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Sunshine Coast News Sep 24, 1975

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  Printed and Published at Gibsons, B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 28,   Number 36, September 24, 1975  MLA CHARGES SOCREDS  Creating confrontation  Don Lockstead, MLA for Maz-  kenzie, charged the B.C. Social  Credit   party  with   trying  to  .create ah atmosphere of confrontation.  In an interview last week  Lockstead defended his government's performance over  the past few years by saying  that over two hundred pieces  of legislation had been passed"  and "most of it is for the good  of the people of this province."  Commenting on the province's economic depression  Lockstead said that British Columbians have a tendency to  look at problems which affect  us locally "but you must remember there's a recession all  over the world and. everyone  is tfeeling an economic pinch;"  He said the economic pinch  was pobably less felt in this  province than in some of the  other provinces.  . He  agreed that government  spending was up but said mosl1  of it  was  justified.  He cite  the printing of government put  lications   as   one   area  where  more money ,was being spent,  but said it was part of government policy to keep the people  Of tiie province informed. He  said members ot the opposition sat on the public accounts  committee and accounts were  always   open   for   inspection  "We   have   also introduced ' a  daily Hansard," Lockstead said.  Final account of the Sunshine Coast arena shows the  books have been balanced at  totals of $667,012.46.  fTotal cost of the arena is  $653,728.86 which includes construction costs, bank interest,  and monies paid' to the Sun-  shine Coast Recreation Association.  On the receipts side various  grants have netted $609,676.69  and village of Sejchelt debentures and bank loans have  brought another $56,804.66  ThereV 7a possibility West  PbrpoiisevBay rbad, td'the airena  ihi^Tfin^liy-get Tits' ^nMJ^.rveed-  ed blacktop;"���'~:. --7V? ���''���''Yv:"Y;'���  'Sechelt Aid. ttenriis SKut'tl&-  jworth said! crushed gravel at a  cost of $1,1130 will be placed  on the road and since there is  still, money left, in the roads  budget"we may think about  paving the arena road."  Estimates will be obtained  from Coast Paving for the project.  Shuttleworth earlier stopped  all maintenance work on the  arena road because he thought  no further funds were available.  Paetkau joins Socred race  Dr. Eric Paetkau announced  last week he will seek the  nomination as Social Credit  candidate in the Mackenzie  Riding.  The Sechelt surgeon said he  wast disillusioned with the  waste and lack of responsibility of the present government.  He said this province is floundering and "I think I have  something I can contribute."  One of his major contributions  would be repsonsibility, he  said.  Paetkau, 42, said he has been  apolitical most of his life until  he observed) sessions in the  provincial legislature.  "It was awful to watch these  giuys perform and I decided we  weren't getting our money's  worth.".  He said the present government had some good ideas but  it was having trouble implementing the ideas efficiently.  Because of a lack.of restraint  and a lack of responsibility,  "the NDP are letting us doiwn."  Paetkau, a resident of the  Sechelt area for 16 years, said  his platform would be responsibility and restraint.  "I aim people oriented and  I have a simple common sense  approach. I am presently spend  ing a lot of time listening and  learning," he said.  He added that his basic concern was to see an amalgama  tion of effective people in Victoria, t  Paetkau joins Madeira Park  resident Peter Prescesky in the  Social Credit nomination race.  Two Powell River residents  are also seeking the nomination.  '���iJ^^'.;;t }\Y-7';;Y-  'y" Y^-#^i��^  ������^���sM&k YYT *       *"V  4jfM  ,.;w  Commenting on recent charg  es by the opposition that the  Barrett government is overstocked on employees/ Lockstead said "gai_age." He said  under the former Social Credit  government the two categories of temporary employees  and temporary permanent employees were not included in  civil service employee figures.'  Some people worked for the  former government for 18  years and because they were  classed as temporary' they lost  pension benefits and could be  fired at a moment's notice.  "Some departments are still  understaffed because of a  freeze on hiring," Lockstead  added. He said health inspection was'one such area.  On accusations of government mismanagement Lockstead said the NDP govenument  plans no deficit this year.  ��� "You want to talk about mismanagement talk about the  Columbia River project which  cost the taxpayers of this province $700 million. Look at the  natural gas sold to the U.S. at  32 cents per thousand cubic  feet while the Americans were  buying it from themselves at  one dollar."  (Continued on Page 9J  * sw >**      ^      *���;.,-,      ��-k ,<~v,     *���'   ���____.  **5.        "  I    A ..  i.*  f -     i  SEPTEMBER  has   seen   some,   that's been a special treat for  record warm temperatures and .-; local   sailers.   Above,   whisker  pole and lines of one sailboat  frame another gliding e_fdrt-  lessly   on   the   glassy   waters  near Keats Island.  _��*.  Cultural centre one step closer to reality  > .The group pf people pushing  �� fora Sunshinie Coast cultural  Y'centre has officially received  ";.��� society status.  Y ;|AiQcordiiig to President Fred  it JEplflis " this status gives* the  i^^^omcial recognition and  &. credibiiity .and w__l .allow it 'to  " * apply for federal andprovin-  HcialJgrants to help further its  aims. ; yy- "J  One of the first tasks of the  new society, which is supported by several arts and theatre  groups in this area, will be to  conduct a feasibility ��� study to  probe localinterest in.the .concept of a cultural centre. It is  hoped the survey will be financed by a $3,000 grant from  the federal government.  The first general meeting of  the society will' take place at  Wilson Greek Sunday, September 28 at 2:30 p.m. Election of  officers will be held.  Y.;.tt:i::_#S8P ������^spn;^e^p_^>;ihe^  Driftwood Players^ _ie theatre  group has received society status.  y  Grocery price survey indicates parity with city  One of the tasks of the recently organized consumers'  group; has beten to investigate  vibcal food prices in coii-pari-  spn with prices elsewhere in  the province.  '���:'. Identical items were com-  'pared in two retail stores on  ^the Sunlshine Coast and two  similar stores in the Vancouver area. In Sechelt the shop^  ping was done by Mrs. J. Mo-  ser, in Gibsons it was done  by Mrs. J. .Leslie on Aug. .14  and in Burnaby and Sapper-  ton by Mrs. Joan Graham on  August IS.  As the prices in the table  below indicate, the group  found little difference between prices here and the  Vancouver area.  A spokesman for the con-  , sumers' group said some people from this area have been  shopping in Vancouver discount centres but those cen-:  tres were not surveyed in the  i price comparison because local stores could not be ex  pected to compete.        '  The spokesman said the  survey was carried out mainly as a probe to see what  kind of prices people on the  ISunshine Coast were paying  for their groceries.  In the chart below, Store  No. 1 is Shop Easy, 450 East  Columbia, Sapperton; No. 2  is Shop Easy, Seohelt; No. 3i  is Super Valu, Gibsons, and  No. 4 is Super Valu, 6800  Hastings, Burnaby.  DR. E. PAETKAU  CHARLIE BROOKMAN of Davis i-ay has been named Good  Citizen   of   the   Year  by   the  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce.  Mr. Brookman was so named for his organization of the  Children's Fishing derby and  his work with St. Mary's Hospital patients. He is well  known for his animated recitals of Robert Service poetry.  Book damage  An estimated $6,000 worth of  library books at Roberts Creek  Elementary Sohool were damaged by water after a temporary covering yielded way to  heavy rain.  The damage occurred after  the books had been moved to  the gymnasium stage while the  regular library was undergoing  renovations. Repairs were being made to the roof of the  gymnasium and a temporary  plastic covering gave way to  heavy August rains.  The damaged books will be  replaced by new and updated  books.  Product and Brand  Pkg.  1  2  3  4  1.  Pancake and "Waffle Syrup, Nabob  32 oz.  1.37  1.35  1.37  1.35  2.  Pancake Mix, Aunt Jemima  32 oz.  .94  .93  .83  .83  3.  Rolled1 Oats (Quick), Quaker  5 lbs.  1.52  1.59  1.59  1.59  4.  Long Grain Rice, Delta  4 lbs.  2.15  2.09  1.99  1.99  ^5.  Margarine, Imperial  3 lbs.  2.25  2.29  2.19  _____  6.  Prepared Mustard, French's  24 oz.  .50   .  ._  .65  I.  Salad Dressing, Nalley-Tang  32 oz.  1.49  1.39  ,1.39  1.39  8.  Unpasteurized Honey, Alpha  2 lbs.  ���1.89  1.95  ___  2.09  9.  Flaked White Tuna, Gold Seal  6% oz.  ���  ���  .87  .83  10.  Shortening, Crisco  3 lb.  ���  2.29  2.45  2.55  1)1.  Liquid Detergent, Sunlight  32 oz.  1.28  1.33  1.33  1.29  12.  Orange Juice, Tang .  4 env.  J.19  ���.  1.29  1.29  13.  Tomato Sauce, Hunts  14 oz.  .42  .45  .47  .45  14  .Bartlett Pear Halves, Nabob, Fancy  14 oz.  .49  .49  .45  .49  15.  Evaporated Milk, Pacific  16 oz.  2181  2|8I  2|81  2|81  ;i6.  Alpha-Getti, Ldbby's  14 oz.  .43  .43  .43  .43  17.  Instant Coffee, Nescafe  ML oz.  2.44.  2.79  2.62  ���  18.  Ketchup, Heinz  32 oz.  1.26  1.39  1.39  1.35  19.  Whole Canned Chicken, Bonus  52 oz.  1.89  2.29  1.93  1.89  20.  Tea Bags, Nabob Deluxe  68sokg.  ���1.35  ���  1.29  1.35  21.  Tomato Soup, Campbell's  10 oz.  .23  .23  2j45  2|45  22.  Long Spaghetti, Gatelli  2 lb.  .88  .89  .89  .89  23.  Siweet Relish, Heinz  12 oz.  .61  .53  .61  .61  24.  Toilet Tissue, Scott  4 rolls  .59  .59  .61  .59  25.  Mushrooms, Whole Canned, Money's  10 oz.  .95  .91  1.09  *���  26.  Sugar, White Granulated, Rogers B.C.  5 lbs.  ���  ��� ������  ���  ���.  27.  Cake Mix, White, Quik as a Wink  8 oz.  ���  .4*1  ���  .41  28.  Rice-a-roni for Chicken, Golden Grain  8 oz.  .55  .57  .57  .57  29.  Rice Crispees, Kellogg's  17 oz.  1.06  1.09  1.09  1.07  30.  Pure Cocoa, Fry's  1 lb.  1.27  .69  1.27  .69 2     Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.  Education system headed for coaster ride  Subscription Rates: British Columbia $4.50 per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 oer year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher  Rob Dykstra, Editor.  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794s. Return  postage guaranteed.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460- Gibsons. B.C  . " 4  Perspective on the future  We now live in the middle of the most far-reaching  revolution in the whole history of civilization. The rate  of change accelerates before our eyes. We are frustrated  in our attempts to assimilate what Arnold Toynbee has  called "the marvellous and monstrous apparatus of Western, technology." Events come faster than we can cope  with them.  Our technological ingenuity seems to be outpacing  our moral and social creativity. We now hold in our  hands the power to abolish all poverty and famine  throughout the world ��� but we seem not to have the  will to do so. We now hold in our hands the power to  anihilate ourselves ��� and we sometimes fear that we  haven't the will to stop ourselves from doing that.  Fifty years ago a father could quite properly assume  that his son would grow up into a world recognizable  like his own. But children born this year will reach adulthood in a world quite different from ours. And imagination fails us when we try to picture the kind of world in  which our children will live.  In all parts of the world there are ominous signs of  failure of nerve. We are in danger of letting ourselves  be overwhelmed by circumstance, circumstance of our  own making.  This age of great achievement and expectation is  also the age of great anxiety and despair. Terrible insecurities tear at our hearts and befuddle our minds, and  we easily slip into moods of copelessness.  Tremendous technological resources are available to  us as we face our very intimidating problems. But they  alone will not be enough. We need to develop a new  awareness of the moral and religious resources which  are available to us, the special insights and perspectives  which can help us cope with our current confusions and  guide us in decisions as to how our technological riches  can be used for the benefit of all mankind.  Polluting with noise  Why should Joe Wheels, driving a roaring sports  car or motorbike, be allowed to bombard the ears of a  peace-loving public? Right now, he's within his rights.  But he's operating on borrowed time.  New federal-provincial anti-noise laws are now in  effect, or soon will be, as environmental ministries crack  down on the vroom-vroom offenders. In fact, all gasoline  powered vehicles will be primary targets of general noise  control measures. These will aim to hush mechanical  equipment (particularly those super-loud "mufflers"!)  and curtail show-off driving habits.  How can such laws be enforced? One plan is to set  up a portable meter, like an aural radar trap to record  sound levels. Noise-makers who exceed legal limits will  be summoned.  However don't expect that such steps will suddenly  bring idyllic quiet throughout the land. To be practical,  noise control must be enforced by stages. For while all  new motors 'are due to conform to legal* specifications,  Dlder motors can't be quieted without costly modifications.  Nevertheless, relief from irritating traffic noise is in  sight. Meantime what can be done now to reduce its  main cause?  Drivers can be encouraged to avoid jack-rabbit starts.  And, wherever sound-testing centres are available drivers can have their vehicles rated and take corrective  measures where indicated. Finally, manufacturers of  cars and accessories should stop catering to the young  drag^racing, Indianapolis-style driver who causes accidents, wastes fuel and shatters eardrums.  5 to 25 years ago  FIVE YEARS AGO  There were 56 Elphinstone  school graduates this year.  The death of Harry Winn,  pioneer, was reported on Sept.  18.  10 YEARS AGO  A Rural Development Association (ARDA) was formed  for the area with Norman Watson, Sechelt, as chairman.  Gibsons council sends to Jack  Davis, MP, a letter covering  proposed Gibsons harbor improvements.  15 YEARS AGO  Plans start for a plebiscite  to decide on a Hospital Improvement District to support  a proposed new hospital.  20 YEARS AGO  Work starts on the Georgian  Block with the Lang Drug  store occupying the ground  floor.  Jules Mainil for the Kiwanis  club, handed over the newly  built. library building to the  municipal council.  25 YEARS AGO  Gibsons and Sechelt service  station operators report a 15  percent increase in labor rates  causing that much increase on  accounts payable.  Information from Victoria  ���hints the fight for Headlands  amalgamation to Gibsons is  about to end.  OTTAWA ��� Fluctuating enrolment will take the education  system on a roller coaster ride  over the next 25 years ��� with  the gap between the highs and  the lows totalling more, than  11.5 million students ��� according to projections produced by  Statistics Canada.  