonte of Gibsons and Harold  Nelson of Seclielk also Ed  Gill an IWA representative.  The premier regarded Mr.  Lockstead as a fighting member of-the legislature who had  ieb  shed  his   jacket   after   a continuous 'access to the preih  *#3BBl_igtiiy^^ <J- ,-..-;- '._'������'���" '" '  His  tie   and   walked into   the The   premier's   opening   re-  sprowd  and  fended  something marks dealt with the freedoms  Dirty Thirties  First-hand knowledge of experiences by people in the depression days of the 1930s was-  obtained by 10 students of ;E1-  phinsto'ne teacher L.I. Kinsey's  grade 11 class at. a discourse  i Friday morning in Gibsons  United Church hall.  Ten persons who'? experienced life of the'^dirty'30-sat.  with the students who asked  .questions   and   had   answers'  taped   so   they   could   study  them back in class.  ���The other groups of students  during the same period interviewed people on the wharf.  Others visited the Kiwanis  pensioners village. Alohg with  Mr. Kinsey in this project was  a student teacher, Jack Pope  from UBC.  RESOURCE  MEETING  The   first   meeting   of   the  Sunshine    Coast    Community  ,-��� Resources will be. held at Sechelt's      Elementary     school,  Wed., Oct. 23 starting at 8 p.m.  This society, organized one  year ago, co-ordinates services  in the field of health and related services. Transportation  assistance and home-makers'  help'is also part of the services  like 25 questions, tackling  each one in a manner reminiscent of his rugger days. He  did not recede one inch.  In his main speech the important feature was his challenge to the mining companies  to disiclose their political contributions to opposition parties  This came out when he raked  Soc'red Bill Bennett's stand  that if his party was elected  he would wipe out the new  Mineral  Royalties  act.  'How much do the mining  companies give to the political  parties of this province?' Barrett asked. 1 ask the mining  companies to announce tomorrow what they've been giving  the political parties in this  province.  'And I'm sure they'll tell me.  The mining companies are  very nice! people. They buy  great big ads in the newspapers and say these,are the faqtis  and they list their complaints.'  The premier likened the five  percent mineral tax to: the  five percent sales tax the public pays on whatever it purchases. ��� -  Ken Barker, chairmai-il of the  local NDfP association introduced Premier Barrett and  others  on  the rostrum. They  Word has eventually reached Gibsons concerning the  trial of Danny Joseph Paul on  charges arising as a result of  the Elpbinstone school fire.  Records show the; charges  were dismissed because police  evidence concerning an admission of guilt7was. not allowed as evidence.  He faced two charges, one  that he did unlawfully and  wilfully set fire to Elphinstone school on June. 30, 1973  arid secondly that he set fire  to a substance. He appeared  before Judge  Proudfoot.  now, available compared to  that,of iSocred^days. There is  how a Hansard which the public and members can read to  .find out what-is'going on. He  then cited the Land act, socialized medicine, mincome,  pharmacare and help for the  '  Indians.^  (As a result of his trip to  the ISechelt Reserve where he  saw what the band h.ad done  with government loans, the  . work the Indians had done  obtained a few minutes TV  ���display over CBC.)  On industrial takeovers he  pointed out there had been no  expropriations like the Bennett takeover of B.C. Hydro.  The ten cent levy per ton of  coal to Japan is now $1.50. As  regards natural gas His government was in the business  of selling and the tax levy  wihich: was 31 cents was now  ��1 cents ahdr going up. There  would be no more long term,  contact and the price of Louis-  ana gas at $1.35 per 1-000 cubic feet could also become the  price UjS.' might pay for Canadian gas.  He hoped we would not be  dominated by. non-national  owners and would seek help  under- the . federal immigration laws arid if he could not,  get It there.he would try some)  other method.  Before concluding he said  the government still has a  great deal to do. before the  next election^ There - were so  many things to be .done in his  obligation to the people of  this province. >  The question period covered  'B.C. Tel, the $100,000,000 over  spending,, ferry rates, power  expansion, a ministry of fisheries, vocational education  covering apprentices, phone  expansions, to do away with  nine-party lines; the spreading of cablevision, .dental costs  rest homes for pensioners, welfare, co-ops and the gasoline  tax. ���   --  tions were:- -    '  OK) To revert to the original  concept outlined in the 1967  Water Study of Dayton &  Knight as the1 most feasible,  effective and economical system that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District purchases  the entire water system and as  sumes responsibility for supply and distribution on tbe  same basis as presently-for the  Municipality of Sechelt; or  (2) To purchase that portion  of the - (waterwoi'ks system  owned by the Village of Gibsons outside its municipal  boundaries; or  (3) To proceed with the total installation of the capital  works necessary to upgrade  the quantity and pressure of  water available to the Village  of Gibsons. In this connection,  a scheme has already been pre  pared wihich is preferred by  the Regional Board over the  Village of Gibsons develop- ,  ment proposal both for economic and technical reasons.  Gibsons , council   agreed   to  proposal numiber two.  Public misled  union claims  1 The B.C. Hospitals Association is deliberately misleading  the public by issuing distorted news releases on' the in-  ; comes tof hospital workers,  ' Hospital Employees' Union  ��� - business manager Jack* Gerow ���  said in a recent press release.  "By twisting figures around  and adding tip hypothetical  percentages that haven't yet  been determined, the BCHA is  painting a nonsensical picture  of soaring incomes among our  members," Gerow said.  "Even with the cost of living allowance in the union's  * current contract, hospital work  ers are seeing their dollar's  buying power dwindle under  the effects of inflation."  The BCHA has said in press  releases that pay increases in  the current collective agreement and the cost of living  clause could result in wage  hikes of 40 percent over two  years for some of HEU's 13,-  000 members.  The figure was arrived at  by   adding negotiated   raises  and possible increases due to  the rising cost of living. The  Cost   of   Living   Adjustment  clause provides a one percent  pay hikev for every percentage rise in the cost of living,  after an initial two percent inflation,   at   the   end   of   six-  month periods, in the coritract.  For example, a seven percent rise in the cost of living  over six months would result  in-a five percent pay adjustment    for    HEU    members,  "There   is   nothing   lucrative  about that method of achieving   pay    increases,"    Gerow  said.  "Our members, like most  people in our society, would  be better off if the cost of liv-Y  ing stayed where it was and  Cost of Living Adjustment  raises were non-existent." t  As it is, Gerow explained, if  an HEU member's January 1,  1974 dollar is now worth 93  cents, the COLA clause has  provided a "raise" that keeps  Jhis buying-power loss to only  two cents, instead of seven.  HEU members received a  12 percent wage increase last Y  January 1 and will get a further eight percent boost next  January 1, or $60 per month,  whichever is greater. 2     Coast News, Oct.16, 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 $8.5p per year.  ���Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C. :  -' Ron Cruice, Publisher  Fred Cruice, Editor .  Second Class Mail-Registration number 0794. t-tefcurn  postage guaranteed. ~  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460. GiteoiK, BC  Co-operation in watpr!  ' After years of blocked negotiations for a water supply agreement between the Regional ^strict board and  Gibsons council, one has been achiev^i.  Tuesday mglrfs meel^Tih Gib_acxt^  an agreement, one which the area could have-had three  or four, years ago withveryHttle trouble.  vVfyat happened^ih^ Tinwlved a mayor representing  Gibsons, and who was also Gibsons representative on the  Regional board. Having expansionist ideas in mind he  prevented the Regional board from taking over the  Pratt Road water service by providing ah enlarged service,  Lat^ he preseiited the  which informed the board what Gibsons would do and  also what Gibsons expected the Regiona-J District would  do. This did not sit WeU Twith ^  anxious to get on with the area water Tproblem but not  on the terms presented by that mayor.  So the Regional board turned its efforts towards  looking after its own growing system in the hop^s the  Gibsons attitude would change. Ijast June it did change  and the early June council meeting announced a combined operation between the Regional Dislanct boar^ and  Gibsons _ouncil working on a $275,000 plan to,provide  domestic water to the Chaster Road - Gibsons Heights  area, based on a Dayton & Knight survey.  Following a progress meeting with representatives  from Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SGRD) water comrhittei- it was agreed that a brief  study wbiild be completecl for waterworks .improvements  ahd ___tension^in t__e Chaster Road - Gibsons Heights  area.' , ���. , . ..'7 .���  Ihe^ intehti6n7Wast?o utilize the Chaster Road well,  the Reed Road reservoirs, as. well as existing Gibsons  and SCRD watermains. The service area would be extended to include areas between the Chaster Road; well  arid Pratt Roadj Reed Road, and possibly Cemetery Road.  Last March it was agreed between the board and  council that the Dayton and E-hight proposal be completed. This became a reality in May and with Gibsons  finding itself in the position where it could riot charge  municipal taxes on land outside its municipal boundary,  decided to rectify that situation arid turn over to Regional Board any water systems within its jurisoUction.  The water systems on Pratt Road arid in Veterans  Road area are involved and the entire issue will become  a matter for the voters to decide. Council has7called'.'a,  public meeting in the United Church Hall for Saturday  afternoon at 3 o'clock when Mayor Larry Labonte backedN up by his council will lay the Whole matter before  the public so it can decide whether co>uncil'has sho^m  wisdom in its water policy. 7     Y-    '     rf    .  Judging others!  Most of us take delight in discovering the follies and  sins arid shortcomings of others and in chatting 7know-  ingly about them. Gossip does bring ns some cheap comfort, giving us nice feelings of superio^ty. Our Tweak-  .nesses and failures do not seem so serious when we can  compare them with the. monstrous ones of some people  we know. We like to gossip because it generally makes  ixs feel much better about ourselves., Y  Behind much of our gossippirig is the mechanism the  psychologists call 'proj ection.' There is the tendency to  attribute to others our own reprehensible attitudes and  feelings. A London psychiatrist, Dr. J. A Hadfield, has  commented ori this tendency: ^  "In judging other we trumpet abroad, our secret  faults. We personalize our unrecognized fallings, and  hate in others the very faults to which we are secretly  addicted. Like the lark fluttering with agitation over  her nest, we exhibit most flagrantly the very thing we  would hide."  Think about that the next time you are tempted to  assist in the distribution of malicious rumors about some  one you know.  5 - 25     ScJidpl population sloiwiiigup  s  yrs. ago  Five Years Ago  Discussing pulp mill water,  .pollution at a public meeting,.  Dr. Gerald . Evans, Roberts  Creek pointed out that 'no  pollution meant no pulp mills.*  A new government liquor  store will be built in Sunnycrest Plaza area.  Plans to open a Jack and  and Jill Nursery school in the  United Chiirch hall have been  announced.  10 Tears Ago  The 10th anniversary of Gibsons Kiwanis club will be celebrated on Oct. 30.  Harry Chaster was honored  at a friendly dinner by friends  who presented him with gifts  on his retirement as school  board maintenance supervisor.  Sechelt's council was urged  -by Aid: Frank Parker to.obtain shoreline east of Porpoise  Bay wharf as village park.  157Fears Ago  A-L. Wasel and MH. Levine'  decide to take over the Pen-  insulaT hotel and will expand  present dining room facilities.  Alfred! J. Charman wrote a  memoir commemorating the  passing of John Husby," a  former sailor of the square-  rigged days. ^  Alfred Wyngaert', 80, an  early pioneer "of this section  of the coast, was buried in Mt.  Elphinstone cemetery.  20 Years. A��ro  Seven hundred families in  the Halfmoon Bay, Redroofs, ,  Welcome: BeacK area expect to  have electric power available  when ipresent lines from Sechelt are extended.  Al Lloyd?s store at Pender  Harbor has been extended by  the addition to be opened  shortly.  The new 24 hour telephone  service resulted in a quick, response by firemen to the Midway store on the highway  'when fire was discovered.   \ t  25 Years Ago  Marshall's    Hprdware   store"  rigged up a radio outside the  store to inform the public of  World Series baseball  scores.  Wilson Creek residents start  a mpyement towards the build  ing of a Community HalL  .'.���'���      ���:���"'.   . :   �����..-. ������'���'."'������'  Because of yott.tij  today a man is r  on a dusty road  leading south  llroffl  Rawalpindi...  '���* '.���'-'  1 reporting, ianalyzing, prob- .  