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Sunshine Coast News Nov 5, 1975

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B.C.  _Mnted and Published at Gibsons. B.C.  10c per copy  Volume 26,  Number 41. November 5, 1975.  ELECTIONS  Growth of Sunshine Coast one of key issues -  MLA. Don Lockstead said  some of the key issues for this  area in the December ill election announced by , Premier  Barrett Monday will be prdb-  lems dealing with the environment, transportation and communication, an_ the growth of  the Sunshine Coast area.  Lockstead said Tuesday that  there will definitely be pojpula-  tion growth in this area but  that growth must take place in  a rational and planned manner.    . '.''.,..'  He said if-re-elected he would  atteriipt to make more crown  land available to the people  who can not now afford to buy  land. He said this would assist  both older and younger people  and that interested individuals  could . obtain the land either  through a sixty year lease or  a lease to purchase.  On local criticism concerning  his government's recent back  to work legislation, lockstead  said, "I will admit I have had  some differences of opinion but  I voted (in favor of BiH rl46>  according to niy own opinion  and I believe the vote was favorable   towards   the   working  place M  The MLA said the McKenzie  constituency NDP will be holding a nominatipn: nieetih_. .thet  time and place to?-fae^ decided'  at an executive meeting later  this week. Lockstead said: he  will be again seeking the sanction of local NDP members  and added he was not aware of  anyone  else  running  for  the  DON LOCKSTEAD, JN4LA  Two charged  in break-ins  Sedhelt RCMP have charged  two Sechelt men in .connection  with four separate breakins occurring last Friday, Hallowe'en  night.  Vern Keith Paul and Larry  Paul, both of Sechelt, will appear in provincial court Wednesday on charges of breaking  and entering and theft.  Sechelt RCMP said the two  allegedly forced their <way into  the Home Oil bulk plant, the  Gulf Oil bulk plant, Tyee Airways and the Thrift Shop, all  located in Sechelt. Money, a  pocket calculator and beer  were stolen.  -���. Otherwise.   Hallowe'en   was  quiet, Sechelt RCMP report.  In Gibsons, a few windows  were broken but there was no  serious damage during Hallowe'en, RCMP report.  NDP nomination to represent  this riding.  Lockstead also said Premier  Dave Barrett "had earlier indicated that he would make every effort to visit the Sunshine  Coast in the event an election  should take place. He confirmed an earlier press report that  Transportation Minister Gar]  Liden would be visiting the  B.C. Ferries terminals in this  area but no date has been confirmed.  In the meantime, local  So-:  creds are also gearing up for v  the upcoming 38-day campaign.  A nomination meeting to elect-:  a  Socred  candidate  to  represent this constituency has b$en  hastily called for November ^  The riieeting will take place at  2:15Ypsn. in the! Pender Harbour, Community Centre at'Mat-  deifa  Park.  Three /candidates  are; seeking the homiina!tipii, Pei  ter Prescesky of Maden a Park.  Dr.  Eric: Paetkau pi Steohelt,  and Ted Cooper of Powell River.   '���  Three Social Credit MLAs,  Don Philips, Hugh Curtis and  Allan Williams, will be in Sechelt YRiursday to attend a  special luncheon at the old Legion HalL  In making the election announcement last Monday,  Premier Dave Barrett said he  wanted to seek a mandate from  the people to take tough steps  against inflation. T  THE AREA  . v/ ���'. ' '      ������'��������� ,-���<������.���.���...        ���:.._���".;���.'.  School trustee candidates  state views at public meeting  Electioneering in this area  got off to. a hot start Monday  night when eight hopefuls for  the position of school trustee  faced the public with their  plaforms at an all candidates  meeting sponsored by the Sechelt Teachers Association.  Incumbent Joe Horvath,  seeking   re-election   in   rural  CANDIDATES for school board rural area B were given the  positions for both Gibsons and   chance to present their plat  forms at the STA sponsored all  candidates meeting a Elphin  stone   Secondary  Monday.  School   last  area B told the group of albout  40 people that he was in favor  of public discussions as long  as poHtickinK dadn't enter the  discussions. Be said' there was  no place tor politics in local  school affairs.  Oabrvath then went on to say  that the B.C. Teachers Federation is a self-interest group  which is seeking control of  education in this province.  Because the federation is getting no response from the Minister of Education, Horvath said  it is going through different  channels in order to get things  out of the school system that  will eventually put education  into the hands of the BCTF.  He said his biggest issue with  the BCTF controlling education  is that it is a group responsible  to no one but itself.  Concerning local school programs. Hbrvah said he felt a  strong belief in strengthening  the core curriculum before attempting to get involved in the  "frill" courses.  Incumbent Celia Fisher, also  seeking re-election in rural  area B said trustees should be,  willing to respond to the needs  amd,.desires of the,community.  She ^d she would Klre to see  more input into the school system by teachers and' the public.  "I would like to see parents  come to the school board meetings,  not   only    as    pressure  groups but to come as inter-  (Continued ��on- Page 12)  Bomb scare on ferries  The Sunshine Coast Queen  was recalled to her berth shortly' after the 1:30 p.m. departure from Langdale Tuesday after an anonymous telephone  caller stated a bomb was  aboard one of B.C. Ferries  ships.  Langdale terminal acting  manager Barry Lynn said the  call was made to the. central  information office in Vancouver and was relayed to the terminal at Langdale. Apparently  the caller did not specify which  vessel the bomb was aboard so  all vessels in the , fleet were  searched.  Lynn said the Sunshine  Coast Queen was called back  to the wharf and all passengers  were evacuated. A thorough  search was made of the ship  and the vehicles aboard by ferries personnel and RJCMP. The  Langdale Queen was docked at  the time and also searched.  There    were    no    passengers  on board at the time.  A search was also made on  the Powell River Queen which  sails between Earls Cove and  Saltery Bay. No bombs were  found. Lynn said Tuesday night  as far as he knew no bombs  were discovered on any of the ���  other vessels in the B.C. Ferries fleet.  "Thank God nothing was;  found," Lynn said. The bomb  scare caused an approximate  one.hour delay in the sailing  time of the Sunshine Coast  Queen.  Director concerned because study called useless  Regional Board Director Peter Hoemberg says he is unhappy with the way the Sechelt vicinity study is developing.  He told Regional Board directors at a meeting Thursday  night that he has some major  concerns over the  study that  was initiated earlier to come  up with an overall development plan for the area bounded by Browning Road, Sargent  Bay, and Tuwanek Point.  Hoemberg indicated it would  be difficult to establish a community plan on a reasonable  basis without the influence of  to  Register  to vote  Chief Electoral Officer Ken  Morton has advised provincial  voters that in order to vote in  the upcoming election they  must be registered on or before Wednesday, November 12.  Eligible voters are urged to register without delay at any of  the provincial registration centres in their electoral district.  For location of provincial  voters lists and forms for those  not on the list please see voters registration ad on page 12  of this newspaper.  inspect ferries  Carl Liden, the provincial  ^Minister of Transport will be  spending a few days on the  Sunshine Coast to inspect the  ferry operations.  This announcement came  cfrom Don Lockstead's office in  Victoria after Lockstead had  met with the transportation  minister.  Lockstead said ina press release ThursidSay that Mr. Liden  has agreed to spend two days  in this area to inspect vessels,  meet with crews and other local groups on the Sunshine  Coast and in the Powell River  airea. The aim, said Lockstead,  is to improve ferry services in  this area.  Further' details will be . announced when arrangements  have been made. liden's visit  is expected to take place sometime within the next two  weeks.  No discussion on reports  One Regional Board member blasted fellow directors last Thursday night accusing the board of rubber  stamping   important   staff   reports   without   discussing  ,them.       '        ' "..  Director Kurt Hoehne, representative for the village of Gibsons criticised the Regional Board for quickly approving the report of the secretary-treasurer in  volving the past month's expenditures totalling $181,000.  The criticism came after the board had just completed  a lengthy discussion on what Hoehne felt were insignificant details in a report on the Sechelt vicinity study.  "We are approving a figure here," Hoehne said referring to the secretary-treasurer's report for the month of  October, "and we don't even know for what the money  was spent."  . He asked directors: "What is all this talk about details when we approve something like this without even  discussing it?"  Hoehne said members of Gibsons village council  approve the public expenditures item by item in an  open council meeting "and here we approve $181,000  and don't even discuss it."  In an earlier discussion concerning correspondence  to the board Hoehne also suggested that copies of letters be sent to directors ahead of time so each director  could be informed before the meeting. He said it would  save a lot of time during the meetings if directors knew  what the correspondence was about.  the board's own preconceptions  Commenting on the results  of a recent questionnaire asking residents within the boundaries how they would like to  see their area developed Hoemberg said the initial results of  the questionnaire showed some  apparent trends but because  the trends were contrary to  the thinking of some of he  board members: the Questionnaire was called: useless. He  said it was already obvious to  some board members how the  area was going to be developed.  "Let's just leave it at that."  Hoemberg said after making  his statements, "now that I've  opened up a can of worms."  Director Norm Watson hastily added: "Let's put the lid  on because I don't think that's  relevant at this discussion."  The Sechelt vicinity discussion originated when Watson  pointed out that the vicinity  study needs to study long term  goals concerning the development of the area but that more  urgent matters must also be  accommodated.  Watson said a report on a  recent vicinity study meeting  was not dear in indicating the  objectives of the study.  REMEMBRANCE DAY  a 10:45 a.m. Remembrance Day  service at the Legion HalL  Lunch will be served after the  service.  A parade will start outside  the Legion hall in Sechelt at  10:30 a.<m. and finish up at the  Cenotaph for an 11 a.m. service.  A service in Roberts Creek  will commence in the Legion  Hall at 10:45 a.m. S     Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  First search initiator buoy goes to Victoria  Subscription Rates:  British Columbia $4.50  per year;  $2.50 for six months; Canada except B.C. $5.00 per year;  United States and Foreign $8.50 per year.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Ron Cruice, Publisher Rob Dykstra, Editor.  Second Class Mail Registration number 0794. Return  postage guaranteed, >���,-_��.. r. *.  Phone 886-2622        PO Box 460, G.bsons, B.C  A leaky System  It has to be said: Our bran'd new high school is a  dud.  The phrase "substantial completion" has completely  lost its meaning especially when that date is continuousy  moved ahead. One would also have to say that the general  contractors for the new Elphinstone have also lost their  credibility when it comes to finishing a major project.  Substantial completion was supposed to happen September 30. That's been changed two or three times since  that date and at a recent school board meeting building  supervisor Bob Rutter told trustees that the list of deficiencies "would be a book."  Not only is the building not finished but it has some  major flaws. It leaks.  It's come to light now that the drain tiles were not  installed properly and water is coming in through the  floor of the staff room. Furthermore the roof leaks because of cracks in the concrete.  Now combine the unfinished conditions of the school  and the poor workmanship with the overcrowded conditions of the school and. you end up with some pretty dis-  , satisfied students and teachers. One Elphinstone teacher  said it last week: morale is low.  To comment on this situation, we can only echo the  feelings of the editorial staff of Elphevents, Elphinstone's student newspaper:  "It is unfortunate that people who have had years of  ���  training in designing buildings and building them can  wot do the job they are paid to do."  We would also suggest to the school board that it.  seriously   consider   withholding   the  construction   performance bond. We, the taxpayers, supplied the money  for the school; those we paid to do the job certainly didn't  supply the performance.  Change the channel  Certainly the widespread violence on TV programs  has already drawn an avalanche of public protests. Countless speeches and published articles have been directed  against it. Government agencies are studying the problem. And even the networks and their advertisers are at  last beginning to recognize the extent of the public's discontent.  