Birth rates and school enrolment will inevitably follow a  wave motion, the agency says,"  as a result of the post-Second  World War baby iboom of the  late 1940s and 1950s that forced  rapid expansion of the education system in recent years.  A . second^generation baby  ���boom will provide a series of  new crests in national educational demand over the next  quarter century as the postwar babies send their own offspring to school.  In between the high demands  of post-fwar and second-genera  tion booms, however, will be  periods when demand plunges  The troughs will be made  deeper because the national  fertility rate ��� average number of children per woman  during child- bearing years -���  has been dropping sharply for  the past decade.  Drastic Effects  This will have "drastic" effects on the country's need for  teachers and sschool buildings  and education financing, the  agency says in a recent publication of the projections.  Based on the 1972 student-  teacher ratio and average enrolment per school, the projections to 2001 forecast demand  fluctuations totalling almost 90,  000 teachers at all levels and  3,700 elementary and secondary  schools.  The financial decisions that  iwill be forced by the enrolment  fluctuations are also formidable as administrators and  planners must (weather the low  periods while rnaintaininig the  education system to accommodate the high enrolments following. When enrolment drops  the unit cost of education is  expected to rise, the agency  says. Y  All industrialized nations are  facing similar problems but the  solutions are likely to be more  difficult for Canada because of  regional variations, the geographical distances between  rural schools and the fact that  the education system is decentralized, with the provinces  holding the jurisdiction.  The effects of the enrolment  fluctuations differ from region  to region ��� and from rural to  urban areas within provinces  ��� because of varying fertility rates and migration patterns.  Record High  The second-generation baby  boom will provide enrolments  similar- to the first boom in the  Prairies and Atlantic provinces  while there will be record  highs in Ontario and British  Columbia.  . IThe future demands for  teachers and education facilities in Quebec, however, will  not return in this century to  the current high levels because  <��uest Clectrit Itiv  ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  and Madeira Park  885-3133        Ron Blair P.Eng.  J. McKenzie  Porpoise Bay Rd.  P.O. Box 387  Sechelt  VON 3A0  _.*4_-_  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through REAL ESTATE  with K.CROSBY  Charles English Ltd.  886-2481 886-2098  Toll  Free   687-6445  Quebec combines the nation's  lowest fertility rate with an  annual loss of population to  other provinces.  Zotan Zsigmond, projections  chief for the agency's education, science and culture division said in an interview that  the drop in demand will produce a permanent surplus of  teachers in Quebec.  At least some of the surplus  teachers in other provinces  would be able to move to high-  demand provinces but this  would be more difficult for  Quebec teachers because of the  language difference.  . Mr. Zsigmond said the only  other nations facing the.. enrolment fluctuations with decentralized education systems are  the United States and West  Germany. Both of these nations  however, have federal agencies  co-ordinating some aspects of  education while there is minimal federal involvement in  Canada.  No Co-ordination  The lack of national co-ordination in Canada will make  it particularly difficult to cope  'with the enrolment fluctuations, he said.  The agency warns that its  projections cannot be considered accurate predictions but rather "indicate the direction and  magnitude of future developments based on past and present  circumstances."  The education projections are  based on population data, compiled in 1972, first released last  year. -Details of the projections  could be altered by future  changes in schooling trends,  fertility rates, movements between provinces ; and national  immigration.  With relatively minor exceptions since early in the century,  Canada has a steady annual  increase in  _chool population.  But that was irrevocably  changed when the average  numiber of children born per  woman increased from about  three to almost four during the  15 years after the war; that  boom will cause the second  generation boom in coming  years, even though the fertility  rate will be lower. In the mean  time, the declining fertility  rate has caused school populations to start dropping.  IThe elementary school enrolment peaked about 4.2 million  in 1970 and (will continue declining to about 3.2 million in  the early 1980s It will then  climb by 35 percent from the  low to an all-time high of 4.3  million by the mid-1990s before beginning to drop again  by the end of the century.  Second Boom  Based on a pupil-teacher ratio of 24 to one, the required  number of elementary teachers  will drop to 1<38,900 from 158,  000 and then soar by 46,000 to  the 180,000 required for the  second boom.  Secondary    enrolment    will  peak in the 19716-77 school year  at about 1.7 million and then  decline to 1.4 million in the  late 1980s. It will then jump by  40 percent in the following  decade to a high of 1.98 million.  With a student-teacher ratio  of H6.8 to one, the demand for  secondary teachers will follow  the same pattern: Peaking at  109,000, dropping to 83,000 and  then increasing to a new high  of 114,000.  Based on an average attendance of 354 at the country's {15,  700 elementary and secondary  schools, 1,800 fewer schools will  be needed in the 1980s. But by  the late 1990s the demand will  have jumped to about 17,600  ��� an increase of 3,700 from the .  low.       t  <     Continue Rising  Full-time post ^-secondary en  rolment is expected to continue  rising to a peak of about 670,  000 in the early 1980s up from  a 1974 total of 562,000. This  will fall to about 520,000 in the  early 1990s and then recover to  about 660,000 by the turn of  the century.  Post - secondary institutions  will need about 56,000 teachers  in early 1980s ��� based an a  student-teacher ratio of 112 to  1 ���i and about the same number at the end of the century.  During the law enrolment in  the early 1990s, however, there  will be a surplus of 12,500 post-  secondary teachers.  Will  Suffice  The agency says that if post-  secondary institutions can avoid further expansion of facilities during the next decade, the  existing facilities will suffice  for the remainder of the century. /  During the declines at all  levels, those making the financial decisions twill have to  choose between lower student-  teaoher ratios ���which increase the unit costs ��� or staff  cuts, Statistics Canada says.  Regardless, the unit cost of  education will increase as the  enrolment drops because staff  cutbacks are likely to be at the  lower-salaried levels and buildings and other facilities will  have to be maintained through  (School closure and busing is  the declines.  a possible solution at the elementary and secondary levels,  but the agency says this probably would not save money .���  busing cost more than $1 million a day in Canada in 1_72>,  before the energy crisis.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  AL'S USED FURNITURE  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  COURT OF REVISION  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional District Court of Revision wall sit on the following dates in the Board Room of the District Office-  Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.:  Wednesday 0_totoer 1, 1975 ��� 10:00 a.m.  I to 12:00 noon  Saturday,  October  4,   1975 ���  10:00  a.m.  to 12:00 noon '~.���  to hear any complaints and correct and revise the  1975 SCRD Electoral List.  Copies of the 1975 list of Electors covering Electoral  Areas 'A"B"C' 'D'YE' and *F of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District will be posted upon the Public  Notice Board in the Regional District Office and at  all post offices and community halls on September  19, 1975.  Mrs. A. G. Pressley,  Secretary-Treasurer Vancouver to Bear Bay ail in a morning's work  By ROB DYKSTRA  "I fly to Vancouver whenever I can because you always  feel so tired by the time you  get over on the ferry," says the  lady in the waiting room to  me as we wait.for pilot Bill  Truttman to give us the word  to board the single-engine De  Havilland Beaver.  If this sounds like the introduction to a Tyee Airways  commercial    it's    not.    That's  what the lady says and it happens to be a good lead for this  story. Because that's how the  flight to Vancouver started.  Seven forty-five in the morning. Tuesday, September 16.  Weather is overcast, looks like  rain. This reporter has already  phoned the Tyee office in Sechelt to ask if the flight might  be bogged down. An affima-  tive answer at seven in the  morning   would  have  been  a  Part of the Beaver's instrument    don't talk to your fellow pas-  panel.   Inside   the   cabin: you    sengers ��� you yell.  We stop at Gibsons to pick up the  CBC film.  blessing for a person who usually has a great struggle to  make it to work by nine. But  the lady in her friendly morn-  ing voice says no problem.  Tyee's waiting room shortly  before eight. A cup of fresh  coffee, a chat with two fellow  passengers, the man who looks  like a pilot walks in with a  nod which everybody takes to.  mean our airplane is ready for  boarding. We board.  Cut to long shot of Beaver  taxiing from wharf out into  Porpoise Bay. Engines are revved up to a roar and plane  skims over mirror-water and  into the air. It does a slow 180  degree turn and heads towards  the general direction of the  city.  Back to interior of cabin. Pilot, two passengers and myself. "We may or may not stop  in Gibsons," says one of the  passengers, a regular commuter to Vancouver. "Stometimes  we pick up passengers or  freight there." Pilot Bill Truttman reports back to Sechelt.  De Havilland Beavers are  rugged, dependable planes.  They opened up Canada's north  They are also noisy, inside the  cabin you don't talk to people,,  you yell at them.  Circling over Gibsons apT  proximately 8:15, we start  landing approach into harbor.  Taxi to wharf. A man with a  package waits.  "That's the CBC shipping  their exposed film to Vancouver," the passenger informs.  "There'll be a man at the  other end to pick it up." Another segment of the Beachcombers. ���  A few minutes later we're in  the air again. I wave in my  mind to the Sunshine Coa_t  Queen below. A slug with a  long V of wake behind it. We  fly over'the tip of Bowen and  on to Hbrseshoe Bay. My guide  passenger tells me this is not  the usual route. I'm being taken on the scenic flight.  Over Point. Atkinson lighthouse our pilot puts oh the- 7��i  headphones and radios one last  time to Sechelt. From here he  switches channels and listens  for other traffic approaching  the Lions gate bridge and Vancouver Harbor.  A larger twin engine float  plane flies on a parallel course  a few hundred feet to the right  I wonder where the control  tower is situated and I'm told  there isn't one. Planes communicate and inform each  other when they're taking off  or landing. All the airplane  and boat traffic in the harbor  I wonder if that system is safe  and hope it is.  Today is a special day, I'm  told, because this is the second day Tyee is using their  new wharf. We'll fly you to  Gastown, the brochures say.  Tyee's terminal used to be at  the Bayshore Inn but there's  too much traffic around there.  Takes too long to taxi to that  wharf.  A long shot focuses on the  Beaver landing in the harbor  and taxiing toward the new  wharf. Bill glides up to the  wharf  and  leaves  the pilot's  seat. He jumps out the door,  onto the pontoon, and onto the  wharf. Like a Texas cowboy  jumping off his horse.  Passengers are helped from  the plane, luggage and boxes  come next. A new group stands  here on the wharf and just as  I perceive there are too many  for our little six seater, another  Tyee Beaver drops out ;of the  sky. Bill has unloaded the cargo and is now writing out tickets   for   the   new   passengers  bound for the Sunshine Coast.  "Which one is going to Pender?" someone asks.  "Tell Siandy I've got room  for her bags, says a voice from  someplace else.  Back in the cabin. Look at  watch. Nine o'clock sharp and  yve're out on the water. Then  into the air. Still overcast. We  climb quickly and I watch the  speedometer climb, from 80 to  100. Altimeter reads two. Heading is 250 degrees west. Engine  speed 1800 rpm.  Back over Bowen and the  clouds are even lower this time.  We fly just below the "ceiling"  and occasionally through it. A  few islands below then Gibsons comes up on the right. We  continue up the coast. Bill  writes in his logbook. I jot  down notes.  Excerpt: "9:08 a.m. Gower  Point below. Clouds thicken.  Light rain on windshield. The  coastline is more populated  than I thought. New highway  below looks like a winding  strip of black licorice." ���-  Se'chelt a few minutes later  and we descend into Porpoise  Bay. Once on the water Bill  says I should see the interior  of the other planes. Much nicer. The "old turkey" as he calls  her, was built around '48 and  she's probably seen better days  "The interior is not so nice  but it flies better than some of  the others,' he says.  We're back to Porpoise Bay  again. Bill does his own two-  point landing on the wharf.  "Can I get you guys in the  back to jump out for a minute  so I can get some luggage out?".  The luggage is out, the three  in the back jump back in, and  the conversation about imported tractors from Japan is resumed.  We start the taxi for the  flight to Pender Harbour but  Bill is called back over the  radio. Some freight left on the  wharf. Has some terse words  for his dispatcher but comes  back in. , Passengers out.  Freight in. Passengers back in.  We take off.  Thirteen minutes later we  land in doiwntown Pender Harbour. All the passengers leave  us there and as Bill pumps 20  gallons of gas in the plane he'  talks about how bad it is to  land here in the summer.  "Some boaters try to race us  and cut us off."  I ask him about the gas. He  says 20 gallons is lots. The  tanks are never filled unless  the machine goes on a long trip  Yesterday, for instance, this  plane went up.to Rivers Inlet.  We're back in the air and  headed for Jervis Inlet. Bear  Bay to be exact. Now over Agamemnon Channel. Rugged  scenery and some turbulence.  Bill says he likes flying the  west coast. He's flown in the  arctic, Vancouver Island, and  now. this area. Likes it here  because the scenery always  changes. Interesting to fly to  some of the remote logging  camps.       -  Logging is a large part of  Tyee's business and with the  shut-down business is a little  slower. Bill hopes logging operations resume soon or he may  be out of a job for the winter.  Further into Jervis Inlet we  start bouncing a bit. The ceiling is low, the mountains are  high, we're flynig at 750 feet.  "Nothing,"   says   Bill,   "fly   a  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.     3  low as ten feet if necessary ���  right off the deck."  ���Bill descends and  hugs the  shoreline. Choppy down below.  'Hang on," he says. Bounce.  Bounce. Bounce.  It wouldn't do any good to  hang out a sign that says Welcome to Bear Bay. Its an unwelcome   place.   A  lone   man  .   with  a   beard  and  macMnaw  jacket stands on the wharf. His  dog sits beside him. The camp  looks  deserted.   Only a  small  construction   crew   here,    I'm  told. The small box with fresh  milk and bread indicates there  is not much going on here right  now.   Usually  get  a  thousand  pounds of food a week.  Bill and the old man exchange small talk that's lost in  gusts of wind. He waves and  we leave. We taxi downwind,  turn around and prepare for  the bounce.  "One more stop," he yells  over the heavy drone of the  engine "then home."  The one more stop is at a  gravel operation a few minutes flying time from Bear  Bay. We pick up two passengers bound for the city.  "What about your cheque  Joe?" asks someone on the  wharf.  Joe is clean-shaven and  dressed up. He smells like he's  just fallen into a vat Of Aqua  Velva after- shave.  "Keep it here, or send it to  my address in town."  Doors shut, a. quick wave,  and we're off again. Out of  Jervis Inlet, over the Skook-  uimehuk, and into Sechelt Inlet. Home waters.  Porpoise Bay is still like  glass. Bill sets the old turkey  down smoothly and we glide  once more up to the familiar  wharf. The two in the back  grab their bags and jump out.  City lights in their eyes. Bill  shrugs his shoulders when I  ask him where he's going next.  "A coffee first."  I look at my watch and realize my workday has just be- '  gun.  Pilot Bill Truttman  HOST RENT-A-CAR  NO CHARGE FOE THE FIRST  5,000 SMILES  885-3201  NEW ��WNE_R/_HI_P  FOR  NEVENX T.V.  NEW VALUES YOU CAN'T IGNORE  /_  (M.  y.  fa.  i ___--<  ~J&&  100%   SOLID  STATE  CHROMACOLOR11  c v��\   ^<_^*o^xow*w��4M**Wo***9S^"^*��  ���a��  THE 1976 "SURREY"  ��� 20" Ohromacolor picture  ��� Power Sentry Titan Chassis  ��� Solid State Super Video Tuning  ��� Sharpness Control  ��� Automatic Tint Guard  ��� Automatic  Fine Tuning  CHECK  THESE  FEATURES,  AND  YOU WILL SOON SEE ALL YOU DO IS TURN IT ON, THE REST IS  $629.95  AUTOMATIC. CHECK THIS PRICE AND,  YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT    THE 18" PLAZA HAS ALL THE SAME FEATURES  (except tint Guard) WITH THE SAME <C<T JLO Ol  LOW, LOW VALUE PRICE OF      <4>JmT^9?FJ  FOR FAST SERVICE & SALES INFORMATION PE SURE AND CALL  DON ROBINSON 886-2280  10 years experience with major TV Manufacturers  MARINE DRIVE GIBSONS  Helping passengers with their luggage in Vancouver harbor. 4     Coast News, Sept. 24,1975.  HIKING ALONG THE SUNSHINE COAST  Israel film at Pentecostal  j.. ... i  Caves and waterfalls along Homesite creek  A little hike you. may enjoy  is the one to the Homesite  Creek campground. The hike  begins as do many on this coast  on a rather common looking  logging road. This road however is exactly two miles west  of the gas station in Halfmoon  Bay. As you approach the two  mile mark on the new highway, the road curves to the  left. At this point, you will  see a logging road on your  right. Pull off here.  Fifteen minutes up a gentle  slope takes you to the power  lines. About one hundred feet  past the power lines the road  splits. Keep to the right. Several feet further on a trail branches off to the right. The trail  is well marked and within ten  minutes leads you to Homesite  Greek.  There are some interesting  features on this section of the  trail. Look for the small caves  and pot holes along the trail.  They are rare in this area. Also  take your book on edible mushrooms. This area is covered  with different types of mushrooms but don't eat them unless you have positively iden  tified them.  The Forestry people have  built a camp ground on this  creek but it is further up. If  you are watching, you will.notice a trail leading tb the left  about 100 feet before you reach  the creek. Follow this path and  it will lead you to the camp  ground. On the way you encounter a short trail to your  right. This slight detour affords you a view of a pretty  little water fall.  For a change of pace, you  can follow the road out. Have  a good day. '      i 'IH  Israel, always in the news,  has an incredible past but it  also has an exciting future. For  though it has always been a  land of . conflict, it is truly  God's land. Modern Jerusalem,  the citadel of belief in God  .from time immemorial, stands  in bold contrast to its tragic  past.  A bold new film on this land  will be shown at the Gibsons  Pentecostal  Church,   Highway  101 at Martin Road, Gibsons.  This   new   film,   called  The  Temple, tells of the Jews dig  ging into books as well as rocks  to learn the exacting requirements of temple worship and  how the Hebrew University Is  preparing the nation for its  future by offering courses on  the subject.  The Temple focuses a futuristic eye on the Eastern Gate  of Jerusalem where Jesus, the  Messiah of Jews, will enter  the city and stand in triumph  on the beautiful Mount of Olives. __  The   film   is   scheduled   for  Sunday, September 28 at 7 pm.  PRINTED PATTERN  The hike along Homesite Creek  will take you to csenic waterfalls such as this one.  HEAR  EVANGELIST LeROY BLANKENSHIP  From Sunnyside Washl  Play, Sing, Preach  This Sat., 27 ��it 7:30 p.m.  Sun., 28 aft 11 am. and 7 pm.  at Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gibsons  PhOne 886-2660  A plan to  make your  profits more  BRUCE G/-MBLE  Manager  Phone: 886-2201  By making contributions to a  Deferred Profit Sharing Plan your  firm may deduct up to $2,500 a  year per eligible employee from its  taxable income. The employer  determines which employees shall be members  and the amounts to be allocated.  Such a plan can provide your employees with  supplementary income on retirement and the   ,  funds grow in a tax-deferred environment.  It's all spelled out in the handy booklet. Why  not give me a call or drop by and pick up  the booklet.  ROYAL BAN K  serving  British Columbia  I  Hi  '���'}  OUR BEST QUALITY  .YOUR  VALUE!  SIZES lO'/a^OVfc  Go out the door looking marvelous in this slitmming trio.  Loose jacket glides over easy  overblouse and pants.  'Printed Pattern 4818: Half  Sizes 1<H_, 12%, 14%, 16%. 1��  %, 20!_. Size 14% (bust _7)  takes 4^�� yds.  45-inch fabric.  $1.00 for each pattern���cash,  cheque or money order. Add  15c each pattern for first-class  mail and special handling.  Print plainly Size, Name, Address. Style Number. Send to  Anne Adams, Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Progress Ave.  Scarborough, Ont. MIT 4P7  IT PAYS TO SEW���you save  so much money! Send now for  New Spring-Summer Pattern  Catalog! Over 100 partners,  pants, long, short styles. Free  pattern coupon, 75c  Sew & Knit Book      $1.25  Instant Money Crafts  ... $1.00  Instant Sewing Book $1.00  Instant Fashion Book  ... $1.00  For all your Sewing  and Knitting Needs  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive 886-7525  SAVE YOUR TIME AND MONEY!  WITH THE BEST... MONAMEL BREEZE  AND GENERAL PAINT.  Iii  INTERIOR ��� ENAMEL UNDERCOAT ��� PRIMER SEALER ���  ALKYD SEMI-GLOSS ��� ALKYD  EGGSHELL ��� VELVET ALKYD  FLAT ��� LATEX SEMI-GLOSS ���  LATEX EGGSHELL  EXTERIOR ��� PRIMER ��� PORCH &  FLOOR ��� HOUSE & TRIM GLOSS  ��� LATEX FLAT ��� LATEX GLOSS  GAL  QUART $3.89  CHOOSE FROM HUNDREDS OF CUSTOM COLOURS.  DEEP AND ACCENT COLOURS SLIGHTLY HIGHER PRICED.  Look to  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  886-2642  Gibsons  886-7833  FOR ALL YOUR PAINTING NEEDS  GP1-75 SPECIAL TRAVEL FEATURE  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.     5  A farm and a mission in the heart of the province  Help with Elphie's mini-bus  In 1859, two Oblate Brothers  and a lay brother made their  Way over the-crude-trails' that  led into the Okanagan "Valley.  Until then, the only European  visitors to the valley had been  fur traders and prospectors for  gold. These (priests had come to"  establish the firgt permanent  white settlement in the area,.  a Christian mission deep in the  heart of British Columbia.  On a site in the woods, they  built a church, a school, a mission house and a barn, and set  to work cultivating the soil. By  1-63, a traveller noted, they  produced "wheat 1000 bushels,  barley and oats 200 bushels,  potatoes 200 bushels, a few  hogs and sheep and some good  tobacco."  For 43 years, the brothers  ran their farm kept a record  of the births, deaths and marriages in the area and provided for the spiritual welfare of  their parishioners. But in 1902,  the mission was closed and the  lands were sold to private interests. As the centennial of its  founding approached, only the  ruins of the buildings marked  the mission site.  In 1958, the Knights of Columbus and the Okanagan Historical Society began a joint  project to restore the mission  of Mary Immaculate Conception, commonly known' as the  Father Pandosy Mission, after  its founder, Father Charles  Pandosy.  (Now there are eight buildings on the two-acre site at the  limit of Kelowna's southern  suburbs. The four original  buildings have been restored, a  nail-free fence has been built  around the property and four  old buildings have been moved  from other sites near Kelowna.  One is the house of pioneer  Joseph Christian, moved 10  miles from the Kelowna airport area. Another is the house  <_JL Your Horoscope y^  By TRENT VARRO  Horoscope for the next week  ARIES - March 21 to April 20  The urge to "pull things apart"  may be strong. DON'T do it!  Take a good look by all means,  jbut try to see the why and  wherefore of things, before you  condemn them.  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  A complete "hew way of life"  is wide open to you. Astrology  has great benefits for you. Experience is a great teacher, and  can be put to good use at this  time.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  There's a strong indication that  you are liable to go to extremes  Stop and think before you act!  If money should come your  way unexpectedly use it wisely  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  Your importance in worldly  position may bring shifts in  prestge, credit standing and  publicity. Do not force issues.  Take what comes graciously,  without forcing your "rights."  Luck is with you.  LEO  - July 23 to August 23  A rebellious "devil-may-care"  attitude could lead to complications in your life this next  week. Take it easy, and be extra cautious in all travel, especially around water.  VIRGO - Augrust 24 to Sept. 22  One thing is certain; there'll be  jpenty of-"action" around you  for this coming week. You may  find that many people will be  "falling all over themselves"  to gain your favor. Play it cool!  -LIBRA - Sept. 23 to October 23  The horoscope chart for Libra  is very much like Virgo this  week. You should read the Virgo message and be guided by  it. Don't take unnecessary  chances aorund water or with  explosives.  SCORPIO - Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Any feeling of being "tied  down" at this time should be  counter-acted with constructive activities that will let you  "blow off steam" without doing  something foolish. Keep an  "open mind."  SAGITTARIUS Nov. 23 Dec. 21  To "forget" in the deep sense  of the word, the mistakes and  errors of the past, might be the  best course to take right now.  Accept the responsibilities, but  don't brood over them.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 322 Jan. 20  There might be a tendency to  become rather bored with life  at the present time. Find some  sort of hobby or (work that will  help you to 'maintain a lively  interest in the world around  you.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 - Feb. 18  Much good fortune should be  coming to you at this time. Financial gains of some sort are  strongly indicated. If you do  get money at this time, don't  spend it unwisely. Be careful!  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  A sligiht "pile-up" of planets  in Gemini might cause you a  little uneasiness at this time.  This is nothing' to get unduly  upset over. It will pass very  quickly. Best to be silent.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. All rights reserved.)  SHOCKED?  At the high price of electrical work  in the area?  TRY SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  for the lowest possible price  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  R. SIMPKINS, Licensed Electrical Contractor  885-2412 nighit or day  11  of pioneer trader and freighter  John McDougall. A blacksmith's shop and a riding club  building complete the roster.  Furnishings for the restored  mission come from all around  the area. Some are closely linked to the original purpose of  the mission: a display of the  stations of the cross, an old  Bible, the book that lies in the  hands of a figure of Father  Pandosy. Others. represent pioneer life in the Okanagan Valley: farm implements, school  desks, chairs, other furniture  and utensils.  For directions to Kelowna's  Father Pandosy Mission, inquire at the Kelowna tourist  information centre or at the local museum.  How would you like to win  $5,000 just before Christmas  and help Elphinstone students  buy their mini-bus?  Students at Elphinstone are  taking part in the B.C. Federation of. School Athletic Associations lottery. First prize in the  draw is $5,000 and there are  three additional prizes of $1,000  each. Tickets are $1 each and  will be available from Elphinstone students later this week.  Elphinstone teacher in charge  of the fund raising .project  Lawrence Stoochnoff, says Gibsons Lions have already pledged $2,000 towards the purchase  of the mini-bus and Elphinstone's Athletic Council has  donated $1,500. Total cost of  the vehicle is $5,500.  The mininbus will be owned  and operated by the school and  used for team travel to sports  events, class field trips, and  other school activities.  Elphinstone students will be  part of a number of students  throughout the province selling  the lottery tickets. A minimum  of fifty percent of sales proceeds from the draw goes directly to participating schools  for extra-curricular sports and  other school activities.  The remaining percentage,  less sports draw expenses, goes  to the BJC. Federation of  School Athletic Associations, to  be used in trust to assist high  school sports with developmental programs, clinics and travel  to provincial championships.  Deadline for tickets this year  is November 14 .The big draw  will take place December 13  ABUSE OF POWER  On March 6, 1962. Sons of  Freedom. Doukhobors destroyed important- electrical installations in B.C.  $ * �� S  Above average earnings are  yours as a Fuller Brush representative. Openings near  your home. Male or Female.  Full or Sparetime. For details write T. G. Diamond,  R.R. 3, Kamloops, B.C. Be  sure to enclose phone number.  The misson well, with the Joseph  Christian  House  in  the  Blanch before  background.  