i Ing ��� to send you an  ' ���. eye-witness stojy. Other  ; Christian Science yonitor  reporters are gathering  f facts for you in Moscow,  Nairobi, Beirut, London,  ' Tokyo, San Francisco, and  i Washington.  ���\    Because you need to  .  1 understand what's happening In order to change  ) what's wrong and to support  'what's right. 7  The Christian Science  \ Monitor gives you the facts,  and reports how problems  ' are being solved. It keeps  ���j you Informed but not de-     ���  pressed���the Monitor ha_  a uniquely hopeful outlook.  News,commentary, ait  entertainment fashion,  v sports, business, family: a  ���f lively daily newspaper  * (Monday-Friday) with  \ something for everyone.  I FoM3^ a day���less than  j two postage stamps.  , Ymt, I wmnt tMsnnlqus dally  )n��ws|tap��rfor4 months-  -  80 Imum lor only $11.  QPayraent enclosed Q Bill mo lab  Hams  (Ploaaa print)  Otrast  Apt  City  Slat* ^^723P-  \Hm ChfWJ_a8cf*nco MonRoi*  Box 125, Aator Station  f fffnii -lBiff,'T'T'>w* "****  "Canada's Education'"system  is heading intp a decade of  relative calm after the frantic  growth of the-'50s an<3J '60s,  says tbe Bank 'of Montreal  Business Review for October.  Total enrolment "has tapered  off, the numiber of teachers is  actually declining, schools are  consolidating or closing and  capital costs are levelling off.  It is a trend to be welcomed,  says the Review.  'Not only will it supply some  much - needed   relief   to" the  hard-pressed taxpayer (unless,  of course, the slack is ;taken  (up in other areas of, government spending), but it also affords the educational authorities an'opportunity to further  upgrade the quality of education.'  iThe Review notes that if  Canadian population projections hold true, pressures on  elementary " and secondary  schools should continue to ease  until about .1985. After that,  the very young school age population will begin to expand  again and . we can anticipate  increases in spending.  During this period, enrolment in post-secondary institutions should also ease up.*  The Review- points out that  many of these are already  having a hard time attracting  students. However, the growing interest in part-time study  (part-time enrolment had tripl  ed in the 10' years up to 1973);  should cushion this apparent  drop in overall enrolment..  The Review says that with  the general drop in enrolment,  the demand for teachers has  also fallen off.  -Preliminary data for ��� the  present school year show a decline of 1.3 percent to 265,000  in the numiber of elementary  and secondary teachers, and  such a trend/should continue  for the remainder of'this'de  cade Y it says.  Naturally enough, the number of. schools is declining as  well.   In   1967,   for   example,  Canada had nearly 20,000 ele- ,-  njentary and secondary schools.  This, year,   there   are   about.,  '16,000,    a    statistic   reflecting'  the ^closing, of. rural - srityopls,, ,  the move toward larger, more  comprehensive    schools, -p anc_  fewer   students    to    fill  >the  classrooms. ~  As the pressures of'the baby.',  -boom of .the *___ and '60s ihave '  passed on, there is no longer*  the need for massive building f  in the elementary and secon-  ��_L*iJ  dary level.  At the post-secondary level  much of past expenditures involved the putting in place  of .necessary facilities and the  incurring 'of hefty capital costs  a process that has been for the  most part completed'.  The, Review, .notes, that in  the past two' decades, educational .. spendingyincres^ed by  more than -lb percent per year,  even 'considering certain ' inflation indices. More recently,  the average- annual" spending  Increase, has run 'only slightly  -ahead* of fhe rate'of^price increases.-  N9  :T  N  discover;  the SUNSHINE COAST  K. CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  ToU Free 687-6445  MIKE'S CARPET CARE  by     Y  ARGOSHEEN  Our services include Carpet and Upholstery  2  Cleaning  FREE ESTIMATES and IN HOME DEMO  Call our Electronic Answering System . .  MIKE DANROTH  885-9277  m  ^itkr-.-  1 .-yt  ,<_i-_yr  KINSMEN  NEW YEAR'S  BALL  YMCA CAMP ELPHINSTONE  Dance to the PENN KINGS  $45.00 per couple  REFRESHMENTS AND HOT SMORGASBORD INCLUDED  TABLES can be reserved for your party  Come and bring in fhe New Year in this exclusive  and picturesque setting  S - /  Bus Transportation fo and from tbe Hali  PICK-UP SPOTS ��� Super Valu parking lotjind Bank of Montreal,  parking lot. . .  i - *  There are 75 tickets available and they are being offered on a  first come, first serve basis. This will be the only announcement  made concerning this gala evening.  TICKETS FROM ANY KINSMEN OR WESTERN tiRUGS  B. DUTEAU, 886-7148  Kinsmen New Year's Eve Bali \  Officials; premier confer  Coast News, Oct. 16., 1974.     3  In a short meeting with  Premier Dave Barrett Thursday at the Sunshine Coast Regional District offices in Be-  ctielf, local officials had " a  chance to do some handshaking with the Premier and also convey any loijg standing  grievances.  Frank West, chairman of the  Regional  Board,   told  Barrett  the  Sunshine   Coast  has   the'  same problems  as  everybody  else^and that instant answers  aren't expected. 'But we hope  you will take them with you  in   your   memory/  Mr.   West  said.'  When the Premier queried  on the results of Bill 88, a recently legislated bill to assist  municipalities with sewage  development Mr. West said  that it would be a lot more  beneficial to this area _if the.  bill were extended to cover  water development. Mr. West,  referring to the Chapman  Creek watershed, said that  the local governments cannot  supply water without charging an extremely high rate.  Gibsons   Mayor   Larry   Labonte agreed that the sewage  situation in Gibsons is under  v     control and the big thing now  is water.  Mr. Labonte further appealed to the Premier for a park  area in Gibsons. Mr. Labonte  said that he would like to see  tourist facilities in Gibsons  similar to those in Porpoise  Bay. TPhere is no place for  tourists except private enterprise and I would like to see  a few acres of crown land a -  little  closer  to   Gibsons,'  Mr,  Laibonte said.     ���    -  In voicing, some of - the local  problems in education^ School  Board chairman Agnes Labonte stressed the dangers of  the deep ditch which runs a-  long Highway 101 in front of  Elphinstone School. Mrs. Labonte said that with the ap-r  proaching bad weather and  darkness and the fact that Elphinstone runs in .shifts the  situation is very hazardous.  She said that the department  of toighiways has been notified  several times and no action  has been taken.  M:L.A,., Don Lockstead answered that the ditch problem "was one of the first things  he looked into after the election. He said that it would  have been cleared up but  there were some problems  with the village concerning  drainage and funding.  . In an effort to close a communication gap with local levels ��� of government Premier  Barrett inquired about the effects of other -legislation such  as removal of tax limitations  on industrial properties which  as Sechelt Mayor Harold Nelson noted, .means little to the  Sunshine Coast because of the  lack of industry.  The Premier also asked  about daycare and hospital  facilities and was surprised  that St. Mary's did not have  any psychiatric care facilities. ,  He said that it. was now the  governments priority to spend  money on schools and hospitals.  Helpful hints about laws!  By CPL. D.K. PRICE  This week I am continuing  discussing wilful damage and  mischief. Last week you will  recall' that I discussed wilful  damage to property under $50  m value. This week, I will discuss damage to property that  exceeds $50 in value and it is  commonly:, called mischief.  The-'offence' of mischief is  coinih_:rt���dYwhen'Vou wilfully  damage property, render property inoperative, obstruct or  interfere with the lawful' use  of propery or obstruct or in-  use and enjoyment of the pro-  terfere with any person in the  perty. -the two most common  sub-sections of Sec. 387 Criminal Code are as follows:  iSec. 387 (3) Every one who  commits mischief in relation  to public property is guilty of  an indictable offence and is  liable to imprisonment for  fourteen years. .  Sec. 387 (4) Everyone who  commits mischief in relation  to private property is guilty  of an indictable offence and is  liable to imprisonment for  five years.  It is a very serious offence  to be, charged with mischief.  If  you  are  an  adult  person  (17 years and older) you will  be fingerprinted and photographed and upon conviction  of mischief to public property,  liable to 14 years in jail. Your  conviction will remain with  you for life unless you apply  to have a pardon granted.  In the - next few -weeks I  will be discussing court, procedures. ?  New Youth Club Planned  Parents, together with boys and girls ages 8 to 16  inclusive, are invited to attend an informational meeting on the possibility of forming a JUNIOR FOREST  WARDEN and GIRL FOREST GUARD group for the  Gibsons area: . >      .  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 7 p.m.  GIBSONS MUNICIPAL HALL, 1490 S. Fletcher Rd.  The evening's program will consist of an organizational film and a question and answer period direct-  . ed to the group's actvities whch include: hiking,' camp  craft, forest management and many other items relating to the understanding of the. environment. Persons interested in attending please phone:  J. COPLAND, 886-9288  i  i  GIBSONS MAYOR Larry Labonte in center  with Premier ^Barrett and MLA. Don Lockstead after the Premier's arrival "at Gibsons  NDP bookstore.   '  ACCEPTING ABIDE to Gibsons jnew museum from*'Bruno Gerussi andTthe oid^vinT  tage car is Premier Barrett in the front, and  Gibsons Mayor Labonte and IViI_A7Don Ix>ck-  stead in the rumble seat.  CHIEF HENRY PAUL of the Sechelt_Keserve  presents souvenir amulet 'the- raven's beak'  to Premier Barrett.  PREMIER BARRETT officially opens Tsaw-  come properties housing, project in Wilson  Creek.  REMEMBRANCE DAY  Supper & Dance  November 9,1974-7 p.m.  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  $12.00 per couple  Tickets must be picked up at Legion Office  before November 2, 1974  1  III  III  III  III  II  Constable MICHAEL MACK-  LIN has joined Gibsons RCMP  detachment after graduating  from training school in Regina.  Constable MacWin comes.from  Campbell River.  Premier opens/  new museum  Scattered rain and fog didn't  dampen the enthusiastic welcome that Premier David Barrett received when he made  his first official visit to the  Sunshine Coast Thursday.  /The premier on a two week  public relations tour of B.C.,  designed to improve communications between his office and  lower levels of government,  arrived on the 1:15 p.m. ferry  Thursday and was officially  greeted by Mayor Labonte and  other local.dignitaries at Gibsons NDP bookstore.  Mr. Barrett did some sidewalk, handshaking and then.  accepted a ride to the new-  museum . in the vintage car  driven. by Beachcomber star  Bruno Gerussi.  After the official ribbon cut-,  ting ceremonies Mr. Barrett  toured the museum under the  guidance of Les Peterson. The  Premier was impressed -with  the old artifacts and the natural history collection and  said to autograph seeking  school children on his way out,  T hope you'll take advantage  of your day off and tour the  museum.'  The Premier and officials  with members of the press  then drove to Sechelt where  an hour long meeting was  held .with local government '  representatives at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  offices.  At 4 o'clock .the Premier  visited the Sechelt Reserve  where Chief Henry Paul presented ihim a slate amulet called the 'raven's beak' wihich in  Indian legends signifies the  adult raven.  Premier Barrett congratulated the band on their financial  independence which came as  a result of their own initiatives. "You are the first .native  group to ever sit with- the cabinet and as a result' several  discriminatory acts have been  changed,' the Premier said.  Mr. Barrett then officially  opened Tsawcome Properties  a new Indian housing development on Mission Road in Wi_-  son Creek.  The Two Great  Commandments  Part I - Love God  Loving God more than  anything ~ else demands  much ��� blesses much.  Broadcast this Sunday over  many stations including  CJVB, 1470 kcs. at 9:30 a.n_  The TRUTH  that HEALS  A.  Christian   Science   Radio  i AT fTHE SUNSHINE COAST Golf Club year-end dinner-and  awards night Saturday, some of the trophy winners were  Virginia Douglas, top, senior ladies champion; Pat Mulligan,  senior men's champ; Bonita Dube, junior girls; and bottom,  Ken Hincks, junior boys champion. Guest speaker was Andy  Gray who said the Sunshine Coast Golf dub is one of the most  active clubs he has known.  Players have      Rink usable by all ages  new pantomime  in production  Beginning the year with  strong confidence, the Driftwood Players held a~ general  meeting Sept. 21 and elected  a  new executive.  Mike Willis is the new president, Mary Livingston, _ secretary and Fred Inglis, treasurer. 7-,7-7,, ��� 77.    ,  Driftwood Players are hoping for four productions this  ���year. John Burnside has already started rehearsals for  Fools Paradise; Nest 'Lewis,  Francis CHne, and George  Matthews are putting the finishing touches on a new panto-  mine script called Aladdin. The  Ideas for a one act festival  play and tragedy are also in  the air.        7  Driftwood is looking for all  kinds of cast and crew.. If  you're interested in theatre  contact Mike Willis at 886-  7430.  