Yet a recent survey shows that of the ten most popular American TV programs (also seen in Canada) six  are crime dramas.  i; So are most viewers really all that upset by scenes  of gory mayhem and shoot-outs? Maybe not. Maybe it's  hecause many people actually enjoy such scenes that  they flock to theatres showing movies that dwell on them  in sickening detail.  Despite this undeniable fact, most decent-thinking  citizens prefer more wholesome entertainment. Parents,  particularly, worry about what their children see on the  tube. But how many good alternative program Choices  ���are there with prime-time viewing hours dominated by  one crime-drama after*another?  The situation won't change as long as the networks  find, this type of programming attracts large audiences.  For crime dramas can easily be mass-produced at relatively low cost, bringing handsome profits to the networks 'and their advertisers.  The best solution lies in cutting off the cash flow  that makes such programs possible. This will happen  when millions of viewers exclude from their shopping  lists those products which are advertised on crime show  commercials.  5 to 25 years ago  The first life saving search  initiator buoy, invented by Cap  tain W. Y. Higgs of Gibsons,  is on its way to the provincial  museum in Victoria.  The buoy was built for Captain Higgs by International Hydrodynamics Ltd. of Vancouver  builders of the miniature sub  marine- Pisces.  This buoy, one of six models  for various classes of ships, is  designed to be mounted on the  boat defok ahd will be launched along with other life-saving  equipment during the sinking  of a ship. In case of sudden  sinkings, the buoy will release  FIVE YEARS AGO  Increasing postal business  has resulted in a sub-post of-  Eicp. being opened in the Sunnycrest Douglas Variety Store.  Dick     Blakeman.      Gibsons  Chamber  of  Commerce chairman, deplores vandalism affecting village street signs.  10 TEARS AGO  The Retarded Children's Association opens its new class  room on Gibsons Elementary  grounds.  A federal Nov. 8 vote has  Jack Davis (Lib.), Boyd Shannon (Con.^ William Deverell  (NDP). Harold Hunter (Soared V and Charles Caron  (Com.) as candidates.  15 TEARS AGO  The school board has joined  municipal authorities in an effort to get a better water supply for the area.  Gibsons council finds labor  costs on the rise with semiskilled labor seeking $2.10 an  hour.  20 TEARS AGO  Gibsons area rural mail delivery will be increased from  three to six times per week.  25 TEARS AGO  A water diviner locates a  watered area where the new  Roberts 'Creek school can be  built. He estimated water at  21 feet below the land surface.  CAPTAIN W. T. Higgs and the   life saving search initiator buoy  No cause for alarm  Premier Barrett's announcement of a province-wide price freeze has brought strong reactions from officials in the food store industry  which in turn has brought an element of alarm  to the public.  Several food store officials condemning the  price freeze have been quoted as saying that the  shelves would be "empty" by Christmas because  of the fact that many items are imported from  other provinces or other countries. '-���    ���  Some imported items may be increased in  price at the producer or ��� supplier level and the  grocery officials say they are not going to stock  items if they have to sell them at a loss. We can't  disagree with that. ;  However by saying the -shelves "will be "empty" we must take note of the semantics involved.  Realistically, grocery shelves may be short a few  imported items but we can hardly believe they  will be empty.  There's no cause for alarm.  itself and remain  attached to  the vessel by a long cable.  A lifeboat mooring line deploys frofm the buoy after the  ship's rigging has become submerged facilitatang attachment  off liiferafts in heavy weather.  ___eli_ies are also attached to  the buoy to which siwianmers  may rihnig.  (The buoy also contains a dis-  con, oil, and dye marker. for  tress radio, a strobe-light bea-  visual location of the survivors. Larger models carry hi-  Lflatable liferafts which may be  manually launched or will, de  ploy   automatically   remaining  attached to the anchored buoy.  The  life-saving  search initiator buoys are now used by afll  Canadian   tugs   in   compliance  with federal government law.  '     Officials  of   the   provincial  museum expressed interest in  this neiw Canadian invention so  Captain and; Mrs. Higgs have,  donated the f irs/buoy. Initially  the buoy will be exhibited in  the Maritime Museum in Victoria and will 'be permanently  exhibited    in    the   Pro vincial  Museum when space has been  prepared.  Provincial scholarships raised  Education Minister Eileen  Dailly has announced that  grade 12 provincial scholarship awards will be boosted to  $500 from $200 ne__t year and  for the first time, local school  districts will have a say in the  allocation of some of the schoi  arships..  The minister said that also,  for the first time, scholarships  will be awarded on an individual school district basis rather  than at a province-iwide. level  "I am delighted to announce  this increase in scholarship awards ' as. added encouragement  and recognition of student ex  cellence by the provincial government," Mrs. Dailly said.  Mrs. Dailly said that under  the new program which is also  open to independent school students the number of scholarships available to each school  district in the province will be  v based oh four percent of the  grade 12 enrolment, with three  percent of the students receiving scholarships based on departmental examinations and  one   percent, being    awarded  scholarships on criteria established   by   the   local   school  board.  "For example, in a district  with 500 students in grade 12,  four percent of these students  or 20 students couldi-.-win scholarships Of these 20 students 15^  could receive scholarships bas  ed on departmental examinations while five could receive  scholarships   through  a selec  tion system devised by the local school district."  Under the old program all interested grade 12 scholarship  candidates wrote the examinations with the awards.based  oh a percentage of the total  number of students writing hte  exams in the province.  Mrs. Dailly said that basing  scholarships on four percent of  grade 12 enrolment means that  1,402 grade 12 students will be  eligible for $500 scholarships  next year. This year 11100 students received $200 provincial  scholarships.  * * $ $  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.  STARTING NOV. 7  WE WILL REMAIN  CLOSED  EVERY FRIDAY  VILLAGE STORE  KEN DeVRIES & SON LTD.  For  for the  WHOLE  HOUSE  1659 Sunshine Coast Hiway  Gibsons       ���        886-7112  CARVING DOLLARS  Inuit art-producing communities   in   Canada   now   realize  more than $3 million annually  from the sale of their crafts.  <&ue_t Clectrtt __tb.  ELECTRICAL  ENGINEERING  & CONTRACTING  Serving Sechelt, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek.  & Madeira Park  885-3133  J. McKenzie  Ron Blair, P. Eng.  Porpoise Bay Rd.       Sechelt  P.O. Box 387 VON 3A0  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  Seaview Road  Gibsons  886-9551  COMPLETE SERVICES  LOCAL OR DISTANT BURIALS; CREMATIONS; MEMORIALS  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  DAN DEVLIN ��� OWNER-MANAGER rTST_rr 7JSgFF*���*tH&rl**^ti***r;iii'*i*a*,rirl~'  ������>tfHWE*"->**7  SOWING  Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  Marathon results in 'hot streak' for local be y !~r  GIBSONS   LANES  M.rk Ranniger had thetbp  single of the House rolling in  the Senior YBC league Monday  night with strikes and snare?  all the way across for a. nice  '351 scorer  . A couple of weeks atro a few  of us went to Chilliwack for a  20 game marathon and it seems  to have really set-Vic Marteddu  up as he's been; tolling 300  games ever since; Last "Tuesday in the Gibsons A League"?  he rolled a 325 single ancL83_  triple. Right now he's the hottest bowler on the lanes. And  Ken Skyte had a 302 single in ;  the-"Ball' & Chain league to  round out the week. No 300  games for tlie ladies but a few  big 200s arid 700 plus totals  with Berhadette Paul tops with  a 780 triple m the Gibsons A  League. y  Bowlers   of  the   Month  for  October were Carole Paulger  and Vic Marteddu, both with  345 singles.  ��� ���Bept-'acores for the -week:  Tues. Coffee: Jean Kolosky  .V3-607; .Sir* Whiting 242-609;  Kc^n Weinhandl 237-678.  -Swi^-ers: Alice Smith 183-  514; Art Smith 1911-498; Dick  Oliver 176-3Q8. (2). .  Gibsons A: Mavis Stanley  296-683;  Bernadette Paul 280  delos Santos  Hinz 2312-610;  260-665-    Ron  HELP THE LEGION TO HELP OTHERS  VVEiA_R APQPPY  POPPY BLITZ -- Saturday, November 8  11 am: - 3 pm.  REMEMBRANCE DAY SERVICE  10:45 am. at Legion  I'm'";   from ,".'��� upstairs���I've :;;:T  come" to complain about the  noise!  ���:.-:.<��-V;*:  780: Gijiry Mtchell 219-637:  Don MacKay 268-689; Vic Marteddu 325-834.  Wed. Coffee: Kathy Clark  224-635: Nora Solinsky 237-648;  June Frandsen 255-648, Denise  Kennett 244-649: Barbara Quad-  dy 246-653: vi-ris*. Peterson  '269-657: Darlen? MaxfieM 277  777. --.  Ball & Chain, 7:00: Linda  Leslie 213-606; Don MacKay  253-637; Ron Qually 291-644T  Ball & Chain 9:00: Carole  Skytte 264-652; Alex.Skytte 222  640; Ken Skytte 302-733; Freeman Reynolds 271^762.  Thurs. Mixed: Linda Brown  237-601;   Orbita  23il-014;   Henry  Vie   Marteddu  Cruice 261-681.  Legion: Carol McGivern 237-  670;   Carole  Paulger   281-757;  Ken    Skytte    234-638;    Barry,'  Lynn   275-671;   Freeman   Rey-;  nolds 255-721. ;  YBC  Juniors:, Shannon Mc-.  'Gi-vern   173-480;   Dawne  Atlee  1193-506; Geoffif Spence 2^-9315;  Grant Gill 207-536; Arthur Pel-  let'er 248-572.  Seniors: Ann Carson 238-010;  Judith Spence 269^650; Mark  Ranniger 351-774.  In bowling action two weeks  ect circle of 300 plus bowlers  ago Art. Holden joined' the sel-  iby rolling a 333. single- in the  Gibsons A league. Don MacKay  had a 316 single ire the Ball  and Chain league last Wednesday night. No ladies hit the.300  mark last week so that's one  week for us: male chauvanists.  One week out of eight���not  bad! 7 ,   ��� '. ;..-���     :. . '...: *&&  Vic Marteddu had the high  three.for the week with. 772 in  the Gibsons A league and Car  ole Paulger was highest for the  ladies with a 760 triple iri the  Legion league.  Marney Qually had a high  single with a 281Tin the Ball  and Chain league. _  Other high scores:  Tues. Coffee: Sandy: Lem * ���/  263-632;   Phyllis   Guirey  639: Marney Qually 264-_6b.  Swingers: til Perry 190-413;  Celia Nuotio 188-4��>_-; Alice  Smith 235-556; Art Teasdale  152-405.  Gibsons A: Paddy Richardson  266-714: Art Holden 333-769;  Vic Marteddu 282-772.  Wed. Coffee: Nora Solinsky  256-667; Bonnie McConnell 253-  675: Darlene Maxfield 254-698  Ball & Chain 7:00: Glen WiJ  hams 219-613: Al Lovrich 224-  644; Don MacKay 316-689; Mercy   Lovrich    226-600;    Marney-  Qually 281-615.  Ball   &   Chain   9:00:   Carole  Skytte 251-634: Ken Skytte 256  688; Freeman Reynolds 290-767.  1 Thurs. Mixed: Hazel Skytte  ES1h579; Onbita delos Santos  219^55; BenTy Hinz 249-g_5;  Art Holden 252-704.  Legion: June Frandsen 226-  ���111; Carole ��� Paulger 278-760;  Al Abrams 221-803; Barry Lynn  220-606; Tom Fleiger 22_-637;  Ken Skytte 246-703; Freeman  Reynolds 247-733.  YBC Bantams (2): Cheri Ad-  amS 126-235; Michele Wbiurv  139-250: Neil Redshaw 114":7.  Darin Macey 162-319.  Juniors: Lyle Andreeff  506; Geoff Spence 2*3-517;  an MacKay 200-543: Gra-  206-551; Michele SoJinskv  536    ,  Seniors: Ann Carson 2i>.  Jeff Mulcaster 258-654.  >u-  -647,  THINK!  NOMINATE  TED COOPER  FOR  SOCIAL CREDIT  NOMINATIONS TO BE HELD  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9 at 2:15 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR COMMUNITY CENTRE  Madeira Park  CIJCBCC STAMPS  YOUR ORDER CAN BE TAKEN AT  Allow one week for processing  COAST NEWS  886-2622  Used furniture or what  have yon  M'S USED FURNITURE  . WE BUT BEER  ���''.'���"*   BOTTLES  Gibsons ��� 886-2812  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF POLL  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the municipality aforesaid that ;a poll has become neiessary at the election now pending, that I  have granted such poll; and, further, that the persons duly nominated as  candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:  Surname  Other  Names  Office  Residential  Address  AELBERS Cornelis Pieter      Alderman    1733 N. Fletcher.  METCALFE/ Stuart Kindry   Alderman  METZLER James Seymour    Alderman  AELBERS Cornelis Pieter  Regional  Director  1520 Sargent Rd.  1526 Sargent Rd.  1733 N. Fletcher.  Occupation  Real-Estate  Appraiser  Retired      '  Retired  Real-Estate  Appraiser  METZLER James Seymour    Regional  Director  1526 Sargent Rd.    Retired  SELMA PARK GENERAL STORE  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  COME IN AND MEET TO_M AND SHERRY MacDONALD  THEY ARE EAGER TO MEET YOU AND YOU WILL BE  PLEASANTLY SURPRISED AT THE WEALTH OF GOOD BUYS  AWAITING YOU IN THEIR NEW STORE  ONCE YOU'VE BEEN IN, YOU WON'T WANT TOGO  ANYWHERE ELSE, COME EST, AND SEE FOR YOURSELF  IBBITSON Margaret Ann  ROTTLUFF JoAnn Lillian  School  Trustee  School  Trustee  Sunnycrest  Motor Hotel  1583 S. Fletcher  Motel Lesee    ���  Operator  R.N. part time  Such poll will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal Office, 1490 South  Fletcher Road on the 15th day of November, 1975 between the hours of  8:00 am. and 8:00 pm. of which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand this 27th day of October, 1975.  