7���B.C. Government Photograph  KEN DeVRIES  & SON  1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy  Gibsons 886-7112  freezing  Most vegetables should be  blanched before freezing, suggests Consumers' Association  of Canada. Enzymes can cause  undesirable changes in flavour,  colour and texture in frozen  vegetables. To blanch, lower  vegetables in a wire basket or  tied loosely in cheese cloth into a large kettle ^ of briskly  boiling water. Cover kettle and  start counting blandhi-ig time.  Keep heat on high. When water returns to a vigorous boil,  remove cover, jiggle basket  several times or fonce bag down  with a wooden spoon to ensure  uniform blanching. Most vegetables take from two to five  minutes. Chill vegetables immediately in cold or running  Water or itee water then pack  in freezer containers. Be a wis*1  consumer. Join CAC, 801 - 251  Laurier Avenue West, Ottawa.  Ontario,  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN -~- OWNER-MANAGER  UNLESS YOU READ THIS  AD, YOU MIGHT NEVER KNOW WHEN  EVENING RATES START ON MOST LONG  DISTANCE CALLS. (A) WITHIN B.C. ITS  5 P.M.* (B) OUTSIDE B.C. IT'S 6 RM.  SO ITS AS SIMPLE AS A FOR B. C  *For calls originating within the Okanagan Tel area  and for calls to some northern B.p. points  evening rates start at 6 p.m.  And on Sunday (don't forget!) evening rates apply all day.  B.C.TEL&  REMEMBER 5 PM. G     Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIB) ADS  Phone 8SS-2S22  Deadline ��� Tuesday noo_  Sfinimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  Subsequent Insertions *_ price  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. B.C. 1 yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in  event of failure to publish any  advertisement or in event that  errors in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the advertiser for that portion of  the advertising space occupied  by the incorrect item only, and  that there shall be no liaibilty  in any event beyond amount  paid for such advertisement.  No responsibility is accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not sulbmitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVOT.  Dial a trip. Hawaii Oct. 20,  Mexico Oct. 25. Tour information 886-7019.   Sat., Sept. 27 from 10 a.m. to  1 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary to the  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109 Rummage 'Sale to be held  in the Legion Hall. Tea cup  reading and Bake Sale also.  Tuesday Sept. 30 at 8 p.m., the  Elves club annual general meet  ing will be held at the Gibsons  United Church hall.   Pre-school ballet classes. Ph.  886-2531.    Fri., Oct. 3: Classes commencing in modern dance for teen  and adult beginners at Twilight  Theatre, at 5:30 p.m. For regis-  tration telephone 886-2531.  Oct. 1: Gibsons School of Theatre Dance classes re-open.  Please register early. For de-  tails telephone 886-2531.  Every Thursday, 8 p.m., Bingo,  Legion Hall. Roberts Creek.  Every Monday night, 8 p.m..  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gibsons.  HELP WANT��  ANNOUNCEMENTS  If you are concerned about  someone with a drinking problem call Al-Anon at 885-9638  or 886-9193. Meetings, St. Aidan's Hall, Tuesday, 8 p.m.  For Latter Day Saints in this  area, contact 886-2546.   For membership or explosive  requirements contact R. Nim  ktuo, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778, Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, eiectric  or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  885-9534, 886-990U or 885-9327.  Gibsons meeting Monday. 8:30  D.m. in Gibson* Athletic halL  DEATHS  N1IELD: Passed away September 22, 1975 Elsie Ruth Nield  of Madeira Park. Survived by  her loving family. Memorial  service Friday, Sept. 26 at 2  p.m. in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Donations to  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  appreciated in lieu of flowers.  Harvey Funeral Home, directors.  INFORMATION WANIED  Information wanted ��� to settle an estate. Anyone knowing  the whereabouts of next of kin  of Elizabeth Ann Sargent, late  of 1789 Martin Road, Gibsons  and Valleyview Hospital, Es-  sondale, B.C. Please contact  Public Trustee, 635 Burrard  Street, Vancouver B.C. V6C  S__7, attention: D. Stubbs.  LOST  Man's gold wedding ring bearing the word 'mizpah' in raised letters. Reward. Phone  Christopher Milward, 886-2531  or 886-7887. "  Lost in back of Toyota pick-up  belonging to California guy and  girl who own a dog called Dor-  jay, blue suitcase full of hockey equipment. Desperately  needed please phone 886-7113.  TENDERS  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109 requests tenders for daily  janitorial service. Tenders will  be received by mail up to Sept.  30, 1975. For further informa-  tion call 886-2411. '  Wanted part time kitchen help  at Camp Elphinstone. Phone  Doreen at 886-2025.  WORK WANTS)  Carpenter for hire. Will do  kitchen cupboards, interior finishing, and custom designed  furniture. Phone 884-5371.  Will babysit in my home, week  days. Phone 886--617. '  Fully qualified carpenter available for alterations, repairs and  cabinet work. Small to mediurh  size jobs only. Phone 886-2332.  Land clearing, road construction. Phone O. Storvold at 886-  9032  .  .-  For hire to wash and clean mobile homes, and more if wanted  For free estimates phone 886-  2898 or, 886-9625.   Garbage removal. Reasonable  and reliable. Handyman work  done well. Cabinets, fine fin-  ished work. Phone 886-7822.  Painter, 24 years experience,  have big spray outfit, quick, efficient. Contract or hourly  rates. Call 886-2512.    Your pictures framed, and  mounted from Artistic Woodwork stock. Non glare glass.  White and colored mat board.  Needlepoint a specialty. Pon-  derosa Pines Trailer Court,  Wilson Creek. Phone 885-9573.  Backhoe available for drainage, d;tches, water lilies, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  TYPEWRITER  & ADDING MACHINE  SALES & SERVICE   Phone 886-7111   FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  pall Thomas Heating, 886-7111  We provide a complete tree service for the Sunshine Coast.  All work insured and guaranteed to your satisfaction.  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES   885-2109   CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Oii Stoves  Phone Ron  Crook,  885-3401  after 5 p.m.  MISC. FOR SAIf  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  Wednesday to Monday  Sept. 24 to 29  at  7:30 p.m.  THE TOWERING INFERNO  MATURE   Warning:   May   be  frightening for some children.  Wed. & Thurs. Oct. 1 & 2  at 7:30  Friday, Oct. 3 at 8 p.m.  Sat., Oct. 4 at 7 p.m.  ESCAPE TO  WITCH MOUNTAIN  GENERAL  GIBSONS LANES  Open Bowling  Fri. 7 - 11 p.m.  Sat., 2 - 11 .p.m.  Sun., 2 - 11 p.m.  Oil range, Fawcett Beaver.  With fan, tank, stand and line.  Excellent shape. $75 or offers.  1155 Franklin Road.   Potatoes and apples for sale.  Brushwood Farm, Pratt Rd.  Phone 886-2160 after 6 p.m.  13 ft. camping trailer, fully  equipped, ideal for temporary  home while building. Price $600  Phone 885-3354.  Rare 1967 650 Norton Mercury  4000 original miles. Al condi-  tion. Phone 886-2394. $1,000 obo  Traynor Custom special head,  Traynor cabinet with six 10"  spks. Also Ampeg Portaflex  amp, excellent stage or studio.  18" spks. 4" horn. Ph. 886-2491.  Sunsftiine Coast Arts & Craft  Supplies. Complete selection of  Arts and craft supplies, low  prices. Phone 886-7770.   Girls' 24" bicycle, $35; 10' x 2'  swimming pool liner, $15; Both  articles in good condition.  Sheep's wool, white, $1 lb. A  limited supply of black wool  at $1.50 lb. Phone 886-9335 af-  ter 5 p.m. .   Alder, cut and split to required  size and delivered. $20 a pickup  Phone 886-2673.   Seasoned alder fireplace wood,  $18 a half cord. Phone 886-2718  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Carrying dog cage, medium, as  new, $10; 10 speed rat trap and  stand, new, $6; 2 pr. soccer  boots, 9 and 11, $3 each. Phorie  886-2581.   Ladies' Bauer figure, skates,  size 4, like new, $7.50. For girl  10 to 11 years. Phone 886-2764.  Lionel  tent  trailer,  hard top,  excellent   condition, - sleeps   6  Phone 886-2802. -  Savage Springfield 12 gauge  pump shotgun plus Lee Enfield  .303 both in good condition. Ph.  886-2149.  .  2 bi-f old doors, painted, 78 x 36  good condition, $50. Phone 886-  7268.  FOR RENT  For your printing phone 886-2622  Trailer space for rent for small  trailer on private property,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9625.  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  tor rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A.  WANTED  WANTED  Large electronic organ by private party. Send make and  phone number to Box 3036, this  paper.  Timber wanted. Let  us  give "  you an estimate. D. & O. Log  Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-7896 or  886-7700.  ___  Wanted for new Automotive  Shop at Elphinstone Secondary  School ��� Donations of old cars,  engines, transmissions, etc. Also old power mowers, chain  saws and outboards. Do not  have to be in operating condition.  Phone  886-2204.   2 men's 3 speed bicycles in  good condition. Phone 886-2694.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1972 Firenza SL. 4 door, 22,000  miles. Must sell best offer  over $1,000. Phone 886-2914.  1971 Ford % ton, heavy duty  suspension 360, auto-trans. Ph.  886-2947.   '61 VW van, camperized, $750  firm. Phone 886-9604.  1956 Ford pick-up, 6 cyl. radio,  heater, good tires, new brakes,  $250 or trade for car. Phone  886-7839.  New Mechanic M.G. Wokshop  manual, 10. Phone 886-2581.-  '56 Volkswagen bus, $225; '63  Ford Fairlane, offers; '62 Chey,  station wagon, $100. Phone 886-  9283.  11973 GMC super custom % ton  pickup 350 automatic, GVW  8,200 lbs., 23,000 miles, new  condition, $4;200. Phone 886-  2738.    1971 Datsun, 2 door 4 speed,  with radio, $975. Phone 886-  2738. _____  72 GMC truck, 33,000 miles.  Phorie 886-9696.   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  28' live-aboard, 4 cyl. Gray  Marine. Offers. Can be seen  at Govt Dock, Gibsons. 886-  2738. .    26 ft. cabin cruiser, 215 hp. inboard. AM radio, sounder, well  equipped and maintained. Ph.  886-7714. 7   12% ft. Sangster, unfinished  fibreglass hull, $200 or best  offer. Phone 886-7338 after 6  p.m.   12' fibreglass runabout. Windshield', steering wheel, 1972 6  hp. Chrysler, $500. Phone 886-  2738.  MOBILE HOMES  PETS  Purebred, male Maltese pup, 7  mos. old, all shots and loves  children, $35. Phone 886-7967.  All breed dog grooming, clipping, terrier stripping, bathing,  Walkey  Kennels, 885-2505.  Free to good home. Small spayed female dog with shots and  licence.. Needs large area to  run in and lots of love and attention. Phone 886-2149.  LIVESTOCK  Purebred Mini-lop rabbits, 10  weeks old $6 each. Phone 886-  7034.  NEW LOWER PRICE  ON TICKET ROLLS  AT  COAST  NEWS  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom,  fully carpeted, Colonial decor,  deluxe appliances including  washer and dryer.  12 x 68 Colony. 3 bedroom,  very large kitcheh, deluxe appliances, including washer and  dryer/carpet throughout. Custom made furnishines.  USED MODELS  1970   12   x  48 Ambassador,  2  bedroom* very clean, fully furnished.  1973 12 x 68 Leader, 3 bedroom,  fully furnished, like new.  10 x 50 Great Lakes, 2 bedroom, fully furnished, air conditioned, very clean.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826       ,  KRAFT ENVELOPES  IN VARIOUS SIZES  AT  COAST NEWS  FOUND  Seaside Plaza, suites for rent,  1 bedroom units. No pets or  children., Phone 886-2309.  Quality home in Langdale with N  water view of islands. 4 bedrooms and in-law suite. Ph. Mr  Greenbank, 879-4166.  Spacious 2 bedroom suite in  duplex located on North Rd.  with easy access to shopping  and schools, $190 per month.  Phone 886-7625.         House, 2 bedroom, Gibsons,  beach, $290. Furnished house,  1 bedroom, Granthams, $170,  near beach. 886-9044.  FURNISHED  WATERFRONT COTTAGE  Beautiful sheltered bay on  Gambier Island, 22 acres of secluded privacy.' For boat owners only. Must be seen. Hunting, fishing, boat moorage, Ph.  922-4471 between 7 a.m. and  9 a.m. or after 5 p.m.  WANTED TO RENT  Professional family man (2  children) requires 2 or 3 bedroom house immediately Phone  886-2221  .  1 bedroom furnished apartment  or cottage. Reasonable rent.  Phone 112-987r4804.  Working couple looking for  partly or fully furnished cottage or suite in Gibsons area  to rent for winter months. Ph.  886-9038 after 6 p.m.   Mature person needs place to  rent on Sunshine Coast. Willing  to handle oaretaking duties.  References available. Phone  886-2074 or 687-1056.   .  .  PROPERTY FOR SALE  1 acre lot in village of Sechelt.  end of Medusa St. Bargain,  $14,000. Robert White, National  Trust Co., W. Van. 922-9191.  Gibsons, semi-twaterfront lot  with all facilities, selectively  cleared.'886-2738   View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $52,500. Pihone  886-2417 after 6:30 pjn.  Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $-0,000. Phone 885-2668.  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7896 or 886-7700.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Park like, secluded, fairly new  3 bedroom home, semi waterfront on Vz acre. Partial basement, electric heat, large sundeck with beautiful view. Ph.  886-2744.   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  Lady's diamond engagement  ring at Camp Byng. Phone 886-  7105.   Key on ring found outside post  office. Now, at Coast News.  Beautiful black female kitten  found at Langdale ferry terminal. Phone 886-2131: after  5 p.m.  GET YOUR MAP  SUNSHINE COAST  at fhe  COAST NEWS  63^ each  Local Pihone  Direct Lane ���  885-2241  685-5544  ROBERTS CREEK  AND AREA  Roberts Creek: Beautiful  treed lot, all services. Over  1 acre on Lower Roberts Cr.  Rd. Approximately 65' x 780'  A bargain of a price at $15,-  000. Call Sue Pate 885-2436.  Roberts Creek RH: Several  lots to choose from, all nicely treed and serviced with  paved road, water and pow.-  er. Average size is 75' x 140'  Priced from $9,000 to $10,-  500. Call Dave Roberts, 885-  2973.  JM for the rest of your life  lerson  REALTY LTD.  885-3311  P.O. Box .18119 Sedhelt, B.C.  VON 3 A0  SHOAL LOOKOUT  Corner of Shoal Lookout  and Georgia. Why not have  a look at this panoramic  view lot for $118,500. Call  Doug   .Joyce   885-2761.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Retirement or starter ��� 2  BR home on good lot couple  of blocks from shopping  centre. F:P. $23,500: Call  Doug Joyce,  885-2761.  5 ACRE HOLDING  Beautiful treed acreage with  almost new and immaculate  double wide mobile home.  Paved driveway, workshop  and garage. Realistically  priced at $56,500. Call Bill  Montgomery to view. 886-  2806.  3 BR HOME  Buy this 3 BR home at the  reasonable price of $37,500.  Come and see and you will  agree that the value is here.  Call Bill Montgomery,  Stan Anderson ��� 885-2385  Bill Montgomery ��� 886-2806  Ray Fitch ��� 885-9057  Doug Joyce ��� 885-2761,  Jack Anderson ��� 885-2053  E, McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney ��� 885-3339  Large  lot   above  Esplanade   Avenue   nicely  treed,   good  view. Asking $10,000. i  Granthams: 3 bdrm house with wonderful view, very attractively finished,  only   $26,000.  