The executive will hold a  meeting Oct. 18 at Mike Willis' '  house (Arbutus Reach on the  bluff in Gibsons) to draw up  a constitution to .form the  Driftwood Players into a society. This constitution will be  open for examination, discus^-  sion, amendment and ratification.  130,467 REQUEST  Agriculture Canada's public  service section last year answered 130,467 requests for information. The inq uiries ranged from Can rabbits swim? fPo  Where can I get live flies and  worms to feed my new. lizard?'  The section seldom gets^ less  than 500 letters per day, answers numerous phone calls  and guides visitors around the  Central Experimental Farm.  Last year there were 18,000  visitors.  (Contributed)  This' week, I would like  attempt an answer to those  people who are saying "What  " about something for the kids?"  First of all, strictly speaking,  curling can be enjoyed' and  played by any person big enough to throw a rock down the  ice. I would guess any child of  11 or older could do this. For  this reason we will open the  rink free to the schools of-the  area for their physical education programs. Our . present  schedule allows two full days  per week for school use. More  time could likely be made available if it is needed.  Now for the tougher question,   what   about   the   little  children   under   11 * years   of  age?   For  them   we   have   no  program  except  for  6  weeks  of possible skating and roller  skating in the off season. For  that, I apologize since I would-  like us to be able to accomodate them as well. However,  it  was  our  groups pledge to  construct    and    operate    the  building at no cost to the taxi-  payer.  Because of the high cost of  an arena and the failure to get  an arena passed on a referendum, our group decided to try  for the curling rink, a considerably cheaper project. It is  my personal opinion that if we  can get one project started,  other facilities will not be* fair.  behind. But if this project fails  for lack of response, the area  Beautiful Christmas roU  wrapping   paper   on   dis-x  play.   Many   colours   and  patterns available but iim- .  ited quantity of each. May"  we suggest that you make  your   choice   soon.   Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  WANT SOMETHING DONE?  You'll find the help yon need  in the Directory  will do without winter recreate tion for another 6 or 7 years  before another interested  group tries again,  equate land for an arena complex to be placed alongside  the curling rink.  Well, enough of the serious  stuff. We have been out canvassing the last two weeks. If  we did not get to see you bys  ��� Get behind us, we need your  support. Debentures %re' $200  each and can be bought - on  time. We, in the curling group  would also like to have an  arena here and it is the feeling  of many of the. membership  that if the curling rink makes  a profit, those profits could bte-  set aside for the building of -  4     Coast News, Oct. 16, 1974.  an arena. The village has ad-  then,    you   were    not   home  when  we  canvassed  or your  , dog was too big and scared us  v off,'_rt'if ybuf' house is being  newly enstructed,. the* moats  around it were too deep and  your crocs were as scarey as  the dogs. In one instance, I  couldn't find a door and I  wonder, are you so d__icated  to isolation that- you built  .yourself in. '  If you are interested and  were not contacted, please  contact us; Harry Turner -at  861-2184 or Gary iVfcDevitt at  886-7447. We would be, more  than pleased to answer any  questions you have. We need  ' your financial help to get- this  project off of the ground.  "If someone sues yon for $100,000, how  much do they usually collect?*   .  __=  ;.,  THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE  ENTIRE MILLS STOCK  attractive patterns in embossed  ���  and direct printed panelling- plus  color-toned mahogany  YOUR CHOICE  4' x 8' sheets of panelling in popular patterns and  shades ��� just in time for Fall renovation pro-  i  jects. 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  py        ��'  <��� ���    ' - 7Y- ,"   -  "Always Western Canada's largest selection''  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GIBSONS - Phone 886-9221 The food basket  . SHORTENING  AND COOKING OIL  (Issued   by   the  Food' Priceis  Review Board as a Service to'  Consumers)  Shortening prices   have  in-  . creased! by approximately 50  percent at the retail,.level during the past _year while cooking oil"]5iioes have .doulbled.  The main ingredients of  shortenings and cooking oil_  are edible vegetable, marine,  and _ animal oils. Shortenings  are usually blends of all three  with the'major portion consisting of edible tallow. The oils  are blended and homogenized  , to form spreadable solids at  room temperature. Cooking  oils consist of blended or pure  vegetable-oils. Canadian per  capita consumption of- these  products amounted to 17 lbs.  in 1973 with commercial consumption ' accounting > for 90  percent of the total.     *  The  major reasons for the  rapid price increases in short- -  enings and cooking oils over  the past year are:' ' '  \ "'  A world-wide shortage, of  edible oils in all classes has  driven up price bids for avial-  able supplies. Marine and animal oils (edible tallow) have  more than doubled in price between January 1973 and the  present; soybean and rapeseed  oils have quadrupled, and corn  oil has also more than doubled.  Since the fat-oil content of edible oil content in these products is 1100 percent by weight,  the   increased   raw   material  "costs are reflected almost directly in factory and retail  prices. The situation will not  be alleviated until world pro-  ' duction of edible oils overtakes world consumption.  There have been some current  indications that. edible v vegetable oil prices are starting to  moderate, in anticipation of  larger oil seed "harvests this  year.   " '  Increased costs for packaging, labour and energy, have ;  ; also. combined :to .exert, sigiii- :  fjcant^ujyward price pressures. ^  Manufacturers have  absorbed  'some of these costs but a portion has to be borne by the  consumer.  Consumers should expect  continued high prices for  shortening   and   cooking   oils  .until later this year when-retail prices may decline slightly due to anticipated increases  iii edible oil supplies. Since  the bulk of these, products are  ���consumed commercially, retail prices for processed foods  _ utilizing shortenings and cooking oils' should reflect the  changes in prices of edible  oils.  -  This' is one of a series of  articles and readers interested1  in having copies of some of  these reviews, or of the complete series, they may be obtained, by" writing tor Food  Prices Review Board,- Information Division, P.O. Box 1_40,  Station 'B', Ottawa,: Canada,  KIP 5Z5.  Hothouse Tomatoes and  Cncumbers,  /��� ^Most fresh vegetables are  available in stores 'all year  round whether.cor;not',they.-are  in season. Out of season these  vegetables are obtained from  storage stocks, by importing  them or by growing them under artificial conditions where  the temperature and humidity  are carefully controlled. Veg-  Coast News, Oct. 116, 1974.     5  etables grown under these  conditions are referred to as  'hothouse'.  Hothouse tomatoes and cucumbers are appearing on the  market now. These are left on  the vine until the first traces  of color appear, so that they  have a better flavor and color  than imported tomatoes which  are picked when they are still  ���completely green.' - Hothouse  tomatoes are pink or red, according to the variety. The  pink ones are round in shape  and-firmer than the red. They  appear pink because ;the skin  is transparent allowing the  red color to show through  from inside. Sold as Canada  No. 1 the tomatoes are graded  according to weight.  Hothouse cucumbers (have a  uniform dark green color and  are graded as Canada No. 1 or  2 according to length.'" ^  Hothouse tomatoes and cucumbers should be stored at  room temperatxire_ since they  will lose, their flavor and texture quickly in the refrigerator.  THE   TRUTH   THAT   HEALS  ,On    the    Christian    Science  Radio iSeries  The Truth  that  Heals, advertised in the Coast  News we hear people relate  how loving God more than all  else demands much and  blesses much.  Loving God demands much,  a committed reliance on the  power that bears creation up.  We need tp know our God ini  a truly understanding way, as  purely Love and Wisdom.  Then we can trust wholly in  His care. The practice of turning in childlike trust to Infinite Mind," soon shows up the  infinitely satisfying results of  living and confiding in" this'  way.  For more information or  free literature on Christian  ���Science, please contact the Assistant Committee on Publications for the Sunshine Coast,  885-9778.  LIONS 400 WINNER '  Robert. Latham of Port Mellon is $100 richer. He is the  winner of the Lions 400 club  draw this week,on a ticket  drawn -by Kay Waterhouse.  Go fo church on Sunday  '      ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's  *Rev. David H. P. Brown  Sunday School, 11 a.m.  Morning Service. 11:15 ajn.  - 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  __   ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Marys Church  Fa-ber E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass, Sundays  Wed., Fri,, 7 p.m.  Phone 885-9526  HONEYBEE  RESEARCH  An Agriculture Canada entomologist . is trying to determine how bees collectively decide -which: home-site to pick.  "Fhe idea is ,to prevent the bees .  from awamiing, an activity  which leads the bees away  from the; beekeepers' hives to  stake out' new homesteads,  thus reducing the amount" of  honey collected  EU-B-BEC STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  COAST NEWS  Allow one week for processing  "*<-  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  �� For  CARPETS  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiwayj  Gibsons       ���        886-7112  J  breeze  Paint with the best... Save your time and money!  Monamel  Choose from hundreds of custom  colors in Breeze, Monamel and  General Paint's best quality  finishes  BREEZE LATEX  INTERIOR FLAT FINISH  * *i  QUART $3.29  ENAMEL UNDERCOAT  PRIMER SEALER  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS  ALKYD EGGSHELL  VELVET ALKYD FLAT  LATEX SEMI-GLOSS  LATEX EGGSHELL  1198  ���   ���   GAL.  QUART  $3.89  BAPTIST CHURCHES  Pastor - Wilbert N. Erickson  Office 886-2611, Res: 886-7449  CALVARY - Park Rd, Gibsons  SUNDAYS,  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  . Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Thursday - Prayer and Bible   Study," 7:00 p.m.  BETHEL - Mermaid & Trail,  Sechelt  SUNDAYS  Sunday School 10:06 ain:. -  lf__n_-g Woi_hip 11:15 a-m.  ��� HWncad-y - Study Hour   7:30 p.m. '_*__  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 888-7107  ^Highway and Martin Road'  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a m.  . Evening Service 6:30 p.m.  /Wed., Bible Study, 7:90 pan.  Pastor G. W Foster  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-_Mt  Sundays. 10 aan. & 7 p.m.  Bible Study, Tues., 7:30 pjn.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  "In His Service ���        At Your Service  v CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 1)1:15 a.m, in St.  John's United Qhurch, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome   T  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  fy~/fh>t*-/tl/c  ACCENT COLORS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED  Semi-Gloss  ���GENERAL  PAIMT  ALSO: FULL LINE  OF WALL COVERINGS  FOR ALL YOUR PAINfltfG NEEDS'  GENERAL PAINT  vums  Busy days ahead? Slip into  a few light ounces of fabric  designed to flare out comfortably as you move! Quick,  thrifty to sew in cotton.  Printed (Pattern 4 9 2,7:  Half (Sizes 10%, 12%, 14%,  ���16%',' 118%, 20%. Size 14%  (bust 37) 2% yards 60-inch.  $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. IvfTT 4P7.  For all your Sewing        ]  .and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  GIBSONS  Marine Drive  886-7525  GP-5-74  (1971) LTD,  Phone: 886-2642 -- 886-7833  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have yon  ALT USED HJRNITORE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812 N  On October 1st, the Government of British Columbia proclaimed a hew Landlord and Tenant Act governing thi  and obligations involved in landlord/tenant relationships. What follows on this page, U a Very simple summary o^  new laws., and what they mean to you the landlord, and you the tenant.  While this is only a summary, and does not cover all the laws found in the new Landlord and Tenant Act, it d<  with the questions most commonly asked. This page will be of value to you as a piece of reference materia  worth Clipping and saving.  For purposes of interpreting and applying the law in more detail, the Act itself should be consulted. Copies of  are available at nominal cost from the Queen's Printer, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.  The Of f ice of the  Rentalsman  The laws contained in the new Landlord and  Tenant Act of British Columbia govern  relationships between landlords and tenants  who rent residential premises, the Act clearly -  defines many of the rights and obligations of  both parties.  Misunderstandings may still arise, however,  and it is for this reason that the government has  established the rentalsman ��� to act as  ombudsman and mediator in landlord-tenant  disputes, and to provide prompt decisions.  , The services of the rentalsman are free, and  can save both.landlords and tenants lengthy  and costly legal action. Questions can be -  directed by phone, by mail or in person.     \  What Is Covered By  the Landlord arid ,  Tenant Act?  The Act applies generally to all dwelling units  used for residential premises (including mobile  homes and land that is rented for mobile  homes), but it does not apply to non-prof it,  co-operatives, or nursing home facilities  licensed by the Department of Health.  A tenancy agreement is the contract between  the landlord and tenant about the rent,  services, privileges and restrictions respecting  the residential premises reached when the  tenant agrees to rent the premises from the  landlord.  A tenancy agreement doesn't have to be in  writing. A written agreement is advantageous  to landlord and tenant in the event of a  subsequent dispute, but a verbal agreement is  a vailid agreement. Whatever the form of  agreement, it may be changed only when both  landlord and tenant agree to the change.  Any term of an agreement wh ich takes away  the rights of either party given by the Act is void:  A landlord can include any reasonable  obligation or restriction in a tenancy  agreement. If there is doubt whether a  restriction or obligation is reasonable, the  rentalsman should be consulted.  Where the tenancy agreement is in writing,  the landlord must give a copy of the agreement  to the tenant within 21 days. Until he receives  such a copy, the tenant has no obligation to  honor any part of the agreement, including the  payment of rent.  :<i><  Terminating A  Tenancy Agreement  ��� Giving Notice  A notice of termination from either the  landlord or the tenant must be in writing, must  include the address of the premises, must  specify the day on which the premises are to be  vacated (the termination date), and it must be  signed. It is recommended that the landlord  also outline his reasons for giving notice.  The termination date must be set one day  before the day on which the rent is due.  In a month-to-month tenancy, where the  tenant pays rent every month, notice must be  given not less than 30 days before the  termination date.  In a week-to-week tenancy, notice must be  '**given not less than 28 days before the  termination date ahd~again, the date must be  set one day before a rent payment day.  Where a tenancy agreement is for a specified  period of time, such as a year, unless the  landlord gives 30 days notice of termination, or  a new tenancy agreement is entered into, the    ,.  tenancy agreement becomes a month-to- ~  month tenancy. s  There are some exceptions to these rules.  For example, if the landlord requires the  premises for himself, his wife, children, parents  or in-laws, 60 days notice must be given to the  tenant Other exceptions are discussed under  the headings "Reasons for Termination" and  "Conversions from Rental Accommodation".  A tenant can deliver written notice to the  landlord personally or by ordinary mail.  , A landlord must/attempt to deliver a written  notice to the tenant or if this cannot be done, a  notice may be given to an adult apparently  residing with the tenant; by certified or  registered mail, or by posting the notice up on  the tenant's door, or in some place where the  tenant would be sure to see it.  A tenant who receives a notice of termination  may require that the landlord give him detailed  reasons in writing within the next two days. The  tenant may dispute the termination by giving  notice to the rentalsman, not less than 15 days  before the termination date specified. The  rentalsman will then decide if the termination is  justified.  Reasons For  Termination  A landlord cannot arbitrarily terminate a  tenancy agreement. He must have a valid  reason. The tenant may appeal to the  rentalsman to determine whether or not the  reason is justified. A landlord may terminate a  tenancy agreement if:  ��� A tenant fails to pay rent owing within five  days after receipt of a notice of demand  from the landlord.  ��� A tenant or his guest(s) disturb other  tenants in the building.  -��� A tenant damages the premises beyond  reasonable wear and tear.  ��� The landlord requires the premises for his  t      use, for the use of his wife, child,  parents or in-laws.  ��� The premises are going to be demolished.  ��� The premises are to be converted to  condominium or co-operative housing, or  if the landlord intends tp enter into a lease  arrangement of more than three years.  ��� The tenant knowingly misrepresents the  premises to a prospective tenant or  purchaser. ^ ,  ��� The tenancy agreement is for residential  premises in a hotel, motel, etc., or if the  agreement clearly stipulates a seasonal  arrangement and a termination date.  ��� The premises become occupied by a  person under 19 years of age, contrary to  the tenancy agreement.  ��� The premises become occupied by a  larger number of persons under J 9,years  v of age than was agreed upon in the  tenancy agreement.  ��� The tenant or his guest(s) endanger the  safety of the landlord or other tenants.  '��� The tenant is an employee whose  residential premises were provided by the  employer and are withdrawn-upon the  termination of employment.  ��� An unreasonable number of persons are   ,  occupyingthe premises..  "    ^  . There is one special circumstance in which  the tenant cannot dispute the landlord's notice  of termination. The tenant does not have this  right if the landlord has already applied for and  obtained the rentalsman's written consent to  the termination. The rentalsman will give this  consent only where the landlord satisfies him  that the tenant's conduct is severely disturbing  the peace or endangering the safety of  neighbouring tenants or is causing ��� -  extraordinary damage to the premises.  Conversions  from Rental  Accommodation  I   It has already been mentioned that a landlord  ' can terminate a tenancy agreement because  he is going to convert the premises into a  . condominium or co-operative or enter into a  tenancy agreement for more than three years.  When this occurs, the landlord must have the  approval of the municipality where the  ,. premises are located, and he must (Jive the  tenant 120 days notice of termination. Where  the building is to be demolished, 120 days  notice is also required. The landlord must also  pay the tenant's moving expenses up to $300.  In this situation, the tenant may decide to  vacate before the termination date specified by  the landlord. If so, he must give the landlord  notice of the day he intends to leave and such  notice must be given to the landlord no later  than 10 days prior to the termination date  specified by the landlord. The tenant must pay  rent Up to the date he leaves the premises. ' '.y  ���>������'^^    ."*'������  mt Increase  i increase in rent in respect to a particular  flential premises may not take place more  | once every 12<mpnths, regardless of a  ige in the landlord or tenant,  landlord must give the tenant written notice  Ich increase at least three months in  fnce. _  Ly reduction in services or a charge for  Ices formerly supplied free to a tenant is  [.idered a rent increase, un less the  ilsman orders otherwise.  n-Payment of  nt "-  ien a tenant fails to pay his rent, the  llord may deli\ er to him a written demand  lay ment. This,dernand is to be delivered  yeen the seventh and twentieth day  ting the day on which the rent was  .ble.  the tenant has not paid withjn five days of  Living the written demand, the landlord may  J the tenant a notice of termination. In a  '   \  |k-to-week tenancy, termination may occur  lie tenth day following the receipt of the \  (en demand. In all ether tenancies,  lunation may occur on the last day of the  jal period for which the landlord has not  In paid,  [landlord may not seize the personal  jssions of a tenant for non-payment of '  **-  pndards of  Maintenance  ^  landlord has an obligation to keep the  f;mises he rents in a condition which meets  ilth ahd safety standards. He must also  fintain the premises in a reasonable and  ;eptable state of repair and decoration, in  Imping with the age, character and location of  | premises.  jtie tenant has an obligation to keep the  Imises in a condition which satisfies ordinary  pdards of cleanliness and to repair any  [iage he or his guest cause by negligence or  ilacts.  failure by either party to meet these  Rations is a breach of the tenancy '  ement.  j:her party can call upon-the rentalsman to  ^'rmine whether or not the other party is  f;ing his obligations. ��� - ' .  [.he rentalsman determines that the tenant  paused extraordinary damage, he could  r the tenant's immediate eviction,  e rentalsman determines thatthe '  i^rd is not maintaining proper standards,or  |jding essential services, he may order the * '  jit to pay rent directly to the rentalsman.  |ise the funds to pay for the needed repairs,  ikenanceor servicesUnless the  ..Isman ordersotherwise, a tenant must   ���:  ?%ue to pay his rent: ������?'���  I  UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES SHOULD RENT  BE SENT TO THE RENTALSMAN UNLESS IT  IS ORDERED.  Rights of Privacy  (When may a landlord enter a tenant's  premises?)  The general rule.  A landlord may enter the tenant's premises in  an emergency, when he has reason to believe  that the tenant has permanently abandonedjhe  premises, or when the tenant consents:  Under most other circumstances, the  landlord must give the tenant 24 hours notice of  his intention to enter and specify a time  between 8 a.m. and 9 p.m.  -  ������   ���>        ^  Showing the premises to prospective tenants.  When a notice of termination has been given,  the landlord may wish to show the premises to  prbspectivetenants. Unless the tenant agrees  to less notice, the landlord must give not less  than eight hours notice in writing of his  intention to show the premises.'  Damage inspection after termination.  When the landlord gives a notice of  termination, he must notify the tenant within 48  hours if-he wishes to make a damage  inspection He must give the tenant at least  eight hours notice of his intention to enter, and  -he can only inspect for damage within 36 hours  of that notice of entry.  The landlord may make only one damage  inspection, and it must be between 8 a.m. and 9  p.m. unless the tenant agrees otherwise.  General  Locks  A landlord or tenant may not change the lock  .on the tenant's door without mutual consent.  Only in an emergency involving a threat to  security may the landlord change the lock on  the main door of the building.  Who May Enter  Residential  Premises?  * .  A landlord must alio w political candidates or  their canvassers to enter a residential.building.  A landlord cannot refuse entrance to invited  guests of his tenants.  Subletting  Except in the case of public housing, a tenant  may sublet premises if the tenancy is for a term>  of six months or longer. The landlord's consent  must be obtained, but a landlord may not       .'  unreasonably, withhold his consent.  No other tenant can sublet unless the  tenancy agreement so provides, or. unless his  landlord consents to the subletting Y  Under no circumstances may a landlord or  his agent forcibly remove or lock out a tenant  from the tenant's residential premises.  Unless a residential premises has been  abandoned, a landlord may not remove a  tenant's possessions. 7    7  Tenants in our province are now eligible for a  renters'resource grant of $80 if they are 65  years or over. ���;  Tenants under 65 are eligible for a grant of  $30. ~  Application forms are available at  government agencies throughout the province  or from the Departmentof Housing, Renters  Resource Grant Branch, 827 Fort Street,  Victoria, B.C.  or wilfully fails to abide by  the Landlord and Tenant  Act or a decision of the  rentalsman is guilty of an  offence.  Most landlord-tenant misunderstandings can ;  be resolved by the application of common  sense and courtesy. If you have a serious 7 t  problem, and if you don't find the answer here  or in the Act, please contact: ;      r-      Y- ;  The Office of the Rentalsman,  525 Seymour Street,  Vancouver,   V6B 3H7,  British Columbia.  6894811 (Call Collect)  ���'���-������ r  \ 8    Coast Newtek Oct. 16, 1974t..  CSBs an attractive buy!  OEhnjchase of the new issue of  Canada Savings Bonds by pay-  roll deduction by workers in  British Columbia is running  well ahead of last year's record level, reports George  Sherwood* regional director of  the (Payroll Savings Plan campaign, t   -  TMr. Sherwood, a senior investment dealer with Odium  Brown & T.B. Read Ltd. of  Vancouver  and vice-chairman  of the Vancouver . Stock Exchange, said the average application to purchase a Canada  Savings Bond through payroll  deduction in B.C. last year  was $643.03, a provincial record, compared with a Canadian average of $546.08.  It was $588.88 at the end of  the B.C campaign two years  ago,'rhe said. This year so Tfar  we are-averaging $��88.'  There's a land office busi  ness being  done  in thei new  series,'   said   Mr.   iSherwqbdi,  who has been regional dflrec-  tor of the annual campaign for  the past 21 years.  He said the large increases  reflect the rising wages of B.C  workers and the acknowledged  propensity of Canadians to  save during times of inflation.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Notice of Public Hearing  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  ZONINGBY-LAW Np. 241, 1973  Notice is hereby given, that the Municipal*Council  of the Village of Gibsons will meet and hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday, October 30, 1974 at 7:00  pm. in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  At the hearing all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the following propos-:  ed amendments to Zoning By-law No. 241, 1973 will  be afforded an oprx>rtiinity to be heard on matters  contained in the prepared amendments.  