J. W. COPLAND,  Returning Officer.  Opening Week Special  DR. PEPPER POP��� 11c A CAN (NO DEPOSIT)  BUY TWO FAMILY SIZE COKE  GET ONE FAMILY SIZE SPRITE ABSOLUTELY  TO SERVE YOU BETTER, WE ARE OPEN  8 am. - 11 pro. WEEKDAYS, CLOSED WEDNESDAYS  Highway 101 SELMA PARK 885-3113 4     Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  Cheque for disposal program  MLA   Don   Lockstead   and  Minister of Municipal Affairs'  James lliorimer have issued a  cheque for $50,000 to tihe Sim-  shine CoastyRpgional Board to  Kelp support the development  of a waste disposal program.  Tlie grant was issued under  the Natural Gas Revenue Sharing Act.  In a press release issued  from Don Lockstead's office  Tuesday it was noted that the  use of resources revenue tb  help support regional waste disposal efforts not only reflects  the provincial government's  commitm*�����.* to share the revenue bu. also the belief that  financial assistance to locai  government levels must'be responsible to the entire range of  local   government   obligations.  "We have therefore tried to  develop special programs to  meet real needs," the release  states.  Included among the Regional Districts' activities to be  undertaken are expansion oi  waste disposal sites, location  and development of new sites,  clearing and fencing, installation of monitoring and pollution control developments, incineration, and construction of  ex-filtration basins.  Public Works  Canada  iravaux dudIics  INVITATION TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS for tie projects or services listed below, addressed to the He_.d, Tenders and Contracts, Pacific Region, Department of Public Works, Canada, 144  Alberni Street, Vancouver. B.C. V6G 1A2 and endorsed  with tbe Project Name, wY. be received until the specified closing time and date. Tender documents can be obtained through the above noted Department of PWblic  Works, Vancouver office.  PROJECT  Breakwater & Float Renewal ��� Phase H  Electrical, Gibsons. B.C.  Closing Date: 11:00 AM PST - November 26, 1975  Deposit: Nil  To be considered each tender must be submitted on the  forms supplied by the Department and must be accompanied by the security specified on the tender 'documents.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  H. D. Ladoucier  Head, Tenders and Contracts  Pacific Region  ORDER YOUR 1976 BOAT  NOW  NOW  Pay 25% deposit now (or use your trade)  Balance payable on delivery in March  ��� BEAT.THE 1976 PRICE INCREASE.���  Prices are going up in January ... This is a genuine  opportunity tp save money by purchasing now."  WE WILL ���  ��� Have your boat made with your choice of color,  engines, interior upholstery, carpets, and options  ��� Store your new boat, at no cost to you.  WE STILL HAVE A FEW 1975 MODELS  AVAILABLE AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS  16' K & C Deep V  70 hp. Johnson Electric  EZ Loader Trailer   14' K &C Deep V  40 hp. Johnson Electric  EZ Loader Trailer   2V Reinell 6.4 metre  175 OMC  Galley and Dinette  Camper Back  Swim Platforms  Standup Head ���.   $4,250  $3395  $10,950  $449  Springbok Cartops  1976 List price $535 SPECIAL  BUY NOW AND SAVE  SALES Reinell K & C  & Johnson Outboards  SERVICE Seagull Outboards  FULL LINE OF ACCESSORIES  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Cowrie St. 885-2512  Sechelt  expensive on  Does policing cost more on  the Sunshine Coast? According to a report recently presented to tl?e committee on  government ��� the answer is  yes.   ,        "- .;  ' Sunshine Coast Regional  Board director Norm Watson  told the conjmittee last week  that costs of policing on the  Sunshine Coast amounted to  $504,000. annually which works  out to about $40 per year per  person.-        '      Y  Chairman of the committee,  Peter Hoemberg, -��� presented  several examples of policing  costs in other areas of the pro  vince and a comparison with  this area indicated that per  capita costs were considerably  higher here. Y  There are 18 R.C.M. Policemen employed on the Sunshine  Coast and each policeman costs  the area a',out $28,000 per  year.  The .committee on government is' studying altesnSatives  to present systems of government ori the Sunshine Coast.  JOANN ROTTLUFF  joins the race for school trustee  representing the village of Gib"  sons. She will be running against Anne Ibbitson who has  also filed nomination papers  for the seat presently occupied  by Agnes Labonte. Labonte announced earlier that she will  not be running for re-election.  Rottluff, 32, works part time  as a nurse for tbe Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit. She is married and has two children attending Gibsons > Elementary  school. She is a volunteer  teacher's aide and is a member  of the association for children  with learning disabilities.  ���She is a regular observer of  school board nee tings and feels  the ''me has come for her to  become involved iii the decision making px'ocess. She is in  favor of public participation  in school matters'and would  like to see a family life pro-  gram developed. -,���  RUGBY  Gibsons loss  In rugby action last week  end, a fine sideline run. by Bob T  Johnson and two penalty kicks^f  and a  convert by Bob  Reed '  failed to stop the Vancouver  Scribes from defeating Gibsons  14 to 12.  A penalty kick la4.3 in the  gasme gave the Scrilr���ithe victory and they c htinue as the  only undefeated team in division three.  In rugby action two weeks  ago. Gibsons displayed a strong  effort in the second half to  beat the Ex-Brits in Vancouver  by a score of 17 to 9.    j   ���  Despite weather conditions  Saturday the field was in quite  good shape. Gibsons opened the  ���scoring when lTony Gray don  broke with the ball from a  loose ruck and ran over three  men. With some good push  from the scrum he went in for  the try.'  This seemed to wake up the  Ex-Brits and they began pressing in Gibsons end. The Gibsons three line got a little  sloppy with the ball and the  Ex-Brits scored. The conversion was good. The Ex-Brits  continued taking the play to ���  Gibsons and scored on a penalty kick. Score at half time  was 9-4 in favor of Ex-Brits.  The start of the second half  saw some excellent rugby with  both teams tackling well but  with no one really breaking  through. But as. time went on  Gibsons began dominating  with some'fine three line runs  as well as having excellent  support from the scrum. Bobby  Johnson broke" through with  some fine running and scored  the try, A few minutes later  the Ex-Brits got a penalty and  John Crosby converted it making the score 11-9 for Gibsons.  With a good team effort Gibsons continued pressing and  Ken Johnson went in for the  final try of the game. John  Crosby made the conversion.  Final  score   17-9  for  Gibsons.  Gibsons Rugby Club will be  playing at home next weekend.  Saturday, November 1 against  the Scribes at 1 p.m at Langdale field.  Next weekend Gibsons attempts to get back on the winning track when they meet Simon Fraser University at the  University field in Burnaby.  CLAUS SPIEKERMANN  will be running for a school  trustee position representing  Rural Area B which comprises  the area from Sechelt south  excluding the village. of Gibsons.  Spiekermann, a principal in  a North Vancouver community  sdhool, is a resident of Boweh  Island which is part of the Seohelt school district. YSpieker-  mann said he is running for  the trustee position because  "education lis everyone's business, yours, mine and your  neighbor's." '������>'.  Spiekermann said his objectives are: educational goals  for our school districts established by parents, teachers and  students; sensible budgeting  which allows for sudden  growth contingencies; personnel practises which lead to  higher teacher morale and  greater productivity; continuous consultation before a decision is made; and emphasis on  the continuous upgrading. and  professional development of  Sohool District 46's t administrators so that they become  c nice oriented and facilitators  O the school district's goals  an_ objectives.  Tracts!  SECHELT  TO  RENO  TO  YStCHElT  Dec.  13t for 7 days  It's been cancelled!  ALL FUN SUPER BUS  PICK UP IN {HBSONS  DUTY FREE Shopping  for XMAS  Continental Travel  885-2910  CALLNbW  WE ARE MOVING..  BUT NOT FAR  ACTUALLY IT'S JUST ACROSS THE ROAD  WHERE THE POST OFFICE WAS  COME IN AND SEE US AT OUR NEW LOCATION  YOU'LL LIKE WHAT YOU SEE  GIFTS ��� PLANTS ��� FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS  SET OUT IN OUR NEW DISPLAY AREA  ANN LYNN FLOWERS and GIFTS  Box 4, Cowrie St.  885-9455  Sechelt  ERIC PAETKAU  SOCIAL  CREDIT  THE COMMON SENSE  APPROACH  <   RESTRAINT  AND  RESPONSIBILITY TgEsggj&iSSaagt&SSi  S^iJ^iBrtS^Sa^SS^^Ss^^SsSta*^!5^'''  - ^~..!-*!:w>'.*-.  SPECIAL TRAVEL FEATURE  An unlikely partnership  Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.      5  It's an unlikely partnership:  a tug, a barge and a >stern-  wheelerYThe tug is the, M.V.  Stephanie, the sternwheeler is  the Phoebe Ann, and the barge  is the F3S. Together, they patrol the waters of Shuswap  .Jakes/just north of British Columbia's Okanagan Valley.  The, service started almost  30 years ago, with the Stephanie, a 30-foot tuig, pushing a  barge north from SicamOus to  carry supplies'to the two doz  en permanent residents who  live along the lake's northern  arms and logging equipment to  the logging' companies that  worked the surrounding country.  A few years later, the wooden barge was replaced by a  steel one and the Stephanie  continued her service along  Seymour and - Anstey Arms.  Just five years ago, the Phoebe  Ann, a 60-foot pad/dlewheeler  built to order, arrived on the  I  BT  scene to join the Stephanie.  Now the two boats and the  barge,  under  the  auspices  of  the Shuswiap Lake Ferry Ser  vice,   carry   travellers  on   the  70-mile return trip along Shus- ���.  wap Lake.  The nature of the trip each  day is determined by the nuTn  .. ber of people who want' to tra  vel and by the type of cargo to  be carried. The Stephanie can  carry 18 passengers, the Phoebe Ann 40. Either boat can  push the barge, which can carry all types of cargo, up to and  including trucks and trailers.  The cargo determines the  number of stops the boat  makes. Some days it may make  a dozen stops, some days only  one. Time for the trip varies  from 10 to 12 hours.  One stop that the boat almost  always maket. is at the Indian  pictographs near the north end  of Seymour Arm. Here, passengers can view from the  boat a panel of rock paintings  that stretches 20 feet long and  eight feet high; it contains  more than two dozen figures.  There    are    other    possible  stops along the route, at log-  - ging camps or lakeshore residences.  At the end of Seymour Arm  is Daniel Bay, the northernmost point on the ferry trip.  Here, visitors can lunch at a  historic hotel and bask in the  atmosphere of an area that was  once part of a shortlived gold  rush. ������'.-.  Then the boat turns for Sic-  amous and home, giving the  passengers a chance to relax in  deck chairs and enjoy this  "Lake of Shimmering Waters." .  The Stephanie or Phoebe Ann  runs daily during July and  August, three times a week in  spring and fall and twice a  week from November through  April. Cost of the trip is $8 On  the Phoebe Ann and $5 on the  Stephanie. The ferry service of-.  fice is located under the highway bridge in Sicamous.  (This Travel B.C. story is  one of a series provided by the  British Columbia Department  of Travel Industry.)  T.EIE M.V. Stephanie on Shuswap Lake.  DISCOVER  the SUNSHINE COAST  through REAL ESTATE  with K. CROSBY  Charles English Lid.  "      ,      886-2098  886-2481  Toll  Free   687-6445  FLOATS  |Log or styro floats roj  order,   gangplank.  I wharves, anchors - Ca  is for your requirements^  CaU BERT CARSON  886-2861  i  ItU  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  P.O. Box 375  885-3255  TERM DEPOSITS  9%    ONE YEAR  9%% THREE YEARS  9%% FIVE YEARS  Cheque a Month Savings Plan - 8%%  ISC DEPOSIT ACCOUNTS  ("INVESTMENT ��� SAVINGS ��� CHEQUING)  7%% PER ANNUM ON BALANCES OF $500 OR MORE,  CREDITED SEMI ANNUALLY  Shares and Deposits Guaranteed  under the Provincial Credit  Union Share and Deposit  Guarantee Fund.  OFFICE HOURS  Tues-Thuafs 10 am-4 pm  Friday 10 am-6 pm  Saturday 10 om-2 pm  Closed Mondays  OF SHOES AND SHIPS AND SEALING WAX ��� . .  Why Frankie can't have 20 per cent  Frankie is in grade two.  One day he was very unhappy.  "Haw come," cried Frankie, "how come I don't get  more crayons to color with?"  "Everybody only gets six  crayons," explained Frank-  ie's teacher patiently, "the  people at the Department of  Education in Victoria have  told us we .must make good  use of our supplies because  it may be some time before  we can get any more."  "But we had six crayons  last year when we were in  grade one and because we're  in grade two this year we  should have at least 20 percent more crayons."  The teacher continued  calmly.  "You see," she explained,  "our country is experiencing inflation and when that  happens we all have to try  spending a little less money."  "What's iniflation?" asked  Frankie.  "Well that's when people  have more money than the  government can support according to the gross national  product. It's like us using too  many crayons when the  school is out of money and  can't afford to buy new ones."  "Or when my mother  spends too much on groceries and my dad gets mad be  cause he can't pay for them/"  "iSomething like that," said  the teacher.  "But I still need a purple  crayon," said Frankie. "Purple is my favorite color and  I need it."  "But you have six colors  and that's all you really  need," explained the teacher. "It's not always possible  for everyone to have what  he likes. As long as we have  what we need we should be  happy."  "But why does Peter have  12 crayons?" asked Frankie.  "Doesn't he have iniflation?"  "Yes," answered the teacher, "everyone has inflation.  But Peter's parents have lots  of money so they bought him  the extra crayons. You have  to accept the fast that in our  society some people are going to have more than others."  "That's not fair," said  Frankie. "If he has 12 crayons the rest of us should  have 12 crayons."  "You're right it isn't fair,"  said the teacher, "but Frankie it's not a good attitude to  want something just because  another person has it. ..'If we  always want what another  person wants then we will  never be happy. .We will always be asking for more and  more."  "But Peter can do a better  job on his coloring book and  it will be easier for him to  get into grade three."  "Don't worry, Frankie,"  said the teacher, "you won't  be graded on your coloring  alone. It's only a small part  of what you will be learning.  "You will learn, for instance  that once in a while we may  have to sacrifice some things  In order to make them better in the long run. You will  learn that some people are  not prepared to make these  sacrifices and will - take advantage of those people who  do. You will also learn,  Frankie, that sometimes you  will be walking in one direction while everybody is go-  ing in the other direction but  in" spirit you know you're  right and you keep going. If  you follow what you feel is  right you may find that other  people agree with you and  you'll become a leadjer rather  than a follower. Do you understand that Frankie?"  Frankie said he understood  and then the bell rang for recess and he forgot about his  coloring.  Isn't it nice to know that  your children are being exposed to the higher ideals of  life?  DID YOU KNOW?  THE NEW OWNERS OF SEAVIEW MARKET  ARE SO SURE THEIR PRICES ON GROCERIES AND, MEATS  ARE COMPETITIVE THEY INVITE YOU TO SEE FOR YOURSELF  GRADE A - Guaranteed - Govt Inspected     QlDEo $1.17   ID.  Cut, Wrapped and Frozen by _JlklP_C   <_!l   RR  IU  MAINLAND MEAT SUPPLY        HINDS $!.__ lb.  SEAVIEW MARKET  Lower Rd. and HaH Road, Roberts Creek  10 am-8 pom Mon-Sat.  12 noon-6 pm Sunday  885-3400       -.  NOTICE OF POLL  RURAL AREA B  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the School Attendance Zone  above mentioned that a poll has become necessary at the election now  pending, and that I have granted such poll, and further, that the persons  duly nominated as candidates at the said election for whom only votes  will be received are:  THREE TO BE ELECTED  NAME  DOUGLAS/Donald Gordon  ESSLEMONT,  Steve Roy  FISHER, Celia Diane  HORVATH, Joseph Roger  TERM Address        Occupation  To 31st Dec, 1977 Gower Pt. Rd. Merchant  To 31st Dec., 1977 'Sunshine Coast Pipe & Steam  Trailer Park    Fitter  To 31st Dec., 1977  Gower Pt. Rd. Housewife  To 31st Dec., 1977   Bayview  Rd. Shipping  Foreman  MacLEOD, John Kingston To 31st Dec., 1977  Selma Park        Retired  SPEIKERMANN, Claus Frank   To 31st Dec., 1977  Bowen Island School  Principal  Such poll will be open on the 15th day of November, 1975 between the  hours of 8:00 am. and 8:00 pm. at  Bowen Island Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Elphinstone Secondary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 27th day of October, 1975  LLOYD G. YORKSTON  Returning Officer 6     Coast News, Nov. 5, 1075.  coast mm classir�� adi  Phone 886-2822  Deadline ��� Tuesday boom  SBnimum $1 ��� 15 words  5c a word thereafter  -obsequent Insertions % price '  Legal ads 25c per count line.  Subscription Rates:  B.C. 1 year $4.50, 6 mo. $2.50  Canada ex. BjC. J yr. $5.00  U.S. & foreign 1 year $8.50  It is agreed hy any advertiser requesting space that liability of  the  Coast News in  p^ent 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 liabilty  in any event beyond amount  paid  for such  advertisement.  No  responsibility  is  accepted  by the newspaper when copy is  not  submitted in  writing   or  verified in writing.  HELP WAN1_  COMING EVEin  Everyday except Tuesday and  ��aturday^ from 12 to 2, Royal  -Canadian     Legion,     Gniibsons,  have lunches.  Friday, Nov. 14, Roberts Creek  ^Hospital Auxiliary annual Coffee Party and sale of novelties.  10 a.m. to noon. Roberts Creek  Legion.   Sat., Nov. 15, Legion Br. 109  Ladies Auxiliary Christmas Bazaar will be held in the Legion  Hall from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Every   Thursday,    7:30   p.m.,  "Whitaker House, Sechelt. Introductory lecture Transcendentalv  Meditation. Tel. 805-3342.  Every Monday night, 8 pjn__  Bingo, New Legion HaU, Gibson*.  Nov. 14: REMEMBER Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary Aloha  Luncheon 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.  at the Gibsons United Church  Hall.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ._ i  Sechelt to Reno to Sechelt, Dec.  13 for 7 days. $98. All fun super  bus, pickup in Gibsons. Duty  Free shopping for Xmas. Continental Travel, 885-2910. Call  Now.      "  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 pjn.  For Latter Day Saints in thia  Area, contact 886-2546.  Stor membership or explosive  ^requirements contact R. Nim-  i-rao, Cemetery Road. Ph. 886-  7778. Howe Sound Farmers'  ^'Institute. Stumping or ditch-  ang powder, dynamite, electric  ��or   regular   caps,   prima-cord,  jt m m mi���" ' '     ��� '  ���  Alcoholics Anonymous. IPhone  886-9904 or 885-9327. Gibsons  meeting Monday, 8:30 pm. in  Gibsons Athletic Ball.   INFORMATION WANTED  $100 REWARD  for information regarding identity of despicable and cowardly dog poisoner who lives on  or near North Fletcher Road.  ���Write Box 3042, Coast News,  Gibsons.  Province newspaper requires  homemaker or retired person  as a distributor in the Gibsons  area. 3% hours per day, 6 days  per 'week. Gross approximately  $350 per month. Stmall vehicle  needed. Phone 732-2665 - 8 a.m.  to 5 p.m.  WORKWAKIED  PB-ONU.  To the short one and tall one:  I know your birthdays are in  November,  The exact dates I can't remember  Memory fails when one grows  old.  But the wishes sent are far  from cold.  So dear friends have a happy  ���birthday  From the old one who is so far  away.  FOUND  Ginger and white kitten found  vicinity South Fletcher. Phone  886-9288.   Greyish tortoise shell colored  kitten found wandering around  Kenmac   Parts.   Call  885-9737.  MISC. FOR SALE  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Nov. 5, 6, 7, 8  Charlton Heston  AIRPORT 1975  GENERAL  Sun., Mon., Wed., Nov. 9, 10, 12  Barbra Streisand  James Caan  FUNNY LADY  MATURE: Warning, Occasional swearing.  GIBSONS LANES  Open Bowling  Fri. 7 - 11 p.m.  Sat., 2 - 11 p;m,  Sun., 2-11 pirn.  Sunshine Coast Arts & Craft  Supplies. Complete selection of  Arts and craft supplies, low  prices. Phone 886-7770.  1970 BSA 500 rebuilt motor,  9,000 miles, $500. Phone 886-  7993.   Lionel tent trailer, hard top,  excellent condition, sleeps 6  Phone 886-2802. ��  Oil stove and tank suitable for  boat, $30. Phone 886-9882.  22" MoClary gas range, white,  excellent condition. $85. Phone  886-7098.   Large kitchen oil stove, excellent condition. Contact cedar  houseboat, Gov't Dock, Gibsons  12' aluminum boat and motor,  $465; portable washer, $75;  home-made crib $10. Phone 886-  9217.   GE heavy duty automatic  washer. Front loader. $125. Ph;  886-7978 after 6 p.m.  Oil range with coil, water tank,  oil drum and pump. Excellent  condition.  Phone   926-5294.  Tiltingv arbor behch saw, $40;  Small utility trailer with box  $50. Phone 885-3354.   GARAGE SALE  Saturday, November 8, 10 a.m.  First house on left, Shaw Road.  Small items.         ���Hudson Bay Piedmont straight  sewing machine, in excellent  working order. $40. 886-2971  eves.  MISC fOR SAU Confd  Slnoiw tires for Volkswagen.  5.60x15 4 ply nylon cord, tube-  less, white wall, brand hew, $50  the pair. Phone 886-2884.  PETS  Will babysit, my home, Dogwood Road, Gibsons.. 3 or 4  year old boy or girl. Have 3  year old girl. Phone 886l-2551.  Reliable mother will babysit,  my home. Call Bonnie, 886-2675.  Retired? No time? Will do odd  jobs, fence building, etc. Reliably and efficiently. Call Bill,  886-2675.   HIGH FUEL COSTS? ,  Peerless Tree Services Ltd.  will turn your problem trees  into firewood, $18 per cord. We  do danger tree falling, topping,  and limbing too. Expert insured work. 'Know the cost before  you start.' CaU us, 885r2109.  ���Free estimates. John Risbey.  REMODEL NOW  Trade that old kitchen or bathroom in on a new one! Complete remodelling including  cabinets. Arborite our specialty. Work guaranteed, call 277-  0960.   Two high school boys 15 and  16, will do work of any kind*  Phone 886-9503. t  Garbage removal. Reasonable  and reliable. Handyman work  done well. Cabinets, fine f in-  ished work. Phone 886-7822.  Painter, 24 years experience,  have big spray outfit, quick, efficient. Contract br hourly  rates. Call 886-2512.    Backhoe available for 'drainage, ditches, water lines, etc.  Phone 885-2921, Roberts Creek  "typewriter  & adding machine  sales & service   Phone 886-7111  -  FURNACE INSTALLATIONS  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Financing Available  Call Thomas Heating, 886-7111  CHIMNEY SWEEPING  Oil Stoves  Phone Ron Crook, 885-3401  after 5 p.m.  Three puppies free to good  homes, mostly Lab. Phone 886-  2690.  ,  PRESTIGE PET ~~  Female Yorkshire terrier, ideal  pet    for    the    discriminating..  Shots and paper trained. $175.  Walkey Kennels, 885-2505.  All breed dog grooming, clipping, terrier stripping, bathing.  Walkey Kennels,  885-2505.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAII  1973 Comet GiT., low mileage,  $3200 firm. Phone after 5 p.m.  886-7637.   '56 Ford pickup, radio, heater,  good tires, $250 firm. 886-7839  or can ibe seen Trailer 59, Sun-  shine Coast Trailer Park.  1963 one ton Chevy Panel truck  Solid. Needs engine work. $150  or best offer. Phone 885-3883.  1967 Dodge Dart convertible.  Phone 883-9104.  1973 Gold. 4 door Ohevelle.  automatic, P.S. & P.B., 31,000  mi.. $2,900 firm. Ph. 884-5347.  *73 Mach 1 loaded with extras.  Phone 885-9749.  '74 Vega Hatchback, $2,600. Ph.  885-2339.  BOATS FOR SAIi  1974 Sanigster 22' "Dolphin"  1<88 hp., I-O, compass, D-iS,  Sport Yak II, misc. access.  $10,500. Phone 886-7658 or 886-  7605.       .  24 ft. Tolly craft, also 24 ft.  easy load trailer. Phone 886-  913il or 8594241.   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  WANED  Timber wanted, plus alder.  Poles bought and sold. Let us  give you an estimate. D & O  Log Sorting Ltd. Phone 886-  7896 or 886-7700.  Modern piano wanted, in good  condition. Phone 886-7041.   Guitar, good condition. Phone  886-2660.  FOR RENT  House, 1 or 2 bedrooms. Adults  no pets. $190, less to handy  person. Granthams. Phone 886-  9044 Thurs.   1 bedroom house, $175, Roberts  Oreek area. Immediate possession. Newly renovated. References required. Phone 874-3245  1 bedroom, possibly 2, either  '.single person or responsible  couple. $125 per mo. Call 886-  0527.  Y  'Private garage near Bal's Lane,  $10 per month. Phone 886-2644.  ' i   ���     .   _ ��� ��� .    ���  3 bedroom house in Gibsons,  near school. 'Phone 886-7978  aifter 6.   Shop, in Gibsons. Phone 886-  9111 or 886-9604.   Seaside Plaza, suites for rent,  1 bedroom units. No pets or  children. Phone 886-2309.  Sleeping room for clean quiet  adult. Phone 886-9912. ���  Maple Crescent Apts. 1662  School Road, Gibsons. Suites  for rent. Cablevision, parking,  close to schools and shopping.  Reasonable rent. Apply Suite  103A..-   Immaculate, spacious 1 bedroom suite. Terrific view, fireplace, fridlge, stove, drapes.  Ideal for 1 or 2 working people.  Must have references. $225.  No pets. Phone 886-7769.  Quality home in Langdale with  water view of islands. 4 bedrooms and in-law suite. Ph. Mr  Greenbank, 879-4166.  WANTED TO RUT  Mature person needs place to  rent on Sunshine Coast. Willing  to handle caretaking duties.  References available. Phone  886-2074 or 687-1056.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Sportsman's Paradise. Rec-  Comm.-_il acres. Fronting on  famous Dean River "Home of  the Steelhead." For informa-  tion pihone 886-7287.         1 acre lot, Lower Rd., Roberts  Creek. 125' x 35Q' $14,500 or  best offer. Phone 886-7695.  Gibsons.  100 x 120 high view  lot,   paved road,   water,   elec..  See sign on Shoal Lookout off  Skyline Drive. Offers. Owner,  112-748-2190,1  1 acre lot in village of Sechelt,  end of Medusa St. Bargain,  $17,500. Robert White, National  Trust Co. W. Van. 922-9191 or  922-6681.   Gibsons, semi-waterfront lot  with all facilities, selectively  cleared. 886-2738   View lots for sale in Gibsons.  All services. 3 bedroom house,  full basement, $52,500. Phone  886-2417 after 6:30 p.m.   Three acres, creek, trees, near  arena, $-0,000. Phone 885-2568.  Roberts Creek. Fully serviced  lots for sale on Marlene Road.  Phone 886-7096 or 886-7700.  BY OWNER  $48,000 for quick sale. Immaculate fairly new 3 bedroom  home on parklike .Vz acre with  beach access. Glass wall reshaped living room and wrap  around sundeck overlooking  Georgia Strait. Wall to wall  throughout, electric heat, basement workshop, patio, carport.  Phone 886-2744.  business wponmims  Rooming house in Gibsons, fully, modern, all furnishings and  equipment. W-W carpet, large  view lot. Phone .886-9912. G.  Smith, Box 383, Gibsons.  