Roberts Creek: close to beach park, well wooded Vz acre  with creek regional water, some buildings; asking $16,500.  Tuwanek: opposite beach park, good lot ready for building, ideal recreation spot. Only $12,000.  Box 238  Phone 886-2248  Gibsons, B.C.  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS RURAL: 3 cleared  level lots 74' x 105'. Excellent  garden soil. $9,500 each.  GOWER POINT: Beach level  100' level lot. Comfortable older 2 bedroom home, spacious  living room features beamed  ceiling and fireplace. Adjoining small sunroom. Convenient  and dining area. 3 piece bath.  Large storage shed at rear.  $40,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: Family hide  atway for the summer. 90' front  age on lake. Small float, Furnished 2 room log cabin has  large deck. Good sized storage  shed. Lot nicely treed. Listed  at $25,000 on terms.  SECHELT: Newly opened area  with all village services. 63' x  120* clear lot ,level, $14,000.  GIBSONS: Cozy 4 room bungalow on, quiet residential  street, close to transportation,  shops, etc. Brick fireplace in  living room, 2 bdrms., vanity  bath. Double garage. Lot nicely  developed. Terms available on  the low price of $29,500.  WE HAVE SEVERAL GOOD  BUYS IN VIEW LOTS RANGING IN PRICE $14,000 to $20,  000.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm Peterson ��� 886-2607 Or SHOES AND SHIPS AND SEALING WAX  By ROB DYKSTRA  The primmest little craft that ever was  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.  I've got a confession to  make..  When there's a fair south-  iwester blowing through the  'gap and a summer sun d'anef-<  es silvery on the rippling waters I cannot help but think  of her. My little ship,  t  iShe's only twelve and a  half feet length overall but  you ought to see her in a  ibroad reach. Her port gunnel under water, and me  perched on starboard in the  trapeze, the wind and spray  in my sunburned face, as  proud and happy over my .  little ship as the father over  his new born son.  IShe's known the seas, that  little craft. We've been out  there on those hot windless  days, lolling about in the sun,  waiting for the slightest wisp  of wind and yet happy that  there's no work to do at this  Tmoment, no tiller to man, no  whisker pole to put out.  Times like this we're just  content to roll along the subtle waves and wink at the  sun and listen to the laughter of happy kids on a faraway beach.  And then come the winter  gales when the little ship is  dry and snug in the garage  at the back and she's pampered with a bottom cleaning  and new paint and freshly  varnished spars. She's rigged  and re-rigged until the stays  sing and the sails are washed  and fitted even better than  the year before.  And I find myself on those  cold and wet winter hights,  thumbing through books on  the seven seas, dreaming of  white sand and palm-fringed  beaches, and I know that just  before I go to bed, I'll be  stealing out to the garage,  just to make sure my little  craft will still be in trim with  the first spring wind.  It's people like me who every summer see the advertisements in the paper an  nouncing the annual boat  show. It's people like me who  know that, well, we really  can't afford to buy a bigger  boat this year, and it's people  like me who say, aw, what  the heck, let's go and see,  anyway.  And we go there and we  are mesmerized by the virtual Utopia of yachts of every size and shape except  they're bigger than the one  we have. We look around at  all the people strutting so  confidently about as if they  actually owned some of these  ships and since this is no  place to feel small and humble we assume a few airs of  our own.  That forty-eght footer is  by appointment only so we  join the line for a special  look at the new super-sail  36. Step right up the man on  the boat tells us. Come see  the revolutionary design hull  with" the revolutionary material guaranteed not to chip,  break, or peel for an entire  year. .  Take a look at the compact  engine room, how neatly the  whole thing fits in. Room to  repair the engine, you ask?  No, no n,o, sir, we are fitted  only with the exclusive A-l  auxiliary engine. When something goes wrong, you lift it  out and throw it away. We  guarantee it.  And   the   options   on   this  boat are guaranteed to make  everyone at the club absolutely envious. Come see  these disposable glasses.  Your drink is empty? Throw  the glass overboard. Never  any cleaning. And for a refill, all you do is open the  appropriate locker. This one  for manhattans. This one here  for Singapore slings. And  this one for zombies. We  have included a variety for  every taste.  And to allow you to enjoy  your boat even more we have  made everything automatic.  Yes, just think, if you are  ever forced to pull away  from the dock and if you are  caught out there with your  sails up and the wind begins  to blow you can actually  press a button and the electric winches will take down  the sails automatically. How  about that.  And yes we are a little impressed with the man's options and we clear our throats  and apologetically ask him  the price, and it's all very  hush-hush now because money is such a vulgar thing,  you know, and he tells us  only thirty-seven FOB Vladivostok, of course. And we  say that's nice, and leave the  place for a hamburger and  Coke at the nearest Mac-  Donald's and we sit dejected  and think about- shattered  dreams and then we realize  the dreams were not really  shattered at all because we  can probably catch the next  ferry home and still get in  two hours of real sailing in  the primmest little craft that  ever was.  JIM MUNRO, president of the  iSunshine Coast Golf and Country Club looks on as Jim Leith  throws part of $52,000 worth  of debentures on the fire Sunday night. The debentures were  turned in by members who accepted the club's offer to trade  them for charter memberships.  The trade relieved the club of  $52,000  in  debt   which  would  otherwise have to be paid later. The ceremony occurred after a dinner at the clubhouse  for those who turned in the  debentures, Sunday night.  Teacher outing letters to editor     Wrong date  TM for the rest of your life  ,     NORTHERN TIMBER  It is estimated that the Yukon and Northwest Territories  contain 23 billion cubic feet ot  potentially merchantable timber.  vy  4.   Charles English Ltd.  \J       REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.      Ph. 836-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  GIBSONS: Trueman Rd. You have to see this to believe  the value of the. property, 2 bdrm home, f.p., garage. Askj-  in|g $45,000.  VELVET RD.: Lot with view and zoned R-II $13,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1 acre opposite golf course.  2 LARGE VIEW LOTS: Wakefied Creek. Have creek and  park as part of holding. Unique lots should be viewed.  $16,900 each.  GIBSONS: 2 suite home in village with all services. Listed  at $39,500 with good terms on a-s. Present revenue is $440  per mo. Live in one suite and let the other pay the way.  DAVIS RD.: Near schools and shopping. 3 bdrm home  only 5 years old. Large lot. This property must be sold.  Offers on $34,500.  2 BDRM STARTER HOME: on 1 acre near Flume Rd., on  Hwy 101, at a price of $29,500. This could be made very  attractive.   , ' ������  AMMAMAM  ^��^N^^W^*��^%^^��*%*^ *^+0^l^^0  Clear and cool Beer Glasses from Poland, very attractive in their simple  style. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Teachers frorh the Sechelt  School District will be involving themselves in an outdoor  education workshop this weekend at Camp Latona on Gambier Island.  The three day program commencing Friday at 9 a.m. at  iSechelt Elementary, will feature speakers on various topics relating to outdoor education. Keynote speaker will be  Milt McLaren speaking on the  ��� question: Outdoor Education ���  how do we do it?  Saturday's and Sunday's program will take place at the  Gambier Camp and includes  ���programs dealing with small  mammals and trappings, mini-  beasts, pond and streams, Indian carvings, nutrition, beach  studies and plant life.  The program is being co-ordinated by Roberts Creek  teacher  Bjorn  Bjornson.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS.  PHONE    886-2622  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOON  VERY DIFFERENT:  101. $39,500.  mod house, corner of Gail and Hwy  HILLCREST: Duplex in very good condition. 2 bdrm units,  66 x 260 lot. $41,000.  GOWER POINT RD:. half acre view lots $22,000, terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Large duplex, 1100 sq. ft. in each suite.  3 bdrms, On nice approximately 1 acre lot. Revenue $500  per month at present. $22,000 down on F.P.  $55,000.  HILLCREST RD.: Large 3 bdrm stucco home, on lot 50 x  268. Nice location near schools, shopping, etc. F.P. $47,500.  SHAW RD:. Make your bid on this split level 3 bdrm home  Vz bsmt., finished rec room and utility room. W-W carpet  throughout, on IVz acres. F.P. $46,900.  CANVASSERS NEEDED  V.N .LB  Roberts Creek fo Port Mellon  Irene Jardine        886-9696  r  Your help would be  greatly appreciated  WA  HOST RENT-A-CAR  NO CHARGE FOR THE FIRST  5,000 SMILES  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362  George Cooper  Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  - 886-9344  885-3201  Booth contrast  Editor: I was at the PNE this  year and found a startling con  trast between the booths op-  operated an attractive, well or-  cial Credit party. The Socreds  operated anattractive, well organized booth, which not only  supplied information about Social Credit, but also supplied  information regarding registration for voters and a host of  other public services. The So-  cred booth was attended by  volunteers and an MLA to  serve the interested public. Ah  impressive display to be sure.  The t_STDP on the other hand  had a ramshackle operation of  2 x 2s and polythene, which  was obviously a symbol of  Premier Barrett's housing program. For sure the booth must  have been approved by Barrett  and displayed by the NDP as  an indication of how to cut  down on public spending.  Not only was there a contrast in the services provided,  and the public image portrayed, but also a contrast in the  hamburger poll ��� Socreds  46%, NDP 38%.  One closing observation. Any  one who read the brochures the  NDP handed out at the fair  and spent any time in the NDP  plastic makeshift, could not  have missed the NDP brochure  which started off: "Dear Comrade."  Anyone for a Moscow Burger? No thanks.  ���LYLE KAHL,  Victoria. B.C.  Home therapy  Attempts are being made to  organize a physio and occupational therapy program on the  Sunshine Coast.  Mary Walton, seeking support from Seichelt council last  week, said the program has  already received support from  the provincial government who  look on it as a pilot project.  She said the Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit was hoping to initiate the program but has so  far been delayed due to lack  of government funding for the  project.  In a hospital setting, the  patient is the centre of attention as a treatment is focused  almost entirely on his needs.  In the home, emphasis would  foe placed on the whole family  and how they can most easily  cope with the patient's condition by promoting maximum  independence on the part of  the patient.  Organizers are looking for  funds to initiate thn project.  Editor: As one who very  much admires the historical articles which have appeared in  the Coast News over the years,  may I offer a" correction to the  caption under your photo of  the Sechelt Hotel. The original  portion shown on the right contained 21 rooms and was opened on July 1, ,1899. The date  can be verified from a story  in the Vancouver Daily News-  Advertiser of June 27, 1899.  The Union Steamship Co. ran  a special excursion via SjS.  Cutch on this occasion and  Bert Whitaker,- proprietor, provided    an   orchestra   for  the  An additional 18 rooms were  dancers.  added to the west side of the  hotel about 1906 and these are  shown in your illustration, so  the picture cannot date from  1895. The hotel was sold to a  German syndicate in December, 1913 and burned down in  the early summer of 1914. Mr  .Leighton P .Harrison, who still  lives in Vancouver, was a guest  in the Sechelt Hotel at the  time of the fire and he took  a magnificent series of photographs of the conflagration.  Mrs. Cecile August, now one  of Sechelt's respected senior citizens, was an employee of the  hotel early in the century.  In a previous issue you ran  a charming story on 'Crawston'  Lake. This should probably  read Crowston because the lake  was, I believe named for the  late Angus Alexander Crowston and his wife Annie L.,  who. came to the area in the  first decade of the century and  whose descendants still reside  at Porpoise Bay.  I am an admirer of the Pioneer Museum at Gibsons and  hope this information will be  of service to its staff.  ���HELEN DAWE  Sechelt.  Tables for  winter works  Here's a change of pace.  Sechelt Alderman Frank  Leitner told council last week  that he has not yet spent any  money out of the village recreation budget. He suggested  some of the money available  toe spent on picnic tables in the  Sechelt waterfront area.  He said the waterfront along  the Boulevard was one of the  nicest pieces of property owned by the village and the public should be able to make good  use of it.  He suggested the table project be undertaken as a winter  works project. FOODS FEATURE  8    Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.  Does it pay to buy a side of beef?  Can I save money by buying  a side of beef? More and more  people are asking that question. There is no simple yes or  no answer. One has to make a  careful comparison of costs  among the three alternatives  available: buying a side or a  quarter; ibuying wholesale cuts  (loin, round, chuck); or buying  retail cuts.  When you buy a hind or a  front quarter, you get a variety of cuts, some tender and  some less tender. You should  have an idea of the amount of  steaks, roasts, pot roasts and  minced meat you'll get. In ��  hind quarter of approximately  150 pounds, you can expect 55  pounds of steaks such as round  sirloin, porterhouse, T-bone &  wing; 24 pounds of rump and  sirloin tip roasts; 28 pounds of  stewing or ground meat Fat,  bones and cutting shrinkage  account for the remaining 43  pounds. In a front quarter Of  approximately 150 pounds, you  get about 20 pounds of tender  rib roasts; 58 pounds of less  tender roasts such as plate  brisket, brisket point, blade,  short rib, cross rib and chuck  roasts; and 32 pounds of stewing or ground meat. The remaining 40 pounds covers fat.  bones and cutting shrinkage.  A steer is obviously not all  steaks and rib roasts. If your  family does not care for pot  roasts, ground beef or stew,  there's no point in buying a  front quarter.  Most freezer beef sales arf  made on the basis of the "hanging weight" of the carcass  This is the weight before any  excess fat or bone is trimmed  away. There is about 25 percent waste that has to be tak-  en into account when calculating the price of your purchase.  