1. That Lot 30, Block D, Plan 7714, D.L. 685 (Old Age  Pensioners' Organization site) be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Public Asseihbly.  2. That Lots 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32 and 33, Blocks  22 to 27, District Lot 685, Plan 4856 be rezoned from  Comprehensive Development area to Single Family  Zone 2 - R2Y  3. That Block 7, District Lot 842, Plan 6755 be rezoned  from Single Family Zone 4 - R4 to Park, Recreation  and Open Space Area.'  4. That Lots 19 and 20, Block C, District Lot 686, Plari  6125 be rezoned from Commercial Zone 1 - CI to Comprehensive Development Area. ,  5. That all that portion of Lot 3 lying north of a line  drawn parallel to and 164 7/10 feet perpendicular  distance from the north boundary of the said lot,  District Lot 685, Plan 4060, except Plans 11040 and  13288 be rezoned from Public Assembly to Stagl-  Family Zone 2 - R2. , -Y  6. That Lot B, Block 3, Plan 13288, District Lot 685 be  rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area Ttb  Single Family Zone 2 - R2. t      Y  77 That Lot 18 of lot 20. Block 2, District Lot 686, Plan  3307 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development  Area to Single Family Zone 3 - R3.  8. That Lot 2, District Lot 684, Plan 4438 be rezoned  from Comprehensive Development Area to Park,  Recreation and Open Space Area.  9. That Lot 1 of Parcel A, District Lot 688, Plan 10114,  'except Plans 13789 arid 14025 be rezoned from Cbiri-  mercial Zone 2 - C2 to Commercial Zone 3'- C3.  10. That Parcel A, Reference Plan 2567 of Lot 12, Block  C, District Lot 686, Plan 6125 be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area to Single Family, Zone  .      2-R2.  11. That Lot A (see 379633L) of Lot 7, Blocks D,Hnan^  J, District Lot 686, Plan 3971 be, rezoned frornGom-  prehensive Development Area to Single Family Zone  2-R2.  12. That Lot A, Blocks 7 and 8, District Lot 689, Plan  11571 be rezoned from Single Family Zone 4 - R4 to  Park, Recreation and Open Space Area.  13. Sections 567 (3), 568 (2) and 570 (3) be deleted from  the Village of Gibsons Zoning By-Law, No. 241, 1973.  14. Section 566 (1) be amended by repla<��rig7ttie words  "shall not exceed one for each three hundred and  fifty (350) square feet of lot area" with "shall not  exceed one for each eight hundred and fifty (850)  square feet of lot area".  15. Section 571 (1) and (2) should be deleted arid the  words "The height of buildings shall not exceed  thirty _ive (35) feet" inserted iri its place.  16. Secton 607 be amended by adding after the words  "twenty (20) feet iri depth" the words "and except  where a lot abuts navigable water no rear yard shall  be required."  17. Section 1202 be deleted in its entirety.  18. Section 1204 (2) should be amended by deleting the  words "in the case of buildings existing at the date  of this By-law,". ' , Y  19. Sections 540, 553 ahd 566 should be amended by adding the following words "except that where parking spaces are provided in or beneath a principal  building or underground, an amount hiay be added  to the gross site area equal to 50% of such site area".  A copy of the proposed amendments may be  inspected at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. Monday through Friday  between the hours of 9:00 am. to 4:30 pm.  J; W. COPLAND  Municipal Clerk.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF ELECTION   .  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of.  the Municipality of Sechelt that I require the presence of the said electors at the Municipal Hall of  Sechelt on the 28th day of October, 1974, at the hour  of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of  electing persons to represent them as Aldermen.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be  as follows:  Candidates,, shall be nominated in writing by  two duly qualified electors of the municipality:  The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of  this notice and noon, of the day of nomination. The  nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in  the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, resi-  d-nce, and occupation.of the person nominated in  such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed to  by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll  will be opened at 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 according-  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 7th day  of October, 1974.  YVETTE  KENT,  Returning Officer.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  1974  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given.to the electors  '������Ja^y^'y^^mi^bBd ELECTORAL AREAS of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the  presence of the said electors at the Regional District Office, Wharf Street, Sechelt, on Monday the  28th day of October, 1974, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock  in the forenoon for the purpose of electing persons  to represent them as Directors for each ELECTORAL AREA of the Regional District as hereinafter  specified:  Electoral Area   -v> Term of Office  .  .     "    "B" Two years  ����p" Two years  ���;T Two years  Gambier Island - desig-    Two Trustees - two year  nated island under Is- term  lands Trust Act  :y    l^rnxyde of nomination of candidates shall be  asTfdUows.  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA ahd Gambier Island under Islands  Tru^ Act in writing by two duly qualified electors/  of the respective electoral areas concerned. The  nomimation-paper shall be delivered to the Return-*,  ing Officer at any time between the, date of this  notice and nbon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the  Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence,  and occupation of the person nominated in such  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate.  The procedure for the election is contained in Part  III of the Municipal Act.  In the event-of a poll being necessary, such, poll  will be opened at:.  Electoral Area Polling Station  "B" Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Dombrowski Residence - Gambier  Island  on the 16th day of November, 1974, between the .  hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock  in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accord-   .  ingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt this 7th day of  October, 1974.  CATHERINE E. LOUDON  Returning Officer.  "B"  "D"  Gambier Island  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE Of ELECTION  Public notice ishereby given to the electors of  the Municipality of (jibspns that I require the presence of the said electors at., the .Municipal JDMce,  1490 South Fletcher Road, i^bsons. B.C., on Monday  the 28th day of October,-1974, at .^erhoiir _f;f_k*;*  o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose. _f electing,  a person to-represent them! as Alderman. '   .   :   .  Two (2) Aldermen ��� each for a two year tei<m :  ���1975 and 1976/ - *     . ;,        T-Y*''"'"���  v The mode of nomination of candidates shall be  as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by  two duly qualified electors of the municipality.  The nbminati-n-paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of  this notice ahd noon of Monday,,October 28, 1974.'  The. nomination-paper may be in the form pre-  y scribed' in the Municipal Act, and shall state the  name, residence, and occupation of the" person nonV  inated;,in such manner as tp sufficiently identify  such candidate. The" nomination-paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate;  In the event of a poll 'being necessary, such poll -  will be opened at the Municipal Office on Saturday,  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,;g<?vern himself  accordingly. Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C.,  this 7th day of October; 1974. *���'���-.-  J) W. COPLAND, ,  .    , Returning Officer. .  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  EXTENSION OF BORROWING POWERS  FOR WATERWORKS  The Regional District intends to request the lieutenant Governor-in-CouncU to amend Letters Patent allowing the Sunshine Coast Regional District to borrow from  time td time as required, suins for waterworks extensions and improvement? not to exceed in aggregate the  sum of $1,500,000.00 ,  These additional borrowings are to provide funds  for self-liquidating extensions, and improvements of the  SunsTiine Coast Regional water supply and distribution  system. .  The borrowings will not increase the land charge levied against properties presently within the water service  areas, which are as follows:  Per Annum  $48.00  54.00  66.00  78.00  90.00  (1) , Up to one acre in area  (2) Over one acre to two acres  ,   (3)    Over two acres to three acres  (4) Over three acres to four acres  (5) Over four acres to five acres  (6) Over five acres, $6.00 for each additional  acre or part of an acre to ten acres  (7) Over ten acres, $3.60 per each additional  acre or part of an acre to twenty acres  (8) Over twenty acres, $2.40 per additional  acre or part of an acre  Notwithstanding the foregoing, the monthly users  charge will be subject to annual review and may be  changed from time to time in the light of annual operating costs.  TAKE notice, that the above is a synopsis of a resolution  that may be inspected at the following places and at the  times indicated, namely, the Administration Offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, Wharf Street; Sechelt,  B.C. during normal business hours, and that the synopsis  .is not intended to be and is not to be deemed to be an in-  terpretation of the bylaw^  ' The Sunshine Coast Regional District will submit the  above request to amend the Letters. Patent to the lieutenant Govemor-in-Council unless, within,thirty>days of the  last publication ol the notiee in a newspaper, riot less than ��  one-twentieth in number of the voters object to the resolution by petition.  7     '       ANNE G. PRESSLEY,  Secretary/Treasurer.  For your printing phone 886-2622  I For your printing phone 886-2622  Mrs. E.A.  Morris, left, pre- is the highest honor that can.  sented her award of Merit to go to a Legion member. It will  Legion   President   Stan   Ver- now  hang on display  in the  hulst Friday. The award, pre- Legion' Hall. Mrs. Morris has  i    sented to Mrs. Morris last May been a member since 1933.  Many thanks to all who attended and helped  in making the dinner for Premier Barrett  a success;  Mr. and Mrs. Pieter Sluis  Industrial  FIRST AID COURSE  Leading to British Columbia  Workmen's Compensation Board Certification  Those interested contact  Oliver M. Price  886-9565  Bill Hurrie, Legion Zone  Commander for the Sunshine  Coast, presented awards Friday to the (five best essays  written,, 7by::>7:;elei_16ntary ,7;'stur  dents in the Legion essay contest. Winners from left to right  are: Barbara Clapham, Louise  Wilson; Dean TJacksion;i Wendy  Smith, and Kenan Mackenzie.  SUNDAY, OCT. IS  Division 7:  Nomads 1, Warriors 5.  Douglas Flyers I, T-Men 0.  Divisions 5 & 6:    ���'���'���'  Gibsons Legion 0, Falcons 11  Co-op Cougars 8, Totems 0.  Kevin Murphy and , Alex  Milne were helpful referees.  DIVISION 5 & 6  1. Gibsons Legion-Doug Elson  72. Totems - Alex Jackson  3. Co-op Cougars - Ed Gill  4. Ken Mac 'Boiriibers-. Alex  Milne.  5. Falcons - Tom Paul  OCT   20  2 x 5 Sechelt  x 4 AH Weather  '27 '������-'-  x 4  x 3  3  x 3  x 2  10  x 1  x 4  17  x 3 Sechelt  x 5 All Weather  24  Sechelt  All Weather  1  DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  ATTENTIOMH Y  ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE INVITED  to a t    .        ' y-yyyy  GENERAL MEETING of the DRIFTWOOD PLAYERS  TO  1128 Arbutus Beach, (on the l>hiff) Gibsons  Sedhelt  All Weather  Sechelt  All Weather  Sechelt  All Weather  Dan Propp, formerly of Gibsons, has released 7 a 45 rpm  record with two.,' songs, Gibsons Landing and Keats Island.^ ��� 7: 7 7,.7  The songs, written by Dan,  contain nostalgic memories of  the old days down by .Armour's float. The recording  was done' by Bro studio in  Richmond land contains plenty  of instrumental backing.  ' Dan grew up in Gibsons and  graduated from Elphinstone  High School. He is currently  working as a photographer for  the .Surrey Leader.  The  record  is available at  Kruse Drugs for a dollar.  DINNER - DANCE  Members of the school board  provided entertainment at the  education get acquainted dinner and dance held October 5.  in iSechelt Legion Hall.  u The event, jointly sponsored*1  by the ISechelt Teachers Association and the School Board  brought together 170 people  involved in education including teachers, board members,  custodial staff, secretaries and  department of Human Re-  personel from Public Health,  sources, Probation Services,  R.C.MJP. and teacher aide  group.  1  OCT.  5  ���ii  NOV.  5  4  NOV.  2  3  NOV.  <\.-      2  Y     1  NOV.  5 x 2  4x1  DEC. 1  -5 x 4  3>x 1  DEC. 8  5 x 3 Sechelt  4 x 2 All Weather  DEC. 15  2 x 1 Sechelt  '   30_ 4 All Weather  DIVISION  7  1. Nomads - Tommy Bailey  2. Warriors - Frank Joe   '  3. Douglas    Flyers   -   Frank  Hoehne  4. T-Men - 'Leif Mjames  OCT. 20  x 1 Sechelt <  x 2 All Weather  Sechelt  All Weather  ^INTERESTED  in YOUR Community  JOIN GIBSONS VOTERS ASSOCIATION  ���   .    ���;�����������     ' Y-7 . . ���'  and attend meetings held  on the third Monday each month  8 p.m. - Gibsons Elementary School  Next Meeting - Monday, Oct. 21  4  3  OCT.  2  3  NOV.  4  T '. 