MOBILE HOMES  SUNSHINE COAST  MOBILE HOME PARK  & SALES  New 24 x 42 3 bedroom Colony,  carpeting throughout. Fully  furnished and decorated.  12 x 62 Statesman, 2 bedroom,  ' fully carpeted, Colonial decor,  deluxe    appliances    including  washer and dryer.  12 x 68 Colony. 3 bedroom,  very large kitchen, deluxe appliances, including washer and  dryer, carpet throughout. Custom made furnishings.  USED MODELS  10 x 50 Great Lakes, 2 bedroom, fully furnished, air conditioned, very clean.  On view at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826  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  iincoast  %  .ESTATES LTD..  Local Phone ��� 885-2241  Direct Line ��� 685-5544  ROBERTS CREEK  AND AREA  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 $10,-  500. Call Dave Roberts, 885-  2973.  YOUR  FORESTS,  YOUR  FUTURE*  Highway 101 paving postponed  Paving on the upper portion  of Highway 101 in Gibsons will  not be done until spring now.  the Department of Highways  has informed council. Bad weather, bad materials and breakdowns have , forced the postponement of paving that was  originally held up so the long  aiwaited culverts could be placed along the highway ditclies.  Paving otf this area in front  of Sunnycrest Shopping Centre and Elphinstone will commence in March or April, council was informed.  Meanwhile village aldermen  have expressed fears over the  fact that no culverts were  placed along one section of the  highway directly in front of  the Standard, service sation.  At this point the water flows  west along the highway and  ultimately flows into Chaster  Creek. Apparently Department  of Highways engineers felt no  problems would exist because  gutters will be installed to handle the surface water.  Council has feors that during  heavy rains run-off from the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  parking lot may cause flooding.  "I am personally disappointed with the Highways department and I feel the parking  lot will provide more than just  the run-off," Alderman Bill  . Laing said at Tuesday night's  council meeting.      ,  Council has fears that ,<$urinjg  the department of highways  expressing the sentiments.  For your printing phone 886-2622  CONSULT US FOR ALL  YOUR INSURANCE REQUIREMENTS  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 888-2000 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK: Beautiful  ���wooded lot in excellent location, close to. beach. Area of  new homes. $11,000.  65"x 130 level building lot in  quiet residential area. Few  nice trees. Qnly $10,500.  GOWER POINT ROAD: A real  buy in a view lot. 69 x 250. Regional water,  etc.   $15,000.  GIBSONS: View home with revenue suite (same tenant for 1  years). In convenient location.  Close to shops. $32,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: 90' lake  front lot.1 Stmall beach, wooded.  Ideal spot for summer relaxation ahd-or fun. Sailing, canoeing, water skiing, and the fishing is great; both fresh and  salt water. 2 rm. log cabin,  large storage shed, float.  $25,000.  GIBSONS: Franklin Rd. Neat  little 2 bdrm cottage, cozy living room has fireplace. Good  kitchen. A-oil heat, wired! for  electric range etc. $5,000 down  on full price of $28,000. Be sure  to see this one.  SEASIDE PLAZA  LISTINGS. WANTED  DROP IN AND SEE US  Norm I^ersciti ���- 886-2607  E. McMYNN AGENCY  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone Eves. Ron McSavaney  885-3339  PORT MELLON: Delightful 3 bdrm hoq_e, attached garage, large lot. A-oil heat. Askinig $35,000.     . %  ROBERTS CREEK ��� New 3 bdrm home; full basement,  carport, completely decorated, wall-to-wall throughout.  $58,500, some terms.  GIBSONS: 4 bdrm older home, needs some repairs. Asking $40,000.  GOWER POINT: Large lot, potential view; good camping  or holding property. Asking $9,000.  TUWANEK: Excellent semi-fwtft. lot by boat launching  park. Only $12,000, $3,000 down.  Phone 886-2248  Box 238  Gibsons, B.C.  REALTY LTD.  835-3211  P.O. Box 1219 Sedhelt, BJC.  V0N3A0  GIBSONS WATERFRONT  126' ' of protected moorage  with a large 3 br. home. Unequalled view from the picture windows. View by appointment only. Priced in  the 80s. Call Doug Joyce.  5  ACRES  A near new 3 br. home on  5 beautifully treed acres on  North Road. Paved driveway and good outbuildings.  Call Bill Montgomery for an  appointment. F.P. $56,500.  VIEW  A beautiful view of Howe  Sound from this one year  Old 3 br. home. Located in  a good area and has many  extra features. FJP. $55,500.  To view call Bill Montgomery.  NEAR FERRIES  Neat and tidy 3 br. home  near store and safe moorage.  Nicely treed lot. FJP. now  only $35,500. Call BUI Montgomery.  4.6 ACRES  Roberts Creek area, 500' of  highway frontage. Older 2  br. home and mostly cleared  Easy financing. F.P. $46,000  Call Bill Montgomery.  GIBSONS  Price reduced ��� Shoal Lookout ��� A spectacular view  lot ��� open to offers ���  Vendor getting desperate!  Call Doug Joyce.  Stan Anderson���'885-2385     Doug Joyce ��� 885-276H  Bill Montgomery ��� 886-2806 Jack Anderson ��� 885-<2053 Good support for Navy League  If preliminary support is any  indication,' the Sunshine Coast  will soon have a navy league  branch to sponsor a Royal Gan-  dian.Sea Cadet Corps and Navy  League Cadets.  Cmdre Ian Morrow, one of  the chief instigators in bringing' the organization to this  area, has conducted investigations to find out interest in  both the- Sea Cadet Corps  which is open to young men  and women aged 13 to 18 and,  the Navy League Cadets Which  includes ages 11 to 1��.  .Cmdre. Morrow said 'he visited schools in the area and  found that 270 students indicated an interest in joining  either one of the two groups.  He said about 100 parents have  also indicated they would be  willing to become members ot  the Navy League,Branch at a  cost of one dollar per year.  A meeting was called last  Sunday by Gibsons Legion president Dan Dawe to solicit support from local clubs and organizations. Those attending  that meeting voted unanimously to initiate the Navy Leaigue  Brar-ch. Application for charter  membership is now being made  and Cmdre. Morrow said he  has already received indications that the application will  be approved.  An interim executive was elected. Heading the branch as  president is Dan Dawe, vice-  president is Captain Art Mac-  Phee, a former director of cadets at National Defence headquarters. Verna Rivard is secretary   and   Wayne   Robinson  will act as treasurer. Sea Cadet committee chairman is  Jack MicCaan and membership  and publicity chairman is Sally Dawe.  Initial  members of  a  planning committee were also chosen. They are Cmdre. Ian Morrow, Charles Mandelkau, Carol Finch and Ross Orris.  The executive will begin a  general membership drive in  a few weeks. After that, says  Cmdre. Morrow, recruiting will  be in full swing and cadet  groups will be organized before  January 1 of next year.  Seven or eight instructors  will also be needed. Each instructor will be paid a half day  for every evening of instruction and occupy a naval reserve  rank.  Once the groups have been  organized the next aim will be  to form a marching contingent  for Sechelt's Timber Days arid  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. Cadets  will become eligible to attend  sumimer camps and take part  in training sessions on ships.  There will also be opportunities to become involved in  gliding, rifle shooting, swimming, and leadership training  programs.  The Sea Cadet organization  is heavily supported by the Department of National Defence  and Navy League Cadets are  the responsibility/of the Navy  League.  The Department of National  Defence does not use the cadet  organizations as a recruiting  source.  #x*'Y  l^uryshag  %      ?���    *-A  $���?'*���%<�����     *  **.*.  ���y -.  ���%<,.������"> ���'���*���  1��'1S  s��^J*<.  r*  ���*&  >    Ai Jit..      x <* ���  mm  KEN DeVRIES  &S0N  1659 Sunshine Coast Hwy)  Gibsons 886-7112  Charles English Ltd.  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GIBSONS, B.C.       Ph. 886-2481  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  TOLL FREE 687-6445  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� APPRAISALS  1 ACRE: LOWER ROBERTS CREEK RD.: has water and  power. Owner will sell for $14,500.  GIBSONS BEST BARGAIN: 2 floors, each having 960 sq.  ft. of finished living area. Located on nice view lot. Sewer.  Clo_e to shopping, schools, etc.  GOWER POINT RD.: Vz acre waterfront view lot. 100 x  200. $22,000.  Terms on cash.  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 4��wn on f.p. $55,000.  HILLCREST RD.: Large 3 bdrm stucco home on lot 50 x  268. Good quiet location. Close to schools, shopping, etc.  F.P. $47,500.  SARGENT RD.: View lot on sewer. Ready for building.  F.P. $16,500.  SHAW RD.: back and front split level 3 bdrm home. Finished rec room, carport, paved driveway. All on 1%  acres, including storage shed 24 x 16. 1 blk. from Schools,  etc. A real place for kids and pets. Asking $46,000. Mortgage available.  Ken Crosby ��� 886-2098 Anne Gurney ��� 886-2164  Don Sutherland ��� 885-9362 Jay Visser ��� 885-3300  George Cooper ��� 886-9344  /  Happy faces at ACW bazaar  "No big mystery, really. It rains on the just and unjust ��� I'm  uncommitted.   I'm  the  guy that  puts  the  next, government  in power."  Manpower to North Vancouver  Manpo|wer offices in North Vancouver.  Services for Sechelt and  area were previously handled  through the Powell River office.  The office at 1253 Wharf St.  in Sechelt will be open for  business every two weeks on  Wednesday afternoon and all  day on Thursdays.  \ An Unemployment Insurance  officer will also be present at  these times to deal with Un-  emfpXoyment Insurance matters.  This will allow Canada Manpower representatives to deal  more effectively with clients  seeking employment, a press  release from Pearsall's office  Pearsall also advised that all  Canada Manpower clients in  this area are now being, included in the computer system  to increase efficiency in providing services.  Notices are displayed in various public buildings in this  area identifying the office location with date and time of  operation.  While the mail strike lasts  all U_C claimants between  Earl's Cove and: Port Mellon  are being asked to pick up  cheques at the ISechelt c_fiee.  ���Following negotiations with  Canada Manpower officials,  Jack Pearsall, MP for Coast-  Chilcotin has advised that the  Canada. Manpower Itinerant  Service iii Sechelt has become  the   responsibility   of   Canada  A good v selection of little  books for children, to add  to their own library. Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  The   stage   of   the   Roberts  Creek  Community  Hall, with  gold ��� curtained background,  was a picture in fall colored  leaves, flowers, fruits and vegetables for last week's St. Aidan's ACW bazaar.  Miss Ena Harrold, President  of St. Aidan's ACW, welcomed  the wonderful crowd of people,  and introduced Mrs. H. E. Nes-  bett, Regional Deanery Chairman, who spoke on the Pakistan embroidery work she had  brought with her.  Mrs. E. J. Shaw was presented with a corsage. Mrs. Shaw  said it was nice to see so many  happy familiar faces. She also  commented on the various  stalls, stocked with items for  sale, and hoped those present  would find many things to purchase. She then wished the  ACW every success in their efforts, and officially declared  the bazaar open.  Business was brisk at all  stalls, during the first half  hour, after which the tea-  tables with the delicious sandwiches and dainty cakes were  the centre of attraction, and  folks sat down to enjoy a nice  cup of tea, and a chat with  old friends.  The door prize was won by  Mrs. H. Oswald of Gower Point  Heavy rains  October rainfall amounted to  a near record with a total of  307.0 mm. Rainfall for the same  month last year was only 48.2  mm. The 15 year average for  the month of October is 163.8  mm.  Records show that during the  month of October of 1967 310.4  man of rain fell and in December 1968 there were 308.4 mm.  of rain.  Daytime high for October  was 24 degrees C which occurred on October 1 and the overnight low was on October 22  and 23 when the thermometer  went down to 1 degree Celsuis.  Rd., the wall hanging by Mrs.  I. Oram, Roberts Creek, and  the Quilt by Mrs. S. Carson of  Richmond.  The members of St. Aidan's  thank their many friends who  ' helped during the afternoon,  and all the generous folks who  supported them in making the  fall bazaar such a worthwhile  success.  Letters to Editor  West supporter  Editor: Will you permit me,  through the medium of your  newspaper, to state very briefly why I am voting for Mr.  Frank West as representative  for Area E at the coming election on Nov.  IS?  There is no necessity for me  to elaborate on his qualifications for the position, he has  already proved himself time  and again by his unselfish and  devoted attention to the needs  of the people, not only in Area  E but as chairman of the Regional District and the Sunshine Coast as a whole.  After the fiasco of "The Battle of Gospel Rock" as a sewer  outlet I made a mental vow-  not to participate in any more  local political affairs but I feel  that the time has come for we  in the outlying areas to unite  in presenting an opposition to  the ambitious tycoons at the  top of the hill (Yes, I mean in  and around the Sunnycrest Plaza) who seem to control the  puppets at the foot simply by  pulling on the right strings.  I am certain that by marking an "X" for West on the  assigned ballot we will at least  have a bulwark against the  schemes of these ruthless, money hungry characters who  would for the dollars involved,  cajve up and desecrate our  beautiful corner of the world.  ���D. CRUICKSHANK,  R.R. II, Gibsons;   '  Gun bylaw  introduced  The Sunshine Coast Regional  Board has given first reading  to a new gun bylaw that will  prohibit the use of firearms,  except in special cases, within  a certain area.  The boundary of the area  concerned runs roughly along  the B.C. Hydro power line from  Port Mellon to the Earls Cove  area.  Peter Hoemberg, regional  board director who, along with  environment and police officials formulated the bylaw,  told the retgiohal board last  Thursday that the purpose of  the bylaw was to eliminate the  irresponsible use of firearms  specifically in populated areas.  Hoemberg said the only area  still in question as far as boundaries were concerned was between Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour.  The bylaw states that no fire  arm shall be discharged in the  designated area except for the  following: farmers protecting  their crops and livestock from  birds or animals; persons engaged in the humane destruction or slaughter of domestic  livestock; persons engaged in a  slaughter-house operation; persons discharging a firearm on  ,. a trap shooting range by authorized permit; and persons dis- '  charging an airgun, air pistol,  air rifle or spring gun on property owned or leased by him  or his parents or guardians.  Under the bylaw it will become illegal to discharge any  firearm on or across any highway or within 150 yards of  any building such as schools,  houses, businesses, or any other  place where people may assemble such as parks and play-  Violation of the bylaw will  grounds,  carry a maximum $500 fine.  ALL CANDIDATES MEETING  FOR THE MUNICIPAL ELECTION  CONCERNING THE WHOLE GIBSONS AREA  PLEASE ATTEND  THIS IS FOR YOUR BENEFIT  MEETING WILL BE HELD IN TWILIGHT THEATRE  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9 AT 2:00 p.m.  FOR MORE DETAILS OR INFORMATION PHONE 886-9238 i_ - --^~'* jr<.a: _ r .i*r^ - y Tt  HIKING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Spectacular Rainy River  8     Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  By JOHN HIND SMITH  Rainy iRiver, near Port Mellon, has some very spectacular country which is relatively  easy off access via Enemark's  logging road which is still used  by shake cutteip but one is unlikely to aneet any logging  trucks at the present time.  There are a couple of peaks  over 5500 feet, Panther Peak  and Tetrahedlron, both of which  need no special skills or equipment to climb and only a little  perseverance.  Drive past the pulpjmill at  Port Melon, cross the bridge  over the Rainy River and take  the first road to the left after  passing some trailers on the  right. After about four miles  the first bridge is'reached. Unless one has a fourwheel drive  or maybe a Volkswagen, one  is well advised to park here  as the fOllowii-g half mile is  very rough. There is a good  parking spot on this side of  the river.  About Vz to % mile up the  road a second bridge is crossed  and immediately afterwards an  old shakecutter's road goes off  to the left. _Df you intend overnight camping there is a good  spot here about % mile from  the bridge on the left hand  side. It is a good idea to camp  here and1 get away to an early  start in the morning. There is  lots of wood and water available.  PRINTED PATTERN  THEY'RE THE TOPS you  want to turn pants and skirts  into great outfits! Save dollars, sew easy oveifolouse and  jacket in carefree blends.  (Printed Pattern 4585: Half  Sizes 10%, 12%, 114%, 16%,  W/z. Misses Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14,  16, 18, 20.  $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  Gibsons  Cross the creek and follow  the left hand: bank up into the  deep cleft in the mountains  which is very conspicuous. The.  route involves some bush  whacking until one gets into  the cleft 'For a considerable  part of. the year the gully is  filled with snow which makes  the going fairly easy, although  steep. At the top the valley  opens up and' the real hand  part of the climb is over. Follow the creek until one sees  the escarpment on the leift getting less precipitous and start  traversing up until the ridge is  reached. Follow the ridge  which comes back towards the  Rainy River, the trees thin out  and gradually disappear, and  from here on in the wayyis obvious, presenting some classic  and really spectacular views  and a beautiful and very rewarding hike to the top.  An estimated time of about  eight to TO hours should be allowed. There are no major  problems but obviously this is  not a hike to be undertaken  by the inexperienced hiker. K  it is attempted in- the late  spring, wihich is a good time to,  go, a pair of crampons and a  rope would be a great asset.  SHOCKED?  At fhe high price of electrical work  in the area?  TRY SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  for the lowest possible price  ALL WORK GUAEANTEED  JR. SIMPKINS, Licensed Electrical Contractor  885-2412 night or day  it works for all of us*  On October 24th, 1975, the B.C  price increases on certain essential  froze  and services*  THE PRICE FREEZE COVERS INCREASES ON THE FOLLOWING:  FOOD ���All food and beverages (except those sold in restaurants}.  DRUGS ��� Prescription drugs.  ��� Proprietary or patent medicines.  ��� Provincially-owned bus and ferry system fares.  ��� Passenger and freight tolls charged by any provincial ly-owned railway.  TRANSPORTATION  THE FREEZE ON PRICE INCREASES IS EFFECTIVE UNTIL JANUARY 1, 1976  The B.C. Price Freeze will work, for all of us, with your participation. We trust that businesses will act in good faith and subscribe  to the Price Freeze. But, if you have seen any price increases in the above categories since fhe freeze began on October 24th,  please complete the questionnaire below, and bring it to your nearest Consumer Services office. We'll take it from there. If you are  unable to get to one of our offices, you may call the nearest one collect (as listed below), or contact your nearest Government Agent.  Please be sure you have answered every question and filled in every space in the questionnaire BEFORE YOU CONTACT US..  In the above categories, every price in effect at the time of the freeze, whether sale price or not, cannot be increased until  January 1,1976. Prices can be reduced, but cannot be raised above their October 24th level. And remember, there are no exceptions.  THE BX. PRICE FREEZE IS HERE TO WORK FOR ALL OF US.  PRICE INCREASE REPORTING FORM  PLEASE FILL IN EVERY BLANK BEFORE REPORTING  The price increase I noticed was on:.  Brand name:    (item)  .Size:  .Description:.  The seller is:.  (nome of firm)  ., located at:  (street address)  I first noticed the price on:.  (dote)  (price)  ..and I  subsequently saw the price on.  .at_  (dole)  (price)  I    Therefore, I believe the price per unit went up by: $.  I     I discussed the price increase with 9��C :.   .on  (dote)  (name of seller���person to whom you spoke)   The seller's explanation was:   (position)  My name is:.  Address:   Phone:   .(home) or.  .(work)  90S Before you contact Consumer Services, please be sure to bring the matter to the attention of the seller.  CONSUMER SERVICES REGIONAL OFFICES  124 Seymour Street  Kamloops, V2C2E1  Telephone: 374-5676  395 Victoria Street  Prince George, V2L 2J6  Telephone: 562-9331  Room 204 - 370 East Broadway  Kingsgate Mall, Vancouver, V5T 4G5  Telephone: 873-4721  838 Fort Street  Victoria, V8W1H8  Telephone: 387-6831  British Columbia Department of Consumer  The Honourable Phyllis Young, Minister Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.     9  New books in Gibsons Library  %y&;y -'���  Rosie played by actress Rosemary Radt-iffe is-the figure oi  sanity when all about-her is  zany madness in the comedy  series Coming Up (Rosie seen'  on CBC TV Mondays, Wednes-  days, and Fridays at 4:30 p.ih.  She runs a production house  making TV shows but her help  and the characters'who inhabit  the office biJulding are another  matter. It all adds up to a fun  situation comedy series; on OEfeC  TV. ' ���"''>-  SECHELT CHRYSLER  Division of Coppings Car Town Sales Ltd., D3555  CLEARANCE OF REMAINING 1975s  1976 Chryslers; Valiants, Darts in Stock  SELECT USED TRUCKS  74 Ford Vz ton, V8, Auto.  74 Ford ^ ton 4x4, V8, Auto PS. PB.  73 GMC % ton Sierra Grande, Like new  73 Dodge % ton, 6 cyl., 4'speed  68 Dodge % ton, V8, 4 speed  SELECT USED CARS  74 Plymouth Satellite 4 door, V8, Auto  73 Chev Impala. 4 doer hardtop. V8, PS PB, air  conditioned     ��� >  73 Chev BeMre   2 door hardtop, V8, auto, PS PB  AM-FM Radio  72 Camaro 2 door hardtop, V8, auto, PS PB, radio  racing orange  71 Mustang Grande V8, auto, PS PB radio, tape  deck  71 Camaro 2 door 'hardtop, V8, auto, PS PB, radio  tape deck, rear deck spoiler, racing green  71 Pontiac 4 door, V8, auto, PS PB radio  74*Datsun 710, 4 door, radio Like New  ,85-2204  YOUNG ADULT  Crafts and Toys from Around  the World by A. Newsoine.  A   Book   of   Grey   Owl   by  Grey Owl.  The   Whale   People   by   R.  Haig-iBrowiii.  The Boy who Invented the  Bubble Gun by Paul Gallico.  Jake and the Kid by W. OT  Mitchell.  Make your own Presents by  Hal Danby.  AGES 8 i-.- 10-.  .   Sounder by W. H. Armstrong  The  Black   Pearl  by Scott  Q'Dell.  Adventures of Tin-Tin.  ISecret   of   the   Unicorn   by  Herge.  Me and My Little Brain .by  J. Fitzgejald.  The Witch Family by Eleanor  Estes.  Small Rain by Jessie Jones.  ADULT  Fiction:  Yesterday's    Spy    by    Len  . Deighton.  Exodus   U   K.  by Richard  RpOnmer.  Non-Fiction:  Biography:  The Incredible Mrs. Chad-  wick by John S. Crosbie.  Judy by Gerold Frank.  C-iilcireh of the Unicorn by  Will Miller.  PeroflE: The Man Who Knew  Too Mi-ch by L. H. WMtmore.  Canadiana:  Luitiapik by Betty Lee.   T  Cooking:  Canadian Country .^reserves  and Wines by Blanche Fownall  Garrett.  Gardening::  Book   of   House   Plants   by  Joan Lee Faust.  Hobbies:  Treasure Hunting in' B.C. by  Ron Ptnrvis.  Religion:  Jesus  by Editorial Committee,  Sports:     .  The Proper Yacht by Arthur  Beiser.  Miscellaneous:      ���  Y . j ...  Blackboard Odyssey by Jan  Drabek.  Aloha buffet  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  has plans to bring Hawaii to  Gibsons.  A recent meeting between  convenor Jean Longley and the  auxiliary planning committee  resulted in a menu for the  Aloha Butffet Luncheon, to be  held! in the Gibsons United  Church Ball November 14: The  event starts at 1_:_0 a.m. and  goes until 2 pjm. The, auxiliary  invites you sto linger for the  whole time or if you're in a  rush you can take advantage oi  the "express service."  The object of the luncheon is  two-fold: to provide a lunch  hour that will be remembered  with, pleasure and to help St.  Mary's Hospital.  Tickets are available from  any Gibsons auxiliary member  or from K. Butler Realty, Doug  las Variety or at the door.  Tickets are $2.50. ���  PIETER  AELBERS  is seeking the aldermanic seat  in Gibsons as well as Gibsons  representation on the regional  board.  Aelbers, 38, has been a resident of Gibsons? since 1967. He  presently works, as an appraiser for a Vancouver firm.  "I have entered into the Gibsons municipal election because  I do not believe in appointments by acclamation. I -wish  to force a contest so that the  voters of this district can become aware of issues and use  their right to vote intelligently," Aelbers said.    k  "I have witnessed tremendous growth on the southern  part of the Peninsula since  1967. I. maintain that this  growth' is inevitable and wall  not be, stopped by disallowing  . development, but that an overall plan for organized growth  should be developed and adhered to. Much of the land in  the Regional District is intimately related to tlie village,  since the village boundaries  are not natural boundaries. I  believe it is essential that the  village and; Regional District  have a joint cooperative plan,  rather than the present tendency towards rivalry and animosity that exists between the  two authorities."  *  Horoscope for the next week  By TRENT VARRO  ARIES -March 21 to April 20  GOOD horoscope this w^eek. vIf  ypu are the age of retirement  you are indeed lucky, or if ypu,  are a younger person you have  much to look forward td also;  TAURUS - April 21 to May 21  Ypur health needs attention  now, A wise move is to have a  medical check up, and get plenty of rest. Take a trip to your  favorite Health Food Store.  GEMINI - May 22 to June 21  You have the makings of a creative genius who likes to write,  paint or has! theatre interests.  Explore your ability to/the ut  most, and it will be very rewarding.  CANCER - June 22 to July 22  A good time to spread good will  and cheer Cancer. Get the most  out of each working hour. Jpb  advancement and reuse in pay  are in the cards for you.  LEO -July 23 to August 23  Excellent aspects for personal  grpoming. A change of hair  style or a new hat can do wonders. Don't be surprised if a  member of the opposite sex  takes notice.  VIRGO - August 24 to Sept. 22  Good time to catch up with neglected work Take a long-  range view of things. Welcome  any chance to meet new friends  and acquaintances. Social activities are favored.  LIBRA - Sept. 23 to Oct. 23  Your opportunities are better  than they appear, to be and  some isunprising developments  are coming your way. Just use  comttnon sense, and think con-  Htructively. You have much to  gain.  SCORPIO -Oct. 24 to Nov. 22  Go all out in winning the approval of older loved ones. Any  {thing you turn your hand to  will work out for you. A period  of great gain coming your way.  