Also, check to see if the price  of cutting, wrapping and quick-  freezing is included in the cost  per pound you were quoted. H  ihe butcher does not have the  facilities for quick-freezing  your meat, make sure you have  adequate space to do so -before  buying in bulk. You cannot  freeze more than 50 pounds of  meat in a 16 cubic foot freezer  in 24 hours. For fast freezing,  make sure the meat is placed  near the bottom and the sides  of the freezer.  If you are not interested in  all the cuts that come with _a  side or quarter, or if your  freezer storage space is inadequate, consider buying a whole  sale cut. From a loin, you  would get porterhouse, T-bone,  wing and sirloin steaks plus  some ground and stewing (meat.  From a hip come rump roasts,  tip roast, and some stewing and  round steaks or roast, sirloin  ground meat. A chuck will  provide chuck, blade, short rib  and cross rib pot roasts plus  ground and stewing meat.  The third alternative is buying at retail only the particular cuts you prefer. To save, on  these,   watch   the    advertised  'specials'. This method of buying enables you to buy as little  or as much beef as you like  and to control the amount of  money you spend at one time,  Comparing costs and making  sure you are getting good value  for your food dollar can be  difficult when you are buying  an unfamiliar product, and  many consumers are unfamiliar  with cuts of meat. To help you,  Agriculture Canada has put out  a,. publication entitled "Beef  Cuts." It illustrates all the various cuts found in a carcass  and to help those who are  buying in bulk, gives a chart  with yields from a 300-*p6und  Canada Al or Bl side of beef.  Order your free copy now by  writing to Agriculture Canada,  Information Division, Ottawa  K1A 0C7.  New bonds increase yield  An attractive yield and terms  designed to meet the savings  needs of individual Canadian  investors have been incorporated in the 1975-76 Series of Canada Savings Bonds launched  by the Minister of Finance.  lAn average annual yield to  maturity of 9.38 percent is ofr  fered over the 9-year period  of this new bond. The issue  will carry a coupon rate of 8%  percent in its first year, and a  coupon rate of $Vz percent in  each of the remaining eight  years to maturity.  . The simple design introduced  with last years Canada Savings  Bonds is being retained. After  the first year, coupon rates  will be unchanged and there  ,will be no compound interest  feature.  Bonds in the 1975-76 Series,  as with previous issues of Canada (Savings Bonds, will be  cashable at any time for their  full face value plus earned interest. They will be sold by  Canadian chartered banks, authorized sales agents moulding  investment dealers, stock brokers, trust and loan companies  and credit unions. They may be  bought for cash, on the instalment savings plan or through  payroll deduction.  The payroll sales campaign  for Canada Savings Bonds will  begin within a few days among  5,000 participating corporations  across the country. Cash and  instalment sales will commence  this year on October 14  The bonds will be dated November 1, and investors will  not be required to pay accrued  interest on bonds purchased between November 1 and November 14. The Minister of Finance  reserves the right to terminate  cash and official monthly savings plan purchases at any time  after November 7 without advance notice. Such action;, however, will not affect the "November .14 cutoff date for purchase applications under the  Payroll Savings Plan.  The new series of Canada  Savings Bonds will be available  to individual purchasers to a  maximum of $25,000. They may  be bought by bona fide Canadian residents and estates of  deceased persons. '{/'  HIGH POWERED  IThe James Bay Territory  possesses a hydro electric potential estimJated at more than  16 million KW or twice the a-  mount of energy required for  New York city.  CHURCH  SERVICES    National food index rises  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H P. Brown  St: Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  St. Aidan's  Morning Service ��� 9:30 ajn.  Except 4th Sunday  Family Service ���  1)1:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  11.15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m.. Wilson Creek  BAPTIST CHURCH        ~~  Pastor F. Napora  Office  886-2611, Res.  885-9905  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.   ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  St. Mary's Chorcn  Father E. G. Lehner  11 a.m. Mass. Stmdayi  Fhone 885-9526  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 986-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 p.m.  Pastor G. "W. Foster  GUD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school 10:15 ajn.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 pjn.   '  Bible study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Nancy Dykes  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Sundays at 11:15 a.m. in St.  John's United Church, Davis  Bay by an informal group of  Christian Scientists.  Everyone Welcome  Phone: 885-9778 or 886-7882  Consumer price indexes advanced in all regional cities between July and August with  increases ranging from 0.7%  in Toronto and Vancouver to  2.6% in St. John's, Statistics  Canada reports.  The food index rose in all 14  centres, reflecting generally-  higher prices for pork, eggs,  sugar and restaurant meals.  Higher shelter costs for both  owned and rented accommodation as well as increased premiums for automobile and  household insurance were also  contributing factors in the advances recorded. Other .rotable  contributors were higher gasoline prices in certain provinces, increased air fares and higher movie admission charges.  Between August 1074 and  August 1975, consumer price  indexes rose in all regional  cities with increases recorded  as follows: Saint John, 13.3%;  Winnipeg 13.0%; St. John's,  12.9 %; Calgary 11.8 % Edmonton 11.6%; Saskatoon 11.4%;  Montreal 11.3%; Thunder Bay,  11.0%: Toronto 10.9%; Vancouver 10.8%; Quebec City 10.6%;  Regina 10.6%; Halifax 10.4%:  and Ottawa 9,.6%.  "THE GALLEY"  SNACKBAR  NOW OPEN FOR LUNCHES  IN THE  GIBSONS LEGION  MOHDAY TO FRIDAY, 11a.m. to 2 p.m.  Special Import Direct from Holland  IF YQU LIKE DUTCH BULBS, YOU MUST SEE OUR SELECTION.  OVER 150 VARIETIES, &ACH ONE CAREFULLY CHOSEN AND  BROUGHT DIRECT TO SECHELT TO \ENSURE YOU HAVE FRESH,  HEALTHY BULBS FOR YOUR SPRING FLOWERING  Plant your forcings now for a beautiful show a Ohirilstmas  WHILE YOU'RE AT THE GARDEN CENTRE  DON'T MISS THE SPECIAL ON LIQUID  FISH FERTILIZER  (Liimited Supply)  1 gal  Vz gal  Reg. 4.95  3.25  Sale 4.19  2.39  Sechelt Garden Centre Ltd.  In the Heart of Sethelt  885-9711  ,   V  ���^.  If you have been involved in an automobile  accident please complete this form and mail to the  Claims Office where it is most convenient to make  your claim.  CLAIMS APPOINTMENT REQUEST CARD  ��� PLEASE PRINT ���  MV KIAMP  mv Annopss  PHDNF  BUS.  HOME  MY VEHICLE  MAKE   MY VEHICLE  _   YEAR   MY VEHICLE  ,LIC. PLATE NO.  MY VEHICLE IS  ���driveable  ���notdriveable  ��� UNDAMAGED  ��� REPAIRED  LOCATION OF VEHICLE  (IF NOT DRIVEABLE)   WHAT HAPPENED?.  DATE OF ACCIDENT  OR LOSS  WAS ANYONE ���'NJURED ���HOSPITALIZED  IF ANOTHER VEHICLE INVOLVED IN THIS ACCIDENT-  OTHER PARTY'S NAME    OTHER PARTY'S ADDRESS.  .PHONE.  BUS.  HOME  I DO NOT ATTACH OR ENCLOSE ANY SUPPORTING DOCUMENTS WHEN MAILING THIS CARD  CLAIMS OFFICES ARE LOCATED AT:  SSSSf  33|  ���  VANCOUVER LOWER MAINLAND  700 Tupper Avenue, Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 9Z9  5817 Production Way, Langley, B.C. V3A 9Z9  2885 Thretheway Street, Matsqui. B.C. V2T 9Z9  1320 3rd Avenue, New Westminster, B.C. V3M 9Z9  1174 Welch Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7P 9Z9  285 Simpson Road. Richmond, B.C. V6X 9Z9  No. 1 - 8050 King George Highway,  Surrey, B.C. V3Y 9Z9  1311 South Kootenay Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K 9Z9  999 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C. V5V 9Z9  2256 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 9Z9  VANCOUVER ISLAND  P.O. Box 809, Nanaimo. B.C. V9R 9Z9  3300 Douglas Street. Victoria, B.C. V8Z 9Z9  908 Island Highway. Campbell River. B.C. V9W9Z9  378 Boundary Road. Duncan, B.C. V9L 9Z9  316 Argyle Street, Port Alberni. B.C. V9Y 9Z9  INTERIOR OF THE PROVINCE  1251 Battle Street. Kamloops. B.C. V2C 9Z9  4001 - 15th Avenue. Prince George, B.C. V2N 9Z9  2985 Highway Drive. Trail, B.C. VIR 9Z9  446 Van Home Street, Cranbrook. B.C. V1C 9Z9  1107- 103rd Avenue, Dawson Creek, B.C. V.1G 9Z9  1662 Main Street. Penticton. B.C. V2A 9Z9  4641 Lazelle Avenue. Terrace, B.C. V8G 9Z9  No. 2. 4320 - 29th Street, Vernon,B.C. V1T 9Z9  74 South 1st Avenue. Williams Lake, B.C.V2G 9Z9  1658 Springfield Road. Kelowna. B.C. V1Y 9Z9  LOWER MAINLAND RESIDENTS:  There are two Claims Off ices where no prior reservation is required���they  operate on a first come first served basis:  4399 Wayburne Drive, Burnaby, and 406 S.W. Marine Drive. Vancouver.  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA ,1,-B* ���������' ���'���*  The forestry dispute - a worker's view  Atmosphere of confrontation  By FRED ALLNUTT  LOCAL 1119, CPU  It is evident the pulp and  paper workers are intended as  fallguys for a government unable to take decisive action in  the face of unrelenting onslaught of inflation. It is also  evident these saine workers  are the victims of managerial  inefficiency and malaise to increase productivity on the part  oif an industry that is reneging  on a legal and moral commitment to collectively bargain  for a new contract.  It would seem to indicate  forest industry management  considers itself incapable, incompetent perhaps, to bargain  effectively with the unions concerned. It proves too that the  lip service paid in previous  years to the faith in the collective bargaining process, the  concern for their employees  welfare, was just that, lip service.  From the very beginning  forest companies refused to  bargain and they never seriously discussed the unions requests. They sat in the so-called  negotiating sessions like great  stone faces listening politely to  the unions attempts to justify  their requests and to bargain  seriously. They said nothing;  they refused to make any offers, and they refused to reply  to the union requests or to  make counter-proposals. Finally after repeated pleas from  the unions asking them to treat  bargaining sessions seriously  and get down to business, they  announced they would extend  the COIiA for  another  year.  Take it or leave it! A totally  ridiculous offer when you consider that the COLA does not  even protect us against the full  cost-of-living increase.  The mediator was unable to  convince the manufactures to  get down to brass-tacks and  bargain seriously. The special  mediator, Mr. Jusice H. Hutcheon appointed by the labour  minister, was also unconvincing. Mr. Hutcheon and his assls  tant spent a great deal of time  and energy promoting a new  pension plan that will supposedly cost the companies $.25  an hour after January 1, 1976  for every employee in the industry. It seems the only reason Mr. Justice Hutcheon spent!  so much time and energy promoting an entirely new ( to the  pulp section) pension plan is  because the manufactures were  -able to convince him and his  assistant that this move would  have some chance of ameliorating the situation. In truth of  course the pension offer was  a ploy that had no chance of  denting the impasse, rrh.e companies were desperate to get  it accepted. Although it appeared to the uninitiated to be  fairly lucrative for employees,  in actual fact it was more lucrative for the employers.  When actuaries design Pension plans they assume two-important things: 1. what will the  -employees rate be at retirement ( at what percent will  his pay rate increase) 2. what  return will the plans investments earn. The double .digit  inflation we've been experiencing  has not  only reduced  Law course in Sechelt  Law courses enjoy an increased popularity because  more and more people want to  know wihat their rights are  and how to go about legal  problems, in an intelligent  manner.  The People's Law School  provides these courses free.  Richard Gibbs, who is presently working in a law office  in Powell River, has volunteered his services to the Sunshine  Coast every Wednesday from  7:30 to 9:30 p_m. commencing  Sept. 24 in Sechelt Elementary  School.  Ten sessions are planned for  the ifall, an introductory lecture  dealing with federal, provincial  and    municipal,  governments  will be followed up by a lecture on the Canadian and B.C.  court systems. Two sessions  will deal with small claims  procedure and the following  three lectures will be held on  various aspects of family law.  In connection with these topics, students will be urged to  attend the small claims court  and the criminal court at Sechelt.  The final three sessions will  be devoted to criminal law  touching upon both substan-  tative and evidentiary matters  as well as trial procedures.  The instructor will make  sure that sufficient time will  be provided for discussion and  question and answer period.  EUCBER STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  the value of pensioners' money  but has played havoc with the  actuaries' assumption in No. 1,  and poor stock market performance is knocking hell out of  their assumption No.2. This  necessitates the employers  pumping money into the plans  to keep them solvent. By lump  ing the pulp workers into a  ^ents-an-hour plan with the  IWA they do away with the  guarantee on the pension provided and tranfer the cost of  -inflation and stock market performance to the employee. The  worker then is forced to take  the risk and bear the brunt of  inflation. Again he's the scapegoat for the lack of government  action to control inflation and  again he's used to protect the  fat profits of industrialists.  Mr. Justice H. Hutcheon, instead of concentrating his rer  port on the bread and butter  areas of the contract, neglected  many agenda items important  to all workers .He fell for a  company con job to try and sell  the employees an inadequate  pension plan. A plan that is,  in fact, worse than the plan  they already have.  In short: a government special mediator was used by the  companies to set up a pension  plan to use the workers to increase and protect profits.  New teachers  meet needs  The Seohelt School District  has many nelw faces this year.  The school board said in a  press release last week that 3.1  new teachers have been appointed to help increase the  level of educational service to  the community.      (  In addition to meeting classroom needs, Drew McKee has  been appointed spelcial counsellor and Miss Lynn Chapman  has been appointed as a special  teacher for children with hearing impairment. Two teachers,  Mrs. Shirley Hooker and Mrs.  Judith McVey have been assigned to assist in the library  resource centres of our schools.  The school district feels it is  better able to respond to the  needs of individual students.  There is also the possibility of  assisting students who are  home or hospital bound because of illness.  