1  NOV.  2  Y.... .11  NOV.  2  ('������".**  NOV. 24  .*4 x 3  71 "  Mc.  ���7--.   4  3  DEC.  4  '<S  27  x 4  x 1  3  x 3  x2  10  x 3  x 4  17  x 4  x 3  iSechelt  All Weather  Sechelt  All Weather  Sechelt v  All Weather  Sechelt  All Weather  x  1  X  X  8  X  Sechelt ���������  2 AH Weather  1 Sechelt  2 All Weather  1 Sechelt  3-x 2 All Weather  DEQ. 15  2 x i Sechelt  3x4 All Weather  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  j. the  Red  5. Absolve  10. Redolence  11. Expiate  12. Keeping*  the faith  13. Engender  14. Odalisque's  chamber  15. Command  to a horse  17. Macadamia,  eg.  18. Lamprey  19. Swiss river  20. "Three"     Y  in Turin  21. Brusque  23. Impala  or pudu  24. Somewhat  pallid  25. Coal  ,    scuttles  26. Diminish  27. Discard, as  rubbish  28. Macaw.  29. Assist  30. Eye  33. Naughty  34. Matter  1 (Law)  35. Sheltered  side .  36. Put up with  38. Think  40. Done in  41. More  7   discrimi-  .  nating  42. Hair dye  4S.Fret  DOWN  1. Gnaw  2. Famed  constabulary, with  7 Down  (2 wds.)  3."���Big  Girl Now"?  (2 wds.)  4. City  identified  with  2 Down  -.Speed  enthusiast  6. Greek letter  7. See 2 Down  (2 wds.)  8.1Tnder-  ' writes  9. Vacillate  toddy's Answer }  lOMedl- '  Yctnal  plant  16>Devour  22. Mexican  tree      ,  23.Portu*  guese  title  24. Allegory  25.-   Bay  Company  26. River in  Indi-        .  ���see nmz\  FIBEOG-I   (HDD  IB-_h.be eantgO:  EBB   EP1E   E__.E  eee Hnn ������__  BOH.-!.   Bcaoc  nHEffl   CBDH  HSEE   nSEH  SEfflEiH   BE.  vdjo  Sj  w  -Usi  V|W|Q  9D  27.  ana  Fleder-  waus"  29. Gladiatorial '  setting  31. Begin  again  32. Bar offering  37. Clangor  39. Excavation  WL  10  2fa  26  33  3fe  40  4z7  21  22  37  IS  ��  m  29  34  lb  27  25  T-  2-  W  17  20  30  35  31  32  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 Winters 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.  Order your Subscription  at Coast News  % 10 Coast News, Oct! 716,71974.  Hallowe'en  solemn event  Ifpne time  '  October 31st -.- Hallowe'en,  the fun-feast which children  enjoy more than any other,  perhaps with the exception' of  Christmas. Yet our veryr distant ��� ancestor-..the Angla-Sax-  ons of the Bronze Age. called  it the Feast of the Dead.  They dedicated it to the dead  fry setting forth a special long  table in their Great Halls, near  the door, so that the Dead,  -who were believed! to be walking the earth that night, might  come in ahd feast upon the  special food set put for them.  The finestY of silver dishes  ���were used, loaded with the  best of food and drink, the  strongest of mead, the whitest  of bread, the choicest of meats,  the sweetest of honey.  It was a very solemn, not a  mirthful occasion as it is today, and the faces of the living folk gathered in the Great  Hall were tense, and although  games were played and minstrels sang their loudest, and  the younger folk bobbed for  apples, even as some do today,  all ears /were attuned to the  moaning voices of the dead  they seemed to hear in the  bleak fall wind which whistled outside.  That is why the feast was  celebrated! in the fall,, with the  onset of winter very near, at  a time which marked the end  of the fruitful life which came  to the earth in the spring and  .which flourished in the sun of  summer. The forces of evil  were believed to be abroad at  this time, and so arose all the  superstitions of witches riding  their broomsticks, of black  cats steathily prowling in the  darkness.  These belief s were so strong  over many years before the  dawn of history, that the  Christian church found it dif- *  ficult to eradicate them. And  so it adapted itself to them,  changing them to Christian  concepts and substituting  Christian feasts for the pagan  ones. Thus the Feast of the  Dead became All Saints Eve  or Hallowe'en, which is followed! on November 1 by All  Saints' Dayy.  Andi the former dread Feast  of the Dead eventually became a time of frolic, which  still retains some of the customs of that earlier feast.  Children; today dress up in  weird costumes, which are actually an inheritance from the  mummer�� who later, in mediaeval times, went from door  to door collecting gifts to purchase an animal for sacrifice;  And the lighter-herted celebration of this feast still involves  a choice of ancient spells, most  of them having to do with hazel nuts and apples which  were sacred in pagan rites of  the druids.  Despite these changes, Hallowe'en has probably retained 7  more of its ancient character  of mystery and fantasy than  any other of our modern festivals.  Auxiliary draws members  . For the traveller we  have leather writing cases,  passport cases, auto visor  kits, money belts and  many other useful small  items. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  FLOATS  Log or styro floats to  order, gdrigplanks,  wharves, anchors - Call  [ us for if our requirements  CaU'BERT CARSON  886-2861  The followingisa copy of a  letter sent tP Mrs. Labonte,  chairman of District 46 school  board, by Driftwood Players  club.  Becoming president of a local clu<b for the first time is  in many ways like moving into  a new community. It takes/  time to discover the background necessary for the continuing impro^ and development of the club. Among  the explorations are bound to  be discoveries that all is not  the' happy world that maiiy  have believedi existed1.  Driftwood Players has been  in existence for some six years  now. At our inception a very  cordial working arrangement  seemed to exist with the school  board. It recognized our contribution to the community  and gave us the use of facilities  accordingly. .  But almost immediately the.  cordiality began to decay.  It. In '1972, the Driftwood  Players agreed with the school  board to present a yearly children's play to tourthe schools.  This allowed the school board  to cancel any contracts with  Holiday! Playhouse for the  same thing which had been  costing about $15QG (in '72);.  Our agreement included $250  production costs, plus transportation costs, and 25c per  child attending. This totalled  approximately $900 per year.  In '73 we did not receive our  $250 production fee, and priri-  .  cipals were given the option  of charging the 25c,  presumably making up an equivalent  amount from, school fiihdisi.'.  In '74 it appeared that &e  schools were also given the  option to decide whether the  children would ;attend.  , 2. In 1972 we were asked  to apply for rehearsal,7y^6r__r  shop and: pei-oraiancie sp^e as  a part of the adulteaUicaticm  program. The payment for this  was treated with the kind of  consideration that I think is  (due to a club that has no solid!  financial base. ; 7  In '73 the Players were approached, asked' the numberTof  members who would- bev attending the night school class,  and charged accordingly -7- $10  per person.     7  This year is the same, but  add little difficulties like Tfind-  ing someone to unlock $he  School ten minutes after we  should have begun, the decidedly overprotective attitude, of  sohool custodians and a reduction of bur hours -���it does become closeto impossible. Y? 77  Driftwood Players, as a club,  are dedicated to the deyeidp-  iment of an awareness and appreciation of theatre within  this community as a whole.  The continued high quality of  our productions is a function of  time, effort and money.  When our relationship ,with  the local school board begins  to erode all three of these)  factors, it is time to say stop!  Can we start again, please?  From the beginning? Forgetting any -personal feuds? And  perhaps this time the community can really benefit.  ���MIKE WILLliS, President.  ������.'.-.'.��� , ���  Ambulance course outlined  A two-week ambulance  training program sponsored by  the /provincial government's  Emergency Health Services  Commission in Smithers;. will  be an example of what the  ISunshine Coast ���will experience  when a'''team becomeis available.  A training team, composed  of Provincial Training Officer  Art Berry of Vancouver, two  instructors and a driving trainer, are involved' in a province-  wide program to coincide with  the takeover this year of ambulance services by the government  There are :14 men, mostly  fromiSfrnithers and Houston  participating in the ' local  course being held at the  ���Smithers Fire Hall. The conditions there are ten times as  many medical cases as ambulance cases'. ". 7.-.._.  Individuals completing ��� the  course can acquire an7 EMA2  by taking a further six week  pro-am, which includes training in high risk infant transport, heavy rescue and obstetrics; and an^ EMA8, which  ���would qualify the person for  all levels of ambulance and  rescue work.''  The training team brought  with them their own ambulance, and a driver training  vehicle which ��� allows eight  men to sit in the back and observe the student driver.  Berry  described 7 the  training as the total concept of ambulance care, iwhich will qual- ]  ify the person as an 'Hmerg-j  ency Medical Assistant Grades  1/ Y:    > 7,7  The program is divided into two parts, 40 hours attendant training and 40 hours driver raining,  Would you  like , scrambled  eggs for breakfast instead of  boiled?  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Notice of Public Meeting  Y    ' " ��� ^ ���     '  The Village Council of Gibsons  wish to announce that there will be a  PUBLIC MEETING  to discuss the question of  Water Improvement for the Gibsons Area  Saturday, October 19,1974 - 3:00 p.m.  United Church Hall  corner of Glassford. and Tmeman Reads, Gibsohs  All persons interested in water source, supply and  distribution for our Community are urged to be in  attendance.  ' At Roberts Creek' Hospital  Auxiliary Oct. 9 meeting with  25 present, President Mrs.  Gladys Irortside welcomed all,  including two news members  Mrs. Jean Barclay and Mirs.  Belle Cbttrelll also two former members Mrs. Lily Shupe  and Mrs. Jean Carey.  Mrs. Clara Nixon reported  successful activity at the  Thrift Shop .and Mrs. Louise  Dorey gave the same for the  Gift Shop. She requested volunteers for October and November, Thursdays and Fridays respectively. High lights  from the latest Coordinating  Council minutes were presented by Mrs. Ironside.  Mrs. , Jean .Mollwaine and  Mrs. Dorothy Morrow will co-  convene the annual Christmas Bazaar andi Coffee Party  November 30. Mrs. Charlotte  Raines will serve on the nominating committee.  A number of members look  _. -, -  forward to attending Gibsons  Auxiliary's luncheon on" Nov".  8. l      . .  Following the meeting Mrs.  Raines hosted a social %hour.  A cordial invitation is ex.-  tended to visitors and new  members to join our group.  For the ' winter months,  meetings will be held in, the  afternoon.-The next one is on  Mon., Nov. 4 in St. Aidante  Church Hall, Hall Road, Roberts Creek at '1:30 p.m. ,  HILL. FOR PRAIRIES?  Western  Canadian   farmers  ' may have another crop alter-  "nativef %ext:-year ��� dill. Dill  is a herb used in making pickles and,flavoring foods. Commercial fields also supply dill  oil to be used as an~essence in  certain flavorings. 'Following  research at Agriculture Canada's Research Station in Mor-  den, * Man.,' the. first commercial acreages of . dill were  grown in Manitoba this summer. Yield and quality lopked  ,' gdod at Jharyest, so more farmers m|ght consider planting  dill ift?the future.  THE  BAHA'I  FAITH  UNIVERSAL PEACE and  UNIVERSAL BROTHERHOOD  886-2078  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Envelopes  Typing Paper  Rubber Stamp Pads  Carbon Paper  Mimeograph Paper  Adding; Machine Roils  Statement Pads  Rubber Stamps  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  File Folders  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Bruce Campbell Bulldozing  ROAD BUILDING, LAND CLEARING, etc.  Hillcrest Ave., Gibsons  886-7672  Peninsula Hdtel  CABARET  SATURDAY OcU9  LIVE MUSIC  Wna wiH be available  Phone 88C-2472 FOR RESERVATIONS  !_  TheWallphone.  A handy kitchen utensil.  "Me likes three minute eggs. 'JinstaUedanextenswnphoneinthe  J like five minute phone conversations.        kitchen. They'll live happily ever after.  conversation spoils athreeminute egg.One  extension phone in the kitchen solves the  _ Jl���  problem.Talk with your phone company  v*ii*  "You can talk with us."  Hywrt* motfng, lura mm or mora cxtehiloM  put In now Krfth your macnr phonic  YouH mm ttHtfen lnat_I!_flon clwg*. UK SimsMne   Coast   service  ACCOUNTANTS  > '���>  1 ?.  CABINET MAKING  W. PHILIP GORDON  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Room 208, Harris Block  Gibsons  Ph. Bus. 886-2714; Res. 886-7567  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL IKS  . at the S-BENDS cm .  Highway 101  Phone 886-27QO  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  SUB and SERVICE  ������ Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Dram V  Brakes.,  -i- Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL" MAKES SERVICED  DATOUN SPECIALISTS  ,  AL JAMIESON  JAMESON AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  BANKS    '  ROmBAIIKOfCARADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 8S8-22U  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-8201  HOURS -  Gibsons:.Mon. - Thurs:  10 ajn. -3 pjn.  Eri, 10 a.m. - ,6 pjn.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3, pjn.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 pjn  BOWLING  GIBSONS LANES  OPEN BOWLING  Fri. 7-11  Sat. 2 15, 7 - 11  Sun. 2 - II  BUILDING SVFPUE8  WW CREEK LUMBER ,  -BUILDM^SWHIBIM.  Everything for your building  -y    heeds  Free Estimates  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2291-a 885-2288-9  L * H SWANSOM UD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE).  