SAGITTARIUS Nov 23 Dec 21  You are very lucky Satgittarius  you might come into an inheritance or dreams and wishes  could all come true. News from  far away could play a large  part in your future.  CAPRICORN - Dec. 32 Jan. 20  Romantic entanglements are on  the go for you. Be sure to think  things out clearly. Don't jump  to conclusions. A past love may  have- a lot to do with your  thinking.  AQUARIUS - Jan. 21 -Feb. 18  Spiritual"-interests are stronger  than ever now*, don't try to  read others'minds. Be extreme  ly considerate of other peoples'  thoughts and viewpoints and  you will have much to gain.  PISCES - Feb. 19 to March 20  You wt.11 meet with people who  wall be important to you on  the job. Look for some opportunities relating to the unexpected ��� business-wise rather  than social-wise.  (Copyright 1975 by Trent Varro. AH rights reserved.)  BIFOLD DOORS  2'6 x 6'8 L0UVRE0  No. 1 quality  Light Colored Mahogany  22  .95  WINDSOR  Highway 101, Gibsons  set. Includes all hardware  THE  PLYWOOD  PEOPLE  886-9221  THERE HAS TO BE A UNITED FRONT  SUPPORT  PETER PRESCESKY  for  Social Credit Candidate  at Ihe Nomination Meeting at Pender Harbour Community Hal!  November 9,2:15 p.m.  THE FIGHT IS ON. THE FIGHT IS YOURS.  IT'S UP TO YOU  Vote Social Credit ��� y g~J^f |-y ^fr-,1 *��.���*!  1��   Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  Teachers In the Sechelt School District  THE EMPTY cage you see in  the background was built on  Gibsons government wharf a  few months ago to house the  compressed gas tanks you see  in the foreground. Now Who  was it that said something  about   never   the   twain   shall  Village 'dragged into gutter'  Gibsons council will be considering recommendations made  by one village resident who  recently warned council in a  letter: "For God sake wake  i_p before the whole village of  Gibsons is dragged into the  gutter."  Commenting on the implementation of some new bylaws  as suggested by Mrs. G. Mclnnes of Seaview Road, acting  sfnayor Kurt Hoehne said at  a recent council meeting that  it was easy to pass a law "but  enforcing it is the problem."  Hoehne said the RCMP would  not enforce certain bylaws in  some tolwns because they are  not on the city payroll. .  Specific bylaws that Mrs. Mclnnes feels should be initiated  deal with keeping the village  tidy, keeping down the noise,  and controlling pets.  "All owners of pets who turn  them loose and do not care  for them should be fined heavily;" Mrs. Mdmnes writes. She  suggests if T the owner is a  "deadbeat" and cannot pay the  (fine the owner should be put  to work cleaning up the village. She also suggests the vil  lage apply for a LIP grant to  operate an animal spaying clinic.  Mrs. Mclnnes further complained of the litter in Pioneer  Park and the "rundown, neglected" area around Seaview  Road and Highway 101.  In reaction to the letter from  Mrs. Mclnnes, Aid. Jim Metzler suggested that considera-  ion be given to putting some  senior citizens on the village  payroll next year in order to  get some of the streets cleaned.  He suggested the finance committee consider it for next  year's budget saying the cost  would not be too great.  Also coriimenting on Mrs.  Mclnnes letter, Aid. Stuiaxit  Metcalfe said some of the  points were "very well justified."  The formation of groups  such as the Sea. Cadets should  be encouraged so the youth of  this village are occupied in a  healthy constructive manner,  Metcalfe said. Mrs. Mclnnes  had also cotmplained of noisy  youngsters in the Seaviefw  Road area. ,       v  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8 - 8 p.m.  FIREMEN'S BINGO  20 Games ��� $1,000 Jackpot  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  Elplhinstone Recreation Committee, sponsors  DOOR PRIZE 3 cards - $5.00  meet? And who was it that  said something about parking  problems on the wharf?  CHURCH  SERVICES  ANGLICAN  Rev. David H  P. Brown  . St. Bartholomew's  Morning Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  St. Aidan's  Morning Service ��� 9:30 a in.  .   Except 4th S_nd_y  Family Service ��� .1(1:00 a.m.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Y 11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:.?n a.m.. Wilson,Creek  t  BAPTIST CHURCH  Pastor F. Napora  Office 886-2011; 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 7:30 yp.m.  ROMAN CATHOLIC SERVICES  Rev.. T. Nicholson, Pastor  TIMES OF SUNDAY MASS  7:30 p.m. Sat. eve. at Our Lady  pf Lourdes Church on the Sechelt Indian Reserve.      .  9:00 a.m. at The Holy Family  Church in Sechelt.  11:00 ajn. at St. Mary's Church  in Gibsons.  Phone 885-3526 Y  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  Phone 886-7107  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 arc.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Wed., Bible Study, 7:30 pro  Pastor G. ttf. Foster  GUD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone   886-2660  Sunday school  10*15  a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Revival 7:00 p.m.  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  DO YOU LIKE BASKETBALL?  COME AND HAVE A GOOD TIME ON  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10 (6:30 fo 8:30)  WOULD YOU LIKE TO HELP FORM  A REFEREE'S ASSOCIATION?  COME AND LISTEN TO BOB OGDEN, FROM VANCOUVER  HE WILL BE TALKING ON REFEREEING IN THE GYM AT  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  BOB IS A VERY QUALIFIED REFEREE OF THE  BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION  OF BRITISH  COLUMBIA  PLEASE ATTEND AND HELP US OVERCOME THE PROBLEM  OF THE SHORTAGE OF REFEREES  THIS SESSION IS ABSOLUTELY FREE  FOR MORE DETAILS CALL 886-2204  The following is a list of this  year's teachers and full time  resource staff in Sechelt School  District No. 46.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY  Mr. D. L. Montgomery - principal, Mr. D. G. Richardson - vice  principal,   -Mr.   W.  B.   Forst,  Boys'  Counsellor,  Mrs.  D.  R.  Goddard,    GirLs'    Counsellor,  Mrs. V. I. Douglas, Mr. G. E.  Matthews, Mr. L. R. Peterson^  Mrs. S. M. Griffith, Mr. J. R.  Miller, Mr. D. R. MacLean, Mr.  N. E. Sallis, Mrs. M. K. Mac-  Kown, Mr. M. J. Bujan, Mr. E. .  L. Fuller, Mr. J; D.. Pope, Mr.  I. C. Nichols,, Mr. R. M. Graham, Mrs. J. B. Mills, Mr. D.  M. Nowoselski, Mr. J. B. Weir  Mrs. M. E. Underwood, Mr L.  O. Mjane��, Mr. M. J. Allegret-  ti, Mr. B. C. Butcher, Mr. T. G.  Miller,   Mr. D. J.   Smethurst,  Mrs. C. Everett, Miss E. P. Edwards, Mr. E. S. Capon, Mr. H.  E. Turner, Mrs. C .E. Breadner,  Miss M.N. Lewis,    Mr. C. R.  Bjornson, Mr. D. L. Honeybunn  Mr. T. D. Ailles, Mr. J. M. W.  Webb,   Mr.  L.   J. Stoochnoff,  Mr. G. M. Gray, Miss J. P. Wilson, Mr; R. F. Bennie, Mrs. M.  A. Campbell, Mr. M. W. Campbell, Mr. R. G. Foxall.  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY  Mr. A. L; Thompson - principal  Mr. R. H. Breadner, Mr. R: W.  Peck, Mr. W. C. Cross, Miss S.  D. McKim, Mr., R. R. Talento,  Mrs. B. A. Fair, Mrs. P. G. Hoff  Mr. B. Dombroski, Mr. C. J.  Tiernan.  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY  Mrs. M. Shelton - Principal, Mr  R.W. Bunting, Mrs. S. A. Veg-  sund.  DAVIS   BAY   ELEMENTARY  Mrs. L. Campbell - principal.  Miss E. Wong, Mrs. Puchalski.  EGMONT  ELEMENTARY  Mrs. O. Silvey - principal  GIBSONS    ELEMENTARY  Mr. D. Rempel - principal, Mrs.  Ci Elson vice-principal^ Mr..  J. M. Lowden^: Mr. M. G. Seymour, Mrs. M. Mackenzie, -Mrs.  S. Page, Mr. LA. Christian,  Mr. R. Cotter, Miss L. Swan,  Mr. R. Douglas, Mrs. B. Webber, Miss B. Hughes, Miss J. E.  Gates, Miss C. A. Letham, Mrs.  C. Pinkster, Miss P. Thompson,  Miss B. Gormelyy Miss J. Robb,  Mrs. G. Combs, Mrs. S. Bujan  Mrs. K. Mckibbin Mr. W. Epp,  Mrs. D. Fuller, Mrs. L. Kyle,  HALFMOON BAY ELEMENTARY  Mrs. M. Davie - principal  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Mr. C. Passmore - principal, Mr  I. Jacob, Mr. M. R. Mostovich,  Mr. D. Wihwood, Miss G. Mis-  kofski, Mrs. A. White, Mrs. F.  Birkin, Miss J. Pilling.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY  Mr.  V.  Wishloye  -   prlncipial,  Mr. J. H. Harrison, Mr. M. Sim-  kins, Mrs. W. Skapski, Mrs. C.  'Cameron, Mrs L. Talento, Mrs.  D. Mackay, Mrs. L. Brooks.  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY  Mr. R. Wetmore -piincipal. Mr.  W. Buhner,- Mr. B. Bjornson,  Mr. J. Davidson, Mrs O. 'delos  Santos, Mrs. N. Mjanes, Mrs.  M. Mellis.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Mr. W. L. Reid - principal, Mr.  R. Dall, Mr. J. Gray, Mr. R.  Lizee, Mrs. S. Audet, Mr. G.  ' Stevens, Mr. R. Buck^, Mrs.  L. Lawson, Mr. S. Hercus, Miss  A. Milne, Miss S. Kuciuk, Mr.  B. R. "Wood, Mrs. L. Thompson,  Mrs. F. Jovick, Mrs. G. Boyte,  YMxs.  S. Bolivar, Mr. K. Dal-  gleish, Mrs. YB. Enns, Miss P.  ^raig, Mrs. M. Redmanr  WEST SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Miss S. Bailey, Mrs. C. Douglas.  DISTRICT STAFF  Mr. L. P. Todd - Supervisor  of instruction.  Mr. D. McKee -Special Ceun  sellor,  .Mr. A. J. Crane - Coordimat-  or of Educational Resources.  Miss D;, L. Chapman - Hard  of Hearing Teacher.  Mrs. J. McVay - Distticc Librarian,     Y  Mrs>S. Hooker -District Librarian.  Mrs.  J.   Aelbers  -  Hcs -cY a ���'  and homebound.  RELIEF TEACHERS:  Mrs, W. Best - Madeira Park  Mrs. N. McKee - Davis Bay.  Mrs. M.   Robinson   - Roberts  Creek.  Mrs. B. Pirikney .���'-��� Langdale.  IF  DAY and NITE  "WE CAN HANDLE ANYTHING"  AT NIGHT, CALL OUR CENTRAL  DISPATCH NUMBER      885-9747  AND ONE OF OUR TRUCKS WILL  BE WITH YOU IN MINUTES  *���  IN THE DAYTIME; CALL, US AT  24 Hour Towing Service  885-2528  Dispatched by Radio  Telephone  886-9954  NOTICE OF POLL  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the region aforesaid that  a poll has become necessary at the election now pending, and that I have  granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election, for whom only votes will be received, are:  AREA A  Term of  Name Office       Office      Address Occupation  PATERSON, John Todd Director   2 Years    Madeira Park Retired  SPRING, Wayne Curtis   Director   2 Years    Madeira  Park Businessman  Such polls will be opened at Pender Harbour Community Hall, Madeira  Park, Egmont Elementary School and Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay on the 15th day of November 1975, between the hours of 8:00  o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every  -person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  AREAC  PEARSON, Barry H.        Director   2 Years    Davis  Bay      Contractor  WHITAKER, John R.      Director   2 Years    Davis  Bay      Businessman  Such poll will be opened at Davis Bay Elementary School on the 15th day  of November 1975 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and  8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of Which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  AREAE  JOHNSON, Edward S.  WEST, Frank  Director   2 Years    Hopkins Ldg. Manager  Director   2 Years    Gibsons   _       Accountant  Such Poll will be opened at Elphinstone High School on the 15th day of  November 1975 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and  8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of ,which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Also, take notice that an advance, poll will be held in the office of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, Friday, November 14, 1975 between ihe  hours of 11:00 am. and 7:00 pm., for Electoral Areas A, C and E.  Given under my hand this 28th day of October 1975.  M. B. PHELAN,  Returning  Officer  s :. M.'1'ttrau  CURE starts  Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.   H  While school trustees axe  stall in the midist of negotiations for a one year contract  with the Sechelt Teachers Association, members of the Canadian Union^of Public Employees have informed the board  they are ready to begin collective bargaining.  CU!P��; represents all maintenance workers on the Sunshine  Coast. The present contract expires December 31 of this year.  ICE  PACKS  When summer comes and  thoughts turn to picnics, save  your used quart and two-quart  plastic coated milk cartons. Fill  them with water, freeze them  and pack them in the picnic  cooler.  Sunshine  Coast service  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES  NED ARES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIES  at fhe S-BENDS on  Highway 101  Pbone 886-2700  AUTOMOTIVE - PARTS  I       SALES and SERVICE  ��� Rotor Lather service for.-  '      Disc brakes and Dram  Brakes..  h ��� Valve and Seat Grinding  |     ALL MAKES SERVICED  DATSUN' SPECIALISTS  ;     JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  AL JAMIESON  Gibsons     Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BAM OF CANADA  ��S8��2.NS Branch-rh. 888-2281  SECHELT Branch-Ph. 885-2281  HOURS  Gibsons: Mon. - Thurs.  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. - 6 pjn.  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 IUMEO  & BUILDIHG SUPPLES lit  Everything for your building  needs .  Free Estimates  Phone 836-2291-2  L & H SWANSON 111.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Porpoise Bay Road  885-9668, Box 172. Sechelt, B.C.  )  WINDSOR PLYWOOD  (THE PLYWOOD PEOPLE)  Construction Plywood  Fancy Panels  Doors,   Bifolds,.   Insulation  Sidings  and  all accessories  ^Delivery  Highway 101, Gibsons "  Phone 886-9221  BULLDOZING, BACKHOE  CUSTOM BACKHOE WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage .  Waterlines, etc.  Ph. 885-2921. Roberts Creek  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  Clearing ��� Landscaping  Backhoe Work  Phone 886-9824  R.R. 1 Gibsons  BULLDOZING (Cont'd)  JOHN ROBINSON CONTACTING  Backhoe, Ditching, Drains,  Waterlines, Etc.  