If parents feel there may be  a need for any of these special  services they are urged to contact the principal of their nearest school.  FOR YOUR PLANTS  Would you like to make an  inexpensive hanging planter?  Here's how to do it. Gut the top  from a used halfr gallon milk  carton. Cut each corner down  one inch from the top and bend  back. Cut openings in four  sides. For the roof, cut the gable from another carton.  OPERA TION CA TCH  -UP~\  IS IN FULL SWING AT  I  I  I  I  I  i  Brians Auto Body & Painting Ltd,  You now have to make an appointment at the JCBC Claim Centres,  and then wait ... Avoid that problem when you get your vehicle  repaired by us. Call now so that we can arrange your repairs at the  '   i 'earliest convenient time.  -���OUR BODY WORK IS SIMPLY BEAUTIFUL    m   %aJ O- ^_^    has given us fuH authorization to replace auto glass  so if you need any auto glass replacement save yourself a special trip  to a glass sihop. CaU us right away  Sunshine Coast Highway  885-9844  Sechelt  (Continued from Page 1)  He said the gas prices were  now up to $1.65 and the B.C.  Petroleum Corporation has  made $100 million in profits.  He also cited; Canadian Cellulose in Prince Rupert as an  example of government accomplishments.  "They were prepared to let  this industry close down and  sell a tree farm license larger  in area than Switzerland to out  side interests. Now that's good  management? "  Lockstead said as a result of  the government's decision to  take over Cancel 2300 jobs  were preserved and the tree  farm license was retained by  the people of this province and  not sold to foreign interests.  Further citing the government's achievements Lockstead  said the NODIP introduced mincome for people over 65 and  pharmacare.  "And despite the internal  problems of ICBC people in  this province still pay half the  insurance premiums that people pay in Quebec and B.C.  residents still pay the lowest  premiums in the country."  He said money going into  ICBC is now staying in the  province whereas private insurance companies took an es  timated 80 percent of the money out of B.C.  The MLA said his government was also attempting to  work closer with local governments to bring decision making powers to a local level.  "We want the opinion of people involved. For the first time  we are giving people access to  government."  "In spite of different opinions," Lockstead said, "I think  we've been a good government  preserving the resources for  people of the province and  stopping the multinationals  from taking everything out."  "If Social Credit returns I'm  convinced the sellout will resume," Lockstead said.  Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.     9  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pads  Receipt Books  Business Cards  Adding Machine Rolls  Mimeograph Paper  Letterheads  Brochures  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  HOST RENT-A-CAR  NO CHARGE FOR THE FIRST  5,000 SMILES  885-3201  DAY and NITE  *'WE CAN HANDLE ANYTHING"    e  AT NIGHT, CALL OURK CENTRAL  DISPATCH NUMBER      885-9747  AND ONE OF OUR TRUCKS WILL  BE WITH YOU IN MINUTES  m THE DAYTIME, CALL US AT  Dispatched by Radio  Telephone  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  BESIDES OUR PRESENT LOCATION IN SECHELT  WE NOW HAVE A NEW ONE AT  Pratt Rd. & Highway 101  COME IN AND SEE US. DO WE HAVE A CAR FOR YOU!  s  \  ��Y  NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION!  TSAWCOME PROPERTIES  a planned residential community  on the Sunshine Coast!  The latest concept in sectional home designs in a park like setting at  Davis Bay just three miles south of Sechelt. Own your own two or three  bedroom Bendix Home on site with a prepaid twenty-one year lease.  ��� All services underground  ��� Blacktopped roads  ��� Cablevision  ��� Qualifies for Provincial Government Home Owners Grant  or second mortgage.  ��� Mortgage financing available through TSAWCOME  PROPERTIES  ��� Optional decorator furnishing package if desired  For full information call our Sales Representatives  at 885-2273 daytime  or 886-7870 evenings lO   Coast News Sept. 24, 1975.  John Markwart - training and waiting for the 1980 Olympics  The 1980 Olympics, wherever  they ipay be, are not going to  start without the boy from Sechelt. Not if John Markiwart-  has ��hds way.  John, 19, leaves no time for  hesitation when you ask him  what his goal is in life. Volleyball is his game and if he never  makes it to the Olympics, the  suirimit-aohievement of amateur world sports it sure isn't  because he didn't try.  John, whose parents live on  Sechelt's Mermaid Street, isn't  too well known in this area and  you  can   accredit  that  to  his  passion    to    play    volleyball.  John's   family   moved   to   Sechelt from Kitimat a few years  ago when John was in grade  11.  At  that  time   he  was  already  deeply involved  in the  sport and given the choice of  going with his family and attending a high school here that  was   not   exactly   famous   for  producing star volleyball players,   and   furthermore   a   high  sohool that didn't have a gymnasium,  or  moving  to  Revelstoke   ("the   hot-bed   of   high  school volleyball") he naturally chose the latter.  And probably a wise choice  too considering John has since  played for the B.C. provincial  volleyball team that captured  the    Canada    Winter    Games  Championship   in   Lethbridge,  Alberta, last year and considering  he   has  represented   this  province in a Pacific Rim tournament in Hawaii, and further  considering   that  he   has   just  been invited to try out for the  Canadian Junior Olympic team  in  Sudbury,  Ontario.  So now  you're   beginning   to   get   the  idea that John is dedicated to  his sport, and when you find  out how little our country does  to promote amateur sport, our  country who pays a hundred  grand a year without a twitch  just to get a number nine out  on the ice, you will also realize  that being dedicated to a.sport  such as volleyball is a bit like  being dedicated to your art at  the   expense    of    most   other  things that constitute a normal  life and lifestyle.  Volleyball in Canada, as  John puts it, is still in the wilderness. In the Pacific Rim  tournament last year, for instance, Korea sent one of their  high school teams and they  still took the championship  with ease -��� with ease over  BJC. at least.  ' ���. "We went to Hawaii and  came in fifth . . . we had a  ���weak team and we hadn't  learned enough. But we were  aiming for the Winter Games  in  Lethbridge."  Comparing this province to  teams from Korea, Japan, and  the greatest of them all, Poland, is like comparing mice  and men. But then again B.C.  has a better volleyball program  than any of the other provinces  in Canada and B.C.'s Junior  Boys team is better than Canada's national Junior Boys  team.  And things are getting better.  "The game has changed in  the past few years from batting around a ball to a science,"  says John. "We're still only  working on the skill level and  we haven't,. even gotten into  theory yet."  Theory in . volleyball, you  say? You'd better believe it.  "Volleyball is a psych game,  it's a total team game, there  are no heroes; there is no such  thing as the Bobby Orr of volleyball ��� if every player does  his part right it works ��� if  there is any kind of friction  you get nowhere."  JOHN MARKWART  aiming for Olympics  You get to know the guys on  the team pretty well because  you're with them most of the  time, explains John. And you  know that if you say one thing  wrong* on the court you could  affect the person's chemistry  for a5few seconds and those  fe(w seconds may be just  enough for the other team to  store   three  points.  John also expounds on team  strategy: "Korea or Japan  could stop us cold with their  strategy.." They can control  the i tempo of the game and  with a fast attack system they  can dazzle the Canadians right  out of their sneakers. But those  teams have an Unfair advantage. Not only is the sport more  popular in the Far East but  members of a team work for  three hours then practice volleyball for eight.  The same with the Polish  team. They play volleyball and  that's all they do. They have  assembled a team of individuals who have the ideal volley  ball combinations of size and  speed and they are involved  with volleyball for eight hours  a day.  John says that B.C. is drawn  towards the Oriental style of  volleyball. There is more of a  liaison with coaches and teams  on the other side of the Pacific  than there is with the other  side of Canada. That's why  B.C.'s style of play is so different from that of Manitoba,  who are more oriented towards  the Calif ornian play.  "The Oriental style is very  disciplined, the whole culture  is like that." John says. He  tells of how the Korean team  lost a close game to Japan one  time. The Korean coach lined  up his team and walked down  the line slapping each player  in the face.  "I had a Japanese coach who  fired . balls at you if you did  some little thing wronig. It's a  good way of improving youi  skills."  John: "What makes a championship team is being able to  develop your own style." Cuba  for example has been . doing  well recently because teams  have developed a "jumping"  style. Their six foot, two inch  players can compete with opponents who are six foot eight,  just by outjumping them.  As is with the Canadian culture and the Canadian character, this country is-still ���in the  stage of navel contemplation  when it comes to volleyball.  "We're still too young to develop our own style ��� we have  to get proficient at the basics  first."  If John's ambitions for 1980  are the Oympics.. what's he doing now? Training is the big  word. For the next year he  will be playing in a senior  men's league in Vancouver.  The games and practices only  constitute half the involvement  because he also has a rigorous;  program to follow as set out  by the coaching staff of the  Junior Olympic team.  He'll be weightlifting -thtfee  times a week, first the heavy  weights to build up the bulk  on his muscles and then lighter  weights to tone the muscles to  refine body co-ordination. Besides that he'll be sprinting,  pushups; sit-ups, and other exercises.  "And I'll be eating a lot. I  want to get up to 200 pounds  by 1980." he says. He's got 35  pounds to go.  If there's still time left in the  day, John will be putting in  seven or eight hours a day  ���working. Volleyball's fine but  he has to live too. And there's  tuition fees for University of  victoria next year.  Speaking of money the senior  Oympic team is financed by  the O'Keefe sports program.  The junior team is not. Every  player is required to raise  $1,000 ��� as John explains it  the B.C. government and some  amateur sports . associations  supply some of the money for  sports but they are concerned  more with the development  level rather than the "elite"  level.  "A lot of players on the team  have no problems raising the  money because they are hometown heroes. My home is where  my sleeping bag is." As long  as it's around a volleyball  court.  Even on a professional level  in the U.S. volleyball pays  nothing like baseball or football. In this country it's still  rooted in the recreational aspect rather than the competitive.  In the meantime John is  awaiting word from Toronto  to see if he's made the team.  No pfoblem there, he says ���  and after that 1980 gets closer  and closer all the time.  Study shows  less decay  Children's teeth have been  treated with phosphoric acid in  a study that showed a big jump  in decay resistance.  A diluted solution of the acid  was applied to the teeth of  200 children in a nonfluoridated urban community, before  the dentist applied the fluoride  "bath"  It was found, that the acid  increased fluoride retention by  tooth enamel. The diluted acid  mildly demineralized the enamel, but stepped up the potential of the enamel for reminer-  alization ��� building up a  stronger suit of armor when  fluoride is applied.  In the test, the children aged  from 7 to 16 years, showed 32  percent fewer cavities.  Research has been underway  for years to make the teeth  take on and keep more of the  decay fighting fluoride when  applied in dental offices and  schools by dental teams.  Without the acid treatment,  much of the fluoride is washed  away during the first 24 hours,  other studies have shown.  ���Canadian Dental Assn.  ONE OF the best TV news  anchormen in the business is  Lloyd Robertson whose amazing ability to keep his cool  when things go wrong is legendary. One of his secrets is  his arduous homework before  any on-camera assignment.  Lloyd is host of the weekly TV  Newsmagazines Mondays at 10  p.m., all news specials as well  as reader of The National telecasts weeknights at 11 p.m. /  %^^^^^0��u wtT^^^0^0^^0  ,f*l^*^^*^*^+0)  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S CHURCH  ANNUAL  Harvest Festival  DINNER  SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 28 - 5:30 p.m.  in the PARISH HALL  ADULTS $3 CHILDREN UNDER 12 $1.75  Tickets available at Kriise Drug Store <yr at ctoor  This dollar investment  brings a beautiful return  \bur Westwood Home catalogue. Forty  functional floor plans. Forty stunning  illustrations. Spanish to modem. Colonial  to Tudon  Got a dream home? See how a Westwood  measures up. Mail us the completed  coupon and we'll rush you our colorful  book of dreams by return.  Alternatively, you can contact the  Westwood dealer in your area  I  I  I  I  I  Endosed is $1.00 for portfolio of  brochures in full color.  NAME.  ADDRESS.  T  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD. |  2 EWEN AVENUE.  NEW WESTMINSTER    .  BRITSSHC0-UMBtA.V3M5B1. Ta.526-2677 mi  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LTD.  886-2642  Sunshine Coast Highway-  Gibsons  886-7833 Cablevision  extended to  Roberts Creek  Coast Cablevision announces  that   cable   television   service  will   be  extended'  to   Roberts  ' Creek.  A spokesman for Coast Cablevision said completion, of  the project depends on when  materials arrive but he estimated the new service would  be available at the end oif November. He said B.C. Tel has  already commenced with- the  placing of the necessary cables.  "This $60,000 extension will  undoubtedly mean a very welcome addition to the entertainment available to this area,"  the spokesman said.  Not the entire Roberts Creek  area will be serviced by the  new cables.  Coast N^ws, Sept. 24 1975.  11  Sunshine  Coast service guide  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICES  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TUB  at the S-BENDS or*  Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  'SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for  Disc brakes and Dram  Brakes.  ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN SPECIALISTS  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons      Phone S86-7S>19  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  GIBSONS Branch-Ph. 886-22��!  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2201  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Sechelt: Tues. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri,10 a;m. - 6 p.m.  Sat., 10 ajn. - 3 p.m  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for your building  heeds  Free Estimates  Pbone 886-2291-2  L & H SWANSON LID.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9666, Box 172, Seohelt, B.C.  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,   Insulation  Sidings  and   all accessories  Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921. Roberts Creek  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing: ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  BULLDOZING  (Cont'd)  JOHN ROBINSON CONTRACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE   886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Custom Designed Fnrnltnre  Kitchen' and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSHEN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  tiox 294, Seohelt  Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1971> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 191 - Gibsons  MOWS CONOBf  Driveways - Walk-  Placing & FJnisMrir  Floors - Patioe - Stain-  Sox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  R0BBH5 CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filling  by Hand and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Hei_ Sfchoepflin 885-2986  Sedhelt  CHAIN  SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CEWTte  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt  885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LID.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal need-  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS  SIM ELECTRIC IM.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  ^)\BE ELECTRIC lid^  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  ������POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  HEATING  ~ TED HUME SERVICES  Gibsons,, B.C. 886-2951  Parte,  Service,  Installations  Stoves, Furnaces, Heaters, etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the  Floorsbine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JAMTOR SERVfCI  Specialists in Cleaning  Floor Waxing, Spray  Buffing, Window Cleaning  Phone   886-7131,   Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  KIEL'S MACHINE SHOT  & MARIW SaVKX IM.  Arc & Aety Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9958  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S 1RANSFB IH.  Household Movimg & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member A_lied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. 1. Gibsons  NURSERY  nucrs NHsnr  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs,   Fruit   Trees,   Plants  Landscaping,    Pruning   Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Licensed for Pesticide Spraying  Phone 886-2684  PAINTING  A B C GENERAL PAINTING  SPRAY - BRUSH - ROLL  Call 8862512  PAVING  COAST PAYING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS   .  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6H18  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LTD  Certified Plumber  Box 165, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-7638  New installations, renovations  repairs, hot water heating,  pump repairs  24 HOUR SERVICE  PENINSULA PLUMBING  CONTRACTING  Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Ray Coates ��� 886-7872  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RH. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-21)16  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTTriNG  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  All work Guaranteed  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HM>-SMfIH  REFRIGERATION  ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE  SERVICE  _-��ort Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used   Refrigerators   for   Sale  Phone 886-2231  From 9 ajn. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RETAIL STORES  MISS BEE'S  CARD AND GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213  Ph.  885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards 4k  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cups, saucers, etc  Boutique   Items  Local Artists' Paintings  c & s  HARDWARE  &  APPLIANCES  Sechelt ��� 885-9713  BERNINA  SEWING MACHINES  NOTIONS, etc.  REPAIRS AND SERVICE  TO ALL MAKES  FABRIC HOUSE  Marine Drive  Gibsons 886-7525  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  ACROSS  1. Secluded  valley  5. Church part  9. Set of basic  beliefs  10. Haul  11. Schoolbook  12. News blurb  13. Spoke at  length  (2 wds.)  14. Lavish  parties  15. the  Terrible  16. Expressed  without  words  17. Cozy room  18. Symbol  19. Purpose  20. Scottish  explorer  21. Deity  24. Nails  26. ������ tree  (2 wds.)  27. Run-down  28. Gyrate  29. Embarrassment  30. Martin's  partner  31. Israeli  dance  32. Equivalence  33. Jejune ���  34. Mountain  crest  35. Apportion  36. Network  DOWN  1. Accept  one's fate  (_wds.)  2. Imperfect  product  3. Paradise  4. Neither's  companion  5. Each  6. Enduring  (3 wds.)  7. Winter  road  coating'  8. Stately  trees  9. Cowardly  11. Group of  lions  14. Charlatans  16. Sycophant  18. Barter  22. Narcotic  23. Kipling's  Today .Answer  UUwPlTIiB  3|Sto   ���  -3! I  ESS.-*  EBB ��� BHH   -HUE  25.  Deever  Constructed  anew  27. Coast  28. Afflictions  N  3  u olxWi  N  3 a  a  1  OVJ.  N  V  A  1  s  3  X  3  w  0  N  va  w  3  J.  1  a  3  w  1  a_  T  ~l  n  d  o  a  3  ii  3  ���  3  S  d  V  N  3  T  o  29. Imposture  30. Infrequent  32. Girl's  . nickname  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROD3, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  R.R.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROT & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332  ROBERT W. AUK  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf St. Box 607  Sechelt B. C.  Office  885-2625  Res.  885-9581  T.V. & RADIO  SUNSHINE COAST TV  SALES _ SERVICE LTD  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN StECHELT."  Box 799, Seohelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  NEVHS'TV  Service Depot for  PHILIPS ��� ZENITH  PANASONIC - ADMIRAL  FLEETWOOD DEALER  MASTERCHARGE  Phone 886-2280  J & C ELECTRONICS  & APPLIANCES  Charles (Chuck) Stephens  SALES and SERVICE  INGLIS & PHILIPS  MARINE  ELECTRONICS  Across from Red Se White  Sechelt 885-2568  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO.  LTD.  RCA &  ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  sales and service  886-7833 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons, Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike Setting  Phone 886-9826  STAMP PADS  AT  COAST  NEWS  Operation  ketchup  The average Canadian eats  a lot of ketchup ��� almost II  pounds a year. He also eats  12 pounds of fresh tomatoes.  92 pounds of beef, 105 pounds  of sugar and seven pounds of  lard. What else? It"s all recorded in Agriculture Canada's  Handbook of Food Expenditures, Prices and Consumption,  recently compiled by the Economics branch.  TREE TOPPING  ME 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.  TRUCKING  DOUBLE R' TRUCKING LID.  SAND, GRAVEL, FELL  DRAIN ROCK. ETC.  Chaster Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-7109  You can order  them af fhe  COAST NEWS  Rubber Stamps  Theatre Tickets  Statement Pad-  Receipt Books  Business Cards  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  FLOATS  [Log or  styro floats to\  \order,   gangplanks,  wharves, anchors - Cal  \us for your requiremen&i  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861 12   Coast News, Sept. 24, 1975.  BOWLING  Seeks to establish Navy League  Bowlers off to hot start  GIBSONS LANES  The bowling season is a couple of weeks old but it didn't,  take Diane Carson and Glen  Williams long to get started.  Diane put together a 307 single in her second game of the  Gibsons A League and Glen  had a 301 single in his third  game in the new Ball and  Chain league. Don MacKay was  high roller with a 747 triple  in the same league.  Last week Orbita delos Santos topped everybody, rolling  in the Thurs. Mixed league,  with a tremendous 351 single  and 786 triple. Don Frandsen  ���finished off the week with a  315 single, bowling in the new  'Legion league. In open play  Jan Rowland rolled a 316 single and Gerry Foster had a.  304.  The YBC leagues got off to  a rousing start also with Junior  bowler Lyle Andreeff knocking  doiwn three games of 263-209-  206 for a 678 triple ^Monday  night. The Junior and Senior  YBC leagues bowl Monday  nights and the Bantams bowl  Saturday morning at 9. If you  want to see some good bowl  ing from youngsters, drop in to  the Bowling Alley.  These are the highest scores  of the last two 'weeks.  Tues. Coffee: Marney Qually 245-585; Jean Jorgenson 226-  571.  Gibsons A: Diane Carson  307-616; Henry Hinz 296-718;  Art Holden 275-654.  ,Wed. Coffee: Nora Solinsky  268-730; June Frandsen 285-  692; Carole Skytte 229-617;  Darlene Maxfield 234-612.  Ball & Chain 7 p.m.: Mercy  Lovrdch 238-614; Glen Williams  301-711; Don MacKay 265-747.  Ball & Chain, 9 p.m.: Paddy  Richardson 275-604; Freeman  Reynolds 276-761.  Thurs. Mixed: Orbita delos  Santos 001-786; Perry Bradshaw 226-598; Henry Hinz 277-  655.  Legion: June Frandsen 261-  635; Don Frandsen 3U5-609;  Patti Hogan 253-535; Norm Wo-  lanski 280-6311.  Swingers: Alice Smith 198-  536; Art Smith 21B-570; Art  Teasdale 190-508.  Still some openings on the  Ball and Chain leagues. If interested please phone 886-2086.  Gibsons branch of the Royal  Canadian Legion wants to establish a Navy League society  for youths in the area.  Legion president Dan Dawe  said in a letter addressed to  various organizations and the  village councils that recent enquiries had proippted the Legion to try and establish, the  society for Sea Cadets involving youths from Gibsons, Rob  erts Creek and Sechelt.  '"This is something that is  vitally needed in these areas  and the Legion feels a most  viable project," President'Dawe  says in the letter.  A meeting regarding the organization of the Sea Cadets  has been scheduled for the Legion Hall, Wednesday, September 24 at 8 p.m.  RUGBY  Good hustle pays for Gibsons  Spurred on by the outstanding  running  of  Bob Johnson.  Gibsons Rugby Club came  away (with a convincing 31-9  victory over the Vancouver  Meralomas in a game played  here Sunday.  In the first home game of  the season for Gibsons, Johnson opened the scoring early  with a fine thirty yard run  eluding several Meralomas defenders on his way for the try.  Pat Gaines added the convert.  After Meralomas had converted a penalty kick Johnson  scored bis second try. This one  BLIC NOTICE  COMMISSION OF INQUIRY ON  LECTORAL  <Pubiic Inouiries Act, R.S.B.C. 1960, Chapter 315)  The Commission appointed to make recommendations for re-defining electoral  districts will hold hearings as specified hereunder.  Individuals or organizations intending to submit briefs at public hearings should  communicate with the ciffice of the Secretary of the Commission beforehand.  MACKENZIE  ELECTORAL DISTRICT  Powell River Court House  Friday, Oct. 3    3 p.m.  Briefs and submissions for other electoral districts can be presented  at this time. Please advise the office of the Secretary.  The Commissioners will receive written briefs and verbal submissions from  individuals and organizations. The Commission will specifically give consideration to three terms of reference:  1. To take into account, where feasible and necessary, historical and regional  claims for representation.  2. To make recommendations on the basis that the Legislative Assembly comprise not fewer than 55 nor more than 62 members.  3. To give consideration to the provision of multiple member ridings of two  members each in areas of dense population.  All representations to the Commission must be made either at a hearing, or by a  written brief, or by letter, addressed to the Secretary. Final date for making written  submissions will be October 16,1975.  K. L. Morton  Secretary  Provincial Redistribution Commission  2735 Cambie Street  879-7531, local 226 Vancouver, B.C.  resulted from strong work in a  loose ruck by the scrum' whp  won the ball and passed it out  to the speedy centre and he  took it 20 yards for the score.  The convert by Gaines was  good.  Meralomas were good on another penalty kick but before  the half ended Gibsons struck  again. From a set scrum they  won the hook and the ball was  passed along the. three-line to  winger Herfoie Berdahl who  carried two tacklers into the  end zone with him to score.  The convert was wide and the  score at half time was 16 to 6  for Gibsons.  Meralomas opened the second half scoring with another  penalty kick. Shortly after that  the Gibsons scrum combined to  score a fine try. They won the  hook and executed a wheel  movement turning the 'Lomas  completely around and 8th  man Pete Rigby came up with  the ball. He inoved down field  and then passed to Gary Flumerfelt wiho ran over two tacklers and into the end zone.  John Crosby was good on the  convert and minutes later added a penalty kick to iput Gibsons ahead 25 to 9.  The final scoring in the game  came on a penalty try. While  following up a pop kick wihich  could have led to a possible  try Bob Jonnson> Was fouled  so the referee awarded the  four points. Crosby again  kicked tbe convert to end the  scoring.  Throughout the game Gibsons showed good hustle in line  outs and rucks. Strong tackling  by breaks Gerry Ferris and  Rip Cameron took much of the  running igame away from the  'Lomas and the excellent pursuit in any of the loose play  by Robert Baba kept Meralomas from mounting a strong  attack.  Gibsons next game will be at  home against the Rowing Club  m two weeks. The game will  be played on Saturday, Oct. 4  starting at 1 p.m. oh Langdale  school field.  PORT TUK  .The settlemenit of Tuktoyak-  tuk on tlhe Arctic coast near the  Mackenzie River Delta, Northwest Territories, is the only  northern Caniaidian seaport at  the mouth of a major river.  We now have little Alabaster Beetles from Italy as  well as the usual small  blown' glass animals you  like so much. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  SECOND WIN  Who says lightning never  strikes1 twice in one place  Irene Jewitt doesn't.  Irene won $100 in last week's  Lions 400 club draw. It was  her second win on the same  ticket. Dratw was made by Bob  JoJ-onson in Gibsons Bank of  Montreal.  WALK WISE  wmmHMEves  TAA for the rest of your life  ALL SPORTS MARINE INC.  V2 PRICE SALE  LIFE JACKETS  Regular  Special  Adult  $11.29  $5.65  Child  $7.49  $3.75  N_rtihumberland Paddles  $18.95  $8.95  TROPHIES FOR SALE  Cusitom Engraving dbne on the Premises  (Special Rates for Clubs)  FULL SUPPLY OF HOCKEY AND SKATING  EQUIPMENT ' I  Expert skate sharpening for only 75c pair  WE PAY CASH  FOR GUNS  Wharf and Marine, Gibsons  886-9303  ARE YOU READY?  FOR YOUR HALLOWE'EN PARTY  YOURS tflLL BE A BIG SUCCESS  IF YOUR TAPE COLLECTION IS COMPLETE  DON'T RISK A FLOP! MAKE SURE!  VISIT YOUR  TAPE EXCHANGE  SECHELT FAMILY MART        885-9825  (Opposite the Bus Depot)  WATCH CLOSELY FOR OPENING DATE  SUNNYCREST  Ph. 6-9962


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