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  .   Sidings  and  all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE ,  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921, Roberts Creek  SICOTTE BULLDOZme LTD.  * LAND CLEARING  * ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work. ,  Phone 886-9824  B.R. 2 Gibsons  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tanks ������ Ditching .  Excavating - Land Clearing  ���   Road Building  Gravel & Fill  ^6-283fr  OCEANSIDE RIRNmnE  &CABKffTSHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed .Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  JCabinetry  Remodelling*  R. BXKKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  .     Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ,~ x  AM0SM9T  ��� We (/lean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap. Buildup  St_y Clean Longer'  'FREE ESTIMATTBS  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  !___s^xs-WM*',*,w!!'|,ir: "OTT-r-y"? * * :���"��*>>�����.���:������* ��� *. x- .*.- rt.<*.%*.<v��'to.v_'"\�����?.����'" ���*.��������� ��� *:���-���:���>:���* :���: ' * �����*��� - ���*��������� ��� -��� -�������� ���-- -  CONSTRUCTION  .    *      (1971) LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  .,   CONCRETE - GfftAVEL  7   WWTOOD HOMES  , c  (-ENERAI. PAINT  886-2642   .        -   ^ 886-7833  . Highway 191 - Gibsons  Av->i&7</^ *,  HEATING  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONS- Y  GAMBR COHSTRUCTKHI  .. FRANK FBITSCH  -86-9505, Box 522, GUwhu  SGCHGLT HEATM6  & INSTAiiATKNi  FREE ESTIMATES  Gas, Oil and Electric Furnaces  Phone 885-2466  .   Box 726, Sechelt.  JANITOR SERVICE  /.  4 soum cowt.:y  "Coastal and Island   '.  Contracting for  Seawalls, Boathonses, etc.  G. WaUinder        886-0307  COKHf,  Driveways -Walks   '  Placing _fe Finishing y-  _    Floors - Patim - Stairs  Box 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES       "'  E.TURENK/  CEMENT   CONTRACTOR  Foundations ,;"  Floors, Driveways,  Sidewalks,   Patios.  R.R. 1, Gibsohs  Phone 886-9977 or 886-7022  Welcome to fhe  .. Floonhine Coast-  HOWE SOW��  JAMITM SBVKE  Specialists in Cleaning  - floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone  888-7181,  Gibson*  LOCKSMITH  LOCKSMITH  MOBILE LOCK  AND KEY SERVICE  PHONE  886-2132  MACHINE SHOP,  JAUCA CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  New Construction'  and Remodelling  .  3haw Road Gibsons  886-7668  DRYWALL SERVICES  TAPING & FINISHING  MAC CAMERON   8852706  CHAIN  SAWS r~"  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt '    885-9626  At the Sign of the Chevron  HIll'S MACHIK SHOP  & MASME SRVKf IM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive,- Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.. 886-9956  DRY .CLEANERS  f  HR.  COIN-OP DRYCLEANERS  SAVES TIME --MONEY  Sunnycrest Plaza  next to Royal Bank  886-2231  ���        - v  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUMSHTO COAST      ~  DBPOSAl SERVICES lift  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  . 886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  -    spring cleaning'  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available , '  ELECTRICIANS  3v  MARINE SERVICES     ,  PAZCO HBREGUSSING  Complete Marine & Industrial  Repairs  14 .& 16 ft,,Canoes  6��_, 8, 10 and 17^_ Runabouts  Used Stoat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  .   i .        in mn transfer im.  Household.Moving & Storage  Complete -. Fackirig  Packing Materials for Sale  ��� 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  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING   \gPE EtfCTRg^  OPTOMETRIST  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237; Gibsons, B.C.   7  PHONE  886-7983     Y  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  Phone 886-2622  ^  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  /tower; T07THE peofeb''  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  BLAIR a-OWCAL  Contracting & Engineering  Residential - Commercial  Wiring  Phone 886-7816  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR ANOINTMENTS  7 886-2248  SECHELT MONDAYS  Phone 885-9712  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        r  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed' Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, IPowell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.   9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING    '  RETAIL STORES  \  ' MISS BEE'S  CARD AND 6BT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885--088  Coutts-jHallmark Cards it  -wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc.  Boutique  Items  Local Artists' Paintings  c   4   S  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBNK  - < SALES & SERVICE  *r? ��ot Water Heating  ' Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd.,, R.R. 1,  - Sechelt ��� Ph. $85-21116  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  ��� Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  Spray, �������_ or roll  Phone  886-2512  6-EPUMBIK  & HEATHS UP.  Certified* Plumber,   .  Box 165 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations,  repairs, hot water heating,  sewer clearance pump repairs  fit installations. Duct work.  24 HOUR SERVICE  Domestic Commercial  Industrial  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  ~siMl_Mfn_r~  PLUMBING ,��� PIPEFTrlTNG  STE AMFITTTNG.  HOT WATER HEATING  ^     886-7017  All work Guaranteed  RADIATORS  G & E RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos,    Industrial   and   Heat  Exchangers  We Guarantee All Work!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HUD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION *  MAJOR APPLIANCE  Y'-tY/ .SERVICE 7  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 pjn.  Res. 886-9948  JOHN HARRISON  REFRIGERATION  and Appliance Servicing  also used appliances for sale  PRATT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-9959  EATONS BOT-UNE  CALL 886-7515  Gibsons B.C.  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DURODD, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  GEXERAL ROOFING  All  types, roofing, reroofing  and  repairs.  Guaranteed Workmanship  Phone  885-9091  Box 948, Sechelt  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN ���  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607   ,  Seohelt B. C.  Office" 885-2625 Res.  885-9581  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. IAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.   885-2332 .   '  T.V. St RADIO   J & C ELECTRONICS  Pbilco-Ford Sales & Service  ��� We service all brands ���  885-2568  Marine  Electronics  Sechelt  HEVBB'TV  Service- Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  R.CJV. - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTER-BARGE  Phone 886-2280  SUNSHINE COAST Hf  SALES 4 SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and Zl&NlTH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  *_N THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SISOHELT."  ,   Box 799, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  Coast News, Oct. "1.6, 1974.   11  YOUR  Horoscope  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES - March 21 - April 26  A much more calm week a-  head is indicated if you heeded the warning last week to  hold your temper in check  tffce year ahead could - hold  some remarkable surprises for  ypu. Be honest and keep your  head.  TAURUS - April 21 - May 21  While your ruling planet is not  exactly aiding you, all the rest  of   the   sta_s   are,   especially  YJupiter and MarsYBy careful-  planning at this time you.can  -Work wonders.  GEMINI - May 22 - June 21  By keeping promises that'you  have made to others you will  gain tremendously at this time.  Your social and domestic life  may be a little snarled-up but  this should ,be gone by next  week. (  CANCER - June 22 - July 22  If you feel run-down in health,  by all means see your doctor  for a check-up and take his advice. This doesn't mean that  you are going to be sick; but  you might feel worn out.  LEO - July 23 - August 23  You might possibly get a  chance during the next couple  of weeks to try your hand at  some new line of business. If  you are cautious in your selection, this might work out well.  VIRGO - August 24 - Sept. 22  Your plans for the future  should be working out well for  you now. Opportunity is all  around you. Make the most of  what the stars are offering you ~  now. People will listen to new  ideas.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 - Oct. 23��  This should be a good week  for all Libra persons.- Your  personal magnetism is high.  Avoid getting into controversies iwith others and you'll find  that they will accept -many  hew ideas.  SCORPIO - Oct.. 24 -Nov. 22  All matters dealing with finance are under extremely favourable aspect in the sign of  Scorpio right: now. Treat  others with respect, iahd you'll ;  find that they, will reciprocate.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23, Dec 21  It just might be that a change  of dccupaiori could be differed  to you in the hot to distant future. If you lay ail -your', cards  on the table, this could work  but well.  CAPRICORN - Dec.22 - Jan.20  You should have no trouble in  working with business partners at this time. They are  willing to listen to your viewpoints if you don't try to force  them on others.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  There's a strong -poss-bility  that you will make many new  friends during this period. This  might be through business associates, or it could be in new  social activities.  PISCES - Feb. 19 - March 20  Don't   tire   yourself   out   this'  ��� week by trying to accomplish  too much. You'll find that by  relaxing arid taking a calm  vieiwipoint you will be able to  accomplish much more.  Copyright 1974 by Trent" Varro  TRAILER PARK      "^  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAM  i Mile West of Gibsons, fHway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  TRANSPORT  DOUBLE R  TRUCKING LTD.  EXCAVATING ��� SAND  GRAVEL ��� FELL  Phone 886-7109 I  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. 12 coast News, Oct i6,1974.   WORK WANTB) (Corf��  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 888-2822  Deadline ��� Tuesday noon  5c a word, minimum 75c  for up to 15 words  Subsequent Insertions % price  25c added for bookkeeping on  ���ds  not paid one  week  after  insertion.  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. ] yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $850  coming events  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, 886-2827  SEE THEATRE AD  UNDER MISC.  FOR  SALE  Oct. 25, Friday at 2 p.m., St.  Aidan's ACW Fall Bazaar will  be held in the Roberts Creek  Cornmunity Hall.   /. :���'_  Free Transcendental Meditation  Lecture. Thursday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 2 p.mL Whitaker House  Room 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-  3342, 885-3488.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m.,  Bingo, .New Legionr Hall, Gib-.  '.'���  sons..        -'-��� . y .. ��� ���'' 7 '   Every  Thurs.,  8  p.m.,  Bingo,  Legion Hall, Roberts Creek.  DEATHS  GREGER: Passed away October 7, 1974, Josephine Greger  late of St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, formerly of Darcy, B.C.  Survived by three daughters,  Stella, Winnipeg; Juanita,  Toronto; Eileen, Darcy, B.C.  12 grandchildren, 7 greatgrandchildren, 3 brothers and  2 sisters. Funeral service was ���  held Friday, October 11 from  the Harvey Funeral Home,.  Gibsons. Rev. J. Williamson  officiated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery.     Y  LEACHMAN: , Passed away  October 13, 1974, George Edward Garwell Leachman, late  of Gibsons, BC. in his,. 66th  year. Survived by his loving  wife Olive, 1 son, Ron and  daughter-in-aw Freda, qj_  , Granthams Landing; 3 grandchildren Linda, Cec and Brenda; 2. brothers and X sister.  Graveside service on\ Wednesday, Oct 16 at 2.p.m, in Valley View Memorial Gardens,' '  Surrey, B.C. In lieu of flowers,-doiiations appteciated to  Kiwanis Village c-o Royal  Bank, Gibsons. Harvey Fu-  neral Home directors.  YOUNG:' Passed away October 12, 1974, Manto Duncan  Young, late of Gibsons, B.C.  in his 75th year. Survived by  his loving/7 wife Eunice, 1  daughter, Mrs. Allison B. Lee  of Montreal, 1 son, Donald D.  Young, Burlington, Ontario, 1  sister, Mrs. R. J. (Hilda) Bailey, Winnipeg, and 7 grandchildren. Private cremation  arrangements through Harvey  Funeral Home.  tosr"  Young white female cat with  few dark patches on face and  body. Lost from Bluff. Please  phone 886-7197.  Would the persons who took  3 rolls stainless wire netting  from my place please return  or will be prosecuted. 'I have  witness. Margaret Hollowink,  Pine Road.       ''''..  FOUND  Leather jacket found at Co-op  on Tues., Oct. 8. Enquire at  Gibsons Co-op.      ;..,''.  Pair of dark rimmed bi-focails  at Gibsons Legion. Phone 886-  2558.  HELP WANTED  Experienced secretary required, for law firm in Gibsanpj,  who can assume responsibilities. Accurate typing essential,  legal experience preferred.  Please phone for appointment  886-2207.  Responsible person to help run  small office. Some typing and  bookkeeping knowledge required. Ability to handle cash and  bondabl-. Write Box 715, Gibsons, B.C.  Wanted, cat driver to build  skid trail with a D6B cat on a  skidder operator for a Clarke  skidder. Phone 886-9872.  