Box 237,  Gibsons, B.C.  PHONE  886-7983  CABINET MAKING  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists,.  Custom Designed Furniture  Kitchen and Bathroom  Cabinetry  Remodelling  R. BEBKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 885-3417  CLEANERS  ARGOSIfiN  We Clean Carpets,  Chesterfields, etc.  No Soap Buildup  Stay Clean Longer  FREE ESTIMATES  TOM SINCLAIR  Box 294, Sechelt  ���v.'     Phone 885-9327  12 - 1 or after 5 p.m.  CONSTRUCTION  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLES  (1S71> LTD.  ALL BUILDING MATERIALS  READY-MIX  CONCRETE - GRAVEL  WESTWOOD HOMES  GENERAL  PAINT  886-2642 886-7833  Highway 101 - Gibsons  MORMFS COKKlf  Driveways - Walks  Placing & Fin.shlnr  Floors - Patios - Stair*  9ox 884, Sechelt, Ph. 885-9413  FREE ESTIMATES  ROKRTS CREEK DftYWAU  Taping and Filling  by Hand and Machine  Spraytex Sparkle Ceilings  Herb Schdepflin 885-2936  Sechelt  CHAIN   SAWS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTK  LTD.  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  886-2938 885-9973  When renovating or  spring cleaning  Call us for your disposal needs  Commercial containers  available  ELECTRICIANS ,  SIM ELECTRIC Ui.  Electrical Contractor  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-206.  ELECTRICIANS    (Cont'd)  ffVBE ELECTRICLit,.,  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 Gibsons  "POWER TO THE  PEOPLE"  HEATING  TED HUME SERVICES  Gibsons,, B.C. 886-2951  Parts,  Service, Installations  Stoves, Furnaces, Heaters, etc.  Certified Instrument Mechanic  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHM. SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE IM.  Arc & Acty Welding  Machine Shop  Steel Fabricating  Automotive - Marine Repair  Marine Ways  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9950  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRArS TRAINS 111  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member A_lied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 - RR. i. Gibsons  NURSERY  MACTS NURSERY  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 886-2512  PAVING  COAST PAVING  PAVING FROM DRIVEWAYS  TO HIGHWAYS  Highways, Parking Areas  Driveways, Crushed Gravel  Equipment Rentals  Main Office  Box 95, Powell River. 485-6118  Branch Office:  Sechelt. Ph. 885-2343.  9:30 to 3:30 p.m.  PLUMBING  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES &  SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alteration*  Davis Bay Rd., RJl. 1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2*16  PLUMBING  (Cont'd.)  G & E PLUMBING  & HEATING LID  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  Port Mellon �����Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Rick 886-7838       Tom 880-7834  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  PLUMBING ��� PIPEFTnTNG  STEAMFITTING  HOT WATER HEATING  886-7017  AU work Guaranteed  REFRIGERATION  JOHN HUD-SMITH  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 BETS  CARD AND GUT SHOP  Wharf , Road, Sechelt  P.O. Box 213 Ph. 885-9066  Coutts-Hallmark Cards 4k  wrappings; Gifts, Picture  Puzzles; English bone china  cupa, 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. Vegetation  goddess.  5. Engineer's  cubicle  8. Works  witha  knife on  apples  9. Insurance  man  12. Rose-like  plant  13. Of the  ends of. the  earth  14. Earth  goddess  15.TVA  feature  17. River  in Peru  18. Sooner  than  20. Watchdogs,  at  times  23. Get the  lead  25. Works  witha  loom  26. Tease  28. Numerical  prefix  29. Smirk  32. Speed  unit  35. Flexible  37. Wildebeest  38. Healing  goddess  39. Household  figure  41. At home  42. Nudges  45. Kayak  or proa  47. Kind of  preview  48. Persian,  coins  49. Martini  preference  50. Works  with a  Y  . needle  DOWN"  X. Secret  2. Neighbor  of Ida.  3. Dismember  4. Analyze  5. Detonator  6. Yore  7. Trusting  __E.EE- J3EET  s. Tellers- Tod ay's Ans we r  places  10. Mother-  of-  .  pearl  11. Igneous  rock  16. Stomach  29. Identified  21. Rover  orFido *-Y  22. Urban  oasis  24. Lacerations  27. Stake  can ��� raEra.-^EnE  EEG.E   EEEC.DE  EBB- BE  a v  BDE   DETEE  29. Percolates  30. Greek name  ������-��� forTroy   :  31. Just miss  the basket  33. Pearl and  .   Bermuda  34. Works on  a piano  36. Roosters  40. Filly  43. Audience  44. Heavens  46. Slang:  ��� negative  ROOFING  STAN HILSTAD ROOFING  DUROID, SHAKES  OR REROOFING  RjR.  1, Port Mellon Highway  Gibsons Phone 886-2923  SURVEYORS  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  ;   CIVIL ENGINEERS  Marine Building - Wharf Street  Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  ' 885-2332  ROBERT W. ALU  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 LID  ADMIRAL - ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver - Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN SECHELT."  Box 799, Seohelt  Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  " NEVES'IV  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 & White  Sechelt 885-2568  PAJAK ELECTRONICS  CO. LTD  RCA & ELECTROHOME  Authorized Dealer  sales and service  886-7383 Gibsons  TRAILER  PARK  SUNSHINE COAST TRAIB PAH  1 Mile West of Gibsons. Hlway  Laundromat  Extra Large Lots  and Recreation Area  Parklike S-tting  Phone 886-9826  STAMP PADS  AT  COAST  NEWS  Money for  Gibsons  The Honorable James G.  Lorimer, Minister of Municipal  Affairs and Don Lockstead;  MLA for Mackenzie, last week  announced the release of a  housing starts cheque to the  municipality of Gibsons. The  cheque was issued under provisions of the Natural Gas Revenue Shraing Act passed at  the Spring Session of the Legislature. The act authorized a  ���grant of $100 per net housing  start  Each municipality in British  Columbia was entitled to claim  for single family dwellings, duplex units, apartments, condominium units, co-op units and  mobile home pads. Provision  was made to deduct demolitions in order to arrive at an  accurate net figure.  For the province as a whole,  cheques were distributed to 133  municipalities. The total disbursement exceeded $2.8 million.  In a letter accompanying the  cheque Mr. Lockstead pointed  out that the housing starts  grant represented a provincial  government effort to help municipalities to "bear the cost  burden associated with population and housing growth. It  is a direct contribution geared  to community improvement. In  describing the Natural Gas Revenue Sharing Act as a- "commitment by the province to  share resource revenues with  British Columbia's municipalities" he emphasized that "the  entire revenue sfiaaring program was developed in consultation with the Union of British Columbia Municipalities."  The total amount received by  Gibsons for the year 1975 is  $3,000.  TREE TOPPING  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Marv   Volen,   Phone   886-9597  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacent to  building.  TRUCKING  DOUBLE 'R' TRUCKING LTD.  SAND, GRAVEL, FILL  DRAIN ROCK. ETC.  Chaster Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. 886-7109 12   Coast News, Nov. 5, 1975.  Candidates state views  (Continued from Page 1)  ested parents." Fisher said.  Ahortiher incumbent, Jack  MacLeod, also in' area B, said  schools today are doing a good  job and. that today's students  are much better informed than  students were in the past. He  said it was important not to  lose the character and originality of young people and that  efforts should be made to give  all young people a chance in  education including those with  learning disabilities.  MacLeod said he gets annoyed when people say that students are not/being taught the  basic skills because a look at  present programs indicates that  teachers are emphasizing those  skills. He said there was also  a great need to develop new  programs in the schools that  were relative to today's young  people.  Don Douglas, running for  one of the three area B seats  said his main objective if elected to the board will be to  ensure that students have the  best learning conditions. He  said many parents are not satisfied with present learning  conditions and he would work  towards a policy to improve  education. He also felt beginning teachers need more guidance and encouragement and  said the upgrading of all teachers should be an on-going process.  Steve Esslemont said he had  no particular platform but  would tackle the issues as they  Log or styro floats  tol  order,   gangplanks  wharves, anchors - Call  us for your requirements}  Call BERT CARSON  886-2861  came up before the board. Esslemont is also running for a  seat in the rural area. He felt  the board should be able to  grow and change according to  the needs and that presently  there was a lack of community orientation on the part of  the school. 3Sf elected, he said  would   keep    down   frivolous  spending and attempt to achieve a better relationship between teachers and the board.  Bowen Islander Claus Spiekermann told the group that in  order for education to be relevant it must serve its constituents. He said more and more  Canadians are seeking education and that access must be  provided for everyone. Sipieker-  mann said his hope, if elected  is   to provide   democratic   accountability and responsiveness  to the public and he added he  would do his utmost to ensure  that local school control is established ��� control by local  school parents over the decisions   made   by   professionals  for their children. He said trustees must take a hard look at .  what they are doing.  Running for the Gibsons  school board seat are JoAnn  Rottluff and Anne Ibbitson.  Rottluff said she would like  to see it made more acceptable  to have public involvement in  school affairs and would like  to see better communication  among school board and  parents and teachers. She  would also like to incorporate  a program for family living  into the school curriculum.  Ann Ibbitson said she does  not plan to make promises but  that she has a profound interest in youth.  "I am wondering if enough  is being done for our children?" rfhe asked. Ibbitson, a  newcomer to Gibsons, said she.  has no biases and would |ake  a fresh approach and have a  strong voice, if elected.  DON DOUGLAS  has said his, main objective  would be to provide better  learning conditions for the stu  dents in this school district, if  elected to the school board.  Douglas, a Gibsons businessman, is running for school  board! trustee representing rur-  aal area B.  Douglas said at the all candidates meeting Monday night  that many parents are not satisfied with education today and  he would like to help develop  policies that would improve  education.  He also felt that teachers  from kindergarten to grade 12  should be continuously upgrad  ed and that beginning teachers should be given more guidance and encouragement.  Douglas said he would also  like to see more emphasis on  the basic skills such as maths  and English.  _ _HU I ll"11  il1  i~ ��� ������  Christmas Candle Holly or  Mistletoe Crowns, a nice  festive touch for this season. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  ��pP value when you have  YOUR CARPETS CLEANED  with  ARGOSHEEN  by    T. SINCLAIR      $5  aaa save more; j  OR  SAVE EVEN MORE BY CLEANING YOUR  OWN CARPETS WITH ARGOSHEEN  PRODUCTS - CLEANER - MOPS - TUBS  WHICHEVER WAY YOU PREFER  CALL   T. SINCLAIR  885-9327  4:30 - 8:30  STEVE  ESSLEMONT  is one of the candidates running for a trustee position it-  rural area B. Esslemont. 33, is  an employee of Canfor at Port  Mellon. He is married and has  four children.  Esslemont. a ten year resident of the Gibsons area, told  the public at an all candidates  meeting Monday that the  school board must, be prepared  to grow and change according  to the needs of young people,  teachers and the community.  He said there was presently  a lack of community orientation on the part, of the school.  He would also like to see a better relationship between teachers and the board.  DEADLINE TUESDAY NOOK  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  Minor hockey schedule  SAT., NOV. 8  Lge Ice Smalllce  5:30 a.(m.   iCanfor  SUN. NOV. 9  Large Ice S_nall Ice  How long has'she been treating you like dirt?  6:45 a.m.   Kinuciks  8:80 a.m.   G.T  Weldwood  ' i'    ���  9315 a.m.   Aces  Kiiwanis  10:30 a.m. Flyers  Legion '120  Kinucks  G.T.  Aces  Flyers  Kiwanis  111:45 am. D & O  P.H. Midg    Leg. 120  Girl's Hctapey, 6  T.B. Sports  B.E.  Legion 109  Suncoa&t  Oilers  P.H. PW  "Whitecaps  PavpiS  Elson  P.H. Juv  - 7 p.m. Wed.  B.E.  T.B. Sports  Oilers  Gibs Tykes  Gibs iFut>6  P.H. Tykes  NOTICE OF VOTER REGISTRATION  There will be no house to house  enumeration  QUALIFICATIONS OF VOTERS -:  ��� Canadian Citizen or British Subject  ���r Full age of 19 years  ��� Resided in BC. for past six months  and in Canada for the past 12 months. ,  CAN REGISTER AT-  IRVINES LANDING AND GARDEN BAY - LLOYD'S GROCERY  MADEIRA PARK - HOLIDAY MARKET  HALFMOON BAY - B_ J STORE  SECHELT - SECHELT AGENCIES  DAVIS BAY - PENINSULA MARKET  ROBERTS CREEK - SEAVIEW MARKET  GIBSONS - McMYNN AGENCIES  HOPKINS LANDING - STORE  PORT MELLON - POST OFFICE  VOTERS REGISTRATION CLOSES  NOVEMBER 12,1975  J. V. Gaspard  Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni St.  Powell River, B.C.  Phone 485-2815    _  SOCIAL CREDIT  NOMINATION MEETING  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 9  2.15 pm.  Pender Harbour  Community Centre  Madeira Park  CANDIDATES--  TED COOPER  ERIC PAETKAU  PETER PRESCESKY


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