WORK WANTED  Backhoe available. Septic tank  sales and installations. Phone  Pfaone  886-7671. _'  Capable Gal Friday available  immediately, full or part time.  Good trainee in any office or  business. Sechelt area. Phone  886-7288     ,:   -  Dressmaking  and  alterations  Phone 886-7105  We provide a. complete tree ser��  vice for the Sunshine Coast  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  885-2109 -  PAINTING  &  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.  Backhoe available for vdrain-  age^-ditehes, water lines," etc.  Backhoe available on request  TPhone 886-7-38 7 '  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing, Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886r7111  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401 -  after 5 p.m.  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE  ���...������ Phone 886-71117  PERSONAL  Y  Presto  Logs  BULK   ,7'7-  6 for $1.  GJ-.S. Ph 88_-2642  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546. Yy  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem can Al-Anoii at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings. St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.'m.  MISC. FOR SAUE  BOATS FOR m (Cont'd)  19* Sangstercraft rebuilt 80 in-  board-outboard Volvo, best of-  , f er / over $1500. Like to trade  'for trail bike. Ten speed, like*  new, $75. Phone 886-9819 from  5 pm to 6:30 pm.   PETS  Family dog for sale. Phone  886-9576 after 5 p.m. or 886-  2160. __;   Good homes wanted for free  kittens and puppies. Write J.  Nichols, Box 888, Gibsons.  for nan  2 bedroom house,' centrally located in Village of Gibsofcis.  NO DOGS. Two references required. Rental $200 per * mo.  Apply Box 3023, Coast News  '   V__ '  bncoast  [Si  BONNIEBROOK CAMP  AND TRAILER PARK  Beautiful   ate for   a  lonig  ���railer.   Couples   preferred.-  ���$o dogs. Phone 886-2887 or  .(86V93-9  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ���������;> Oct. 17, 18, 19  THE MAN WHO LOVED  CAT DANCING  MATURE  Sat, Oct. 19  2 p.m. Matinee  SPECIAL KIDDY SHOW  Sun., Mon., Tues.  Oct. 20, 21, 22  HEAVY TRAFFIC V  RESTRICTED -��� Very crude  scenes and dialogue.  -' i '  Fibreglass finishing cloth, 175  yds., cheap.  Gall 886-2078.        7  '3 oil heaters, almdst new caxY':.  buretors; Phone 886-2862.  19" Motbrola color TV, Quasar, one month oldYstand in-   ���  eluded    Contact   8_fe_042   or  886-9852. ;        W-  CLEARANCE SALE  GIBSONS HARDWARE  4  only  McOLARY  16   cu.   ft.  Frost Free fridg-s, Reg $489.95  clear at $439.95:7  17"   HITACHI  B   &  W   TVs,  Reg $179.95, clear at, $149.95.  HOOVER washer, spin -dryer,  Reg $209.95, only $189.95.  2 only KEa_iVlNATORrl'6.5 upright freezers, $439.95.  Phone 886'-2442  Seasoned   dry   aldef,   by   the  cord, $35. Phone 886-9988.  1969 GMC Pickup A-T, A-l  condition, includes fibreglass  canopy and tape deck Phone  885-3307.  Swap" 13' speedboat for good 2  wheeled trailer. Value $125.  Phone 886-2350.  Near new 3 KIW Fetters Yfiull  auto light plant;- used lister 2  KW; large propane fridge,' new  propane dryer; 2 80 gal propane tanks; Case 1000C loader  with 1% yard bucket ^600 concrete building blocks. Phone  886-7473.^    Y Y,T. Yt7"  19-6 GMC % ton P.U.4 sp.  trans., 17" split rim wheels and  tires, no spin rear axle, all  man. gauges, good condition.  Phorie Brian, 886-91'_i after 5  p.m., >886-9604 7  Used ^ lectric* and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C-._-.7SC Sales..  Ph.  885-971S Sechelt       7  WANTED  Wanted to rent or buy, tent-  trailer. Reply Box 3025, Coast  News..  c^fffir^  1968 Ford XL hardtop,  good  running condition. Radio, tape  deck    combmatibn.    P o w e r  steering, power '���brakes.''',Ask--"  ing $1100. Phone 886-9574.  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE  INSURANCE  PROBLEMS?     '  New. insurance advice  Re-insurance advice  Claims settled  Capt W. Y.  Higgs,  Marine Surveyor  Box 339, Gibsons  Phones 886-9546 or 885-9425  Rebuilt 30* cruiser hull," hew  decks and cabin. At government wharf. Best offer. Phone  886-7661 .  Maple Crescent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons. 1, 2 and  3 bedroom suites. Cablevision,.  parking, close to schools and  shopping Reasonable rent Ph.  886-7836   -��� "     '  WANTED TO RUT  Couple with child want fairly large hpme to rent, some  acreage Phone 438-5602 or IPO.  iBox 33, Station .A, Vancouver.  TResjbonsible couple would like  to/rent or-caretake house in  Gibsons area. Will sign lease.  Phone 886-7288 evening. ���      *  Responsible person wants to  rent cabin or small house. Box  460, Gibsons or phone 886-2622.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  WATERFRONT  RANCHER  Sechelt, Redrooffs Rd., 3 bedroom beauty, Outstanding panoramic sunrise and sunset  view. $69,500. Only %i dn, and  balance at 10%. BRUCE HAL-  LAT, 885-9051 or H. A.~ Rob-  erts 266-9131.    1196 sq. ft. 3 bedroom home.  Aluminum siding, newly decorated, and.large yard. $30,000 ,  F.P. $8,000 cash to existing  $22,000 12% mortgage. Phone  Y886-7064 after 6 p.m.  (SELMA. PARK  Ideal starter oi- retirement  home. 2.bedrooms, large living room and kitchen. Includes  fridge and new stove.' Gd_d  clean condition throughout  Sign on property. Owner will'  sell for low down payment and  carry contract. Call owner at  879-7:104 or 434-2881, Mr.  Moore.  Level, Cleared lot, power arfd  Regional water. Roberts Creek  Phone 886-7009?   SECHELT  1 acre lots in the Village (at  the end of Medusa) from $8000  ,UP     "7-  Contact Robert White, Na-  tiohal Trust, 955 Park Royal,  West yail-ouver. Res. 922-6681.  Langdale Chines. New subdivision, view lot, 85 x 150, underground services, paved  roads, $10,950. Phone 434-6326,  876-^975. -yy  .ESTATES LTD.  .9 of an acre, heavily treed  with" a year round creek.  FIP. $11,500. Call Doug Joyce  885-2761.  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  With view. Nice gothic arch  home at the end of Crowe  Road in Roberts Creek. Only $3_,'500. (See Len Van Egmond, 885-S683.  ACREAGE  Approx 5 acres, 290' highway frontage. 'Naturally  treed, gentle, south slope.  FP. $25,900 Call Stan An-  dertson, 885-2385.  BETTER THAN NEW  Just outside.Gibsons, 12' x  55' mobile home on 95' x  157' lot. Tall evergreens,  lawn, and garden"are the setting for this... beautifully  maintained home. Financing  is no problem ^s our owner  will carry. F.P $25,000 Call  Doug Joyce, 885-2761 .  LANGDALE  VIEW  HOME  Contemporary 3 bedroom  home, all cedar lifetime .exterior siding. En-suite plumb  ing, unique design. Carport,  large lot, very close to  schools. FJP $53,900. Call  Stan Anderson or Bill Montgomery, 885-2385 or 886-2806  Extra large cleared 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. ���  MOBILE HOMES  *^.  r����P__a  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C Gibsons  .Phone 886-2248 Notary Public  HOPKINS ��� Very good view lot, 50' x 540' with 8' x 18'  trailer.,Good building site. Full price $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� BUY OF THE YEAR! 3 bdrm home  on large lot; good size living room with fireplace. Priced  at $30,750 with $6500 down, balance $175 per month including 9%% interest -  2.5 acres with 3 bdrm house in excellent condition;  full price $43,000. Some: terms.  Beautiful 2 bctrm home on 2 lots. Nicely landscaped,  view, A-O heat. Full price $54,000, some terms.  c Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney, 885-3339  BOWLING  r  Big games-and rare happenings last week. Evelyn MacKay  rolled 3 identical games of 1117.  A little below par for Ev but  still a rare event. The "_3g gun  for the .week was Earle Ha,w  rolling.���_ 350 in the Ball and  Chain League. Freeman Reynolds was high total with 791.  Other high scores were:* _.,  Tues.  Coffee: ��� Bonnie McCon-  11   <j: a.  For' membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nimmo, Cemetery Road/ Ph. 886-  '7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  ��� Institute. 'Stumping or ditching powder/dynamite, electric  or   regular  caps,   prima-cord,  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  New Brighton, Gambier island,  is now under the management  of Mr.  Jbhn Knight.' Phones,-  ,886-9343, 886-9651. Radio controlled. ,,   "   :!-_ _ :���71 ���'.*   ���   ..���  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-95J.4. 886-8904 or : 885-0327.  Gibsons' meeting Monday; 4:30  p.m. in Gibsons Athletic* ball.  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  New models now on display:  1974, 12 x 62, 3 bedroom J_Jjn-  bassy, fully furn,'washer and  dryer, $13,900.  8 x 35 - 1957 Nashua, 8,x >16  porch. Very clean.. Set .up at .  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Hwy 101, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9826  12 x 68 Ambassador Deluxe, 3,  bedroom, 2 bathrooms, raised  livingroorh, electric fireplace,  washer and dryer, Spanish de--  cor  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought .  Sold  .First ��� Second ��� Third  Summer cottages -  and builders loans  readily available  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  Corp. Ltd.  2438 Marine, W. Van.  '   Phone 926-3256  BfSBjg/flsr/v_4  nell 295-725, Faye Edney 254-  682,   Jean   Dew   270-644,   Ev  MacKay 117^117-117.  Tues. Mixed: Larrie Grant 252-  743.    Don    MacKay    260-701,,  Phyllis Gurney 21_-539.~  Wed.  Coffee:    Louise   Carroll  280-675,  Eleanor  Penfold 296-  581, Nora Solinsky 250-584.  Ball & Chain:   Don   MacKay  272-728,     Freeman     Reynolds  250-715,-    Bonnie     McConnell  254-630, Earle Law 350-652.  Thurs  Mixed:   Freeman   Reynolds 285-791, Marvin Iverson  277-760,   Ken  Skytte   287-732,  Faye.Edney 24i-623.  Swingers:  Flo- Gough  195-304  for2. Alice Smith 187-320 for  2. Dick Oliver 203-348 for 2.  YBC Pieewees: Brian MacKay  ,117-217(2),     Lofene     Stanley  129-1195   (2).  YBC Bantams: Dawn Atlee  147-265 <2), Geoff ��pence 175-  314 (2). "  YBC Juniors:.Dan Girard 234-  6116, Pat McConnell 280-574,  Leslie Iverson- 205-553,  YBC Seniors:. Kim' Bracewell  241-66?; Susan :Vedoy 238^616,  Item1 for information: Tena  wears size 8%.-  '��}  Charles English Ltd,  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2431  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Davis Road, here is a home to retire in, 1 blk. from the shopping centre, Medical clinic and  -Theatre, yet a tjuiet area of all new homes. All one level  with ample bedrooms for your visitors. F.P. $39,000. Make  an offer.._'-,_  LARGE LOT: 65' x 168r suitable for building or a trailer.  , Fairview- Rd., nicely treed with all services, >and you can  purchase this haven with as little as $1,000 down on a  F.P:' of $9,000. , ���  GffiSONS VILLAGE: Watch the boats ��o by from this  *riew7-3s bdrm home overlooking Georgia Strait. House fea-  \.tures en-suite -plmibg., 2 fireplaces, sun deck; Tree. room.  Maker an appointment to view this luxury home oh a FP  of $58,500>i 1st and 2nd mortgages available. NCome in and  talk'this over.  RENOVATOR'S"' SPECIAL: Home on good view lot in village. Sewer available. Concrete-foundation. Can,, be good  '-revenue. * $23,000. Good terms.- ~  GRANTHAMS LANDING: Home on view lot. 2 bdrm.  suite upstairs, 1 bdrm. suite down. Rented cottage at the ���  rear. Good revenue towards purchase. F.P. $35,000. Terms  avai^ajpile.    ��� " '  /PRATT RD.: Over 1 acre level land, mostly cleared and  in garden and grass. Well built split level 3 bdrrri home  with; fireplace. Large sunny kitchen. $49,500.  GIBSONS. VIEW LOT: 71 x 116, paved' cul de sac, under-  ground wiring and sewer.  NORTH ROAD: 5 acres, 2 acres pasture and 2 acres fruit  trees. Also 2 storey older home with 3 bedroom, large  kitchen, utility and driveway. $43,500.  LANGDALE CHINES: View lot, underground services,  paved roads $11,500.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY, SECHELT VILLAGE: Grocery store located' across from Bus Depot. Showing excellent growth. Good return. Priced in the high 20s. Call for  details. I  ROBERTS CREEK: Henderson Rd., Large lot, 0.6 acres.  Close to level'sandy beach. $12,500,.easy terms.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  DROP IN OR PHONE FOR OUR FREE PROPERTY BROCHURE. THERE IS MORE IN THERE.,  ,      ;  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  -Georgia view lot with unobstructed view up the sound.  $8,500v':'Tv77y.7T7T''.Y7 :.    y "  Gibsons:   Lightly  treed  level  65' x 130' lot ini desireable lo-".-  cation YAH Services available.  $10,500 on terms of half down.  ���    . ;"v;   . :' .T-7-:'  .'  ���   "   Y    ' '"������!.-.>.' ;-'  Short walk to schools, P.p.  and shops makes this modern  4 b^edroom homer a mostYat-  tractive buy for thelarger  farnily. I^shiaped living-dining  room convenient to spacious  cab. kitchen. Vanity bath,<_ur-���  nished* Rec. room and workshop ini bas-ihent area; A-oil  heatt Lot beauijlfully {landscaped. A real buy at $44;500.  In convenient location, attractive 2 bedroom cottage,  nice Uving room, compact kit-  "' chen, half bsmt. A-oil heat.  Ideal7 for the retired couple.  ��� $37,500.      v �����     '  Selma Park: Cozy little 4-  \ ro��m cottage justiTtoff the  beatens track.; iarge irregular  shaped lot. Close to ���. beach  sand transportation. Lge. carport   $13,500;  Granthams: ���.: Cozy 4 - room  house oh view J)roperty^ Fireplace in UvingTroom, modern  Crestwood cupboards in kitchen. $26,000: full price.  LISTINGS WANTED!  BUSINESS AS USUAL DURING ALTERATIONS  SEASIDE PLAZA  v       Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607

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